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THE HEIGHT OF PERFORMANCE. When all the way is the only way to go. Where the best in high-end home control technology is paired with the art of great interior design. Programmed and installed by an in-house staﬀ of Crestron-trained professionals who outperform the competition every time. Backed by a unique 24/7 client service commitment that will never leave you hanging. Reach Crescendo. Get inspired by the room designs in our 3,300-square-foot, state-of-the-art showroom on Southampton’s Main Street, or call for an in-home consultation.
Custom Audio/Video Theater Rooms Lighting Control Systems Phone / Networking / CCTV
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 4 www.danshamptons.com
OPEN HOUSES : Sat. 2/28 & Sun. 3/1 AMAGANSETT
Spectacular oceanviews surrounded by national park quality Dunescape. 5,600 sq.ft., 5 BR, 5.5 BA, 3 fplcs & 2-car garage. Heated gunite pool with access to poolhouse bar area. Part of a 7-lot oceanfront enclave sharing 27 acres of pristine oceanfront. Exclusive. F#47613 | Web#H0147613.
Price reduction. Magniﬁcent site with dock on Swan Creek and views of Mecox Bay and open farm ﬁelds breathtaking 2.2 acres, 3 BRs, 3 BAs, den, gourmet kit., gunite pool surrounded by gardens, separate guest quarters. Exclusive. F#66520 | Web#H1428.
(DVW+DPSWRQ2IȊFH 6DWǧSP %XWWHU/DQHǧ Exceptional 1-level, double master BRs with glorious bath and French doors out to gunite pool with spa. Two additional BRs and 4 BAs in total. Spacious living quarters with large screen televisions and satellite radio throughout. All set on rustic acre on reserve. Web#10170. Avail for rent $85k season; $120k YR. %ULGJHKDPSWRQ 2IȊFH
Custom built 4/5BR, 4.5B home borders a private preserve in SH Pines. Chef’s EIK w/ wet bar, family room w/ dual fplc and all ensuite BAs. Downstairs master, Jr. master upstairs. Web#H10735
Bay area, cottage-style home w/ 3BR, 3B, fplc, ﬁn. bsmt, exercise room, den, family room & 2-car garage. Excl. F#243109 | Web#H16081.
Renovated 3BR, 1B in waterfront community. Lots of light and hardwood ﬂoors through out. Situated on .3 of an and acre and beautifully landscaped, room for a pool and expansion. Excl. F#67768 | Web#H19915.
:HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IȊFH 6DWǧSP 6XQǧSP 6KLQQHFRFN5Gǧ Waterfront private community, 4BR, 2B, custom gourmet Viking/Sub-Zero, Granite kitchen, CAC, fplc, htd free-form gunite pool, outdoor shower, cabana bar w/ sink & fridge. Steps to private beach, oversized deck and 75ft. bulkhead. Web#H55937.
Updated traditional, 4 BR, 2.5BA, EIk, w/granite countertops, huge FDR w/ fplc and hardwood ﬂoors, spacious living room, family room and ofﬁce. F#67440 | Web#H55319.
6DW 6XQǧSP 2OG0DLQǧ
Build your dream home from 2,500 to over 5,000 sq.ft. Room for pool and tennis. A one of a kind Quogue waterfront lot. F#67346 | Web#H1818.
On almost 4 acres, this 4BR, 2B chalet boasts mesmerizing light-ﬁlled water views & rolling terrain. Across from Marina. Web#14429. Also available for rent $50,000. %ULGJHKDPSWRQ 2IȊFH
6XQǧSP 0RQWDXN+Z\ǧ 2-story traditional/post modern boasts 4BR, 3.5B on magniﬁcently landscaped property. Private shy 2 acres. Located close to all. F#6321 | Web#H06321.
6DJ +DUERU 2IȊFH 6XQǧSP 6FDOORS$YHQXHǧ Close to 3 Mile Harbor beach, sits this modern home of renowned photographer/artist. Features 3-levels of living space on 2/3 acre w/ 3BR, 2B, gunite pool. Web#73264. Avail for rent. $45k MD-LD. %ULGJHKDPSWRQ 2IȊFH
6DWǧSP $WODQWLF6Wǧ Just seconds from town, this 1-level, 3BR, 2B home has an open ﬂoor plan, htd pool, garage and beautiful yard. Excl. F#68606 | Web#H24656.
(DVW+DPSWRQ2IȊFH 6DW ǧ SP &HGDU'ULYHǧ Move right in to this newly built traditional located in a quiet area near bays and harbors. The open living and dining area has a brick ﬁreplace and leads through glass doors to an outdoor deck. Excl. Web#H18439
(DVW+DPSWRQ2IȊFH 6DWǧSP 5RXWHǧ
Georgian Villa boasting 6,000 sq.ft. of living space plus 3,000 sq.ft. ﬁn. bsmt w/theatre, exercise area, dressing room. Located on 1.4 secluded acres, with a very pvt setting, and stone walkways. Web#H19283.
6DJ +DUERU 2IȊFH 6DWǧSP 0DLQ6WUHHWǧ BreathtakingviewsofOtterPond.1BR,1BAhomeoffers a large, landscaped .31 acres. Hrdwd ﬂrs, fpl, patio and room for pool. Excl. F#59191 | Web#H0159191.
OPEN HOUSES : Sat. 3/7 & Sun. 3/8 AMAGANSETT
Spectacularoceanviewssurroundedbynationalpark quality dunescape. 5,600 sq.ft., 5BR, 5.5BA, 3 fplcs & 2-car garage. Htd pool w/ access to poolhouse bar area. Part of a 7-lot oceanfront enclave sharing 27 acres of oceanfront. Excl. F#47613 | Web#H0147613.
6DWǧSP %XWWHU/DQHǧ Exceptional 1-level w/ double master BR w/ glorious bath & French doors out to gunite pool w/ spa. 2 addt’l BR and 4B total. Spacious living quarters with large screen televisions & satellite radio. Set on rustic acre on reserve. Web#10170. Also avail for rent $85k season; $120k YR. %ULGJHKDPSWRQ 2IȊFH
6DWǧSP &RUEHWW'Uǧ Deluxe custom built 4/5BR, 4.5B home bordering private preserve in SH Pines. Chef’s EIK w/ wet bar, family room w/ dual fplc and all ensuite BAs. Downstairs master with Jr. master upstairs. F#60571 | Web#H10735.
:HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IȊFH 6DWǧSP 6KLQQHFRFN5Gǧ Waterfront private community, 4BR, 2B, custom kitchen, CAC, fplc, htd gunite pool, cabana bar w/ sink & fridge. Steps to private beach, over-sized deck and 75ft bulkhead. F#67024 | Web#H55937.
:HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IȊFH 6XQǧSP &RROLGJH/DQHǧ The moment you open the door you feel at home with it’s open living area with ﬁreplace tastefully done kitchen with wainscotted island all upscale appliances granite counter tops wood ﬂoors 3 BRs 2 tumbledmarbledbathroomsden,ﬁnishedbasement one car garage. Dir: Take Montauk Highway go South on Josiah Foster Path to Eisenhower make left then right at Coolidge to #3 on Corner. F#64857 | Web#H23684.
2-story, traditional-style home on a cul-de-sac features 4BR, 2.5B ﬁreplace, CAC. Exclusive. F#42998 | Web#H22965.
Turn-key ranch located in a very private, beautifully landscaped park-like setting. Waterfront access and mooring available. F#66895 | Web#H22795.
6XQǧSP &RSHFHV/DQHǧ Onalmost4acres,this4BR,2BAboastsmesmerizing light-ﬁlled water views & rolling terrain. Across from Marina. Web#14429. Also avail for rent $50k %ULGJHKDPSWRQ 2IȊFH
6DW 6XQǧSP 2OG0DLQǧ
6DWǧDPSP )DLUOHD&RXUWǧ Secluded 2-story set on 1.8 acres, offering 6BR, 5.5B, pool and tennis court, 3 ﬁreplaces. Co-Exxclusive. F#60214 | Web#H50444.
6DWǧSP 5XJJV3DWKǧ Traditional, 5000 sf home on landscaped 1.4 acres in estate area w/ 5BR, 4.5B, gourmet kitchen & dining nook. Double-height LR, FDR, den, CAC, 2 fplcs, 2-car garage, gunite pool. Excl. Web#H54643.
Exquisitely renovated 1740’s Barn-style home with 3 BRs, 3.5 BAs, and separate cottage with sleeping loft, full bath, and kitchenette. 3.89 acres full of perennial gardens and meticulous landscaping around pool. Exclusive. F#46740 | Web#H0146740.
6XQǧSP 6FDOORS$YHQXHǧ Price Reduced. Just 2 blocks from beach, sits this modern home of renowned photographer/artist. Features 3 levels of living space. Two-thirds of an acre w/ 3BR, 2B, gunite pool. Web#73264. Also aval for rent $45k MD-LD %ULGJHKDPSWRQ 2IȊFH
6DW 6XQǧSP 1RUWK+DUERU'ULYHǧ
Custom built home with attention to the ﬁnest details and craftsmanship. FDR w/ custom built panel ﬂows into LR. F#68527 | Web#H21050.
Waterfront setting in pvt community. Open kit., dining, great room & den w/ 2 fpls. Master suite w/ jacuzzi, waterside pool. Walk-out bsmt has large 5th bedroom/den. Private beach. Excl. Web#H23459.
Georgian villa boasting 6,000sf. plus 3,000sf. full ﬁn. bsmt w/ movie theatre, exercise area, dressing room etc. Set on 1.4 secluded acres. F#67659 | Web#H19283.
Location, location, location! This bayfront beauty will take your breath away! Panoramic water views abound! F#67300 | Web#H42468.
2-story sited on .93 acre with 8BR and 8.5B. Its many features include basement, washer/dryer and twocar garage. 2 ﬁreplaces, jewel of a pool. Hardwood ﬂooring, jacuzzi. Excl. F#5303 | Web#H015303.
Exceptional traditional includes LR w/fpl, master BR w/fpl, open DR, grmt kit., 3BRs, 4BAs, htd pool, and landscaped gardens. F#68142 | Web# H13150.
Gambrel home. 9,350sf, 8 en-suite BRs, grmt kit., FDR, 2 family rms, 3 fplcs, lower level w/gym, sauna, & bar. Decks & patios, gunite pool, 3-car gar., landscaping, the works. Excl. Web#H0156939.
2BR Ranch. Fine residence offering kitchen, ﬁn. bsmnt and fpl. Hrdwd ﬂooring. Excl. F#68057 | Web#H11513.
Newly renovated, 2-story home w/ pool & tennis. Open interior, 4BR, 4B, dining area w/ fpl and country kitchen. Flagstone patio, gunite pool. Co-Exclusive. F#250064 | Web#H24844.
This 3,500sf. ranch features expansive master suite, 3 Jr. suites, open ﬂoor plan w/ cathedral ceilings, fplc, gourmet kitchen w/ granite countertops and teak ﬂoors throughout. Web#H0153693.
The views will mesmerize you! This 5bedroom/4bath custom contemp. is set on 2.2 riverfront acres with amazing river, pond and bay views. F#66829 | Web#H15287.
6DW 6XQǧSP 6RXWK&RXQWU\5Gǧ
Gambrel-style, 5BR, 4.5B home. Designed for gracious living w/ vaulted ceilings, double-height windows, great room, prof. grade kitchen, family room, 3 fplcs, patios & htd, gunite pool. Excl. Web#H35711.
Located in the Historic District, and a short distance to Main St. 3 BRs, 1BA and a det. artist’s studio and bath. LR w/fpl, eat-in kit. and DR. F#63016 | Web#H54244
This traditional-style, 2-story home is situated on .58 acres. Features 4 BRs, 2.5 BAs, ﬁreplace, central air. Offers a sense of real comfort! Exclusive. F#42998 | Web#H22965.
6DJ+DUERU2IȊFH 6DWǧSP 'LYLVLRQ6WUHHWǧ
6DWǧSP $OHZLYH%URRN5RDGǧ “Modern 2-story, 4bd, 2B with heated gunite pool situated on 1.4 very private acres. Great retreat for the demanding buyer!” Co-Exclusive. F#67313 | Web#H4303.
Build your dream home from 2,500 to over 5,000 sq.ft. Room for pool and tennis. A one of a kind waterfront lot. F#67346 | Web#H1818.
:HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IȊFH 6DWǧSP 0RQWDXN+Z\ǧ Impeccable traditional/post modern boasts 4BR, 3.5B on magniﬁcently landscaped shy 2 acre parcel. Located close to everything. F#6321 | Web#H06321.
Mesmerizing views from this 5BR, 4B, custom contemporary set on 2.2 riverfront acres with river, pond and bay views. F#66829 | Web#H15287.
Newconstruction,traditional-styleonsecluded,shy2 acres. 9,800sf, 5BR, 6.5B, 4 fpls. Web#H53744.
%ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IȊFH 6DWǧSPy -HUPDLQ$YHQXHǧ On 1 acre in the village, recently renovated 3,800sf. home w/ 5BR, 5.5B, pool w/ poolhouse, wrap-around porch & ﬁeldstone patio. For more info 800.760.2720 x 2082. Co-Excl. Web#H34458. 6DJ+DUERU2IȊFH
6DWǧSP 6KHOWHU,VODQG$YHǧ North Haven pvt waterfront community. 4BR, 3.5B traditional-style on .8 acres features great room, 2 plcs, hardwood ﬂrs, pvt guest suite, guest quarters and ﬁn. bsmt. Exclusive. F#44112 | Web#H0144112.
Classic colonial-revival home on .5 acre, 4BR, 4B, chef’s kitchen, FDR w/butler’s pantry, LR & great room w/fplc. Old-world details, 3 covered porches, pool, landscaping. Co-Excl. F#62057 | Web#H53967.
%ULGJHKDPSWRQ 2IȊFH 6DWǧSP 3XODVNL6WUHHWǧ Look into the great possibilities awaiting you in this welcoming 3 bedroom residence near bus. An ideal lifestyle, with basement, air conditioning and hardwood ﬂooring. Enjoy ownership bonuses! Exclusive. F#65573 | Web#H33253.
6DWǧDPSP *HRUJLFD:RRGV/Qǧ Exceptional country home, ﬁnely detailed throughout. LR w/ fplc, master BR w/ fplc, DR, gourmet kitchen, 3BR, 4B, htd pool, beautiful gardens, minutes to village and ocean. Exclusive. F#68142 | Web#H13150.
Sited at the end of a cul-de-sac in the sought after estate section of WHB, this bayfront beauty will take your breath away! Panoramic water views abound! F#67300 | Web#H42468.
FOR BEAUTIFUL INVESTMENTS P RU D E N T I A L E L L I M A N C O M
©2009. An independently owned and operated member of Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc. is a service mark of Prudential Insurance Company of America. Equal Housing Opportunity. 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 outlines and square footage in property listings are approximate.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 4 www.danshamptons.com
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Dan's Papers was founded in 1960 by Dan Rattiner and is the first free resort newspaper in America. VOLUME XLVII NUMBER 47 February 27 and March 6, 2009
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When Satellites Collide by Dan Rattiner It Wasn’t Like a Crash on the LIE Westbound that Wreckers Cleared
James Brady, Columnist/Publisher, 80 by Dan Rattiner
Let the Fish Choose by Dan Rattiner A Story about Who from What Town Can Fish in Southampton
Montauk Embezzler: Questioning at Sentencing by T.J. Clemente
A New Senator for ALL New Yorkers? by Susan Galardi
Estate of Mind: Who’s Renting What, for How Much? by David Rattiner
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Planning for a Summer of Fun, Learning, Whatever Keeping ‘em Down on the Farm – Art Farm, that is Short Term Camps for Spring Break
COMING UP FIRST EVER INVENTORY CLEARANCE SALE While doing our annual inventory, we decided we would much rather send these artists money instead of their paintings. We are offering extraordinary discounts on selected works. This ONE TIME discount is your time to buy that special piece you have always wanted.
90 Main St. Sag Harbor, NY • 631.725.8469 firstname.lastname@example.org
THE MOST COMPLETE COMING EVENTS GUIDE IN THE HAMPTONS Art Events – pg. 37 Day by Day – pg. 41 Kids’ Events – pg. 34 North Fork Events – pg. 24 Movies – pg. 37
OPENING RECEPTION Saturday, February 28, 2009 4 - 6pm
WEEKLY FEATURES & COLUMNS
MAIN STREET OPTICS
• Open 7 Days Year Round •
Dr. Robert Ruggiero
Exams • Contacts • Emergency Service Most Extensive Selection Including Cartier • Chrome Hearts • Oliver Peoples
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A&E Feature: Cabaret Art Commentary Backbeat Classic Cars Classified Daily Specials Earthly Delights Err, A Parent
35 36 36 26 55 40 34 33
Gordin’s View Green Monkeys Hampton Jitney Honoring the Artist Letters to Dan North Fork Over a Million Police Blotter
21 27 7 12 42 22 19 42
Raving Beauty Service Directory Shop ‘Til You Drop Side Dish Simple Art of Cooking South O’ The Highway Theatre Review Twentysomething
25 43 26 38 39 10 35 14
This issue is dedicated to UFOs everywhere.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 5 www.danshamptons.com
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 6 www.danshamptons.com
Managing Editor: Susan M. Galardi email@example.com
Founder and Executive Editor: Dan Rattiner firstname.lastname@example.org Associate Editor: Tiffany Razzano email@example.com Web/North Fork Editor: David Lion Rattiner firstname.lastname@example.org Shopping Editor: Maria Tennariello email@example.com Wine Guide Editor: Susan Whitney Simm firstname.lastname@example.org Display & Web Sales Executives (631) 537-0500 Annemarie Davin, Catherine Ellams, Karen Fitzpatrick, Jean Lynch, Tom W. Ratcliffe III, Jim Smith Classified Advertising Manager Lori Berger email@example.com Classified & Web Sales Executives (631) 283-1000 Kathy Camarata, Steve Daniel Patti Kraft, Richard Scalera Art Director Kelly Merritt firstname.lastname@example.org Production Manager Genevieve Salamone email@example.com
:H 3D\ 7RS 'ROODU )RU <RXU *ROG
Graphic Designer Joel Rodney firstname.lastname@example.org Graphic Designer/Web Designer Lianne Alcon email@example.com Webmaster Colin Goldberg firstname.lastname@example.org Business Manager Susan Weber email@example.com
Distribution Manager Thomas Swinimer firstname.lastname@example.org Contributing Writers And Editors Roy Bradbrook, Alan Braveman, Patrick Christiano, TJ Clemente, Rich Firstenberg, Janet Flora, Sally Flynn, Bob Gelber, April Gonzales, Barry Gordin, Steve Haweeli, Mary Beth Karoll, Ken Kindler, Amanda Kludt, Ed Koch, Kelly Krieger, Silvia Lehrer, Christian McLean, Betty Paraskevas, Maria Orlando Pietromonaco, Jenna Robbins, Susan Saiter, David Stoll, Ian Stark, Maria Tennariello, Lenn Thompson, Debbie Tuma, Marion Wolberg Weiss, Emily J Weitz Contributing Artists And Photographers David Charney, Kimberly Goff, Barry Gordin, Christian McLean, Katlean de Monchy, Richard Lewin, Michael Paraskevas, Ginger Propper, Tom W. Ratcliffe III, Lisa Tamburini Danâ€™s Advisory Board Theodore Kheel, Chairman, Richard Adler Ken Auletta, Barbaralee Diamonstein-Spielvogel Avery Corman, Frazer Dougherty, Dallas Ernst Audrey Flack, Billy Joel, John Roland, Mort Zuckerman
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 7 www.danshamptons.com
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631-727-2760 Hampton Jitney Winter/Spring 2009 Schedule
Effective Thurs., Jan. 8 through Wed., May 6, 2009
W 7 Days
W Sun Only
Sag Harbor Water Mill 4:45 5:10
Airport Connection Midtown Manhattan #
W Sun Only
Q 7 Days
W Sun Only
Mon thru Sat
AM LIGHT PM BOLD
Sun, Mon & Fri
Manhattan / 86th St. Manhattan / 69th St.
Manhattan / 59th St.
Sun thru Thurs
Fri & Sat
X 7 Days
Mon thru Fri
Q 7 Days
Mon thru Sat
7:00 7:25 8:35 9:00
Mon thru Thurs & Sat
Sun & Fri
9:30 9:50 11:00 11:30
2:15 3:15 4:45 6:15 7:15 8:30 2:20 3:20 4:50 6:20 7:20 8:35 2:30 3:30 5:00 6:30 7:30 8:45 2:40 3:40 5:10 6:40 7:40 8:55
8:35 10:20 12:20 2:20 4:20 5:20 6:50 8:20 9:20 10:35 8:45 10:30 12:30 2:30 4:30 5:30 7:00 8:30 9:30 10:45
ALL LUGGAGE: Must have ID tag. HJ liability maximum $250. All checked luggage and packages are subject to search. RESERVATIONS Reservations are required to guarantee a seat. Please call if you must change or cancel a reservation; please do not double book. â€œNo showsâ€? may be charged full fare.
TICKETS AND PAYMENT Payment on board may be by cash, ticket, credit card; or by check if you are an Express Club member and have your membership card with you. American Express, Visa, MasterCard and Discover cards may be used for payment only if the credit card is on board with the passenger. Open (unreserved) tickets, including Value Pack ticket books, can be purchased at the Omni desk in Southampton, through our accounting ofďŹ ce or online. Trip availability is subject to change â€” always call or refer to our website to conďŹ rm schedule.
Battery Park City - South End Ave. & Albany Across from Gristedes
Financial District - Water St. & Broad St. Southeast corner of Water St. and Broad St., in front of Chase Bank
South Street Seaport - Pearl St. & Fulton St. East Side of Pearl Street, in front of Wendyâ€™s
11:15 11:45 11:20 11:50 11:30 12:00 11:35 12:05
Peter Cooper Village - 1st Ave. & 23rd St. East Side of 1st Ave. (between 23rd & 24th), in front of Board of Education Building
Manhattan / 59th St. Manhattan / 40th St.
East Quogue Hampton Bays
The â€œBonackerâ€?: Non-stop service to East Hampton, available Friday. Mid/Uptown drop offs are 3rd & 39th, 42nd, 51st, 61st, 67th, 72nd, 79th & 85th.
These trips do not include Sag Harbor on Fri. (Eastbound) and Sun. (Westbound).
Manhattan / 86th St. Manhattan / 69th St.
MEADOWLANDS SERVICE: As long as the Giants are still in the Playoffs, we will continue our round-trip Meadowlands service.
LOWER MANHATTAN SERVICE: Weekend Service to and from Lower Manhattan continues this winter.
AM LIGHT PM BOLD
These trips drop off on the Westside. Mid/Uptown Westside drop offs are: 86th St. & Central Park West, 86th St. & Broadway, 79th St. & Broadway, 72nd St. & Broadway, and 64th St. & Broadway.
This Lower Manhattan trip drops off on the Westside. Drop offs are on 6th Avenue at the following cross streets: Bleeker St., 14th, 23rd & 32nd at the MTA stops. These trips guarantee Sag Harbor passengers will never be required to transfer prior to their arrival. This trip will not go to Napeague and Montauk on Tues. and Wed.
These trips arrive approximately 20 minutes earlier on Sat. and Sun.
Airport Connections. Hampton Jitney airport connection stops are convenient to JFK, LaGuardia and Islip/MacArthur airports. Detailed information is located in the Westbound and Eastbound notes section on the other side. ARRIVAL TIMES ARE ESTIMATES AND CAN VARY DUE TO WEATHER, TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, ROAD CONSTRUCTION AND DAY OF WEEK. HAMPTON JITNEY IS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR DELAYS BEYOND OUR CONTROL. ON CERTAIN TRIPS, PASSENGERS MAY BE REQUIRED TO TRANSFER.
HAMPTON JITNEY RIDER ALERT CELL PHONE POLICY: All phones must be turned off. Urgent calls only; limited to a total of 3 minutes.
LW Sun PM
Mon thru Thurs & Sun & 7 Days Sat Fri
Mon thru Sat
â€Ą 7 Days
Fri thru Mon
Enjoy the ultimate in comfort â€“ a full size coach with only half the seats! Spacious captainâ€™s chairs and plush carpeting, Up to 17â€? leg room, FREE wireless internet service, Outlets for your electronics, Enhanced complimentary beverages and snacks, Personalized host service.
READ DOWN AM LIGHT PM BOLD
To The Hamptons
8 Ambassador Class Service
8:15 10:15 12:15 8:20 10:20 12:20 8:30 10:30 12:30 8:40 10:40 12:40
MONTAUK LINE Eastbound READ DOWN
Trip Notes Select trips have letters or symbols above them. The following deďŹ nes the codes.
7:05 Airport Connection Manhattan # 7:20
8 Sat Only
Manhattan / 40th St. Airport Connection
To The Hamptons WESTHAMPTON LINE
To The Hamptons MONTAUK LINE Eastbound
Hampton Bays East Quogue
W Sun W Sun Only 7 Days Only
Sun, Mon & Fri
W Sun Only
AM LIGHT PM BOLD
Mon Fri thru thru Sun & Fri 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days Mon 7 Days Mon
READ DOWN Sun thru Fri
AM LIGHT PM BOLD
Mon thru Sat
Mon thru Fri SH,MAs Sat Only
Sun thru Fri SH,MAs Only Sat
To Lower Manhattan
To Manhattan WESTHAMPTON LINE
To Manhattan MONTAUK LINE
AM LIGHT PM BOLD
East Hampton Amagansett
Lower Manhattan Westbound MTA Bus Stop Drop-off Locations: s s s s s
ND !VE TH 3T ND !VE ND 3T ND !VE TH 3T ND !VE TH 3T 7EST 3IDE OF !LLEN 3T E. Houston St. s 7EST 3IDE OF 0EARL 3T Fulton St.
