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EAST HAMPTON 6DWǧ$030 0DULQD/DQHǧ Beautiful nearly-new waterfront traditional in mint condition. Spacious 2,280sf., 3 ensuite BRs, plus another half bath. Excl. Web#H27636. -XVWLQ$JQHOOR 6DWǧ30 3DQWLJR5RDGǧ Ready to sell! This very unique completely renovated barn was custom renovated to the most discerning taste. Come see for yourself.Excl. Web#H44347. $P\1DVK

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6DW 6XQ ǧ30 6WRFN)DUP/DQHǧ Secluded North Haven setting, just a few minutes drive into the Village of Sag Harbor. Bright home w/ 5BR, 5B, powder room, open EIK with s/s appliances and granite counter tops. Excl. Web#H49982. 5LFKDUG.XGODN /LQGD&DVLQRYHU

6XQǧ30 &RSHFHV/DQHǧbǧ<HDUO\5HQWDO Fabulous Waterviews! Endless possibilities with opportunity to sub-divide this 4 acre rolling terrain lot w/ 4BR home, across from town & Halsey Marina. Compound opportunity w/ adjoining 2.5 acre lot / cottage or 4 acre lot with waterview chateau. Web# H14429. 0RVHO.DW]WHU

6DWǧ30 %D\6WUHHWǧ Newly renovated 3BR, 2B, 2-story home located a few yards from Havens Beach w/ spacious yard and room for pool. Brand new baths and modern EIK make this turn key! Excl. Web#H28343. 3DWULFN0F/DXJKOLQ

6XQǧ30ǧ&DOOIRU$SSW 6FDOORS$YHQXHǧǧ0'?/' Owner/artist of modern home across from Hands Creek Harbor will include $100K worth of art with this light-filled home w/ 3BRs plus loft & partially fin. lower level leads to gunite pool on 2/3rd acre.Surrounded by million dollar homes. Web#H14967 0RVHO.DW]WHU

EAST QUOGUE 6XQǧ30 .DWH&RXUWǧ Curto & Curto new post modern, available furnished! 4,500sf. home w/ 5BR, 5.5 marble baths on 1.4 acres. Floor to ceiling wainscoting entry foyer, 2 car garage, 18x44ft. gunite pool, custom kitchen w/ s/s appliances, granite counters, FDR, full bsmt, 1st & 2nd floor master suites. Prof. landscaping. Web#H0157052. /HDQGUR3LFKDUGR

MONTAUK 6DW 6XQ ǧ$030ǧ&DOOIRU$SSW 0RQWDXN+Z\ǧ The Panoramic View. Hilltop unit #3. Incredible ocean views from this 2BR, 2.5B oceanfront duplex. Soaring great room, kitchen & dining area open to deck w/ private hot tub & BBQ. Concierge service, fitness center, pool & cabana. Co-Excl. Web#H34346. /LOL(OVLV

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6DWǧ30 +DUYDUG5RDGǧ Totally renovated home offers 3BR, 3B, wide plank & tile floors, fplc, CAC, brand new kitchen and fin. bsmt Outside is ample decking, wonderful landscaping & room for pool. Excl. Web#H29925. 3DXO+DQVHQ 6DWǧ30 +DUERU$YHQXHǧ Large, well maintained ranch located in one of the premier private beach communities in Sag Harbor Village. This 1980’s home is on .23 acres, close to the pristine white sandy beach that overlooks Shelter Island. With 3BRs, 2.5B and a FDR. Excl. Web#H18564. 'LDQQH 0F0LOODQ  6DWǧ$030 0LOO5RDGǧ Beautiful Northampton Colony home close to bay beaches, Clam Island Park & minutes from Sag Harbor Village & ocean beaches. This 2-story home features 3BR, 2B, LR w/ fplc, EIK. Excl. Web#H40732. -RDQ%ODQN

SAGAPONACK 6XQǧ30 5DQFK&RXUWǧ Well located 4BR home on 1+ open acres in multi-million dollar area w/ new Farrell Homes on street. Htd pool, water slide, basketball court and lush lawn. Near ocean & town. Web#H42639. &\QWKLD%DUUHWW

SOUTHAMPTON 6XQǧ30 (GZDUGV/DQHǧ Set on over a third of an acre in the heart of SHV. Features 3BR, 3B, great room w/ fplc, FDR and fin. bsmt w/full bath. Htd gunite pool, patio, private backyard & attached 2-car garage. Co-Excl. Web#H37526. $QQ0DULH+RUDQ 7LP+DIWHO

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WATER MILL 6DW 6XQ ǧ30 )O\LQJ3RLQW5RDGǧ Classic traditional home overlooks Mecox Bay with waterfront & waterviews of the bay. Just a couple hundred yards to Flying Point Beach. Excl. Web#H29839. 'DYLG 'RQRKXH   7LP+DIWHO 5D\6PLWK 6XQǧ30 5RVH+LOO5RDGǧ Eloquently designed 8,500sf. home set by Mecox Bay and ocean beaches features 8 bedrooms with 4 fireplaces, tasteful floor plan, double height ceilings. 4 room pool house, lush gardens, gunite pool and Jacuzzi. Web#H41499. &\QWKLD%DUUHWW 6DWǧ30 /RZHU6HYHQ3RQGV7RZG5Gǧ Renovated farmhouse on a hill in the best near-north location in Water Mill, convenient to Jitney & ocean beaches. The 1.4 acre parcel has a sweeping lawn, circular drive & room for tennis. Carrera marble kitchen, 4BR, 3 new marble baths. Excl. Web#H0131741. &DURO)LQRFFKLR 6XQǧ30 +HDGRIWKH3RQG5RDGǧ Circa 1810, updated 1970 while maintaining the home’s character with 3BR, 2B. Plus inground pool and seperate artist’s studio backs up to preserve. Excl. Web#H42423. &RGL*DUFHWH 6DWǧ$030 6HYHQ3RQGV7RZG5RDGǧ Traditional 2-story with open contemporary living room, wood burning fplc, chef’s kit. w/ granite countes & breakfast bar opens to the family room. Excl. Web#H36344. &DURO)LQRFFKLR

)UL 6DW ǧ30 &XOYHU6WUHHWǧ UNIQUE COMMERCIAL PROPERTY FOR SALE. Ideal for prof. office or retail users in SHV. This 1,035sf. free-standing, 1-story building is in move-in condition & available immediately. Priced to sell. F#73749 0LFKDHO1DSSD

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Legs by Dan Rattiner

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The Biggest Moon by Dan Rattiner

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Southampton Hospital to College by T.J. Clemente

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Water Shuttles by Elise D’Haene

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William A. Berkoski Obituary

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The Guldi Story by David Lion Rattiner

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Legs Larry Rivers Made Them, Now They’ve Trotted to a Lawn By Dan Rattiner The village of Sag Harbor has had nothing better to do than to get itself worked up over a 16-foot-tall statue of some lady’s legs installed in the yard of a private home on the corner of Henry Street and Madison in that town. These are important lady’s legs. They are the work of Southampton artist Larry Rivers, one of the wellknown modern artists and sculptors who lived a bohemian life in the last half of the 20th century in this area along with Willem de Kooning, Jackson Pollock and a host of others, enlivening this community and making it famous as a capital of the art world. (Rivers died in 2002.) Why Rivers created these extremely long and sexy but disembodied ladies legs is a long story and I will tell you about it later, but for now, the issue really is—what is art and why is art on the lawn of a private home in Sag Harbor a problem? The matter came up at a meeting of the Sag Harbor Village Board of Trustees last summer. Somebody had complained about the legs. They didn’t like looking at them. But the village was stumped. Turns out there is no law on the books either prohibiting or allowing “art” on the lawn of a private home in that village. It’s just not something that had come up before. Forgetting for a moment that the Legs had been up there before any law was passed pro-

tion. Some sort of building is what it was. He discovered that the legs were pretty close to the house, but not close enough, if they were to be considered as some sort of ornament to the side of the house. Such protrusions could not be greater than 18 inches. The building inspector found that these two giant legs, actually legs attached to the bottom of a torso wearing a bikini, at the waist, were in violation of at least four sections of Chapter 55 of the Village Zoning Code, if the legs were a “structure,” which the enforcement officer decided was as close as he could get to defining what it was. Could a set of swings on a side yard be considered a structure? No. As a matter of fact, many of them have their legs in concrete to keep them steady. Could a motor vehicle be considered a structure? No. How about a baby carriage? I always thought the definition of a structure was something embedded into the earth that could not walk off. How about a barbeque pit? An above-ground swimming pool? Certainly an in-ground swimming pool is a structure. What about a big pair of legs made by a famous artist and worth a lot of money? This matter has dragged on and on. Eventually it was decided that the matter should be taken up again at a time when one of the village attorneys, Anthony Tohill, who was out sick when it first came up, could come to the meeting. That didn’t happen until October. And still the matter dragged on and on. It’s no big secret that pieces of sculpture are on the front, back and side lawns of hundreds of pri-

Could a set of swings on a side yard be considered a structure? No. How about a barbeque pit? An above-ground swimming pool?

Dan Rattiner’s second memoir, IN THE HAMPTONS TOO: Further Encounters with Farmers, Fishermen, Artists, Billionaires and Celebrities, is now available in hardcover wherever books are sold. The first memoir, IN THE HAMPTONS, published by Random House, is now available in paperback.

hibiting legs or anything else not nailed down on a lawn, the board did the only possible thing they could do. Forget that this is America where you can do anything you want unless there is a law against it. There have been other countries not like America where dictatorships have been in place, for example the Soviet Union, and you can’t do anything you want unless there is a law that permits it. The Legs seemed to fall in the dictatorship category. “Go down there with a tape measure and a code enforcement book and see what’s what,” the Mayor told Building Inspector Tim Platt. So he went down. I don’t know if Ruth Vered or her life partner Janet Lehr were home when he first went, but soon he caught up with them. They own an art gallery in East Hampton. They thought the legs would look pretty good on their property. Platt measured the height of the legs at 16 feet, one inch. There is a limit of 15 feet for the height of an accessory structure at a private home in Sag Harbor. He noted that there were small blocks of concrete bolted under the bare feet of the legs to steady them in a wind and keep them from falling down. Looked like a founda-

(continued on page 14)

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 12

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The hautest summer on record: The Daily is coming to the Hamptons. The Daily Front Row’s editor-in-chief Brandusa Niro and Tom Allon, CEO of Manhattan Media (publishers of Dan’s Papers) will be partnering on a new upscale, glossy, fashion and lifestyle weekly in the Hamptons to launch Memorial Day weekend, titled The Daily Dan. This chic sheet of New York’s posh summer playground will be distributed with Dan’s Papers throughout THE season. * * * Hamptons resident and Oscar-winning actress Mercedes Ruehl has joined Bay Street Theatre’s Board of Trustees. Ruehl has appeared in several Bay Street productions, including Dinner, Viva La Vida and Blue Light. * * * A new book by Southampton Writers Conference faculty member and past Poet Laureate of the United States, Billy Collins will be released April 5. Horoscopes for the Dead, Collins’ ninth poetry collection, explores life, death and the way we live. * * * Kevin Penner, executive chef at East Hampton’s 1770 House, appeared on a recent episode of Ina Garten’s “Barefoot Contessa” and taught viewers how to make one of the restaurant’s most popular dishes. Penner has also appeared on “The Next Food Network Star” and “The Best Thing I Ever Ate.” * * * Bridgehampton’s Madonna is featured on the cover of Out magazine next month for the publication’s first “Ladies We Love” issue. * * * Montauk’s Edward Albee, Pulitzer winning author of Who’s Afraid of Virginia Woolf? was honored at Washington, D.C.’s Arena Stage with the American Artist Award for significant contributions to theatre. Fellow East Ender actress Kathleen Turner was on hand to applaud him. * * * Last week the CFDA announced the nominees and honorees for the 2011 CFDA Fashion Awards at CFDA President Diane von Furstenberg’s Meatpacking District studio. Winners will be announced at their annual gala on June 6. Honorees include Fashion Icon Award—Lady Gaga. * * * In a recent interview with Rolling Stone, Southampton shock jock Howard Stern compared himself to Charlie Sheen, claiming he’s in “as weird a place” because when it comes to their respective shows, Sheen doesn’t care at all while Stern cares too much. * * * Amagansett’s Alec Baldwin announced that he’s dropped out of Men in Black III due to scheduling conflicts, but is looking forward to working with Tom Cruise, Adam Shankman and a vocal coach, for singing scenes, in the upcoming Rock of Ages. (continued on page 30)

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 13

A New Age Festival Thousands Will Come Here to Celebrate NY on Aug. 5-7 By Dan Rattiner A very, very strange series of events is going to descend upon the Pow Wow Grounds of the Shinnecock Reservation in Southampton on the three-day weekend of August 5 to 7. It is to be called ESCAPE TO NEW YORK and if that sounds weird it’s because it’s meant to. Up to 7,500 people will attend. Many of them will camp (they call it glamping because it is high-end camping) on the grounds of the Elks Club on County Road 39. But all the action will be at the Pow Wow Grounds, where, leaving the State of New York, you will escape to what they say is the State of Mind of New York, as brought to America by one of the most remarkable men in the anti-establishment world, Freddie Fellowes, a wealthy man in the UK who every year for many years has held an amazing “Secret Garden Party” on the vast grounds of his estate in England. There, for five days, people let their

hair down, forget their troubles, and create environments, situations and transportation vessels, bonfires, fireworks, giant celebrations and minifestivals that remind people very much of the goings on in Alice in Wonderland. The PR woman who is handling Escape to New York, Pam Workman-Hilton, had this to say about Fellowes’ Secret Garden Party. “Well, for one thing, it was declared the best party in England by BBC-1 for the past two years in a row. For another thing, last year they built a pirate ship in the pond, rode it around for a while and then burned it to the waterline. It’s very hard to describe. Here in America, the only frame of reference might be the Burning Man Festival out in the desert of California.” Of course the Shinnecock Pow Wow Grounds does not have a pond on it. It also does not have the vast spaces that the desert in California has, where the annual Burning Man weekend event

takes place. But, as Pam Workman-Hilton told me, at this event, which is far smaller in scale, they will think of something else, or many other something elses to do during the weekend of August 5 to 7. Like I said, they expect 7,500 people. The Secret Garden Party last year drew 30,000. I don’t know what Burning Man brings. In any case, tickets to Escape to New York go on sale on April 1 and will cost $275 for the weekend, or $125 for the day. Producing this event for Fellowes is Dave Lory of Dave Lory Productions, an outfit in New York City that does, among other things, events in Central Park. Lory told me that the contracts have been signed with the Shinnecock Indian Nation, which has jurisdiction over the event, but he has also worked with the Town of Southampton (continued on page 20)

JUST SHOWS WHAT AN AROUSED PUBLIC CAN DO By Dan Rattiner The potential change in venue for the music festival scheduled for the Hamptons on the weekend of August 13 presents a good example of the sort of thing that can be done when public citizens put their mind to something. The festival was proposed and approved for a site on the Montauk Highway just to the east of downtown Amagansett. Traffic is very backed up every summer in August at this location. Putting a music festival on a 28-acre parcel there struck many, even those who were excited to have this festival, as a very bad idea. And many people expressed this opinion loud and clear.

As a result, the promoters, one of them Chris Jones, the owner of the Sole East Resort in Montauk, and Bill Collage, a successful screenwriter with a home in Sag Harbor, applied to change the venue. They have a license for the Amagansett site and want to keep it, but now hold the festival at the East Hampton Airport in a field at the end of an unused runway. This plan is being greeted with much less opposition. The first of the town’s groups that would need to approve the change have given the change the go-ahead. The FAA, which controls activities at the airport, which will weigh in next week with either an approval or

a denial, has given hints that they will look kindly on this project. There’s lots of parking and little residential disruption out there. I dare say that if perhaps 30% of the populace approved of having it in Amagansett—this includes Town Supervisor Bill Wilkinson who gave it the approval—perhaps 90% of the populace would approve of it at the airport. It will feature 18 bands, two bandshells, parking for 5,000 vehicles, lots of revenue for the merchants in town, and with 9,500 tickets sold, a big boost to the economy. Not least of all, it would be welcomed by a basket of local charities that provide shelter, food and care to (continued on page 16)

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 14

Legs

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vate homes throughout the Hamptons. A large stone rock is on the front lawn of Dan’s Papers. Commissioned by Guild Hall for its front lawn, it was carved by Jeffrey Parsons in the early 1970s. We show it now. Next door to us in Bridgehampton, the Urban Archaeology store has out on the lawn the iron sculptures of cherubs that were originally made in Paris in the late 19th century from brass castings for the fountain surrounding the Arc de Triomphe on the Champs Elysses in Paris. Down the way, in front of the Sanford House, is a 15-foot-tall sculpture of polished stainless steel cubes. And then down around the corner from our office, on Ocean Road, there is an enormous wavy steel sculpture 15 feet high and 30 curving feet long made by Charles Ginnever called “Knossos” on the front lawn of the summer mansion of Barnes and Noble Chairman Len Riggio. Sculptures are all over the place, no community prevents them and everybody admires them. Many of them represent that era when Abstract Expressionism was in its heyday here. And they are here to salute the next generation of artists, Julian Schnabel, Hans Van de Bovenkamp, Michael Rosch and James DeMartis, who are still here. The matter lingered in Sag Harbor, through all the brutal snowstorms of December and January. The work of various modern artists liv-

ing in Sag Harbor has been mentioned by supporters of the legs. On the other hand, traditionalists argue that only statues of generals and revolutionary war figures should be allowed to be erected in that village. Whose legs were these? Marilyn Monroe? She was never in Sag Harbor. (Actually, in 1951, when she summered in Amagansett with playwright Arthur Miller, she did visit this village.) Attorney Tohill, having returned, said he did not know what to do about the legs either. He wasn’t going to try to define art. The legs were constructed by Larry Rivers in 1969 to be part of an assemblage he was making for a shopping center that year. The assemblage objects were mounted on a canvas. The thing was 40 feet long and 20 feet high. Also mounted on the canvas were giant Plexiglas, kissable lips— six of them—several drawings, a sculpture of some bathing suits, a clock, a bunch of other found objects of indeterminate origin, and other stuff of determinate origin. The man who commissioned the work was one of the developers of the giant Smithhaven Mall. His name was Leonard Holzer, and he was married to a wealthy socialite by the name of Baby Jane Holzer, who in her youth had famously swung from a chandelier at a party in a mansion in Southampton that her parents owned. Anyhow, Leonard Holzer had persuaded his partners at this mall to commission various artists and sculptors in the area to adorn the

vast lobby of that place at its opening. They would remain a permanent display. It was quite an assemblage. The sum of $350,000 was set aside for the project. Among the things created were not only this assemblage by Larry Rivers, but also a magnificent mobile by Alexander Calder. These works of art went up, and remained up for years, until part of the Calder mobile got disconnected and lost and then, when a later owner of the mall got in a fight with Rivers over the fact that he wanted the “mural” moved to another place in the mall, taken down. Disassembled, different pieces of the mural got into the hands of art dealers as “Larry Rivers originals,” which they were, and among them were these great long legs with the black nylon stockings, now free to stand by themselves (so to speak), on the side lawn of this former Bethel Baptist Church, now the home of Vered and Lehr, on the corner of Henry and Madison. They have been there for five years as a matter of fact. Interestingly, between the time the Bethel Church left this premises and Vered and Lehr bought it, the church had been the home of Abraham Rattner, another famous painter, and his wife Esther. Rattner lived and painted there in the central nave where the pews once were. Jackson Pollock’s girlfriend, Ruth Kligman, worked there at one time. The former church was very much a gallery of art. One wonders if Rattner did any of his work (continued on page 22)

