m e m r t u ime! S AN ANTON MEDIA GROUP SPECIAL
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JULY 26 - AUGUST 1, 2017
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About The Artist
“ I D L E S A I L”
E S TA B L I S H E D 1 9 9 0
fine art - custom mirrors expert picture framing MANHASSET | 447 PLANDOME ROAD 516-365-6014 GARDEN CITY | 172 SEVENTH STREET 516-414-8521
w w w. Tr a p a n i A r t A n d F r a m e . c o m 172396 C
nton Media Group’s July 2017 Summertime! cover features the work of Marsha Tarlow, owner of The Roslyn Village Gallery, a unique studio and art gallery in the heart of the historic village of Roslyn. Tarlow has created more than just an art gallery, as it is also a creative space where she and fellow artists paint and teach students in an encouraging and inviting atmosphere. “There is a special energy here as my colleagues “Being an artist and I critique is not only about “Art galleries can and learn from what happens be intimidating, one another,” in your studio,” said Tarlow. “We but with artists Tarlow said. “It teach novice painting and their involves the way and experienced live, the works in progress you students alike the people in your classical methods displayed, it is life and how of oil painting. more casual and you spend your Our teachers time, all of which welcoming” have extenbecomes the raw sive practical material for the experience and have studied at art you create. While it may come fine art schools such as the New easier to some more than others, York Academy of Art and the Art it’s mostly about hard work and Students League of New York.” dedication. You may be born Tarlow believes that by with talent, but it likely will never having artists, including herself, flourish without many hours of painting in her gallery, it became hard work and effort.” more approachable. Tarlow was born in New York “Art galleries can be intimiCity and her art education came dating, but with artists painting from taking courses at the School and their works in progress of Visual Arts in Manhattan and displayed, it is more casual Hofstra University. Although, and welcoming,” Tarlow said. she claims that she’s mostly “There’s so much talent right self-taught. here on Long Island.” The Roslyn Village Gallery is She opened the gallery to located at 1374 Old Northern exhibit and sell art from local Blvd. in Roslyn. Call 516-721artists. 7807 for more information.
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 3A
25 TH ANNIVERSARY Same Great Food & Terrific Prices
Table Of Contents
Everything you need for summertime fun! FASHION
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ACTIVITIES & EVENTS
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New York, New York Art Exhibit
August movie previews
Around Long Island: calendar
American Indian pow-wow
Coastal home decorating FOOD & BEVERAGES
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f: 516-621-1509 4A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
Zatarain’s Spicy Picnic
180 Tenth on the High Line
Outdoor dining picks
Long Island fishing report with On the Water magazine MUSIC & BOOKS 172045 C
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Outdoor music venue picks
Summer reading suggestions
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 5A
Hot Looks For Summer BY KIMBERLY DIJKSTRA
reezy dresses, off-the-shoulder looks, tropical motifs and tribal patterns are on trend this season. Embrace the summer heat and flex your fashion muscles with these picks from local retailers. Tiered Seashell Necklace
Eva Mendes Collection Embroidered Tote Bag
$69.95; New York & Company Roosevelt Field Mall, Walt Whitman Shops and Westfield Sunrise Mall www.nyandcompany.com
$68 Anthropologie 1900 Northern Blvd., Manhasset, and Walt Whitman Shops www.anthropologie.com
Embroidered Off The Shoulder Top
$69.50; Lucky Brand, www.luckybrand.com Walt Whitman Shops
Feliz Stripe One-Piece Swimsuit $215; Tory Burch Americana Manhasset and Roosevelt Field Mall www.toryburch.com
Xhilaration High-Low Midi Dress $29.99; Target Locations in Westbury, Hicksville, Levittown and Farmingdale www.target.com
Wrap-Around Leather Leaf Sandals $139; Zara Roosevelt Field Mall and Walt Whitman Shops www.zara.com 6A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
Americana Manhasset is located at 2060 Northern Blvd, Manhasset. Roosevelt Field Mall is located at 630 Old Country Rd., Garden City. Walt Whitman Shops are located 160 Walt Whitman Rd., Huntington Station. Westfield Sunrise Mall is located at 1 Sunrise Mall, Massapequa.
Open House | 158 Shore Road, Glen Cove, NY Saturday, July 29th and Sunday, July 30th, 1:00 â€“ 4:00pm New waterfront gated community in Glen Cove, NY with only 6 units available of the 8 luxurious townhomes and private beach over looking Hempstead Harbor. Featuring magnificent architectural details, living room with fabulous views and gas fireplace, formal dining room, gourmet kitchen, breakfast area, library can be used as a guest room, 2nd floor features oversized master suite with luxury master bath, 2 bedrooms plus 1 full bath, attached 2-car garage. For a private viewing call for appointment. New reduced prices starting at $1,499,000.
Shohreh (Sherry) Hakimian Associate Real Estate Broker Manhasset Office 364 Plandome Road, Manhasset NY 516.627.4440 ext.500, c.516.647.2676 email@example.com
Soleyman (Sol) Hakimian Real Estate Salesperson Manhasset Office 364 Plandome Road, Manhasset NY 516.627.4440 ext.501, c.516.849.9666 firstname.lastname@example.org
Each office is independently owned and operated. We are pledged to provide equal opportunity for housing to any prospective customer or client, without regard to race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin.
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 7A
ACTIVITIES & EVENTS
Great places to take pictures on Long Island BY KIMBERLY DIJKSTRA KDIJKSTRA@ANTONMEDIAGROUP.COM
ong Island basically has it all—cute villages, historic monuments, grassy parks, nature preserves, lakes and rivers, and surrounding it all is miles and miles of sandy shores. Our island is a photographer’s paradise. Whether you are an amateur or a professional, you will have a great time visiting these locations to snap the perfect shot.
Long Beach Boardwalk
Not only is the Long Beach boardwalk a great place to capture waves crashing and the sun setting, it is also ideal for people watching. Many events are held on the boardwalk drawing a variety of people to the laid-back seaside city. Shadows are deep when the sun is low, presenting scenes full of contrast, angles and warmth for your shooting pleasure. .......................
visitors from all directions and looks most photogenic in the early morning hours and at dusk. The villages of Fire Island are as charming as it gets, with their boardwalks in exchange for paved roads, petite cottages, soft white sand beaches, natural dunes and grasslands, marinas full of sailboats and daytrippers disembarking ferries by the boatful. White-tailed deer are a common sight. Bring your walking shoes for this one. .......................
Bailey Arboretum down the road in Locust Valley boasts rare Dawn Redwood trees and exotic gardens. .......................
Old Bethpage Village Restoration
Step back in time when you enter Old Bethpage Village Restoration and learn what life was like during the 19th century. The living museum hosts a different event almost every weekend, providing endless photo opportunities. The many restored houses dotted around the property make wonderful subjects, as well as the farm animals that call Powell Farm home. .......................
Dosoris Pond and Pryibil Beach
Though it’s so nearby and easy to get to, Fire Island feels like a world away. The lighthouse is a beacon to 8A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
Located at the very tip of Glen Cove, Pryibil Beach is a particularly quiet stretch of waterfront with white sand and a fishing pier. Steps away is the picturesque Dosoris Pond. The lush landscape is an attraction for nature photographers. Nearby Morgan Memorial Park is also known for its scenic beauty and
Old Westbury Gardens
One could spend a whole day wandering around the 200-acre property and still not find all of the hidden nooks and crannies. Even on a quiet evening, you’ll never feel quite alone among the dozens of lifelike sculptures by Seward
Johnson, which will remain on the grounds until September 4, 2017. The figures dance, cloud-watch and steal away for private moments where you least expect them. In addition to the Charles II-style Westbury House and its opulent interiors, the estate features formal botanical gardens, rose-covered trellises, reflecting pools, colonnades, lakes, ponds, woodlands, walking trails, a thatched cottage and other adorable dwellings, permanent sculptures and wellkept landscaping. .......................
Lloyd Harbor, a wealthy, woodsy area on the North Shore above Huntington, has views of Oyster Bay, Huntington Bay and the Long Island Sound, depending which way you’re looking. The pebbly beach along Lloyd Harbor Road, also known as West Neck Road, is a nice fishing spot and one of the best places to see the sunset. Bring your wide-angle lens. .......................
Planting Fields Arboretum
Another remnant of the Gilded Age on Long Island’s Gold Coast is Coe Hall and the grand country estate known as Planting Fields. Today, the public benefits from the Coe family’s interest in horticulture, English landscape design and horseback riding. Photographers planning
as lovers of manicured gardens, ocean views and forest settings. Spend a day wandering around the 216-acre grounds and stunning mansions. .......................
a formal photo shoot on the grounds will need to get a permit, but shutterbugs on a casual visit can snap pictures of the gardens, greenhouses, pools, houses, pastures and forests to their hearts’ content. .......................
Home to an honest-to-goodness castle and other historic buildings, Sands Point is a destination for architectural photographers, as well
uniquely lit shots. If you’re into wildlife photography, bunnies scamper about and birds hide in the trees, just waiting for their picture to be taken. Bring a friend to this one and stick to daylight hours. .......................
center, the property has orchards, pastures, nature trails and a beach that are open to visit during any season. .......................
This 930-acre park in the center of Nassau County is a venue for golf, tennis, swimming and concerts and movies in summer. The lake next to Merrick Avenue is particularly beautiful when the surface reflects the sun and the Veterans Memorial, with its staircases, raised flower beds and sculpture gardens, is a nice area for portrait photography. .......................
The former home of Theodore Roosevelt encompasses 83 acres of Cove Neck near Oyster Bay. In addition to the museum and visitor
Your Own Backyard
Froehlich Farm Nature Preserve
This secret garden-like location on the side of West Rogues Path in Huntington is lovely for secluded photo shoots. The sun filters through the canopy above for
You don’t need to go far to take beautiful photos. There’s beauty all around, as near as your own backyard. Flowers are an obvious subject for macro photography, but look around and you’ll find a whole world hidden under your nose worthy of being captured on film. Visit www.longislandweekly.com for more photos from these photogenic places. Photos by Kimberly Dijkstra, Arien Dijkstra and Kimberly Lovisi
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GREAT NECK, KINGS POINT | POR
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MILL NECK | $2,988,000
Eva Lee, RES | C. 516.859.1887 O. 516.365.5780
GREAT NECK, KINGS POINT | $2,582,000 Sandy Rosen, AREB | C. 516.445.1672 O. 516.482.8400
ROSLYN | $1,499,000
Rimona Yaghoubi, RES | C. 516.672.2187 O. 516.621.4336
MANHASSET | $4,500,000
Sharon Vasilas, RES | C. 516.305.1781 O. 516.864.8100
GREAT NECK | $2,950,000
Jason Friedman, RES & Sarah “Rudi” Friedman, RES C. 516.236.6226 O. 516.482.8400
OLD WESTBURY | $1,898,000
Eva Lee, RES | C. 516.859.1887 O. 516.365.5780
ROCKVILLE CENTRE | $1,395,000
Christine O’Reilly, AREB | C. 516.302.6556 O. 516.798.4100
EAST HILLS | $2,998,000
Fran Soltz, AREB | C. 516.330.1371 O. 516.621.4336
MELVILLE | $2,950,000
Savita Sen, RES | C. 516.987.8614 O. 516.864.8100
MANHASSET | $1,525,000
Shelley Scotto, AREB | C. 516.816.7428 O. 516.365.5780
ROSLYN | $1,325,000
Patrick Valente, AREB | C. 516.528.2999 O. 516.621.4336
Local Expertise and Global Reach East Hills Regional Office | 120 Glen Cove Road, East Hills, NY | O. 516.621.4336 Great Neck Regional Office | 167 Middle Neck Road, Great Neck, NY | O. 516.482.8400 Manhasset Regional Office | 600 Plandome Road, Manhasset, NY | O. 516.365.5780
© 2017 Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage. All Rights Reserved. Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage fully supports the principles of the Fair Housing Act and the Equal Opportunity Act. Operated by a subsidiary of NRT LLC. Coldwell Banker® and the Coldwell Banker logo are registered service marks owned by Coldwell Banker Real Estate LLC. 97534LI_7/17
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MANHASSET | $1,725,000
Helene Vlachos, RES | C. 516.641.2532 O. 516.365.5780
GREAT NECK | $1,195,000
Sally Garfinkel, AREB | C. 516.244.3035 O. 516.482.8400
JERICHO | $919,000
East Hills Regional Office | O. 516.621.4336
NEW HYDE PARK | $888,000
Harriet Trastelis, RES | C. 516.946.9858 O. 516.864.8100 Nick Sakalis, RES | C. 917.545.8050 O. 516.864.8100
MANHASSET HILLS | $880,000
Alka Jain, RES | C. 516.652.5717 O. 516.864.8100
MASSAPEQUA | $529,000
Katherine Ciavarella, RES | C. 516.521.7013 O. 516.798.4100
ColdwellBankerHomes.com Massapequa Park Regional Office | 1016A Park Blvd, Massapequa Park, NY | O. 516.798.4100 Port Washington Regional Office | 282 Main St., Port Washington, NY | O. 516.767.9290 Syosset Regional Office | 140 Jericho Turnpike, Syosset, NY | O. 516.864.8100
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 11A
ACTIVITIES & EVENTS
HE'S A ROCK STAR!
Did You Know? Drones are for more than aerial photography. Check out these fun facts about the many uses for unmanned crafts. • Unmanned kites and balloons predate human flight by about 200 years. • Drones were named “drones” because of the buzzing sound they made. • They revolutionized warfare by being able to photograph and/ or bomb enemies on a battlefield without risk to a pilot. • Firefighters use drones to transmit video from a burning building, which improves situational awareness and ultimately saves lives. • Lady Gaga made a grand entrance at her 2013 album release event on a battery-powered drone with six propellers. • Cirque du Soleil uses drones in its production of Paramour on Broadway. • Amazon Prime Air uses drones to deliver packages up to five pounds directly to your doorstep. • Drones are used by wildlife conservationists for population monitoring of grey
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seals and many other species across the globe. • Drone racing is a sport! Some pilots even use first person view (FPV) goggles, similar to virtual reality goggles, for a fully immersive flying experience. • Today, hobbyists can purchase a drone for less than $100 for recreational use and photography. • Kairos - Urban Aerial Solutions envisions a world where your daily commute can be by air. The company is designing an electric, automatic passenger air vehicle that may change the transportation game. Drone technology will continue to evolve and be applied to new and exciting situations. The large-scale exhibition Drones: Is The Sky The Limit? is currently on display at Intrepid Sea, Air & Space Museum, on Pier 86 in Manhattan. Visit www.intrepidmuseum.org to learn more. —Kimberly Dijkstra
431 E Main St, Riverhead, NY 631.208.9200, ext. 426
Closed Christmas & Thanksgiving. *Admission must be used within 7 days of your birthday. No exceptions and no refunds for previously purchased tickets. Valid ID is required. No ID no admittance. Birthday offer cannot be combined with any other offer. Good for 2017.
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Sea Lion Anton 4.25x11.5 Summer 2017.indd 1
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Target drones, like this one launched from Intrepid in 1945, set the stage for future applications.
PLANTING FIELDS FOUNDATION’S
CHAMPAGNE PARTY Masquerade & Motown Garden Soirée
Join us for our 9th annual champagne party
FRIDAY, AUGUST 4TH, 2017 / 7:00PM -10:30PM Coe Hall / Planting Fields Arboretum State Historic Park
Choose a mask and wear it well, so your true identity, no one can tell! Join us to celebrate and bring an air of mystery to this fun masquerade garden soirée! Dance the night away under the stars to the live music of the energetic Motown sound of the City Sounds Music Experience, featuring a high-octane 8-piece ensemble with a horn section that emulates the Berry Gordy Sounds of Young America that swept the nation then and still keeps people Dancing in the Streets. Don’t be shy...just Ease on Down the Road to Coe Hall’s Brick House.