s .ORTH 3IDE OF 7ATER 3T Broad St. s 3TATE 3T "ATTERY 0LACE (Bowling Green Subway Station) s #HURCH 3T #ORTLANDT 3T (Connection to Path Trains to N.J.) s 3OUTH %ND !VENUE
631-283-4600 212-362-8400 1198152
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 8 www.danshamptons.com
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 9 www.danshamptons.com
Tear Up You’ve Heard of Tear Downs?In a Bad Economy, Here’s a Tear UP By Dan Rattiner If a developer buys a little cottage in the Hamptons and tears it down to build a giant mega-mansion on the same property, what do you call the cottage? You call it a tear down, of course. From that perspective, what is going to happen in the next few weeks or month can only be called a tear up. Somebody in Southampton just got a permit to pull down one of the biggest mansions in the Hamptons to put in its place something “more manageable,” which is another way of saying “smaller.” It should also be said that the people and property involved in this are bigger than life. The property in question was originally built as the 64-room oceanfront summer home for Henry Francis du Pont. This was in 1926. The person who wants to — and now has the permission to — tear it up and put in something smaller is Calvin Klein. Thus do economic hard times play themselves out in the Hamptons. I don’t think there is anyone around anymore who can tell us why the du Ponts wanted to build an oceanfront home with 64 bedrooms. But they did. The plans for it — and they are still in the Southampton Town Hall — not only show the rather boring Georgian exterior of that original structure, but also show where every single stick
of furniture should be placed in every single room. It might have been due to the quirkiness of du Pont himself. But it was a great guideline for the staff. If they move something, they would know to put it back. If they would take something — well, under the circumstances this was out of the question — everybody would know right away. “Chesterton,” as the du Ponts called it, may not have been the biggest mansion in the Hamptons
place right in front of this gloomy and abandoned home in the fall of that year. Trupin did not attend. He sent someone in his place to attend. And the mansion was not bought in his name, but in the name of a corporation expressly made up for the occasion of buying the property. In other words, it got sold — for $300,000 — and nobody knew who bought it. Indeed, even after it was determined that Trupin was behind this, still nobody knew who he was. That he had tens of millions or even hundreds of millions of dollars available to tackle this project was understood, but he kept his business affairs, developed through a maze of interlocking corporations, pretty close to the chest. Soon, Trupin surfaced. He was an affable and religious fellow who intended to put a synagogue sanctuary inside his mansion for his daily prayers. And he had bought the mansion to please his wife, Renee, the beautiful daughter of an American Army officer who had served in military bases around the country. She wanted to be part of Southampton society. He intended to build the former du Pont estate into a French castle on the ocean for her. He would name it Dragon’s Head, and it would have turrets, towers, suits of armor, tapestries and French and
The property was built as an oceanfront summer home for Henry F. du Pont. The person who wants to tear it down is Calvin Klein. at that time, but it certainly was the one with the most bedrooms. It was made of poured concrete with brick facing. It wasn’t going anywhere. Sometime in the late 1960s, the du Ponts stopped coming out to Southampton in the summertime. They had many other homes around the country. “Chesterton” fell into disrepair. In 1979, a man named Barry Trupin bought it at auction. I attended that auction, which took
(continued on page 12)
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 10 www.danshamptons.com
Temple Israel of Riverhead William Siemers, Rabbi
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Several Hamptons designers showed at New York Fashion Week. Vera Wang presented a water-influenced collection that included sophisticated gowns, neoprene pieces and shift dresses. Calvin Klein’s collection featured muted hues with lively citron splashes, and asymmetrical crescent hemlines on dresses and coats. Donna Karan’s line emphasized strength, and offered shoulder pads, tightly belted waists and long hemlines. One of Karan’s fans, White House social secretary Desiree Rogers, scored a prime show seat next to Vogue’s Anna Wintour. * * * New Jersey Governor Jon Corzine has put his oceanfront Sagaponack estate on the summer rental market. The 6,200-square-foot, six-bedroom home sits on six acres with a heated gunite pool, a Har-tru tennis court and more than 500 feet of ocean frontage along Gibson Beach. Asking price? $900,000. * * * Southampton’s Paris Hilton recently celebrated her 28th birthday with a party at Butter in New York City. Guests included Stavros Niarchos, Brandon Davis and Best Actor Oscar nominee Mickey Rourke. * * * Jonathan Lerner, an executive with 25 years experience in real estate, has become the new owner of Engel & Voelkers in Southampton. Lerner will be joined by new manager Amadeus Ehrhardt, a native of Hamburg, Germany, and has licenses to open additional offices in Bridgehampton, East Hampton and Westchester. * * * Hamptons-based artist Gregory Johnston has a show of new paintings, dubbed Passepartout, opening at the Stephen Haller Gallery in Chelsea this month. Among the local art lovers planning to attend his opening are Somers and Jonathan Farkas, Lee Fryd, Ross Meltzer, Gillian and Sylvester Miniter, Michael Dare, R. Couri Hay, Marvin Berk and Dennis Cord. As part of the exhibition, Outward Bound: American Art on the Brink of the 21st Century, Johnston’s work was recently on tour to museums in Beijing, Shanghai, Hanoi, Ho Chi Minh City, Jakarta, Singapore and Manila. * * * Quogue’s Walter Stockton, the CEO of Independent Group Home Living Foundation (IGHL), based in Manorville, will be a busy man this season. The IGHL 30th Anniversary Gala is Thursday, May 14, and will honor Alaska Governor Sarah Palin. Their 19th Annual St. Patrick’s Day Corned Beef & Cabbage Dinner takes place on Friday, March 13, from 4-8 p.m., and their first annual Fashion Show will be held at Westhampton Country Club on Saturday, June 27. For more information about these events, call Frank Lombardi at 631-878-8900. * * * What a way to celebrate a 50th birthday! First Rabbi Marc Schneier of Westhampton Beach was named vice president of the World Jewish Congress during their annual convention in Israel, and then the Jerusalem Biblical Zoo in Israel named one of its lions in his honor.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 11 www.danshamptons.com
Announcing the Upcoming Tours Lineup… Philadelphia Flower Show – Theme: Celebrate “Bella Italia” – Sat., Mar. 7th – $86 pp. – This show will embrace Italy in breathtaking displays. The Entrance Garden will capture the majesty of ancient Rome with its formal gardens of statuary, topiary, manicured hedges and tiered plantings. Comfortable walking shoes are highly recommended, the show floor is vast. Gettysburg “Sights, Sounds & Tastes” 3-Day Tour – Mon.-Wed., Mar. 23rd25th – $440 pp./do. – Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, where the turning point of the Civil War occurred is a stirring place to visit. At the Gettysburg Museum you will see a film and view the newly restored Cyclorama and have lunch on your own in their ‘saloon’ modeled after an actual saloon which includes food from the Civil War period. A specially trained guide will take you on the Battlefield Tour where you will hear stories which will make the famous battle come alive for you. One dinner will be at a historic property served by Colonial garbed attendants. Tour the Shriver House Museum which has won many awards for restoration, preservation and interpretations. Our tours are designed so you will also have some free time on your own to explore or just relax. Before your departure you can enjoy some free time at the humongous teddy bear store, Boyd’s Bear Country. 22nd Annual Quilter’s Heritage Celebration – 2-Two-Day Tour – Fri.-Sat., Apr. 3rd-4th – $277 pp/do. – This year’s theme is “INSPIRED BY…..” (Quilts may be old or recent, but must have a celebration theme or reason for being). This celebration draws quilters and quilt enthusiasts from all over the U.S. and many other countries! Nearly 500 quilts will be on exhibit with about 100 merchants. It is an internationally renowned event. You can visit the Quilters’ Heritage Celebration on line at: www.qhconline.com for complete up-to-date information about the event. Victorian Cape May, NJ – 3-Day Tour – Sun.-Tues., Apr. 26th-28th – $659 pp./do. This fabulous tour is a complete delight. It begins with the world renowned Philadelphia Museum of Art audio tour of the Cézanne and Beyond exhibit, and continues as you take a step back in time at the Congress Hall hotel and have some wonderful tours and adventures, like a Tea luncheon and Trolley tour. Longwood Gardens Wine & Jazz Festival – Sat., May 2nd – $101 pp. – Hampton Jitney is proud to chauffeur you to the 3rd Annual Wine & Jazz Festival at Longwood Gardens in Kennett Square, Pennsylvania. Vintage wines, great jazz and beautiful gardens are the stars of this fun, highly anticipated annual event. Hear the region’s finest jazz artists perform live, including local favorites Joe Baione and Joanna Pascale; enjoy great wines from around the state; and indulge in delectable light fare as you relax amid the splendor of spring at Longwood.
SHOW TOURS INCLUDE –
Virginia Tattoo performance, Baltimore, MD and more - 4-Day Tour – Sat.-Tues., May 2nd-5th - $849 pp./do. – See the largest Tattoo in the U.S., and enjoy some wonderful adventures in Baltimore. Visit the Edgar Cacey Association for Research & Enlightenment, the Norfolk Botanical Garden and the National Museum of the Marine Corps. Splash down on a Baltimore ‘Duck’ Tour and visit the National Aquarium of Baltimore. What is a Tattoo? Tattoos are ceremonial performances of military music by massed bands. The Virginia International Tattoo is an exhibition of marching bands, massed pipes and drums, drill teams, gymnasts, dancers, choirs and more creating a breathtaking spectacle under one roof. Montreal and Quebec–6-Day Tour – Sun.-Fri. – Jun. 14th-19th - $1325 pp./do. Montreal is a unique blend of old-world charm and new world glitz. Hampton Jitney is very excited to return to our Northern neighbors again this spring. There is a great deal to see and do, so come along for an exciting journey – you won’t be disappointed. You will have guided tours of Montreal, Basilique Saint Anne de Beaupré and Montmorency Falls, have some wonderful meals and do more sightseeing and shopping on your way home through Vermont & Massachusetts. PLEASE NOTE: PASSPORTS, PASSPORT CARDS OR EDL’S (ENHANCED DRIVER’S LICENSES) WILL BE REQUIRED FOR RE-ENTRY TO THE UNITED STATES (AS OF JUNE 1, 2009).
Also Available: Quilt Festival of New Jersey – Sat., 3/7 “Guys & Dolls” – Wed., 3/18 Spring Shopping Tour in NYC – Fri., 3/20 “Wizard of Oz” at the Theatre at Madison Square Garden – Sat., 3/28 “West Side Story” – Wed., 4/1 Wed., 6/3 Quilters Heritage Celebration – Fri.-Sat., 4/3-4 “Blithe Spirit” Starring Angela Lansbury & Christine Ebersole – Wed., 4/8 Culinary Institute – Thurs. 4/23 & Thurs. 6/4 “Hair” – Sat., 4/25 “Yankee Candle Village – Sat., 4/25 “9 TO 5” – Wed., 5/6 & 6/10 Bucks County, PA 2-Day Tour – Fri.-Sat. 5/8-9 Statue of Liberty & Ellis Island – Sat., 5/9 “Chicago” – Sat., 5/16 Wilderstein Mansion High Tea & Tour with Hudson River Cruise – Sun. 5/17 Ellis Island 1-Day Excursion – Sat., 5/30 The Bronx Zoo – Sat., 5/30 “A Slice of Brooklyn” Tour & Luncheon – Sat., 6/6
Lunch or dinner (unless otherwise indicated), a Hampton Jitney professional driver, tour escort and deluxe round-trip transportation. Call for complete package details.
To Make A Tour Reservation Call: 631-283-4600 or 212-362-8400 Extension 343 to reach our Southampton Or dial extensions 328 and 329 to reach our Greenport office.
We also offer trips to Foxwoods Resort Casino, customized tours and charters for any group and more.
Visit us online at
for the most complete list and details of all Hampton Jitney tours and shows. North Fork pick-up and drop-off locations are as follows: Greenport, Southold, Cutchogue, Mattituck, Jamesport, Aquebogue, Riverhead, Farmingville, Melville Marriott.
Hampton Jitney’s Value Pack Ticket Books are always available! Call, Stop in or Go Online to Purchase. • They never expire • Simple to purchase • Save time and money • Any rider can use - anytime
South Fork pick-up and drop-off locations are as follows: East Hampton, Bridgehampton, Southampton, Westhampton, Farmingville, Huntington.
Show tour reservations are accepted only with payment at the time of booking: credit card by phone, cash or check at HJ reservation desk in the Omni lobby. Credit card sales are processed at the time of the reservation. Cancellations will be accepted on a conditional basis – we will attempt to resell the seats, but do not guarantee to do so; if not resold, the customer is still obligated to pay for the non-sold/non-cancelable parts of the package. Any change, refund or cancellation will incur a $15 per person service charge.
Through our online website reservation and Value Pack order system, Hampton Jitney is open 24 hours a day for information & reservations. Make your travel reservations quickly and accurately, then place a secure order for your Value Pack Ticket Book.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 12 www.danshamptons.com (continued from page 9)
Italian sculpture. He also would build, attached to the building on the west side, a giant aquarium, where you could snorkel and scuba amongst the fish by the hour, watching all the goings on underwater, including the pride of the aquarium — three sharks. Southampton society pretty much declared war on the Trupins. The turrets went up, and Southampton Village issued a stop work order on the house. The turrets were too high. The society members of the Town shunned the couple from their private clubs. Southampton society did come, however, to an enormous medieval ball that they threw on the property because they were in any case very polite and proper, but after that, it was back to the cold shoulder. The battle about whether they could make the
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vast modifications to this house went on for three years. The stop work order was never lifted. Finally, Trupin sued, citing his civil rights. If Southampton Village lost this lawsuit, they would be bankrupt. They lost. They appealed. They won the appeal on a technicality. And so, the Trupins packed up and left, with the castle unfinished. Trupin told me he would put it up for sale, but would only sell it to poor people so they could use it for public housing. The Trupins never came back. But the house did get sold. Brokers sold it for the astonishingly small sum of $2.3 million to the elegant New York City developer Francesco Galesi. Handsome and suave and with a European accent, he and his wife and children,
Honoring the Artist: Joe Chierchio In light of the recent Academy Awards broadcast, it seemed appropriate to talk film with cover artist Joe Chierchio. But Chierchio will talk about movies no matter what the time or place. In fact, he admitted he’s always wanted to be either a filmmaker or an actor. Chierchio is one of the few visual artists this critic knows who’s familiar with the world of weird — or at least unfamiliar — motion pictures. Q: Your art has a narrative thrust to it; I guess that comes from your love of films. A: Probably. I went to the movies everyday after school and then at night with my mother. Q: Your narratives are about what’s happening in New York. A: Yes, the grittiness of the streets and the people (like dockworkers). I like to capture the reality of the moment, but I use fantasy all the time, too, with a twist of reality. Q: Like Martin Scorsese and John Cassavetes do? A: Exactly. And Woody Allen. No one captures neurosis like he does. But I also appreciate storytellers, even Clint Eastwood. Q: You have a fine sense of history in your own storytelling as well. A: I like to draw old diners, especially the old Cheyenne Diner which closed and was sold to a man who transplanted it out West. And the Brooklyn Diner, a replica of Art Deco in the 1930s and ‘40s. The owner tracked me down to buy the work, but it took him two years to find me. Q: Your subjects remind me of the New York street photography of Ruth Orkin which feature architectural elements. Were you influenced by her or others like her? A: I was particularly attracted to Hines documenting the Empire State Building going up. Q: You mentioned you’re doing a book featuring older New York with a contemporary twist. A: The work goes back several years. I got a lot of my subjects especially when I would walk at night. Now people don’t walk at night in New York as much. In the book, there will be space for readers to write their own story for my drawings. Q: Your love of movies inspired your storytelling technique, and your penchant for history may have been due to your living near the Brooklyn Navy Yard. But where did drawing originate? A: I spent 40 years in advertising; I also taught advertising concepts at The School for Visual Arts for 15 years at night. I came from the “business” and could give the students the “real dope.” Q: Was it hard to give that up after you retired? A: Not at all. I went into fine art, which is what I always wanted to do. You must find something you love. Find a passion or else you’ll vegetate. — Marion Wolberg Weiss Mr. Chierchio’s work is currently on display at the Sambuca Restaurant (20 W. 72 St.); he will be in a group show featuring his East River work at New York’s Gallery of Graphic Arts in May. His website is: www.joechierchio.com
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 13 www.danshamptons.com
When Satellites Collide It Wasn’t Like a Crash on the LIE that Wreckers Cleared By Dan Rattiner Many years ago, I went to the wedding of a friend of a friend. It was an interesting affair for two reasons. One was that it was held in the city of Grand Forks, North Dakota, which soon after was completely inundated downtown by a flood that finished the city for the next two years. It was amazing to me after getting home to see on TV the downtown underwater after I had been there so shortly before, especially since the wedding took place aboard a paddleboat that plied down the very twin river forks that would later be the cause of this destruction. The other reason this wedding was interesting was that the bride was a lawyer who had
gotten her doctorate in space law. It was, at that time, a fledgling field, about who owned the moon or if it was possible to own a planet, or who had the right of way or whether there was legal liability in outer space. She was in North Dakota because the American NORAD guided missile center was in Minot, North Dakota. If you were in space law, this was the place to be. I thought of her last Tuesday because at 2 p.m. Eastern Standard Time, two space satellites circling the Earth collided over Siberia and shattered into millions of pieces. The details of this fascinated me because they indicate just how far we have not come in the 15 years since that wedding.
One satellite was an American made Iridium telephone transmitting satellite about the size of a Smart Car, about 12 feet long and, with its wings spread, about 10 feet wide. It weighed 1,200 pounds and it was owned by Iridium Satellite, out of Bethesda, Maryland, and was one of 66 such satellites that keep Iridium telephone customers in touch with one another by satellite around the world. Nobody was on board. The other satellite was a Russian military communication satellite known as a Kosmos2251, out of service and not in use anymore. It was about the size of a Toyota Corolla, it was (continued on page 16)
JAMES BRADY, COLUMNIST/PUBLISHER, 80 By Dan Rattiner James Brady, a pillar of the New York City media scene and literary world died after collapsing in his Manhattan apartment January 26, at the age of 80. Brady was born and raised in Sheepshead Bay in Brooklyn, and attended Manhattan College while working at the New York Daily News as a copy boy. After graduation, at the age of 21, he joined the Marines and went off to fight in the Korean War, seeing much action in the mountains of that far away place during the next two years as head of a rifle
platoon. He was awarded the Bronze Star for his service. Upon his return, he embarked on what was to be a highly successful career in the New York City magazine world. His first job was to cover business news for Women’s Wear Daily, which sent him to Washington, London and Paris to successfully run the businesses there. He approached his work with enthusiasm and discipline, attributes he had learned as a soldier, and he enjoyed writing about the comings and goings of high society, fashion, the literary world and business at that time.
In 1958, he married Florence Kelly, who survives him. Also surviving him is his daughter, Fiona, who lives in Riverdale. During the next 30 years, Brady held many key positions in the New York City media scene. He became publisher of Women’s Wear Daily, started its spinoff publication, W, and was editor of Harper’s Bazaar. He developed the “Intelligencer” column for New York magazine, then when Rupert Murdoch bought New York from founder Clay Felker (it was said the deal was done at East Hampton’s Main Beach (continued on page 20)
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 14 www.danshamptons.com
Twentysomething…By David Lion Rattiner My Dad is on vacation for the next couple of weeks and has left me with the major responsibility of taking care of his dog, Moo. One of the most incredible things about being in charge of Moo, besides the endless bonding, is that it’s an excellent excuse to go to the beach . Moo, a Wheaton terrier, is very, very funny. He runs into walls, rolls down hills, wags his butt and jumps around. Dogs make life better. Before my Dad and Christine left for vacation, they gave Moo a professional grooming, which for Moo is pretty rare. Normally he looks a little scrappy, but now he looks like a million bucks, which I’ve noticed has an effect on people. For example, I was at the beach one morning in Sagaponack before I went to work to take Moo for a walk. It was about 10 to 9 a.m., and at the beach in the freezing cold were three other people walking their dogs. It was clear that they were, for the most part, pretty rich. In the parking lot were a brand new Range Rover and a Mercedes Benz, and on the beach was a perfect-
ly groomed Wheaton terrier and two black poodles, also perfectly groomed and galloping around. I was dressed up for work and Moo was also looking groomed and handsome and the two of us got out of our car and went for a walk. I instantly got nervous however when I saw him running for the poodle. Normally when Moo does this, I get a vibe from the owners that they’re a bit irritated by him and me. Nobody is ever rude or mean, I can just tell that they want to move on, they’re not really interested in the normally scrappy Moo, or me either for that matter, since I’m usually dressed in some sort of surfing/band/hilarious t-shirt. Who is this kid with this rude and messy dog? How irresponsible! But with a groomed Moo and a well groomed me, it was completely different. This couple bent down to pet him, rubbed his belly and scratched his ear and couldn’t wait to strike up a conversation. “What kind of dog is he?” “He’s a Wheaton terrier, isn’t he great?” I said with a smile. “Oh he’s wonderful. How old is he? He seems less active than a normal Wheaton terrier.”
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(I have no idea). “He’s about 10 or so. He’s getting up there.” “Yes I can tell.” It was getting near the time for me to get to work, but I was really enjoying the company of these people and the feeling that they thought I was loaded and in early retirement, or maybe a big city business owner who conducts his big deals from his big house in Sagaponack with his perfectly groomed dog — and not a writer on his way to work who’s dog sitting for his Dad and has never owned or really cared for a dog in his whole life. The couple and I stood next to each other and watched our dogs, like lords of the manor, as they pranced around, sniffed and spun. Things were good for us folks. What economy? What recession? We have dogs and they are good looking. I could feel the time passing by and knew I needed to get to work, but was soaking in the feeling of being a groomed dog owner. I was in the club. Moo and I were not screw ups bothering the groomed dogs, we were sophisticated aristocrats, or aristodogs I mean, and we had it all figured out. I didn’t want the feeling to end, but I didn’t want to be fake, so right before I left, I spilled the beans. “He’s my Dad’s dog, I’m watching him for three weeks while he’s on vacation and he’s almost never groomed. I better get going or I’m gonna get in trouble at work. It was nice meeting you.” And off we went.
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 15 www.danshamptons.com
There’s a rift at Moriches Bay
Let the Fish Choose A Story about Who from What Town Can Fish in Southampton By Dan Rattiner The next time a fish is caught in Moriches Bay on the Southampton side of the Town line, it should ask the fisherman who caught it whether he is a resident of that town. The Town line separates Brookhaven from Southampton. Brookhaven baymen and fishermen who go over that line and pull up something are obliged to throw it back. It’s against the law for them to catch them. This is a great advantage to a fish. The ban is the result of something the King of England ruled in 1688. He told Governor Dongan of New York that in each town a group called the trustees should be entrusted to take care of the waterways, make laws and enforce them, and see to it that the bay bottoms, shore-
lines and wetlands are kept for the residents of each of those towns exclusively. Over the course of time, the Declaration of Independence was signed, the Revolution was fought, and the King was driven away. Many towns, including Brookhaven, dismantled the old trustee system. (In Huntington, the trustees walked out of their offices, took off their trustee hats, put on their town board hats, and walked back in. There was now a new flag in the conference room.) In three eastern towns, however, the trustees remained and today work together with the Town Board on upholding the King’s Decree. These towns are Southold, Southampton and East Hampton. It has turned out that the Brookhaven fish-
ermen do not like not being able to fish in the bay on the Southampton side of Moriches Bay because of some invisible line. And so they have filed a lawsuit against Southampton. They say that their State fishing license, which they got up in Albany, gives them the right to fish anywhere along the shores of New York State. And they say that these old laws, made when the King was in charge, are no good today. The King is gone. The Southampton Trustees say that the state fishing license gives the Brookhaven fishermen the right to fish the WATERS of Southampton. What it does not let them do is fish for clams, lobsters and or migratory fish by dropping or affixing their traps to the bay bottom. The bay (continued on page 20)
MONTAUK EMBEZZLER: QUESTIONING at SENTENCING By T.J. Clemente The saga of Montauk’s Terri Gaines, who was convicted of embezzling just over $500,000 from the Montauk Fire District between 1999 to 2005, came to an end in a Suffolk County Courtroom in Riverhead. That conclusion included restitution of the money through a sale of property and payment from an insurance policy, and a one-to-three-year jail sentence. The well documented case against Gaines, a former secretary and treasurer for the District, included many checks she wrote
to cover gambling escapades to out of state casinos and even paying her son’s private school tuition. In an unusual turn of events at the sentencing, Gaines questioned the amount of money she said she embezzled at the plea bargain, claiming it was really about half of what she’d agreed to. Judge Gazillo cut her off, reportedly saying, “Your last vacation was on the fire district, this one is on the state.” Suffolk County District Attorney Thomas J. Spota called Gaines’ crime, “the most egregious of them all.” The case had elements of a Greek
tragedy. The well respected fire official’s daughter, a life-long resident of Montauk and mother of four seemed to get caught in a behavioral pattern that, unchecked, grew and manifested itself in what Spiros A. Moustakas, an assistant DA assigned to the government corruption bureau, called, “the single largest theft the D.A.’s office has prosecuted recently.” The property Gaines sold to make restitution was actually not her home, but a house on Middle Highway in East Hampton that she (continued on page 20)
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 16 www.danshamptons.com
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built and launched in 1993 and it had become disabled in 1995. No one was on board that either. Since the crash, Russia has expressed outrage that the American satellite simply plowed into the Russian satellite, which was, figuratively, parked by the side of the road with its flashers on. A Russian web site, without reporting on whether anybody was on board, or alongside, changing a flat tire, commented this way about what they referred to as a “smashup.” “The Maryland-based Iridium Company denies responsibility for this week’s collision between U. S. and Russian communication satellites. Meanwhile, Russian officials wonder why U. S. satellite experts didn’t prevent the
crash by adjusting the working satellite’s orbit. They speculate it was due to ‘computer failure or human error.’” Turns out, this is not just idle posturing or propaganda by the Russians. At the Houston International Space Station, a spokesman said ruefully that the orbits of satellites are often adjusted by remote control from the ground, where they cause little puffs of air from tiny jets on board to steer satellites around space debris and back into regular orbits. There were no witnesses to the accident. There were, however, many witnesses to the result of the accident, which sent millions of pieces either up into higher orbits or down into lower orbits. Iridium observed that part of its phone system went down and that the satellite
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was not answering. That afternoon, they phoned NASA about it. NASA, of course, had already noticed that there were a whole lot of new objects up there and was looking into it. Using telescopes, they figured out that the accident happened 490 miles above the Earth. There is considerable concern about the space station. The space station orbits 215 miles above the Earth and there could be a problem if the space station encountered downward drifting debris, although it is officially reckoned as “unlikely.” There are three people, all Russians, up in the space station. “What we’re doing now is trying to quantify that risk,” said Nicholas L. Johnson, who is the chief scientist for NASA. “That’s a work in progress. It could take days for us to determine the size and number of pieces of debris.” When asked, he guessed there would be many, many dozens of pieces of debris, if not hundreds. But then, apparently realizing there were really millions of pieces, he suggested that there might be pieces so small they couldn’t be seen. “We can dodge the big ones,” he said. “It’s the small things you can’t see that are the ones that can do you harm.” One of the larger concerns about this situation is what one official called the “ball break” effect. To start a game of pool, one puts all the balls in a triangle at one end of the table and hits them with a shot by the cue ball from the other end of the table. Balls go everywhere. And some balls hit other balls. In this case, however, everything that might get hit breaks apart and sends more debris out to get hit. Because of the fact this is in a near vacuum, things could get much worse rather than just come to a halt as in pool. Up around 800 miles, there are hundreds of old satellites finished with their work that have been nudged into an orbit called the “buried” orbit. Some are old American Naval satellites, with nuclear reactors on board. Others are old Soviet satellites, also with nuclear reactors on board. At least there is no danger to those of us here on Earth. In a hundred years or more, debris will eventually drift downward into the Earth’s atmosphere and burn up before hitting the planet. It might be pretty to watch that happen. But this is no way to get rid of space collisions. There are no police up there to check licenses and to give out tickets. There are no ambulances or fire trucks, no volunteer firemen putting out red traffic cones to detour traffic. There’s no wrecker, with two guys with brush brooms on board to sweep up the debris while the wrecker hauls up the mangled vehicles to the back of a flatbed. There’s no insurance companies you can call to sort out who is to pay to have the fender and body people knock out the dents or pay the medical bills or reimburse the weeping survivors and family members and give them the proper compensation. There are also no seatbelt laws, no traffic lights, no points for speeding and no DWI. There’s also no law against texting while driving. It’s a whole new world up there. And nobody’s paying the slightest bit of attention to it. Where is my friend’s friend when we need her?
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 17 www.danshamptons.com
A New Senator, for ALL New Yorkers?
ing, “What I’d like to do legislatively, on the federal level is actually make civil unions legal in all 50 states, make it the law of the land.” A conservative pro-gun stance and liberal progay stance? In the former, Gillibrand upholds
one of her own family traditions; in the latter, she breaks with her religious family upbringing in an effort to extend protection to all families. Her positions, unpredictable, seem to be thought out individually, personally rather than along party lines. Yet they’re based on higher laws of the land, namely, the second amendment and the Declaration of Independence’s proclamation that all men are created equal. Since her appointment, Gillibrand has done a little soul searching and a lot of meeting with downstate constituents and groups in support of immigrants, resulting in a shift in her think(continued on next page)
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By Susan M. Galardi After much drama, New York State has its new Senator: 42-year-old Kirsten Gillibrand, who replaces Hillary Clinton. There’s been plenty of debate over Gillibrand, but one thing’s for certain: She sure looks a lot like Hillary. The blue eyes. Blonde hair parted on the same side. Same face and eyebrow shape. A propensity for wearing pants suits. If Patterson was going for a cookie-cutter replacement, or simply succumbing to the expectation that he appoint a woman to fill a woman’s pumps, he certainly did better than the GOP in its VP choice. None but the brain dead could’ve thought that adding a woman, any woman, to the Republican ticket would fool all those Hillary supporters. But if McCain had chosen someone who LOOKED more like Hillary, just maybe, all those women voters would have been fooled. But we New Yorkers are smart. We see that the similarities between the two women are largely skin deep. And while Hillary was for the most part a friend to Long Island, there are questions about what effect, if any, up-stater Gillibrand will have. Upon her appointment, the state comptroller issued a statement saying, “Hillary Clinton was a fighter for New York and Kirsten Gillibrand will be that same kind of fighter. She knows … the struggles of New York families.” Not exactly ringing endorsement. So we have to look at her short voting record. She supported stem cell research, the Children’s Health and Medicare Protection Act, the 2008 Farm Bill, and the extension of 2001 and 2003 tax cuts for middle class families. She was against even partial privatization of Social Security, and rejected both bailout packages. That caused Gail Collins in The New York Times to bill her as Public Enemy #1. Gillibrand opposed Spitzer’s plan to issue New York State drivers’ licenses to illegal immigrants. In fact, she’s been pretty unsupportive on immigration — a hot button on the East End, where the murder of an Ecuadorian worker in Patchogue and subsequent state investigation of the county has brought the issue to a high pitch. Whichever way Gillibrand swings ultimately on immigration, she’ll have supporters on the East End. Her stance on two other issues, guns and gays, seemed odd to have come from the same person. Gillibrand, born in Albany and raised in a family of hunters, wholeheartedly supports the rights of hunters and gun owners. By now, everyone knows about her 100% positive rating from the NRA. Here on the East End, where hunting is controversial, Gillibrand’s pompom shaking at that tradition could be welcome by many. But not by Representative Carolyn McCarthy of Long Island, who built her political career on gun control and who called Gillibrand “A very bad choice.” In a more liberal turn, and flying in the face of her Roman Catholic upbringing, Gillibrand wholeheartedly supports civil unions. In a meeting with the Empire State Pride Agenda the night before her appointment, Gillibrand went on record to support marriage equality for same-sex couples and the full repeal of the Defense of Marriage Act. She was quoted as say-
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 18 www.danshamptons.com
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ing. She sent an appeal to the Homeland Security secretary, calling for an end to home raids by the immigration police, where fully armed officers burst into a house at night. Those raids have occurred right here in the Hamptons. Whether an immigrant is legal or not, there has to be a better strategy than terrorizing and traumatizing children in the night. Gillibrand also recently met with Latino and Asian groups in New York, avowing to work toward creating a path to citizenship for illegal immigrants. It seems that she has rethought her position on guns, but upon closer scrutiny it wasn’t a
caving under the pressure from more liberal democrats. One up-stater put it, “She’s hanging around with the wrong people,” referring mostly to Senator Schumer. Others simply see her now as your garden-variety crooked politician, who says one thing and does another. So, is she back peddling and flip-flopping? Or becoming more enlightened and politically savvy? And will her leanings ultimately be a good thing for the East End? It depends on which side of this issues you stand. From my vantage point, I’d say she’s moving in the absolutely right direction. After all, she’s finally starting to think like me.
pool, with islands of rocks in it, however. But the gutting of the building that Trupin had commenced, from 64 little bedrooms to 16 giant ones, was left as was. Klein had a grand and fashionable party on the property to celebrate his new acquisition. The waiters, carrying the hors d’oeuvres around, were young, very buff men, naked from the waist up, but otherwise fashionably attired. It was quite a party. I really don’t know why Klein has decided to tear the place down at this particular time. He had covered the exterior walls with ivy when he moved in, and it did give the home a more academic look, if that were possible. He also had the granite wall removed. He is, after all, a master fashion designer. He knows what he is doing.