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many people who are suffering through this recession. The promoters have promised to set aside $100,000 for these charities, regardless of whether they make or lose money. I would like to give my opinion about the behavior of our current Town Supervisor in this matter. Bill Wilkinson has a home in Montauk, a part of town which it is fair to say is dedicated in the summertime to a wide variety of sports and recreation, including surfing, fishing, golf, tennis, beachcombing, hang-gliding, surfcasting and running. Numerous running races are held in that place. There are parades, book fairs, golf tournaments, surfing competitions, fishing fundraisers. Montauk holds 24 rod-and-reel fishing records, more than any other single town in the world. Ditch Plains Beach is now #8 in the rankings of the finest surfing locations in America. In some ways, in my view, Montauk is a sort of celebration. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largely a motel and hotel town. There are residences, but they make up a small percentage of the number of dwellings in town and the number of people in town at any one time. And most of the people living there are involved in creating this wonderful celebration. Since being elected town supervisorâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and Wilkinson has been a steady hand and an extremely popular and effective town supervisorâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;he has, nevertheless, decided to create a committee to study the effects of having all these events in Montauk from the perspective that they might be of concern to those who live there. At the same time, while granting the permit for the rock festival in Amagansett, after allowing only the most cursory input from the townspeople, he seemed to indicate something to the effect that whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good for Montauk ought to be good for Amagansett, essentially a residential community where people go to bed at 10 p.m., just about the time when some of Montaukâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nightlife is just getting started. Everybody is entitled to their opinions, and when in charge, entitled to make rulings in accordance with them. I would fault him for putting a rock festival on the highway in Amagansett though. I think there is a time and a place for everything. Celebrations are for Montauk. Peace and quiet is a hallmark of a residential community such as Amagansett. A little thought would have put the Amagansett Music Festival where it belongs, only a few miles away at the airport. And if not the East Hampton Airport, then at the Ranch in Montauk. Montauk used to have big rock concerts. For seven years in the 1980s and 1990s, rock concerts featuring such people as Paul Simon, Billy Joel, Ray Charles and Jimmy Buffet were held there, and they raised over a million dollars for our local charities, largely thanks to the efforts of Rusty Leaver, the cowboy who runs that ranch. There were a few people who complained about them. But the vast majority of Montaukers welcomed them, went to them and loved the experience.

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 17

In and Out Trying to Keep Up With the Comings and Goings on CR-39 By Dan Rattiner Last week, Suffolk County finally acknowledged that there are now more people leaving the Hamptons than coming into it. It’s been a long time for them to come around to this. The increased traffic heading westbound out of the Hamptons on County Road 39 has been in a traffic tie-up situation for the past three years. Before that the traffic heading eastbound into the Hamptons was in crisis for a long, long time and about six years ago, 10 years into that problem, they finally did something about it. That earlier problem coming eastbound began in 1990, in boom times, when traffic trying to get into the Hamptons began in earnest. People had heard about the place. They wanted to come here. Who can forget those three-mile long tieups going eastbound at the end of the Sunrise Highway where it narrows into County Road 39?

People called the tie-ups the “trade parade.” It was awful. Particularly in the early morning hours when everybody thought they would get into the Hamptons before all the crowds. That was a mistake. This imbalance between those coming in and those going out continued on and on. People complained and complained. It was almost gridlock. Finally, in 2002, the County announced they would fix this. County Road 39 would be widened, and in accordance with state and federal rules, would be done with a complete overhaul of the businesses that line both sides of the road. Many of them would have their front yards condemned. Others would have to go out of business, as their buildings would actually have to be hauled away. It would cost $60 million to widen the road to make the new lane, much of which would be paid by the federal government, if fed-

eral rules could be observed. This project stalled. Using federal rules, the disruption to the Hamptons would be total for months and months, even years. Traffic would be at a virtual standstill in both directions. There had to be another way. And then finally, about 2005, with the imbalance in the traffic getting worse and worse, our County Legislator, Jay Schneiderman, working with the County Executive and the towns, came up with a better way. An improvement involving narrower lanes, following County rules instead of federal, would require less disruption, less condemnation and far less cost. With speeds held to 45 miles an hour instead of 55, it could be done. And the cost would be just $12 million. The project was completed in 2006, on sched(continued on page 24)

THE BIGGEST MOON EVER — BUT WAIT! By Dan Rattiner I have a dog named Moo. He was born on the night of December 23, 1999, the night before Christmas Eve, and I named him for that night. That was the night that the moon was at its largest and brightest in nearly two centuries. The dog’s real name is Big Moon. We call him Moo for short. I have told this story for 12 years now whenever anybody asks me why I have a dog named Moo. I am asked that fairly frequently. Fido or Rover it is not. I give this explanation proudly. I follow cosmic events. And that night while his mom was giving birth at a kennel in Riverhead, I was down on the beach at Montauk watching this moon that, it was said, would be so bright that in areas where there was snow on the

ground it would not even be necessary to turn on your car headlights. It rose slowly and beautifully. I was the only one there at Ditch Plains that night. And ever since then, when I call my dog by his name—and he comes when called—I remember that night. Thus it was that last Saturday night I was in a state of disbelief as I drove down with Moo and my wife to Main Beach in East Hampton at 7 p.m. to watch, arriving at 7:35 p.m., what was said would be the largest moon since 1982. A whole crowd of people was down there, brought down by Twitters and texts and Facebooks and everything. And they were down there to cheer the moon on. In 1999, we didn’t have social networking on any big-time level. There were still payphone

booths. People talked to one another. People didn’t gather and overthrow governments after following somebody on Twitter for example. So, what happened in 1999? I have done the research. In 1999, research was done in libraries. In 2011, it’s done in my hot little hand on my iPhone. In 2011, my hot little hand indeed tells me, the moon was closer to Earth than it had been since 1982. But it was also the largest moon in the sky in two centuries. How could this be? In 1999, my hand says, things had come together in a remarkable cosmic confluence. The full moon was as close to the earth as it could be for the YEAR of 1999, not forever. But in addition to that, the Earth, and the moon with it, were within 10 days of being the (continued on page 24)

Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 18

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about other logistics, including the Highway Department and the Fire Department. He described the event in further detail. “There will be performance art, interactive installations and food and dancing. The food will be provided by Silkstone, one of the firms we use in Manhattan, and it will be a real culinary experience. The event will begin at 9 a.m. on Friday and for each of the three days go to about 11 p.m. There will be 22 bands in a dance tent, one after the other. Security will be coordinated between the Shinnecock Security Group, the State Police and our private security organization. There will be lounge areas, a children’s area for families, a disco tent which will have the actual disco ball from Studio 54 and the actual dance floor from

Saturday Night Fever.” Other groups involved in the production include Workman Entertainment and the Cake Group. He also said he didn’t think this event would make any money to speak of, and if you do the math, you can see that that is probably true. He said it was a sort of “starter” event, on a small property, and it was Fellowes’ first effort in America on the East Coast, where nothing like this exists now. “We expect to have more of these, either on other tribal reservations in addition to this one, or in other places,” he said. He also said the contract was a great benefit to the Shinnecock Nation, not only because of the money being paid to them for the leasing of the

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property, but also because the event will fix up many of the facilities on the Pow Wow Grounds— and leave some of what they think the Shinnecocks could use behind—for example, the playground. The Shinnecocks, who have for generations suffered great poverty, will emerge from that poverty with the recent designation of their becoming a Federally Recognized Tribe. But the benefits of that, which come through the Federal Bureau of Indian Affairs, came too late for anything to get to them in the 2011 budget. This will be a welcome help for the tribe indeed. In some ways, I feel personally responsible for this event coming to the Shinnecock Reservation. Six years ago, when the nearby Southampton Campus of Long Island University collapsed, and with it the popular “All for the Sea” rock festival held on its soccer and lacrosse grounds, the Shinnecocks reached out to me to approach the then-President of SUNY Stony Brook University, Shirley Strum Kenny, who was now hoping to buy the campus from LIU. Perhaps a rock festival could be held at the Pow Wow Grounds to replace “All for the Sea.” I did make the call, but nothing came of it. The next year, PETA, the organization that pickets places where they feel there is animal abuse, began picketing the very popular Clyde Beatty Circus that was for years a staple presentation on the Elk’s Grounds on County Road 39. PETA felt that circuses in general abuse elephants, and though they had no direct problem with this particular circus, they succeeded in getting the Town to pass a rule that they would only allow permits for circuses that have no elephants. The Clyde Beatty people complied for two years. (Think Dog and Pony Show.) But then, I put them in touch with the Shinnecock Indian Nation. The Nation has no rule against elephants. And so now, every summer, when the circus comes to town, it comes to the Pow Wow grounds, with elephants. I point this out because as I said at the beginning of this story, the permits and contracts have been made with the Shinnecock Indian Nation. It’s their rules. And that is why, up until now, there has been no publicity about this upcoming event from the Shinnecocks or the Town, because it is only a courtesy that the Town is involved. There is nothing for the taxpayers of the Town to discuss. It’s taking place in a neighboring country that America set up as an Indian reservation 150 years ago that happens to be surrounded by the Town of Southampton. To get more of handle on Escape to New York, I spoke by phone to Freddie Fellowes. “It used to be that people came to a festival where people interacted with each other,” he told me. “But a generation ago, in America, a festival came to be a bunch of guys standing in front of a stage where gigs went on. Meanwhile, in Europe, we have been carrying on the earlier tradition. So now I will bring it back to you.” “Give me three specific things that will go on at Shinnecock to help readers understand what you’re coming with,” I asked. “Everything happens spontaneously. But I will give you three possibilities. The Unofficial Derby—a race where you can enter yourself, but you must be dressed up as a horse. The Cartoon (continued on page 22)

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 21

Southampton Hospital Looks to Move to College program, and the visiting students programs for the campus planned for the fall, I see this as the beginning of the campus’s new life.” County Assemblyman Steve Bellone weighed in, saying, “I would look to assist the leadership of Assemblyman Thiele and Senator Ken LaValle, along with Congressman Tim Bishop, who have been working hard to save the Southampton College campus as well as assist Southampton Hospital in creating a new facility to provide important medical services to the South Fork.” However, there is a downside to the hospital leaving its present location, where it has been

since it was created over 100 years ago. Southampton Mayor Mark Epley has gone on record saying there would be an impact to the surrounding area of the village. He referred to the impact when the town court left the village to relocate to Hampton Bays. In the meanwhile efforts to protect the Stony Brook Southampton campus continue. Thiele said he has not given up on environmental programs at the college. “I am working on a local-based option that could still make sustainability a cornerstone of the campus.” At the moment, momentum is swinging for big things to happen there.

CAMPO BROTHERS By T.J. Clemente Now over 100 years old, Southampton Hospital is about to make some big decisions about either relocating or renovating in its quest to provide the best medical services available for the East End. Last week, it was reported that Stony Brook University had invited Southampton Hospital CEO Robert S. Chaloner to explore using the Southampton Campus as a possibility for the hospital’s expansion. New York State Assemblyman Fred Thiele, an alumni of Southampton College and a supporter of preserving the importance of the campus in our community, said he was in favor of the idea. “First, it supports the community’s need for a modern hospital facility. Second, I see it as one of the keys to a very vibrant future for the Southampton campus.” Thiele said that the on-campus hospital facility “will require about 15 acres of the 82-acre campus, leaving plenty of land for academic programs.” Chaloner said there has always been a healthy relationship between the university and the hospital and hoped that would continue. Stony Brook University spokesperson, Lauren Sheprow, seemed to add more speculation when she said that the university “was willing to further explore options within the context of community and regional needs.” With a proposed New York State budget cut of around $55 million to Stony Brook University and the Stony Brook University Medical Center, all new building projects have been suspended. Southampton Hospital is still exploring relocating to the Elks Lodge site on Suffolk County Road 39, although access to that site is more limited than it would be to the Stony Brook Southampton campus. So what would Southampton Hospital provide for the university? Thiele had some suggestions: It could lead to nine new academic programs related to the health care industry—not just nursing and health sciences, but also things like information technology, he said. “With the hospital on the campus with an associated curriculum, it will virtually eliminate any future chance of the college closing or being sold. Together with the new arts program, an expanded marine science

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Confessional—where you say anything you wouldn’t tell a priest, and a cartoonist draws the sin and posts it outside on a bulletin board. Three, the lair of soft things. You know how you make yourself comfy on a sofa? How about we pile soft things three stories high?” “More?” “Well, the surprise is the thing, really. I don’t want to tell too much.” I asked Fellowes about the fact that the estate in England for the Secret Garden Party is more than 1,000 acres and Burning Man takes place in about 4,400 acres of desert. The Pow Wow Grounds is about 30 acres. “We can do a lot in 30 acres,” he said. In the rest of this article, I will give you a sense

of the sort of things that take place at Burning Man—a description of some of the events in 2010—and the Secret Garden Party, describing more of what they hope to bring to the table in 2011 in England. As you read this stuff, it will bring to mind Club Med or “Survivor” or the Renaissance Festival or the Magic Kingdom or maybe just Letting it All Go. THE SECRET GARDEN PARTY in England Here are some of the activities: Backstreet Snail Racing with six African snails, a starting gun and a finish-line tape. A Bohemian Art Studio replicating a 19th-century Parisian artist’s studio with nude models, teaching, critiques and a chance to pose nude or in costume. The Flirt Factory. The Hungamunga Tent for

mask-making, collage, painting, sewing and knitting, with a petting zoo of imaginary creatures. The Jungle is Massive tent where revelers can climb into a synthetic jungle to pumping drum beats. Karaoquee Camp features Samurai singers in an oriental lounge with hot sake. Magical Health Services includes Nepalese meditation classes, mantra yoga, free brewed tea, daily Puja rituals to Lord Ganesha, Remover of Obstacles and more. Explorer Camp is storytelling about mountains, emotions, cities. There’s the Bureau of Random Acts. Figure that out. Asstrology is a bit like palm reading but not for your hands. You can also dip it in paint and press it on paper to memorialize your visit. They are also thinking this year to do something called Mammary Memories. BURNING MAN in California The 1000-Watt Smile is a huge installation of LED lights and seeks only to transfer itself to the faces of others. The Amethyst Portal is a 17-foot high dodecahedron inside of which you will find a non-linear radio feedback device and Earth’s Schumann Resonance Meter. An entire temporary city is built in the desert, called Black Rock City, every year. There are the Black Rock City street signs which one year were alphabetic signs only. There’s 3E-ROI, a 50-foot long, 25-foot high construction of light, sound, video, sticks, stones, alloys and polymers. There are the Altars to the Four Directions. There’s Babel, a construction made entirely from abandoned wood shipping pallets. And there is the Burning Sky Skydiving Night Jump with a Pyro Display. ESCAPE TO NEW YORK is hard to explain. But I’ve tried. And they say you have to be there to understand it. It is also one week before MTK, the Music to Know Concert and Festival, to take place at the East Hampton Airport or the Principi Farm in Amagansett on August 13-14, which has been in the planning stages for six months, will attract a maximum of 9,500 ticketholders and now has a well-earned permit from the Town of East Hampton. Its tickets, too, are expected to go on sale April 1 for about the same price as Escape to New York. As I write this, it is Saturday, March 19, and tonight, the moon will be the largest in the sky it’s been in 20 years. I intend, naked at midnight tonight, to paint my body in bright colors and pray to this moon and also to the God of Moon Creation. I will ask these two to bless the Hamptons and empower it with health, safety, fun and wildness for the summer.

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outside, or put it outside, and whether any building inspector or ordinance inspector came over to measure things up. Probably not. The matter is still dragging on. Various offers have been tendered. Vered has offered to lower it from 16 feet to 15 feet, not by sawing the poor lady’s hips down, god forbid, but by lowering the concrete pedestal upon which she stands. There may be a variance given. Who knows? Hopefully it will all be worked out. Spring is here and soon there will be lots else for the officials to worry about other than a work of art on a side lawn in the Village of Sag Harbor. Get with the program, Sag Harbor.

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 23

Water Shuttles Could Tie North and South Forks By Elise D’Haene John Ryan has worn many hats in his life. He opened Rudy’s Coffee Shop in Mattituck in 1999 and sold it three years later. He helped the Riverhead Library put in a small café, then did the same for the Cigar Bar in Sag Harbor. His knees, he said, took a beating in the food service industry, so he took a year off to rehabilitate and was a stay-at-home-dad, diapering babies and figuring out his next step. He got his boat captain’s license and worked for a while for ConocoPhillips as a launch operator, captaining a tugboat to transport crews and equipment to the company’s platform out in Long Island Sound. Eventually, he opened Response Marine Inc. in Mattituck, which services the commercial shipping industry, providing water shuttle service for crews and private marine construction up and down the East Coast. He spent five months last year helping to oversee a fleet of boats deploying boom to clean up the oil along the Alabama coastline after the Deep Water Horizon oil spill. “My wife was not happy I was gone so long,” he said. He began to think about a plan that would enable him to spend more time on the East End and at his home in Aquebogue with his family. That’s when it came to him to offer visitors and residents of the East End an alternative to traveling by car from one village or town to the next — a water shuttle service, one that would be cost-effective and would make a trip on the East End hassle-free in terms of traffic and parking. Instead of being stuck in your car, you could enjoy the water, breathe in the fresh air and enjoy onboard refreshments. Ryan hopes to have the Greenport to Sag Harbor line up and running before the summer season kicks in. The cost would be $10 for adults one way. He would also like to see routes to Southampton, Riverhead and Montauk. One of his plans is to work with North Fork vineyards to transport passengers via a water shuttle and a street shuttle directly from port to vineyard. The street shuttles would run on a regular schedule, taking people into village Main Streets and other destinations like the beach, then back to the boat. “We’re allowed to run a 40-passenger vessel,” he said, explaining that the water shuttle would be governed by the U.S. Coast Guard in terms of licensing, safety, and inspections. Ryan said that he went to the towns to present his plan to be “transparent,” but that because he will be operating a private business and not a car ferry, the towns have no jurisdiction. His arrangements will be made with the landlords of various docks and with the Coast Guard. Ryan was very excited by the plan, having already presented his idea to Greenport and Sag Harbor. “I think the Hampton Jitney is great, we’re not competing with them. We’d be filling a void out here in terms of Suffolk County transportation.” His initial goal is to get “people familiar with the service, to capture an audience, establish myself. I’d also like to partner with

area merchants, selling He is very determined local products on board, to “provide this land and and maybe get a liquor sea shuttle to the public. I license and partner with feel it’s a needed service,” area breweries.” he said. He’s very open to Ryan’s house in partnering with other Aquebogue is built on an transportation providers old potato farm, and he in the area. “If there’s a interrupted his discussion need and there’s a will, it of traveling on the sea, to will be successful — we Water Shuttle is on its way can start helping oursay that he’d given up on maintaining a lawn and was planting a half- selves and the environment. I know there’s a acre of French merlot on his property. He was need, especially with how gas prices are rising. Could get up to $8 a gallon.” just about to get started with the Rototiller.