7:00pm Drinks 7:30pm Cocktail Buffet Dancing 8:30pm -10:30pm
TICKETS CAN BE PURCHASED ONLINE: WWW.PLANTINGFIELDS.ORG/EVENTS
$75 Members of Planting Fields Foundation $75 Members of Service (Police, Firefighters, EMS & Military) $100 Non-Members For more information: Jennifer Lavella (516) 922-8678 or email@example.com
Thank you to our contributors for their generosity
PLANTING FIELDS ARBORETUM STATE HISTORIC PARK 1395 PLANTING FIELDS RD., OYSTER BAY, NY 11771
PLANTING FIELDS FOUNDATION
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 13A
ACTIVITIES & EVENTS
New York, New York Art Exhibition Opens BY ANTON MEDIA STAFF SPECIALSECTIONS@ANTONMEDIAGROUP.COM
rom its earliest years, New York City was the stage on which the transformation of America played out, reflecting economic and historic upheavals that led to the city’s place as both the financial and art capitals of the world. New York, New York presents the city’s grit and glamour, its excitement and bustle, and the heartbeat of a great metropolis through the work of John Sloan, Reginald Marsh, Childe Hassam, Red Grooms, Robert Henri, Fairfield Porter, Berenice Abbott, Milton Avery, Georgia O’Keeffe, Arthur Leipzig and many others. Guest curated by Director Emerita Constance Schwartz and including more than 140 works of art, New York, New York opened at Nassau County Museum of Art in Roslyn Harbor on July 22, on view through Sunday, Nov. 5. From the extraordinary to the everyday, New York, New York reveals the daily life of the city’s populace at work, in their homes, on the streets, and at leisure, enjoying the parks, the beaches, the
clubs and the bars of the city. In oils, works on paper, photography, prints and sculpture, the works on view explore the city from the early years of the last century almost to the present day. The exhibition is
John Sloan, Bleecker Street, Saturday Night, 1918 Oil on canvas, Crystal Bridges Museum of Art, Bentonville, Arkansas organized thematically to focus on areas of New York City life such as transportation, entertainment, work, home, leisure and more. Everett Shinn’s watercolor shows us patrons of McSorley’s as the famed bar and its customers appeared in 1908, while Francis Luis Mora’s 1914 oil, Evening News, glimpses people reading the paper as they ride home from work on a train, an innovation of the time that revolutionized travel throughout Francis Luis Mora the city. New York’s café society Evening News, 1914 of old is represented in Reginald Oil on canvas Marsh’s watercolor, Memories of ACA Galleries the Stork Club; Marsh contrasts this image of the city’s elites in his oil, Water Street showing kids dashing The Bowery, depicting a male-only through the waters of an open group of drinkers. hydrant, and Rebecca Lipkoff’s Mora’s work is seen again in Street Play Monroe Street portraythe large-scale series entitled ing youngsters in street games, both Manhattan Cocktail 1626-1938, photographs depicting city streets created in 1938 to be showcased in the 1939 World’s Fair. Harold Roth’s see ART EXHIBIT on page 26A
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SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 15A
ACTIVITIES & EVENTS
Relaxation Is A Short Drive Away Beach clubs keep the summer fun close to home BY JOSEPH CATRONE
hough we often try to kid ourselves, life doesn’t grind to a euphoric halt just because summer has arrived. Between work, family and day-to-day minutiae, moments of relaxation can be all too elusive. Fortunately, Long Island is loaded with places to kick back and enjoy the sunshine, all while paying no mind to packing arrangements or travel expenses. Each of these beach clubs brings something different to the table, but all share the common goal of providing the perfect diversion from life’s many pressures. good for a change of scenery, while the game room and cafeteria provide a respite from the heat. Kids from ages 3 to 14 can join the club’s summer day camp, which includes arts and crafts, a carnival, a treasure hunt and gymnastics, among other activities. Club membership options vary from family (two parents and a child age 12 or
We are with you till you get home.
ORCHESTRA AT SHELTER ROCK
Stephen Michael Smith, Music Director/Conductor
MSW Travel Group is a full service travel agency. Let us plan your next vacation. All you have to do is sit back, relax and let us do the work for you.
Symphonic Afternoon Under the Grand Tent Rain or Shine
Whether your travel needs are for business or pleasure, you can count on us.
Sunday July 30 1:00 PM All Are Welcome
Special Retrospective Art Exhibit Reception Following For All Ages
Call MSW Travel Group today at
COPLAND DE FALLA GINASTERA
516-822-6500 for all your travel needs.
Lincoln Lincoln Portrait Nights ts in the Gardens of Spain Dances Dances for the Ballet Estancia
COME FOR THE CONCERT STAY FOR THE DAY! 333 Earle Ovington Blvd., Ste. LL10 Uniondale, NY 11553
www.mswtravelgroup.com 16A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
Located in the Omni Building
Congregation at Shelter Rock
Silver Point Beach Club
Offering a more family-oriented approach to fun, Silver Point Beach Club is home to a diverse set of activities, including tennis, volleyball, swimming (in both kiddie and Olympic-sized pools), basketball and live music. The club’s playgrounds, softball field and paddleball courts are
48 Shelter Rock Rd Manhasset, NY 11030 uucsr.org | 516.627.6560
younger; $1,250), couples ($1,800), adult single (for ages 22 and older; $640), young adult (ages 18 to 21; $440), junior single (ages 13 to 17; $390), child single (ages 4 to 12; $270) and tot (ages 1 to 3; $145). Silver Point Beach Club is located at 2189 Atlantic Blvd., Atlantic Beach. For more information, call 516-239-4500.
Maliblue Oyster Bar
Located in Lido Beach, Maliblue Oyster Bar offers fresh seafood, live music and refreshing drinks, with the added pleasure of a calming view of the ocean. Menu items vary from small plates like lobster mac and cheese, grilled octopus and barbecue ribs, to salads like Mediterranean, Caesar and
chopped BLT; to entrees like skirt steak, tropical salmon and seafood fra diavolo. Varieties of sushi and sake are also available. Maliblue Oyster Bar is located at 1500 Lido Blvd, Lido Beach, and is open from 12 to 10 p.m., weather permitting. Reservations are available for indoor seating only; patio seating is reserved for walk-ins. For more information, call 516-442-2799.
Crescent Beach Club
For those looking to hold a more formal event, Crescent Beach Club in Bayville specializes in weddings,
mitzvahs, corporate gatherings and milestone celebrations. Guests can experience gourmet dining and a beautiful beach atmosphere, all while enjoying the company of their closest friends and family. The club offers a customized menu based on each partyâ€™s tastes and budget, and the dĂŠcor, which includes a grand ballroom with crystal chandeliers, provides a dose of glamour. Crescent Beach Club is located at 333 Bayville Ave. To schedule a private event, call 516-628-3000 or email privateevents@thecrescentbeach clubs.com.
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 17A
ACTIVITIES & EVENTS
August Movie Previews
BY CHERYL WADSWORTH
uly is behind us and the scorching heat of August has begun. Some movie insiders consider this month to be a “dump month,” meaning that studios release films they feel won’t be big commercial or critical hits. Here’s hoping the following movies prove them wrong.
Aug. 30 sees the premiere of Leap, directed by Eric Summer and starring the voices of Elle Fanning, Dane DeHaan, Carly Rae Jespen and Maddie Ziegler (of Dance Moms fame). The animated movie follows an orphan girl trying to satisfy her dream of becoming a ballerina. Children will love this movie and all of its music.
The Dark Tower (NR)
On Aug. 4, The Dark Tower opens. Directed and co-written by Nikolaj Arcel, the film is based on the Stephen King novel series of the same name. Idris Elba portrays Roland Deschain/The Gunslinger whose main objective is to protect the mythical Dark Tower, which supports all the realities of the world. Mathew McConaughey plays the villain Walter o’Dim/The Man in Black, who competes to gain control of the Tower. Tom Taylor plays 11-year-old boy Jake Chambers, who upon discovering clues of the existence of another dimension, gets taken away to help Roland on his quest. There are already talks of sequels and a television series to follow this exciting adventure.
The Hitman’s Bodyguard (R)
On Aug.18, The Hitman’s Bodyguard hits theaters. Directed by Patrick Hughes, the film stars Gary Oldman, Ryan Reynolds and Samuel L. Jackson. Reynolds plays a special agent who usually body guards the good guys. Tasked to guard his foe, played by Jackson, the two must escape danger in order for Jackson’s character to testify, thus bringing down one of the most powerful dictators in the world. Hilarious antics ensue.
see AUGUST MOVIES on page 22A 18A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
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20 1-2Pg Anton News Exhibitions 2017_Layout 1 7/11/17 3:17 PM Page 1
What’s Happening at LIM!
DONATE YOUR CAR FOR HOMELESS PETS!
Now Through September 4 Midnight Rum: Long Island and Prohibition
Animal League America’s Vehicle Donation Program makes donating a vehicle fast and easy, offering you a great way to support our no-kill mission! For complete details about donating a vehicle or additional information regarding Tax Benefits, Donations Tips and Frequently Asked Questions, visit animalautos.org or call 1-800-752-6462.
Now Through September 17
Lumen Martin Winter: An Artist Rediscovered
North Shore Animal League America has HUNDREDS of puppies, kittens, dogs and cats to choose from! Mixed-breeds, purebreds, small breeds too!
25 Davis Avenue • Port Washington, NY • 516.883.7575 • animalleague.org
August 11December 31
OPEN DAILY FOR ADOPTIONS 12 NOON - 8 PM
TREE SERVICE FREE ESTIMATE
Dog Days: Portraits of Man’s Best Friend
• TREE REMOVAL • LAND CLEARING • STUMP GRINDING • PRUNING
October 6December 31 In Harm’s Way
Top to bottom: Policemen raiding bar, 1923. Courtesy of Port Washington Public Library Local History Center; Lumen M. Winter in front of Venus of the Lake, 1961. Gift of Alexander Katlan, in memory of Dr. Nathaniel R. and Lucille Katlan and Dr. Roberta Katlan-Helfgott; William Sidney Mount, Esquimaux Dog, 1859; John H. Cornell, Jr., Storm surge, Long Island, 1991.
POLICE, FIRE, SENIOR DISCOUNT
WE'LL MEET & BEAT ANY PRICE
WE CARE MORE THAN THE REST FOR LESS
20A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
1200 Route 25A • Stony Brook, NY 11790 (631) 751-0066 • longislandmuseum.org Open Thursday-Sunday and Labor Day
Owner Operated • Licensed & Insured • Residential • Commercial LIC # H2904450000
Live it. Love it. Share it.
AUSTRALIAN PINK FLOYD JULY 30
JOIN US THIS SUMMER!
ASIAN YOUTH ORCHESTRA WITH SARAH CHANG AUGUST 13
SUMMER ROCK@ TILLES: THE ORCHESTRA STARRING FORMER MEMBERS OF ELO WITH AL STEWART AND ORLEANS AUGUST 19
SQUIRREL NUT ZIPPERS AUGUST 25
TillesCenter.org or Ticketmaster.com Call 516.299.3100 (Mon-Sat) 1:00-6:00PM or Ticketmaster 1.800.745.3000
LIU Post, 720 Northen Blvd, Brookville, NY 11548 There is a per ticket fee assessed for all tickets ordered by internet or phone. No refunds, and no exchanges on single ticket sales. Programs, artists and dates subject to change. Ask about group and student discounts.
2017-18 Season Sponsor
SUMMERTIME! 2016 | 21A
22 SPPC-V-July 26 half pg Anton Ad_SPPC-V-July 26 half pg Anton Ad 7/18/17 8:36 AM Page 1
SanDS POinT PreSerVe
ACTIVITIES & EVENTS
August Movie Previews AUGUST MOVIES from page 18A
The WhiTe ParTy Beneﬁt for Education Programming Thursday, August 3 • 7 – 10 PM Farm-to-Table Dinner & Dancing The Glass Castle (PG-13)
Directed by Destin Daniel Cretton, Aug. 11 debuts The Glass Castle, starring Brie Larson, Naomi Watts and Woody Harrelson. The movie is based on the 2005 memoir written by Jeannette Walls of the same name. It is a coming of age movie following a young girl’s struggles to survive her dysfunctional family, which includes an alcoholic father and an eccentric mother. Larson puts on another powerful performance as Walls. So heat an beat the air cond d head to an to see o itioned theate ne o r many o f these or the th All Saints (PG) out ther er movies Steve Gomer directs All Saints, which enjoym e for your ent. debuts in theaters on Aug. 25. John at the m See you ovies! Corbett, Cara Buono, Barry Corbin and David Keith star in the faith-based movie that is based on the true story of Michael Spurlock (John Corbett), a salesman turned pastor who is sent to close a small church down. He and a group of refugees work together to save the church and themselves. A definite feel good movie for the end of summer.
Family Nature Program
Saturday, August 5 10 - 11 am
Tea & MeDiTaTiOn
Sunday, August 13 9 - 10:30 am
Bee WhiSPerinG aT The aPiary
Saturday, August 19 11 am - 12:30 pm
Check website or call Gatehouse for details.
Hempstead House and Falaise
COnSerVanCy MeMBerShiP Join the Conservancy for year-round programs and seasonal celebrations for families and adults. Free parking and discounted admission to select events.
Ticket Line: 516.304.5076 For information: SandsPointPreserve.org 516.571.7901 • firstname.lastname@example.org 127 Middle neck road, Sands Point, ny 11050 22A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
READY TO SELL? LOOKING TO BUY?
I T ’ S
T I M E
PERFECT HAMPTONS ALTERNATIVE
Sands Point | $7,900,000. So special, this waterfront estate has been featured in film and TV. Stunning views and sunsets from every magnificent room. Glorious grounds with seaside pool and private dock. Web# 2871936 Jill Berman O: 516.944.2852
Sands Point | $3,950,000. Set on over 2 park-like acres, classic 6-bedroom Colonial offers grand entertaining rooms, pool and cabana. Once the home of Perry Como. Land may be divisible. Beach rights. Web# 2943888 Jill Berman O: 516.944.2852
COUNTRY CLUB LIFESTYLE
Sands Point | $3,199,000. Rarely available: every room and amenity was carefully considered to ensure you’ll never want to leave home. 5,668 sf. Four bedrooms and 5.5 baths. 1.63 acres. Web# 2935556 Maggie Keats O: 516.944.2879
F O R
E L L I M A N
PRISTINE WATERFRONT COLONIAL
Huntington Bay | $6,500,000. Spectacular 7-bedroom, 7.5-bath retreat on 2.25 acres with 200 feet of waterfront, in-ground pool, cottage and outstanding views of LI Sound. Web# 2948124 Jyll Kata O: 631.692.5400 Risa Ziegler O: 631.549.4400
GRAND LIVING IN TALL OAKS
Oyster Bay Cove | $3,895,000. All brick 6-bedroom, 7.5-bath Colonial, lux master, resort-style living, in-ground lap pool, pool with spa, waterfall and sport court. Web# 2929639 Jyll Kata O: 631.692.5400 Roberta Weinberg O: 516.365.2258
BACKING NATURE PRESERVE
Upper Brookville | $2,999,000. Perfectly perched on 2 glorious acres. All-brick Colonial, 8,000 luxurious sf, 6 bedrooms, 5.5 baths and light-filled principal rooms. Web# 2942547 Jyll Kata O: 631.692.5400 Renee Milani O: 516.795.3456
Old Field | $5,200,000. Perfectly situated on 2.5 acres of waterfront. This 5-bedroom, 5-bath home has indoor/outdoor kitchens, cabaña, pool house, wine room, sauna, gym, theatre and Aquabrite pool. Web# 2954850 Alexia Poulos O: 631.246.7877
CLASSIC AND RELAXED
Manhasset | $3,795,000. An unbuttoned lifestyle awaits in this 5/6-bedroom, 4.5 bath home on 1.52 lush Flower Hill acres. Floor plan offers great gathering spaces for family and friends. Generator. Web# 2945036 Maggie Keats O: 516.944.2879
Lloyd Neck | $2,995,000. Breathtaking property with 300 feet of spectacular waterfront on the Sound. Private deeded beach. Three level acres. Views from every room. Indoor Gunite pool. Web# 2773459 Mary Luca O: 631.498.1724
N E W Y O R K C I T Y | LO N G I S L A N D | T H E H A M P TO N S | W E STC H E ST E R | C O N N E C T I C U T | N E W J E R S E Y | F LO R I DA | C A L I FO R N I A | C O LO R A D O | I N T E R N AT I O N A L 110 WALT WHITMAN ROAD, HUNTINGTON STATION, NY 11746. 631.549.7401 | © 2017 DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE. ALL MATERIAL PRESENTED HEREIN IS INTENDED FOR INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. WHILE, THIS INFORMATION IS BELIEVED TO BE CORRECT, IT IS REPRESENTED SUBJECT TO ERRORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOUT NOTICE. ALL PROPERTY INFORMATION, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO SQUARE FOOTAGE, ROOM COUNT, NUMBER OF BEDROOMS AND THE SCHOOL DISTRICT IN PROPERTY LISTINGS SHOULD BE VERIFIED BY YOUR OWN ATTORNEY, ARCHITECT OR ZONING EXPERT. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY.
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 23A
READY TO SELL? LOOKING TO BUY?