In any case, whether the cost of heating the place in the winter had gone through the roof (as it did last year) or whether he just felt it was time to put his own stamp on the property, he approached Southampton Village about a month ago about taking the whole building down and replacing it with something quite a bit smaller. Last week, they approved the application. How this will be done will be something to see. The du Ponts built it to last forever. And forever can be for a very long time. But, it should be said that if they can take down a hotel in Las Vegas with a few strategically placed charges, I suspect they can take down “Chesterton.” With it will go its history. But then, there will be something new. And with it, a new history. The owner is, after all, Calvin Klein.
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unlike Trupin and his wife, were welcomed into Southampton society. Galesi made this oceanfront palace his family summer home for 10 years, until about 1999 when, the story goes, someone mentioned to him that what he had paid $2 million for could now fetch $15 million. It made Galesi think. And soon thereafter, he sold the mansion to Calvin Klein for about that price. Galesi had toned the unfinished castle exterior down by taking the turrets down and building granite quoins on the corners that, along with a huge wall of granite boulders up on the property line at Meadow Lane, gave the property a grand and unique appearance. Inside, he changed little, though there were never any sharks in the aquarium. It did become an indoor swimming
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 13, 2009 Page 3 www.danshamptons.com
High End Market Wanes; Money Waits High End Market Wanes; Money Waits
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For example, parking is no longer so difficult. Like it or not, there are certain things about It used to beeconomy that parking wasgood so bad in some this terrible that are news. of For our example, towns, particularly Harbor East parking is Sag no longer soand difficult. Hampton, that sometimes there wonIt used to be that parking you’d was sogobad in some dering if you’dparticularly stay there at all.Harbor You’d drive into of our towns, Sag and East town in the anticipation buying a pair of Hampton, that sometimes of you’d go there wonshoes something, and at you’d there, deringor if you’d stay there all. get You’d drivedrive into around, go back home. It wasn’t that town in and the then anticipation of buying a pair of important. It would wait. You’d get try there, again later. shoes or something, and you’d drive Now, you downtown and sometimes you around, and go then go back home. It wasn’t that park right in front of the You’d store try youagain want later. to go important. It would wait. into. Wow. Now, you go downtown and sometimes you I met a friend I of knew years ontothe park right in front the 20 store you ago want go into. Wow. Jitney the other day. I asked if she Hampton I met a in friend knew 20 years the still lived that Iwonderful house ago she on owned Hampton the other day. I asked if she so long agoJitney in East Hampton and she said lived in that wonderful house she owned still did. so“That long ago in East Hamptonhouse,” and she said her. she is such an amazing I told still did. “You are so lucky.” “That is suchisan house,” acres I told and her. The house onamazing four wooded “You are so lucky.”potato barn, which she had includes a small The house four wooded acres and converted into is an on art studio, and a main house, includes a small she had built around 1950potato by an barn, artist which who constructconverted into out an art and awood. main It house, ed it himself of studio, weathered is a built around 1950 by enters an artist constructwork of art. The light the who house in intered it himself out of weathered wood. It is a esting ways depending on what time it is. It work of art. The light enters the house in interhas sliders, decks, a wonderful and warm esting ways depending on what time it is. It woody smell, several fireplaces, and a sense of has sliders, decks, a wonderful and warm peace and friendliness you do not often see in woody smell, several fireplaces, and a sense of a house. peace and friendliness you do not often see in “Six months ago,” she said, “I asked a friend a house. six“Six months agoago,” whatshe thesaid, property was a worth. months “I asked friendI wasn’t planning to move. Just wondered. MyI six months ago what the property was worth.
asked about the house, he said it would be a friend gave me a wonderfully high figure, and teardown.” then said that was just for the land. When I Remember teardowns? In said the good old days, asked about the house, he it would be a before real estate went downhill, property was teardown.” soRemember valuable that the cost building new teardowns? Inof the good olda days, house proportion toproperty the value of before was real small estate in went downhill, was the land. So that why the not just what was so valuable cost teardown of building a new there it small was old and small?to McMansions house if was in proportion the value of were the way to go. the land. So why not just teardown what was “Youifdon’t haveold to worry about your house as there it was and small? McMansions a teardown anymore,” I said. She laughed hapwere the way to go. pily. “You don’t have to worry about your house as The downturn in the economy sure is good a teardown anymore,” I said. She laughed happily.the planet. Or less bad for the planet. You for The downturn the economy see more wildlife in around. It’s fact.sure is good forPeople the planet. Or less bad to foreach the planet. You are being nicer other. The see more wildlife around. It’s fact. less spoiled, well-to-do shoppers are humbler, People are being nicer each other. The less swaggering in with thisto“entitled” attitude. well-to-do shoppers are humbler, less spoiled, And the merchants are more grateful for wholess swaggering with this “entitled” attitude. ever might comeinin. And the will merchants more grateful for whoThere be lessare helicopter noise over the ever might this comecoming in. Hamptons season. In the past, as There be less helicopter noise overhave the the levelwill of this noise has risen, there Hamptons this coming season. the past, as been efforts made to get the In helicopters to the level of this noiseNew has York risen, there have bring the rich out from City by flying been efforts made to get the helicopters to either higher, over Long Island Sound, over the bring the rich out from New York City by flying ocean or over lightly populated areas. It’s had either higher, over Long Island Sound, over the only limited success, because the local towns ocean or over lightly populated areas. It’s had and villages can only recommend rules to the only limited success, because the local towns FAA and they have to factor in such things as and villages can only recommend rules to the safety. Thethey FAAhave also to has to keep happy the helFAA and factor in such things as icopter companies that traffic and safety. The FAA also hascreate to keepthis happy the helwant the most direct route for icopteronly companies that create thispossible traffic and
could save five minutes by flying in through their “entitled” passengers. your frontmayor door and As one said, out not through long ago,the “If back, they they’d do it.”five minutes by flying in through could save Well, as Marie Antoinette most the famously your front door and out through back, said 300 they’d doyears it.” ago, if they have to travel out to the Hamptons in two-hour car trips, be it. Well, as Marie Antoinette most so famously People are eating moretoand outout less. said 300 years ago, ifhome they have travel to It’s to eatin out in fine restaurants, get the great Hamptons two-hour car trips, so and be it. the greatare dishes created fine People eating homethere more by and outchefs. less. But there is a price to pay for it, and people are It’s great to eat out in fine restaurants, and get being moredishes carefulcreated with their money. the great there by fine chefs. I think there is something be said But there is a price to pay for it,good and to people are about people shopping food, cooking it in being more careful with for their money. I think is something to be said their own there kitchens, and thengood eating it with about people shopping for food, cooking it in family and friends. their own kitchens, and thenoccasion eating it with It’s a unique kind of social that in family and friends. the good times people did less of. It’s particuIt’s good a unique social occasion in larly whenkind the of food is the fresh that bounty the good times people did less of. It’s particugrown and caught in the Hamptons — fish, larly good when the food is the fresh bounty clams, potatoes, vegetables, chicken, corn, grown and apples, etc. caught in the Hamptons — fish, clams, potatoes,are vegetables, The charities suffering. chicken, There iscorn, less apples, being etc. donated to them, and people are money Theaware charities are suffering. There is very of this. There is an increase in less volmoney being donated to them, and people are unteering, however. Maybe its because people very aware of this. There is an increase in volhave more time on their hands, or just that unteering, however. Maybe its because people they know those less advantaged than them have more time on their hands, or just that are suffering through this more. they know those less advantaged than them There is far less of that tiresome real estate are suffering through this more. “bragging” we all know. I actually overheard There is far less of that tiresome real estate this conversation the Golden Pear.overheard “bragging” we allin know. I actually “I conversation bought my inhouse six years this the Golden Pear. ago for $400,000 and it is worth million. Not a “I bought today my house six a years ago for
By T.J. Clemente The “high end” real estate market has always been a different animal. Homes over $10 million By T.J. Clemente were bought and sold by has the always people Thetypically “high end” real estate market who to quote theHomes old phrase, “recession been were, a different animal. over $10 million proof.” Howeverbought times have changed forever. A were typically and sold by the people senior V.P. to at quote Merrillthe Lynch calls the current who were, old phrase, “recession state affairs, “high postponement of conproof.”ofHowever timesend have changed forever. A sumption.” many of the the affluent are senior V.P. He at believes Merrill Lynch calls current afraid take any risks consideringoftheir state oftoaffairs, “high endnow, postponement connet worth is down as much as 30% (which is, by sumption.” He believes many of the affluent are the way, the risks samenow, as the decline oftheir the afraid to about take any considering S&P on Wall Street). alsoas mentioned theis, decnet worth is down asHe much 30% (which by the way, of about the same as— the decline the imation the “imposters” those whoofused S&P on Wall Street). He also mentioned thebeen decleverage to appear high end but have now imation financially. of the “imposters” those used exposed He said, — “They arewho the panic leveragethey to appear high end have now been sellers, just don’t havebut the resources to exposed financially. said, “They the panic carry the loads of He leveraged cars,are homes, the sellers,life they just don’t have the resources to whole style.” carry the loads of leveraged cars, homes, the But the Merrill exec also predicted the end whole will life style.” result still be “pent up consumption,” meanBut thewhen Merrill predicted the will end ing that, the exec dust also settles, confidence result will be “pent consumption,” meanreturn andstill people will up address their neglected ing that, when the dust settles, confidence will needs by buying new shoes, new cars, and evenreturn new and homes people for willthe address their neglected tually, kids or nicer digs for needs by buying new shoes, new cars, and eventhemselves. tually, new homes for the kids or nicer digs for That may be in the future, but the fact is that themselves. right now, compared to 2004, the sales volume of That may be in the future, but the fact is that homes over $10 million has dropped more drasright now, compared to 2004, the sales volume of tically than any other price point in every town homes over $10 million has dropped more drason the than East any End.other A reason the in drop in activtically pricefor point every town ity in the market be the on the Easthigh End.end A reason formay the drop in availactivability of “jumbo” Greg McBride, ity in the high endmortgages.” market may be the avail-
wasn’t planning to move. Just wondered. My
want only the most direct route possible for
$400,000 and today it is worth a million. Not a
ability of “jumbo” mortgages.” Greg McBride,
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Scott O'Neil to Michelle Martha Hobart, 93 Barnes Hole Road, 3,100,000 GANSETT AMA
David Carmichael to BruceBRIDGEHAMPTON Paltrow Administrative Trust, 200 Bluff Road, 2,800,000
Jerome Griffith to Ryan BRIDGEHAMPT C & Laetitia G Patino, 210 Norris Lane, 1,525,000 ON to Peter A Poelzlbauer, ShirleyGriffith Cernichiar 9 Chester Ave, 1,225,000 Jerome to Ryan 1,525,000 C & Laetitia G Patino, 210 Norris Lane,
still have lots of serious money.”
and 1/28/2009 SAG HARBOR
CSC Acquisition NY Inc to Sagvine Properties LLC, 775 Middle Line Hwy, 1,350,000
SAGAPONACK CSC Acquisition NY Inc to Sagvine Properties LLC, 775 Middle Line Hwy, 1,350,000 Stephen Levine to RonaldSA W Goldberg, 240CK Narrow Lane East, 1,500,000 GAPONA Stephen Levine to RonaldSOUTHAMPTON W Goldberg, 240 Narrow Lane East, 1,500,000 HDA Parish LLC to SOUTHAMPT Robert Tilis, 34 Parrish Pond ONLane 3,450,000
Robert Rufino to Laura & Kurt Steltenpohl, Hildreth Lane, 1,485,000 toMPeter AM Poelzlbauer Shirley Cernichiar , 9162 Chester Ave, 1,225,000
of TSouthampton, Town Rd., 2,600,000 238 OTR Associates LLC to to Town HDA Pari sh LLC Robert 3,450,000 illis, 34 Parrish Pond 238 LaneOld
EAST Robert Rufino to Laura M & Kurt MHAMPTON Steltenpohl, 162 Hildreth Lane, 1,485,000
1,150,000 J Badolato Michael Schessel, 20 Lake Drive, of Southampton, 238 Old Town 238 OTRPatrick Associates LLC toto Town Rd., 2,600,000 Hamptons LittleJNeck LLC to Crossing LLC,20 9 Pond Crossing #15, 1,349,000 1,150,000 Patrick Badolato toSouth Michael Schessel, Lake Drive,
EASTBrandman,115 HAMPTONGerard Drive, 1,840,000 Kenneth S Kuchin to Stephen Kenneth S Kuchin to Randi Stephen Gerar d Drive, R &Brandman,115 Paul S Barrett, 84 Osborne 1,100,000 Stuart Pittman Trust to Ln,1,840,000 & Paul S Barrett, 84 Osborne Ln, 1,100,000 Stuart Pittman Trust to Randi RMONTAUK
AUKDeForest Road, 18,000,000 of Suffolk,165 Richard A Cavett to CountyMONT
d A Cavett to County Suffolk,165 DeForest Road, 18,000,000 Richar John P Kehoe to Harvest Moonof Beach House -63 Cleveland Dr, 2,040,000 John P Kehoe to Harvest Moon Beach House -63 Cleveland Dr, 2,040,000 HAVEN NORTH
HA NORTH VEN Regina Deutsch Trust to Edward Bulgin, 11 Mashomuck Drive, 2,500,000 Regina Deutsch Trust to Edward Bulgin, 11 Mashomuck Drive, 2,500,000
SOUTHOLD Hamptons Little Neck LLC to South Crossing LLC, 9 Pond Crossing #15, 1,349,000 Estate of Douglas F Creighton to Joseph Battaglia, 2000 Hobart Rd, 2,400,000 SOUTHOLD
Estate of Douglas F Creighton to Joseph Battaglia, WATER MILL 2000 Hobart Rd, 2,400,000
WATER69 MILL Mark Caligiuri to Nadia Abuel-Haj, Swans Neck Lane, 2,600,000
MunforAbuel-Haj, EstateMark of Robert Watson d to Martin 69 Guy Kern, 1833 field Rd, 1,350,000 2,600,000 Caligiuri to Nadia Swans NeckDeer Lane, Munford to Martin Guy Ker n, 1833 Deerfield Rd, 1,350,000 Estate of Robert WatsonWESTHAMPTON BEACH
BEACH Road, 3,990,000 WESTHAMPT Richard A Rubio to 114 RR LLC, 114ON Old Riverhead Richard A Rubio to 114 RR LLC, 114 Old Riverhead Road, 3,990,000
1 1S a l e s
1 Sales O O ff N No o tt Q Qu u ii tt ee A A M M ii ll ll ii o on n D Du u rr ii n ng g T Th h ii ss P P ee rr ii o od d1 CUTCHOGUE CUTCHOGUE
Geraldine Meaney to Michael Heagerty, 10550 Nassau Point Rd, 950,000 Geraldine Meaney to Michael Heagerty, 10550 Nassau Point Rd, 950,000 Heather H & Carlton Roberts to Deborah Dellis, 36960 Main Rd, 510,000 Heather H & Carlton Roberts to Deborah Dellis, 36960 Main Rd, 510,000
EAST QUOGUE EAST QUOGUE
Jacqueline Krentzel to Matthew Setzer, 7 Friese Drive, 500,000 Jacqueline Krentzel to Matthew Setzer, 7 Friese Drive, 500,000
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Debra Fahey to Peter M Schembri, 1425 Sound View Road, 998,100 Debra Fahey to Peter M Schembri, 1425 Sound View Road, 998,100
Alettha Wendy to Yvonne M & Sal R Varano, 1540 Robinson Lane, 708,000 Alettha Wendy to Yvonne M & Sal R Varano, 1540 Robinson Lane, 708,000 Heater Trust to Kathleen & Cyrille Briancon, 6130 Indian Neck Lane, 690,000 Heater Trust to Kathleen & Cyrille Briancon, 6130 Indian Neck Lane, 690,000
DKS Limited Partnership to Dorothy M & Charles D Reid, 160 5th St #30F, 690,000 DKS Limited Partnership to Dorothy M & Charles D Reid, 160 5th St #30F, 690,000
Joseph D Ciampa to Rose & Dominick Ciampa, 18 Dune Road, 544,000 Joseph D Ciampa to Rose & Dominick Ciampa, 18 Dune Road, 544,000
Deborah Lovett to Preacher Properties Inc, 220 East Montauk Hwy., 970,000 Deborah Lovett to Preacher Properties Inc, 220 East Montauk Hwy., 970,000 Linda S Morrison (Referee) to Wells Fargo Bank, 3 Bay Avenue, 545,300 Linda S Morrison (Referee) to Wells Fargo Bank, 3 Bay Avenue, 545,300
Riverhead Reeves Associates LLC to Maricarmen Milian-Perez, 111 Bellflower Ct., 517,000 Riverhead Reeves Associates LLC to Maricarmen Milian-Perez, 111 Bellflower Ct., 517,000
HAMPTON HAMPTON BAYS BAYS
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EVERYTHING OVER A MILLION S a EVERYTHING l e s B e t w e e n 1 2 / 2 2OVER /2008 A a n dMILLION 1/28/2009
David Carmichael 200 Road, Bluff Road, Bruce Paltrow Trust,Hole 2,800,000 Scott O'Neil to to Michelle Martha Administrative Hobart, 93 Barnes 3,100,000
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Scholar, actually did. In his recent talk at the Shelter Island said,In“The Scholar,Library, actuallyhedid. his bubble on so many recent had talkto burst at the Shelter levels. frankly too many Island Quite Library, he said, “The people had to noburst idea on what they bubble had so many were marketing of levels.doing.” Quite The frankly too many “toxic term forthey bad peopleassets,” had nothe idea what mortgages onThe homes that are were doing.” marketing of higher than what the home is “toxic assets,” the term for bad worth, are on being compounded mortgages homes that are with value the home higherthe than whatofthe home is falling andbeing no way for the worth, are compounded with problem the value of growing. the home owner to sell it. That is still the But, strangely,falling there isand still no one way sectorfor that is owner to sell That problem is still growing. unaffected byit.the downturn: custom work on But, strangely, there and is still sector of that is existing mega-estates, theone creation new unaffected theAssociates, downturn:a custom work the on ones. Bulginbyand firm serving existing mega-estates, andthe thelast creation of new top end building needs for 25 years, has ones. Bulgin and Associates, a firm serving the not seen a downturn yet, perhaps due to the top end building needs for the last 25 years, has three-year time lag on their continuing 15 projnot seen a downturn yet,range perhaps due to isthe ects. However new long planning a three-year time lag on their continuing 15 projtouch softer. ects. However would new long planning a A conclusion haverange to be that whenisthe touch softer. various economic markets stabilize, and when a A conclusion would have to be that when the system to market the ”toxic assets” and value various economic markets stabilize, and when a them comes into being, stability will occur. system to market the ”toxic assets” and value Then, activity on all housing will pick up, slowthem comes into being, stability will occur. ly at first. Perhaps the first properties to move Then, activity on all housing will pick up, slowwill be in the high end housing sector because, ly at first. Perhaps the first properties to move in the F. Scott “Thebecause, rich are will bewords in theofhigh end Fitzgerald, housing sector different.” What he didn’t say was, “and in the words of F. Scott Fitzgerald, “The richthey are still have lots of serious money.” different.” What he didn’t say was, “and they
S a l e s BAMAGANSETT etween 12/22/2008
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senior financial analyst at Bankrate.com, reportedly said “More downanalyst is the big senior money financial at reason people reportedly aren’t taking Bankrate.com, said [jumbo mortgages] outthe … big It “More money down is takes creditaren’t but you need reasongood people taking 30% down or more, out and … even [jumbo mortgages] It those are paying an intertakes people good credit but you need est of more than 7%.” 30%rate down or more, and even Potential hear those people buyers are paying an about interthe lowest years — some est rate of rates more in than 7%.” asPotential low as 4.5% — buthear where are buyers about they? Onlyrates people with—nearly the lowest in years some as low as — butperfect where are perfect if 4.5% not 100% credit scores can they? and Onlyexpect peopleany with nearly apply sort of positive results. perfect if not 100% perfect credit scores can Not to mention, those rates apply to lower sums, apply and expect any sort of positive results. not jumbos. Not to mention, rates apply to lower sums, Recently, the those Suffolk District Attorney has not jumbos. begun to investigate a possible mortgage fraud, Recently, from the Suffolk District Attorney has stemming a Westhampton firm where begun tofor investigate a years possible mortgage records the last 30 were seized. fraud, These stemming from a Westhampton firm where reports don’t exactly instill consumer confirecordsReacting for the last years were seized. These dence. to 30 this comment, the Merrill reports Senior don’t exactly instill consumer confiLynch V.P. said, “That’s true, but it’s dence.more Reacting to this comment, thenot Merrill about than confidence. It’s about waitLynch Senior V.P. said, “That’s true, but it’s ing to blow the money many were given and, about more than confidence. It’s about not waitquite frankly, have no clue on how to replace. ing to blow the money many were given and, They don’t know how to recreate the $90 million quite frankly, have no clue on how to replace. that their grandfather left them. Some have lost They don’t know how to recreate the $90 million trust in people like me because they think I that their grandfather left them. Some have lost gave bad advice, not seeing they the market’s trust them in people like me because think I downturn Who saw this coming?” gave them...bad advice, not mess seeing the market’s Martin ...Mayer, the Institute downturn Who saw thisBrookings mess coming?”
SHELTER SHELTER ISLAND ISLAND
Lucy & Curtis R Schmitt to Bryan & Beth Hanypsiak, 46 Country Club Dr., 885,000 Lucy & Curtis R Schmitt to Bryan & Beth Hanypsiak, 46 Country Club Dr., 885,000
75,000 Giuseppe 975,000 Giuseppe & & Cristina Cristina Como Como to to Landers Landers Family Family Trust, Trust, 800 800 Lakeside Lakeside Dr., Dr., 9
Robert to Laurel Laurel Stone Stone Supply Supply Plus Plus Inc, Inc, 7055 7055 Main Main Rd., Rd., 825,000 Robert G G Lauriguet Lauriguet to 825,000
Carol Carol Anne Anne DiPaolo DiPaolo to to Maria Maria A AV Varrichio, 945,000 arrichio, 28 28 Ditch Ditch Plains Plains Road, Road, 945,000
Glenn d, 71 71 Glenmore Glenmore A Avenue, 927,500 Glenn Behr Behr to to Peter Peter & & Jeanne Jeanne Leonar Leonard, venue, 927,500
Pulte Pulte Homes Homes LLC LLC to to Robin Robin M M& & Paul Paul Drucker, Drucker, 57 57 Samantha Samantha Circle, Circle, 502,000 502,000
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JUMP DAN'S PAPERS, February 13, 2009 Page 2 www.danshamptons.com friend gave me a wonderfully high figure, and Like it or not, there are certain things about their “entitled” passengers. JUMP this terrible economy that are good news. then said that was just for the land. When I As one mayor said, not long ago, “If they
complete reversal — she supported legislation aimed at keeping guns out of the hands of criminals, and voted in alliance with McCarthy on a gun-related bill. Earlier this month, after meeting with parents of a Brooklyn high school senior who was shot to death, Gillibrand vowed to work to end illegal gun trafficking. On civil unions, Gillibrand has not changed her stance, in fact she has come out (so to speak) in support of not only unions but full gay marriage. Not surprising, Gillibrand’s recent downstate education has left some of her upstate supporters disappointed. Some accuse her of
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 19 www.danshamptons.com
Who’s Renting What, for How Much? By David Lion Rattiner In the good old days people thought you were crazy if you dared try to negotiate a Hamptons rental. If you couldn’t afford it, see ya later pal. There are plenty who could. Haggling was seen as a weakness, an embarrassment. Renters paid what landlords asked and that was that. A lot can happen when banks go belly up. The stock market as of this writing is at 7,400, the country is the leader of a worldwide recession, and the prices of some of the choicest Hamptons properties for sale have been halved. And those with cash are haggling. This has caused a slower start to the rental season, a push for lower prices and more creativity on the part of landlords looking to rent. James Keogh, a real estate agent at Prudential Douglas Elliman in East Hampton, explained, “What I’ve seen so far is that it is a bit of a slower start in terms of deals, but there have been a lot of inquiries about rentals.” How low will landlords go? While it is true that prices of rentals will be lower compared to last season, what’s the limit? Will the hagglers expecting a 40-50% reduction from last year get it? According to one landlord, “It’s not gonna happen. I’d rather enjoy the house myself.” Another question in the market this year is: who, exactly, is renting? “We’re seeing a lot of the same types of people as last year,” said Keogh, “but they might want to rent for just a month, or split a rental with a couple. I think short term rentals are going to be huge this year.”
One demographic change this year is that there are fewer Europeans vacationers headed to our shores. Last year, thanks to a strong Euro against the dollar, Europeans came to the Hamptons to take advantage of the exchange rate. Now the dollar is much stronger against the Euro, and on top of that, financial markets and economic indicators in Europe say recession. Many “serial renters” have also disappeared from the scene. One East Hampton homeowner, requesting anonymity, normally rents his home for $25,000 a month in the summer, and has had the same renter for the last five years. That renter opted out this year (he worked for hedge fund that no longer exists), so the house is on the market with no recent bites. “I understand that I’m not going to get what I got last year,” he said. “I’d really just like to figure out what the actual market value is instead of being in a stalemate.” Which leads back to the pricing issue. “Landlords are somewhat flexible this year, but they must be willing to get the deal done rather than wait to make the last penny,” said Paul Brennan, the regional manager for the Hamptons at Prudential. There are people with money who want to rent, but because of the economy, they’re doing their best to negotiate down. The real question is: Are they willing to miss out on a Hamptons summer? “Probably not,” says Keogh. “The closer it gets to the season the fear of being in the hot city all summer sets in and
somehow people will find the money to rent,” said Beth Troy, an agent at Town & Country Real Estate in East Hampton. On the issue of what is renting, Troy said, “There’s so much inventory that renters can get exactly what they want, where they want, if they’re willing to pay a fair price.” That includes Jersey Governor Corzine’s Sagaponack manse — $900K for the season. And some of those folks want the North Fork, where top producer and Corcoran Senior Vice President Sheri Winter Clarry is used to haggling. “I’ve always found that renters have haggled, especially when they are going in early,” she said. Interestingly, Clarry has noticed another trend among who is renting: potential buyers who have become interested in renting instead, with intentions of buying next year — possibly on the North Fork. “The North Fork market has never been as high in terms of price and in terms of percentage increases as the South Fork. I’ve been seeing a lot more people interested in buying here and wanting to learn about the area,” said Clarry. On the South Fork, Troy concurred that the same is happening. “A lot of people are renting to position themselves to buy this summer. We all know that we’re either at the bottom of the market or very close, so the hope is, if you rent for a good price this summer you could be poised for the deal of the century — able to buy your perfect forever home in a place where most people only dream of living.”
EVERYTHING OVER A MILLION Sales Between 12/22/2008 The most reliable source for real estate information
Scott O'Neil to Michelle Martha Hobart, 93 Barnes Hole Road, 3,100,000
Kevin & Barbara J McLaughlin to Erika Hecht, 26 Suffolk Street, 1,150,000
David Carmichael to Bruce Paltrow Administrative Trust, 200 Bluff Road, 2,800,000
Now w Available!
> All Residential and Commercial closed sales in your area
Shirley Cernichiar to Peter A Poelzlbauer, 9 Chester Ave, 1,225,000
HDA Parish LLC to Robert Tillis, 34 Parrish Pond Lane 3,450,000
Robert Rufino to Laura M & Kurt M Steltenpohl, 162 Hildreth Lane, 1,485,000
238 OTR Associates LLC to Town of Southampton, 238 Old Town Rd., 2,600,000
M-GBC LLC to Metro Terminals of Long Island LLC, Grumman Blvd, 1,500,000
Hamptons Little Neck LLC to South Crossing LLC, 9 Pond Crossing #15, 1,349,000
Charles Gambetta to Marie Gambetta Trust, 65 Whippoorwill Lane, 1,100,000
Estate of Douglas F Creighton to Joseph Battaglia, 2000 Hobart Rd, 2,400,000
Richard A Cavett to County of Suffolk,165 DeForest Road, 18,000,000
Mark Caligiuri to Nadia Abuel-Haj, 69 Swans Neck Lane, 2,600,000
John P Kehoe to Harvest Moon Beach House -63 Cleveland Dr, 2,040,000
Estate of Robert Watson Munford to Martin Guy Kern, 1833 Deerfield Rd, 1,350,000
Regina Deutsch Trust to Edward Bulgin, 11 Mashomuck Drive, 2,500,000
Dimitri Boylan to Louis, Jason & Alexander Taic, 570 Dune Road, 3,990,000
> The most up-to-date information available The most comprehensive reporting methods available, delivered right to your inbox every week.