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William A. Berkoski, Jr. died March 15 at his home in Water Mill of an apparent heart attack. Berkoski was owner and operator of Southampton Village-based Berkoski Enterprises, a fuel oil, ice and security company founded by his father 44 years ago. “Bill” Berkoski was described by many as a “Renaissance Man,” a family man known for his community service and generosity of spirit. He was a member of the Southampton Planning Board and the Southampton Fire Department; he held a Black Belt in karate and a pilot’s license. He was actively involved in raising funds for the South Fork Breast Coalition. Berkoski was held in high esteem for his efforts in the recovery mission after Hurricane Katrina, driving trucks filled with ice to the stricken area. He also helped with a similar relief mission to Miami, where doctors were staging for the recovery effort in Haiti. He is survived by his wife Michele and daughters Jennifer Caruso, Amanda Frantzen and Lisa Berkoski; his parents, William and Dorothy Berkoski,and a brother Allan Berkoski, all of Arizona; and a sister whose name was not available. Services were held in Southampton on March 21.

Moon

New Lane

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David Rattiner

William A. Berkoski Jr., 56

closest they were going to get to the sun that year. In addition, the full moon was now coinciding with the winter solstice, an act that would only happen every 133 years. Finally, there was the issue of the aforementioned snow. The moon would be large, rising slowly, slowly and slowly at its solstice and with the reflection of the sun and the snow, would be blow-your-mind bright for a good half hour, a performance never seen for two centuries and likely never again. Here in 2011, on the East End, the moon was obscured upon rising by a bank of clouds. Only half an hour later did it venture into view. And Moo, as he sometimes does, howled.

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ule and on budget. And it solved the problem. Now the traffic problem coming east was flowing smoothly. And the westbound traffic, which never had been a problem, kept on as before. An unfortunate byproduct of all this was that various parts of the Hamptons, particularly on Meadow Lane in Southampton, on North Main Street in East Hampton and on Edgemere Road in downtown Montauk, suffered frequent flooding. No one was willing to make the connection at that time, and they still aren’t. Having boomtime traffic on the long Hamptons peninsula was worth suffering through economically, even if the weight of all these cars and trucks did cause the landmass to sink several inches into the sea. Now, suddenly, in 2011, the County has finally noticed that the recession hit three years ago and there are more people driving back out of the Hamptons than driving in and the traffic jam is the other way. Mostly it occurs at 5 p.m. People again are trying to sneak out at a time when they think nobody else would be doing so. My guess, if history is any measure, is that the County will finally get around to adding another westbound lane—perhaps by adding a lane or by swapping one of the eastbound lanes out—by 2015. And so we will have to suffer on until then. By that time, I have no doubt, the traffic will have reversed once again. It is already beginning to swell coming eastbound as we move out of the recession, and so the people in charge will have fixed a problem one way just when the problem is the other way. These people never learn.

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Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 25

George Guldi Sentenced to 4 to 12 Years By David Lion Rattiner A dramatic chapter in Hamptons legal history came to an end last week when former Suffolk County Legislator George Guldi was slapped with a four-to-12-year sentence for two convictions, one about insurance fraud and the other involving grand larceny. But the book is not quite closed— there are more charges coming, among them an $82 million mortgage fraud Ponzi scheme. The trial lasted five weeks and sentencing took place last Monday in a courtroom in Riverhead. The honorable Supreme Court Judge James F.X. Doyle handed down the sentence to Guldi, who appeared exhausted in the courtroom and clearly had not shaved in two or three days. He was wearing blue scrubs during the sentencing, a far cry from the suit jackets, bright red bow ties and hats he has been known to wear. Guldi’s attorney said that he thought the sentence was excessive. Others, however, stated that it was not enough. The trial has been feverishly followed by the public because of its grand nature, but also because of Guldi’s background as a former elected official, as well as the dramatic circumstances of a house fire at his family home and the mortgage scheme that collapsed like a house of cards. George Guldi is a former attorney, now disbarred because of his crimes, who practiced law in Westhampton Beach. Between 1995 and 2003, Guldi held the position of Suffolk County Legislator, an elected position. But none of that mattered to the jury when they became convinced by prosecutors that Guldi pocketed $863,000 that was held in escrow by his insurance company after his house burned down in 2008. The money was moved into a bank account that Guldi controlled. As part of his defense, Guldi claimed that he did not know how the money ended up in his bank account. Judge Doyle ordered Guldi to pay back the $863,000 as restitution for the theft. The

jury found Guldi not guilty of two charges, criminal possession of a forged instrument and forgery. But as the question of whether or not Guldi was guilty of insurance fraud comes to a close, the final but much larger chapter, involving a massive $82 million mortgage fraud, enters its final stage. Guldi and 16 others were charged with lying to lending institutions to buy homes and flip them. The fraud involved over 30 proper-

ties in the Hamptons, but the scheme came to light when the real estate market slowed and the homes were unable to be sold fast enough to make up for the mortgages that had been obtained through fraudulent activity. The frauds he and others have been charged with include using false employment and income information, fake buyers, fake powers of attorney and mortgage stacking, which is a practice of using one mortgage to pay another mortgage to pay another mortgage, and so on. The mortgage fraud charges are completely separate from the insurance fraud charges.

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THE SHELTERED ISLANDER by Sally Flynn

There is sex going on under my front porch. Shameless, noisy, sex. And I’m sick of it. If I’m not having sex on or under my front porch, nobody else can. These damn ducks. They think they can just do whatever they want, anywhere they want and we’re not supposed to

notice. There are two females and there are at least six to eight males all crowding around them, trying to impress the girls with whatever boy ducks use to impress. And apparently, sometimes one, or two or three of them get lucky—if noise is any indicator. Finally, I had had enough and leaned my head over the side of the porch to talk to one of the girls when they were taking a tick-eating break in the grass. Me: “Do you guys have to meet under my front porch? Can’t you take this somewhere else?” Loretta Duck: “Look lady, we’ve always done it here. This is a well-known mating location. The people before you fed us, something you could try.” Me: “No, then there will be more of you and

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you’ll invite more friends. There’s enough group sex going on here as it is, I don’t need another dozen of you squawking and making the racket worse!” Loretta Duck: “Jealous?” Me: “Don’t be absurd. I wouldn’t be caught dead with a duck.” Loretta Duck: “Oh yeah? Well a duck wouldn’t be caught dead with you, unless he was strung out on quack.” Me: “Very funny.” Loretta Duck: “Hey, I’m serious. Quack is an epidemic in our community. You think it’s an accident when you see a dead duck on the road? It’s not. That duck was either too strung out on quack to know he was in the road, or, worse, he just decided to end it all.” Me: “Boy, are you a lame duck. There’s no drug problem in the duck community. You eat ticks and worms out of the dirt for heaven’s sake, where do you find drugs?” Loretta Duck: “What do you think is in those ticks? What could possibly be tasty in a tick? They have a chemical, a drug we call quack. You start off eating a few with your friends, then you start picking them out when you’re alone, soon, you can’t stop.” Me: “So, is that what you were doing just now? Getting a hit of quack?” Loretta Duck: “What’s it to you? I have a few hits in the morning and at night. I have it under control.” Me: “How will you know when it’s out of control?” Loretta Duck: “When I prefer it to the bread that people throw.” Me: “So what are you saying? I’m responsible for your quack habit if I don’t throw you bread?” Loretta Duck: “Bread, old bagels, buns, most people are very generous and that’s what keeps the quack addiction so low here. But, don’t feed us if you don’t want to. If you can stand to see the ducks who meet here driven slowly mad, don’t feed us. If you don’t mind one of us occasionally wandering under the wheels of your car, don’t feed us. We’ll just eat the ticks on your front lawn and soon you’ll have nothing but quack addicts under your porch.” Me: “I resent being manipulated.” Loretta Duck: “I understand. But really, you can’t spare any bread?” Me: “I don’t approve of enabling you. Is rye okay?” Loretta Duck: “It’s a start.” Melissa Duck: “Did it work Loretta? Is she getting us bread?” Loretta Duck: “That story always gets them! And it’s rye—we’re getting rye bread! Go get the boys, we’re going to party tonight!”

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 27

Who’s Here By Elise D’Haene It is apt that Carl Safina is being featured in our “Who’s Here” column. One could say that Safina is more immersed in the “here” of this long spit of land surrounded by water than most. A prominent ecologist, marine conservationist and award-winning author, Safina, to his core, has always been “a minnow-chasing boy.” He remembers his childhood time spent fishing for bass with his father in the Long Island Sound. He has memories of walking out into the shallows with a butterfly net to catch minnows. He vividly recalls the day his mother led him through tall sea grass to where gulls were nesting so he could see their brown, speckled eggs amid a flurry of swooping and screaming birds. All of these experiences were indelibly etched into Safina’s evolving identity. For decades he has been coming to Montauk to fish. Eventually he bought a weatherbeaten, dilapidated cottage on Lazy Point. He had no idea at the time that this place would become the central character in his latest book The View From Lazy Point: A Natural Year in an Unnatural World. He had entertained the concept before moving here of writing a “place-based book,” and soon discovered that “Lazy Point was a rich, rich place— perfect actually—for doing such a book.” It is right on the flyway, a flight path for migrating birds and fish—two other central characters in Safina’s life. “And a big part of it,” he said, “is that the big sky and wide horizons here make some of the migrations—especially the seabirds—more visible.” “But if you have your eyes open, you can see the whole world from wherever you’re based,” Safina added, and meant what he said, as he has spent his life traveling, “seeing the whole world” from vantage points as far flung as the Arctic to Antarctica and across the tropics. These are the places that Safina also explores in his book, offering the micro and macro of seasons, the ocean, global warming, conservation, and the human heart. Born into a middle-class Italian-American family in Brooklyn, his family moved to Syosset when he was 10. His father was a teacher. And it is clear that both parents instilled in him a deep curiosity about the natural world. He put himself through college by playing drums, attending the State University of New York at Purchase and receiving a Master of Science and Ph.D. degree in ecology at Rutgers University. In 2000, he received a MacArthur genius grant. Safina, who has been called an “ecologist with the soul of a poet,” is the president and co-

Carl Safina Conservationist

Also in April, PBS will air “Saving the Ocean with Carl Safina.” He said that “rather than being a gloomy show about problems, it’s about people who have solutions. Every episode will profile a person or group working to make something better, from scientists to African Muslims who find in the Koran inspiration for protecting their coral reefs. It’s a different kind of show.” His research, work and personal life always leads him back to the fascination he had with the ocean of his youth. “We are, in a sense, soft vessels of seawater. Seventy percent of our bodies is water, the same percentage that covers Earth’s surface. We are wrapped around an ocean within,” he has said. And even though “the collective weight of humanity may rest on land,” he writes, “we levy heavy pressure on the sea.” As described by Safina, a simple walk on the beach with his dog Kenzie at Lazy Point is a ritual to being present to the natural world. The book covers 12 months of these walks on which the cacophony of migrating species—coming and going, thriving and dying—continues to do what they’ve done for eons throughout the seasons. “Every walk is a product of the present and a relic of the past,” he writes. Lazy Point, he said, “is a good spot in which to wake up.” He lives with his partner, Patricia Paladines who works for the Institute for the Conservation of Tropical Environments, and her daughter Alexandra. They have several pets, including Kenzie the dog, a king snake, a rose-haired tarantula, a rabbit, and a goldfish. Like his work, Safina’s leisure activities take him outdoors; besides fishing, he enjoys snorkeling, scuba diving, clamming, kayaking, and bird watching. Despite the seemingly endless stream of bad news concerning our environment and the role that our species has in causing significant damage to it, Safina’s hope has been buoyed by the knowledge that when people back off of the pressures that kill wildlife, wildlife tends to recover, like the once-rare falcons and ospreys on the East End and the resurgence of striped bass. “I sometimes tell friends it’s possible to see the whole world in the view from Lazy Point,” Safina writes. “In the circle of a year you may see around here everything ranging from Arctic seals whose summer home is Canadian pack ice to tropical reef fishes that have ridden up from the Caribbean in flickering tongues of warm water.” The message of his book is a message about

“If you have your eyes open, you can see the whole world from wherever you’re based.” founder of the Blue Ocean Institute, an environmental organization that works to inspire among humans a closer relationship to the sea and its inhabitants. His other books include Song for the Blue Ocean: Encounters Along the World’s Coasts and Beneath the Seas, Eye of the Albatross: Visions of Hope and Survival, Voyage of the Turtle: In Pursuit of the Earth’s Last Dinosaur and Nina Delmar: The Great Whale Rescue. His next, A Sea in Flames: The Deepwater Horizon Oil Blowout, which comes out next month, deconstructs the series of calamities that led to this manmade disaster and reviews the consequences of the blowout, including problems that have largely been overlooked.

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(!-04/."!93

Week of March 25-April 1, 2011 Riders this week: 9,544 Rider miles this week: 80,423 DOWN IN THE TUBE There were no celebs spotted on the subway this week. A few got down the platforms but once the trains came they seemed to change their minds and went home. RIDERS UP, MILES DOWN This week, our ridership count shows an increase from the prior week, which is normal for this time of year as the summer season approaches, but our rider miles are down. People are taking shorter subway rides. This is an unusual phenomenon, not ever seen before by our actuaries who keep track of these things, and so we have conducted a little informal survey to determine the reason. What we have found is that because of the nice springtime weather, riders are choosing as much as possible to visit friends nearby rather than those who live far away. Why? When they pick up the phone to call a friend, they think – I really want to spend as much time out of doors as I can rather than down in the dirty, grimy subway so I will choose friends I can visit with the

shortest trip. That explains it. ADOPT A SUBWAY TUNNEL Hampton Subway will inaugurate next week the first ever “Adopt a Subway Tunnel” program ever. Participants will get their names on this little sign at the beginning of their area on the system, which will say that so-and-so is cleaning up the debris for the next mile, and then name that person. All participants will be given a wooden stick with a metal point on the end, a hat with a flashlight on it, a trash bag and a 50page manual which will show you what exercises you can do when not picking up the trash that will sharpen your reflexes for the times when the trains come through, which they do every 10 minutes. In it, there are instructions about the quickest way to jump to one side, how to flatten yourself against the wall of the tunnel to let the train rumble through, and how to continue on where you left off after the train has passed. Overall cost to “adopt a subway tunnel” volunteers will be $600 a month with a minimum 24-month commitment, to cover the loss the subway might incur if your absence due to injury results in an unusual accumu-

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lation of garbage out on the track. LEAVE YOUR CAR AT HOME This is good advice from our beloved commissioner Bill Aspinall. Leave your car at home. Walk to the subway. There is a subway station every three miles along the highway in the Hamptons so the walk will never be more than a mile and a half. The benefits of walking are great—not only does it save you time, money and improve your health, it’s also a sustainable method of transportation that helps reduce your carbon footprint. It also will help you lose that extra weight. It is never far from our notice, watching the crowds trying to come down the escalators or squeezing through the sliding doors into the cars that there is an obesity epidemic in America. Today, almost 4% of subway riders walk to their station. Our goal is to increase that percentage to at least 5%. CARPOOLING If you’re not capable of walking very far, to the station or otherwise, you can still save money by contacting our contracted carpool service at CarPool.Noyac.Hamptons.com. Carpooling is also good for the environment. BIKE TO THE TRAIN Here’s what you need to know about taking a bike on a train. On weekdays, between 6:30 and 9:30 a.m., no bikes are permitted on the trains due to the morning rush. The same is also true between 4:30 and 6:30 p.m. These rules do not apply on Saturdays or Sundays or any national holidays or off-peak during (continued on page 30)

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TWENTY SOMETHING by David Lion Rattiner

It Could Be Worse I was having a bad day last week. One of my stocks, which I was absolutely sure was going to be a winner, was down. I hadn’t had a good night’s sleep in over two days, and I found myself worrying about the crisis in Japan. All of this was taking place while I was in my home in Southampton and alone with my thoughts and a computer connected to the Internet. I started to browse the news and came across a news story that made me realize that things could be a lot worse for me. A LOT WORSE. I came across a website that had a news story about a man in Denmark who suffered one of the worst experiences that you could possibly imagine. During a standard surgery while in a hospital to remove a suspicious mole, he broke wind in front of the doctor, who was using an electric knife to remove the mole. As most of us know, gas that’s been passed is flammable, and after the man from

Denmark broke wind, the gas ignited thanks to a spark caused by the electric knife. The ignition of the gas caused a brief cloud of fire, which sent off a series of very tragic events. The man’s lower body, including his private parts, was soaked in a flammable surgical solution that is used to prevent infection. The flame from his gas caused the surgical fluid to catch fire. The man was quoted in the article saying, “When I woke up, my penis and scrotum were burning like hell. Besides the pain, I can’t have sex with my wife anymore.” After the incident, the man decided that he was going to sue the hospital. Representatives from the hospital said, “It was an unfortunate accident.” Yes…yes it was… When it comes down to it, we here on the East End have it pretty good. All of us care

about what the generations before us have created and all of us continue to care about keeping the Hamptons a fun place to be. Sure there are problems, but every place in the world has problems, and our problems of traffic congestion or Town budget worries just don’t seem to compare to your private parts going up in flames in the middle of a hospital in Denmark. Sure, my stocks went down last week, but they’ll go up this week, at least my nuts aren’t on fire. Yes, I’m tired from trying to write the great American novel and a lot of times, like all writers out here in the Hamptons, it seems to be pretty hopeless, but you know what? I’ll take that stress over a group of doctors in Denmark scrambling to get a fire extinguisher to put out the ball of flames flying around my private parts because I had too many beans for lunch. I’ll take a little worry over a nurse screaming at the top of her lungs, “OH, MY GOD, HIS WEENER IS ON FIRE!” –while an alarm blares in the surgery room and a doctor slips and falls as he faints after seeing the worst tragedy he’s ever seen in his medical career unfold right before his eyes. Sometimes folks, you have to put things in perspective.