I T ’ S
T I M E
2017 CENTER HOUSE COLONIAL
East Hills | $2,388,000. This approximately 5,700 square foot home is situated on a .43 acre lot, offering 6 bedrooms and 5.5 baths, with a full finished basement. Web# 2864560 Dalia Elison O: 516.629.2287 Manĳeh Shavlian O: 516.627.2800
BETTER THAN NEW
Roslyn Heights | $1,999,000. Country Club Section Colonial, soaring entry foyer, 5 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, intricate moldings, detail and wood floors throughout. Bedroom with full bath on main level. Web# 2930513 Maureen Polyé O: 516.582.5646
CLASSIC MEETS TRANSITIONAL
E L L I M A N
JAW-DROPPING WATER VIEWS
Huntington | $1,999,000. Luxury waterfront home on 1.5+ acres. Water views from all angles, large principal rooms, custom eat-in kitchen and fabulous master suite. Web# 2938395 Jyll Kata O: 631.692.5400 Risa Ziegler O: 631.549.4400
STATELY, SPACIOUS, SPECTACULAR
Port Washington | $1,799,000. 5-bedroom Center Hall Colonial provides easy living with an open floor plan and bright, oversized rooms. Sited high on .6 acres in prime location. Full-house generator. A gem. Web# 2939414 Maggie Keats O: 516.944.2879
Garden City | $1,349,000. Meticulously maintained Center Hall Colonial, generous sized rooms, huge eat-in kitchen with deck off kitchen, den with fireplace, pull-down attic and so much more. Web# 2936721 Roberta Weinberg O: 516.365.2258
HUNTINGTON BAY PREMIER HOME
Huntington Bay | $1,999,000. Seasonal views of the harbor and bay. Spacious and inviting 6-bedroom, 4.55-bath Victorian. Three floors on one gorgeous acre with Har-Tru tennis court. Web# 2924173 Risa Ziegler O: 631.549.4400
Brookville | $1,599,000. Completely renovated, all new windows and doors, moldings and hardwood floors, central air, full house generator and transfer switch, finished lower level, in-ground pool. Web# 2948175 Joe Scavo O: 516.629.2212
PERFECT HOME, PERFECT SETTING
Mattituck | $1,190,000. Light flows throughout this majestic Colonial built on a just shy acre. Features 6 bedrooms with first floor master en-suite. Web# 2904873 Anthony Macari O: 631.298.6173 Ed Giordano O: 631.298.6131
Belle Terre | $1,490,000. State-of-the-art living seamlessly integrated with stunning original detail and architecture. Three-level main home, carriage house and European pool on lush 2-acre property. Web# 2946485 Alexia Poulos O: 631.751.6000
F O R
110 WALT WHITMAN ROAD, HUNTINGTON STATION, NY 11746. 631.549.7401 | © 2017 DOUGLAS ELLIMAN REAL ESTATE. ALL MATERIAL PRESENTED HEREIN IS INTENDED FOR INFORMATION PURPOSES ONLY. WHILE, THIS INFORMATION IS BELIEVED TO BE CORRECT, IT IS REPRESENTED SUBJECT TO ERRORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES
24A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOU
ESTATES II – AVALON RANCH
Manhasset | $939,000. Easy living in this gated community. Two bedrooms, 2 baths, ESTATES II – AVALON RANCH living room, dining room, eat-in kitchen, Manhasset | $939,000. Easy living in this vaulted ceiling and 2 patios. 24/7-security, gated community. Two bedrooms, 2 baths, clubhouse, pool, gym and tennis. Web# 2886854 living room, dining room, eat-in kitchen, Mark Leventhal O: 516.330.8001 vaulted ceiling and 2 patios. 24/7-security,
clubhouse, pool, gym and tennis. Web# 2886854 Mark Leventhal O: 516.330.8001
SALEM CURB APPEAL
Port Washington | $899,000. Bright and SALEM home CURB spacious onAPPEAL a secluded cul-de-sac. Wood Port Washington | $899,000. Bright and floors, skylights, family room with fireplace, spacious home on aand secluded Wood oversized lot, deck patio. cul-de-sac. Web# 2953615 floors, skylights, family room with fireplace, Irene Racanelli O: 516.944.2864 oversized lot, O: deck and patio. Web# 2953615 Kathy Orioli 516.944.2865 Irene Racanelli O: 516.944.2864 Kathy Orioli O: 516.944.2865
Aquebogue | $669,000. Post Modern RESORT-STYLE LIVING 3/4-bedroom, on sought-after location Aquebogue | $669,000. Post prime Modern with fabuolous views of the pond. Custom 3/4-bedroom, on sought-after prime location design and upgrades must-see. with fabuolous views throughout. of the pond.ACustom Web# 2924502 design and upgrades throughout. A must-see. Roberta Weinberg O: 516.365.2258 Web# 2924502 Roberta Weinberg O: 516.365.2258
Port Washington | $925,000. Four-bedroom, 2.5-bath home renovated top to bottom with SPLENDID SPLANCH a focus on function and design. Top-of-the-line Port Washington | $925,000. Four-bedroom, eat-in kitchen and generator are among the 2.5-bath home renovated top to bottom with many extras. Best Value. Web# 2945506 a focus on function and design. Top-of-the-line Maggie Keats O: 516.944.2879 eat-in kitchen and generator are among the many extras. Best Value. Web# 2945506 Maggie Keats O: 516.944.2879
WATER VIEWS FROM EVERY ROOM
Port Washington | $850,000. Beach Cottage WATER private VIEWSbeach, FROM ROOM featuring fullyEVERY renovated with Port Washington | $850,000. Beach Cottage top-of-the-line stainless steel appliances, featuring private fully renovated with 2 bedrooms and 2beach, full baths. Web# 2940464 top-of-the-line stainless steel appliances, John Hellenschmidt O: 516.944.2861 2 bedrooms and 2 O: full516.944.2845 baths. Web# 2940464 Mary Ann Jacobi John Hellenschmidt O: 516.944.2861 Mary Ann Jacobi O: 516.944.2845
Peconic | $590,000. Antique home with QUINTESSENTIAL FARMHOUSE original sethome on 1.3 acres. Peconic architectural | $590,000.details Antique with Four bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 fireplaces, detailed original architectural details set on 1.3 acres. moldings, floor-to-ceiling windows anddetailed cast Four bedrooms, 2 baths, 2 fireplaces, iron radiators. Web# 2948029 moldings, floor-to-ceiling windows and cast Laurie Daly O:Web# 631.298.6171 iron radiators. 2948029 Laurie Daly O: 631.298.6171
PARADISE ON THE WATER
Massapequa | $899,000. Beautiful 4-bedroom, 3.5-bath Ranch in Old Harbour Green with full, PARADISE ON THE WATER finished basement. Resort-style property offers Massapequa | $899,000. Beautiful 4-bedroom, brick patio and in-ground pool. Web# 2938864 3.5-bath Ranch in Old Harbour Green with full, Andréa Sorrentino O: 516.629.2274 finished basement. Resort-style property offers Tony Piscopio O: 516.629.2259 brick patio and in-ground pool. Web# 2938864 Andréa Sorrentino O: 516.629.2274 Tony Piscopio O: 516.629.2259
Aquebogue | $675,000. Meticulously cared for. PICTURE PERFECT In-ground pool, patio, back deck, eat-in kitchen, Aquebogue | $675,000. Meticulously cared for. dining and living rooms, den with fireplace, In-ground pool,3 patio, back deck, eat-in central kitchen, master suite, bedrooms, 2.5 baths, dining and living rooms, den with fireplace, air and 2-car garage. Web# 2938017 masterCarlino suite, 3O:bedrooms, 2.5 baths, central Anna 631.298.6177 air and 2-car garage. Web# 2938017 Anna Carlino O: 631.298.6177
Manhasset | $8,700/month. Luxury Townhouse, CHATHAM RENTAL 4 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, high-ceilings, living Manhasset | $8,700/month. Luxury Townhouse, room, formal dining room, gourmet kitchen 4 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, high-ceilings, living with area, room, den, fireplace, room,breakfast formal dining gourmet walk-out kitchen lower level and indoor/outdoor pool. Web# 2914728 with breakfast area, den, fireplace, walk-out Mark Leventhal O: 516.330.8001 lower level and indoor/outdoor pool. Web# 2914728 Mark Leventhal O: 516.330.8001
N E W Y O R K C I T Y | LO N G I S L A N D | T H E H A M P T O N S | W E S T C H E S T E R | C O N N E C T I C U T | N E W J E R S E Y | F LO R I D A | C A L I F O R N I A | C O LO R A D O | I N T E R N AT I O N A L N E W Y O R K C I T Y | LO N G I S L A N D | T H E H A M P TO N S | W E STC H E ST E R | C O N N E C T I C U T | N E W J E R S E Y | F LO R I DA | C A L I FO R N I A | C O LO R A D O | I N T E R N AT I O N A L RORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES
OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOUT NOTICE. ALL PROPERTY INFORMATION, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO SQUARE FOOTAGE, ROOM COUNT, NUMBER OF BEDROOMS AND THE SCHOOL DISTRICT IN PROPERTY LISTINGS SHOULD BE VERIFIED BY YOUR OWN ATTORNEY, ARCHITECT OR ZONING EXPERT. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY.
RRORS, OMISSIONS, CHANGES
OR WITHDRAWAL WITHOUT NOTICE. ALL PROPERTY INFORMATION, INCLUDING, BUT NOT LIMITED TO SQUARE FOOTAGE, ROOM COUNT, NUMBER OF BEDROOMS AND THE SCHOOL DISTRICT IN PROPERTY LISTINGS SHOULD BE VERIFIED BY YOUR OWN ATTORNEY, ARCHITECT OR ZONING EXPERT. EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY.
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 25A
New York, New York Exhibition
Harold Roth Water Street, 1948 Gelatin silver print Howard Greenberg Gallery, New York
ART EXHIBIT from page 14A during the 1940s, will bring smiles of recognition to anyone who grew up in New York City. Romare Bearden’s 1972 collage 110th Street Harlem Blues dramatically portrays the city’s most famed African-American community. Red Grooms is represented in New York, New York by several pieces including his massive 1984-85 installation, The Alley, a work certain to engage audiences of all ages. Other highly diverse art of the 1980s includes Tom Blackwell’s Herald Square, Richard Estes’ Old Police Headquarters, Henry Groskinsky’s Fireworks in NYC from the Empire State Building and Christo and Jean Claude’s The Wrapped Building: Times Square Allied Chemical Tower. The exhibition moves into the 1990s with Andy Warhol’s Abstract Sculpture (Headline series) and Yvette Jacquette’s Herald Square Composite 11. The most recent artwork in New York, New York is Red Grooms’ Lunchtime on Broadway, a huge 2009 charcoal on paper.
Reginald Marsh, Coney Island, 1936 Tempera on panel, Syracuse University Art Galleries, Collection Purchase The iconic Brooklyn Bridge, a favorite subject for artists since its opening in 1883, is seen in several works and media—a photograph by Harold Roth, an oil by Milton Avery, a work on paper by Georgia O’Keeffe, and a welded steel construction by Red Grooms. Another frequent subject, Washington Square, is depicted in 1910 and 1912 oils by William Glackens and in a 1950 photograph by Rebecca
Lepkoff. The many pleasures of Coney Island, New York’s muchloved playground are seen in paintings by Reginald Marsh and Milton Avery and in photographs by Arthur Leipzig and Harold Roth. The showing of New York, New York will be amplified with public programming that will enhance viewers’ appreciation of the exhibition. Among them are a 50-minute film, Modern Dreams: Art of America, that screens daily; three lunchtime talks about the
exhibition; and a gallery talk by the curator, Constance Schwartz. Free public tours of the exhibition are offered each day at 2 p.m. Accompanying New York, New York and also on view through Nov. 5 is Glamour Icons, an exhibition demonstrating fragrance and cosmetic packaging as an art form through the work of the renowned designer Marc Rosen. Visit www.nassaumuseum.org/ events for details on events and reservations.
North Shore Car Club I N D O O R
C A R
S T O R A G E
Seeking Car Enthusiasts and Collectors! New Car Club/Shared Indoor Storage Facility Opening in the Port Washington Area. If you have an extra car(s), (Collectible, Classic or Driver) – that you would like to safely store locally for a reasonable monthly fee – act now!
If you have interest, please email email@example.com 26A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
• Climate Controlled/Secure Space. • TV/Lounge/Bathroom Facilities. • Convenient Location with Parking. • Limited Space Available.
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 27A
Classy Coastal Décor BY JENNIFER FAUCI
here is a fine line drawn in the sand when it comes to beach themed décor for your home. You can take the nautical route, with navy stripes, anchors, rope and red accents; the European island retreat where everything is white with dark wood and hints of bold colors or the literal beach party where everything is a nauseating tacky display of flip flops, umbrellas, seashells, crabs and signs that say the word “beach.” These days, one design trend has emerged that seems to select all the classy components of coastal living, with simple elements that say summer on the water. It’s an effortless, breezy way to deck out your home for the season using cream furniture, aqua accents, clean and basic wall art and weathered driftwood. Redesign your home to suit your Long Island coastal living. Blue waterscape vases
(Photo courtesy of West Elm)
Adorning coffee tables and wall shelves can come in an assortment of knickknacks. A colorful glass mosaic bowl in shades of blue can hold potpourri or those round orbs that are perfect for every room and works perfectly as a table centerpiece. A giant piece of clean, white coral can also be a discussion piece. On the floor, consider some lanterns, a favorite decoration that suits many styles and seasons year round. Weathered white accents, if you’re 28A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
going coastal, in all different sizes, are a nice touch to add some attention to the corners of the floor in any room. When it comes to framing art, oceanic scenes, colors or sketches of a starfish and other sea dwelling creatures are enough to use once or 10 times in a gallery wall over a desk or through the hall. Don’t go as far as a message in a bottle, but try using glass votives with sand or a white flower for simple touches. Bowls and ceramic vases also work as another layer of design and are perfect for tucking away candles.
White spike coral $29.50
(Photo courtesy of Pottery Barn)
Baskets and bins are decorative elements in their own right.
Stack and store
Storage bins have become so much more than a place to keep children’s toys and miscellaneous items that don’t have a home. They have so often been used as a decorative piece that they are become more visually appealing. From wicker and wood to hand painted and equipped with a leather or rope handle, these bins and boxes look beautiful lined up on a shelf or in the corner of a room. Put them high enough on a shelf to conceal what’s in them (a great way to hide wires, speakers and gaming systems) or keep their practicality useful at a lower level. Big storage baskets are perfect for tossing a few blankets and throws or potting a plant.
Add a pop of color with books. (Photo courtesy of Etsy Shop sorrythankyou79)
An aqua colored living room
Nothing can change the look of a couch more than throw pillows. With hundreds of variates to choose from, adding a few decorative pillows to your couch not only adds a pop of color, it also makes the room inviting, beckoning guests in for a drink. Use different hues of blue and light grays against a cream couch, and stripes, quatrefoils or damask prints. Sea life, a compass, and phrases also work well with accent pillows, just avoid the Gold coral literal ones, like “Don’t be reef throw crabby, you’re at the beach,” pillow $4.99 or “it’s island time.” The idea (Photo of is to keep it classy. Try to use courtesy Christmas pillows that say “relax” or Tree Shops) “wish you were here,” phrases that make your home a retreat instead being punny and stating the obvious.
Turtle Indoor Outdoor Throw Pillow $46 (Photo courtesy of Kohls)
Tell a story
Books are one of the few ways that allow people to escape their current place in life to a world all their own. If you’re sticking with your coastal theme here, use themed books as a decorative element. Coffee table books about the ocean, islands, coastal colors, food and art can be stacked on a table or placed on a bookshelf. Their colors will lend to your overall palette and they are one of the few decorative elements that are both practical and useful. SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 29A
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
Around Long Island
Great family events happening this month around the Island Wednesday, July 26
Thursday, July 27
Nassau County will host Brian Lewis and the New Vintage Band on July 26 from noon to 2 p.m. at the Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. Call 516-572-0355 for event information.
The Town of Hempstead hosts Four Way Street, a tribute to Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young on July 27 at 8 p.m. at Shell Creek Park in Island Park. Visit www.toh.li or call 516-292-9000, ext. 7382 for event information.
The Town of Hempstead hosts Songs in the Attic, a tribute to Billy Joel on July 26 at 8 p.m. at Merrick Road Park in Merrick. Visit www. toh.li or call 516-292-9000, ext. 7382 for event information.
Nassau County will host the “Oldies Show” on July 28 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516-572-0355.
The Town of Oyster Bay presents The Nassau Pops Symphony Orchestra and Strawberry Fields, a Beatles tribute on July 26 at 8 p.m. at Syosset-Woodbury Community Park (7800 Jericho Tpke., Woodbury). Bring your picnic blankets and beach chairs. Call 516-797-7900 for information.
Friday, July 28
Saturday, July 29
The Town of Oyster Bay presents Chicago 9, a Chicago tribute, and Bloodlines, a tribute to Blood, Sweat & Tears on July 29 at 8 p.m. at John J. Burns Park (4990 Merrick Rd., Massapequa Park). Bring your picnic blankets and beach chairs. Weather permitting, call 516-797-7900 for
Garvies Point Day SATURDAY, AUGUST 5TH 10AM - 4PM
Sunday, July 30
Nassau County will host Creole American Night on July 30 at the Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. Call 516-572-0355 for event information. The Town of North Hempstead presents The Capris, an oldies band, on July 30 at 1 p.m. at North Hempstead Beach Park (175 West Shore Rd., Port Washington). Concerts are free, but parking fees apply. Visit www. northhempsteadny.gov/summer or call 311 within the town for more details.
Monday, July 31
Nassau County will host a tribute to Selena on July 31 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516-572-0355.
NATURE, CRAFTS AND MORE
Tuesday, Aug. 1
CELEBRATING 50 YEARS OF EXCELLENCE 1967-2017 Children’s Summer Workshops
Town of Hempstead Triathlon applications available through Aug. 30 for the Sept. 9 event. Call 516-292-9000, ext. 7219 for details. The Town of Oyster Bay presents The Lords of 52nd Street, a tribute to Billy Joel on Aug. 1 at 8 p.m. at John J. Burns Park (4990 Merrick Rd., Massapequa Park). Bring your picnic blankets and beach chairs. Weather permitting, call 516-797-7900 for updated information.
Hands-on nature/geology/ Native American Activities For Children 5-10 Wed. July 5th - Thurs. Aug. 17th $ 100 for Three 1/2 days (*Note: 1st Wk. is Wed,Thurs., Fri. Due to Tues. 7/4)
SEASHELLS... NATURE’S INSPIRED SHOWCASE DESIGN: JULY 15th - DECEMBER 30th
Fun For All Ag
Nassau County Department of Parks, Recreation & Museums
50 Barry Drive, Glen Cove, NY 11542 • 516-571-8010 Visit www.garviespointmuseum.com for details
30A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
GARVIES POINT MUSEUM & PRESERVE
The Town of North Hempstead presents Randi and the Rainbows, oldies night, on July 31 at 7:30 p.m. at Mary Jane Davies Green on Plandome Road in Manhasset. Visit www. northhempsteadny.gov/summer or call 311 within the town for more details.
Selena Tribute on July 31 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park
The Town of North Hempstead presents Dance Visions with an art display, on Aug. 1 at 7 p.m. at Clark Botanic Gardens (193 I.U. Willets Rd. in Albertson). Visit www.northhempsteadny.gov/ summer or call 311 within the town for more details.