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EAST QUOGUE MONTAUK
> A weekly list of mortgage Lis Pendens filings
Stephen Levine to Ronald W Goldberg, 240 Narrow Lane East, 1,500,000
3234 Kellis Pond West LLC to IGM Realty LLC, 34 West Pond Drive, 5,062,500
Accurate, up-to-date, affordable, on-line information about all real estate transactions in your community. Our weekly reports contain:
Patrick J Badolato to Michael Schessel, 20 Lake Drive, 1,150,000
Of Not Quite A Million During This PeriodV CUTCHOGUE
Geraldine Meaney to Michael Heagerty, 10550 Nassau Point Rd, 950,000
Debra Fahey to Peter M Schembri, 1425 Sound View Road, 998,100
Heather H & Carlton Roberts to Deborah Dellis, 36960 Main Rd, 510,000
Alettha Wendy to Yvonne M & Sal R Varano, 1540 Robinson Lane, 708,000
Jacqueline Krentzel to Matthew Setzer, 7 Friese Drive, 500,000
Heater Trust to Kathleen & Cyrille Briancon, 6130 Indian Neck Lane, 690,000
DKS Limited Partnership to Dorothy M & Charles D Reid, 160 5th St #30F, 690,000
Joseph D Ciampa to Rose & Dominick Ciampa, 18 Dune Road, 544,000
Deborah Lovett to Preacher Properties Inc, 220 East Montauk Hwy., 970,000
Riverhead Reeves Associates LLC to Maricarmen Milian-Perez, 111 Bellflower Ct., 517,000
Linda S Morrison (Referee) to Wells Fargo Bank, 3 Bay Avenue, 545,300
Lucy & Curtis R Schmitt to Bryan & Beth Hanypsiak, 46 Country Club Dr., 885,000
Robert G Lauriguet to Laurel Stone Supply Plus Inc, 7055 Main Rd., 825,000
Giuseppe & Cristina Como to Landers Family Trust, 800 Lakeside Dr., 975,000
Carol Anne DiPaolo to Maria A Varrichio, 28 Ditch Plains Road, 945,000
Glenn Behr to Peter & Jeanne Leonard, 71 Glenmore Avenue, 927,500
Pulte Homes LLC to Robin M & Paul Drucker, 57 Samantha Circle, 502,000
Data Provided by Long Island Real Estate Report
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 20 www.danshamptons.com
(continued from page 15)
inherited from her grandfather, according to her attorney, William T. LaVelle of Patchogue. At the Montauk Laundromat the mood was mixed. A local businessowner, who went to school with Gaines, couldn’t get past the human side of a well-known and liked woman doing something very bad, and now going to jail. “It’s tragic,” she said, “it’s very tragic.” At the beer store next door, someone associated with the Montauk fire department said, “Now she can do her time and get on with her life. These last few years have been hard on her and all of us who know her.” No one can quite understand how or why Gaines did what she did — including Gaines herself who reportedly said she knew that what she was doing was wrong, but didn’t know how to stop or “get out of” a pattern of writing Montauk Fire Department checks to pay her own expenses. The one-to-three-year sentence will be served, perhaps shortened for good behavior. This shamed daughter of Montauk will return home to both her friends and the people she wronged. She will spend many nights looking at bars and walls thinking about what she did. In black and white, Terri Gaines is not a victim — she is a convicted felon. But those who live in Montauk know her also as a neighbor, schoolmate, mother, daughter, friend. She did a huge wrong and luckily she had the resources to make restitution. The woman at the Laundromat summed up one view of it. “She’s a good person who did a really bad thing.”
(continued from page 13)
one weekend morning) traveled to edit and publish Murdoch’s overseas tabloid, The National Star, in Australia and Britain and then when Murdoch bought The New York Post, came back to New York to begin editing “Page Six,” which he named and either founded or co-founded (depending upon who told the story.) In 1977, he began his social column in Advertising Age, which continued until two weeks before his passing. In 1984, Crain’s New York Business started up and he ran a second column concurrently with the one in Advertising Age. Two years later, he began writing profiles for Parade magazine. His last one, on Kevin Bacon, appeared on February 15. Around 1990, at the age of 60, Brady began a second career, writing books. He wrote novels about society, many set in East Hampton, where he had a summer home in the Georgica section. (He could often be seen jogging along the lanes there in the mornings.) Others were about his time in the Marines. His best seller was the memoir The Coldest War (1990), which was followed by The Marines of Autumn (2000), The Marine (2003), The Scariest Place in the World (2005) and Hero of the Pacific: The Life of Legendary Marine John Basilone, which will be published in November. Brady was a handsome man of great dignity, intelligence and vigor. He lived long, loved friends and family to the fullest, and made a considerable contribution to contemporary America.
Call for Your Plant Health Care Program for 2009
(continued from page 15)
bottom of Moriches Bay, on the Southampton side, is property administered by the Southampton Trustees. And the practice of affixing or dropping certain things to the bottom is reserved for the residents of that Town. Over the years there have been frequent challenges to the rights given to the Town Trustees. But as you might imagine, any law that has withstood challenges for 320 years is very likely in good standing. The Trustees have never lost. As for the claim that whatever the King decided 300 years ago is moot and beside the point, some in Southampton have said that if Brookhaven believes that, they ought to go to London and take that up with Queen Elizabeth. If she wants to revoke these laws, she can do so. All she has to do is find the old law, which is known as the Dongan Patent, and write a letter declaring it revoked. They also argue that there is plenty of Moriches Bay and other bays in Brookhaven that the local residents can use. Unfortunately, because Brookhaven rode its trustees out on a rail, there is nothing to prevent the Southampton fishermen from fishing in Brookhaven. Up in northeastern Connecticut, there is a lake with the longest name in the world. It isake Chargoggagoggmanchauggagoggchaubunagungamaugg, which, in the Algonquin Indian Language, means You Fish on Your Side and I Fish on My Side and We Both Fish in the Middle. Too bad about that.
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 21 www.danshamptons.com
Photo Page Editor: Maria Tennariello
Layout Design: Joel Rodney
THE 2009 NIGHTLIFE AWARDS Christine Ebersole and Billy Stritch, who performed for Guild Hall at East Hampton Point last season won outstanding Caberet Duo at Scott Siegel's Nightlife Awards.
Rex Reed Marilyn Maye, Scott Siegel
Judy Gold, Tovah Feldshuh
Larry Gatlin, Tommy Tune, Keith Carradine
Mike Birbiglia, Barbara Siegel
THE DRAMA LEAGUE GALA Broadway producers Stewart F. Lane and Bonnie Comley, who make East Hampton their home each summer were honored at The Drama League Annual Benefit Gala, a star-studded Musical Celebration of Broadway at The Rainbow Room atop Rockefeller Plaza.
Lee Roy Reams, CeCe Black
The Lane Family
A MIRROR OF MODERN EMOTION
Chita Rivera, Brian Stokes Mitchell
RENEWAL OF VOWS AT GURNEY’S Debbie Tuma
About fifty couples, from all over Long Island, renewed their wedding vows at The exhibit at the Parrish Museum consisted of fifteen recognized contemporary artists Gurney’s Inn Resort & Spa in Montauk, on Valentine’s Day. Judge James who created paintings, sculpture, installations, video, and films that stress emotions. Ketcham, of Montauk, performed the ceremony, under a white tulle arch. The couThis intriguing show romanticizes the "depressing reality of contemporary life." What ples received red roses, champagne and wedding cake. a coincidence for this timely exhibit!
April Gornik & Eric Fischl
Petah Coyne, Alicia & Dennis Longwell
Robert Lehman, Leslie Tonkonow
SPECIAL EVENING BENEFIT
Priscilla Lopez & Olympia Dukakis
Matt Stamm, Brad Margusn, Cade Margus
Ann & Dan Duprey
Pat & Doug Mercer
Donna & Tom Cashman
Ginger Propper The A-T Children's Project was thrilled to have an SRO crowd for its 14th annual "A Very Special Evening" Benefit at the Clark Studio Theatre at Lincoln Center, hosted by its two wonderful supporters, Olympia Dukakis and Priscilla Lopez. Congratulations to Eric Weinberger, Benefit Chairperson of Watermill for the record success of this year’s event.
Leo Ash Evens, Barbara Feldon, Eric H. Weinberger
Judge James Ketcham, Amy Dowden & Roger Pena
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 22 www.danshamptons.com
The Restaurant at Four Doors Down 10960 Main Road, Mattituck, 631-298-8311 the orzo, chicken and vegetables were nicely cooked. From the entrees we selected the shrimp scampi and the veal marsala. The large shrimp were expertly cooked in olive oil, garlic and butter but we both agreed that they were a delight. The large plate of spaghetti that came with the dish was everything that spaghetti should be and the sweet potato fries were acclaimed as some of the best ever and very addictive! My veal comprised of three large, thick and tender cutlets and the mushroom and marsala sauce was good. It was so nice to have perfectly al dente asparagus and oven roasted small red potatoes to accompany the veal. And based on this portion, no one ever goes away hungry from Four Doors Down. Apart from the dishes we ate, the remainder of the menu offered something for everyone with four different homemade sauces and four different types of pasta, four shrimp, four veal dishes plus ribs, pulled pork, fish and chips and steak. Their chili, that unfortunately we just did not have room to taste, won the
North Fork Environmental Council’s Chili Cook-Off in 2006 and 2007. Then there are several salads, quesadillas, burgers, wraps and paninis, plus a kids menu for this really is a kid friendly restaurant. Desserts always feature a cheesecake and a variety of pies but we selected to sample the chocolate ambrosia cake, which was a decadently rich and satisfying way to finish up. The restaurant is also capable of taking care of up to 75 people for parties, reunions, showers or functions of all types and the sports bar has a number of TV’s and the bar menu is available until late. Appetizers are priced from $4.95 for a cup of chili to $10.95; paninis are $9.95 and dinner entrees range from $14.95 to $23.95 and include the choice of soup or salad. The wine list is predominately Long Island and a glass of wine is only $4 to $5 and you can get a bottle from $14 and up, again a very sensible approach to pricing and allowing people to continue to go out and enjoy a restaurant meal.
Motorcoach Service between
GREENPORT TEA COMPANY
The North Fork & New York City Winter/Spring Schedule Effective Thurs., Jan. 8 through Wed., May 6, 2009
5:30 5:35 5:40 5:42 5:50 6:00 6:05 6:10 6:20 6:25 6:30 6:35 6:40 6:45
— — — — 8:05 8:15 8:20 8:25 8:35 8:40 8:45 8:50 8:55 9:00
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— 9:35 9:40 9:42 9:50 10:00 10:05 10:10 10:20 10:25 10:30 10:35 10:40 10:45
Airport Connection Manhattan
On select trips, North Fork passengers may be required to transfer in Manorville. This trip arrives approximately 20 minutes earlier on Saturday and Sunday.
Open Wednesday - Sunday 10am - 5pm
Manhattan/86th Manhattan/69th Manhattan/59th Manhattan/44th Airport Connection
AM LIGHT PM BOLD
119a Main St. Greenport • 631-477-8744
‡ 7 Days
Wed thru Fri
Jan-Mar Fri, Sun & Mon April Thurs thru Mon
7:20 7:25 7:30 8:00 8:20
9:35 9:40 9:45 10:00 10:20
11:20 11:25 11:30 12:00 12:20
1:20 1:25 1:30 2:00 2:25
3:20 3:25 3:30 4:00 4:25
5:20 5:25 5:30 6:00 6:25
6:20 6:25 6:30 7:00 7:25
7:50 7:55 8:00 8:30 8:50
9:40 9:45 9:50 9:55 10:00 10:05 10:15 10:20 10:25 10:35 10:45 10:50 10:55
11:40 11:45 11:50 11:55 12:00 12:05 12:15 12:20 12:25 12:35 12:45 12:50 12:55
1:40 1:45 1:50 1:55 2:00 2:05 2:15 2:20 2:25 2:35 — — —
3:40 3:45 3:50 3:55 4:00 4:05 4:15 4:20 4:25 4:35 4:45 4:50 4:55
6:15‡ 6:20‡ 6:25‡ 6:30‡ 6:35‡ 6:40‡ 6:50‡ 6:55‡ 7:00‡ 7:10‡ — — —
7:45 7:50 7:55 8:00 8:05 8:10 8:20 8:25 8:30 8:40 — — —
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10:10 10:15 10:20 10:25 10:30 10:35 10:45 10:50 10:55 11:05 — — —
To North Fork
Tanger Outlet Riverhead Aquebogue Jamesport Laurel Mattituck Cutchogue Peconic Southold Greenport East Marion Orient Village Orient Point
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2:30 2:35 2:40 2:42 2:50 3:00 3:05 3:10 3:20 3:25 3:30 3:35 3:40 3:45
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By Roy Bradbrook This is truly a restaurant designed to welcome people who are looking for a good value served in pleasant surroundings. Known to many as a haven for lovers of German food, now there is a new chef in charge of the kitchen and head chef, Jay Stearns has designed a menu based on Italian and good old fashioned comfort food to carry on sending out patrons replete and happy after their meal, The restaurant is open for lunch and dinner, seven days a week, and also has a separate bar area that has built up a great reputation for its convivial atmosphere and good drinks. Certainly the traditional martini and glass of Martha Clara chardonnay that we sipped while making our dining choices hit the spot - indeed the martini was one of the best we had tasted for some time and you can never go wrong with a wine from Martha Clara. Apart from a wide selection of appetizers on the regular menu, they always feature some daily specials and we opted for the fried lobster ravioli with a pesto sauce and the baked clams. Thepesto sauce was delicious, the baked clams were moist and full of flavor and are highly recommended. The soup of the day was chicken with orzo and as we shared a bowl we agreed that this was a soup to really savor. The broth was fragrant and without any hint of greasiness and
for Online Reservations, Information and Value Pack orders
(631) 283-4600 (212) 362-8400 1198151
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 23 www.danshamptons.com
Pasta Making At Diliberto Vineyard By Phyllis Lombardi Never. They never ever cooked up some pasta. And even if they did, they would have called it spaghetti. My two grandmas clung to their past when it came to food. Grandma Safarik made German stuff like sauerbraten. Nana Smith stuck with corned beef. Even in my own childhood home, pasta was a rarity. Occasionally my mom splurged and bought some macaroni salad at Braren’s Delicatessen down the street (never heard the word deli back then). And when Mom made beef soup, she put in those skinny noodles. But that was it. No simmered sauce on the back burner, no al dente. Then I went away to college. Ever so sophisticated, I discovered lasagna, manicotti, ravioli. All this at a Friday-night, no-tablecloth pizza place in Westchester. Further pasta education continued when I married, acquiring a husband as well as a recipe for pasta fagioli. I loved ’em both. Still, realizing I’m not quite Rachel Ray in the kitchen, I moved quickly when I heard of a pasta-making demonstration right here on the North Fork. Not only that, but the demo was to be given by Grandma. She wasn’t one of my grandmas, of course, but she was somebody’s grandma and that was good enough for me. So off to Diliberto Vineyard and Winery I went. On Manor Lane in Jamesport, the vineyard is owned by a terrific husband/wife team – Sal and Maryann Diliberto. Sal confessed right away that he’s the grandma who’d be doing the pasta-making. So grandma is really a grandpa. Sal said he remembers all his older female relatives in his Queens childhood “in the kitchen on Sunday mornings, making pasta.” That’s why he calls himself grandma. Fine. Over that hurdle and we were ready to go. But not before I met Jessica Green, a 2007 Mattituck High School graduate and assistant to the Dilibertos. Jessica said she loves her job and I would find out why very soon. The demo took place in the vineyard’s tasting room. Sal, in a bright blue limoncello apron straight from Sorrento, positioned himself behind a great big table. Pasta ingredients were on a shelf behind him. This day’s pasta was gnocchi so there were things like potatoes, flour, eggs, salt, pepper, parmesan cheese, and nutmeg. Sal ground the nutmeg right there in front of us. All the while he worked the gnocchi dough, Sal talked. About everything. The history of tomatoes, for instance. Or about his mother, Carmela, who was born in Italy and inspired all this cooking. “It’s in the genes,” claimed Sal. Carmela was born in Dugenta, near Naples, and Sal and Maryann visit relatives there pretty regularly. For a moment Sal’s musings included baseball. Then it was back to pasta and the merits of a pasta-making machine. Sal says he prefers hand-cutting. Well, with the gnocchi dough kneaded, Sal was ready for the cutting. According to Sal, gnocchi dough doesn’t need to “rest” as long as regular pasta dough. Good. That meant we could sample sooner. And just who would be sampling? From Mattituck came Elise and Bob Passeggio. They’d brought friends with them – Joe and Joanne O’Neill from Valley Stream. Joe got right up at that floury table with Sal (yes, he washed his hands first) and began rolling out the gnocchi dough. “I had to try it even though I’m Irish,” said Joe. I was concerned about Joe. Joanne took several pictures of her husband at work with Sal. I suspect Joe will have to follow through and start cooking when he gets home.
Now for the sauce, a basil pesto sauce, made by Sal and so good. Jessica served the gnocchi and sauce in delicate white dishes. “Ah, great,” came from all over the room. Especially from Nancy Ziino of Moriches and Andi Green of Holbrook. They looked so pleased I think they may take up residence at Diliberto Vineyard. I thanked Sal as I left. “My pleasure” was his response. And
it’s obvious the vineyard is his pleasure. As for cleanup? When I asked about that, Maryann simply said “Guess.” But no question about the success of this North Fork pasta afternoon. It was happy and delicious. Only one disappointment. Sal sang no Italian opera selections. “He’s got a good voice for opera,” said Maryann. Well, maybe next time. Ciao.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 24 www.danshamptons.com
North Fork Events FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 27 PERFORMANCE OF PETER PAN- At 7 p.m. and Saturday, Feb. 28, 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. check out Greenport High School for their show, ‘Peter Pan,’ featuring students flying on stage. This will be a lot of fun. Friday night and Saturday matinee, $10; VIP $15 both nights. Saturday night, $12. Pre-sale for all shows, $8. 631-323-1341. NORTH FORK COMMUNITY THEATRE PRESENTS- Mattituck, Friday-Saturday, Feb. 27-28, March 5-7, 12-14, 8 p.m.; Sunday, March 1, 8, 15, 2:30 p.m.— Check out the performance of ‘Labor Day,’ by A. R. Gurney, directed by Terry Brockbank, produced by Laura Jones. Tickets, $15. 631-298-4500, nfct.com. THE LONG ISLAND SCIENCE CENTER- Located on 11 West Main St., Riverhead, from 5-8 p.m. enjoy Family Fun Night. Play science games, play dinosaur bingo or Fetch. Admission: adults, $2; children, $5. Admission: adults, $2; children, $5. 631-208-8000, lisciencecenter.org. 631-208-8000, lisciencecenter.org. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28 NORTH FORK FARMING DISCUSSION- 4 p.m., Farming’s Future on the North Fork, discussion by Peconic Land Trust vice president Tim Caufield, presented by Oysterponds Historical Society; at Peconic Landing Auditorium, Greenport. Free. 631-477-3800, ext. 241. COMEDY CONCERT- 1-2 p.m., Opus Ditty Family Concert features comedic duo at Southold High School auditorium; shared program with Southold, Floyd Memorial and Cutchogue-New Suffolk libraries. For all ages. Free. 631-765-2077. RIVERHEAD IDOL- 7 p.m.: Riverhead Idol for middle and high school students at Vail-Leavitt Music Hall sponsored by Riverhead Youth Bureau Advisory Board. This year’s theme is 1960s. Advance, $5; at door, $7. 631369-6756. YOUTH DRAMA WORKSHOP AND PERFORMANCE- Saturdays, Feb. 28, March 7 and 14, 10-11:30 a.m.: Youth drama workshop for grades 3-6 at Cutchogue United Methodist Church for original musical “Rainbow Promises” to be performed Sunday, March 15, 3 p.m. Free. Enroll at 631-734-6033. SILENT CLOWN PERFORMANCE- 11 a.m.: Chip Bryant, vaudevillian silent clown; interactive performance in style of Charlie Chaplin and Buster Keaton, for all ages. Clowning, mime, juggling, magic, puppetry and music. At Riverhead Human Resource/Senior Center, Aquebogue. Free. 631-722-4444, ext. 737, 732. MAGICAL DINNER EVENING- 6 p.m.: ‘A Truly Magical Evening,’ Annual Principal’s Dinner hosted by McGann-Mercy High School at Giorgio’s at Fox Hill,
Baiting Hollow. Cocktails, dinner, silent auction, entertainment and dancing to live music. Tickets, $125 pp. RSVP by Feb. 20. 631-727-5900, ext. 35, or www.mcgannmercy.org. SEALS OF LONG ISLAND- View winter harbor seal populations throughout Hempstead Bay Offered by the Riverhead Foundation for Marine Research and Preservation. For reservations call (631) 369-9840 www.riverheadfoundation.org. BEACH GLASS JEWLERY- 1:00 – 3:00 p.m. or 3:30 – 5:30 p.m. Beach Glass Jewelry. If you’ve ever wanted to create your own jewelry, this class is for you. Allow your artistic ability to soar by creating your own jewelry from nature using beach glass, seashells and other natural materials. Kermit W. Graf Building, Riverhead $25. 631767-5142 or email@example.com. SUNDAY, MARCH 1 THE LONG ISLAND SCIENCE CENTER- 11 a.m.4 p.m., Riverhead, ‘Monkey Around’ with science; learn facts about primates, difference between monkeys, apes and chimpanzees, how and where they live, play monkey game and create monkey craft to take home. Admission: adults, $2; children, $5. 631-208-8000, lisciencecenter.org. 631-208-8000, lisciencecenter.org. THE FLOYD MEMORIAL LIBRARY- Greenport, 3 p.m.—Yeats In Love: Songs, Poems and Letters, written by Mel Mendelssohn; musical director, Dee Laveglia; featuring Rebekah White, Jere Jacob and Mel Mendelsson. Free. 631-477-0660. SPAGHETTI DINNER FUNDRAISER- 2-7 p.m.: Spaghetti dinner hosted by family of William Blasko, 5thgrade student at Greenport Elementary School, to fund his trip to Australia as a member of People to People Student Ambassador program; at Triangle Yacht Club, Greenport. Tickets, $12; must be age 21 and up. RSVP: 631-477-2990. TUESDAY, MARCH 3 NFCT AUDITIONS- Auditions for the NFCT's 'Sound of Music' will be held on Tues 3/3 and Weds. 3/4 at 6 pm for children, and 7:30 pm for adults. Auditions also by appt. Roles for men and women and girls age 16, 13, 9, 7, 5, and boys age 17, 14, 10. Be prepared to sing a song and read from the script. An accompanist will be provided. For more info, please contact Director, Dave Markel at 631765-8133. Auditions take place at the theater, please arrive on time. THURSDAY, MARCH 5 MEDITATION AT PECONIC RIVER YOGAThursdays March 5, 12, and 19th. 7:15 - 8:30 pm. A 3 part
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workshop with kate Buhler at Peconic River Yoga. $50 for series. $20 per class. March 5th, 7:15 p.m. - 8:30 p.m. Peconic River Yoga, 320 East Main St., Riverhead, 631369-9569. FRIDAY, MARCH 6 WEEKEND CELEBRITY CHEF PACKAGECelebrity Chef at the Harvest Inn B & B featuring Marco Borghese. This includes an early check in at the Harvest Inn, 2 nights accomodation, a multi-course breakfast on Saturday morning, a spectacular brunch on Sunday, and a special tour and tasting at the Borghese estate. Call the Harvest Inn B & B at 631-765-9412. SATURDAY, MARCH 7 NORTH FORK COMMUNITY THEATRE PRESENTS- Mattituck, Friday-Saturday, Feb. 27-28, March 5-7, 12-14, 8 p.m.; Sunday, March 1, 8, 15, 2:30 p.m.— Check out the performance of ‘Labor Day,’ by A. R. Gurney, directed by Terry Brockbank, produced by Laura Jones. Tickets, $15. 631-298-4500, nfct.com. SHAMROCKIN’ AT THE VAIL LEAVITT- 7:30-9:30 p.m.: Shamrockin’ at the Vail-Leavitt benefit concert fundraiser for Maureen’s Haven features upbeat Celtic sounds from Peconic Warpipes bagpiper Tim Kelly, the Mulvihill-Lynch Irish Dancers and Irish rockers U2 Nation. Doors open at 7 p.m. Advance, $20; at door, $25. 631-369-0063, 631-298-4145, firstname.lastname@example.org. MARCH 9 HOT DOG DINNER AND CARNIVAL- Purim Hot Dog Dinner & Carnival. Temple Israel of Riverhead, 490 Northville Tpke., Riverhead. 5:30 pm, followed by the reading of the Megillah. Kids & adults: come in costume! For information please call the Temple office: 631-7273191. ONGOING EVENTS OUTSTANDING SALE – Main Road Home in Cutchogue is having a 20-50% off Sale on all household and gift items in the store! A portion of the proceeds will help sponsor the Cutchogue Canine Classic to be held at Castello di Borghese this coming May 16, 2009. ANYONE can enter their dog in this Festive Event, designed to raise proceeds for and awareness of our local animal groups. For more information, call 631-734-7865 or email email@example.com WEIGHT LOSS – The second Tuesday of every month, Dr. Russ L’HommeDieu, a physical therapist, holds a free weight management lecture & discussion session for people fighting similar weight loss problems. The discussion is moderated by Dr. Russ, who has upheld a 200-pound weight loss himself. Space is limited. For more information, contact New Life in Progress at 888-446-7764. HEALTHY COOKING MADE QUICK & EASY – The second Friday of every month, a Quick and Easy Healthy Cooking demonstration is being offered. The demo will be done by Dr. Russ L’HommeDieu, DPT; a certified Wellness Coach – who has himself, maintained an over 200 pound weight loss for the last four years. This would be a great place to get started with new ideas on how to cook and eat healthier. He will be offering some GREAT ideas on how to cook healthy for the whole week when you just don’t have that much time. He will also be explaining all the great health benefits of including Whole Grains in your diet. If you eat, you don’t want to miss this! Space is limited. Reservations required. Small materials fee. Call to reserve your spot! 888-446-7764. REIKI CIRCLES- Reiki Circles Monday Nights @ Grace Episcopal Church Last Monday of the month, meetings are held at Peconic Bay Medical Center. For more Information, contact Ellen J. McCabe at (631) 7272072 SKATEBOARDING – Great skate park in Greenport offering ramps and a half pipe. Call 631-477-2385 for hours. INDIAN MUSEUM – In Southold, open Sundays from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Call 631-765-5577. CUSTER OBSERVATORY– Weather permitting Custer staff will be on hand to assist visitors in observing the night sky using their telescopes. From sunset until midnight in Southold. Call 631-765-2626. MEDITATION – Buddhist meditations on Monday evenings at 7 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church on Main Street in Southold. Call 631-949-1377.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 25 www.danshamptons.com
Life S tyle
By Janet Flora
Let There Be HIGHLIGHT! The days may still be darker, and while you long for spring and signs of color you can give yourself a lift by making your hair a bit lighter and brighter. Jim Clinton, colorist at the Vartali Salon, on East 57 Street in Manhattan, highlights in a way to give you a burst of color without busting your wallet. “I see a lot of woman with highlights just on the top layers of the hair.” According to Clinton this is a mistake, and it tends to look like you just paid for the top layer. Since so many woman have modern, layered cuts, Clinton said, “It’s critical to highlight the underneath layers so that when the hair moves. highlights are still visible.” Since I have medium, length-layered hair I was an ideal candidate. I had been holding off getting my usual half-head of highlights, or a full head of highlights until closer to the spring. But my hair color was starting to look increasingly solid and dull. When I talked to Clinton, he assured me I could have a burst of color, or what he calls “modified highlights” for just $100. This seemed not only reasonable and affordable, but his philosophy of where the highlights should be placed made sense. Jim Clinton has been working as a colorist in highend salons along Fifth Avenue in Manhattan for 21 years, and at Vartali for the past two. “This is the happiest I’ve been at any salon,” he said. As a client
I could certainly see why. my hair: 3 on each side, 5 on The salon is a charming top and 8 in the back. The foilrefuge on the second floor ing took approximately 10 between Park and Madison minutes and they stayed on Avenues. There is no blarfor about 20 minutes. ing music, no factory or In half an hour I was frenzied activity, I felt like I lighter, but most importantly would be cared for and not my hair color was more lost in the crowd. The day I dimensional. This technique was there, Brooke Shields works best when you are was having her hair colgoing just a shade or two ored. She was without an lighter than the base color of entourage, and I probably your hair. And it’s not just for wouldn’t have noticed, but I blondes. You can give any hair came inches away from her color more dimension by using After the highlights. as I was entering the changing this method. room. Vartali has a celebrity client list that includes I was treated to a blow-dry by Antonio Carollo, a the soprano Renee Fleming and many others. But the senior stylist, and my hair looked shiny and healthy; atmosphere, like all the stylists and management is the difference was noticeable, but subtle and I couldlaid back and even a bit humble – so refreshing anyn’t resist the urge to shake my head as if I were in a where on 57 Street. hair commercial. The best part is that I would not One of the secrets to doing modified highlights, need to return for three months. according to Clinton, is to take more generous secJanet Flora writes lifestyle and beauty features, tions of hair spaced farther apart. In addition to creand is a former contributor to Make-up Artist and ating this technique for clients with layered hair, it’s Health magazines. A creative writing teacher and fictime efficient for clients who do not have hours to tion writer, she spends her time in New York and Sag spend in the salon. In total, Clinton used 19 foils in Harbor.