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Subway

South ‘O

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the week. If you get on a train with a bike during the times you are allowed to get on, but while you are on it becomes a time when bikes are banned, no matter where you are, get off the train with your bike. Ride the rest of the way. Isn’t that what the bikes were for? People have asked us about folding bikes. Folding bikes are allowed on trains at any time, provided they are in the folding position at all times. Folding bikes may not be left overnight on a train, and they may not block the sliding doors, the doors to a bathroom or the door to the motorman’s booth. Here’s the skinny about power assisted electric bikes. Electric bikes that display a manufacturer’s label and meet federal motor vehicle safety regulations are permitted on the subway. Electric bikes are subject to the same rules as conventional bikes, except since they do not fold up they need not be at all times in the folded position. Hampton Subway posts a “no bikes” symbol at various other locations where they are not allowed, such as wheelchair accessible doorways and washrooms. COMMISSIONER BILL ASPINALL’S MESSAGE I am off for a well-earned vacation in the South of France at this time and should be back in a week or so. What’s going on?

(continued from page 12)

East Hampton’s Russell Simmons received the Excellence in Media Award at the 22nd annual GLADD Media Awards in New York City last weekend. * * * Southampton fashion designer Tory Burch stopped by ABC’s “The View” last week to showcase some new spring styles and announce the release of her “We Heart Japan” t-shirt. Proceeds from t-shirt sales go to the American Red Cross and Japan’s recovery efforts. Visit toryburch.com for more information. * * * Kelsey Grammer’s Bridgehampton home has sold to an undisclosed buyer. The 8,000square-foot house was originally listed for $13.9 million and finally sold for $9.95 million. * * * In other real estate news, Countess LuAnn De Lesseps, star of “The Real Housewives of New York City,” is reportedly open to renting out her Bridgehampton home this July for $150,000. The 2.5-acre property includes a pool and tennis court. * * * Following reports that she broke up with Bradley Cooper, her boyfriend of nearly two years, East Hampton resident Renee Zellweger was seen dining solo last weekend at Le Pain Quotidien in New York City.

Who’s

(continued from page 27)

survival—ours, the planet and the creatures that call this place home, too. Among the obstacles in our way, he said, is “a major disinformation campaign being waged by the forces that cause some of the problems, like the fossil fuel industry,” and our institutions—the economy, Western philosophy, and our religions—institutions that form “our identity, how we value things, and how we do business. And they’re all centuries or millennia old. They are all from a time when humanity was small and the world was large, and they reflect how people understood the world when they didn’t understand the world at all,” he said. “Compared to the possible oceans of improvements, humanity is still dog-paddling in the shallow end of the kiddie pool. Sometimes we seem determined to drown there just because we won’t stand up,” he writes. We have a choice, Safina said. Compassion. He believes widening our “circle of compassion” from beyond our species to include all of nature is the solution. Every morning Safina walks along the beaches of Lazy Point watching the creatures there striving mightily for survival. And every day his vocation is dedicated to teaching humans to do the same, to find our compassion, the compass that will show us the right direction. If you want to meet Safina, go to Canio’s Books on March 26 at 6 p.m. and listen to him read from A View from Lazy Point.

EVERYTHING OVER A MILLION Sales Reported as of 2/25/2011 EAST HAMPTON

Henry & Joanne Breyer to David B Swartz, 32 Cottage Avenue, 5,750,000 Bernard B Grobart to Adam S Walker, 191 Cove Hollow Road., 1,350,000

EAST MARION

Sperry Associates FCU to 7850 Main Road LLC, 7850 Main Road., 2,020,000

The most reliable source for real estate information Now w Available!

QUOGUE

SAGAPONACK

Three Jacks Properties LLC to Frederick C Benenson Trust, 377 Parsonage Lane, 6,000,000 Daniel Hedges I LLC to Norman W Alpert Trust, Hedges Lane, 4,750,000

SOUTHAMPTON

Denise Totah to Leslie C Feldman, 1 East Shore Drive, 2,500,000 James Madison Brown to David & Karen Cole, 260 Hill Street, 1,200,000

WATER MILL

Farrell Building Co Inc to Cobb West LLC, 963 Cobb Road West, 5,450,000 Brennans More LLC to ON International LLC, 262 Mecox Road, 4,500,000

11111

S a l e s O f N o t Q u i t e A M i l l i o n D u r i n g T h i s P e r i o d 11111 AMAGANSETT

Jeffrey, Stephen & William Snell to Jeffrey Snell, 71 Jacqueline Drive., 800,000 Elizabeth & Frederick Onderdonk to Jeffrey Snell, Karen & Robert Blakeley., 34 Schellenger Road.

600,000

AQUEBOGUE

Thomas J Hilty to Theodoros A Toumazou, 558 West Lane., 620,000

HAMPTON BAYS

Rosanne Carbone to Eileen & Joseph Sgro, 11 Rowland Court, 990,000

RIVERHEAD

James & Laura Pickering to Icilio William Bianchi, 27 Chris Sundrop Court, 527,500

SHELTER ISLAND

CUTCHOGUE

Christopher & Eileen Read to Candice & Timothy Ryan, 31 Country Club Drive, 775,000

EAST HAMPTON

Daniel C Bedell to 380 North Sea Realty Road Corp, 380 North Sea Road, 650,000 Eileen & William Walker toJames Branca, 131 Elm Street, 995,000 CBL Ventures LLC to555 Hill LLC, 555 Hill Street, 775,000

North Fork Builders Inc to Stanley & Susan Brown, 3950 Pequash Avenue, 750,000 M Mensch LLC to 115 Commerce Drive LLC, Commerce Road, 550,000 Marcia B Cohn to Jeffrey Gorsky, 71 Miller Lane East, 850,000 Jeffry Sperling to Marisa Katz, 23 Barnes Avenue, 665,000 David Wiesner to Nicholas & Shirley Romig, 98 Rutland Road, 550,000

EAST QUOGUE

Lois M Hall to Donald J Kittredge, 667 Montauk Highway, 775,000

SOUTHAMPTON

SOUTHOLD

Carol & Edward Coakley to Christopher Bear, 622 Lighthouse Road, 630,000

WAINSCOTT

Michael A Blaustein to Green Anchor LLC, 15 Clyden Road, 950,000

Accurate, up-to-date, affordable, on-line information about all real estate transactions in your community. Our weekly reports contain: > All Residential and Commercial closed sales in your area > A weekly list of mortgage Lis Pendens filings > The most up-to-date information available The most comprehensive reporting methods available, delivered right to your inbox every week.

Visit us at: www.LIRealEstateReport.com For more info, call: 631-539-7919

1143168

Ruth & Ruth Ann Beil to Frank & Maura Corvino, 15 Woodland Way, 1,250,000

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 31

Restaurant Review: GURNEY’S her favorite server. It was easy to understand why. Joan pays serious attention to every detail, while maintaining a light and friendly air. She encouraged my dining partner to make up his own cocktail. He ended up settling on a standard French Martini and was not disappointed. I found plenty to choose from on the Prix Fixe menu. I was very tempted by the Asian Vegetable Whole Wheat Potstickers to start, but I went with Gurney’s Special Salad. (They had me at Gorgonzola.) It was special. The chopped beet was an excellent foil to the sweet tartness of the raspberry vinaigrette. The sliced almonds gave it just the right bit of crunch. The specials were also tempting—Florida Grouper or Grilled Salmon. My dining partner got the grouper. He found it to be a mild fish impeccably cooked. I chose the Seafood Bouillabaisse. It arrived in a lovely presentation, with bright green, tender asparagus spears darting out on one side of the sizable bowl. The white fish chunks were a standout and just the thing to eat while gazing out at the sea. Lomitola made an excellent suggestion for our bottle of wine. Gurney’s offers many European, Long Island and Californian wines. For this multi-fish meal, Lomitola suggested an Austrian. He described the 2009 Singing Gruner Veltliner as “very nice” and pointed out that it “goes with everything including vinegar and asparagus.” We enthusiastically agreed.

Lomitola confided that “When I go to wine tastings, I never spit it out.” That’s my kind of wine guy. Gurney’s baking has been done on-site for the last 40 years. German-style desserts are a specialty. For dessert we wisely chose Gurney’s New York Style Cheesecake. Yum! The “creamy creaminess factor” is way up there. Gurney’s Patissier William Bertha offers many other desserts including a Hazelnut Chiffon Cake, a Montauk Mud Pie and some fat free selections. Fat free dessert? Maybe I should give that a try…next time. Which brings to mind the burning question that has lingered—Where does Gurney’s get such fresh, flavorful strawberries in March? Despite its size and reputation, Gurney’s has a down-home vibe. We were seated next to a table of local regulars. This extended family celebrates New Years and Mother’s Day and other get-togethers at Gurney’s every year. The two youngest family members were enthralled with the large model train set up just outside the dining area’s bay window. “Choo-choo, choochoo!” I understand that Bernie Madoff’s house down the road from Gurney’s was just sold at auction. Poor guy. He’ll definitely be in need of some hearty food and spa treatments when he gets out in 150 years. Gurney’s Inn Resort, Spa & Conference Center, 290 Old Montauk Hwy., Montauk. 631668-2345. Gurneysinn.com.

Caring for the people of Long Island’s East End . . . “Thank you . . . you entered our lives when we needed it the most.” – Westhampton Beach

“I have always heard nothing but good things about your organization and now I know why. Thank you.” – Bridgehampton . . . pain and symptom control in a familiar and loving environment at home . . . individualized plan of care and comfort under direction of the primary physician, with short term hospitalization when needed . . . bereavement care for families. Please call us – 631-288-8400.

East End Hospice A New York State Certified Hospice • East End Hospice, Box 1048, Westhampton Beach, NY 11978 • www.eeh.org Certified by Blue Cross. Medicare/Medicaid and private insurance accepted. No one will be denied care because of inability to pay. • East End Hospice does not discriminate on any basis in admission to its programs or activities.

1968

By Stacy Dermont There’s “location, location, location” and then there’s Gurney’s. Gurney’s Inn Resort, Spa and Conference Center is HUGE and it’s all over the beachfront along Old Montauk Highway outside of Montauk. Gurney’s has been feeding people, housing people and hosting parties and conferences since 1926. I finally got myself there on a Wednesday in March to check it out. My only point of reference would be Grossinger’s Resort Hotel in the Catskills. Like that popular destination, Gurney’s is family friendly, plus it has all that you need for a vacation in one place. Food, beds, spa treatments, gift shop and ocean! As we walked into Caffe Monte (one of several restaurants in the complex) my dining partner looked around and said, “This is pleasantly old fashioned.” It is indeed. Antique nautical equipment abounds and there’s a charming white baby grand piano in the bar. “Mermaids” and “Mermen” on the restroom doors, yes! And then there are those views. Wow! We could just about see the old world from where we were seated. I can imagine how popular the outdoor dance floors and decks are in the summer. There is an old world aura about the place. The staff we met have all been with Gurney’s for a long time. Director of Restaurant Services John Lomitola has been on staff for 36 years. He lives just down the road and sometimes walks to work. Gurney’s Marketing Director Ingrid Lemme told us that our server, Joan, is

1887

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 32

Editor: Maria Tennariello | Layout Designer: Nadine Cruz

GORDIN’S VIEW BARRY GORDIN

Stacy Quarty, Mary Quatroche, Laura Thompson, Tara Mansir

"Strike Out Breast Cancer" @ East Hampton Bowl HCW (Heaven Can Wait) Benefiting Lucia's Angels @ SH Hospital & The Ellen Hermanson Breast Center

Hannah Stein, Caroline Ricca, Megan Goleski, Emily Quatroche, Keara Wood

Peter Cook, Winter Shaw

Gabriella Martucci, Samantha Wesnofske, Karmen Friedman, Maggie Purcell, Amira Nation

Charlie, Michael, Michaela, & Lilly Patek

Kempton: Works On Paper Opening @ ACA Galleries, NYC

Devon Friedman, Evie Purcell, Juliana Stein, Olivia Nichols, CC Wetter, Emma Wesnofske, Julieanne Purcell, Natalia Nichols (Brownie Troop 573)

Ken, Liz, & Lacey Morse

Museum Of Modern Art (MoMa) AIPAD Show Benefit @ Park Ave Armory

Si Perchik, Dorian Bergen (owner ACA Galleries, East Hampton)

William Louis-Dreyfus (Chairman, Louis Dreyfus Energy Services), Mathew Daub (Artist)

Annual IGHL Foundation Benefit @ Lori Bookstein’s Fine Art Gallery, NYC

Photos:: Michaell Gerien

Rorick Tobin, Chiu-Ti Janson, Geoffrey Bradfield (Designer), Christiane Fisher (President & CEO, AXA Art)

Harper Levine, (Harper's Books, East Hampton), Kirsten Iversen

Frank Lombardi, Director / Independent Group Home Living (for developmentally disabled people), Chelsea Clinton

Nella Hahn, Honoree Marcy Grau (Stribling Realty)

Hampton Bays and 49th Annual Montauk Friends Of Erin St. Patricks Day Parade Sima Ariam, Vered

Janet Lehr (Vered Gallery), Gary Wexler (Southampton)

Barbara Hoffman (East Hampton), India Dhargalkar, Esa Epstein (Director, Sepia Eye)

Roxana Marcoi (MoMa), Stephen Bulger, Sarah Meister (MoMa)

Hampton n Bayss Photo:: Pattii Kraft

Hampton Bays Volunteer Ambulance Corp.

Pablo Oliveira Garcete, Ingrid Lemme, Alice Nicolai

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 33

NORTH FORK OVER THE BARREL

by Lenn Thompson

Long Island’s Value White Wines A few weeks ago, I introduced you to a handful of my favorite local “splurge” reds – wines that I can’t afford to drink every day, but ones that are worth stretching your wine budget for now and then. Now that spring is here and the weather is warming up a bit, I’ve already started to drink more white wines than red. And because there is nothing better than summer on the East End, I’ve already started thinking ahead to what white wines I want to have for the beach, for barbeques and by the pool. These types of situations call for fresh, crisp whites that refresh and quench our thirst. Mostly I turn to wines made without oak influence, which

also tends to keep them reasonable because oak barrels are expensive. For the purposes of this column, we’ll define “value white” as a white wine at or under $20, though mostly around $15 or less. Sure, you can find plenty of white wines from far-off regions for well under $15, but I’m willing to pay a few extra dollars to drink local. I made that decision years ago. Osprey’s Dominion 2009 Sauvignon Blanc ($15) is always a great value in local sauvignon. Filled with citrus – think white grapefruit and lemon zest – and herbaceous character that is gentle rather than aggressive like many New Zealand renditions, it is fresh and slightly zesty. It’s perfect for a picnic lunch. Peconic Bay Winery NV Nautique Esprit de Blanc ($18) is a blend of riesling, chardonnay, sauvignon blanc and pinot Grigio that shows bright, super-fresh citrus character with an interesting lemongrass note. The electric acidity makes it a great pairing with local seafood and rich cheeses. Paumanok Vineyards 2010 Festival Chardonnay ($16) hasn’t been in bottle that long, but it’s already selling briskly. A blend of mostly chardonnay with some sauvignon blanc, the flavors here are mostly just-picked apples with hints of

grapefruit and saline minerality. Again, this one is begging for local seafood. Martha Clara Vineyards 2009 Sauvignon Blanc ($19) leans a bit more towards New Zealand than some local sauvignon, but still retains local character. The nose is extremely citrusy, showing white grapefruit and lemon aromas, with hints of honeydew melon rind, gooseberries and both freshcut grass and sweet herbs. Those grassy, herbal qualities take a small step back on the extremely fresh, medium-weight palate, with the grapefruit and lemon citrus salad joined by notes of lime and gooseberry. Channing Daughters 2009 Scuttlehole Chardonnay ($17) is my favored style of local chardonnay – all steel-fermented and bursting with apple and citrus flavors with just a little less spice and minerality. Winemaker Chris Tracy consistently does this style of chardonnay as well as anyone on the Island. This is just a sample of the great value whites available locally. Some others include Bedell Cellars 2009 First Crush White ($18), Macari Vineyards 2007 Estate Chardonnay ($19), Pindar Vineyards 2009 Peacock Chardonnay ($11), Shinn Estate Vineyards 2010 Coalescence ($15) and Suru 2008 Riesling ($15).

SAVE THE GRANGE NATURE TALK SERIES – 68:30 p.m. Lecture on “Wheat Grass,” given by Fred Garafalo. The Grange, 5268 Sound Ave., Northville. Organic horticulture made simple for beginners and established gardeners. Organic snacks. 631-728-0218, thenaturelyceum.org. All donations by attendees will go directly to “Save the Grange” for much needed repairs on its historic community building. TASTING AND PAIRING DINNER – 7-10 p.m., Jamesport Manor Inn, 370 Manor Ln., Jamesport. Menu created by Martha Clara Vineyards. $70; $65 Wine Club members. Marthaclaravineyards.com for complete menu/pairing. SATURDAY, MARCH 26 VINES & CANINES – 11 a.m., Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. Bring your dogs and enjoy a walk through the vineyards with winemaker Juan Micieli-Martinez and his dog Satchmo. A donation of a non-perishable dog food item will be given to select animal shelter foundations. 631-298-0075. WINE & CHEESE PAIRING – Noon-4 p.m., Corey Creek Vineyards, Main Road (Rt.25), Southold. 631-7654168, bedellcellars.com. Last Saturday of every month. LIVE JAZZ – 1-5 p.m., featuring “Aqua Dolce,” Sparkling Pointe Winery, Tasting Room, 39750 County Road 48, Southold. 631-765-0200. sparklingpointe.com. Free. LIVE MUSIC – 1-5 p.m., featuring Caroline Doctorow. Peconic Bay Winery. Cutchogue. 631-734-7361. peconicbaywinery.com. Free. SUNDAY, MARCH 27 LIVE MUSIC – 2-4 p.m., featuring Chris Hurley. Peconic Bay Winery. Cutchogue. 631-734-7361. peconicbaywinery.com. Free. JAZZ – 2 p.m., featuring “Take 3,” Sparkling Pointe Winery, 39750 County Road 48, Southold. 631-765-0200. sparklingpointe.com. Free. MONDAY, MARCH 28 ATLANTIS MARINE WORLD – Open every day from 10 a.m-5 p.m., 431 East Main St., Riverhead. 631-2089200. atlantismarineworld.com TUESDAY, MARCH 29 TEA & TALK – 2-4 p.m., Suffolk County Historical Society, 300 West Main St., Riverhead. Explore the multifaceted life and career of Edith Loring Fullerton – pioneering agricultural expert, educator, railroad executive, and author. Lecturer: Dr. Natalie Naylor, Professor Emerita, Hofstra University. suffolkcountyhistoricalsociety.org. 631727-2881,$10 donation, registration required. ENGLISH CONVERSATION GROUP – 7-8 p.m., Mattituck-Laurel Library, 13900 Main Rd., Mattituck.