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
Wednesday, Aug. 2
Nassau County will host Six Gun on Aug. 2 from noon to 2 p.m. at the Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516-572-0355. The Town of Hempstead hosts FM, a tribute to Steely Dan on Aug. 2 at 8 p.m. at Spano Park in East Meadow. Visit www.toh.li or call 516-292-9000, ext. 7382 for event information. The Town of Oyster Bay presents Billy Mira & The Hitmen â€” comedy, impressions, Americana big band on
Aug. 2 at 8 p.m. at Ellsworth W. Allen Park (45 Motor Ave., Farmingdale). Bring your picnic blankets and beach chairs. Weather permitting, call 516-797-7900 for updated information.
Thursday, Aug. 3
The Town of Hempstead hosts Beyond Fab, a tribute to the Beatles on Aug. 3 at 8 p.m. at Rock Hall Museum in Lawrence. Visit www.toh.li or call 516-292-9000, ext. 7382 for event information. The Town of Oyster Bay presents The Lego Batman Movie on Aug. 3 at Plainview-Old Bethpage Community Park (175 Washington Ave., Plainview). Family Fun Nights begin
at 6 p.m. with bounce inflatables, games, refreshments, free popcorn, food trucks and more. Movies begin at dusk. Bring your picnic blankets and beach chairs. Call 516-797-7900 for updated information.
Friday, Aug. 4
Nassau County will host Dr. Kâ€™s Motown Revue on Aug. 4 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516-572-0355. The Town of Hempstead hosts Fleetwood Macked, a tribute to Fleetwood Mac on Aug. 4 at 8 p.m. at Forest City Park in Wantagh. Visit www.toh.li or call 516-292-9000, ext. 7382 for event information.
Saturday, Aug. 5
Nassau County will host Salute to Veterans with USO and Tony Orlando on Aug. 5 at 6 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516-572-0355.
The Town of Oyster Bay presents Battle of the Bands on Aug. 5 at 3 p.m. at John J. Burns Park (4990 Merrick Rd., Massapequa Park). Bring your picnic blankets and beach chairs. Weather permitting, call 516-797-7900 for updated information. The Town of Oyster Bay presents Bright Lights, a Matchbox Twenty tribute, on Aug. 5 at 8 p.m. at John J. Burns Park (4990 Merrick Rd., Massapequa Park). Bring your picnic blankets and beach chairs. Weather permitting,
see CALENDAR on page 32A
UJA-Federation of New York 25TH ANNUAL New Leadership Campaign Chairs Amy and Scott Smith Incoming New Leadership Campaign Chairs Vera and Todd Richman
Presenting the Robert S. Boas Award to
Summerfest Chairs Rebecca and Lee Brodsky Laurie and David Finkelstein Kim and Mark Goodman Nancy and Alan Hoffman
GAYLE BERG, Ph.D.
Thursday, August 10, 2017 For more information, please contact Jodi Faden at 516.762.5852 or R.S.V.P. online at ujafedny.org/summerfest
UJA-Federation of New York cares for Jews everywhere and New Yorkers of all backgrounds, responds to crises close to home and far away, and shapes our Jewish future. 6900 Jericho Turnpike, Suite 302 I Syosset, NY 11791-4414 I 516.762.5800 ujafedny.org
NYCB Theatre at Westbury
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 31A
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
CALENDAR from page 31A
Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. Call 516-572-0355 for event information.
call 516-797-7900 for updated information.
Sunday, Aug. 6
Nassau County will host Chinese American Night on Aug. 6 at the Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. Call 516-572-0355 for event information. The Town of North Hempstead presents Gold Coast Orchestra, a high-energy, contemporary band, on Aug. 6 at 1 p.m. at North Hempstead Beach Park (175 West Shore Rd., Port Washington). Concerts are free, but parking fees apply. Visit www. northhempsteadny.gov/summer or call 311 within the town for more details.
Monday, Aug. 7
Nassau County will host Irish American Night on Aug. 7 at the Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in
The Town of North Hempstead presents New Vintage Swing Band followed by Conga, a tribute to the Miami Sound Machine, on Aug. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at Mary Jane Davies Green on Plandome Road in Manhasset. Visit www.northhempsteadny.gov/summer or call 311 within the town for more details.
Tuesday, Aug. 8
The Town of Oyster Bay presents CSN Songs, the greatest hits of Crosby, Stills, Nash & Young, on Aug. 8 at 8 p.m. at Ellsworth W. Allen Park (45 Motor Ave., Farmingdale). Bring your picnic blankets and beach chairs. Weather permitting, call 516797-7900 for updated information. The Town of North Hempstead presents North Shore Pops, playing classics and movie themes, on Aug. 8 at 7 p.m. at Clark Botanic
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Gardens (193 I.U. Willets Rd. in Albertson). Visit www.northhempsteadny.gov/summer or call 311 within the town for more details.
Wednesday, Aug. 9
Nassau County will host Risky Business on Aug. 9 from noon to 2 p.m. at the Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516-572-0355. The Town of Oyster Bay presents Rubix Kube, an ’80s tribute band, on Aug. 9 at 8 p.m. at SyossetWoodbury Community Park (7800 Jericho Tpke., Woodbury). Bring your picnic blankets and beach chairs. Weather permitting, call 516797-7900 for updated information.
Friday, Aug. 11
Nassau County will host Nassau Pops on Aug. 11 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516-572-0355.
Saturday, Aug. 12
Nassau County will host Neil Berg’s 100 Years of Broadway on Aug. 12 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For dayof-event weather information, call 516-572-0355.
see CALENDAR on page 34A
This event will be benefiting The Cancer Center for Kids at Winthro University Hospital, the Pediatric Hematology/Oncology Program a Stony programs. This eventBrook will beHospital benefitingand The other Cancerpediatric Center forspecialty Kids at Winthrop
For children, teens, adults & seniors
This event will be benefiting The Cancer Center for Kids at Winthrop University Hospital, the Pediatric Hematology/Oncology Program at University Hospital, the Pediatric Hematology/Oncology at This event will be benefiting The Cancer Center for Kids atProgram Winthrop Stony Brook Hospital and other pediatric programs. This eventBrook will beHospital benefiting The Cancer Center for specialty Kids at Winthrop Stony and other pediatric specialty programs. University Hospital, the Pediatric Hematology/Oncology Program at University Hospital, the Pediatric Hematology/Oncology Program at Stony pediatricspecialty specialtyprograms. programs. StonyBrook BrookHospital Hospital and and other other pediatric
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CALENDAR OF EVENTS
CALENDAR from page 32A The Town of Oyster Bay presents Barometer Soup, a Jimmy Buffett tribute band, with pre-show entertainment by Steel Margarita, on Aug. 12 at 8 p.m. at John J. Burns Park (4990 Merrick Rd., Massapequa Park). Bring your picnic blankets and beach chairs. Weather permitting, call 516-7977900 for information.
Sunday, Aug. 13
Nassau County will host Bangladeshi American Night on Aug. 13 at the Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. Call 516572-0355 for event information.
Introducing Dr. Karyn Wat Specializing in adolescent and mature womenâ€™s health care and obstetrics. Multilingual - English, Spanish and Chinese
Wednesday, Aug. 16
Welcome to Mesbah OB/GYN. We are dedicated to providing the highest quality health care to women of all ages. In this day and age of large impersonal medical groups, our goal is to maintain a personal connection with our patients.
Nassau County will host an Elvis anniversary tribute on Aug. 16 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516-572-0355.
Friday, Aug. 18
Nassau County will host Disco Unlimited on Aug. 18 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516-572-0355.
Specializing in minimally invasive and robotic surgery
Saturday, Aug. 19
Nassau County will host CBSFM Saturday in the Park on Aug. 19 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516-572-0355.
Most major insurances accepted
34A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
Sunday, Aug. 20
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Nassau County will host Korean American Night on Aug. 20 at the Harry Chapin
Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. Call 516-5720355 for event information.
Friday, Aug. 25
Nassau County will host a performance of My Fair Lady by Plaza Players on Aug. 25 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-of-event weather information, call 516572-0355.
Saturday, Aug. 26
Nassau County will host Glass Houses, a Billy Joel tribute, on Aug. 26 at 8 p.m. at Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. For day-ofevent weather information, call 516-572-0355.
Sunday, Aug. 27
Nassau County will host Latino American Night on Aug. 27 at the Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre in Eisenhower Park. Bring a chair or blanket. Free parking and admission. Call 516-572-0355 for event information.
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SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 35A
ACTIVITIES & EVENTS
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BY ANTON MEDIA STAFF
he Queens County Farm Museum will host New York City’s longest-running American Indian Pow-Wow, the 39th annual Thunderbird American Indian Mid-Summer Pow-Wow, that will feature three days of intertribal Native Weekend visitors will also have full access to the farm grounds and museum. Take a hayride, tour the historic Adriance Farmhouse or shop the farm’s fresh-picked produce. Parking is free. Admission is $10 per day for adults (or $16 for a weekend pass). Children’s admission (12 and under) is $5 per day or $7 for the weekend pass. Gates open on Friday at 6 p.m., with performances from 7 to 10 p.m. On Saturday, gates open at 10 a.m. with performances from noon to 5 p.m. and then again from 7 to 10 p.m. On Sunday, gates open at 10 a.m. with performances from noon to 5 p.m. The Queens County Farm Museum is located at 73-50 Little Neck Parkway in Floral Park. Visit www.queensfarm.org or call 718347-3276 for more information.
American dance competitions. More than 40 Indian nations will be represented from Friday, July 28, through Sunday, July 30. Chanting, drumming and brilliantly colored, finely detailed regalia will provide stimulating entertainment for people of all ages. All dance competitions and performances will be narrated, allowing an appreciation of the rich tradition and culture that is being shared. There will also be vendors selling moderately priced American Indian theme merchandise: art, jewelry, crafts and more. American Indian food booths will feature such items as traditional Indian fry bread and Navajo tacos, in addition to non-Indian food vendors.
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Thought Gallery Consider these recommendations for upcoming talks, readings and more in and around New York City: Whistleblower at the CIA: An Insider’s Account of the Politics of Intelligence Thursday, July 27, at 6:30 p.m.
New York Public Library—MidManhattan Library 455 Fifth Ave. 212-340-0863 www.nypl.org Melvin A. Goodman, a division chief at the CIA for over two decades, provides a rare behind-the-scenes look at American intelligence. He’ll touch on how he resigned in the face of corruption at the highest levels of the agency, and a practice of “deliberately misinforming the White House about major world events and covert operations” (free). Greetings From Coney Island Walking Tour Sunday, July 29, at 1 p.m. Prospect Heights Brainery Meet at 1215 Surf Ave., Coney Island 347-292-7246 www.brooklynbrainery.com Learn the fascinating story of the “People’s Playground,” which used to attract New Yorkers by the millions. The tour will also turn to the people today working to preserve the area’s legacy ($25).
Just Announced | StarTalk Live! With Neil deGrasse Tyson and Co-Host Eugene Mirman Monday, Sept. 18, at 8 p.m. Kings Theatre 1027 Flatbush Ave. 800-745-3000 www.startalkradio.net The StarTalk Radio road show is back with StarTalk Live!, bringing together Neil deGrasse Tyson, comedian Eugene Mirman, and the mysteries of the cosmos ($35-$65).
38A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
Visit www.thoughtgallery. org for more information about lectures, readings and other intellectually stimulating events throughout NYC or to sign up for the weekly Thought Gallery newsletter.
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 39A
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40A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
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SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 41A
The Beverage That Goes With Any Plate—Or Palate Beer might eclipse wine as meal drink of choice BY FRANK RIZZO FRIZZO@ANTONMEDIAGROUP.COM
ou don’t have to be a gourmand or wine connoisseur to know about the traditional pairings. As a rule, red wine goes with meats while white wine is served with fish. Which leads to the question that has bedeviled countless diners: what do you order with surf & turf? A rosé? Similarly, beer in all its varieties lends itself to pairings that can enhance a meal and bring out subtle flavors in food. In fact, beer experts argue that the beverage surpasses wine in this virtue. The explosion of the craft beer industry has brought to the fore new brands and previously unknown combinations. Hops, water, barley malt and yeast remain the beverage’s basic ingredients. But what brewers have done with the addition of a few more vital ingredients (fruits, nuts, chocolate and even vegetables and licorice) and different aging methods (usually barrels of varying woods) has transformed the once staid business; this is no longer your father’s era of Miller, Schaefer, Rheingold and Budweiser, There are two broad categories of beer, ales and lagers, with many styles of beer falling under one or the other column. The difference in the two lies in the fermentation methods and temperature used. In keeping with the wine metaphor, ales are akin to reds and lagers to whites. Sommeliers in the larger cities and websites have sprung up to guide those who eat out or prepare their own meals with making pairing choices. The interaction with food comes from the flavor imparted by two of the main ingredients: hops contribute bitterness while barley provides sweetness, and brewers have learned to control endless combinations of those qualities. According to the website Epicurious, ales can be paired with burgers, buffalo wings, Asian food, Mexican food, spicy food, nutty food, fried food, pizza and steaks. Lagers can be had with shellfish, light seafood, sushi, grilled pork and 42A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
chicken, light pasta dishes (without cream or meat sauces), Mexican food and spicy food. Stouts (a type of ale) can be served with roasted foods, smoked foods, barbecued/grilled foods, salty foods, oysters, rich stews, braised dishes, chocolate and desserts. Again, from Epicurious: “Ales tend to be fruity and robust, while lagers are crisp and comparatively
delicate. In terms of body, there are three types of beer (like wine): light, medium, and heavy. Generally you can pair light dishes with light beer and heavy dishes with heavy beer.” Ultimately, taste is subjective, and one can experiment and “break the rules.” Finally, of course, beers contain varying amounts of alcohol, and should not be abused.
CRAFT BEER & FOOD PAIRING GUIDE FOOD COMPONENTS
CLEAN & CRISP
Farro, Arborio, Wild Rice, Polenta
American Amber Lager
MALTY & SWEET
BEANS & LEGUMES
Lentils, Fava, Chickpea, Green Beans
English-Style Brown Ale
Clams, Scallops, Lobster, Crab
Parsnips, Carrots, Beef Strip Loin, Lamb
SOUR, TART & FUNKY
HOPPY & BITTER
GAME BIRDS & GRAINS
Duck, Quail, Quinoa, Farro
American Pale Ale
American Brown Ale
HOPPY & BITTER | DARK & ROASTY
Butter, Olive Oil, Duck/Pork Fat, Dairy
American Black Ale
English-Style Brown Porter
DARK & ROASTY
Carrots, Mild Peppers, Onions, Mushrooms
Irish-Style Dry Stout
BRAISED MEATS & CHOCOLATE Beef Short-Rib, Pork Shoulder, <50% Cacao (Malty & Sweet), >55% Cacao (Dark & Roasty)
English-Style Pale Ale
MALTY & SWEET | DARK & ROASTY
Sausage, Tenderloin, Terrine
Imperial India Pale Ale
Cheesecake, Ice Cream, Creme Brûlée, Mousse Cake
Food adds richness to the beer while balancing salt and acidity.
Grilled Halibut with Pole Beans
Beer brings out salinity and natural sweetness while cleansing the palate.
Mussels with Garlic, Parsley and Butter
Combining these flavors brings out umami and adds earthy notes that rest on the center of the palate.
Grilled Ribeye and Root Vegetables
Complements roastiness (Maillard reaction) while fat coats to neutralize hop bitterness.
Roasted Quail with Farrotto
Beer cuts through, balances strong flavors and allows for a complex finish.
Cashew Butter and Red Pepper Jelly on Toast
Brings out umami and balances sweetness and richness.
Green Chili-Stuffed Portobello
Beer complements the natural flavors and textures while cutting through fat, cleansing the palate.
Brie and Fruit
Highlights the roasted character (Maillard reaction).
Milk Chocolate Bread Pudding
The intensity of the pork fat stands up to the strong beer characteristics.
Pork Chops and Apple Relish
Balances richness on the palate so the dessert doesn’t finish cloyingly.
Butterscotch Mousse with Dark Chocolate
HOPPY & BITTER | FRUITY & SWEET
Complementary grain flavors balance hops while remaining light on the palate.
Brie (Fruity & Spicy), Gouda (Malty & Sweet), Aged Cheddar (Hoppy & Bitter), Blue (Dark & Roasty), Mozzarella (Clean & Crisp)
FRUITY & SPICY
RICH MEATS & ROOT VEGETABLES
British-Style Barley Wine
Belgian-Style Fruit Lambic
This at-a-glance pairing chart comes courtesy of CraftBeer.com. LEARN MORE AT
AN ANTON MEDIA GROUP SPECIAL
JULY 26 - AUGUST 1, 2017
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44A | SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017
Chef’s Pick: Summer Salads BY JENNIFER FAUCI JFAUCI@ANTONMEDIAGROUP.COM
here is nothing better than munching on crisp, fresh fruits and veggies during the summer. For Donatella Arpaia, Alex Gaurnaschelli and Geoffrey Zakarian, fresh picks are even better when they are paired with salads. Perfect for an appetizer or light lunch with a tall glass of lemonade, salads that pack a punch include way more than just leafy greens and a vinaigrette dressing. Whether it is a creamy beet and goat cheese salad with pistachio nuts for a crunch or a cool cucumber and shrimp salad, salads are a summer staple at any gathering. Check out these tasty picks from your favorite chefs. Donatella Arpaia’s Beet and Goat Cheese Salad 1 package baby arugula 1½ lb red beets, scrubbed ½ c ricotta salata or goat cheese (crumbled) ½ cup pistachio nuts, chopped 1 tsp honey 1 tsp Dijon mustard ¼ cup balsamic vinegar Salt and pepper to taste ½ cup extra virgin olive oil
1. Preheat the oven to 350 degrees and bake beets until tender. Allow to cool. 2. Peel and cut beets into into half size pieces 3. In a small bowl, whisk the mustard, honey, vinegar and salt and pepper. Slowly whisk in olive oil. 4. Place arugula in a salad bowl and add beets. Toss with some dressing and add cheese and nuts.