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Tuesday March 24th at the Inn at East Wind
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 26 www.danshamptons.com
President’s Day/Valentine’s Day weekend on the East End had visitors from all over. Every restaurant was packed as well as the stores, where there were shoppers all weekend doing their thing. I was amazed at the amount of cars that were on the road. It kind of cramped my style, but it was good for the economy, so that’s good. Let’s do some shopping. Bernadette O’Brien Fabrics & Interiors Ltd. is closing! Located at 260 Hampton Road in Southampton (631-287-0494), the store has slashed 70% off everything in stock. There are great buys on fine children’s clothing and accessories. If you need sheets, draperies, quilts, furniture and more, this sale will encourage you to spruce up your space before the spring and summer rolls in. Also, note that O’Brien’s custom European workroom will still be fully functional for custom draperies, shades, cushions slipcovers and upholstery. The store is closed on Mondays. Call 631-329-0246 for more information. On Hampton Road in Southampton, stop in at Rum Runner because they’re having a giant “Winter Sale” with 50% to 80% off select home furnishings and accessories. I happen to be a fan of this store and I have never came across a sale like this one. Get going while there is still lots of goodies to choose from. At Sunrise to Sunset on Hill Street in Southampton you will find an amazing “Winter Blowout Sale” in progress featuring all men’s, ladies’, girls’ and boys’ fall and winter clothing at 50% to 70% off. Look for snow boots, sleds (remember them?), shovels, thermal gloves, UGG boots and accessories, and for holiday getaways, snorkel equipment, wetsuits, travel
bags, and a full selection of summer bathing suits and clothing. Also look for name brands such as Quicksilver, Billabong, Lost and Hurley, jackets, pants, sweaters, hoodies and so much more, all under one roof. Casual Home, 375 County Road 39, Montauk Highway, in Southampton, (next door to Windows & Walls Unlimited), is just what it says: casual, comfy, coastal furniture, furnishings and accessories. Right now there’s a floor model sale in progress and now is the time to fill in or start over with an affordable selection that fits everyone’s pocketbook. If it’s on the floor and you like, it’s yours to take home with you or get delivered, most of the time you don’t need to place an order. With over 20 years of experience in this same location, the owners, Ronda and Jim, are always on hand to help you decide and choose a mix of nautical, cottage, traditional and contemporary style that will satisfy all your decorating needs. For information call 631-283-2280. Log onto shopcasualhome.com. On Montauk Highway, at Pier 1 Imports, look for stellar savings with up to 25% off. There are far out buys on storages, organization and everyday basics for home or dorm. Decorative glass containers are $20 to $45, all trunks 20% off, chalkboard jars $10 to $14, dip bowls $7, and there are over 50 lamps on sale and select items at 75% off, so explore the entire collection. If you are looking for Hampton Copy, they have recently moved from Mariner Drive to 190 David White’s Lane in Southampton. They do it all under one roof, business cards, photo restoration, computer repair/upgrades, computer Internet training, Web site
design and hosting, Business forms, rubber stamps, stationary and so much more. For information call 631-287-3135, log onto hamptoncopy.com. Sag Harbor’s The Style Bar Day Spa, at One Bay Street, is warming up with a 10% Senior Discount (age 50 and over) for men and women on all services and retail on Mondays through Wednesdays from now until spring has officially sprung on Wednesday, March 25. All you have to do is show proof of age and you can spend the entire day pampering yourself from head to toe. Get my color ready Sean, I’m there for sure! For information and appointments call 631-7256730. Log onto stylebardayspa.com for an entire list of full services for both men and women. Q. Where in the Hamptons can I find a service that I can have my domestic household linens (sheets, pillow cases, tablecloths, napkins, duvet covers, comforters, etc.) done? – L.G., Watermill, NY A. Ah, I found one for you right in Southampton, called The Laundry Room. It’s located at 84 Main Street #C, (631-283-7767). It’s been a family-operated business for 75 years, and does exactly what you are requesting and more. Boasting that it’s the only onsite laundry in Southampton east, everything is washed and ironed or pressed only, and it serves the entire community. Until next week, Ciao and happy almost end of winter shopping! Having a sale, getting new inventory, are you a new kid on the block? Comments or questions? Please contact me at firstname.lastname@example.org or via fax at 631726-0189. My readers would love to know all about it.
Being Happy about New In-CAR-nations Have you noticed that whenever you’re late for an appointment you always hit every red traffic light and slow traffic? When you have all the time in the world, on the same road, the lights always seem to be with you and traffic is light. Why is it that every time something breaks in your car, or in your home, it’s always on a weekend? Before the electronic toll e-pass, do you remember always dropping part of the change you’ve been clutching in your hand just as you pull up to the toll booth? What about your habit of seriously speeding in your high performance car and getting away with it? However, the next day you get a ticket for doing 45 in a 35 mph zone. If any of these events have happened to you, welcome to the world of Murphy’s Law: “If anything can go wrong, it will.” New cars suffer much less from Murphy’s Law than older models. The most fantastic advancement in new car technology is not fuel injection, disc brakes or
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radial tires, it’s the remote electronic locking and door opening key. It’s sort of a garage door opener for car doors. It wasn’t that long ago that in the winter, when it was below freezing and had rained or snowed, the door locks on your car would freeze solid. You couldn’t even get a car key in the door lock. The solution was to hold a lit match under the key, heat it up and then rapidly force it into the frozen door lock. Sounds simple, but try to do it when it’s snowing, 15 degrees, and the wind is howling. Speaking of lousy weather situations, new cars have windshield wipers that are far superior to the wipers of older cars. SUVs even have a windshield wiper for the back window, a simple idea that was pioneered by Volvo for its 1960s 240 DL station wagon. When the rear wiper first appeared on the Volvo, it was quite a novelty and the butt of many jokes. “Does a Volvo go that fast in reverse?” All ‘40s, ‘50s and ‘60s model American and foreign cars had windshield wipers that were mounted on flimsy chrome plated narrow wiper arms. The wiper blades were delicate narrow strips of rubber that didn’t work very well. I was always impressed by the three wiper blades on the front windshield of the 1960s Jaguar XKE, but my years of experience with XKEs proved that those three wipers weren’t worth a damn in a downpour. When you finally shut them off, at least one of them would jump over the windshield surround and scratch the car. What was wrong with British car manufacturers in those days? All it does is rain over there, and one would think that England would be the country to master the way to make a proper windshield wiper. Today’s cars all have relatively hefty windshield wipers that do a pretty good job. I even like the optional equipment headlight washers on some models. Although overkill and a little silly, they can come in handy in a blizzard at night when your headlights are
getting caked over with road slime. Another thought, why is it you always seem to run out of windshield washer fluid when you need it most? The windshield wiper has been with us since the dawn of the automobile, and the concept is really dated. Isn’t it time for a new way to clean one’s windshield? It used to be a real pain in the neck just to get older cars started on a seriously cold morning. Now, with a bank of computers on board and fuel injection, all one has to do is just turn the key and the car starts every time, all the time. Not to long ago, say 15 or 20 years when most cars had carburetors and chokes, even a good running car would act up on a cold morning. There were all sorts of things drivers had to know. Pump the gas once to set the automatic choke. If the car didn’t start within five or six engine turnovers, you had to wait a few seconds and try all over again. Then there was the dreaded flooded engine, a situation caused either by a bad choke or pumping the accelerator pedal too much. One had to have a talented right foot just to get a car started. If you tried too hard to start it, your battery would go dead. Always a joyous event for a hapless, ice cold car owner. So it’s pretty obvious that today’s cars are much more dependable than cars of the past and they should be. However, cars are still machines and will need service and repair over time. Most of the things that breakdown in new cars are electronic and not mechanical. Remember even the advanced computer “Hal” in Stanley Kubrick’s 2001- A Space Odyssey wouldn’t open the pod door on command. Everyone is driving some really good equipment today, so drive safely with all the ice and snow around and watch out for Murphy. Bob Gelber, an automotive journalist living in the Hamptons, appears regularly on television as an automotive expert. You can email him at email@example.com.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 27 www.danshamptons.com
By Debbie Tuma When people think of February, they think of Valentine’s hearts. But they don’t often think of their own hearts. So to promote awareness, this month has been named, “National Heart Disease Month.” And in keeping with this tradition, last month Southampton Hospital and the American Heart and Stroke Association teamed up to present a very informative lecture at the Parrish Hall, called “Women and Heart Disease.” Over the years, as women have been entering the workplace and rising to high level positions in business, they have taken on more stress, with the addition of raising families. And, over the years, the number of women experiencing heart disease and strokes has grown, to one in four. Dr. Prateek Dalal, of Eastern Suffolk Cardiology, explained to about 50 women at this event how important it is for women to educate themselves on how to recognize the signs and symptoms of heart attacks and strokes. Signs of a heart attack include chest pain or pressure, pain shooting up the arm and shortness of breath, while signs of a stroke could be slurred speech or vision. Dr. Dalal pointed out that it’s important for women to be aware and pay attention to their bodies and how they feel, and more importantly to get the medical attention they need, as soon as possible. “Too often, women ignore symptoms, or they take too long to get the care they need,” he said. “They need to take their health into their own hands and make sure they get help if they need it.” He said lifestyle can play an important role in contributing to the increase of heart problems, from lack of exercise, to unhealthy diets and increased demands of stress with the multi-tasking that many women do.
Women’s Heart Health Symposium: New Info
Malfatani, Kraus, Barbara Poliwoda (Regional Dir., American Heart & Stroke Assn.), Deb Craven (Communication Outreach, SH Hospital) “For example, people think that drinking red wine is healthy, but they may not realize that one glass is OK, but after that alcohol becomes a contributing factor to things like arrhythmias, or atrial fibrillation,” he said, adding that women need to modify their drinking, since some are more sensitive to alcohol than others. Smoking has long been a contributing factor to heart disease. With even more studies being done in recent years, there is proof that smoking contributes to many heart and lung problems. He recommended women try and stop smoking, the earlier the better. Eastern Suffolk Cardiology in Southampton has many tools for measuring and predicting heart problems before they happen. They have stress tests available, and EKG, echocardiograms, among other lifesaving tests. Sometimes heart problems, such as arrhythmias, can be detected during a routine physi-
cal in the doctor’s office. If detected, there are numerous treatments, such as blood thinners and medication to prevent strokes or heart attacks. Another speaker during this informative evening, was Southampton Hospital Exercise Physiologist Peggy Kraus, M.A., who spoke about the importance of fitting exercise and movement into our lives. “Our lives have become more sedentary, and we need to make an effort to get up and move around,” she said. “Even a 20-minute walk will uplift and revitalize you. You don’ have to run a marathon.” She recommended doing simple things to fit exercise in, such as walking up the stairs instead of taking the elevator, or parking the car a bit farther away and walking a few extra blocks. And she said people will be better off sticking to an exercise routine if they find the activities they’re doing enjoyable, like dancing, swimming or playing tennis. “As we age, it’s important to keep our bodies flexible and strong, which is only done by moving and exercising the body,” she said. She also discussed the importance of having a low-fat diet, and eating plenty of vegetables, fruit and whole grains, and of making healthy choices when we can. Kathy Malfatani, RN, of Southampton Hospital, discussed the importance of stress management, and discussed the many ways we can reduce the stress in our lives. She gave the group an example of a breathing and visualization exercise to do in their seats. Malfatani said women could learn how to meditate, and take yoga classes, which are excellent for calming our bodies, mind and spirit. She summed it up by saying, “When you take time to breathe right, clear your mind of your daily problems, and acquire a positive mental attitude, you will automatically be uplifted.”
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 28 www.danshamptons.com
Planning for a Summer of Fun, Learning, Whatever ATLANTIS MARINE WORLD SUMMER ADVENTURE DAYS - Ages 3-14. Explore the wonders of the marine environment during your weeklong adventure. Interactive experiences include our tour boat adventure to a deserted island, close encounters with aquatic creatures, canoeing, kayaking, a Shark Dive and more. Located 431 East Main Street, Riverhead. Call 631-208-9200, ext. H2O (426) or visit atlantismarineworld.com.
children’s curiosity, build their self-esteem, and develop their social and intellectual skills. Led by professional artist educators, these programs run from July through August and cover a wide range of topics including creative arts, dance, cooking, gardening, gymnastics, and more. Fees vary and pre-registration is required for all classes. Visit CMEE’s Web site at cmee.org for a complete listing of class descriptions, schedules, and prices.
BROOKHAVEN COUNTRY DAY CAMP – For children 3 to 15, including the Teen Travel Program, full day and mini-day programs and a Counselor-in-Training program. Activities include a variety of sports, arts, crafts, boating, dance, music, drama and more. Located in Yaphank on 24 manicured acres with a mile-long lake. Call 631924-4033.
EXTREME ADVENTURES OF VERMONT – Offers hiking, backpacking, flat water kayaking, mountain biking, caving, rock climbing, white water rafting and more. Choose from a six day, two week or six week program. Go to Vermontadventurecamps.com for more information.
CAMP GAN ISRAEL - July 6-August 14. Ages 2 1/2-12. Sports, tennis, music, swimming, culinary arts, drama, art yoga, Jewish culture, great trips and much more. Warm nurturing staff. Limited space available. Registration open now. Visit CampGanIsraelSouthampton.com, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 631-680-6140.
Campers catch sight of a whale at The Whale Camp. CAMP GOOD GRIEF – August 10-14. Ages 4-15. A summer day camp sponsored by East End Hospice for children who have experienced a loss. Located in Wading River. Call 631-288-8400. CMEE “PLAY” - 2009 SUMMER CAMP ALTERNATIVE – This summer, the Children’s Museum of the East End is offering an array of creative workshops and classes for children ages 2 to 7 to nurture
FUTURE STARS SPORTS CAMPS – For ages 6-16. Weekly sessions. Tennis camp in Southampton, Westhampton Beach and East Hampton. Soccer, baseball, squash, basketball & multi-sports camp at Southampton Recreation Center and golf & tennis camp at Pine Hills Country Club in Manorville. Call 914-273-8500. Fscamps.com. (continued on next page)
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 29 www.danshamptons.com
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ING CLASS - Isabella Rupp, Emmy nominated writer-director, producer teaches children how to make their own documentaries. Isabella’s students learn first-hand how to direct, shoot, interview, write and edit award-winning documentaries that have been screened in film festivals across the country. Private and group classes for all ages are available. Isabella can be reached at Rupp Productions, 631-287-8735. ASL campers and counselors at Windsor Mountain put on a skit during the morning meeting. GLOBAL BOARDING WAKEBOARD/WATERSKI/SURF CENTER – Ten week-long sessions, June 29-September 4. Learn to surf, water ski, wake board and more. $1,300 a week. Surf camp only from June 30-September 4, four days a week, 9 a.m.-12 p.m. $500 a week. All our instructors are ARC Certified Professionals. Great student to teacher ratio. Globalboarding.com. Located in Sag Harbor, 50 West Water Street. 631-537-8601. HAMPTON COUNTRY DAY CAMP - Ages 3-13. A unique camp experience in a beautiful country setting, the perfect environment for children to play, explore and make friends. Outstanding athletics and professional instruction in swimming, arts and theater. Eight-week, six-week and four-week sessions. Half-day options available. Call 631-537-1770 or visit hamptoncountrydaycamp.com. ISABELLA RUPP DOCUMENTARY FILMMAK-
KIDSTAGE - July & August, ages 3-16. Let your children experience the possibilities! Week-long theatre, Shakespeare, music and dance camps. Located at the Westhampton Beach Performing Art Center, 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. Call 631-288-2350, ext. 114, or visit www.whbpac.org.
Campers at Extreme Adventures of Vermont go caving.
KIDSUMMER ART CAMP - Ages 6-11. Five 1week sessions featuring painting, sculpture, drawing, photography, printmaking and textiles, plus day trips, performances & outdoor activities. 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Monday-Friday. Located at the Parrish Art Museum, 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton. Call 631-2832118, ext. 30 or visit parrishart.org. KINDERCAMP AT THE CHILDREN’S SCHOOL Eight-week summer camp program for kids ages 3-5. The best summer experience on the East End, from bugs and sea creatures to local artists and farm life. Located at Stony Brook Southampton, 239 Montauk Highway, Southampton. Call 631-632-8000.
KNOX SCHOOL SUMMER ADVENTURE – June 29-August 21. A college-preparatory boarding and day school during the school year, Knox School Summer Adventure offers a picturesque, secluded, 50+ acre campus; beautiful riding facility; waterfront access for kayaking; Summer Day Trip Program for 7th and 8th graders; soccer, softball, tennis and basketball; a separate, self-contained facility for the Tadpoles, a swimming pool and more. Go to saak.org or e-mail email@example.com. MYSTIC SEAPORT OVERNIGHT SUMMER SAILING CAMP - Girls and boys ages 10-15 can stay (continued on page 31)
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 30 www.danshamptons.com
Keeping ‘em Down on the Farm – Art Farm, That is By Tiffany Razzano If you’re looking for a truly unique summer camp experience for your child, you might want to consider The Art Farm in Bridgehampton. The camp’s founder, Mari Linnman, founded the camp in 1995 with just three campers. Now, on any given day, the camp is bustling with more than 300 children. A native of Sweden, seeing how competitive other camps, particularly sports camps, could be, Linnman decided to start The Art Farm to offer children a more relaxed and nurturing environment, especially for those children whose strengths weren’t in sports. “The idea was to give kids a choice, an alternative to sports camps,” she said. The Art Farm, which also has a Manhattan counterpart, offers children the same activities other camps offer – arts, crafts, sports, water activities – and then some, all with the camp’s unique bent. There’s something for every age group too, from infants to children through the age of 18. Also, campers ages 8 and up are also allowed to schedule their days so that they are centered around their favorite activities. “Basically, they can design their own day,” Linnman said. But the real heart of the camp is in its fully functional farm, with everything from horses, a donkey, goats, pigs, rabbits and chickens, as well as an indoor animal room with more domestic animals, such as gerbils, guinea pigs, hamsters and various reptiles and amphibians. “Definitely the most popular thing we have are these farm animals,” said Patti Robinson, who takes on many different roles at the camp, including responsibilities in the office and teaching art classes. “They love being with the animals…… Somehow
Campers at the art farm love spending time with and caring for the animals at the camp. the animals just make us different and center the camp.” The camp is also eco-friendly and works to teach children about recycling and other ways to take care of the environment. The art center utilizes recycled materials, and throughout the summer, local artists work on a large-scale outdoor recycled sculpture. And another key component of the camp is it teaches children to have compassion for others and to help those in need. The Art Farm is closely connected with Linnman’s charity organization, Mari’s Children, which reaches out to children in need both around the
world and also close to home. The organization raises money primarily in two ways. One is through the large scale end of the year carnival, which is open to the public and an affordable and fun family event. The other way campers raise money is by selling baked goods that are made in the cooking classes at the local farmer’s market. Because Linnman promises to match and double whatever money is made at the farmer’s market, the bake sale usually generates around $10,000 by the end of the summer. Mari’s Children has donated money to local charities and also offers scholarships to the camp to local children in need. But the global outreach aspect of the organization forces the campers to look beyond their own backyard. The organization has donated money towards the renovation of a school for the deaf and blind in Sri Lanka, rebuilt a day care in Thailand for children whose families have been affected by HIV and AIDS and have donated soccer balls to children in Costa Rica. Typically, Linnman seeks out the projects she wants to support, even travelling to different areas to see them with her own eyes. This year, though, she plans on doing things differently, by allowing a panel of older campers decide where the money will be donated at the end of the summer. Also new this year will be the addition of a sports camp. The Art Farm has always offered sports, but Linnman is looking to strengthen that aspect of the camp. So, throughout the summer, each week will focus on a different sport. For more information about The Art Farm, go to theartfarms.org or call 631-537-1634.
On Beautiful Grand Manan Island
Hands-On Marine Science Whale Research Island Exploration Kayaking • Sailing Face-to-Face with… Whales, Dolphins, Puffins, Seals & Porpoises
Kidsummer Art Camp Activities include painting, drawing, pottery, sculpture, photography, printmaking, collage, textiles, and more.
With our planet in peril, come experience the magic of our island and learn how you can help “Save the Humans.”
Five one-week sessions, July 6 through August 7 Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily Ages 6 to 11
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 31 www.danshamptons.com
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WINDSOR MOUNTAIN INTERNATIONAL Located in Windsor, New Hampshire, campers from 29 different countries are represented. Activities include sports, theatre, arts and crafts, festivals, music and outdoor adventure activities. They also have an American Sign Language program. Call 603478-3166 or go to windsormountain.org.
All instructors at Global Boarding are ARC Certified Professionals.
WÖLFFER ESTATE STABLES – Pony Camp, July 3-August 31. Offering enhanced summer programs for all levels of riders including Master’s Program, Mini-Master’s Program and Pony Camp. Lessons available year round. Located at 41 Narrow Lane East, Sagaponack. Call 631-5372879, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit wolfferestatestables.com.
aboard the Joseph Conrad to learn about sailing. Choose from four different camps depending on your child’s age and experience. Enrollment limited to 40 for each session. Located in Mystic, Connecticut. Call 860-572-5322 for more information. PATHFINDER COUNTRY DAY CAMP - Ages 312. Specializing in developing camping skills. American Red Cross Swim instruction, heated pool, basketball, baseball, archery, kayaking, canoeing, sailing, drama, tennis, arts and crafts, cookouts and more. Located on Second House Road, Montauk. Call 631-668-2080. Pathfinderdaycamp.com. PECONIC DUNES - Located on the beautiful North Fork of Long Island, Peconic Dunes is the perfect setting for learning about our Island’s bountiful natural resources while enjoying the great outdoors. The camp is a part of the Suffolk County park system and is operated by Cornell Cooperative Extension of Suffolk County. Call 631-727-7850. ROYAL TEEN TRAVEL CAMP - 5-10th grades. June 25-August 17. Where every day is a new adventure. Exciting day and overnight trips are the perfect setting for making friends and memories. Low camper-to-staff ratio. Call 631-672-8918 or visit royalteentravel.com. SOUND LEARNING AT STONY BROOK SCHOOL - July 20-August 2. 6-10th grades. Residential Academic Program with a focus on writing and electives in Visual Arts, Theater Arts, Robotics, and Marine Biology. Each day ends with a sunset sail. Located at 1 Chapman Parkway, Stony Brook. Call 631-751-1800, ext. 595. STONY HILL STABLES - Offering a Pony Camp, Junior Horse Camp, Horse Camp, Short Stirrup Camp and Advanced Jumping Camp throughout the summer. Located on Town Lane in Amagansett. Call 631-267-3203 or go to stonyhillstables.net. TENNIS CAMP - Moussa Drame is a popular pro tennis player who has a summer tennis camp on Shelter Island. Ages 3-20. The camp offers group and private lessons as well as junior programs, whether you want to play for fun or perfect your game. Camp is held from Memorial Day through Labor Day. Located at the Pridwin Hotel and the Dering Harbor Inn on Shelter Island. Call 917-209-6615. THE WHALE CAMP - Closely observe and study whales, dolphins, porpoises, seals and puffins in their natural habitat. With our planet in peril come experience the magic of our island and learn how you can help “save the humans!” Whale Camp is where explorations and inspirations abound. For more information call 610-399-1463 or visit whalecamp.com.
WORLD TRAVELERS - Half-day program for children ages 3-7 (flexible about age). Travel programs with songs, stories, games, puppetry, dress-up and arts and crafts. Little Travelers “visit” a circus, farm, zoo, pet Moussa Drame Tennis store and more. World Travelers “travel” inter- Camp caters to ages 3-20. nationally. Located at 160 Main Street, Southampton. Call 917-538-5049. Info@theworldtravelers.com.
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 32 www.danshamptons.com
Short-Term Camps for Spring Break By David Lion Rattiner Easter is getting closer and in the Hamptons that means that there are plenty of opportunities for kids to take advantage of the Easter break camps that some of the best institutions on the East End offer. From Bay Street to Guild Hall, there are opportunities for your little tots to enjoy a wide array of activities that include learning about the arts and learning new crafts, to being a part of live performances taking place in the Hamptons. If your son or daughter is looking for something to do during the Easter break, these camps provide a wonderful learning
environment for kids that also has them smiling the whole time. Check out what you can do. At the Kids Theater Camp at Bay Street Theatre in Sag Harbor, each day will be filled with classes and theatre games incorporating every aspect of theatre – from acting to singing to dancing. They will also have fun breaks for snacks and lunch (from home), allowing time for teachers and pupils to get to know one another as well as for groups to perform for each other. The week long camp will be taught by several professional Broadway performers and educators. Bay Street’s own artistic director, Murphy
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Davis, will be overseeing the camps, with Debra Barsha at the helm as director. Barsha is a professional teacher as well as a Broadway performer and musician. All of the kids will be divided into different groups, based on scene requirements, age levels and experience. Children grades K-12 (ages 5-18) are eligible to join in the fun with parental approval. No experience required, although those with experience are very much encouraged to join. Groups will be divided to best suit the needs of each child and the class size will be limited to 20 kids per class. The camp runs from April 6 to 10 and they are expecting to sell out, so sign up as soon as you can. Cost is $300 per child for the week. Call 631-725-0818. At the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, your kids can participate in the Performing Arts Camp during the week of April 6 and at the end of the week watch them perform live on stage. Enroll your kid to perform in a fabulous rendition of Robin Hood during Spring Break. WHBPAC is offering a one-week performing arts camp beginning April 6 from 9 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. daily. Kids will enjoy daily rehearsals of a musical tale plus classes in acting, improvisation, singing, movement, theatre games, a talent show and more. It is limited to 60 boys and girls, grades K – 12. The week long camp costs $325. The performance takes place on April 10 at 7 p.m. To sign up, call 631-288-1500. At the Parrish Art Museum in Southampton, from April 6 to 10, kids can enjoy morning arts and crafts sessions from 10 a.m. to noon and afternoon sessions from 1 to 3 p.m. and you can make a choice which class you want to take. Each day of the week they choose a different medium and artist. On April 6 enjoy “Paint a Picture To Music,” April 7 is “Build a Book,” April 8 is “Make A Print,” April 9 is “Self Portrait Collage” and April 10 is “Paper Art” – all very fun and exciting options. The age range goes from age 4 and up. Cost is $25 per session for Parrish members and $35 for non-members. A snack is served at each session. 631-283-2118 ext 30 to register. Advanced registration and payment are required. At the Children’s Museum for the East End in Bridgehampton, you can enjoy all kinds of activities, especially with your toddler, during the Easter break. CMEE is offering a series of wonderful programs including a “Get Creative” workshop and toddler program that is a full fledged play date for your little guy or girl. Definitely call them and find a program that works for you. The number there is 631537-8250.