This informal class gives non-English speakers the opportunity to speak English in a cordial and supportive environment. Meetings are usually in the Conference and Craft Rooms downstairs. 631-298-4134. Free. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30 SOUP KITCHEN – 5:30-6:30 p.m. on Weds. Community supper, free soup kitchen for those in need. St. Agnes Roman Catholic Church Parish Hall. Sixth St., Greenport. 631-765-2981. SAVE THE GRANGE NATURE TALK SERIES – 68:30 p.m. Lecture on “Labyrinths: Tools of Empowerment,” by Lisa Barrow. The Grange, 5268 Sound Ave. Northville. Organic horticulture made simple for beginners and established gardeners. 631-728-0218, thenaturelyceum.org. All donations will go to “Save the Grange” for much needed repairs on its historic community building.

North Fork Events For more events happening this week, check out: Kid Calendar pg: 44 Arts & Galleries Listings pg: 50 Day by Day Calendar pg: 64 COMING SOON OVARIAN CANCER AWARENESS DAY – 4/9, 9 a.m.2 p.m. East Wind Inn & Spa, 5720 Route 25A, Wading river. Sponsored by the SASS Foundation for Medical Research. Fourth annual conference features “Meet the Experts,” Town Hall Forum, Support Services Showcase, Continental Breakfst, Workshops, Awards Luncheon. Register now at sassfoundation.org. 516-365-7277. Free. FARMERS & ARTISANS MARKET – 4/23, 2-5 p.m., in celebration of Earth Day. Lenz Winery Courtyard, Lenz Winery, 38355 Rt. 25, Peconic. 631-734-6010. Free. THIS WEEKEND ARTIST AT WORK – Paintings and photography by Mark Ahrens, Martha Clara Vineyards, Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. marthaclaravineyards.com. 3/26, 3-5 p.m. “Meet the Artist.” 3/27, 2-5 p.m. “The Artist at Work.” Weather permitting Mark will be painting outside. Free. ANNUAL SPRING OPEN HOUSE – 3/26-27, 10 a.m.4 p.m., Port of Egypt Marina, 62300 Main Rd., Southold. Weekend open house features boating, fishing and cooking demos, wine tasting, nature talk on shorebirds and more. Raffle both days at 4 p.m. for a stay at Heron Suites. Peomarine.com has full schedule of events. 631-765-2445. Free and open to public. THURSDAY, MARCH 24 TWILIGHT THURSDAYS LIVE MUSIC – 5-9 p.m., Corey Creek Vineyards, Main Road (Rt. 25), Southold. 631765-4168, bedellcellars.com. Free, with separate wine tasting fees from $8-$12. FRIDAY, MARCH 25 GREENPORT HARBOR BREWING COMPANY – Noon-6 p.m. all weekend. Featuring “Higher Ground: Cindy Pease Roe,” boatyard paintings on view thru 4/24, Greenport Harbor Brewery Company Tasting Room, 234 Carpenter St., GP. 631-513-9023, cindyroe.com. Free. FRIDAY FILMS – 1:30 p.m., The Duchess, about the Duchess of Devonshire, an ancestor of Princess Diana. Starring Keira Knightley, Ralph Fiennes and Charlotte Rampling. Mattituck-Laurel Library, 13900 Main Rd., Mattituck. 631-298-4134. Free.

Pub-Grub HAPPY HOUR

Half-price appetizers & drink specials Mon-Fri, 5-7 pm Live Music on Friday & Saturday

ENJOY THE FULL NORTH-FORK EXPERIENCE, WITH EVERY MEAL. Come by and feast on beautiful wine-country surroundings, a homespun setting & great food –all in large portions.

2218 Sound Ave • Baiting Hollow, NY • (631) 727- 8994 www.cooperageinn.com 1841

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 34

SHOP ‘TIL YOU DROP

with Maria Tennariello

Spring has finally sprung, so let’s do some early spring shopping. After all, it will soon be summer and we will soon be on the beach! Starting out in Hampton Bays, my friend Joanne, who just purchased a home in Sagaponack, and I stopped into Accents Backyard Essentials by J. Tortorella, 296 Montauk Highway, for a look at their Spring Sale on Sunrise spas. There are 14 brand new models to choose from and if you bring in or mention this Dan’s Papers ad through April 1, you will receive an early-buy discount and a free gift. Open Tuesday through Friday, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. For

information call 631-728-8600. Also in Hampton Bays at We’ll Floor “U,” 201 W. Montauk Highway, look for a special BOGO sale: “ìBuy One, Get One Free Remnant Sale,”î as well as 25% off on area rugs. Open seven days, call 631728-7359. At Dazzlle, 47 Jobs Lane, Southampton, look for a Wedding Trunk Show from March 24 through March 27. There will be gowns, dresses, suits – special occasions and custom are available. Call 631-283-8477. Just a reminder that there is a whale of a 50% off store-wide moving sale currently in progress at Jill Lynn & Co. Fine Jewelry, 66 Jobs Lane, Southampton, now through March 31. For more information call 631-287-1001 or visit their website: jilllynnandco.com. Jill & Co. is relocating to 81 Jobs Lane. See you there soon! There are big rebates going on right now at Windows & Walls Ltd., 375 Country Road 39, Southampton. Stop in and step up to new design ideas from Hunter Douglas Gallery for your home.

It’s Wedding Time!

Cultured King

TRUNK SHOW

• Chimneys • Fireplaces • Reface Stoops • Walkways • Pavers

Installers Of Cultured And Natural Stone Veneers

Dazzelle’s

• Custom available • Suits • Gowns • Special occasions • Dresses

March 24th-27th 47 Jobs Lane, Southampton

Exterior

631-283-8477 Store Hours:

Interior

516-446-4085 Lic. & Ins.

Dear Mom and Dad, This Camp is the Best! We swam in the ocean and saw a BIG lighthouse (at a place indians lived!) I miss you and Spot but... I don’t want to come home yet. Love, Sophie

Dan’s Papers

s p m a C r e m m u S o t s e d i u G Special Sections April 29th, May 20th 887

1967

(631) 537 0500

1944

Sun. 12:00-5:00

1910

Mon-Sat. 10:00-5:00

Anthony

Kailani in Montauk For information call 631-287-1515. Unlimited EarthCare and Concept Store, 2249 Scuttlehole Road, Bridgehampton, is all ready for spring with landscaping, floral gardens, organic products, lawn care, maintenance, transplanting, lawn and hedge care and so much more. Check out the Concept Store (love this store), for a look at garden and garden goodies. For information call 631725-7551. After five creative, social, enlightening and funfilled years, the Surface Library Gallery and Atelier is leaving the 845 Springs-Fireplace Road, Springs, location and relocating to 551 W. 21 Street, Studio 402, Chelsea, NYC, where it will be open by appointment only. Starting Tuesday, March 22, through the following Thursday, March 31, from 2 to 6 p.m. each day, the Surface Library will be having their Close-Out Sale of ceramics and artwork by resident artists James Kennedy and Bob Bachler. The prices will be insane and there are many great deals to be had. Call 631-291-9061 or visit surfacelibrary.com. We’ll miss you! NEW KID ON THE BLOCK: Enter Kailani and you are instantly transported to a land of tropical sunsets, surfing and aloha spirit. Montauk residents Samantha Romanowski and Kristin Burke, along with Hawaii resident Jen White, have combined their love of aloha and fashion with their desire to share it with the local people. Just in time for the new 2011 season, Kailani has arrived at its new location, 729C Montauk Highway, Montauk. The light fragrance of gardenia and plumeria, along with the music of the islands, will remind you to appreciate the beauty that is Montauk. Stocked with trendy and affordable items, fashion and gifts, Kailani carries women’s sizes 224, men’s and children’s items. It supports local organizations including The Montauk Chamber of Commerce, Montauk Friends of Erin and Surfrider Foundation. The shop is nestled between John’s Pancake House and Chase Bank and is stocked this season with fabulous women’s fashion, awesome artwork and unique home decor items, as well as menswear and children’s clothing and toys. It is offering T-shirt designs from Vers Hawaii and Organik, hand-crafted children’s wear from bitty bambu and gyutaku-printed onesies to Fishtales to elegant and beachy jewelry designs from ki-ele. The boutique has expanded its lines of items crafted from vintage aloha fabric, under the in-house label and custom “I Heart MTK” totes and T-shirts. Call 631-668-1518 or visit shopkailani.com. Until next week. Ciao and happy-go-lucky spring shopping. If you have any questions or your shop is having sales, new inventory or re-opening for the upcoming spring season, my readers want to hear about it. Email me at: Shoptil@danspapers.com I will be happy to get the word out!

Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 35

Summer Camps

Toddlers Know How to Have Fun

By Nanci E. LaGarenne Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time to think about how your toddler will spend the summer. There are a myriad of possibilities and yes, they can go to camp. Locally there are wonderful programs at the ready. Check them out for yourself online and in person. Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s begin with Sandpipers Summer Fun Camp at the East Hampton Daycare Learning Center. Located in the village, across from John Marshall Elementary School, this gem has been around for 15 years. It started at Cedar Street and is now in its new loca-

tion. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A beautiful space and program inside,â&#x20AC;? says Maureen Wikane, director. There are certified teachers running the program and trained adult assistants. You can sign up your toddlers for one session or more. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all about themes â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Farms, Oceans, Fairytales and Our Community. Choose a two-week theme you like or all four. Little Sandpipers, aged 18 months to 3 years, get breakfast, lunch, two snacks and a rest period. Activities begin between 8:30 and 9:00 a.m. Half-day sessions are morning only and end at noon. The Center opens at 7:30 a.m. and closes at

5:30 p.m. Sandpipers between 3 and 5 years old, in addition to the theme weeks, will have art-related projects and field trips, such as to the YMCA East Hampton RECenter for swimming, fitness and yoga. The Sandpipers Summer Fun Camp is based on the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Success For Allâ&#x20AC;? program at Johns Hopkins University. For the tots, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a social experience aimed at developing independence and learning to relate as (continued on page 40)

Rose Hill Farm Pony Camp

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Dorothy P. Flint Nassau County

4-H Camp S u mme r 2011

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Come See What All The Excitement Is At Our

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Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danspapers.com Page 36

Root, Root Root for the Home Team! Spotlight: BASEBALL Chances are if you happen to be in Water Mill and go by the playing field where the Hamptons Baseball Camp is held, you could approach any one of the players and get an answer to a whole host of baseball trivia questions. How about, who is the only pitcher to win a World Series game in three different decades? Answer: Jim Palmer of the Baltimore Orioles. Eddie McCarthy, the director of the camp and former Gatorade Player of the Year in 1990, said that baseball history, theory and trivia are part of the summer camp experience for the 4 to 13 year olds who attend his camp. We emphasize effort over talent, team concepts, core fundamentals and intangibles. The intangibles he is referring to are about “ways a player can contribute to a team that are not counted World Series players of the future!

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by statistics. Things like hustle, positivity, friendliness, eating healthy, exercising, smart base running, accountability, work ethic and good decision-making skills,” McCarthy said. He and his staff “ìcoach the children to understand that success starts with being in position to succeed.”î He doesn’t see any one component of what they teach outweighing another. At the end of the camp, he sees kids “carrying themselves with more confidence and an understanding of what success on the baseball field entails besides individual statistics.” As for techniques, there are many the kids learn: Maintaining compact athletic movement, sound pitch selection, a level-hands batting style, maintaining a high elbow when throwing, anticipating the ball on every defensive sequence, double-play technique, backing up bases, fearless base running, cut off and relay theory, base running theory, and a long list of other skill components that build confidence in a young ball player. A typical day begins with discussion and warm-up, after which the players join their respective teams: Rookies (4-6 year olds), Intermediates (7-9) and Veterans (10-13). The teams practice the “square drill” of the day, which includes base running, catching, infield-outfield play and batting practice. Then, it’s BATTER UP, as the teams go into action in games, including a daily double header. More information on the Hamptons Baseball camp can be found at hamptonsbaseballcamp.com.

SUMMER CAMPS OPEN HOUSE TOURS EVERY SATURDAY 1-3pm at Southampton Town Recreation Center

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Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danspapers.com Page 37

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Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danspapers.com Page 38

Secret Tips to Make That Goal

Spotlight: SOCCER As you and your child get ready to sign up for summer soccer camp, there’s a new piece of research about how goalkeepers should defend penalty kicks that is food for thought. Because those precious penalty kids can really change the outcome of a soccer match, some researchers in Israel decided to analyze the statistics on how successful goalies are, depending on which way they dive, in blocking a goal. By viewing video footage of professional soccer

matches, including World Cup competitions, they found that half the shots kickers placed were in the lower part of the goal, with an 80% success rate. Only 13% were placed in the upper third of the goal, and of those, there was a 100% success rate! Is it tougher to place the ball higher? Another finding was that shots aimed directly at the center of the goal were the most successful! The research suggests the kicker should aim for the upper third of the goal aimed at the center. Goalkeepers should also stick to the center, and avoid the temptation to dive dramatically left or right. May the best player win! On the East End, three premiere soccer camps are already gearing up for the season. NOGA Soccer has camps from East Moriches to Montauk, open to boys and girls aged 4-16 years. Information and registration at nogasoccer.com.

Super Soccer Stars (supersoccerstars.com) has outdoor, flexible drop-in classes, camps and private classes too. There is also a four-hour Hamptons Kick It day camp. Check out all their options online. Future Stars Summer Camps provide a specialty soccer camp program in the New York Metro area for boys and girls ages 6-16, with sites in the Hamptons, Nassau County, Suffolk County and Westchester County. Visit them at fscamps.com.

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Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danspapers.com Page 39

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On the Farm

On any given day at the summer camp at the 10acre Art Farm in Bridgehampton, you’ll find programs for kids from 6 months to 15 years old, participating in a mélange of activities in a non-competitive, ecofriendly environment that nurtures creativity, freethinking, exploration and individualism. Yes, there are plenty of Furry Friends on the farm like potbelly pigs, bunnies, goats, a donkey, a pony, chickens and many more little critters. But the Art Farm offers a balanced schedule of outdoor sport activities with creative time and fun. Did you know that on this farm there are also playing fields, an air-conditioned rec room, an Olympic-sized pool and skateboard ramps? The sports that are offered include soccer, baseball, kickball, dodge ball, basketball, swimming and general P.E classes, in addition to rock climbing, skateboarding and tennis. The Farm’s Water Sport Camp (Riders) allows campers to explore various water activities including sailing, surfing and boogie-boarding. Yes, The Art (continued on page 42)

Toddlers

(continued from page 35)

a group. “You would be amazed to see how they fit as a group at that young age,” Maureen Wikane told me. The order of the day is very structured, much like their year-round programs and children seem to love it. They learn early language skills, prepare for school (for those who are almost school age) and can grow with the Center as they return each year. Twelve Little Sandpipers are accepted in all, so don’t hesitate to reserve a space. You can download an enrollment form on their website: Easthamptondaycare.org, or give them a call at 631324-5560. Sandpipers Summer Camp is the fun, nurturing place to be! Or perhaps your toddler would love The Toddler Summer Program at The Jewish Center of the Hamptons. Separate from Camp Karole (age 4 and up), the toddlers are in a house adjacent to the main building. The Toddler Summer Program is for ages 3 and under. Babies and toddlers can be brought in with an adult, Mondays, Tuesdays and Fridays from 9 a.m. until 10:30 a.m. This fun toddler camp lets the little ones explore Jewish culture and have fun through play and art. “Each day has a theme,” says Shelly Lichtenstein, director. Monday is Toddler Time with stories and songs, creative drama, and art. Tuesday is Play Group Time, an informal, unstructured playtime. It’s a great opportunity for adults to meet and chat. There is no fee for this day. Friday is called It’s Challah Time!, a Shabbat program with songs, stories and creative movement, ending with the baking of a challah. Read about it online at jcoh.org, or call Shelly at 631-324-9858 for details. Pre-registration is required. Discounts are available for all 15 sessions. “We have wonderful teams of assistants helping to keep the toddler program running smoothly,” says Shelly. Another toddler choice this summer is Stepping Stones at Hampton Country Day Camp, located on

1957

Buckskill Road in East Hampton. Children ages 21 to 4 years are welcome. There are 12 to 15 campers in each group with three to four counselors per group. The tots have “their own magical and self-contained” part of the campus. The activities are “ageappropriate.” Thirty-minute activities include two daily swim periods and creative skill developing. There is tot-sized tennis, basketball and soccer, a state-of-the-art playground and Exploration Stations for nature, story time, music and interactive games. Plus a sand play park! For more info and enrollment forms go to hamptoncountrycare.com or call 516-953-5171. Little Stars at Southampton Rec Center is another fun option for the wee folk. It’s available for ages 3 to 5, from 9 a.m. until 2 p.m. (extended day till 4 p.m is available). This summer camp is “specifically designed” to meet this age group’s needs. Sports instruction, swim lessons, arts and crafts, music and “tenderness.” Gee, is there one for adults? The staff of education professionals has “vast experience” working with children. Kids enjoy music and songs, kite making, carnivals, treasure hunts, bouncing castles, petting zoos – the list goes on! Go to to get your tot enrolled. Early Childhood Summer Camp at the Ross School offers an experience for your 3 to 5 year olds. This program “facilitates social, emotional, physical and intellectual growth. Fosters imagination, curiosity through play and exploration in a warm creative environment.” The activities include art, music, singing, dancing, cooking, stories, science and math. Even a Tiger mom would be happy! You can choose a full day from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. or half-day, from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Investigate this one at summercamp.ross.org or call 631-907-5555. It’s located at 18 Goodfriend Drive on 114. Oh, to be a child again!

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Safety...Then Surf’s Up

Powering up to your legs on a longboard.

FLYING POINT SURF SCHOOL

If you’ve ever seen Shane Dyckman, the owner of Flying Point Surf School in Southampton, in action, teaching young kids at camp how to surf, you know you’re with the real deal. When he works with budding surfers, you see right away that beyond teaching the fundamentals of the sport (some would say ‘way of life’), Dyckman imparts to his students the essential skill of watching, being mindful of the ocean and its power. He suggests taking at least 15 minutes on shore and really watching the waves, noting the strength of the currents, where the waves are breaking and looking for signs of riptides. With a strong current, he tells his students, you will see swimmers go in at one spot and exit the water down the beach from where they went in. Once the young surfers understand how to really pay attention, the fun begins. With safety as the primary watchword at Flying Point, the second goal is joy. The ratio of students to instructors is 3:1. And each instructor is fully vetted by Dyckman and all are first aid/CPR certified. The camp runs Monday through Fridays from 9 a.m. to noon with private lessons offered on weekends. More information is available at flyingpointsurfschool.com.