Alex Guarnaschelli’s Shrimp and Cucumber Salad 2 hothouse cucumbers, 1 peeled, 1 unpeeled Kosher salt 6 Tbsp rice vinegar 1 (2-inch) knob fresh ginger, peeled 2 lbs (12 to 15 count) shrimp, peeled and deveined 1 Tbsp extra virgin olive oil 1 lime, halved 1 medium avocado, preferably Hass, halved and pitted Pink of flaky sea salt 4 sprigs fresh cilantro, finely chopped, stems and all 1. Preheat oven to 375 degrees. 2. Marinate cucumbers. Cut into ¼-inch thick rounds. Arrange cucumber slices on a single layer and season both
Beet and Goat Cheese Salad
sides with kosher salt and olive oil. Transfer to bowl and toss with four tablespoons of vinegar and ginger and refrigerate. 3. Toss shrimp in a bowl and put baking rack over baking sheets. Oil track to prevent sticking and arrange shrimp in a single layer. Roast for 8-10 minutes. 4. Remove shrimp from oven, squeeze lime juice over them and immediately add to bowl with cucumbers. Scoop out avocado into bits and season with salt and remaining 2 tablespoons rice vinegar. 5. Put cilantro in bottom of eight bowls and top with shrimp and avocado. Stir and serve immediately.
Alex Guarnaschelli’s Pea Salad with Tarragon and Pea Shoots
Serves 6-8 1 tbsp plus two tsp Dijon mustard 1. In a medium bowl, whisk Juice of ½ lemon together mustard, lemon juice and 1 Tbsp sherry vinegar vinegar. Add capers and brine, a ½ tsp capers, roughly chopped pinch of salt and pepper. Slowly plus 1 tsp of their brine whisk in the olive oil and add Kosher salt and white pepper tarragon. Taste for seasoning. ⅓ c extra virgin olive oil 2. Bring a large pot of water to a 8 sprigs fresh tarragon, leaves boil. Prepare and ice bath. Set a chopped colander inside the bath. Add salt Sugar to boiling water until it tastes like ¾ lb sugar snap peas, ends trimmed seawater. Add a pinch of sugar and ¾ lb snow peas, ends trimmed snap peas and cook until bright 1 cup shelled peas green and crisp tender. About 2 White pepper minutes. Strain peas and transfer to ¼ cup pea shoot
see SUMMER SALADS on page 46A
Pea Salad with Tarragon and Pea Shoots SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017 | 45A
Chef’s Pick: Summer Salads Salt to taste Fresh cracked black pepper.
SUMMER SALADS from page 45A colander inside the ice bath. 3. Bring water to boil and add snow peas and shelled peas. Cook until they float to the surface. Use strainer to remove the peas and plunge into ice bath with sugar snaps. 4. Spread peas out on a kitchen towel. Transfer to bowl and season with salt, pepper and sprinkle of sugar. Stir to blend and toss with dressing and pea shoots. .......................
1. Lightly dress romaine hearts with half of Cobb salad dressing , salt and fresh cracked black pepper in a mixing bowl. Place on bottom of plate. 2. Arrange eggs and tomatoes on top of lettuce. Top with avocado, crumbled blue cheese and bacon. 3. Garnish with croûtons, dill and tarragon 4. Drizzle remaining dressing on top of salad. .......................
Geoffrey Zakarian’s Chicken Cobb Salad from The Lambs Club
Cobb Salad Dressing Recipe
Yields 2 servings 1 chicken breast, sliced 2 Romaine hearts, cleaned and halved 3 Roma tomatoes, quartered and seeds removed 2 hard boiled eggs, quartered 4 oz blue cheese, crumbled 2 oz Cobb salad dressing recipe 1 avocado, sliced 1 sprig tarragon 1 sprig dill ½ oz croutons 3 slices bacon, cooked crispy and chopped
3 oz blue cheese, crumbled fine ¾ oz red wine vinegar 2.5 oz cold water 4 egg yolks 5 oz canola oil ¼ c chopped chives Salt to taste 1. Combine the blue cheese, vinegar, water and egg yolks in a mixing bowl. Mix until everything is combined. 2. Slowly drizzle in olive oil while continuing to whisk. 3. Taste and season with salt and pepper.
4. Add chives and mix until evenly distributed.
Alex Guarnaschelli’s Arugula and Strawberry Salad
Serves 4 Dressing 3 Tbsp mayonnaise 2 Tbsp sherry vinegar 1 tsp honey 3 Tbsp extra virgin olive oil 1 Tbsp canola oil ¼ tsp kosher salt
Salad 1 generous pint of fresh strawberries, hulled and halved lengthwise A sprinkle of poppy seeds 2 c arugula leaves 1. In a large bowl, whisk together the mayonnaise, sherry vinegar and
Arugula and Strawberry Salad honey. Whisk in the olive oil, canola oil and salt. 2. Toss the strawberries and poppy seeds in the dressing. Add the arugula and gently mix. Serve immediately.
Naples Street Food 970 Hempstead Tpke., Franklin Square, 516-673-4630, www.facebook.com/ NaplesStreetFood081 A magnificent, wood-fired oven cooks more than 20 varieties of authentic, outstanding pizza at Naples Street Food. Pies include Marinara (tomato sauce, garlic, oregano, basil) and Margherita (tomato sauce, mozzarella, basil), along with a pizze blanche (no tomato sauce) side of the menu, with the Aurora featuring buffalo mozzarella topped with arugula, prosciutto di parma, shaved Parmesan and truffle oil.
The Best Louisiana Cookin’ at Biscuits & Barbeque
ing Outdoor Din s on Weekending) (Weather Perm
Authentic Louisiana Cookin’ in Mineola!
BISCUITS & BARBEQUE 516.493.9797
106 East Second Street, Mineola (Just 2 Blocks East of Roslyn Road)
CALL FOR DAILY SPECIALS
What’s Summer Without a Biscuits & BBQ Dessert?
EAT-IN OR TAKE OUT
Check Our Website & Facebook Pages for Specials • Days & Hours: M-F 11am-9pm, Sat & Sun 10am-9pm 46A | SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017
Enjoy Our Louisiana Cajun or Smoked BBQ
JOIN US FOR A FANTASTIC LUNCH OVERLOOKING THE BAY
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11:00am - 3:00pm Reservations Suggested
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Lunch Monday-Saturday Dinner 7 Nights Per Week
“From Our Ships To Your Lips” 99 Bayside Drive, Point Lookout
FISHERMAN’S CATCH RESTAURANT 111 Bayside Drive, Point Lookout
POINT LOOKOUT CLAM & SUSHI BAR AND FISHMARKET
SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017 | 47A
Time To Taco BY BETSY ABRAHAM BABRAHAM@ANTONMEDIAGROUP.COM
et’s be honest, you don’t need a special occasion to indulge in the culinary gift that is a taco. And while summer is usually a time when meats fresh off the grill reign supreme, the mighty taco remains a staple of our diets. For those of us looking to break the summer barbecue mold, a traditional taco party is always a surefire hit. Or, combine the best of both worlds, by grilling up some meat and veggies and enveloping them in your choice of soft or hard shell. And while the food is the main attraction, no taco party is complete without a few added frills.
Few things are sadder than filling our tacos with the perfect amount of toppings, only to have them fall out into disarray when we lay them on a plate. Tacos are an upright food, which is why these taco tongs are a taco party essential, keeping all the toppings right where they’re supposed to be before they make the happy journey into our mouths. Norpro 1095 Taco Amigo Tongs, $5.75 for a set of four, on Amazon
Avocado Slicer This avocado slicer is a musthave for any kitchen, and makes peeling, slicing and pitting avocados a breeze. Perfect for the chef who has no time to waste. OXO 3In1 Avocado Slicer Green, $10.79 at Target
Tortilla Warmer Soft taco lovers will adore this tortilla warmer, which keeps wraps hot, fresh and ready to serve. The cloth warmer keeps tortillas hot for up to an hour, and is microwave safe. Imusa Tortilla Warmer, 12 inch, $8 at Sur la Table .......................
Sangria Pitcher Whether you go white, red, peach or a more creative route, any type of sangria will look beautiful in this elegant glass pitcher. Perfect for year-round entertaining. Cha Cha Pitcher, $29.95 at Crate&Barrel
Chips and Dip Tray Add some color to your table with this chips and dip tray. The stylish ceramic tray features a beautiful pattern, and can hold enough chips and salsa to satisfy even the hungriest of party guests.
Certified International Monterrey Chip & Dip Tray in Red, $36.99 at Bed Bath & Beyond .......................
Margarita Glasses Wash down those tacos with some margaritas, served up in these festive cactus-stemmed glasses. Libbey Cactus Margarita Glass, $40 for a set of 12, on Amazon .......................
Guacamole Holder No taco party is complete without guacamole and this avocado-shaped serving bowl is the perfect dish to serve it in. Not only is the hand-painted ceramic bowl practical, but it also looks great on the table. Prepworks 3-Piece Guacamole Bowl Set, $9.99 at Bed Bath & Beyond
Fat Ernie’s Cheesesteak Co. 249-24 Jericho Tpke., Floral Park, 516216-5223, www.faterniescheesesteaks.com Fat Ernie’s lets you build your own cheesesteak, with rib-eye or chicken, plus toppings—everything from hot cherry peppers to sautéed mushrooms—and nine cheeses including provolone and Whiz cheddar cheese sauce. The lean meat develops a flavorful crust on the flat top and the cheese sauce permeates throughout each bite with that singular zesty flavor only found in Whiz.
48A | SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017
DIY frozen treats to stay cool all summer long
ith the summer sun blazing on us during these final months of the season, it’s only right that you indulge in some ice cold treats. These DIY ice pops are sure enough to satisfy your sweet tooth and have you begging for seconds.
4. If you don’t have freezer pop molds, use small paper cups. After filling, place a sheet of plastic wrap over top, cut a slit in the center and add a wooden craft stick. Recipe from Chobani Yogurt
Serves 13 2 cups semi-sweet chocolate chips 2 c plain yogurt Mini marshmallows ½ c graham crackers, crumbled 1. Preheat oven to 350°F. Line a sheet tray with parchment paper and set aside. 2. Microwave chocolate on high heat for two minutes. 3. Place yogurt and then melted chocolate into a blender. 4. Start on low speed, then slowly increase speed to high. 5. Blend for 30 seconds. 6. Place marshmallows on sheet tray and place in oven. Remove after three minutes. Let cool. 7. To assemble Popsicles: Fill Popsicle molds halfway with chocolate
Mixed Berry Frocho Pops
Serves 4 1 c Chobani Vanilla Greek Yogurt 1 c fresh or frozen mixed berries 1 tsp fresh lemon juice 3-5 Tbsp honey, to taste
1. Use a food processor to puree berries, Plain, Strawberry, Vanilla or Blueberry Chobani, lemon juice and honey until smooth. 2. Divide mixture among freezer-pop molds, stopping about one inch from the top. 3. Freeze until firm, about 6 hours. Dip molds briefly in hot water before unmolding.
see POPSICLES on page 51A
A Toast to Summer
Join us at the Patio Bar for an array of fun, fashionable events with your friends at The Garden City Hotel.
Authentic Italian House Made Pasta, Bread and Gelato Wood Fired Grill
ROSÉ SOIRÉE August 17 | 7 – 10pm Drop by the Patio Bar in your favorite shade of Rose Gold & we’ll treat you to a drink voucher for a complimentary glass of Rosé. Mini services from the Red Door Spa, drink specials & swag bags are all part of the fun! Patio Bar menu available.
simple | pure | inspired Open for dinner 7 days a week Open for lunch Friday through Monday 4th of July through Labor Day
45 Seventh Street, Garden City, NY 11530 516-747-3000 • gardencityhotel.com
Happy Hour Wednesdays and Live Music Thursdays
Caci North Fork Restaurant 56125 Main Road, Southold, NY 11971 631.765.4383 www.cacinorthfork.com
SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017 | 49A
ZOX’S KITCHEN | CHEF ALAN ZOX
Celebrate Eating Small
ow do we celebrate when eating without ignoring our healthy, physical selves as well. We can learn from others through dishes that have become popular like meze in Turkey, batanas in Mexico and the Philipines or tapas in Spain. All these terms refer to a selection of “small” dishes. My favorite is the Spanish tendency to experience tapa bars as places that not only satisfy our appetites but also our need for social interaction. Perhaps this is what Mark Zuckerberg saw in the value placed on Facebook and Twitter—electronic avenues of communication to more easily “stay in touch.” In other words, tapa bars are places where people seek to lubricate ourselves with discourse, alcohol and small dishes of food. Eating and drinking “small” while talking and conversing may be a new approach or an old one that can taste good while feeling even better. Here are a few delicious recipes about how to make small dishes that will satisfy our guests and arouse local traditions as well.
Larry’s Scallops and Bacon
Serves 12-15 12 slices of smoked bacon 16-20 scallops ¼ cup apple cider vinegar 2 Tbsp light soy sauce 1 tsp Dijon 2 Tbsp light brown sugar Cut the bacon and scallops in half. Fry the bacon for 3-4 minutes until slightly crispy but still able to wrap around the scallops. Using a toothpick, attach the halved, cooked bacon slices around each of the 12 halved sea scallops. Create a mixture of apple cider vinegar, light soy, 1 teaspoon Dijon mustard—whisk and marinate scallops in mixture. Sprinkle 2 Tbsp light brown sugar on each scallop wrapped in bacon and broil for 5-6 minutes until adequately crispy.
Deb’s Salmon Pate
Serves 5-10 3 large tomatoes 3½ oz red radishes 3 mini cucumbers peeled, cut into ⅔-inch dice or smaller 2 scallions 1 Tbsp thinly sliced dry mint 2 cloves crushed garlic 1 Tbsp za’atar (Lebanese spice made with sumac) The dressing for this salad includes: 3 Tbsp freshly squeezed lemon 50A | SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017
juice ¼ cup olive oil 2 Tbsp apple cider vinegar 1⅔ c Greek yogurt Combine all of these ingredients with a whisk or a blender. Add two large Turkish flatbreads or naans torn into bite-size pieces and place in a large mixing bowl. Add the yogurt mixture followed by the other ingredients. Za’atar is generously added to individual serving bowls of vegetables along with a drizzle of olive oil.
Serves 10-12 8 oz fresh wild salmon 11 oz cream cheese Juice of 1½ lemons Handful of fresh dill A bunch of scallions with white ends
2 tsp green cracked pepper 1 tsp horseradish 3 Tbsp fresh parsley Place filet into a pan and parboil for 5 minutes. Add filet and rest of ingredients into food processor. Process until smooth. Taste and adjust as needed.
Biscuits & Barbeque 106 East 2nd St., Mineola, 516-493516-493-9797, www.biscuitsandbarbeque.com This diminutive diner car-turned Cajun colossus boasts some of the island’s best barbecue, with finger licking ribs, po’boys and a rotating menu specials. The Dixie Southern Fried Chicken & Waffles is about as authentic as it gets in Nassau, with buttermilk fried chicken, maple syrup and two kinds of butter—raspberry and honey.
Lickity Split POPSICLES from page 49A mixture. (Remaining chocolate will be used at the end of the recipe.) Place four marshmallows on top and divide graham cracker crumbs evenly between the cups. Pour remaining chocolate on top and freeze.
Raspberry Lemonade Pops
Serves 8 1 can (12 oz) frozen lemonade concentrate 1 cup water 1 cup fresh raspberries ½ cup Yoplait Original plain yogurt 10 ice pop molds and craft sticks
firm. 3. Divide remaining 1/2 cup raspberries evenly among molds. In small bowl, mix 1 cup lemonade mixture and remaining 1/4 cup yogurt. Divide evenly among molds. Cover each mold with foil; insert stick into each pop. Freeze 4 hours or until firm. 4. To serve, remove pops from molds. Recipe from Yoplait Yogurt
Lido Kosher Deli
1. In 1-quart saucepan, heat lemonade concentrate and water over medium heat just until lemonade concentrate is completely thawed; remove from heat. Cool. In blender, place 3/4 cup of the lemonade mixture, 1/2 cup of the raspberries and 1/4 cup of the yogurt. Cover; blend on medium speed until smooth. Press mixture through small strainer into medium bowl to remove seeds. 2. Divide mixture evenly among ice pop molds. Freeze 4 hours or until
Lido Kosher Deli, 641 1/2 E. Park Ave., Long Beach, 516-431-4411, www.lidokosherdeli.com Lido churns out homemade, Jewish comfort food like matzo ball soup, knishes, latkas and hot dogs that snap with each bite. The eatery’s menu overflows with dinner specials like Roumanian tenderloin, roasted spring chicken and tongue polonaise; combination sandwiches like Bonni’s Best, a triple decker with pastrami, corned beef and fresh turkey. Lido’s sliced brisket is otherworldly in its lusciousness.
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Ellas Greek Corner 516-326-0300 • 516-673-4225 Before tax. With this coupon. Excludes alcohol & delivery. Not valid with any other offers. Expires 9/30/17.