Dan’s Papers is seeking interesting, funny, 60-90 0 second digital videos for the HOME PAGE of danshamptons.com. Videos should relate to issues/topics pertinent to the East End. No fee, but CREDIT on the homepage of the most unique site in the Hamptons. EMAIL: email@example.com Provide a short description of the video, and web address of where they can be previewed.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 33 www.danshamptons.com
House/ home XÜÜ? T ÑtÜxÇà
By Susan Galardi
Go LIVE with the Kids, at WHBPAC Shows Winter vacation is over, the kids are back in school, and spring seems eons away. No worries. There are plenty of great live events to enjoy in the Hamptons while the winds blow and snow falls. We’ve been taking our son to live performances pretty much since he was born. Did he remember schlepping into the city when he was not yet four to fight the crowds and lines to see Beauty and the Beast on Broadway? He says he does. But if not, no problem. “If he doesn’t remember it in his mind, he’ll remember it in his soul,” is our philosophy. As long as a child isn’t too disruptive and enjoys the experience (read: doesn’t cry when the lights go down or scream to leave), I say: take him! It’s never too soon to start exposing children to the joy of live theater. Having been a performer/playwright, I have great respect for anyone who manages to get a show produced, and any actor who gets another chance to step onto a stage. So I like to make going to a show a special event, which always starts with dressing up. Our son is no stranger to the bowtie, and is still at an age where he considers dressing in
fun show. If you’re lucky enough to be out here during the week, you might not know that the School Day Performances at WHBPAC are also open to the public. In other words, even if your child’s class doesn’t bus it to Westhampton, you can buy tickets and go. On Thursday, March 12, the classic children’s book
Stellaluna will be brought to life by actors, puppets, music and of course, bats, in two daytime performances. If you don’t know this incredible book by Janell Cannon, it’s basically a fish out of water tale that covers issues like fitting in, being true to who you are, and even peer pressure. But mostly, it’s simply one of the most beautiful mother/child tales of modern children’s literature. You can turn either of these events into great learning experiences by reading Stellaluna with your child, or challenging the kids to identify instruments as you listen to music in your car on your way to Dream Jam Band. Or, you can just enjoy peeking at your offspring, all spiffed up in their fancy clothes, in the rear view mirror. The Dream Jam Band: Saturday, March 7 at 1:00pm. Tickets are $25, $20, $15. Call (631) 2881500 or visit the box office or www.WHBPAC.org. Stellaluna: Thursday, March 12 at 10 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Tickets are $10.00. Contact Cheryl Wheeler 631-288-2350 x102. Susan Galardi is the Managing Editor of Dan’s Papers. firstname.lastname@example.org
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Trader Joe’s Pick-Ups a shirt, tie and jacket as fun as putting on a Batman polyester jumpsuit. If you haven’t tried it (dressing the kids for the thee-ah-tah, not in Hallowe’en costumes), I highly recommend it. As we all know, kids love parties and excitement, and the ritual of dressing up in special clothes telegraphs the feeling of fun. There are a few events coming up where you have the opportunity to make the most of going to see a great show. On Saturday, March 7, Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center (WHBPAC) will present the Dream Jam Band. The five-member group’s first CD was praised by National Public Radio as one of the Top Ten Children and Family Albums of the Year. If you’ve never heard the band, no problem. Their upbeat original music is highly accessible, with leanings toward everything from The Beatles to Mozart to the B-52s – and even folkie Woody Guthrie. The Dream Jam Band was a bit hit when they appeared live on PBS, and their U.S. tours have included Kidzapalooza in Chicago. It promises to be a very
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 34 www.danshamptons.com
By April Gonzales
It is New York State’s responsibility to preserve and protect tidal wetlands, fresh water wetlands and surface water from being despoiled or destroyed, and they do this by buying land to preserve it, repairing storm drains to keep road contaminants from flowing into water bodies, and restoring aquatic habitats. This focus on keeping our water clean is why Suffolk County Legislator Jay Schneiderman feels it’s also important to limit fertilizer use around any body of water. Because we are surrounded by water here on the East End this is an issue he has chosen to pay close attention to. Fertilizer run off enters our surface waters through rain and irrigation, whether it’s a stream, pond or bay, and adds nutrients to the waters that would not be present otherwise. Algae takes advantage of the presence of these nutrients, which are in essence their food, and can then have a population increase that is detrimental to other living things by creating cloudy waters and diminishing the amount of light available to other photosynthesizing marine organisms like eel grass. When the eel grass dies off, young shell fish and fin fish lose their protective habitat. More than once, brown tide, red tide in the saltwater bays and an algae bloom in a Water Mill pond have all had negative effects on scallops, oysters, and fin fish. This, in turn, impacts the fishing industries that have been built up around what used to be an abundant supply of tasty seafood in some cases, and repugnant and unnecessary fish kills in others. “It is a good idea to keep those fertilizers out of harbors and bays,” Schneiderman
Keeping it Clean, at Least for Now
said. Suffolk County has already addressed the issue of fertilizer run off on all its landholdings and on a County-wide basis. No fertilizers can be used on County-owned property and all fertilizer use whether on County commercial or private property, will be prohibited between November 1 and April 1. So now only manures and compost can be applied to landscapes, as the law went into effect this January 1. Schneiderman was determined to provide even more protection from excessive nitrogen run off to our surface waters by including an additional provision that prohibits fertilizer use with in 20’ of a body of water unless there is at least a 10’ buffer of natural vegetation that can absorb those nutrients from surface waters running off into ponds and bays. This provision was just passed in the Legislature’s February 3
session and is awaiting the signature of the County Executive Steve Levy pending a public hearing. This was Schneiderman’s second shot at getting this amendment in place. His original proposal was to prohibit fertilizer use with in 100’ of a body of water. This prescribed distance made sense, as current DEC regulations prohibit disturbance and building with in a 100’ setback from wetlands and bays. But Schneiderman could not get that setback passed as western Legislators felt that this version was too drastic for their districts, in which homeowners bordering water bodies generally have smaller lot sizes. So a compromise was reached which has reduced the setback to 20’. “All my research says 100’, but I just can’t get that bill passed. People cannot put their manicured lawns above the water’s health and their own health. We are introducing toxins into the bay unnecessarily,” Schneiderman stated and he believes that this can also lead to greater instances of human health issues not just die offs of marine and pond organisms. His reasoning is sound: Clean water is one of the most important issues of our times. Schneiderman may also consider reintroducing a bill aimed at banning certain pesticides from ornamental use in the future. For more than 20 years, April Gonzales has been involved in garden design, installation and maintenance on the East End, as well as specimen plant scouting and site supervision for landscape architects. email@example.com
Kid’s Calendar FRIDAY, FEBRARY 27 BASKETBALL, SOCCER, BALLET, TAP, DODGE BALL At SYS in Southampton, kids programs continue daily with sports, dance and fun. Contact SYS for info at 631-287-1511. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 28 MAD SCIENCE AT CMEE CMEE, Bridgehampton offers “Mad Science.” Two sessions, 10-11 am for grades K-2 and 11:20 am to 12:20 pm for grades 3-5. For fun, hands on activities with a different theme each week. 631-537-8250. CHILDREN’S ART WORKSHOP at the Boots Lamb Ed. Center, Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. Children’s Saturday Morning Winter Art Workshops with artist Linda Capello; four sessions for $20/$18 members, $5 per single session/$3 members. For info or to reserve a space, call Danielle: 631-324-0806, ext. 22. KIDSTREET Bay Street Theatre’s Family Film Series presents “Dr. Doolittle” at 11 a.m. on the big screen, perfect for kids of all ages. The doors will open at 10:30 am, movies begin at 11, tickets are $7. LIL COWPOKES PONY CLUB – Every Sat. from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. for ages 3 and up. Learn about animals and how to ride a pony. Amaryllis Farm Equine Rescue, 93 Merchants Path, Southampton. 631-537-7335. RECORD A CD – Saturdays thru 3/14 from 2 to 4 p.m. Children 8 – 16 will learn to make an album. Fee is $225 for residents, $250 for non-residents. 62 Red Creek Road, Hampton Bays, call 631-728-8585 to register. QUOGUE LIBRARY STORYTIME - Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Join children of all ages for story time, literacy games, puzzles and more. Located at 90 Quogue Street, Quogue. 631-653-4224. KIDS ROCK CAMP- Saturdays thru 3/14 from 12 to 2 pm. Kids ages 8-16 will form thier own bands, get group lessons and perform 2 live concerts. Fee is $195 for residents, $220 for non-residents. Southampton Parks and Recreation, 62 Red Creek Road, Hampton Bays. Call 631-728-8585 SUNDAY, MARCH 1 BASKETBALL, SOCCER, BALLET, TAP, DODGE
BALL At SYS in Southampton. See Feb. 27. MONDAY, MARCH 2 QUOGUE LIBRARY Pajama Storytime for children ages 2-5 years old. Wear your favorite pajamas, bring your favorite stuffed animal. Begins at 6 p.m. Call 631-653-4224. TUESDAY, MARCH 3 QUOGUE LIBRARY – Dara Linthwaite for singing, playing the guitar, and entertaining your children with puppets and musical instruments. Starts at 1:30 p.m., registration is required, call 631-653-4224. QUOGUE LIBRARY STORYTIME - 10 a.m.-1 p.m. See Feb. 28. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4 BASKETBALL, SOCCER, BALLET, TAP, DODGE BALL At SYS in Southampton. See Feb. 27. THURSDAY, MARCH 5 TODDLERS WORKSHOP- The Parrish Art Museum, Southampton, is offering toddlers a stimulating and enjoyable introduction to visual art from 10:30 a.m. - 11:15 a.m. The workshops are for children ages 2 and 3. Call 631-2832118 x30. QUOGUE LIBRARY STORYTIME - See Feb 28. listing. FRIDAY, MARCH 6 BASKETBALL, SOCCER, BALLET, TAP, DODGE BALL- At SYS in Southampton, kids programs continue daily with sports, dance and fun. Contact SYS for info at 631-287-1511. SATURDAY, MARCH 7 KIDS ROCK CAMP- See Feb 28 listing. KIDSTREET- Movie is “Lassie Come Home” see Feb 28 listing for details. CHILDREN’S ART WORKSHOP – At the Boots Lamb Education Center, Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, East Hampton. See Feb. 28 listing for more info.
QUOGUE LIBRARY STORYTIME - See Feb 28. listing. MAD SCIENCE AT CMEE- See Feb 28 listing. LIL COWPOKES PONY CLUB – See Feb 28 listing. PROGRAMS/CLASSES AMY’S ARK FARM – “Art of Life”, Tuesday thru Friday from 4 to 5 p.m. Small art classes held in a converted barn in Westhampton. Focus on art, cooking, reading, yoga and more! Ages 4-9. $85 for a 4 week session, for registration call 631-288-3587 or 631-902-3655. S.A.T. MATH PREPARATION – Thursdays thru 3/12 from 7 to 9 p.m. (no class 2/19) Hampton Bays Community Center, 25 Ponquogue Ave. Hampton Bays. Fee is $290 for residents, $300 for non-residents. 631-728-8585 S.A.T. VERBAL PREPARATION – Tuesdays thru 3/10 (no class 2/17) Hampton Bays Community Center, 25 Ponquogue Ave. Hampton Bays. Fee is $290 for residents, $300 for non-residents. ONGOING ART AT THE GOLDEN EAGLE – 14 Gingerbread La. East Hampton 631-324-0603. GOAT ON A BOAT – Goatonaboat.org. Puppet Play Groups for children under 3 on Mon., Thurs. and Fri. at 9:30 a.m. Tot Art for children 5 & under, Mon. and Fri. at 10:30 a.m. Puppet club Mondays 3:30 p.m. At Rte. 114 and East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193. Send all events for the kids’ calendar to firstname.lastname@example.org by Friday at noon.
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 35 www.danshamptons.com
Arts & Entertainment Come to the Cabaret, at Bay Street’s Bay Bar By David Lion Rattiner A lot of people heard about it and a lot of people were talking about it, but an intimate cabaret at Bay Street Theatre sounded a bit strange to me. Bay Street in Sag Harbor held the first of its nighttime cabaret shows last week. Based on that, it’s clear they really have something exciting going on there. The show doesn’t take place in the theater, but in the “Bay Bar,” or the theater’s lobby area that is transformed for the evening with black and white candle lit tables, dim lighting and a cozy setting. The full bar is open for the entire show and you can even get fresh popcorn to bring back to your table. The coordinators of this event are Bay Street’s Artistic Director Murphy Davis and General Manager Tracy Mitchell. Davis began the show at 10 p.m., introducing himself to the packed crowd of about 90 people, sipping their drinks. Davis has the unique ability to make everybody in the room feel like they’re his friends and family. After his introduction, the piano player and singer Debra Barsha entered to uproarious applause. Barsha, a very charming woman with a wonderful stage presence and smile, didn’t waste any time, and began playing her set. This accomplished performer romanced the audience – everybody was hooked. She played hit songs that had the audience involved and singing along, like Beatles’ “With A Little Help From My Friends,” and “Love Will Keep Us Together,” by Captain and Tennille. I really got what Bay Street was up to with this series, as did everybody else. Live music by high
Debra Barsha kicked it off caliber performers in an intimate setting really fills a void out here. Not to mention, with just a $20 cover charge and no “minimum” like the cabarets in New York City, this professional, affordable entertainment is drawing attention. Barsha also performedher original songs, deliv-
The American Plan & Hedda Gabler Richard Greenberg’s drama The American Plan, set at a lakeside home in the Catskills during the summer of 1960, is an engrossing play with interesting spins on love and identity. When a handsome young man swims across the lake from a nearby resort hotel, he sets in motion an escalating series of conflicts between a beautiful young heiress and her German-Jewish emigrant mother. Lily Rabe is excellent as the fragile Lili meeting the demanding moments of the play beautifully. If her performance lacks shading it doesn’t really matter she displays much depth and is particularly effective in the evening’s final scene. Mercedes Ruehl’s over the top scenery chewing performance as her domineering mother Eva is a sight to behold, but her bold calculated portrayal leaves little room for surprises. Kieran Campion plays Nick, the flirtatious young writer for Time, who ignites Lili’s passion. The play has elements of Tennessee William’s The Glass Menagerie – overbearing mother, delicate daughter and an already spoken for gentleman caller – woven into the storyline of being trapped not only by birth, but by time and situation. When
another handsome young man Gil, played by Austin Lysy, shows up revelations will spill forth in David Grindley’s Broadway revival of Greenberg’s well crafted tale for the Manhattan Theatre Club. Ibsen’s Hedda Gabler, another play about being trapped, starring Mary-Louise Parker in an odd, but handsome revival of the classic drama also opened on Broadway. With a blunt new adaptation by Christopher Shinn the evening directed by Ian Rickson for the Roundabout Theater Company has an aggressive contemporary tone that is obvious and uneven. The Tony, Emmy and Golden Globe winning star hasn’t been seen on Broadway since her 2004 Tony nominated performance in Craig Lucas’ Reckless. She looks great in the elegant costumes by Ann Roth, but her portrayal displays annoyance with everyone, not a woman feeling trapped by her situation and the social limitation of her times. She is her father, the General’s daughter, ensnared by the restraints of being a woman in a man’s world. But Rickson’s revival paints our bored heroine as a petulant housewife instead. One thing is for certain, whether you like this
ered as if she dipped a serving spoon into her soul and poured it out onto the piano. She began the evening with “If It Can’t Be Love,” which set the tone and the bar for the level of performance in store. Barsha’s voice is powerful and her music makes you feel good, but most important was the energy created in the room. Each time she played an original song, the audience was captivated. Barsha could feel that, enjoyed it, and just gave back more. One of her most interesting songs was “Inside My Heart,” a wonderful tribute to her parents, who raised her in Syracuse. Before she began, she described her Dad – a news anchor in Syracuse who, “talked as if he was reading the news even at the dinner table at home.” Her mother and father celebrated 50 years of marriage and her tribute to them with music made you want to call your parents and tell them you love them, and squeeze your spouse’s hand. This song seemed to hit a chord, so to speak, with a lot of people in the room, as many inside the Bay Bar were clearly long time married couples. I found myself going onto an iPhone and looking up the performance that she said was posted on YouTube.com. If you check DansHamptons.com, you can watch a music video of the song online inside this story. I look forward to seeing more cabaret nights at Bay Street and encourage you to check it out and enjoy it for yourself. The cabaret takes place on Saturday nights at 10 p.m. On February 21, Jane Hastay and Peter Martin Weiss play; on February 28 it’s Jim Turner; and Charles Notturno is scheduled for March 7. For more information, go to baystreet.org or call 631-725-9500.
theater review/gordin & christiano Hedda or not, the evening is bizarrely entertaining. And the opening with Parker lying on the drawing sofa mooning us with her dressed pulled up above her waist and the mirror above her reflecting the image out to the audience again speaks volumes about the evening’s obtuse choices. The men Michael Cerveris as her husband Tesman and Paul Sparks as Lovborg come off better than the women displaying more depth and nuance in Rickson’s misfire. The American Plan opened on Broadway January 22, 2009 MTC’s Samuel J. Friedman Theatre, 261 West 47th Street. Tickets are available at telecharge.com or by calling 212-239-6200 or the box office. Hedda Gabler opened on Broadway January 25, 2009 at the American Airline Theatre, 227 West 42nd Street for a limited engagement through March 24. Tickets are available online at roundabouttheatre.org or by calling 212-719-1300 or at the box office. Theater critics Barry Gordin & Patrick Christiano are members of the Drama Desk. Barry is an internationally renowned photographer. Patrick is the artistic director of SivaRoad Productions. Visit their website at theaterlife.com.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 36 www.danshamptons.com
ack t vveat By Tiffany Razzano
Arts & Entertainment
Music in the Parlor, with Spoons, Guitars & Harps The 2009 Parlor Music Series at the ago. The goal of the Parlor Music Series, Bridgehampton Historical Society in a time where technology rules every(BHS), kicked off with singer-songone’s lives, is to bring back that “live writer Terry Winchell on February 7. person to person communication.” But don’t worry if you missed that According to Dermont, “Unless you go first show, as BHS has a line-up of intito Sunday services, you don’t have contact with live music. Here, people intermate acoustic music scheduled into act so fluidly.” Often, Dermont says, the April. The next show, on Saturday, performers and the audience will chat February 28 at 2 p.m., features John in between songs as well as before and Corr, a Kings Park-based singer-songafter the show. And, with only enough writer who will perform nautical and room to allow 30 and 40 people, this Irish songs on guitar and spoons. means the shows are truly intimate. Having performed at BHS in 2008, this This also means reservations are often time around his new CD, Come Round required, as each show is usually sold Ye Northeast Mariners, will be availout. However, Dermont is hoping in the able. future that one of the barns on the Then, on March 14, in honor of St. property can be cleaned out and utiPatrick’s Day, catch Sag Harbor’s Terry lized as a venue for the music series, Sullivan, who will be singing Irish allowing more people to attend. songs and telling stories. For more John Corr is next up, with Irish songs, guitar, and yes, spoons! The Parlor Music Series concerts, information, go to myspace.com/terrysulsponsored by the Bridgehampton livansagh. Stony Brook singer-songwriter began working there in November 2007 that a regAssociation, Inc., are all at 2 p.m. on Saturdays. Claudia Jacobs (claudiajacobs.com) will perform her ular music series again became a part of what the Admission is $5, and includes cider, cookies and a mix of folk, blues and Americana on March 21. Her museum has to offer to the community. Dermont tour of the museum. The current exhibit, new EP, Makin’ Lemonade, will be available at the also books the music series on Sundays at Christ “Bridgehampton’s Historic Turnpike,” closes on show. Guitarist Dan Koontz, with Don Schmitz on Episcopal Church in Sag Harbor. March 6. For more information about the music harmonica, will close out the Music Series on April “We look to book acoustic acts, not necessarily series and upcoming exhibits, go to 4. just old music,” Dermont said. “But the idea of this Bridgehamptonhistoricalsociety.org or call 631-537Though BHS has offered live music in the past, it is how people were entertained 100 to 150 years 1088. wasn’t until Stacy Dermont, program director,
by Marion Wolberg Weiss
Talking Heads at Tulla Booth, “Love and Desire” at Pamela Williams Although it’s somewhat of a perhaps been helpful. stretch to compare love and There’s no such obvious politics in Tulla Booth’s curambiguity at Pamela rent show for Valentine’s Day, Williams’ present exhibit, the exhibit works on another, yet on second thought, we more intriguing level. That is believe there most certainly particularly true about is. That ambiguity does not Michael Cardacino’s montage always relate to the works’ of snapshots featuring political meaning and context, howfigures. Our bet is that each ever, but to a larger “picperson, like Hillary Clinton, ture.” Joe Biden and Bill Clinton, This concept has primariwere captured at a specific ly to do with how the show, event; the photographer then “Love and Desire,” is curatarranged the images in a grided. In fact, the presentation like shape to resemble “mug” is about the curating as shots (or “talking heads” in TV much as it is about the art jargon). itself. Williams is to be conThere are similarities in this gratulated for her skill and view we are presented: most of taste in this regard. the politicians are smiling Simply put, we are often (naturally,) with Sarah Palin seeing pieces that we have being the most animated (natnever seen before, that are urally.) The “eyes” and “lips” not normally associated carry the most weight in this with the artists’ “oeuvre.” study of facial expressions. This fact alone makes us Biden is the exception. He uses begin to reinterpret their Eric Ernst, "Distant Echoes" an open mouth and lips to more contemporary works. express his thoughts, whatever they may be. For example, Ralph Carpentier’s rendition of Which gets us to the most salient point here. The Honolulu’s Red Light District during the 1950s is a viewer is trying to imagine what set off these expresfar cry from his present landscapes in style and persions, trying to guess the context and the possible spective. Is there a bit of ambiguity in these land“story” behind these visual responses. Was President scapes that we have missed? Clinton being asked a humorous question to evoke his Cynthia Knott’s “Plato and Persephone” and “Siren” smile? Where was he when these pictures were are also far removed from her signature cloudscapes. taken? A little background information would have They are, instead, figurative, narrative and mythic,
Ken Robbins, "Lydia" yet also passionate. Come to think of it, so are her cloudscapes (except they’re not human figures.) Photographer Ken Robbins also throws us for a loop with his sensual female figure, “Lydia.” It’s apparently not like his landscapes with their surreal, iconic touch. Even so, we can see a connection. Eric Ernst also stops us in our tracks with his “Distant Echoes,” also using a female image as perhaps a metaphor. Again, the style is not what we expected, far from his often geometric, abstract shapes. Which leaves us with the most ambiguous image of all: What does the woman represent? The artist’s fading memory (the figure is about to enter a door and disappear)? The illusive presence of female sensibility? Maybe the idea is not to solve the ambiguity at all. The shows at Sag Harbor’s Tulla Booth Gallery and Amagansett’s Pamela William’s Gallery will be on view until March 30 and mid-March, respectively.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 37 www.danshamptons.com
Art Openings & Galleries OPENINGS HEART TO HAND: LOVE IN EARLY AMERICAN TOOLS AND DESIGN- 2/27- Gerri MacWhinnie has been collection heart shaped pieces for many years and is the curator of the exhibition titled ”HEART TO HAND: Love in Early American Tools and Design.” 11:00 AM 4:00 PM reception. Southampton Historical Museum, 17 Meeting House Lane. 631-283-2494. FIRST MONDAY TOUR FOR SENIORS- 3/2Gallery tour of the Parrish Art Museum. “Damaged Romanticism: A Mirror of Modern Emotion” is exhibited. Southampton. 63.1-283-2118, ext. 10. MOMSART OPENING RECEPTION- 3/7- Abstract paintings by Zoe Pennebaker Breen and blown glass and wood sculptures by Trefny Dix. MomsArt is a website that Zoe is starting which will serve as a platform for active moms who are also trying to continue with their artistic careers. Opening reception from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Ashwagh Hall, East Hampton. 631-377-0328. JAMES KENNEDY OPENING- 3/7- Syvester & Co. at Home in Amagansett Square is pleased to announce the showing of James Kennedy’s work in the gallery space at 154 Main Street in Amagansett, NY. The show begins Mar 7 and runs thru May 20. A reception with the artist will be held on Sat. 3/7 from 5 to 8 pm. The reception is open to the public. 631-267-9777. GALLERIES ALOHA. ISLAND STYLE ART GALLERY – 649 Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-SURF or visit alohaeast.com. AMY PILKINGTON GALLERY – 78 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-613-6459. ANNYX – Feature artist is Chris Roberts Antieu. 150 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-9064. ART & SOUL GALLERY – “New Beginnings,” painters, potters, photographers and poets. 495 Montauk Highway, Eastport. 631-325-1504. Artsoulgallery.com. ARTISTS GALLERY – Haitian art. 403 Main St. Greenport. 631-477-8555. ART SITES GALLERY – “Roots,” 2/7-3/15. Open Thurs. to Sun. 12-5 p.m. 651 West Main Street, Riverhead. 631-591-2401. BASEMENT GALLERY – “Love for Man and Beast” by Justin Love. Open Sat. and Sun. 10 a.m.-3 p.m. or by appointment. 9 Albertines Ln., East Hampton. 631-3292927. BENTON NYCE GALLERY – Featuring permanent artists David Nyce Furniture and Boar Glass. 409 First St., Greenport. 917-848-5102. BIRNAM WOOD GALLERIES – Featuring paintings, fine prints and works on paper of the 20th century through contemporary. 52 Park Pl., East Hampton. 631324-6010. BOLTAX GALLERY – “Concepts of Identity,” Andrea Zuill. 21 North Ferry Road (Route 114), Shelter Island. 631-749-4062.
BRAVURA ART AND OBJECTS GALLERY – American, European, tribal, Murano glass, jewelry, textiles, home furnishings and eclectic objects. Open by appointment. 261 N. Main St., Southampton. 631-3773355. BUTLER’S FINE ART – “20th and 21st Century Painting and Sculpture.” 50 Park Place, East Hampton. 631-267-0193. CECILY’S LOVE LANE GALLERY – Paintings by Rob White. 80 Love Ln., Mattituck. 631-298-8610. CELADON GALLERY – Open Sat. and Sun., 11 a.m.5 p.m. 41 Old Mill Road, Water Mill. 631-726-2547. CHRYSALIS GALLERY – 2 Main Street, Southampton. 631-287-1883. D’AMICO INSTITUTE – The former residence of Victor D’Amico, founding director of the Museum of Modern Art. The mid-century beach house contains early modernist furnishings and found objects. The property also includes an artist/fisherman cottage, archive hut, gardens and outside sculptures. By appointment. Lazy Point, Amagansett. 631-267-3172. THE DAN FLAVIN ART INSTITUTE –A permanent installation of 9 works in fluorescent light and a gallery for changing exhibitions. Sat. and Sun. 12 p.m.-6 p.m., Friday by appointment. 221 Corwith Ave. off Main Street, Bridgehampton. (212) 293-5584 or visit diacenter.org. THE DRAWING ROOM – “Acqua Pazza” by Rex Lau and new work by Robert Harms, Christine Hiebert and Jane Wilson. 2/6-3/30. Open Mon., Fri. and Sat. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sun. 11 a.m.-4 p.m. 16R Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 631-324-5016. ELAINE BENSON GALLERY – Elaine Benson Gallery collection, representing local sculptors and painters. Open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Appointment only. 631-537-3233. ESSES STUDIO – Work from The Grafitti 1980 Studio. 40 Madison St., Sag Harbor. 631-255-7704. EZAIR GALLERY – Work by William Celento and Eveline Luppi. 136 Main Street, Southampton. 212-2040442. THE FITZGERALD GALLERY – Featuring local artists, including Marjorie Gosnell, Eileen Serwer and Robert Valdes. 48 B Main Street, Westhampton Beach 631-288-6419. GALERIE BELAGE – Open Mon.-Thurs. 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Sat. 11 a.m.-9 p.m. and Sun. 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Margarita Grille, 8 Moniebogue Ln., Westhampton. 631288-5082. GALLERY MERZ – “The Asia Show,” various artists. Open Thurs. through Sat., 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sun. from 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 95 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-2803. GALLERY SAG HARBOR – Rowann Villency and Joe Chierchio, 10/9-11. Open 12-5 p.m., Thurs.-Sun. or by appointment. 125 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-7707. GIDEON STEIN GALLERY – 2297 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton. 631-537-1900. Gidstein.com. GORAN PETMIL STUDIO – Open Sat. and Sun. 3-7
p.m. or by appointment. 88 Gin Lane (Barnway), Southampton. 631-574-7542 or 631-830-2895. GRENNING GALLERY – “Gems of the Grenning Gallery,” through 1/31. Open Sun.–Thurs., 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and Fri. and Sat. from 10 a.m. – 7 p.m. 90 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-767-5302. GUILD HALL - “Student Art Festival,” through 4/12. 158 Main St. East Hampton. For more information, visit www.guildhall.org. 631-324-0806. HAMPTON ROAD GALLERY – “Recent Works” by Barbara Press. 36 Hampton Road, Southampton. 631-2049704. KESZLER GALLERY – Jens Lorenzen, Wolfgang Ludes, Russell Young, David Gamble, Peter Beard, Michael Dweck, Hubertus von Hohenlohe, Floriane de Lassee, Nick Brandt and Frank Wurzer. 45 Main St., Southampton. 631-204-0353. LANA SANTORELLI GALLERY – “Movement,” through 3/7. Open Sun. to Thurs. 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Fri. and Sat. 11 a.m.-8 p.m. 77 Jobs Lane, Southampton. 631-2836308. LEVITAS CENTER FOR THE ARTS – “Presidents Week Art Show,” 2/7-22. Southampton Cultural Center, 25 Pond Ln., Southampton. 631-287-4377. MICHAEL PEREZ POP ART GALLERY – Featuring original works by artist/gallery owner Michael Perez. 59 Main St., Southampton. 631-259-2424. PARASKEVAS GALLERY – Showing Michael Paraskevas’ extensive work and children’s book illustrations from Maggie and the Ferocious Beast and other books he published with his mother, Betty. Open by appointment. 83 Main St., Westhampton Beach. Call for more information 631-287-1665. THE PARRISH ART MUSEUM – “Damaged Romanticism: A Mirror of Modern Emotion,” 2/7-4/19. Open Fri.-Sun., 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 25 Job’s Ln., Southampton. 631-283-2118. RATIO GALLERY – “The Winter Exhibition.” Open Fri. 1-5 p.m., Sat. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. and by appointment. 10 Bell St., Bellport. Call for more infromation 631-286-4020. Ratiogallery.com. ROSALIE DIMON GALLERY – Abstract oils by Marion Jones and watercolors by Helen Giaquinto, through 2/4. Jamesport Manor Inn, 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport. 631-722-0500.