SURF CAMP 2011

DATES June 13 - June 17 June 20 - June 24 June 27 - July 1

Surf Camp is five days a week (Mon - Fri) and each week is a complete session Camp Hours are 9:00am to 12:00pm $125 per day (3 hours) s $500 Four days s $600 Five days

July 4 - July 8 July 11- July 15 July 18 - July 22 July 25 - July 29

* Full Day 9:00am to 3:00pm available with limited enrollment (price upon request) All equipment is included (own wetsuit recommended) Healthy snacks and beverages always provided 3:1 Student / instructor ratio Supervision and safety are our primary objectives

Aug 1 - Aug 5 Aug 8 - Aug 12 Aug 15 - Aug 19 Aug 22 - Aug 26 Aug 29 - Sept 2

All instructors are First Aid/ CPR certified and fully insured

Sept 5 - Sept 9

516.885.6607

Private Surf Lessons Stand Up Paddle Lessons/Expeditions Surf Board Repair

www.flyingpointsurfschool.com

Kidsummer Art Camp

1903

Painting Drawing Pottery Sculpture Photography Printmaking Collage Textiles and more!

A series of five one-week sessions, July 11 through August 12, 2011 Monday through Friday, 10 am to 3 pm daily Ages 6 to 10 Per Week: $375 Parrish Members $475 Nonmembers Space is limited Advance payment required

Register online at parrishart.org or call 631-283-2118 ext 30

25 JOBS LANE T 631 283 2118

SOUTHAMPTON, NY PARRISHART.ORG

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Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danspapers.com Page 42

Art Farm

A Frosty, Frozen S’more S’mores are among the most popular desserts enjoyed around the campfire and at cookouts. Gooey roasted marshmallow on melty chocolate, on a crunchygood graham cracker. Oh yeah. Now you can enjoy the flavor of this delectable dessert without the fuss of toasting marshmallows over an open flame. S’mores history dates back to the early 20th century. The actual recipe origin is unknown – as camping recipes are typically passed down from generation to generation around the fire – the first printed recipe for s’mores appeared in 1927 in the Girl Scout Handbook. S’mores were popular campside treats because of the portability of ingredients. It was easy to pack a bag of marshmallows, a box of graham crackers and a few bars of chocolate. The combination of sticky marshmallow, smooth, rich chocolate and crunchy graham crackers provides a perfect melding of flavors. Of course s’mores don’t represent the only blending of these ingredients. Mallomar cookies and Moonpies, which also featured these yummy components, were both introduced in 1913. To make a delicious dessert that builds upon the s’mores flavors at your next summertime event, try this recipe for Frozen S’mores Cake. Frozen S’mores Cake 1 1 10 1/4

quart vanilla ice cream quart chocolate ice cream or 12 graham cracker squares cup melted butter

11/2 1 1 2

teaspoons sugar jar of hot fudge bag mini-marshmallows tablespoons water Vegetable shortening

Crush graham crackers between sheets of waxed paper with a rolling pin or pulse in a food processor until made into crumbs. Add sugar and melted butter to the crumbs, mix and press into the bottom of a springform pan. Bake at 350 F for 10 minutes, or until the crust browns a bit. Soften ice cream by letting it sit out of the freezer for a few minutes. Use a spatula or spoon to spread the chocolate ice cream over the cooled graham cracker crust. Spread desired amount of fudge topping over the chocolate ice cream. Then spread the softened vanilla ice cream over the fudge layer. Coat a microwave-safe bowl with a thin layer of shortening. Add most of the marshmallows, reserving a few for a garnish, and the water to the bowl. Microwave for about a minute to a minute and a half, until the marshmallows are melted. Top the vanilla ice cream with the melted marshmallows. Place the cake in the freezer overnight to harden. When ready to serve, place the garnish marshmallows on top and drizzle with a little melted hot fudge. You can use a kitchen torch or a barbecue lighter to add a little browning to the garnish marshmallows to make them look like they were toasted over a fire. Slice and enjoy quickly before it melts. This cake also makes a great alternative to a store-bought ice cream birthday cake.

(continued from page 40)

Farm has a tractor but they also offer a Mastercraft boat to take kids out wakeboarding, wake surfing, water-skiing, tubing and more. Sure, you’d expect horseback riding on a farm, but what about a plethora of music classes? Not to mention its art classes, where young campers are encouraged to express themselves fully through painting, sculpture, collage, rubbings and making creative assemblages with recycled materials. For your budding “Top Chef” there are baking and cooking classes and a Friday’s Farmers Market where sold baked goods go to the Art Farm’s charity, Mari’s Children. The Art Farm, which is dedicated to teaching about sustainability, offers children an opportunity to explore the natural world around them, through animal care and feeding, gardening, exploring insects and other crawly creatures. And this summer, the Art Farm is offering a slew of activities to suit just about any child. The week-long Mystery Maniacs camp will give young detectives an opportunity to solve a crime, other activities include launching a Teen Fashion magazine or designing a fashion line. There will also be classes in Hip Hop Dance, filmmaking, rock ‘n’ roll and more. More information on all of the Art Farm’s offerings can be found online at theartfarms.org.

@ross SUMMERCAMP

1318759

SummerCamp

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JUNE 20 – AUGUST 19 AGES 3 – 14

JUNE 20 – AUGUST 19 AGES 15 – 17

JULY 26 – AUGUST 19 AGES 13 – 18

Creative Explorations / Ages 3–5 Foster imagination, curiosity and intellect through play and exploration. Sports Camp / Ages 4–6 Tennis, Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, Golf. Majors Program / Ages 6–14 Athletics, Arts, Media, Outdoors, Performance and Science.

Master new skills and challenges while having fun and building self-confidence. Choose from a schedule that includes Acting, Ceramics, Creative Writing, Culinary Arts, Photography, Music, Robotics, Martial Arts, Tennis, Weight Training or Yoga.

Prepare for the college application process through intensive test and portfolio prep classes. Private art and media prep also available.

WWW.SUMMERCAMP.ROSS.ORG

WWW.SUMMERCAMP.ROSS.ORG

WWW.ROSS.ORG/COLLEGEPREP

ROSS SCHOOL

EAST HAMPTON, NEW YORK

18 GOODFRIEND DRIVE

College Prep, PSAT/SAT Prep, SSAT Prep, Art and Media Portfolio Prep, Private Portfolio Prep

6 3 1- 9 0 7- 5 5 5 5

WWW.ROSS.ORG/COMMUNITY

1909

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 43

& Garden Offerings

Stacy Dermont

By Jeanelle Myers A friend asked me recently for a description of the minimum one need do to clean up from the winter. The answer, of course, depends on what is in your garden, and that’s where the art and especially the science of gardening is applicable. Each plant has its own soil, light, food and pruning needs. And I really do mean each one, as the location of a particular plant will affect all of these things. A grandiflora rose in a densely planted perennial border will need to be pruned differently that one being used as a specimen. And that same grandiflora may need so much fertilizer and care growing in sandy soil that it is unwise to plant it there. We see the results of planting with all of these needs not met when we buy that beautiful something, put it into the “just right” spot in the garden and then it dies. But what is left in the garden after all of those plants die are the ones that like what you have to offer. And for those who are not compelled to garden, these are the plants that should be loved and cared for. So for those folks, here is a short list of the minimum requirements: 1. Remove leaves from any area where you want grass to grow or where they are just too ugly to look at (like on the patio, driveway, deck, etc.). If they are very deep in beds or at the feet of vines, you could remove some of them. On the estates that I maintain I leave, and actually add, leaves under shrubs and trees and in the pathways between beds and anywhere that I do not

Spring in Sag Harbor

want plants to grow. I also leave them in beds at my own house. I do not like blowers at all but use a rake whenever possible. Blowers are obviously noisy but most important, they blow away the top soil and all of the good worm castings that the earth worms worked so hard to make from those leaves you left on the ground all winter. 2. Remove all dead sticks and branches. This can include anything from dried flower stalks to small branches of trees and shrubs. For those larger dead branches, you should contact someone who does this regularly. Use a bypass pruner that is very sharp and do not leave stubs. Cut back any vine that is trying to grow where it is not wanted. Cutting back most vines will not hurt them but will actually make them denser. 3. Remove plants that you do not want. Some of these will be weeds. With these things done, whichever plants survive in your garden deserve to be there and the garden will be, in my opinion, clean enough to begin the year. In my own garden, I do not use fertilizer because I want only those that can live with the conditions as they are. And at work, I use compost that I make or worm castings that I buy. But now we are getting into the kind of gardening that needs to be done by one who is COMPELLED! Jeanelle Myers is a transplanted Nebraskan who has been an artist all of her adult life. Fifteen years ago she also became a gardener; now she is complete.

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1971

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 HOUSE & HOME danspapers.com Page 44

Kid’s Calendar North Fork pg.: 33 Arts & Galleries Listings pg: 50 Day by Day Calendar pg: 64 Contact organizations, as some require ticket purchase or advanced registration. AMG-Amagansett; BH-Bridgehampton; EH-East Hampton; HB-Hampton Bays; MV-Manorville; MTKMontauk; Q-Quogue; RVHD – Riverhead; SGH-Sag Harbor; SGK-Sagaponack; SH-Southampton; WMWater Mill; WH-Westhampton; WHB-West Hampton Beach BENEFITS 2011 RELAY FOR LIFE OF SOUTH FORK - Friday, April 1, 6 p.m. - Saturday, April 2, 6 a.m. at SYS Southampton Town Recreation Center. http://main.acsevents.org. BAMBINI BALL – Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre April 2, 5-7 p.m., tickets at goatonaboat.org. children $10/adults $30. SPIN FOR CMEE - April 2, 4 p.m. – 5 p.m. B East Fitness Studio, 199 Main St., AMG. Donations raised will help fund CMEE’s new active play exhibit. The cost is $50 to reserve your bike or sponsor someone else to ride. Reception to follow the ride! To register and secure a bike, call 631-537-8250, visit cmee.org, or e-mail Barbara@CMEE.org. RAINBOW PRESCHOOL 6TH ANNUAL SILENT AUCTION FUNDRAISER - April 2, 6-9 p.m. at the Rainbow Preschool, Unitarian Universalist Meeting House, 977 Bridgehampton-Sag Harbor Turnpike, BH. Auction items include: Golf for 4 at The Bridge, a home visit from Tumblebus, Bay Street Mainstage tickets, a Children’s Party by Cake Hampton, Haulseining with Al “Big Time” Daniels, dinners at local restaurants, and much more. Entertainment will be provided by Vivian and the Merrymakers. Admission $20. 631-537-0676. 1ST ANNUAL KATY’S COURAGE 5K – April 9, Check-In 7- 8:15 a.m. Race starts promptly at 8:30 a.m., Water St., SGH. Pre-Registration $25, Day of Race $30. Register at islandrunning.net, e-mail katyscourage@gmail.com with any questions. ROSS SCHOOL RAFFLE – April 9 - $50 buys a chance to win a romantic staycation at the Montauk Yacht Club, summer use of a 2011 Toyota Prius, an adventure on the water with Weekend Warrior Tours, and more. Benefits Ross School Programs and Scholarships. Purchase online at ross.org/raffle or call 631-907-5171. FARMERS MARKET SAG HARBOR INDOOR FARMERS MARKET in its NEW LOCATION– Saturdays 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, SGH. Preserves, cheeses, breads, handcrafted gifts, pasta, soups, more. Bring cash and an appetite! Through May 14. UPCOMING THE SPRING BREAK PROJECT – environmental camp – April 17 -22, Dorothy P. Flint 4-H Camp, RVD. For students age 12 to 15. 631-727-7850, ext. 245. THURSDAY, MARCH 24 THE JAM SESSION – 7 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. baystreet.org. Free.

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FRIDAY, MARCH 25 IMAGINATION TIME – 10 a.m. Westhampton Free Library, 7 Library Ave., WHB. For children ages 3-5. Join us in playing grocery store, post office and construction time! 631- 288-3335, westhamptonfreelibrary.org PIXIE PLAY AT THE QUOGUE LIBRARY - 10:30 11:30 a.m., Quogue Library, 90 Quogue St., Q. Songs, Rhymes, Stories and Play for children ages 1 - 3 1/2 years old, quoguelibrary@gmail.com, 631-653-4224, quoguelibrary.org. PADAWANS AND PANCAKES – 6 p.m. Westhampton Free Library, 7 Library Ave., WHB. For families. Calling all Jedi! We will be celebrating the force with music, games and Star Wars pancakes! Costumes welcome! whamlib@suffolk.lib.ny.us, 631-288-3335, westhamptonfreelibrary.net SATURDAY, MARCH 26 SAG HARBOR INDOOR WINTER FARMERS MARKET in its NEW LOCATION – 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, SGH. Preserves, cheeses, handcrafted gifts, seafood, apples, soups, breads, more. Bring cash and an appetite! DR. DOOHICKY’S MONSTER MACHINE – (nonscary) 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre, 4 E. Union St., SGH. 631-725-4193. Goatonaboat.org. $10, $9 grandparents and members, $5 children under 3. BRIAN HEINZ READING– 2 p.m. BHHS Archives, 2539-A Montauk Highway, BH. A popular children’s book author, Heinz, has had 12 stories published, many of which he will make available after the event for personalized signed copies. 631-537-1088. $5 for members, $10 for nonmembers at the door. Children under 12 free. bridgehamptonhistoricalsociety.org. THE INDEPENDENT PROJECT – Sam Levin - 5 p.m. Hayground School, 151 Mitchell’s Ln., BH. 631-537-7068 x113, hayground.org. $10. 5TH ANNUAL HAMPTON IDOL - 7:30-11 p.m., Southampton High School, 141 Narrow Ln., SH. Presented by the Town of Southampton Youth Bureau. Admission is $10 per person PLUS, one non-perishable food item to donate to local food pantries. This years’ talented contestants hail from Eastport, Westhampton Beach, Hampton Bays, Sag Harbor, Riverhead, Southampton and Tuckahoe. For more information please call 631-702-2425, southamptontownny.gov. SUNDAY, MARCH 27 PENGUIN ENCOUNTER – 11 a.m., Atlantis Marine World, 431 E. Main St., RVHD. A close-up encounter with an African Penguin. General aquarium admission required and cost is separate. A paying adult must accompany children under 12. Children under 5 are not permitted, reservations@amwny.com 631-208-9200, atlantismarineworld.com. $50. HIKING FOR TREASURE - GEOCACHING! – 1-2:30 p.m. Stony Hill Preserve, EH. Join us as we hike the Stony Hill Preserve in search of a box hidden in the woods that holds small trinkets and a log book. We’ll also find a place to hide a brand new one! If you want, bring a small trinket or toy (smaller than a golfball or flat like a Pokeman card) to trade or place in the new geocache. There are over 100 geocaches hidden in East Hampton alone, and over 1.2 million active geocaches around the world. Get started on this great hobby that gets the whole family outdoors. To learn more about geocaching, go to geocaching.com. Sponsored by

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Group for the East End. 631 537-1400, eastendenvironment.org. JEDI TRAINING CAMPS – Westhampton Free Library, 7 Library Ave., WHB. For children in grades K-2 at 2 p.m. and For children in grades 3-6 at 3:30 p.m. Test your skills in a series of Jedi challenges. whamlib@suffolk.lib.ny.us, 631-288-3335, westhamptonfreelibrary.net. MONDAY, MARCH 28 REGISTER FOR WHBPAC SUMMER PERFORMING ARTS CAMPS – 9 a.m. – 5 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. For youngsters of all ages and skill levels - performing arts camps that span musical theatre, dance, “Glee” and Broadway. Reserve your spot, JulienneP@whbpac.org 631-288-2350, whbpac.org. $300-$750 TUESDAY, MARCH 29 BUNNIES, BUNNIES, BUNNIES - 4:30-5:15 p.m. Reg. req’d. Westhampton Free Library, 7 Library Ave., WHB. For children ages 3-5 with an adult and children in grades 1-3. It’s time for our annual visit with the baby bunnies! Also Thursday, March 31 at 6 p.m. whamlib@suffolk.lib.ny.us 631-288-3335. westhamptonfreelibrary.net THE SCARLET LETTER AT WHBPAC – 9 a.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. This adaptation of Nathaniel Hawthorne’s searing classic about crime, punishment and Puritanism in 1666 Massachusetts Bay Colony explores the conflict between human emotion and intellect. For Ages 14-18. 90 min. + Q&A. jodig@whbpac.org. 631-288-1500. whbpac.org. $12. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30 MOMMY (OR DADDY) AND ME YOGA – Wednesdays at 11:45 a.m., The Quogue Library, 90 Quogue St., Q. For children 1 - 3 years old. quoguelibrary@gmail.com, 631-6534224, quoguelibrary.org. THURSDAY, MARCH 31 RHYME TIME AT THE HAMPTON LIBRARY – 10 a.m., Hampton Library, 2478 Main St., BH. For ages 1-3 years. Songs, rhymes, stories and art exploration., bridlib@suffolk.lib.ny.us, 631-537-0015. FRINDLE PRODUCTION AT WHBPAC – today and tomorrow at 10 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. Nicholas Allen has plenty of ideas. When he ends up in Mrs. Granger’s language arts class, he has his best idea ever. He decides to create his own word...FRINDLE! Based on the best-selling novel by Andrew Clements, this quirky, imaginative tale encourages discussion about creative thought, the power of words and the true nature of language. For Ages 8-12. 60 minutes + Q&A. info@whbpac.org, 631-288-1500. whbpac.org. $10. BUNNIES BUNNIES BUNNIES – 6 p.m. see 3/29 listing. APPROACHING THE CREATIVE PROCESS – 7 p.m. Hayground School, 151 Mitchell’s Ln., BH. 631-5377068 x113, hayground.org. $10. THE JAM SESSION – 7 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. baystreet.org. Free. FRIDAY APRIL 1 WHBPAC FRINDLE – 10 a.m. & 12:30 p.m. See 3/31 listing. EVERYBODY IS A SONG WRITER GLEE CLUB – 4 p.m. ARISEMusic Arts Communication Global Curriculum Initiative, Bay Street Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. Fridays through May 13. $240 per student. Coach/Instructor: Susan Gabriel. ARISEmusicarts.com, 631-725-0818. PIZZA & PAJAMA NIGHT – 6 p.m. CMEE 376 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, BH. Young visitors are invited to come to the Museum in their pajamas, have pizza, hear a story read in the Museum’s Library and participate in an art activity. Free to Members, $9 for NonMembers (includes admission). Advance sign up is encouraged. cmee.org, 631-537-8250. ONGOING Call or visit website for times. Registration may be required. MUSIC TOGETHER BY THE DUNES – Mon., Tue. Thurs., & Fri. mornings, various locations, newborns-5 & caregivers. Early childhood music & movement program w/ singing, dancing, instrument play & movement. 631-7644180, mtbythedunes.com. GOAT ON A BOAT PUPPET THEATRE – shows, classes, play groups, yoga at 4 East Union Street, SGH. Visit goatonaboat.org. Please send all event listings for the kids’ calendar to events@danspapers.com by Friday at noon.