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WE DO CATERING FOR ALL OCCASIONS
SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017 | 51A
Spice Up Your Picnic BY CHRISTY HINKO
hen you think picnic fare, what comes to mind? White bread sandwiches, sliced deli meats and cheeses between wheat bread slices, perfectly portioned fruits and vegetables, maybe a macaroni salad or Grandma’s family recipe coleslaw. Think outside the box this summer and spice up your picnic. Here are four recipes, courtesy of Zatarain’s, to help you put a little excitement into your next at-home dining adventure. Cajun Hot Grilled Chicken
Bring on the flavor and heat with Cajun Hot Grilled Chicken. Create a homemade marinade with just three simple ingredients: cider vinegar, oil and Zatarain’s Cajun Hot Sauce—an authentic blend of aged red peppers and real, large pieces of garlic. It makes for bold and spicy grilled chicken, every time. Use it to marinate pork and chicken wings, too. Serves 8. Prep Time: 5 minutes Cook Time: 16 minutes ½ c Zatarain’s Cajun Hot Sauce 3 Tbsp cider vinegar 2 Tbsp vegetable oil 2 lbs boneless chicken breasts Mix hot sauce, vinegar and oil in small bowl. Reserve 2 Tbsp for brushing. Place chicken in large resealable plastic bag or glass dish. Add marinade; turn to coat well. Refrigerate 1 hour. Remove chicken from marinade. Discard any remaining marinade. Grill chicken over medium heat 6 to 8 minutes per side or until cooked through, turning occasionally and brushing with reserved marinade. Drizzle with additional hot sauce. .......................
Yellow Rice Crab Cakes
The East Coast meets the Gulf Coast with this Louisiana take on crab cakes, made with Zatarain’s yellow rice and lump crabmeat. Serves 9. Prep Time: 15 minutes Cook Time: 45 minutes
1 package Zatarain’s yellow rice ½ c finely chopped red bell pepper ¼ c finely chopped onion 3 eggs ¼ c flour 1 lb lump crabmeat ¼ c finely chopped fresh parsley 4 Tbsp butter, divided 52A | SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017
Prepare rice as directed on package, adding bell pepper and onion with the rice. Cool slightly. Refrigerate 30 minutes or until chilled. Beat eggs in large bowl. Add rice mixture and flour; mix well. Add crabmeat and parsley; gently mix until well blended. Refrigerate 30 minutes or until well chilled. Shape into 18 crab cakes, about ⅓ cup each. Short on time? Prepare the patties early and keep refrigerated. Melt 1 Tbsp of the butter in large nonstick skillet on medium heat. Cook crab cakes, several at a time, about 6 minutes or until golden brown, turning once. Add remaining 3 Tbsp butter as needed. .......................
Muffaletta Pasta Salad
Take the classic ingredients in a muffaletta—cured meats, cheeses and olive spread—and put them to work in a pasta salad. Serves 8. Prep Time: 20 minutes Cook Time: 12 minutes 8 oz tri-color bow-tie pasta ⅓ c mayonnaise 2 Tbsp Zatarain’s Creole Mustard ½ tsp dried oregano leaves ¼ tsp garlic powder ¾ c mozzarella bocconcini pearls 4 slices provolone cheese, chopped 8 thin slices Genoa salami, chopped 2 oz sliced smoked ham, chopped 1 c pickled giardiniera, coarsely chopped ½ c pimento-stuffed olives, finely chopped 2 celery stalks, finely chopped (including leaves) 2 bunches green onions, sliced (about 1 cup) ¼ c chopped fresh parsley
Cook pasta as directed on package. Rinse under cold water; drain well. Mix mayonnaise, mustard, oregano and garlic powder in large bowl with wire whisk until well blended. Add pasta and remaining ingredients; toss to coat well. Serve immediately or refrigerate until ready to serve. .......................
Deviled Eggs with Smoked Creole Mustard
Add a smoky flavor to classic deviled eggs. Smoked Creole mustard, garlic powder and sea salt before mixing with egg yolks and mayonnaise. Smoking the mustard and spices can be done right on the stovetop. Serves 12. Prep Time: 15 minutes
12 hard-boiled eggs ½ c mayonnaise ¼ c Zatarain’s Creole mustard, smoked ½ c McCormick garlic powder, smoked ¼ tsp McCormick Gourmet Sicilian sea salt, smoked McCormick paprika, smoked Slice eggs in half lengthwise. Remove yolks. Place in food processor. Add mayonnaise and smoked spices; process until mixture is smooth. Spoon or pipe yolk mixture into egg white halves. Refrigerate for an hour or until ready to serve. Sprinkle with smoked paprika. Find these recipes and more at www.zatarains.com.
221 Old Country Rd., Carle Place 516-742-0940, www.lldent.com Any search for a little soul-food flair on Long Island begins with LL Dent, where fried chicken is built on a solid foundation of tradition, with the chef’s own style shining through in a crisp smack of sage, rosemary and thyme. This proprietary blend of seasonings provides depth, with the chef’s honey, jalapeño and habanero concoction—dubbed “Sweet Jesus Sauce”—kicking in a shot of sweet-spicy vigor.
Smoke ’em If You Got ’em
(Courtesy of Sempre Fame)
BY CHRISTY HINKO CHINKO@ANTONMEDIAGROUP.COM
hile it’s more common that you’d own a traditional propane or charcoal cooking grill and less likely that you’d own your own smoker, there is a growing trend for homeowners to give smoking their own foods a try, many with great success.
The process of smoking foods, particularly meat and fish, is as old as man. Cheeses, vegetables, fruits and ingredients used to make tea, whiskey and beer are also commonly smoked. Smoking is the process of flavoring, cooking or preserving the food by exposing it to smoke from burning wood. Typical woods used to flavor foods are oak, hickory, mesquite, pecan, maple, apple and cherry, but there are so many other options. Most of the Western world has access to proper food storage and preservation through refrigeration, but smoking foods is a ritual and time-honored tradition still, especially among hunters and food-aficionados. Historically, when an
animal was slaughtered, the fish or game was smoked for preservation, either in smokehouses or over the hearth of the fireplace at night. Today, the practice is widely used in colder climate regions like Alaska, Canada and Iceland. Smoking has increased in popularity however because of advances in technology, lending to smoking more for adding flavor and tenderizing meats, than its original purposes of preservation. John and Chris Cavallo, owners of Sempre Fame Gourmet Grill & BBQ Catering (www.semprefame.com) in Floral Park, recently shared their top seven tips for achieving the best smoked results:
Allow your meats to reach room temperature before putting them into the smoker. Don’t be cheap with your rubs. Cover the meat completely for good barks (crispy, outer layer of the meat).
If trimming fat, don’t remove all of it. Fat acts as a buffer and will keep your meat juicy and flavorful.
4 5 6 7
Maintain a constant temperature while cooking. Constant fluctuations can cause less than desirable results. Be patient. Smoking takes time. Grab a beer. Just relax. Always smoke more than you think you need. Everyone loves BBQ.
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SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017 | 53A
From Williamsburg To West Chelsea
Smorgasburg cofounders make their Manhattan mark at 180 Tenth BY NICOLE LOCKWOOD NLOCKWOOD@ANTONMEDIAGROUP.COM
t’s a far cry from ramen burgers and raindrop cakes, but 180 Tenth is already proving to be a top summertime destination for New York City natives, Brooklynites and Long Islanders alike. The creative minds behind Smorgasburg, the Brooklyn-born seasonal outdoor food market, are at it again, this time trying their luck as formal restaurateurs. In late May, cofounders Eric Demby and Jonathan Butler welcomed patrons of West Chelsea to the grand opening of 180 Tenth, their most recent project occupying the garden restaurant of The High Line Hotel. Marked by a leafy backdrop, dim string lights and striped umbrellas, the front patio restaurant will be occupied throughout the remainder of the summer by the vendor-centric entrepreneurs, the same duo behind Berg’n, a late-night beer hall featuring microbrews and food counters,
and Brooklyn Bazaar, a weekend flea market-type venue with live entertainment. “Nothing we do is normal,” said Demby. “Everything about this venture is different, which is interesting and exciting for us. This time, we’re working with a more sophisticated, conventional setting with more focus on presentation and service.” In devising a comprehensive menu, reflective of the usual Demby/Butler style but with greater emphasis on a classic sit-down service experience, the
Summer Bar-B-Que Fun! (With Ham, Salami & Grated Cheese)
• Sausage with Cheese & Parsley • Beef, Chicken & Shrimp Kabobs • Steaks (Choice of Filet Mignon or Boneless Shell Steak)
• Boneless Chicken Breast • Buns, Rolls, Ketchup, Mustard & Cheese • Pasta Salad • Vegetable (Your Choice) • Green Salad (Your Choice) • Fruit Salad • Chocolate Covered Strawberries
516-775-8666 Reserve Your Date Now!
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ADD: ___________________ Baby Lamb Chops...$4 Per Person Grill Rental ........................ $75 Grill Person .....................$125 Waitstaff & Bartending Available Minimum of 30 people (No Max)
Roast Sandwich House
$ off YOUR IN-STORE PURCHASE OF $30.00 OR MORE.
Cannot be combined with any current offers. Not valid on bar-b-que packages. Expires 8/21/17. 104 Covert Ave., Stewart Manor 516-775-8666
Communions • Graduations • Baby Showers • Birthdays Sweet Sixteens • Bridal Showers • Corporate Events
PellegriniPrimeMeats.com 104 Covert Ave., Stewart Manor, NY 11530 54A | SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017
see 180 TENTH on page 56A
• Hamburgers • Hot Dogs • Pinwheels
two decided to collaborate with chef Aaron Taber, whom Demby dubs a “data-driven chef.” “He’s a real structured and regimented chef, which leaves him room to flourish in terms of creativity in his cooking,” said Demby of Taber, former head chef of Red Hook’s Grindhaus and Cobble Hill’s wine bar, June. Taber also worked for David Chang’s Maple, the now defunct food delivery service. “He’s got a certain pedigree and a lack of pretension in his approach,” he continued. With a focus on fresh, seasonal ingredients and a unique blending of flavors, Taber’s dinner menu features a selection of raw dishes, snack items and larger entree plates, some of the most popular being the crudo, consisting of citrus-cured fluke with pickled fennel; the burrata, served with herb salad; the flatbread, made in-house and complemented by an herb jam; and
1040 S. Broadway, Hicksville, 516261-9376; and 827 Walt Whitman Rd., Melville, 631-629-4869, www.roastsandwichhouse.com Roast’s menu consists of sandwiches, soups, salads and more, prepared fresh and made-to-order. All meat is whole roasted in-house. One of the top sellers at Roast, the braised brisket grilled cheese is an all-day affair, with the meat swimming in its own flavorful juices hours before it hits the Cheddar, Swiss, Havarti and country white bread.
SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017 | 55A
180 Tenth Cont’d from page 54A
includes Cocchi Americano aperitif, Lambrusco red wine, seltzer and a dash of lime. Frozen negronis and margaritas top the most common orders, especially on warmer days in the outdoor space. Though 180 Tenth, aptly named after the address of The Highline Hotel, is the first Manhattan-oriented undertaking for Demby and Butler, it is certainly not the last. The two plan to soon unveil the first-year round Smorgasburg, located on the corner of Canal Street and Varick Street. “It’s a cool location, and we had never done anything in Manhattan until now,” said Demby. “In that SoHo/Tribeca area, there’s people living and working and there’s some great places to eat, but not many.” Demby intends to include about a half dozen vendors Monday through Friday to accommodate the locals, and expand to about 20 vendors on weekends.
the roasted carrots; complete with almonds, raisins and piave cheese. The newly introduced brunch menu take a unique take on the usually egg-centric meal. The widely popular frittata sandwich presents egg, potato, spicy greens and paprika aioli on a sesame bun. Another customer favorite is the All-American, with slab bacon, smashed potato, poached eggs and a side salad. Dinner service begins at 5 p.m. daily, with brunch taking place on Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. The bar area operates from 2 to 10 p.m. Monday through Friday, and all day Saturday and Sunday. Aside from classic beer and wine selections to choose from, the beverage menu, curated by Jen Watson, general manager of Berg’n, also presents unusual crafty cocktails. The Paper Plane, a bourbon-based cocktail, incorporates aperol, amaro nonino and lemon juice. The Punch House Spritz, an unexpected favorite of Demby,
Woodcleft Crab Shack
150 Woodcleft Ave., Freeport, 516-868-6198, www.woodcleftcrabshack.com The Woodcleft Crab Shack, established in 1978, has been owned and operated by the Drosinos family since day one and their commitment to quality has made Crab Shack the Nautical Mile’s most endearing spot. The Zupa di Mare is a belly-filling pasta dish with shrimp, scallops, calamari, clams and mussels. The Crab Shack warms the heart while satisfying the hunger—and don’t forget the garlic bread.
For more information regarding Demby and Butler’s latest projects, visit www.smorgasburg.com. To learn more about 180 Tenth, visit www.180tenth.com.
Ben’s Catered BBQs Make Summer Parties Simple! We’ll set it up, serve it up and clean it up! Choose from
four menus or customize your own. Ben’s provides great food, desserts, drinks, plenty of ice and everything else you’ll need for an enjoyable outdoor event.
Ben’s BAR-B-Q Packages for 50 All-American ................................................ Deluxe .......................................................... Executive ..................................................... Ultimate .......................................................
$23.99pp $28.99pp $34.99pp $47.99pp
Discounts available for larger parties.
56A | SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017
© 2017 Ronald M. Dragoon
Ben’s has catering options for every taste and budget. For details, visit us online at BensDeli.net or call our Catering Hotline: 1-800-344-BENS.
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WANTAGH 753 Wantagh Avenue 516.595.7278
SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017 | 57A
Summer Of Food BY STEVE MOSCO
hether boating up to the dock or bellying up to the bar, these restaurants feed the summertime beast and hit all the right notes with outstanding views, elegant settings, casual atmospheres and amazingly satisfying eats. Captain Bill’s
122 Ocean Ave., Bay Shore 631-665-6262 www.captainbills.com A waterfront restaurant on the South Shore of the Island, Captain Bill’s sits in the Bay Shore Marina with expansive ocean views and exquisite sunsets, making dining a summertime breeze.
18 Greenwich Ave., Bayville 516-628-9696 www.wallswharf.com Bayville boasts some of the best sunset vistas on the island, so it’s no suprise that Wall’s Wharf packs in the crowds during outdoor dining season. Waterfront history teems in the atmosphere and the food.
117 North New York Ave., Huntington 631-385-1515 www.restaurantprime.com With dining settings including the Fantail Deck, The Porch and Dockside Dining, Prime offers the latest trends in cuisine and dining with is a first-choice dining destination for any taste.
58A | SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017
The Lake House
135 Maple Ave., Bay Shore 631-666-0995 www.thelakehouserest.com The Lake House is a dockside treasure offers stunning views to complement an upscale menu that goes well beyond standard fare with dishes prepared by some the island’s brightest kitchen talents.
157 Forest Ave., Massapequa 516-798-6000 www.smugglerjacks.com Smuggler Jack’s brings outdoor elegance to the casual dinner vibe with waterside dining all-year long so the party never stops.
105 Harbor Rd., Cold Spring Harbor 631-659-3888 www.harbormistrestaurant.com Harbor Mist offers panoramic views in an indoor and outdoor setting while guests dine on premier cuisines, including fresh seafood and prime meats.
American Beauty Bistro
24 Central Ave., Massapequa 516-590-7477 www.americanbeautybistro.com Casual and fully satisfying, American Beauty Bistro features a jovial staff serving carefully prepared food and drinks in a neighborhood saloon setting.
Cry, Cry, Cry 9/24/17 Lucy Kaplansky, Richard Shindell, Dar Williams
86 Orchard Ave., Port Washington 516-883-8330 This seasonal clam shack is located in Brewer Capri Marina West, offering a taste of the sea with a simple, yet robust menu of fried seafood favorites and lobster rolls.
The Chapin Family in Concert 10/7/17
see SUMMER OF FOOD on page 60A
1900 Hempstead Tpke., East Meadow, 516-385-3355, www.burgercityli.com Located in a shopping center parking lot on Hempstead Turnpike, this small shack slings burgers, hot dogs and knishes along with a killer black & white shake. The burgers—fresh, never frozen—are affordable (about $2) with chopped onions, thick-cut pickles and ketchup, served on potato buns—the perfect vehicle for any burger.
Matthew Sweet 9/23/17
t Gex! Ti
Martin Sexton 10/14/17
232 main street port washington, ny 11050 landmarkonmainstreet.org box office 516.767.6444
Lisa Fischer & Grand Baton 10/15/17
ON MAIN STREET J E A N N E R I M S K Y T H E AT E R
SUMMERTIME! DINING GUIDE 2017 | 59A
Bosphorus Cafe Grill
Summer Of Food
138 Shore Rd., Port Washington 516-321-999 www.bosphoruscafegrill.com A Mediterranean restaurant specializing in Turkish cuisine, Bosphorus brings international authenticity to the locals with signature dishes and a well-rounded dining experience.
Cont’d from page 59A Guajiro
95 Manorhaven Blvd., Port Washington 516-439-5577 www.guajirorestaurant.com Guajiro preserves the culture, tradition and authenticity of Cuban cuisine while adding contemporary elements to classics like mofongo, ropa vieja and pernil.
Lost And Found
951 West Beech St., Long Beach 516-442-2606 www.facebook.com/ LostandFoundLBNY This hard-to-find storefront is a bit of a local secret. Casual, rustic and friendly in all the right spots, Lost And Found is great for couples and small groups, but be sure to make reservations.
The Wild Goose
75 Main St., Port Washington 516-441-5505 www.thewildgooseli.com From the mind of the executive chief of Locust Valley’s Brass Rail and Sea Cliff’s Heirloom comes The Wild Goose, a gastro pub with a daring menu of dynamic eats.