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danshamptons.com click on: Calendar
MOVIES Schedule for the week of Friday, February 27 to Thursday, March 1. Movie schedules are subject to change. Always call to confirm shows and times. BAY STREET THEATRE (631-725-9500) The 38 Steps – Fri. 8 Vertigo – Sat. 8 HAMPTON ARTS (+) (631-288-2600) The Reader (R) – Fri. 8 Sat. 2:30, 5:15, 8 Sun.-Mon. 2:30, 5:15, 8 Tues.-Thurs. 7 Milk (R) – Fri. 7:30 Sat.-Sun.-Mon. 2, 4:45, 7:30 Tues.Thurs. 7 MATTITUCK CINEMAS (+) (631-298-SHOW Call for show times. The Reader (R), Fired Up (PG13), Taken (PG13), He’s Just Not That Into You (PG13), Pink Panther 2 (PG), The International (R), Milk (R), Slubdog Millionaire (R), Confessions Of A Shopaholic (PG)
SAG HARBOR CINEMA (+) (631-725-0010) Waltz With Bashir – Fri.-Thurs. 5:15 Milk – Fri.-Thurs, 7:15 Revolutionary Road – Fri.-Thurs, 3 UA EAST HAMPTON (+) (631-324-0448) The International (R)– Fri.-Sun 12:30, 3:30, 6:40, 9:40 Mon.-Thurs. 3:30, 6:40, 9:40 The Wrestler (R) – Fri.-Sun 1, 4, 7, 9:50 Mon. – Thurs. 4, 7, 9:50 Taken (PG13) – Fri.-Sun 12, 2:30, 5, 7:45, 10:30 Mon.Thurs. 5, 7:45, 10:30 Slumdog Millionaire (R)– Fri.-Sun 12:45, 3:45, 6:50, 10 Mon- Thurs. 3:45, 6:50, 10 Coraline (PG) – Fri.-Sun 11:45, 2:10, 4:45, 7:30, 10:10 Mon-Thurs. 4:45, 7:30, 10:10 Gran Torino (R) – Fri.-Sun 1:20, 4:30, 7:15, 10:20, MonThurs. 4:30, 7:15, 10:20 UA HAMPTON BAYS (+) (631-728-8535) Pink Panther 2 (PG) – Fri.-Sat. 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:20, Sun. 1:30 ,4:30 ,7:30 Mon-Thurs 4:30, 7:30
Confessions of a Shopaholic (PG) – Fri.-Sat., 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 9:50 Sun. 1:20, 4:20 Mon.-Thurs. 4:20, 7:20 Mall Cop (PG) – Fri.-Sat. 1:40, 4:40, 7:40, 10:10 Sun. 1:40, 4:40, 7:40 Mon.-Thurs. 4:40, 7:40 Madea Goes To Jail – Fri.-Sat. 1:10, 4:10, 7:10, 10 Sun. 1:10, 4:10, 7:10 Mon.-Thurs. 4:10, 7:10 He’s Just Not That Into You (PG13) – Fri.-Sat. 1, 4, 7, 9:40, Sun. 1, 4, 7 Mon.-Thurs. 4, 7 UA SOUTHAMPTON (+) (631-287-2774) The Reader (R) – Fri.-Sun. 1, 4, 7, 9:50 Mon.-Thurs. 1, 4, 7 Hotel For Dogs (PG) – Fri.-Sun. 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 9:45 Mon.-Thurs. 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 Fired Up (PG13) – Fri.-Sun. 1:45, 4:45, 7:40, 10:10 Mon.Thurs. 1:45, 4:45, 7:40 Milk (R) – Fri.-Sun. 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 10 Mon.-Thurs. 1:15, 4:15, 7:15
The sign (+) when following the name of a theatre indicates that a show has an infrared assistive listening device. Please confirm with the theatre before arriving to make sure they are available.
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 38 www.danshamptons.com
Dining and Nightlife
and Saturday until 7 p.m., through March 8. The menu includes: Peasant soup with Gorgonzola crostini, marinated peppers with arugula, ricotta ravioli with tomato butter, red wine braised short rib with soft Anson Mills polenta, white wine braised duck leg with lentils, grilled lamb with horseradish sauce and roasted vegetables and torrone with gianduia and bicerin. For reservations, call 631-324-3550. Fresno in East Hampton will co-host a wine dinner with Domaine Franey Wines on Sunday, March 8 at 6:30 p.m. The five-course menu will be paired with wines from Chateau La Gatte, in Bordeaux, France. Items include foie gras mousse on crostini, salmon tartare, mini ham and Gruyére sandwiches on brioche, skate with brown butter or escargot, garlic sausage with French green lentils, grilled lamb loin with leeks and truffled bordelaise sauce, triple créme with fruit compote, and créme brulée. Wines include noted reds, rosé, Bordeaux blanc and a Bordeaux superior. The price is $75 per person plus tax and gratuity. Reservations are recommended. Call 631-3248700 for information. Get happy at Stonewalls Restaurant in Riverhead! Happy Hour takes place every Friday night from 5 to 7 p.m. and features two-for-one drink specials. The “Grill Room Menu” featuring appetizers, baguette sandwiches, and finger food will also be available. Items include baby arugula salad, roast pork loin sandwich with manchego cheese and tapenade, 10-ounce sirloin burger, and hot and spicy Buffalo wings. For details, call 631-506-0777 ext. 4. Having a party for four or more? Townline BBQ in Sagaponack recently introduced new ‘que packages available for take out. Packages are made to serve 46 guests. “Sandwich and Slider Kit” ($68 or $119 for
8-10 servings) features pulled pork or pulled chicken or brisket coleslaw, spicy pickles, bread or buns, baked beans, potato chips and BBQ sauce. “Pulled Meat Sampler Dinner” ($65) includes pulled pork, pulled chicken, burnt ends, stack of bread or buns, spicy pickles, coleslaw, baked beans and BBQ sauce. “Chicken and Rib Dinner” ($75) features whole smoked organic chicken, full rack of ribs, coleslaw, baked beans, spicy pickles, cornbread, and BBQ sauce. “Townline Extravaganza Dinner” ($105) includes half rack of ribs, whole short rib, brisket, kielbasa, pulled pork, smoked half organic chicken, collard greens, baked beans, spicy pickles, cornbread and BBQ Sauce. For details call 631-537-2271. The Seafood Barge in Southold is out with the old and in with the new. Chef Noah Schwartz introduced small plates to the menu in addition to new entréée. Dishes include tuna tartare ($14), Peconic Bay scallop ceviche ($12), lobster knuckle sliders ($12), hoisin glazed baby back riblets ($11), Crescent Farm duck BBQ ($9), lobster pot pie ($15), pan seared tuna ($31), local monkfish osso buco ($28) and Martha Clara Syrah braised beef short ribs ($27). For more information call 631-765-3010. East End eateries continue to sign up for Hamptons Restaurant Week, kicking off March 29. Restaurants that recently signed up and will be offering $24.95 prix fixes include 75 Main, Annona, Barrister’s, Bobby Van’s, Chequit Inn, Desmond’s Restaurant and Lounge, DoLittle’s, Gurney’s Sea Grille, Meeting House Creek Inn, MUSE Restaurant & Aquatic Lounge, Pepi’s Ristorante, The Plaza Caféé, Scrimshaw Restaurant and The Seafood Barge. For further details, visit hamptonsrestaurantweek.com.
Start Your St. Patrick’s Day Parade Party At
OPEN 7 DAYS - LUNCH + DINNER
Espresso Bar ~ Bakery ~ Juice Bar ~ Coffee Roastery Full-Service Café Breakfast & Lunch
Photo by Charles Schmidt (soleiart.com). © HCC.
Long Island Wine Country’s Winterfest Concert Series, “Jazz on the Vines,” is here! To commemorate the event, Jamesport Manor Inn in Jamesport is offering a special three-course prix fixe menu through Sunday, March 22. The menu includes chicken and smoked andouille sausage gumbo, N’Awlins Bibb salad with warm sweet potato-bourbon dressing, crawfish étouffée, chicken Tchoupitoulas with Brabant potato and Creole béarnaise, oven fried catfish with red beans, rice and Creole sauce, sweet potato pie, Bourbon vanilla crme brûlée, and Bananas Foster bread pudding. The Inn’s Rosalie Dimon Gallery is also displaying jazz themed artists, SibylleMaria Pfaffenbichler and John Randolph. For more information call 631-722-0500. Fellow participant in “Jazz on the Vines,” Legends Restaurant in New Suffolk will host a smooth jazz lunch featuring the Chuk Fowler Trio in the pub from noon to 4 p.m. on Sunday, March 1. International style tapas will be offered, including manchego cheese and fruit, braised short rib, Chilean sea bass and cheesecake spring roll. Legends also offers a three-course winter lunch prix fixe until Friday, March 20. The special is offered Monday through Friday beginning at noon and costs $21, plus tax and gratuity. Items will change daily and the regular lunch menu will be available. Sample prix fixe items include New Suffolk soup, sugar cane skewered pork tenderloin medallions, pad Thai, grilled pesto swordfish and vanilla bean cake. Call 631-734-5123 for further details. Once again, Nick & Toni’s in East Hampton brings a taste of Italy to the South Fork. They are now celebrating the Piemonte region, with a new fourcourse dinner for $38 per person. The menu is offered Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Sunday all night
Saturday, March 14
BEST BEST OF THE
Bangers and Mash - Celtic Rock 7pm-till, Newgrange Stone Irish Ballads 3pm-5pm, bagpipes, corned beef and cabbage, beer specials, 50/50 raffle for CAARE, heated tent and more!
Three Course Prix Fixe
Lunch and Dinner
$19.99! • Sun – Thurs
101 Riverhead Road, Westhampton Beach 631-998-3271 • www.finnmccoolswesthampton.com
Brunch Sat. + Sun.
Complimentary Award Winning Bottle of Wine w/Dinner For two Sun. - Fri. With This Coupon 1198114
Open 7 Days a Week
Bar & Grill
11:30 - 4:30 1/2 Price LUNCH
a Hamptons classic since 1994 hand-roasted estate-grown coffees
Monday - Friday Fat Boy Burgers, Kabobs, Salads, and More... With This Coupon
964 brigehampton/sag harbor tpk 631.537.6060 • ZiggysBridgehampton.com
194 Mill Road
:HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK288-4480 (on the Six Corners Roundabout) 1197606
Kegs and Eggs!
869 Montauk Highway
:DWHU0LOO726-2633 (next to The Green Thumb)
Open 6am-6pm all year! www.hamptoncoffeecompany.com
631-723-2155 Thursday - Monday Open for Lunch & Dinner 2 For r 1 Monday y Night t Entreés
Price of all Entrees include Soup, Salad and Dessert
Serving Dinner from 5 pm (closed Monday)
OPEN FOR DINNER THURSDAY THRU SUNDAY
825 Montauk Highway Bayport, NY Sunrise Highway, Exit 51, L.I.E. Exit 62 County Rd. 97 South to End, West to 2nd light
WATER MILL SQUARE, 670 MONTAUK HWY www.mirkosrestaurant.com
Sunday - Thursday
Waterfront Dining 44 Newtown Road, Hampton Bays on Shinnecock Canal
BACK FROM VACATION! RE-OPENING MARCH 5TH
Zagat Survey Distinction 2006 - 2007 27-20-25-48 1141441
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 39 www.danshamptons.com
Simple Art of Cooking Silvia Lehrer
Dining and Nightlife
Chicken, Braised and Sautéed minutes longer. Season with salt and pepper to taste. Transfer mixture to the chicken.
ally, until chicken is tender and flavors meld. Serve hot over rice, if desired.
4 bone-in chicken breasts Coarse (kosher) salt and freshly ground pepper 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 1 medium red onion, thinly sliced 2 garlic cloves, finely chopped 1/3 pound shitake mushrooms, stemmed and thinly sliced 1/3 cup imported white wine vinegar 2/3 cup chicken broth, preferably homemade or canned low-sodium 1. Trim chicken breasts of excess fat, rinse and dry with paper towel. Season with salt and pepper. 2. Heat oil in large 12-inch skillet and put the breasts in the hot oil, skin side down and sauté for 34 minutes, until skin is golden brown. Turn breasts and sauté for 3 minutes longer. Remove to a side dish. Put onions and garlic in the pan and sauté, stirring occasionally, for 2-3 minutes until onion is translucent. Put in the mushrooms and sauté for 2-3
BRAISED CHICKEN WITH VEGETABLE RAGOUT How many times have we simply browned chicken pieces then simmered them with a bit of liquid in a covered pan until done? Sounds familiar, right? Add sautéed vegetables and a fresh herb, and you have a fabulous one-pot meal and the fancy name – ragout. Serves 4-6 1 chicken, 3 1/4-3 3/4 pounds, cut into eighths 3 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil Coarse (kosher) salt and freshly ground pepper 3 carrots, peeled and cut into small dice 3 ribs celery, trimmed, rinsed and cut into small dice 1 medium onion, chopped coarsely 1 1/2 cups low-sodium chicken broth, preferably homemade 1 can (1 lb. 12 oz.) tomatoes, drained and crushed 1 tablespoon chopped fresh rosemary leaves 1. Trim chicken parts of excess fat and pinfeathers. Rinse well and pat dry with paper towels. 2. Heat oil in a large skillet, and put in the chicken pieces to brown evenly on all sides, about 23 minutes. Season the chicken with salt and paper and transfer to a side dish. Put the carrots, celery and onion in the hot fat in the skillet and sauté for 34 minutes, stirring occasionally, until onion is translucent. Add chicken broth and bring to a boil. Simmer briskly for 4-5 minutes to reduce the liquid. Return chicken to pan and place over the vegetables. Crush tomatoes with your hands or the back of a spoon and pour over the chicken. Season with rosemary, salt and pepper to taste and stir through the sauce. 3. With cover ajar, cook over medium heat and simmer for 20-25 minutes, spooning over juices occasion-
3. Deglaze the pan with the vinegar and broth and bring to the edge of a boil. Adjust heat to low and return the chicken and mushroom mixture to the skillet, spooning over juices. With cover ajar, simmer for 18-20 minutes until chicken is cooked through.
SAUTÉED CHICKEN BREASTS WITH SHITAKE MUSHROOMS Cooking chicken breasts on the bone will insure moist results. Serves 4
3 Course Prix Fixe $2500 Sun - Thurs - All Night Fri + Sat 5:30 6:30pm
Steak and Fries $1900 Sun - Thurs - All Night Fri + Sat 5:30 6:30pm OPEN 7 DAYS
PRIX FIXE $25 $22
SUNDAY TO THURSDAY ALL NIGHT
Tuesday Only All Night
FRIDAY - SATURDAY 5 TO 6:30PM
Prime Rib Night Wednesday $2100 “WOW”
BREAKFAST BRUNCH • LUNCH • DINNER
PATISSERIE • BAR
not available Holiday Weekends
HOME MADE ICE CREAM
“A chicken in every pot” is perhaps one of the most misassigned quotes in American political history. While the phrase has been attributed to advertisements during the Herbert Hoover 1928 Republican campaign, it appears that the quote had origins in 17th century France. Henry IV reputedly wished that each of his peasants would enjoy “a chicken in the pot every Sunday.” With countless approaches to cooking procedures, affordability and convenience, it’s no wonder chicken remains the great American staple. At a time when purse strings are being pulled tight, cost-effective meals remain high on the list. Pasta, grains and rice are surely meal stretchers, but protein in the form of chicken can help to stretch the budget and increase your well-being. My computer chicken file is endless – from sauté, grill, roast, braise, steam – and the variety of recipes are just as varied and tempting. However, there is more to it than just having a couple of good chicken recipes. To begin, quality is of the utmost importance, so seek out the very best. Chicken can be tender and juicy or as dry as cardboard. It’s essential not to overcook poultry. Remember, every recipe is a guide and care in preparation should be considered. To test doneness, poke the meat with your thumb and when slightly springy to the touch, it’s done. Brining poultry, if you have the time, helps to insure a moist bird. Brining is a simple procedure of placing the chicken in a container with water, salt and sugar to cover for a few hours or an overnight stay in the fridge. Rinse, drain and dry well then continue with desired recipe.
main n street,, bridgehampton
RESERVATIONS: 631.537.5110 2468 MAIN STREET . BRIDGEHAMPTON, NY 11932
631-537-0590 great t food d in n a comfortablee setting
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 40 www.danshamptons.com
Dining and Nightlife
ALMOND RESTAURANT – Classic French bistro offering unpretentious French food at affordable prices, offers a fall three-course prix fixe for $24.95 Monday all night and Tuesday and Thursday – Sunday from 6 – 7 p.m. Almond is open for dinner Thursday through Tuesday starting at 6 p.m., closed on Wednesday. Located at 1970 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton, 631-537-8885, almondrestaurant.com. THE ATHENS GRILL – The Athens Grill in Riverhead will be serving a Valentines day dinner February 13 and 14. Menu choices include seared Crescent Farms duck breast, seafood linguine, prime cut filet mignion and shrimp, fish of the day. Complimentary glass of champagne with every entrée. Our regular menu will also be available. Live jazz from 7-10 p.m., Saturday, February 14. Dennis Raffelock performing upright bass and vocals. Participating member of “Jazz on the Vine” February 14 - March 22. For more info and reservation options call 631-727-1301 BOBBY VAN’S – Specializing in steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Lunch and dinner 7 days. Open 363 days a year for lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. Kitchen open Fri. & Sat. till 11 p.m. Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-0590. CAFFÉ MONTE AT GURNEY’S – Serving breakfast daily from 7:30 a.m. to 10 a.m. From noon to 3 p.m., the cafe serves a casual, economically priced Italian-style menu. La Paticceria serves light fare from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. 631-6682345. CHEQUIT INN – Complimentary glass of Proseco with ever Valentine’s Day dinner entrée on Saturday, Feb. 14. 23 Grand Ave., Shelter Island Heights. 631-749-0018. CIAO BELLA SENHORA – Formerly the Lighthouse Restaurant. Join Chef America Arajo of La Casserola for the finest Italian and continental cuisine. Closed Mondays. 322 W. Montauk Hwy., Hampton Bays. 631-728-2218. FINN McCOOL’S – Open seven days, lunch and dinner. Sun.-Thurs., $19.99 prix fixe. Come check out our new menu. Nightly limo service, $15 per person, roundtrip. Late night bar menu seven days. 101 Old Riverhead Rd., Westhampton Beach. 631-998-3271. finnmccoolswesthampton.com HAMPTON COFFEE COMPANY – Espresso Bar, Bakery, Coffee Roastery, and Full-Service Café serving breakfast, lunch, and desserts.Open every day all year, 6 a.m. - 7 p.m. Serving hamburgers, hot soups and sandwiches and more at the Water Mill location. Locations at 869 Montauk Highway in Water Mill,and at 194 Mill Road in Westhampton Beach. hamptoncoffeecompany.com. 631-726-COFE. INDIAN WELLS TAVERN - Breakfast, Saturday and
A happy couple at Ziggy’s. Sunday, 8 a.m. - 11:30 a.m., lunch 11:30 a.m. - 5 p.m., dinner 5 p.m. -10 p.m. Closed Mondays. Tuesdays are Steak Night, Wednesdays are Fajita Night, Thursdays are Family Night. Casual dining for the whole family. Burgers, steaks, seafood and more. 177 Main Street, Amagansett. 631-267-0400. THE INN SPOT ON THE BAY – A true “foodies delight” featuring the freshest seafood and local produce available. Platinum Chef winner Cheffe Colette creates an inventive menu with some pleasant surprises. Dine outside on the waterfront verandah and enjoy the best sunsets in the Hamptons, at The Inn Spot On The Bay, 32 Lighthouse Rd Hampton Bays. 631-728-1200. THE JAMESPORT MANOR INN – Experience North Fork History and unprecedented local cuisine in the magnificently reconstructed 1850s mansion. New American Cuisine with a Mediterranean flair. Serving Lunch and Dinner daily closed Tuesday. Private parties accommodated. Located at 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport. Call 631-722-0500, email email@example.com or visit www.jamesportmanor.com LE SOIR RESTAURANT – Serving the finest French cuisine for over 25 years. Nightly specials, homemade on premises desserts. Located at 825 W. Montauk Highway, Bayport. 631-472-9090. MICHAEL’S – Come try our Creative American Cuisine. Daily specials. 28 Maidstone Park Road, East Hampton 631-324-0725. MUSE – Restaurant and aquatic lounge open for dinner 6 days a week. Brunch on Sundays. Located in the Water Mill
Chef ’s Creations Daily Three Courses for $30 Friday, Saturday & Sunday all night 1141354
Happy Hour at Our Bar & Grill Room Friday, Saturday & Sunday • 4:00pm-6:30pm
For totally complete, up-to-the-minute listings, go to
Friday: 7:30pm – 11:30pm & Saturday: 8pm to Midnight
click on: Calendar
Casual, Upscale, New American Bistro Open Year Round Winter Hours: Friday & Saturday • 4 pm to 10 pm Sunday • 2 pm to 8 pm
Waterfront Restaurant and Bar 3253 Noyac Rd., Sag Harbor www.oasishamptons.com
GIFT CERTIFICATES & CATERING MENUS AVAILABLE
Reservations Suggested (631) 288-0100 or visit us at www.thepatiowhb.com 54 Main St, Westhampton Beach, NY 11978
Square, 760 Montauk Highway, Water Mill. 631-7262606. OASIS WATERFRONT RESTAURANT - Zagat says “Modern tropical interiors and wonderful sunset views. Seasonal cuisine that is delicious and delightful and service that is always gracious if not perfect. This off the beaten path charmer is deemed a real find.” Serving dinner Thurs.-Sun. from 5:30 p.m. $30 Prix Fixe Thur, Fri, Sun, all night & Sat until 6:30 p.m. Located at 3253 Noyac Road, Sag Harbor. oasishamptons.com. 631-725-7110. ONE OCEAN – An elegant restaurant with a casual atmosphere. Open for brunch Fri.-Sun. from 11:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Located on the corner of Ocean Road and Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton. 631-5375665. PARTO’S RESTAURANT – Italian restaurant, pizzeria café. Old-style, rural Tuscan atmosphere. Open Mon.-Thurs. 11 a.m.-10 p.m., Fri.-Sat. 11 a.m.-10:30 p.m. and Sun. 12-9 p.m. Visit partosrestaurant.com. Located at 12 West Main Street, 100 yards west of Atlantis Marine World, Riverhead. 631-727-4828. THE PATIO AT 54 MAIN – New American Cuisine featuring prime aged steaks and fresh seafood. Three course Chef’s tastings available daily for $30. Music Fri. & Sat. Happy Hour daily from 3-6:30 p.m. Open 7 days a week, 4-10 p.m. Sun.-Thurs. and 4-11 p.m. Fri. and Sat. 54 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-0100. PIERRE’S – Euro-chic but casual restaurant and bar. Late dinner and bar on weekdays. Open seven days. Brunch Fri. - Sun. from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. near the fireplace. Located at 2468 Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-5110. pierresbridgehampton.com. THE REGULARS MUSIC CAFÉ – Live music. Great food. Lunch, dinner, happy hour, half priced drinks 5-7 p.m. 631-287-2900 RegularsMusicCafe.com 1271 North Sea Rd, Southampton. SEA GRILLE AT GURNEY’S – Overlooking the Atlantic Ocean. Dinner seven days a week 5:30 to 10 p.m. Mon. through Thurs. three-course prix fixe dinner $25.95, seating at 5:30 p.m. 290 Old Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-2660. TUSCAN HOUSE – Regional Italian Cuisine, seafood, pastas, meat and poultry. Open year round. Located at 10 Windmill Lane, Southampton, 631-287-8703. VILLA PAUL RESTAURANT – The third generation continues to serve the same consistent recipes for over 42 years. 162 Montauk Highway, Hampton Bays. Call to make reservations 631-728-3261. WORLD PIE – Pizza's fresh from the Wood Burning Oven. All Home-Made desserts. Serving Lunch and Dinner. OPEN Everyday 11:30am - Until Midnight. Great late night dinning! 2402 Montauk Hwy. Bridgehampton 537-7999. ZIGGY’S FOOD + DRINK – ‘60s Surfer Beach Style. Grilled ka-bobs, great burgers, vegetarian choices and Salads. Open 11 a.m. daily for lunch, dinner and takeout. Brunch, Sat. and Sun., 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Daily endless happy hour specials and 1/2 price appetizers at the bar. 964 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton. 631537-6060. ZiggysBridgehampton.com
$30 Prix Fixe Dinner Available Thursday, Friday & Sunday Night, All Night... and Saturday Until 6:30pm
Come enjoy our signature dishes from the Standard Appetizer, Entrée and Dessert menus, not from a nightly specials card. We promise that our prices have never been more appetizing! Available for private parties
Serving Dinner Thursday through Sunday from 5:30p.m
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 41 www.danshamptons.com
Day By Day COMING UP Upcoming events can be seen in the following sections:
Art Events – pg. 37 Kids’ Events – pg. 34 Movies – pg. 37
SUNDAY, 26 BOB ZELLNER, AUTHOR, TO SPEAK – At the Christ Episcopal Church in Sag Harbor, sponsored by the Eastville Historical Society, Bob Zellner, author of “The Wrong Side Of Murder Creek: A White Southerner in the Freedom Movement” will speak. On February 26, he will do an author’s signing at the Southampton Inn at 7 p.m.. On March 11 at noon, he will be speaking at a brown bag lunch at the Rogers Memorial Library in Southampton. 631-288-1166. FRIDAY, 27 CMEE FUNDRAISER- Support the Children’s Museum Of The East End by attending their “Snowball” fundraiser. 7:30-10:30 p.m. at “75 Main” 75 Main Street, Southampton. Cocktails, hors d’oeuvres, dancing! Be part of a fun night for a great local cause. Tickets are $100 per person. Call Barbara at 631-537-8250 or email firstname.lastname@example.org for more details or to purchase tickets. MAMA LEE AT REGULARS- Mama Lee plays at Regulars Music Caféé in Southampton, 1271 North Sea Road. 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Call 631-287-2900. CERAMICS WORKSHOP- Noon to 4 p.m. Workshop to teach students new techniques for treating the surfaces of their ceramic forms. Applied Arts School in Amagansett, 11 Indian Wells Highway. 631-267-2787. HAMPTONS IDOL- 8 to 11 p.m., “Hampton Idol” returns to the Hampton Bays High School. Vocal performances. 631-702-2425. BIDEAWEE DOG WORKSHOP – Workshop to teach people how to be responsible dog owners. 118 Old Country Road, Westhampton. Noon to 1 p.m. 631-325-0200 ext. 118. EAST HAMPTON AND WAR- Through letters, diaries and extraordinary vintage photographs, Richard Barons will recount the actual experiences of EH citizens with Camp Wikoff during the Spanish American War. The Clinton Academy Museum, 151 Main St., East Hampton. 631-324-6850. SPRING WRITING WORKSHOP- Canio’s Books offers a spring non-fiction nature writing workshop. 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. 290 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4926. SATURDAY, 28 PARLOR MUSIC CONCERT- Bridgehampton at 2 p.m. enjoy folk singer John Corr perform at the Bridgehampton Historical Society, 2368 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton. Tickets are $5. Call 631-5371088. CABARET AT BAY STREET- The Jim Turner band is set to play at 10 p.m. at Bay Street on the Long Wharf in Sag Harbor. Tickets $20. 631-725-0818. THE NAKED STAGE- At The Montauk Library, A.R. Gurney’s “The Perfect Party” will be read by the Naked Stage. 7:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Call 631-668-3377. THE ROBERT CRAY BAND- At the West Hampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 8 p.m. enjoy some live souther style blues with Robert Cray. Tickets are $85, $70
SEND D US S YOUR R VIDEOS! Dan’s Papers is seeking interesting, funny, 60-90 0 second digital videos for the HOME PAGE of danshamptons.com. Videos should relate to issues/topics pertinent to the East End. No fee, but CREDIT on the homepage of the most unique site in the Hamptons. EMAIL: email@example.com Provide a short description of the video, and web address of where they can be previewed.