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 45

& SIMPLE ART OF COOKING by Silvia Lehrer

The regal artichoke is one of the oldest cultivated plants. It was first grown in Ethiopia and then made its way to Southern Europe via Egypt. The Spaniards brought it to California where it grows in abundance today. Artichokes typically only produce on perennial plants, and since they would not survive northeast winters they were not grown in New York. But a few years ago someone discovered a variety that produces the first year. The resulting artichokes – smaller than the California variety – will be available in local markets this August. Until then the California chokes will do nicely. Artichokes can be braised or fried or stuffed and steamed, affording us a medley of delicious culinary compositions. A family member recently reminded me of the braised, sweet and sour artichokes we ate as children. The dish, with roots in Spain, is a humble one. Small pieces of artichoke stewed with onions and tomatoes and sauced with lemon, vinegar and a bit of sugar make the dish sweet and tangy – but not spicy – and I loved it. As a young bride, a hefty number of years ago, a friend introduced me to the veg-

etable served whole with piquant parsley vinaigrette into which one dips the fleshy leaves. As my prowess for entertaining developed I learned that the flowerlike vegetable can be prepared completely ahead and it made a beautiful first course presentation as my guests came to the table. The recipe became favorite dinner party fare. However you prepare artichokes it is important to trim them carefully. With a sharp knife slice off the stem and trim the bottom rows, snapping off the tough larger leaves until you are left with a central cone of leaves, pale at the base and green only at the tip. Cut away about 1 to 1 1/2 inches from the top. Remove the hairy inner choke being careful not to disturb the meaty flesh beneath, the texture of which maintains the artichoke’s personality. The procedure is slightly different when artichokes are cooked whole (see recipe). Once they are cut, artichokes discolor rapidly and should be put into a bowl of acidulated water immediately; that is, water mixed with lemon juice. It is best to cut artichokes with stainless steel knives and cook in non-reactive cookware such as stainless steel or enamel. ARTICHOKES VINAIGRETTE Whole artichokes, compact with tight green leaves, make an appealing first course. Serves 4-6 4 to 6 large artichokes

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2. Place artichokes side by side in a deep non-reactive saucepan just large enough to hold them in one layer. Pour in enough water to come about 2/3 of the way up the sides. Drizzle in vegetable oil and lemon juice. Bring to a boil over high heat, uncovered, adjust heat, and then cook at a brisk simmer 25-40 minutes (according to size). When leaves release eas(continued on page 46)

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1. Cut the stems of the artichokes evenly, leaving about a 1/4-inch stub, so that they stand. Remove and discard tough outer leaves at the base. With kitchen scissors, cut off the tips of each leaf, spiraling the vegetable. Lay each artichoke on its side, and with a knife, make a sharp clean straight cut about 1 to 1 1/2 inches from the top. Put the artichokes into a bowl of acidulated water (lemon juice and water) to prevent discoloration.

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1/2 lemon 1 tablespoon vegetable oil 2 tablespoons lemon juice For the vinaigrette: 1 large clove garlic or shallot, finely chopped 2 to 3 teaspoons Dijon mustard 1/2 teaspoon kosher salt Freshly ground pepper 1 tablespoon flat-leaf Italian parsley 1 1/4 tablespoons red wine vinegar 4 to 5 tablespoons extra-

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 FOOD & DINING danspapers.com Page 46

SIDE DISH by Aji Jones

DJango’s Organics in East Hampton is an allnatural, one-stop shop for healthy living that recently opened at the Maidstone Commons in Springs. The green-conscious store strives to offer the best products and services for its customers and the environment. A juice bar will serve a concoction of natural and organic smoothies, vegetable juices and fruit juices as well as specialty, organic, free trade coffee. Products include packaged, organic, vegan and gluten-free foods such as natural juices, specialty coffee and teas, chocolate, snacks, frozen goods in addition to natural beauty products and supplements. Products exclusive to the East End include Nature’s Sunshine, a line of supplements, and NibMor, a vegan, gluten-free, organic chocolate. The year-round store is now open from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Hours will change for the summer season. 631-604-1770. In October 2010, the owners of Harbor Bistro in East Hampton opened a new affordable, familyfriendly restaurant, Harbor Grill, at the former site of Fiddler’s Cove. The year-round venue provides “old-school East Hampton dining with prices to match.” It is a true family affair combining owner (father-in-law) Patrick Glennon’s restaurant development, chef-partner (son-in-law) Damien O’Donnell’s culinary experience, and

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front-of-the-house management from their wives, Ann Glennon and Nicole O’Donnell. The casual American fare focuses on simple creations and is made from top-quality ingredients without the high price tag. Items include steak thumbits ($10.95), meatloaf ($15.95), burgers with Dreesen’s fresh ground beef ($7.95-$9.95), and signature milkshakes ($4.50). Diners may grab take-out or stop at the bar for the $10 Burger and Brew special. Also in keeping with the family theme, is a children’s menu inspired by the O’Donnell’s daughters. Dinner is now served seven days at 4 p.m. 631-604-5290. A Lure in Southold, located at Port of Egypt Marina, is the North Fork’s newest waterfront seafood restaurant set to open mid-May. It is the newest joint venture by chef Tom Schaudel and restaurateur Adam Lovett, known for A Mano in Mattituck. They are joined by chef de cuisine and partner Jeff Uguil who leads in the kitchen. This seafood chowder house will serve impeccably fresh fish and seafood in a relatively casual and convivial setting. Core to the creative and contemporary cuisine is local bounty: East End and East Coast seafood; fruits and vegetables from nearby farms; a Long Island-only wine list; Blue Point, Greenport, and Fire Island beers; and specialty fresh fruit cocktails. 631-876-5300. The new Touch of Venice Restaurant is scheduled to open in early spring at the former location of Fisherman’s Rest in Cutchogue. Customers can expect a similar Italian menu utilizing fresh North Fork ingredients, wines and a drink list. The restaurant will introduce an all-new vintage European look with tin ceilings, rustic wood and tile flooring, vintage drink posters, black and white photos of Venice, Venetian glass lighting and cozy banquettes. Touch of Venice also boasts a brand new glass-enclosed, temperature-controlled wine room. touchofvenice@optonline.net

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(continued from page 45)

ily the artichokes are cooked; be careful not to overcook or they will be mushy. Remove with a slotted spoon and turn upside down to drain on paper towel. May be prepared ahead and refrigerated in a suitable container. 3. To serve: In a mixing bowl combine garlic or shallots with mustard, salt, pepper and vinegar and stir to mix. Gradually beat in oil in a slow steady stream until mixture is thoroughly blended. Taste to adjust seasoning if necessary and divide equally into custard cups. Place artichokes on salad plates accompanied by the vinaigrette. Serve at room temperature. BRAISED SWEET AND SOUR ARTICHOKES This intriguing dish has its roots in both Spain and the South of France. Trim the artichokes carefully as they cook a short time and must be tender enough to eat entirely. Serves 4 1 lemon 4 small or 8 baby artichokes 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 1 medium onion, thinly sliced 1/3 cup water 2 tomatoes, preferably on-the-vine, peeled, seeded and diced 1 bay leaf 2 to 3 sprigs fresh thyme Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper 2 teaspoons lemon juice 1 teaspoon white wine vinegar 2 teaspoons sugar 2 tablespoons coarsely chopped flat-leaf Italian parsley 1. Fill a bowl with fresh cold water. Cut the lemon in half and squeeze the juice from one half into the water. Put in the squeezed lemon half as well. Cut the stems of the artichokes to about 1/2 inch from the base. Break off first 2 rows of leaves from the base and discard, then bend back and remove as many rows as necessary to arrive at the tender inner rows. Cut about 3/8 inch off the artichoke tops and discard. Peel the artichoke bottoms and stems, rubbing the cut surfaces with the remaining lemon half as you work. Cut the artichokes in half to expose the choke. With a metal spoon remove the inside hair of the choke and drop into the acidulated water as they are done. Drain and pat dry before cooking. 2. Heat the oil in a heavy saucepan and put in the onion slices. Sauté, stirring occasionally for 2 to 3 minutes, then add the drained artichokes in a single layer and toss to coat in the oil. Add about 1/3 cup water and bring to the edge of a simmer. Add the tomato and bay leaf and season to taste with salt and pepper. 3. Pour over the lemon juice and white wine vinegar and stir in the sugar. Spoon over the onion and tomatoes and cook, covered, over low heat about 15 minutes. Uncover and simmer for 4 to 5 minutes longer. Check with the tip of a knife to be sure that the artichokes are tender. Remove and discard bay leaf, sprinkle with parsley and serve hot. Silvia Lehrer’s new cookbook, Savoring the Hamptons: Discovering the Food and Wine of Long Island’s East End, with a foreword by Alan Alda, will be published on May 10 (Running Press). Local bookstores and Amazon.com are taking orders now. Look to future issues of Dan’s Papers for a review of the book and new recipes.

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 FOOD & DINING danspapers.com Page 47

SEN RESTAURANT – Sen favorites including Chicken or Beef Teriyaki, Shrimp Tempura and Soba Noodle dishes are served alongside an incredible selection of Sushi and Sashimi. Flavorful salads and side dishes available. Open at 5:30 p.m. everyday. 23 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-7251774, senrestaurant.com. SQUIRETOWN RESTAURANT & BAR – A modern American bistro. Open 7 days for lunch & dinner. Specials include braised short ribs, grilled porterhouse pork chop and winter-themed soups. Introducing our 3-course Prix Fixe menu for $26.26 available daily, Fri./Sat. until 7 p.m. $19.95 1-1/4 Lobster, corn and potato Wednesdays. Check out the new $5 bar menu. Happy Hour Specials Mon. – Fri. 5-7 p.m. 26W Montauk Hwy, Hampton Bays 631-723-2626. TUTTO IL GIORNO – Open for dinner Thurs. through Sun. Lunch Sat. & Sun. $30 three-course Prix Fixe dinner. 20% off bottles of wine and $9 per glass with Prix Fixe. Closed Mon. through Wed. 6 Bay Street, Sag Harbor. 631.7257009. TWEEDS – Located in historic Riverhead, Tweeds Restaurant & Buffalo Bar in the J.J. Sullivan Hotel serves the finest local food specialties and wines representing the best Long Island vineyards. Open 7 days for lunch and dinner. 17 E. Main Street 631-208-3151.

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739 Main Road, Aquebogue

Zagat Survey Distinction 27-20-24-52

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Brunch Fri.-Sun. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 2468 Main Street, Bridgehampton, 631-537-5110. RACE LANE – An American restaurant with some continental asides. Norman Jaffe designed the modern building. Guests can sit by the fire on couches with cocktails, such as the “Race Lane Shandy” ($9, Pilsner, St. Germain, club soda) or the “Torquay” ($14, gin, muddled cucumber and lemon served in a Prosecco float). Open year-round at 31 Race Lane, East Hampton, 631-324-5022.

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75 MAIN RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE – Open daily for lunch 10:30 - 4:30 and dinner 4:30 - 10:30. Daily specials. Happy Hour 5 to 7 p.m. Fri, Havana Night, Sat, live band or DJ. Three-Course Prix Fixe $25.95 Sun. – Thurs. 75main.com. 75 Main Street Southampton 631-283-7575. BACKYARD RESTAURANT AT SOLE EAST – A local favorite for those in the know. Located on the beautifully landscaped grounds of Sole East Resort. Casual, Mediterranean-influenced menu incorporating the freshest local produce and daily catches. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Brazilian Bossa Nova brunches on Sundays and live entertainment. 90 Second House Rd., Montauk. 631-6682105. Soleeast.com BOBBY VAN’S – Steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Open 363 days a year for lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. Kitchen open Fri. & Sat. ‘til 11 p.m. Main St., Bridgehampton. 631-537-0590. CAFFÉ MONTE AT GURNEY’S – Breakfast daily from 7:30 to 10 a.m., from noon to 3 p.m. serving a casual Italianstyle menu. Excellent choices by Executive Chef Chip Monte. Check out the great late night bar scene. La Paticceria serves light fare from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. 631-668-2345. CANAL CAFÉ – Be reminded of Cape Cod in the 1970s at this very casual waterfront eatery. Enjoy fresh, local seafood, local wines and beer and a full bar. Accessible by boat. Live music all summer. 44 Newtown Road, Hampton Bays, 631723-2155. CLIFF’S ELBOW ROOM – Serving the best aged and marinated steak, the freshest seafood and local wines, in a casual, warm atmosphere. Family-owned and operated since 1958. Open for lunch and dinner. Two locations: 1549 Main Road, Jamesport, 631-722-3292, or 1065 Franklinville Rd, Laurel, 631-298-3262. Elbowroomli.com. COMTESSE THÉRÈSE WINERY & BISTRO – Enjoy award-winning North Fork wines in the Tasting Room or dine in the Bistro of this 1830s restored rectory. Cordon Bleu Chef Arie Pavlou prepares classic French cuisine. Private dining available for parties up to 16. Thursday-Sunday lunch and dinner. Reservations recommended but not required. 739 Main Road, Aquebogue. 631-779-2800. comtessetherese.com HAMPTON COFFEE COMPANY – Espresso Bar, Bakery, Caféé, and Coffee Roastery. Full-service breakfast and lunch in Water Mill. Dan’s Papers “Best of the Best!” 6 a.m.-6 p.m. daily. Locations on Montauk Highway in Water Mill (next to Green Thumb) and Mill Road in Westhampton Beach (Six Corners Roundabout at BNB). 631-726-COFE. Hamptoncoffeecompany.com THE JUICY NAAM – Open in Sag Harbor and East Hampton, serving organic juices, smoothies and high-vibration raw vegan cuisine. 51 Division St., Sag Harbor, 631-7253030, and 27 Race Lane, EH, 631-604-5091.

631 537 0500 1969

DINING OUT

JAMESPORT MANOR INN – Experience North Fork architecture, art and cuisine in the reconstructed 1820s Dimon Mansion. Zagat-Rated New American Cuisine dedicated to sustainable, fresh and local food and wine. Dinner 3course prix fixe, Sun.-Thurs., $35. Lunch and dinner daily. Closed Tues. 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport. jamesportmanor.com. Reservations 631-722-0500 or opentable.com LE SOIR RESTAURANT – Serving the finest French cuisine for more than 25 years. Nightly specials, homemade desserts. 825 W. Montauk Hwy, Bayport, 631-472-9090. MUSE RESTAURANT & AQUATIC LOUNGE – New American fare with regional flair. $24.95 3-course prix fixe offered ALL NIGHT, every night. Live music on Thursdays. Private cooking classes & wine dinners with Chef Guiffrida available. Open Thurs.-Sun., 5:30 p.m. Shoppes at Water Mill. 760 Montauk Hwy, Water Mill, 631-726-2606. OASIS – Waterfront restaurant and bar with wonderful sunset views over Noyac Bay. Serving delicious and perfectly prepared seasonal cuisine with service that is always top notch. Now offering Happy Hour from 5:30 to 7 p.m. with special bar menu all night and a $30 Prix Fixe dinner menu all night Thursday, Friday and Saturday until 6 p.m. Located at 3253 Noyac Road, Sag Harbor (next to Mill Creek Marina). Open Thursday – Saturday from 5:30 p. m. Available for Holiday Parties. oasishamptons.com PHAO RESTAURANT – Features stylish décor and fabulous food. Traditional Thai dishes such as Pad Thai and nouvelle ethnic cuisine such as Pork Spare Ribs. Open yearround Wed, -Sun. at 5:30 p.m. 29 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-0101. phaorestaurant.com PIERRE’S – Euro-chic but casual restaurant and bar. Late dinner and bar on weekdays. Wonderful French food for the elegant diner in a great atmosphere. Open seven days.

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Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 48

&

ART COMMENTARY by Marion W. Weiss

The Bridgehampton Art Scene: Kathryn Markel Gallery Some may say there is no Bridgehampton art scene compared to other East End hamlets since the Elaine Benson Gallery closed several years ago. This critic would disagree, although the venues are small in number. Currently, there are only two Main Street commercial spaces there: Kathryn Markel Gallery and Mark Borghi. The Borghi Gallery is closed at the moment and will reopen in April. The two Main Street spaces share one bond at least, besides their geographical proximity: the owners both have Manhattan galleries. Markel’s is located in Chelsea while Borghi’s is on East 76th Street. The similarity ends there, however, the Borghi Gallery showing more “blue chip” artists as described by one art critic. There are also public sculptures on Main Street contributing to the artistic ambience of Bridgehampton, if one looks hard enough. Sculptures by Hans Van de Bovenkamp are scattered here and there (primarily at 2405 Main Street outside Davalas Builders and then next to John Salibello’s shop up the

street). The works are striking and may seem disorienting, but they are good examples of Bovenkamp’s signature pieces: glittering abstract shapes that conjure up all manner of images, from human figures to futuristic structures. His choice of medium is essential, evoking both modern and primitive themes. The show at Kathryn Markel’s centers on media as well. The noteworthy works, in fact, owe their effectiveness to the materials which are employed. Consider Jeri Eisenberg’s “Silver Pear Willow” and “Crabapple Fall #5,” both created with archival pigment ink on Japanese paper; they are truly arresting, their misty images and color conTony Mendoza, juring up a distant, mythic landscape. “Purple Cosmos in San Francisco Fog, 2005” Allison Stewart’s “Waterborne #7” is equally mysterious, using mixed media where diverse media, like automotive paint and and abstraction to suggest real images (a piano and steel, add a geometric, hard-edge touch to the lyrical balloon for this critic). It’s always amusing to imagine paintings inside the gallery. reality among ambiguous objects. John Dempcy uses Elsewhere in Bridgehampton, The Dia Center acrylic on a panel, also conveying reality to a series of (Corwith Avenue) is a special venue, featuring sculprounded shapes recalling cells or other organisms tures by Dan Flavin. Located inside a building that under a microscope. One is reminded of Ross was once a church, the spiritual nature of the neon Bleckner’s series many years ago which suggested sculptures is maintained throughout separate similar cell structures. rooms. The soft, muted neon lights are so subtle that Conversely, Tony Mendoza’s photograph made of they almost become surreal, yet their vertical and 100% rag paper, “Purple Cosmos in San Francisco,”is horizontal configurations suggest bars and entraprepresentational rather than abstract. Its purple ment. This ambience is unique, perhaps representflowers are distinct and precise, the worm’s-eye-view ing the most unusual permanent exhibit in all of the giving grandeur to the blossoms. Even though the Hamptons. image is not meant to be mythical, it somehow For information on the exhibit at Markel Gallery, evokes that impression. call 631-613-6386. Call the Dia Center at 631- 537Outside in the gallery garden there are sculptures 1476.