Swingbelly’s Beachside BBQ
909 West Beech St., Long Beach 516-431-3404 www.swingbellysbbq.com Don’t expect to eat light at a place called Swingbellys. The meat is cooked long, slow, low and lovingly in a pit rotisserie fueled by hickory, cherry and apple woods. Just about everything here is made from scratch—and be sure to try the award-winning wings.
37 Shore Rd., Port Washington 516-439-4200 www.facebook.com/Diwan-Restaurant This Indian restaurant sits perched upon Shore Road with an unmatched view of the harbor and family-style Indian cuisine that brightens the palate.
see SUMMER OF FOOD on page 62A
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Interested in what we do? Learn who we are, what we do and why we do it!
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SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 61A
Summer Of Food
Oak Room Tavern
242 Sea Cliff Ave., Sea Cliff 516-277-2350 www.oakroomtavernseacliff.com Located in the charming 19th century seaside village, Oak Room Tavern is a small pocket of delight—a classic neighborhood restaurant with great food and boundless history.
Cont’d from page 60A Gatsby’s Landing
1362 Old Northern Blvd., Roslyn 516-277-2318 www.gatsbyslanding.com Views of the pond coming into play here as well, with Gatsby’s Landing offering a stylish and sophisticated menu of New American cuisine that is creative, seasonal and organic.
Anchor Down, Merrick
1960 Bayberry Ave., Merrick 516-544-4334 www.anchordownny.com All of the seafood favorites are well-represented at Anchor Down, including an oyster selection, littleneck clams, jumbo lump crab cake and mussels. Check out Anchor Down’s blackboard for daily specials.
113A Middle Neck Rd., Great Neck 516-466-5666 www.restaurantlola.com Lola brings Manhattan sophistication to the streets of Great Neck with eclectic Mediterranean cuisine in a setting that is all-together comforting while boasting an ambiance of urban chic.
The View Grill
8 Tower Pl., Roslyn 516-625-2566 www.thymenewyork.com Facing the tranquil Roslyn Duck Pond, Thyme’s quaint appearance belies the exciting culinary artistry inside. Large expansive windows and outdoor dining bring relaxing views to an overall comforting experience.
111 Lattingtown Rd., Glen Cove 516-200-9603 www.viewgrill.com Overlooking Long Island Sound at the Glen Cove Golf Course, is a classy American eatery with signature dishes regulars clamor f or, including the Konrad Burger, a burger quesadilla.
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SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 63A
Cool Down With Wine This Summer BY JENNIFER FAUCI
ummertime is prime time for colorful cocktails. Whether you are sipping poolside or imbibing on the beach, a good summer drink can make or break your day. But sometimes those cocktails and mixers can be overly sour or super sugary, which can lead to a headache and major buzzkill for a party. Add a fresh twist to your wine this summer with Woodbridge by Robert Mondavi wines. Try the PinotGrita, the Grapefruit Sauvignon Blanc Spritzer or Frozen Sauvignon Blanc Blueberry Lemonade the next time you’re in need of a refreshing cocktail. Grapefruit Sauvignon Blanc Spritzer
Frozen Sauvignon Blanc Blueberry Lemonade
Yields 4 cocktails 2 cups fresh lemonade 2 cups berry juice (blueberry or pomegranate recommended) 1 cup Woodbridge by Robert Mondavi Sauvignon Blanc 1 cup ice ¼ cup mint leaves, plus more for garnish
2 cups pink grapefruit juice 1 750 ml bottle of Woodbridge Sauvignon Blanc 1 pink grapefruit, sliced Sparkling lemonade
1. Pour the Sauvignon Blanc and grapefruit juice into a pitcher 2. Add the sliced pink grapefruit and refrigerate overnight (or at least 10 hours) 3. Once ready to be served, add about 6 oz. into each glass 4. Top the drink off with 3 oz. of sparkling lemonade
1. Add all ingredients to a blender 2. Puree until ice is crushed and mixture is smooth 3. Pour into four glasses and garnish with fresh mint. Serve immediately.
Woodbridge Pinot Grita
Yields 4 cocktails 3 cups Woodbridge by Robert Mondavi Pinot Grigio ¾ cup frozen limeade concentrate ½ cup fresh squeezed orange juice 3 cups ice Lime wedges, to garnish Salt, to garnish 1. Combine Pinot Grigio, limeade and orange juice in blender 2. Slowly add ice until all ingredients are well-combined 3. Pour into 4 salt-rimmed glasses, and garnish with lime wedge (optional)
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64A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
He r n a m e m e a ns love, a nd s h e’s wai t i n g to g i ve y o u a ll t h e l ove i n t h e wo r l d .
LONG ISLAND WATERS
Long Island Fishing Report —July 20, 2017
BY RYAN SCHLICHTER
s we begin to creep towards August, the fishing scene across Long Island continues to be very active. Big stripers haven’t kept up with the same crazy pace as last week, however they can still be found working bait schools or on the troll. Fluke, sea bass and porgies are all fishing well in most places and makes for a day full of tight lines. Metro
At Stella Maris in Brooklyn, Stretch reports that the best fishing this week has been targeting porgies. Anglers have found success by the Marine Park Bridge and off the bay side of Breezy Point. There have been a few stripers around for those drifting eels at night but the bite isn’t red hot at the moment. Bluefish have been decent at sunrise as you can follow the birds to the fish, but once the sun comes up fully and the heat begins to kick in, they seem to shut down and wait for the next day. Offshore, some yellowfin, bluefin and a couple tilefish off the bottom have been making trips out worth while. John from Hudson Park Bait and Tackle has seen an invasion of cocktail blues move into the New Rochelle area. Fluke fishing has not been great here this year and the slow fishing continues this week. There are a couple of keepers being picked here and there, but between the massive amounts of sea robins mixed with dog fish and all the shorts, the action has been very frustrating at times. Still, as it goes, a day on the water beats any day off and even unwanted catch is better than none at all.
In Oceanside, at Bay Park Fishing Station, fluke and sea bass have been producing some great action. At a spot just south of the inlet, a boat landed 10 fluke and 10 sea bass that met the legal length on squid and spearing tipped hooks. Atlantic Reef is also doing well as a 6.85-pound fluke gulped down a whole squid to be pulled off the bottom. Over at Rockaway Reef, the sea bass bite has been great. Six keepers were hooked into on one trip out with the biggest
weighing in at 3.15 pounds. At Sea Isle Custom Rod Builders, Robert reports that fluking has been good in the bay despite the large number of shorts around. Anglers are still finding it well worth the effort to catch their fill. Stripers around here have been small in the bay and with not much going on outside, hoping to find those bigger bass mixed in seems to be the best chance at the moment. Sea bass action has been decent. No one is knocking them down out there but there is some action to be had. At Smith Point Bait and Tackle, stripers and sharks have been holding center stage this week. A good number of sand tiger sharks have been around as two friends of the
This big 39-pound striper was weighed in as Smith Point this week. shop landed nice ones off the beach. Bass have also been surprisingly good as a 39 pounder was brought in to weigh just days ago. This wasn’t the only one to draw attention at the shop, however it was the biggest so far. Paul from River Bay Outfitters continues to notice the heat be a factor for both the fish and the anglers looking for them. However, a friend of the shop was fishing a beach on the North Shore, in Huntington and landed 10 bass before he had to leave. On the freshwater scene, the Long Island Fly Rodders took a trip out to the Connetquot River and had superb fishing. “Queens Jimmy” had a number of trout but one that stretched out to an impressive 22 inches. It was one of those beautiful, old stocked trout we all look for when hitting the preserve. “Kenny the hat” also did very well here and on his first trip out with the group, “Big Drew” put on an impressive display with quite a few trout, proving he fits right in.
Aboard the Northport Charters boat with Captain Stu, a young angler named Orion nailed his first ever fluke weighing in at 4.5 pounds during the Capt.
Aboard Northport Charters with Captain Stu, a young angler named Orion nailed his first-ever fluke.
Stu’s kids fishing camp. The fluke bite here has been producing well over the last few weeks and Stu has been staying right on top of them. Scup are also fishing well here mixed in with a few sea bass. In Kings Park, at Terminal Tackle Company, John Sr. reports that the local beaches are turning out lots of fish this week. Porgies have been all over, although the biggest have been in about 40-50 feet of water. Sunset off the beach has been a great time though, and with a few sea bass mixed in and tons of cocktail blues chasing schools of sand eels, there is plenty of action on the shoreline to keep anglers of all ages and skill sets entertained. Stripers can be found under the many schools of bunker in the area. They aren’t under every pod so it will take some time to target them, but when it’s calm, you can see the baitfish being pushed on the surface which makes for easy locating. With plenty of fish weighing 30 pounds and up, it’s well worth the time put in. At Miller Place Bait and Tackle, Jim has been seeing some big blues around the area. This week, a 16.1 pounder was brought to the shop to be weighed. Porgies and sea bass remain on patrol off of Cranes Neck and have been holding steady with a good bite. By buoy 11, fluke are holding fast to the bottom and even a couple keepers can be enticed off the bottom with a whole squid or squid/spearing combo. Ryan Schlichter blogs for On The Water magazine. Visit www.onthewater.com for the full version of this report, including the fishing forecast for our waters and other regional fishing news. SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 65A
MUSIC & BOOKS
Musical Nights Local venues provide the perfect soundtrack for summer BY GENESIS RIVAS
ummer means spending time outdoors and there are plenty of area venues where locals can catch a performance under the open skies. From restaurants to beaches, spend your summer on the Island checking out these great places for live outdoor entertainment.
Live music and good eats at Tony Cuban Cucina and Cocktails guarantees a good time. (Photo
Mile, bringing you the best music from Manhattan and Montauk. Don’t forget to bring your furry friends for their outdoor seating option is pet friendly. Tropix on the Mile is another restaurant and bar that will have you dancing all day long with their live daytime cover bands to nighttime DJs taking the stage. Lastly, just steps away from the Nautical Mile is Tony Cuban’s Cucina & Cocktails. This Italian-Cuban fusion restaurant will give you what they call “a spice of life” and a weekend full of great music.
courtesy of Tony Cuban Cucina and Cocktails Facebook page)
Maliblue Oyster Bar What’s better than dinner on the beach? Dinner and dancing on the beach, obviously. With seating available indoors and outdoors, Maliblue Oyster Bar entices customers with their delicious meals, tropical drinks and live music from some of the best bands on Long Island. Several days a week, a variety of artists are showcased at Maliblue Oyster Bar. Whether you want to reminisce with some of the greatest songs of the ’70s or are looking to jam out to DJ Tommy Nappy’s latest hits, Maliblue Oyster Bar is definitely a restaurant to add to your summer bucket list. For a calendar listing of all performances, visit www. maliblueoysterbar.com/live-music.
Nautical Mile Restaurants It’s difficult to resist the charm of the scenic waterfront views, restaurants and melodious sounds of live bands at the Nautical Mile in Freeport. There are plenty of restaurants to enjoy live outdoor music, which is simply the cherry on top of any good meal. Enjoy a meal and live entertainment at Hudson’s on the
66A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
Westbury’s Summer Concert Series Every Thursday evening at the Piazza Ernesto Strada on Post Avenue, there will be free live concerts and performances throughout the summer. Don’t miss out on the live bands, fun recreational activities and occasional theatre performance perfect for a family night out on the town. The Westbury Summer Concert Series also recognizes and celebrates families of all different cultures and backgrounds through their special themed nights such as Reggae Soul Night, Rock n Roll Night and Salsa Night. There is something for everyone to listen to and enjoy at this summer concert series.
Cont’d on page 68A
Westbury’s summer concert series features live music, performances and art.
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To learn more about applying for health insurance, including Child Health Plus and Medicaid through NY State of Health, The Official Health Plan Marketplace, visit www.nystateofhealth.ny.gov or call 1-855-355-5777.
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 67A
Cont’d from page 66A Jones Beach Bandshell Summer Concert Series
MUSIC & BOOKS
Long Beach Summer Concert Series
Have you been looking to freshen up your dance moves, but dread going into an actual dance class? Every Sunday night at 7 p.m. at the Jones Beach Bandshell is Latin Dance Night featuring different DJs and artists every week while also offering a free mini salsa and bachata lesson from Westbury’s very own Rhythmology Dance Studio. Start the party with this fun dance instruction to prep you for the dancing you’ll be doing all night long. If you are interested in more musical events, lasting throughout the summer there will be live outdoor performances. Among the talented performers rocking the stage are Bright Lights (a Matchbox 20 tribute), Appetite for Destruction (a Guns N’ Roses tribute) and Tom Schhaudel and Pump (an Aerosmith tribute). For more information visit jonesbeachbandshell.com/free-events.
The Long Beach Summer Concert Series is a summer tradition that the city of Long Beach takes pride in putting together for beach-goers. This free concert series encompasses a wide range of musical genres from classic rock to country. The concerts will take place on rotating beaches: Mondays on Edwards Boulevard beach; Tuesdays on National Boulevard beach; Wednesdays on Grand Boulevard beach and Thursdays on Lincoln Boulevard beach. Take a trip to the beach and stay through the night for this popular outing filled with great tunes. For a full list of acts, check out www.longbeachny.gov.
Eisenhower Park Summer Concert Series Here is free fun that the whole family can enjoy. All summer long there will be live music concerts and performances taking the stage at the Harry Chapin Lakeside Theatre. On Friday Aug. 11, the Nassau Pops will be featured amidst the several talented bands and artists performing through the month. International nights are also a highlight, in which a new culture will be celebrated every week with live music and performances. However, if you can’t catch these evening shows, there are also a few noontime concerts listed so you don’t miss out on the summer fun. Check out our website for a listing of all performances: www.longislandweekly.com/ eisenhower-park-2017-free-summer-entertainment-schedule.
Fleetwood Mac tribute band Fleetwood Macked is among the acts set to play the Long Beach Summer Concert Series. (Photo by Scott Vincent)
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NEWSPAPER IN EDUCATION PROGRAM Join the NIE PROGRAM at NO COST to you or your school! Includes topics that promote stimulating conversation between teachers and students.
To our valued educators: You can now use Anton Media Group’s award-winning newspapers in your classrooms as a creative teaching resource. Anton publishes 17 local community editions each week offering our loyal readers coverage like no one else can. We have local school and sporting events, politics, a community events calendar, game pages and much more. This offering is being made available to your school at NO COST through the Newspaper In Education Program.
Get your local Anton edition delivered to your class each Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday at NO COST to your school by simply filling out the request form below. It can be faxed to (516)742-5867, emailed to email@example.com (with NIE in the subject line) or mailed to: Circulation Dept./NIE, Anton Media Group, 132 E. Second St., Mineola, NY 11501. Your weekly delivery will coincide with the school calendar each year. For more information on Anton’s Newspaper In Education Program, call the Circulation Department/NIE Program at (516)403-5183. Use newspapers as a teaching tool with content that covers Politics, History, Math, Science, Government, English, and Topics for Essays in paper, etc.
Serving our local communities with LIW covering the balance of Nassau County 68A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
If you have any questions, please call 516-403-5183. *Delivery day depends on printing schedule.
Name of School____________________________________ Street Address_____________________________________ City, State, Zip Code_________________________________ Educator’s Name___________________________________ Grade Level _______________________________________ Educator’s Phone___________________________________ Educator’s E-Mail ___________________________________ Name of Publication _________________________________ Number of student copies requested ____________________ Non Delivery Weeks_________________________________
69 _Asbestos_Lunchbox_Anton_Color.qxp_W&L 7/21/17 10:49 AM Page 1
Did your job give you
(Photo by Joseph Cultice)
Summer Music Guide Wrap-Up
If you suffer from Lung Cancer or Mesothelioma, and were exposed to Asbestos on the job – even decades ago
Visit www.longislandweekly.com/summer-music-part-3 to read Long Island Weekly’s wrap-up of live music concerts playing out through the rest of August and September. Also visit www.longislandweekly.com to read Dave Gil de Rubio’s exclusive interview with Shirley Manson of Garbage.
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SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 69A
MUSIC & BOOKS
Political And Literary Biographies BY JOE SCOTCHIE
e seem to be living in an age of non-fiction, with histories and biographies telling us more about the times than the novel or short story. Here are five biographies, three about history and politics and two on literature, that should easily occupy one’s summer reading. The Revolution of RFK
by John R. Bohrer (Bloomsbury Press), tells the story of the decisive years between 1964 and 1967, when Robert F. Kennedy, following the assassination of his brother, evolved from a two-fisted politico to a leader of American liberalism. In the early part of his career, Kennedy climbed the ladder as a tough prosecutor and manager of John F. Kennedy’s successful 1960 presidential run. He also supported American involvement in the Vietnam War, which began under his brother’s administration. After JFK’s death, Robert Kennedy stayed in mourning, but he also confronted his political future. His arch rival, Lyndon Johnson, was now president. Kennedy was attorney general. There was
immediately a groundswell of support for RFK as LBJ’s running mate in 1964. Johnson didn’t want that, but Kennedy, even months after his brother’s death, pined for the VP slot. Humiliated by Johnson, Kennedy resigned his post and ran for—and easily won—a U.S. Senate seat in New York, a run that would inspire Hillary Clinton’s similar campaign 36 years later. By the mid-1960s, Kennedy, a man who brooded over political positions, became an unabashed liberal. He opposed the war and supported War on Poverty programs. Kennedy was a political animal who was not afraid to take his stand in unpopular territory: confronting anti-Yaqui protesters in Chile and opponents of civil rights in Alabama and Mississippi. Kennedy is presented
here in the feisty and combative manner he remains famous for. The man had guts, even though sometimes he took things too far. He seemed to excuse rioting in Los Angeles and New York City and donated blood to the Vietcong wounded, even holding a news conference clarifying his actions. Kennedy was clearly a prisoner of public service. He couldn’t imagine any other life. The father of a brood that grew to 10 children, one melancholy scene has Kennedy entertaining a friend at his northern Virginia home. While his children were splashing around in the outdoor pool, the friend remarked with that a family like that,
Sidney Blumenthal’s Wrestling With His Angel (Simon and Schuster) is the second
volume in what promises to be the first multi-volume biography of Abraham Lincoln since Carl Sandberg’s often-criticized and even ridiculed effort. Volume I celebrated Lincoln as a self-made man, as the youngster from Kentucky moves upstream to Illinois to start his own tragic political journey. Volume II picks up with Lincoln at a lowebb. His Whig Party, as the publisher states, is “broken” and Lincoln is seemingly “condemned to political isolation and defeat.” But the rail splitter, another political animal, makes a run in the 1855 Illinois senate race. When he loses, Lincoln works to support a rival to defeat a pro-slavery senator. And with the Whig Party disintegrating, Lincoln and his allies plot to make the nascent
Republican Party a force in Illinois politics. The Washington Monthly hailed Blumenthal’s Volume I as, “splendid…no one can come away from reading A Self-Made Man without eagerly anticipating the ensuing volumes.” The Christian Science Monitor praises the new volume as “deeply fascinating...intelligent and rigorous.” Ahead are volumes on Lincoln’s improbable rise to the presidency, secession, war and reconstruction.