and $55. Call 631-288-2350 ext. Tutto il Giorno on all show PICK OF 115. nights. 516-236-6970. THE PICTURE SHOW AT THE MUSIC OF ASTOR THE WEEK BAY STREET – Enjoy the movie RUTHLESS THE MUSICAL- PIAZOLLA/EL TANGO DE “Vertigo” at 7:30 p.m. at Bay 3/3-3/7-Bay Street in Sag Harbor presents PIAZZOLLA- Guest artists are Street Theatre on the Long Wharf “Ruthless, the Musical” runs from Wednesday, Marco Albonetti, saxophone, in Sag Harbor. 631-725-0818. March 4 through Saturday, March 7 at 8 p.m. at and Vicky Schaetzinger, piano. Tickets are $5. the Bay Street Theatre on Long Wharf in Sag Free and open to the public. AHA SWEET HEAR Harbor. Wednesday night preview tickets only 7:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. The Montauk DESSERT CHALLENGE- At $7! All other nights, $15. Ticket holders get Library, 871 Montauk Highway, Trata East in Water Mill from 7 30% discount at Tutto il Giorno on all show Montauk. p.m. to 11 p.m. the American THURSDAY, 5 nights. 516-236-6970. Heart Association challenges SPEED DATING AT OSOchefs of the Hamptons to showThe event will include a three case their best heart friendly desserts. They will be feacourse sit down dinner and a cash bar. 7:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m. $35.00pp* includes dinner, Cash bar available. 91 Hill tured at the American Heart Associations 13th Annual Street, Southampton. Heart Of the Hamptons Gala this summer. 516-450-9121. FILM SERIES AT THE AVRAM THEATER- Stony ST. PATRICK’S DAY PARADE FUNDRAISERBrook Southampton’s Avram Theater will host its First Annual Westhampton Beach St. Patrick’s Day parade Annual Green Film Series at 8:30 pm with a screening of fundraiser at 7 p.m. at Casey’s Dance Hall and Saloon. ‘Buyer Be Fair’. 631-632-5088. 631-560-6392. RUTHLESS THE MUSICAL- Bay Street in Sag SUNDAY, 1 Harbor presents “Ruthless, the Musical” runs from FREE YOGA- Complimentary Yoga Class at lululemon Wednesday, March 4 through Saturday, March 7 at 8 p.m. athletica in East Hampton. 5 p.m. 35 Main Street, East See March 4 listing for details. Hampton. 631-324-4192. FRIDAY, 6 CONTEMPORARY CHAMBER PLAYERS- This conSHARK TALK- The School of Marine and Atmospheric cert will feature a wide array of music for percussion Sciences and Stony Brook Southampton will present an including a work by Harrison Birtwistle. The interesting talk on shark biology and conservation in its Southampton Culteral Center, 25 Pond Lane, ‘Critical Issues Facing the World’s Oceans’ lecture series. Southampton. 3 p.m. 646-279-2799. Duke Lecture Hall. Stony Brook University Southampton. MONDAY, 2 631-632-5088. OPEN ARTS STUDIO – 6 to 8 p.m., ever Monday FILM AT THE PARRISH- The Parrish Art Museum’s drawing studio. Easels, donkeys and drawing boards prowinter film program, presented in conjunction with the vided. 11 Indian Wells Hwy. 631-267-2787. $15. exhibition ‘Damaged Romanticism: A Mirror of Modern GUILD HALL 24th ANNUAL LIFETIME Emotion’, will resume at 7 pm. “In The Mood For Love” will ACHIEVEMENT AWARDS- A special lifetime achievebe featured. Southampton. 631-283-2118 x 22. ment award will be presented to Donald Zucker for RUTHLESS THE MUSICAL- See March 4 listing for Leadership and Philanthropic Endeavors. The gala will details. begin with a cocktail reception at 6:30pm, followed by dinSATURDAY, 7 ner at 7:30pm. For tickets and table information, please DREAM JAM AT WHBPAC- At The Westhampton Contact Livet Reichard Co. by calling 212.868.8450 or fax Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main Street, 212.868.8455. Located at Cipriani, 42nd Street, 110 East Westhampton, Dream Jam Band performs. 1 p.m. 631-28842nd Street, btw Lexington & Park Avenues. 2350 x 115. TUESDAY, 3 HEARTHSIDE POETRY READINGSThe UNINSTRUCTED LIFE DRAWING – 10 a.m. to 2 Southampton Historical Museum, Rogers Memorial p.m. and 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at the Southampton Cultural Library and The North Sea Poetry Scene are pleased to Center. 631-287-4377. offer Hearthside Poetry Readings. Free event, refreshTHE NAKED STAGE- The Naked Stage and Guild ments will be served. 17 Meeting House Lane, Hall present a staged reading of Getting Out by Marsha Southampton. 4 p.m. For more info, call 631-204-1240. Norman. At the Boots Lamb Education Center at Guild AUDITIONS- The Naked Stage from 1 to 4 p.m. at Hall. Boots Lamb Education Center, at Guild Hall East Guild hall is holding auditions for actors and singers. Hampton. Today and on March 8. Call 631-338-7226. JOURNAL WRITING AT ROSS- As a preview for a ABSTRACT PAINTINGS- Abstract paintings by Zoe Journal Writing Workshop @ The Ross School. Sarabelle Pennebaker Breen and blown glass and wood sculptures Prince invites you to a FREE workshop on March 6:15 PM by Trefny Dix. Opening reception from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. to explore the things you can do with journaling and jourAshwagh Hall, East Hampton. For more information 631naling can do for you. 631-907-5555 377-0328. WEDNESDAY, 4 CABARET AT BAY STREET – Charles Notturno will RUTHLESS THE MUSICAL- Bay Street in Sag play for this unique cabaret performance. 1 Long Wharf, Harbor presents “Ruthless, the Musical” runs from Sag Harbor. Tickets are $20. For more information call Wednesday, March 4 through Saturday, March 7 at 8 p.m. 631-725-0818. at the Bay Street Theatre on Long Wharf in Sag THE PICTURE SHOW AT BAY STREET – “Moulin Harbor. Wednesday night preview tickets only $7! All Rouge” plays at Bay Street Theatre located on the Long other nights, $15. Ticket holders get 30% discount at Wharf in Sag Harbor. Tickets are $5. Call 631-725-0818. RUTHLESS THE MUSICAL- See March 4 listing for details. mptons.com danshamptons.com danshampt SUNDAY, 8 amptons.com danshamptons.com danshampt √√AUDITIONS- A newly formed theatre company in amptons.com danshamptons.com danshampt Hampton Bays is holding auditions for an upcoming show. The group is seeking actors, singers, dancers and musiamptons.com danshamptons.com danshampt cians. Auditions will take place on from 1 to 4 p.m. in the amptons.com danshamptons.com danshampt Parish Center at the Church of St. Rosalie. Call Linda at amptons.com danshamptons.com danshampt 631-728-9461. FREE YOGA- Complimentary Yoga Class at lululemon amptons.com danshamptons.com danshampt athletica in East Hampton. 5 p.m. 35 Main Street, East amptons.com danshamptons.com danshampt Hampton. 631-324-4192.
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 42 www.danshamptons.com
BIG BROTHER’S WATCHING Dear Editor, Susan Galardi I am writing a response to your 11/7/08 article, “A Hope for America and What I Learned from Big Brother.” I just witnessed the afternoon coverage on CNN of President Barack Obama’s signing of the Stimulus Package out in Denver. In a short few weeks, Obama orchestrated and ushered in this economic plan, not without a great deal of obstruction. We don’t know if this will turn the tide, but any positive action is preferable to the lack of action that we have witnessed on the part of the previous president. Your November article referred to Janis Joplin’s song, “Piece of My Heart,” which has always been a poignant favorite of mine. You reminded us of the turbulent times of the 1960s and the improbability of the election of an African-American as President of the United States in the 2008 Election. Your tone in the article exuded love, joy, hopefulness, anticipation and strong deep feelings about this turning point in American history. I clipped it out and kept it because your writing set off a spark in my heart as well. Keep wearing your feelings on your sleeve, and sharing those feelings with your readership. Thanks you so much for writing and printing that glorious piece. Sincerely, Alice R. Martin
e-mail Dan at firstname.lastname@example.org
You know you got it, if it makes you feel good. – S.G. SLAYING THE DRAGON Dear Dan, So this is Fashion Week, and I would like to make a statement. My name is CL and I am CK’s neighbor. I do not reside on Meadow Lane, but we are neighbors nonetheless. We are bay neighbors. Since I was a
The view of Dragon’s Head from the Res child, “Dragon Head” has always been in my view. I am Shinnecock and I live on the edge of the reservation directly across from CK. Now you often write articles incorporating the history about my nation’s interactions with the community over the past 400 years, but not often is such an intimate detail given. Housing on the reservation is dependent upon a families’ income. Housing loans do not apply on reservations and grant funding for such housing programs at the state level are dwindling due to program and budget cuts. As a people, we do what we can and have been for thousands of years. I am only one voice that comes from many and this is my story. I live in a 12’ x 17’ cabin with no running water. I have an outhouse. I have a water pump and a coal stove. Up until a year and a half ago I had no electricity running to the land. Living in this manner I have come to realize the simplicity of life that we often overlook. When I had no electricity I used a roaring generator on occasion. The noise would cover the crashing of the waves as they exited and entered
the bay at night or the whippoorwill calls in the summer evenings. I would shut it off and use candles just so I could keep those moments. I have lived through many winters looking out my sliding door towards Shinnecock Bay. Dragon’s Head became a symbol to me of excess and loss – of the “other side.” This has become our new cultural landscape. Only a few windows were lit in the months prior to and after the summer weeks. I would often imagine and estimate that my cabin would fit in the room behind one window. I have never met my neighbor and I mean him no offense in sharing these thoughts, but upon hearing of the recent “slay” of “Dragon’s Head” (as some articles have termed the demolishing of the home) I began to wonder why and how? I mean in these times of loss, why ask for more? Then again I have heard of the phrase, “if you can’t beat them join them.” So, instead of demolishing the home I propose donating it? I haven’t quite looked into it, but is there any financial equivalency involved in moving a structure to a property close by versus demolishing it and disposing of the remnants? If there is, then I propose that part of the property be moved to the reservation. I have always wanted to know what it would be like to live in a castle and I think the history of collecting that Henry Francis du Pont held on the property would be carried over quite nicely if an indigenous art center could be built in the interior. I hear there is enough square footage to afford such a proposal. Think of it like killing two birds with one stone or maybe in this case one really huge dragon. CK would be rid of the beast, CL would try to tame it, and the community can still view and possibly understand the notion of excess, loss and one “simplistic” move. Now how’s that for fashion? CL Via E-mail Why not just make HIM live in it? – D.R.
Police Blotter Montauk Moron Police in Montauk drew their guns at a man who was refusing to cooperate with them and had police thinking he was carrying a pistol. The man was just a few hundred yards from the Montauk School when police arrived for a domestic violence call involving that individual. The man kept his hand in his pocket and was pacing around as police gave him orders to take his hand out of his pocket, and officers could see a black object. Finally one of the officers was able to tackle the man to the ground, who was armed with a black paint ball gun. And that, my friends, is how you get your ass thrown in jail. Little Old Lady The little old lady who stole half a million dollars from the Montauk Fire Department is headed off to prison to begin her sentence. She was able to reduce the amount of prison time she got by paying off a good portion of what she stole with a check. Hopefully, she didn’t get the money from that check from the East Hampton Fire Department. That would be just nuts.
Christmas A Westhampton Beach man called police and reported that $2,000 worth of Christmas decorations were stolen from his home in mid-February. Yes, it is true folks. There is a guy in Westhampton Beach that spends $2,000 on Christmas decorations. And I’m sure that none of his neighbors would ever want those to just disappear from their lives because $2,000 worth of Christmas decoration on a home just looks lovely to everybody in the neighborhood three months out of the year. Shelter Island There was a noise on Shelter Island last week. Police investigated, but it turned out to be a squirrel that sneezed. Freeloader Police in Amagansett received a report from a homeowner that there appeared to be somebody living in a home who was not welcome there. The freeloader had left behind trash, dishes in the sink and a messy bed. Sounds like if you want to get away with freeloading, you need to be good at cleaning up after yourself.
What A Dope A man from the North Fork was very angry that he was unable to buy beer from a store in Bridgehampton. The store refused to sell him beer even though the man is older than 21 years of age. So the beerless man called police in the hopes that they would tell the storeowner to sell him beer. Police arrived at the scene and took down some information, including that of the man who was complaining about the store. They then ran the man’s name through a computer, only to find out that there was an active warrant out for his arrest. His charge? An open alcohol violation that he never paid. You can’t make this stuff up. sher Party Cras A woman apparently crashed a party at her own house a few days ago in East Hampton. The woman walked into her house and the second that she did, she heard somebody run through the house and out the door at top speed, then found an open bottle of alcohol inside of her house on the top floor.
- David Lion Rattiner
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 43 www.danshamptons.com
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 44 www.danshamptons.com
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 45 www.danshamptons.com
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 46 www.danshamptons.com
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 47 www.danshamptons.com
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DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 48 www.danshamptons.com
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$ISTINCTION IN %VERY $ETAIL
EXPERTS IN Residential and Commercial Automated Gate • Access Systems Elegant and Functional Gated Entrances
New Installations or Existing Gates
• Mold/Fungi Investigating And Consulting • Air Sampling For Testing And Analyzing of Fungi And Other Airborne Pollutants • Mold/Fungi Remediation Board Certified
GET RID OF IT RIGHT THE FIRST TIME!
631.874.9500 Classifieds & Service Directory is NOW located at 2221 Montauk Hwy. Bridgehampton, NY 11932
WWW.CRAFTSMANFENCECO.COM Bridgehampton, L.I, NY
IF IT’S MOLD, CALL A CERTIFIED EXPERT AND Certified & Insured Call AMBIC Inspection Today!
7 days a week at Office: 631.929.5454 Cell: 631.252.7775 email: Brad@themoldpro.com web: www.themoldpro.com
27 Years in Construction and Building Science
William m J.. Shea ELECTRIC
FINANCING AVAILABLE - #35110HI RETAIL • WHOLESALE
• Baby-loc Removable Pool Fence
For inspections, testing & removal, call
Residential • Commercial
• Privacy/Security Installations
LIC 28,78-6-HI • References Available
Toxic Mold Water Intrusion Detected by Thermal Imaging Technology. Prompt, reliable service with fully staffed office.
Custom Entry Gates and Auto Gate Operators, Phone Entry Cameras, All Types of Fence, Aluminum, Steel, Custom Wood, Chainlink, Deer Fence Decks, Sunrooms, Awnings, Pergolas, Arbors
• Pool/Tennis Enclosures
Family Owned & Operated for 32 years
• PVC/Maintenance Free Vinyl
T h e Fe n c e G u y
631-399-2033 G. CRAIG ELECTRIC 144 MARINER DR. SOUTHAMPTON
Electricall Contractors • Residential and Commercial
Custom m Designs Electronicc Automation 1198634
EAST HAMPTON FENCE
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 49 www.danshamptons.com
(OME 3ERVICES Flooring
P. T. H O M E IMPROVEMENTS
CHAMPION HARDWOOD FLOORING
Kitchens & Baths Windows & Doors Siding & Decks Extensions Carpentry Repairs Spackling & Small Jobs
Installations • Sanding Finishing • Repairs Custom Staining
Your Complete Remodeling Company Serving Nassau & Suffolk For Over 30 Years Lic. Ins.
MY ONLY BUSINESS IS MAKING HARDWOOD FLOORING BEAUTIFUL!
“A family business”
631-878-3625 Licensed & Insured
A Fair Price For Excellent Work
All Jobs Big and Small All Exterior and Interior • Handyman Projects • Decks & Fence • Painting • Windows • Land Clearing • Misc. • Bath & Kitchen Renovation Specializing in Project Mgt. References Available Licensed & Insured MIKE 631-324-2028 CELL 631-831-5761
The Original Hampton Hubby Service LOCAL GUY
Heating g and d Airr Conditioning
6 3 1-2 6 7-2242 www.kolbmechanical.com
. S a c he n
No Job Too Small!
Copperr Gutters Copperr Leaders Custom m Copperr Work Thru u Flashing Chimney y Repairs Standing g Seam m Roofs Copperr Roofs
Interior/Exterior Roofing & Siding Windows & Doors Full Tree Service Painting, Powerwashing Deck Repairs You Ask! We Do It! Excellent References
F ILIPKOWSKI AIR, INC
Air Conditioning/Heating Heat Pumps/Humidification/Custom Wine Cellars
All Work Guaranteed Free Estimates
KOLB B MECHANICAL
Install Prefinished / Unfinished Sanding, Refinishing Staining, Bleaching, Pickle & Repairs
Clean Air is Trane Air™
Servicee Contractss Availablee • Saless • Servicee • Installations 1198596
CARPET ONE Floor & Home
gÉÑ Y ÄÉÉÜ
Latest Technology ENTRY & GARAGE DOORS
Call for Free Price Quote
Project Coordinator Andy Iovino
Since 1975 Father - Son Team Interior Moulding Siding, Windows Door Kitchens, Baths Termite Repairs
American Craftsmen Over 15 years experience The best preparation,ultra-smooth surface, & long lasting finish.
See what our happy customers are so proud of.
Licensed & Insured
LICENSED • INSURED
Custom Heating & Air Conditioning Installation
FREE At Home Project Consultation
631-283-6526 Planning on Improving Your Home? Call One of The Many Vendors in Dan s Service Directory...And Tell Them You Saw Their Ad in Dan s
We will meet or beat any price for comparable work. 1198825
Residential • Commercial
FREE At Home
“The Atomic DCS” Dust Free Sanding System Installations Sanding & Finishing Buffing & Waxing
FINANCING AVAILABLE Project Coordinator Andy Iovino
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 50 www.danshamptons.com
(OME 3ERVICES Home Improvement
FINANCING AVAILABLE Project Coordinator • Andy Iovino
Everything Under the Roof
Original Design Construction Corp. • Interiorr & Exteriorr Design • Siding/Roofingg • Basements
• Construction Management • Custom Homes & Additions • Complete Renovations • Kitchen & Bathrooms • Roofing & Siding • Basements & Decks
• Renovations • Additions • New Construction • Tile Work • Finished Basements • Siding • Roofing • Painting
Serving the Hamptons for over 10 Yrs.
917-226-4573 Home 631-907-4155 Rodrigo.email@example.com
Lawn Programs & Irrigation Systems
licensed & Insured Member of: IANY, NSLGA, PLANET, NYTGA, GCSAA
CHARLES R. AHRENS OWNER OPERATED
516.819.6358 Licensed & Insured
We Service each Project Until Completion.
EAST HAMPTON, NY
355 yrs.. Experiencee builtt onn communication,, neatnesss & quality
• Kitchens/Bathroomss • Decks • Dormerss & Extensions
by J I M
Design • Install Maintain • Spring Turn On Complete, Renovations • Evaluations Hose Spigots Dock Lines Wells and Pumps
Professional & Dependable References Available
15 Years Experience cell 516.449.1389 office 631.324.2028
See us at JRIRRIGATIONLLC.COM
• • • • •
At Home Project Consultation Premium Vinyl Siding Energy Efficient Replacement Windows Custom Kitchen Remodeling & Refacing Heating & Air Conditioning Installation Entry & Garage Doors
Complete Landscape Provider Lawn Maintenance, Design, planting installation, clean-up, fertilizing, tree trimming, tree removal, flower gardens, indoor flowers, complete property management Call Jim or Mike
• Servicee • Installationss • • Renovationss •
The Most Comprehensive Home Maintenance and Property Management
2005, 2006, 2007 Contractor of the Year!
The East End Irrigation Specialist
We take care of absolutely everything 1198648
P.O. Box 696 Southampton NY 11969
Handyman n Service
Heating & Cooling
Handling All Your Handyman Needs & Then Some.
*Carpentry y *Paintingg *Deckss *Doorss *Crown n d Basements *Roofingg *Sidingg *Finished Powerr Washingg Etc,,
24HOUR Emergency Service
Freee Estimates,, References
Oil Burner Sales & Service
Garden design, installation, maintenance & decorating Services
• PROFESSIONAL • COURTEOUS
(631)287-1075 NOW W OFFERING COACHING G SESSIONS! 1198757
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 51 www.danshamptons.com
(OME 3ERVICES Landscape/Garden
Countryside Lawn & Tree
HAMPTON EAST LANDSCAPING
& Estate Management
Annual/Perennial Plantings, Privacy Planting,Installation, Mulch, Woodchips, Topsoil
• Landscape Construction Land Clearing, Grading, Filling, Drainage Systems, Retaining Walls and Planters Installed, Seed/Sod Lawns, Pond/ Waterfall Installation
• Masonry • Planning Design
631-766-7131 Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30am-6pm 631-283-1000
Servicing Nassau & Suffolk since 1990
• Basement Entrances • Flag Stone • In/Outdoor Fireplaces • Custom BBQ’s • Pillars • Cultured Stone
M A S O N RY
• Expert Design • Meticulous Workmanship • Patios • Walls • Brick • Pool Tile • Cobblestone • Walkways
For Information: 631.744.0214
Lic. Montauk-NYC Ins.
“Designing & Building Residential Golf Greens in the Hamptons for over 18 YEARS”
15+ Years Experience.
“We Turn Your Dreams to Greens”
Cobblestone Brickwork Patios • Walkways Ponds • Waterfalls Pool Areas Driveways Retaining Walls
Licensed & Insured
From Simple Lawn and Plantings Care, Cleanups To Landscape Design and Installation, Hydroseeding, Stone Walls, Grading, Excavation 1198753
All Phases of Masonry Construction
“FOR ALL YOUR MASONRY AND TILE NEEDS”
• Tile • Pavers • Patios • Walkways • Extensions • Aprons
Weekly Lawn and Garden Maintenance Pruning Spring/Fall Clean Ups
CLASSIC CUSTOM DESIGNS ELEGANCE IN Paving • Driveways Pool Decks • Walkways Patios • Retaining Walls Masonry • Marble Granite • Block & Brick Work • Cobblestones Ponds • Waterfalls Barbeques
DESIGNN & CONSTRUCTION
Certified, Licensed, Insured
•Full Service Landscaping •Irrigation•Fertilization •Pool Service
• Landscape Maintenance
18 YRS. EXPERIENCE
Consolidate & Save Up to 20%
Sup erior L andscaping S olutions , Inc .
Get the Personalized Service You Deserve
Make One Call & We Will Do It All Call Chris 631-885-2627
• Design • Installation Garden Renovations • Transplanting • Ponds/Waterfalls • Fine Gardening Lawn Maintenance • Re-vegetations • Perennial Gardens • Natural Screenings • Irrigation Installations/Service Tree/Shrub Pruning & Removals Spring/Fall Cleanups • Sod • Mulch • Annuals/Pots • Bobcat Service/Land Clearing • Also Specializing in Masonry • Landscape Lighting Excellent References Lic. Ins.
Tide Water Dock Building
Company Inc. • Gabions • Floating Docks Built & Installed • Docks Built-House Piling • Retaining Walls • Excavation & Drainage Work Contact Kenny
Complete Waterfront Contracting Floating Crane Service 1198540
Planning on Improving Your Home? Call One of The Many Vendors in Dan s Service Directory... And Tell Them You Saw Their AdHere
Advertise your business in Dans Papers Service Directory and find out why advertisers renew their ads year after year.
631-283-1000 • firstname.lastname@example.org
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 52 www.danshamptons.com
(OME 3ERVICES Moving/Storage
“Picture it painted Proffessionally” 2007 Award Winner
“Quality Craftsmanship from start to finish”
MOVING & STORAGE
One Piece To Entire Residence Local & Long Distance • Heated Warehouse Packing & Crating • Containerized Storage Packing Material Available Piano Experts NYC Specialists • Weekly City Runs
Interior Exterior Powerwashing
631.725.7700 Insured NYS DOT #T-33837
A Bridgehampton Based Company
Moving & Storage 1-866-WE GUARANTEE ( 934-8272 ) Flat Rate Pricing - No Hourly Minimums on Local & Long Distance Moving
Interiorr / Exterior
Licensed / Insured Capoverdeb@yahoo.com 1198771
( 631 ) 321-7172 1198722
Licensedd andd Insured
Celll 516-429-7676 Faxx 631-287-7175
WILL BEAT ANY PRICE! NY DOT 34514
Interior / Exterior • Staining • Powerwashing • Decking • Fence • Faux Painting • Wallpaper
Interiors Exteriors Free Estimates
631.723.3212 Ins. 631.324.2028
Ricci and Son Painting Inc. “Quality with Pride”
All work guaranteed Free Estimates Interior, Exterior, Powerwashing, Custom Work, Staining, Experienced & Reliable Nick Cordovano
631-696-8150 Licensed & Insured
MARBLEE DUSTING Longg Islandd Marblee Dustingg Inc.
Expertss in Resurfacingg of Commerciall & Residential Gunitee Swimmingg Poolss & Spas. Coping,, Tilee & Poool Renovation.
Lic. & Ins.
Best Price for Painting, Power Washing, & Deck Services
Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday
Serving the East End for over 20 years
• PREPPING AND CUSTOM FINISHES INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR - NO SHORT CUTS • PRESSURE WASHING RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL CARPENTRY • APPLY & REMOVE WALLPAPER TOTAL PROFESSIONAL PAINTING SERVICES TIMELY, RESPONSIBLE, TRUSTWORTHY REFERENCES
George Hadjipopov 1198723
Cell (631) 839-6144 • (631) 588-5885
Interior / Exterior
Great References / Insured
A Fair Price For Excellent Work
Powerwashing • Staining & Wallpaper Removal
All Pro Painting
INTERIOR R / EXTERIOR
NYS DOT T35255 LIC/INS US DOT 1086657
Savee onn Storage One,, Twoo or Moree Men Longg Distance
“Choose Claudio’s Painting - Get Rich Results!”
Family Owned & Operated – Southampton, NY
M AN W ITH T RUCK
CLAUDIO’S PAINTING CORP.
NYC To East End Daily Express Delivery To All Points On The East Coast
M OVING & DELIVERY SERVICE I NC.
631-668-9389 Licensed & Insured • Superb References
Power Washing, Painting & Staining, Sheetrock Repair, Mildew Removal
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 53 www.danshamptons.com
(OME 3ERVICES Painting/Papering
Advanced Interiors PLUMBING HEATING HEATING
Custom Painting Local Homes & Businesses Sincee 1986
SPECIALIZING IN . . .
Interior/Exterior Painting Faux Finishes/ Wall Treatments Custom Colors & Designs
the Plumber for all your
Wallpaper Wall Covering You’lll bee gladd youu calledd uss
631-907-41799 • 631-329-0099 1198569
Eastern Suffolk Plumbing &
Allison Quaies – Ronnermann
Custom Artwork & Design Specializing in Murals, Nurseries, Faux Finishes, Handpainted Furniture, Portraits, Pets & People
516-702-4674 • www.allisonartanddesign.com
Licensed Master Plumber
TERMITES!! CARPENTER ANTS!!
20 Years Experience
• Commercial • • Residential • • Insured •
Refinance Certificates Lic. Ins. Cl-629938
• Fleas • Roaches • Mice • Bed Bugs Free Estimates • Etc.
Serving ALL Your Plumbing and Heating Needs
The Bug Stops Here Inc.
24 HOURS A DAY
24 Hour Emergency Service 20 Years Experience
thebugsstophere.com Pools/Hot Tubs/Spas
Sales • Chemicals • Pool Repairs • Construction and Renovations • Weekly Maintenance
email@example.com We tailor our services to your needs.
Serving the East End for over 20 Years
631-325-8929 631-653-6131 • 631-259-8929
(631) 723-2821 office/fax
Lic. 631-874-0745 Ins. 1198579
(631) 445-1644 cell
Safetyy & Automaticc Covers Patioo Packagess Available m onee Masonryy Company Alll from
A Full Service Company • Certified pool operator on staff • Opening / Closing, Repairs • Weekly & Bi-Weekly • Loop Loc safety cover, fences • Pool Heaters • Pool Liners • Tile & Marble Ducting • Renovations • Residential & Commercial
POOL L & SPA Gunitee Specialists
JW’s Pool Service
Andyy Rego firstname.lastname@example.org
20 Years of Professional Service Radio-Dispatched Trucks Pool Construction • Weekly Maintenance Expert Repairs, Liners • Marble Dusting Heaters • Safety Covers
www.minoguebros.com Property Management
Concierge Home Management Services
For A Lasting Impression
Vinyl + Gunite Construction
“For A Crystal Clean Splash”
•Pool & Spa Service • Openings & Closings • Marble Dusting • Gunite Construction
Enjoy a clean “Quality pool every Service & Safetyy weekend, is ourr Goal” all summer long!
Spas Supplies Service
We Work While You Play Or When You’re Away!
833 County Rd. 39,
Southampton, NY 11968
Call Kathy or Paula At
We work your hours! Dan’s Classifieds and Service Directory open: 8:30am-6pm • Monday–Friday • 631-283-1000
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 54 www.danshamptons.com
(OME 3ERVICES Power Washing
e c ia l i s t s
Serving the East End Since 1977 Basements Waterproofed Teak Furniture Cleaned & Restored Satisfaction Guaranteed
Line Roofing & Siding Commerciall & Residential Cer tified d by y the e Cedar Shake e & Shingle e Bureau
ROOFING & SIDING SPECIALISTS
10 YEAR CRAFTSMANSHIP GUARANTEE
er was h Pow
All Island SNOW REMOVAL
G &ZZ Exteriors
Residential & Commercial
3rdd Generation Sanchez Bros.
ROOFING CUSTOM COPPER
Licensed & Insured
Winter Kills Decks...
Powerwash & Seal Your Deck NOW!!!
CUSTOM GUTTERS CARPENTRY JOBS
#1 Deck Builder on the East End
Quality & Experience
Freee Estimates Jefff Bogetti
(631)) 329-1114 1198526
Planning on Improving Your Home? Call One of The Many Vendors in Dan s Service Directory... And Tell Them You Saw Their Ad in Dan s
HamptonsRoof.com a Division of Eli Construction
Cedar, Slate, Asphalt, EPDM, Copper Roofing & Copper Gutters! Free Estimates Emergency Service 24 Hrs
HamptonsRoof.com $VWKH VD\LQJJRHV
LIC. Call Now INS.
CUSTOM COPPER FABRICATION FREE ESTIMATES MAJOR CREDIT CARDS
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ALL PHASEâ€™S OF ROOFING â€˘ SIDING â€˘ DECKING â€˘ FLAT ROOFS CHIMNEY FLASHING â€˘ VINYL SIDING â€˘ CONSTRUCTION â€˘ REPLACEMENT WINDOWS
Free Estimates Call now to reserve our services
We also offer . . . Design, Installation & Repair
Roofing Siding Powerwashingg Gutterr cleaning
License #25,584-H1 Insured
DAN'S PAPERS, February 27, 2009 Page 55 www.danshamptons.com
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