While Lincoln’s place in American history is secure, the man whose words he invoked during the Gettysburg address, is on much more shaky ground. Indeed, the jacket copy for Richard
Boles’s Jefferson: Architect of Liberty (Basic Books) is positively apologetic. The publishers seem ashamed to even broach such a project. “As Alexander Hamilton’s star has risen,
70A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
a man might want to stay out of the rough and tumble world of politics. Kennedy agreed, but that was never in the cards. In an ideal world, Kennedy might be satisfied with the life of an influential senator from a great state, while watching his children grow. But for Kennedy, public service meant only one office—the presidency—where he would redeem his brother’s tragic fate. This book begs for another volume detailing Kennedy’s career in the fateful years of 1967 and 1968.
Cont’d on page 72A
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Cont’d from page 70A Thomas Jefferson’s has fallen, largely owing to their divergent views on race,” the jacket copy sheepishly notes, acknowledging the Sally Hemmings hoax and Jefferson’s slave owning past. Still, Boles plunges forward, reciting Jefferson’s monumental life—author of the Declaration of Independence at age 33, Secretary of State in the administration of George
MUSIC & BOOKS Washington, third president of the United States, the founder of religious liberty in the United States and founder also of the University of Virginia. For Jefferson, there was more to life than politics. The biography introduces us again to the renaissance man, the architect of Monticello, the man whose book collection literally founded the Library of Congress, but as important,
struck by the nation’s shifting mood and manners after World War.” The jacket copy states that Fitzgerald belongs in the company of “progressive intellectuals such as Charles Beard, Randolph Bourne, and Thorstein Veblen.” Influenced early on by his father’s pedigree in a “fading antebellum world,” Fitzgerald was introduced to the modern world from his experiences at Princeton and in Hollywood. As such, Fitzgerald should be read as a creative writer whose From politics to the world of letters, there is Paradise Lost: best writings captured “the measure A Life of F. Scott Fitzgerald of both the immediate moment and by David Brown (Harvard), which the more distant rhythms of capital makes a bid to portray the novelist accumulation, immigration, and sexas more than a colorful chronicler ual politics that were moving America further away from its Protestant of the Jazz Age, but instead as an important social commentator, a agrarian moorings,” all of which were man who was on the cutting edge further influenced by the turn of his own family history and life. of societal change, a “moralist
the elder statesman who like George Washington, happily left politics behind to enjoy the world of children and grandchildren, even after the death of his wife. Jefferson, the jacket might have included, was fluent in eight languages and who knows?—maybe someday his legion of detractors can learn to write a sentence in proper English themselves.
Finally, Karin Roffman’s The Songs Kenneth Koch, James Schuyler, We Know Best: John Ashbery’s and Willem de Kooning, plus the Early Life (Farrar, Strauss and influence that Dada and surrealism Giroux), is the first biography of the New York native and prize-winning poet. The 1950s lives on, unfairly, as a sterile decade. In fact, it was a time of great creativity bubbling below and above the surface of American cultural life. The young Ashbery was part of that creative explosion. A native of upstate New York, Ashbury hit New York City at a time of creative ferment. The biography details the young Ashbery’s bohemian existence that included friendships with such cutting-edge artists as Frank O’Hara, Jane Freilicher, Nell Blaine,
had on his work, all of which culminated with Ashbury winning the 1955 Yale Younger Poets Prize for his collection, Some Trees. “Ashbery has a reputation for being enigmatic and playfully elusive, but Roffman’s biography reveals his deft mining of his early life for the flint and tinder from which his provocative later poems grew, producing a body of work that he calls “b” an intertwining of life and art in extraordinarily intimate ways,” the copy jacket states.
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516.939.8145 to to schedule a tour of our current residency options.
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7/20/17 2017 5:50 PM SUMMERTIME! | 73A
NASSAU COUNTY NEWS
M A R K E T P L A C E
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Recognized
90-degree pool Year-round lessons Small class sizes
www.goldfishswimschool.com | 516.267.5120
Experience for yourself what makes our members LOVE Goldfish!
German Lessons for Children Low Tuition • Minimum Age: 6 Years No Previous German Necessary Classes Ages 6-15
Nassau County Executive Ed Mangano met with members of the Nassau alumnae chapter of the Delta Sigma Theta Sorority Social Action Committee for their 2nd Annual Delta Day to discuss the needs of the minority community in Nassau. Delta Sigma Theta is a nonprofit Greek-lettered sorority of college-educated women, dedicated to public service, with an emphasis on programs that target the African American community. There are currently more than 160 members in the chapter from a diverse group of professional backgrounds. Pictured: Annie L. Hurst-Smith, KiRondi Branch, Naima Smith, Nassau County Executive Ed Mangano, Kira Bryant, Grace Bryant and Catherine Moore.
Three convenient locations in the Greater New York area: Manhattan (NY), Franklin Square, Garden City 171218 C
Classes meet once a week from 4:30-6:15pm Classes start second week in September For more information see:
212 787 7543
Shelter Rock Jewish Center
Published by Anton Media Group
KARL V. ANTON, JR. Publisher, 1984–2000 ANGELA SUSAN ANTON Editor and Publisher FRANK A. VIRGA President SHARI EGNASKO Executive Assistant STEVE MOSCO Editor In Chief BETSY ABRAHAM Senior Managing Editor CHRISTY HINKO Managing Editor, Special Sections KAREN MENGEL Director of Production ALEX NUÑEZ Art Director IRIS PICONE Director of Operations JOY DIDONATO Director of Circulation ADVERTISING SALES
Register Now! • Creative and innovative curriculum. • Family education and holiday programs. • Individual attention for all students. • Classes meet Sunday 9 AM to Noon Tuesday 4:15-6:15 PM. Call: 516-741-4305 X15 or X16 or email: Religiousschooldir@srjc.org
School year starts Sunday, September 10 Kindergarten – 7th Grade
Julia Abreu, Mari Gaudet, Wendy Kates, Sal Massa, Matthew Merlis, Maria Pruyn, Pat Salmon, Jeryl Sletteland
132 East Second Street, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-747- 8282 • Fax: 516-742-5867 advertising inquiries email@example.com circulation inquiries firstname.lastname@example.org editorial submissions email@example.com
272 Shelter Rock Road, (at corner Herricks Road) Roslyn, 11576 • srjc.org
Shelter Rock Jewish Center
Anton Media Group © 2017
Early Childhood Center
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• 2, 3, and 4 year-old programs with half-day and full-day options in all age groups • State certified teachers • AM and/or PM extended day options available • Reading and math readiness • Healthy hot kosher lunch and snacks daily
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Holiday Mathis Holiday Mathis Mathis HOROSCOPES ByByByHoliday ARIES (March 21-April 19). You have a tendency to turn down anything you don’t feel was properly earned, but chances are, if it’s coming your way, you’ve either earned it or you will, sooner or later. Take the compliment when it comes. Take the award, the success, the win. Just say, “Thank you.”
INTERNATIONAL WORD FIND Glittering Prize Solution: 24 Letters
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TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Most people are slaves to context. Therefore, there’s so much about context that can’t be conquered. The environment dictates a mode, and then all fall into that manner of behaving. People who break out of their context (you) are amazing and exciting. That will be the theme of the week. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). So it’s been said: Make a plan, the gods laugh. Then again, sometimes it goes a different way. Make a plan, the clouds part, the wind clears the way, and you follow through in perfect harmony with the elements. Both ways will happen this week. One makes a good result, the other a good story. CANCER (June 22-July 22). The individual dots, blots and blurs of paint don’t mean anything in and of themselves, but as part of the painting, their meaning is integral. The system you are situated in may seem somewhat arbitrary to you until you step back far enough for your mind to grasp the overarching organization of this picture. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Without conflict, there’s no story. Without contrast, we can’t see what’s there. You’re not one to shy away from these things. Tension and fear will actually energize you. Conflict may be at the root of your greatest creativity. You’ll rise up to meet the challenge of a heightened atmosphere. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). If you could travel back in time to chat with your past self, you’d probably mention a few things, namely about moments wasted in worry. Now, imagine you could take a visit from your future self. What do you think that message will be? Your imagination really does know. Listen to the wisdom it has to impart. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’re now leaning in a direction. If life allows you to lean further, do it. Don’t be afraid. It is a luxury to be able to develop yourself in the direction of your desiring. It takes time to immerse yourself in a subject. Do it and document your progress as you go. Truly, these chances do not come every week. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). It’s a good week to be more selective in your choice of what to do and whom to do it with. If you leave too big of an opening, you won’t like what creeps in to fill the gaps. Tighten the plan; leave little to chance. Also note that often the success of the plan depends on expectation management. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Science and religion used to go together, but now they’re on the outs. The relationship has spun into a perpetual rift. This week it’s better to avoid touchy topics such as religion, politics and even diet. There are deals and friendships to be made. Build social inroads with innocuous pleasantries.
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Solution: There’s still gold to be found d
CONTRACT BRIDGE By Steve Becker
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). There’s learning to be had by breaking down an interaction to its finer levels to analyze the pieces. This kind of lesson, however, is best done privately. Just as explaining the joke spoils it, going back over the moments will break the spell. For a magic effect, do like the magicians do: Keep your own secrets. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You’ll use that superstar smile so often this week that it’s becoming a regular fixture on your face. Emotional warmth is something most people want to be near, even when it’s hot outside. The weekend features fun with someone who can hold up his or her end of a conversation. There’s real potential here. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You may not talk to yourself out loud, but there’s a steady inner dialogue chattering through you as you process the world. This week, the talk may be too much, too often, and in general you’ll benefit from a calmer, quieter mind. Exercise, meditation and writing all help to hush an over-active thought stream.
THIS WEEK’S BIRTHDAYS
Remarkable discoveries, hidden joys, exciting developments -- and that’s just the first six weeks. This is truly a shining gem of a year. Part of what makes it great will be the company you keep. You’ve a knack for attracting people who delight you and others who challenge you. Both are essential to your growth and your joy. Love takes on many hues at the end of 2017. Investigate new employment opportunities in November and May. February brings a windfall. COPYRIGHT 2017 CREATORS.COM
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 75A
Weekly Sudoku Puzzle Enter digits from 1 to 9 into the blank spaces. Every row must contain one of each digit. So must every column, as must every 3x3 square.
Answer to last issue’s Sudoku Puzzle
Answer to last issue’s Crossword Puzzle
76A | SUMMERTIME! 2017
A nonprofit organization in Roslyn Heights is seeking sealed bids for sales and installation of security related enhancements. The project includes purchase and installation of perimeter security lighting, purchase and installation of bollards and replacement and purchase installation of new doors. Selection criteria will be based on knowledge of surveillance and security, adherence to work schedule, prior experience and references, costs. Specifications and bid requirements can be obtained by contacting us at email@example.com. All interested firms will be required to sign for the proposal documents, and provide primary contact, telephone, fax and email address. Bids are currently being accepted, work to commence shortly.
Anton Media Group is looking for a receptionist/ data entry person to work in their Mineola office. Must be computer savvy and have good phone and people skills. Full-time with benefits. Please send your résumé to: ipicone @antonmediagroup.com
Make-A-Wish® Suffolk County or Metro New York Suffolk County
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COMPANIONS / ELDERCARE
Do you need home care? CNA, LPN overnight at a 12-hour per shift??
Loam Landscape is looking for a Maintenance Crew Leader to manage residential landscape maintenance at various properties in the Hamptons and neighboring areas of Long Island. The successful candidate must safely operate heavy equipment, and have good plant knowledge. This position has a competitive benefit and compensation package. Please apply by calling us at (631) 237-5277, or submit your résumé to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Anton Media Group is looking for a motivated, outgoing (never take no for an answer), P/T inside sales person.
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3 days per week (days can be flex). This would include the classifieds & a new business directory. We will offer salary plus comm. So if you are great on the phones & want to be part of 17 great newspapers, email your résumé to email@example.com
SCHOOL DISTRICT CARPENTER
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GLEN COVE CITY SCHOOL DISTRICT Performs a variety of carpentry and other mechanical and maintenance tasks; related work as required l 3-5 years commercial experience in general construction carpentry preferred l High School diploma or equivalent l $44,482/year, prorated (contract currently under negotiations) Application deadline: August 4, 2017 Send resume and cover letter to:
General Assistance, Lt. Housekeeping, PT, Hourly, Flexible Hrs. on an as needed basis. Begin Sept., Great Family and Working Conditions. Must like Dogs & Must Have Character Reference. Leave Message with Number @ 516-384-4077 172715 C
Loam Landscape is looking for an Installation Crew Leader to manage residential landscape installations in the Hamptons and neighboring areas of Long Island. The candidate must safely operate large trucks and heavy-duty equipment, and have good plant knowledge. This position has a competitive benefit and compensation package. Please apply by calling us at (631) 237-5277, or submit your résumé to email@example.com.
Glen Cove City School District Office of Human Resources 154 Dosoris Lane, Glen Cove, NY 11542
Equal Opportunity Employer
Supervisor, Employee & Payroll Services; Req. Bach. or equivalent in BA or rel. + 5 yrs SAP/HR exp. Use knowl w/ SAP Org. Mgmt & SOX Compliance to supervise payroll & employee services staff. Long Island Electric Utility Servco LLC. Uniondale, NY. F/T. Mail CV to M. Degrassi at 15 Park Drive, Melville, NY 11747 & ref. Job 6104. No calls/agents/visa sponsorship.
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Admin. Assistant: Detail-Oriented Person to perform clerical functions, assist development team, strong communications and interpersonal skills are critical. Must be excellent at multi-tasking and follow up. Send résumé to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Call our sales staff at 516-403-5182 Email to: email@example.com
Assistant Needed for Mobility Challenged Adult in Mineola Area.
IF YOU ARE LOOKING TO HIRE JUST THE RIGHT PERSON FOR YOUR BUSINESS... WE ARE JUST THE RIGHT PAPER FOR YOU!
Call Ruth Degand for these services at 917-500-5657, 516-451-0068 or 516-673-4677
Westbury/Hicksville Mature employees wanted as Loam Landscape is looking for a gas station/store attendant. F/T, P/T, Day/Night Shifts Landscape Install and Garden Available. E.O.E. Email to: SourceServiceWestbury@ Maintenance Crew Member to help us gmail.com or Call 516-832-8181 172794 C with estate maintenance and installations in the Hamptons and neighboring areas of Long Island. This position has a THERE WILL BE NEARLY 5,000 competitive benefit and compensation package. Please apply by calling us at (631) 237-5277, or submit your résumé JOB OPENINGS OVER THE to firstname.lastname@example.org. 172962 C
DONATE YOUR CAR Wheels For Wishes
AUTO / MOTORCYCLE / MARINE Donate your car to Wheels For Wishes, benefiting Make-A-Wish. We offer free towing and your donation is 100% tax deductible. Call 631-317-2014 Today!
DEADLINE FOR CLASSIFIEDS Every Friday By 1pm To Get Your Ad In The Paper For the Following Week. CALL OUR SALES STAFF TO HELP CREATE YOUR AD AT: 516-403-5182 Email to: email@example.com
SUMMERTIME! 2017 | 77A
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REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
Individual artifacts and collections. Swords, knives daggers, medals, helmets, hats, flags, patches, uniforms and all other military items bought. Call Greg at (516) 732-4373
THE ANTON CLASSIFIEDS CAN HELP YOU reach the people you need to rent or buy your home, sell your car, or babysit your children. Call us today at 516-403-5182
Email to: firstname.lastname@example.org
Equal Housing Opportunity
Attention All School PTAs,
Serving Nassau & Suffolk
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“We are YOUR Community Newspaper!”
Federal, New York State and local laws prohibit discrimination because of race, color, national origin, religion, sex, disability, familial status, age, marital status, sexual orientation or disability in connection with the rental, sale or financing of real estate. Nassau also prohibits source of income discrimination. Anton Community Newspapers does not knowingly accept advertising in violation of these laws. When you suspect housing discrimination, call Long Island Housing Services’ Discrimination Complaint Line at 800-660-6920. (Long Island Housing Services is the Fair Housing Agency of Nassau and Suffolk Counties.)
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WHEN IT’S TIME FOR THE NEXT CHAPTER, YOU WANT TO FIND A BUYER WHO’LL VALUE YOUR HOME AS MUCH AS YOU DID.
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