HONORING THE ARTIST

by Marion Wolberg Weiss

Cindy Roe According to cover artist Cindy Roe, this week’s image is a natural. Simply put, Roe has been around boats almost her entire life, sailing and racing traditional boats wherever she might be living. What’s intriguing, however, is the untraditional way she has represented the cover image. Most sea-going vehicles are created in a realistic or impressionistic style. We’d call Roe’s rendition more geometric, recalling Constructivism. What’s also fascinating is the obstructed view; we cannot see the entire structure. We must imagine what the boat looks like and what its history may be; a plot is being played out here in Roe’s version. Which is also natural since the artist is convinced that boats tell stories about their culture and the people who worked on them. Q: How did you discover the boat on the cover? A: It was a bright April day, and I was just walking around the Clark’s boatyard in Greenport. I was drawn to this boat’s stern sticking out behind a shed. Q: How did you get interested in boats in the first place?

A: I grew up summering in Cape Cod; down the street was a sailing club. I grew up sailing a Beetle Cat, a traditional kind of boat that’s been around a long time. I learned to race on them, too. Q: Through the years you have continued to race them. A: I used to live in Sagaponack for 20 years; I sailed beetle cats on Georgica Pond, and I raced them there, too. I still race there in the summer even though I live in Greenport now. The other racers are a wonderful group. It’s good, old-fashioned sailing at its best. We have the largest fleet of Beetle Cats in the United States. Q: How did you start painting? I bet boats played a part. A: I lived on board a boat in Nantucket and sailed down to the Bahamas in the early 1980s. It was on

that trip I decided to paint. In the Bahamas I saw wonderful fish and wildlife. I would silkscreen fish on T-shirts and cover-ups; they sold all over the U.S. I hand-screened the images myself. But I also remember making necklaces and painting stones in the attic of our house in Cap Cod when I was a child. Q: Did you go on to get training in art? A: I moved to New York and majored in Studio Art at New York University. Q: What part did your family play in your art? A: I come from craftsmen. My brothers are wooden boat builders; their company is Pease Boat Works. My grandfather came from New Zealand and made leather coats for sheep. Q: How about your son? A: He’s in college at the University of Denver and is interested in design, architecture and furniture. Q: How did you combine your art and boats? A: I was living in Sausalito and would watch the tugboats and ferries come and go. I said to myself, “Someone should be painting them.” So I’d get my oil paints and paint them. I got a studio in a huge, old boatyard, too. My present studio is also in a boatyard in Greenport. Q: What aesthetic qualities attract you to boats? A: I am drawn to boats that are out of the water. They are sculptural. I like the older, traditional boats; their lines are poetic, graceful. I want to do a book about these boats, to put them on a pedestal. They have stories to tell; some are love stories. Their wood has a soul. Roe’s work can be seen on her website: cindyroe.com. Her work will be exhibited at Greenport Harbor Brewing Company (234 Carpenter Street, Greenport) until April 24. The show is called “Higher Ground.”

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danspapers.com Page 49

Another Opening, Another Show This is the first full weekend of calmer day, the images at Cameron Spring – not to mention Daylight Beach portray families playing and Savings Time – and what better enjoying the best of summer. way to celebrate than to visit some The Richard J. Demato Fine Arts of your favorite local art galleries. Gallery at 90 Main Street introEspecially when they’re hosting duces two new artists utilizing opening receptions that might mixed media: Margit Füreder and include refreshments and hors Rogelio Manzo. You can meet the d’oeuvres! On Saturday, March 26, artists from 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday at two prominent galleries in Sag the gallery’s opening reception. Harbor will new exhibits. So why The artist Margit J. Füreder is a not take a walkabout of the historic passionate painter who has a seistown and stop into both soirees. mograph behind the walls of her You won’t be disappointed. studio, which exactly registers the Tulla Booth Gallery at 66 Main vibrations of time. Füreder takes Street opens its Spring Preview images from television and edits Photography Exhibit with a recepthem using conventional instrution from 6 to 8 p.m. The show ments like a camera or computer. includes horse portraits by Bob Her perception of the captured Tabor and surfer portraits by Blair moment determines the transforSeagrams, and will run through mation from the photo to the picMay 10. ture. “The view is isolated and Bob Tabor is a creative director changes time,” says Füreder, “mak“Horse #724,” by Bob Tabor and photographer who made his ing things clear and visible which name with large-scale prints of equestrian portraits the eye normally can’t see.” and stunning landscapes and seascapes of the East Rogelio Manzo’s process is to be as pragmatic as End. According to Tulla Booth, “Each (horse) porpossible which allows him to discover and merge diftrait combines the inner strength, sprit and power ferent materials and techniques into his work. of nature’s most beautiful athlete. Bob’s unique Manzo says: “I use (resin) panels that allow me to slant on the equine essence illuminates every muslayer oil paint, image transfers and laser prints or a cle, every sinew and every hair.” combination of all…to create depth and provide a Blair Seagrams’ powerful surfer images are place for light to play.” almost documentary in nature. There is a film-like The Tulla Booth Gallery, 66 Main Street, Sag movement in her panoramic prints that allows us to Harbor, is open Friday through Sunday from 12:30visit the athletes in many different positions. The 7:00 p.m. 631-725-3100, tullaboothgallery.com. surfers at Ditch Plains are most exciting. And on a Richard J. Demato Fine Arts, 90 Main Street, Sag

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1847

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danspapers.com Page 50

ART OPENINGS & GALLERIES

For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg: 33 Kid Calendar pg: 44 Day by Day Calendar pg: 64 AMG-Amagansett; BH-Bridgehampton; EH-East Hampton; EP-Eastport; GP-Greenport; HB-Hampton Bays; JP-Jamesport; MV-Manorville; MTK-Montauk; NO-Noyac; NY-New York; OP-Orient; PC-Peconic; QQuogue; RB-Remsenberg; RVHD-Riverhead; SGH-Sag Harbor; SGK-Sagaponack; SH-Southampton; SHDSouthold; SI-Shelter Island; SPG-Springs; WM-Water Mill; WH-Westhampton; WHB-Westhampton Beach; WS-Wainscott OPENINGS AND EVENTS FREE FRIDAYS AT GUILD HALL – 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Fridays through 5/20. Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. Free. OPENING SATURDAY – 3/26, 6-8 p.m., “Spring Preview” Photography Exhibit, Tulla Booth Gallery, 66 Main St., SGH. Introducing new horse portraits by Bob Tabor and new surfer portraits by Blair Seagrams, plus other artists’ works. Open 12:30- 7:00 p.m., Fri.-Sun., thru 5/10. tullaboothgallery.com OPENING RECEPTION – 3/26, 6-8 p.m. Richard J. Demato Fine Arts, 90 Main St., SGH. Works by Margit Füreder, Rogelio Manzo and Jim Gemake. 631-725-1161. Free. BIRDHOUSES AND MORE – This weekend and 4/1-2. Snake Hollow Studio, 221 Snake Hollow Rd., BH. Birdhouses, birdfeeders, planters and more by furniture and lighting designer Keith Barker. Also bird paintings and drawings by Lynn Matsuoka. 631-537-5237, kwmbdesign@hotmail.com STUDENT ART SHOW – Exhibit runs through 4/10. Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. Annual Student Art Festival Part II, Grades 9-12. More than 5,000 students from 11 participating public and private schools. 631-324-0806, guildhall.org. Free. WINTER SHOW – Southampton Artists Association, Southampton Cultural Center, 35 Pond Ln., SH, to 3/20. Open noon to 4 p.m. daily. southamptonartists.org, 631-2874377

GALLERIES 4 N MAIN STREET GALLERY – 4 North Main St., SH. Open Sat., Sun., 12-6 p.m. and by appointment. 631-2832495. ANNYX – 150 Main St., SGH. 631-725-9064. ART & SOUL – 495 Montauk Hwy, EP. 631-325-1504. artsoulgallery.com ARTHUR T. KALAHER FINE ART – 28E Jobs Ln., SH. 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. daily or by appointment. 631-204-0383. BEGO EZAIR – Two locations: 437 Main St., GP, 631-4773777; 136 Main St., SH. American Contemporary paintings, sculpture, video. 631-204-0442. BOLTAX – 21 Ferry Rd., SI. 631-749-4062. boltaxgallery.com CELADON CLAY ART – 41 Old Mill Rd., WM. 631-7262547. CHRYSALIS – 2 Main St., SH. Thurs.-Mon., 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 631-287-1883. THE CRAZY MONKEY – 136 Main St., AMG. Open Fri.Sun., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., or by appointment. 631-267-3627, thecrazymonkeygallery.com. CHUCK SEAMAN FISH PRINTING – 27B Gardner’s Lane, HB. 631-338-7977. D’AMICO INSTITUTE – Lazy Point, AMG. Furnishings, found objects. 631-267-3172. DESHUK-RIVERS – 141 Maple Ln., BH. 631-237-4511. deshukriversgallery.com. Sat., 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Sun., 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Through 4/3. 631 324.5016, drawingroom-gallery.com THE DRAWING ROOM - 16R Newtown Ln., EH. Paintings an watercolors by Robert Harms through 4/3. Hours: Mon., Thurs., Fri., Sat., 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Sun, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. 631 324.5016, drawingroom-gallery.com EAST END ARTS COUNCIL – “Women: The Eternal Artist’s Muse and Inspiration,” East End Arts Council, 133 East Main St., RVHD. Juried show in all media runs through 4/15. eeac.org ERIC FIRESTONE GALLERY – 4 Newtown Ln., EH. 631-604-2386. Ericfirestonegallery.com FLOWERS AT THE GREENERY – 19 Mitchell Rd., WHB. 631-288-7903. GALERIE BELAGE – 8 Moniebogue Ln., WHB. 631-2885082. GUILD HALL – Fri. & Sat., 11 a.m.- 5 p.m. Sun., noon-5 p.m. 158 Main St., EH. 631-324-4050. guildhall.org HAMBURG KENNEDY – 64 Jobs Ln., SH. 11 a.m.-8 p.m., Wed.-Sun. hamburgkennedy.com JILL LYNN & CO – 66 Jobs Ln., SH. “The Language of Painting,” by Jen Brown. jilllynnandco.com LEIBER MUSEUM – 446 Old Stone Hwy, SPG. 631-3293288. leibermuseum.org LUCILLE KHORNAK – 2400 Montauk Hwy, BH. MARK BORGHI FINE ART – 2426 Main St., BH. 631537-7245. OUTEAST – 65 Tuthill Rd., MTK. 631-375-6730. OYSTERPONDS HISTORICAL SOCIETY – Janet T. Swanson Gallery of the Old Point School House, Village Ln., Orient. New Work by Annie Wildey. Open 2-5 p.m. Sat. & Sun. or by appointment. 646-325-7530. PAILLETTS – 78 Main St., SGH. 631-899-4070. PAMELA WILLIAMS – 167 Main St., AMG. 631-2677817. pamelawilliamsgallery.com

PARASKEVAS – Works by Michael Paraskevas. By appt. 83 Main St., WHB. 631-287-1665. PARRISH ART MUSEUM – 25 Jobs Ln., SH. “Esteban Vincente, Works on Paper.” Mon., Thurs., Fri., Sat. 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. 1-5 p.m. 631-283-2118. parrishartmuseum.com PRITAM & EAMES – 27 Race Ln., EH. Furniture, Mon.Sat., 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sun., noon-4 p.m., closed Wed. 631-3247111. RICHARD J. DEMATO FINE ARTS – 90 Main St., SGH. 631-725-1161. See above. ROMANY KRAMORIS – 41 Main St., SGH. New works by Laura Rozenberg. Also Christopher Engel’s “Numinous II” series. Open Fri. –Mon, 11 a.m.-7 p.m. and late Fri. & Sat. 631-725-2499. kramorisgallery.com ROSALIE DIMON – 370 Manor Ln., JP. JP. Paintings by Charles Wildbank and photography by Fred Vanderwerven. Open noon to 9 p.m., Weds.-Sun. 631-722-0500, jamesportmanorinn.com RVS – 20 Jobs Ln., SH. Noon-5 p.m. Thurs-Mon. 631-2838546. SIRENS SONG – 516 Main St., GP. 631-477-1021. sirensongallery.com SPRINGSTEEL GALLERY – 419 Main St., GP. Sat., Sun., 11 a.m.-5 p.m. springsteelgallery.com. 631-477-6818. SOUTHAMPTON HISTORICAL MUSEUM – Rogers Mansion, 17 Meeting House Ln., SH. Tues.-Sat., 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Shinnecock Hills painter Ernesto F. Costa. 631-2832494. Southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org. SUFFOLK COUNTY HISTORICAL SOCIETY – 300 East Main St., RVHD. Tues.-Sat., 12:30-4:30 p.m. 631-7272881. suffolkcountyhistoricalsociety.org SURFACE LIBRARY GALLERY – Relocating to NY Close-out Sale, 3/22-3/31. As of 4/21 the gallery will move to the heart of New York’s Chelsea art scene at 551 West 21 St., Studio 402, where it will be open by appointment only. Until then a sale of select ceramics and artwork by resident artists James Kennedy and Bob Bachler will take place daily from 2-6 p.m. 845 Springs-Fireplace Rd., EH. 631-291-9061. surfacelibrary.com THOMAS ARTHUR GALLERIES – 54 Montauk Hwy, AMG. 18th and 20th Century Oil Paintings and Prints. New shows monthly. 631-324-9070. antiquesvalue.net TRAPANI FINE ART – 447 Plandome Rd., Manhasset. 516-365-6014. Trapanifineart.com TULLA BOOTH – 66 Main St., SGH. 631-725-3100. tullaboothgallery.com VERED – 68 Park Pl., EH. Sun.-Thurs., 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Fri., 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Sat., 11 a.m.-9 p.m. 631-324-3303. veredart.com.

For totally complete, up-to-the-minute listings, go to

danshamptons.com click on: Calendar

MOVIES Schedule for the week of Friday, March 25 to Thursday, March 31. Movie schedules are subject to change. Always call to confirm shows and times. HAMPTON ARTS (WESTHAMPTON BEACH) (+) Please call for show times (631-288-2600). SAG HARBOR CINEMA (+) Theater closed Tuesdays and Wednesdays Please call for show times (631-725-0010). Certified Copy – Fri., 5:00, 7:00 Sat., Sun, 2:00, 4:00, 6:00 Mon., Thurs., 5:00, 7:00 Barney’s Version (R) – Sat., Sun., 8:00 UA EAST HAMPTON CINEMA 6 (+) Please call for show times (631-324-0448). The Adjustment Bureau (PG-13) Paul (R) Red Riding Hood (PG-13) Rango (PG) Diary of a Wimpy Kid 2 ( PG) Jane Eyre (PG-13)

UA HAMPTON BAYS (+) Please call for show times (631-728-8535). Battle: Los Angeles (PG-13) Lincoln Lawyer (PG-13) Sucker Punch (PG-13) Diary of a Wimpy Kid 2 (PG) Battle: Los Angeles (PG-13) Rango (PG) UA SOUTHAMPTON Please call for show times (631-287-2774). Mars Needs Moms (PG) – Fri., 4:00, 7:00, 9:50 Sat., 1:00, 4:00, 7:00, 9:50 Sun., 1:00, 4:00, 7:00 Mon.-Thurs., 4:00, 7:00 Limitless (PG-13) – Fri., 4:45, 7:40, 10:15 Sat., 1:45, 4:45, 7:40, 10:15 Sun., 1:45, 4:45, 7:40 Mon.-Thurs., 4:45, 7:40 Sucker Punch (PG-13) – Fri., 4:30, 7:30, 10:10 Sat., 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:10 Sun., 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 Mon.-Thurs., 4:30, 7:30 Battle: Los Angeles (PG-13) – Fri., 4:15, 7:15,

10:00 Sat., 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 10:00 Sun., 1:15, 4:15, 7:15 Mon.-Thurs., 4:15, 7:15 MATTITUCK CINEMAS Please call for show times (631-298-SHOW). Red Riding Hood (PG-13) The Adjustment Bureau (PG-13) Battle: Los Angeles (PG-13) Diary of a Wimpy Kid 2 (PG) Limitless (PG-13) Lincoln Lawyer (R) Paul (R) Rango (PG) Sucker Punch (PG-13) The sign (+) when following the name of a theater indicates that a show has an infrared assistive listening device. Please confirm with the theater before arriving to make sure they are available.

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 51

BEST DOCTORS These lists are excerpted from The Best Doctors in America® 2011-2012 database, which includes over 45,000 doctors in more than 40 medical specialties. The Best Doctors in America® database is compiled and maintained by Best Doctors, Inc. For more information, visit www.bestdoctors.com, or contact Best Doctors by telephone at 800-675-1199 or by e-mail at research@bestdoctors.com. Please note that lists of doctors are not available on the Best Doctors web site. ALLERGY AND IMMUNOLOGY Vincent R. Bonagura Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Allergy and Immunology 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 101, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5070 Mitchell B. Boxer 2001 Marcus Avenue, Suite N-220, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-482-0910 Marianne Frieri 566 Broadway, Massapequa, NY 11758 Phone: 516-541-6262 Blanka Kaplan Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Allergy and Immunology 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 101, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5070

300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4101 Jerome H. Koss Interventional Cardiac Consultants 3003 New Hyde Park Road, Suite 406 New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-358-5401 William Eric Lawson Stony Brook University Hospital Division of Cardiology Heart Center, Level Five 100 Nicolls Road, South Setauket, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-1064 Michael Poon Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Radiology Health Sciences Center, Level 4, Room 120 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2471 Thomas P. Ribaudo North Suffolk Cardiology Associates 45 Research Way, Suite 108, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-941-2000 Stephen C. Vlay Stony Brook Internists Stony Brook Technology Park 26 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11773 Phone: 631-444-1060 COLON AND RECTAL SURGERY

DERMATOLOGY Michael J. Albom 33 East 70th Street, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-517-2121 Andrew F. Alexis St. Luke’s-Roosevelt Hospital Center Skin of Color Center 425 West 59th Street, Suite 5C, New York, NY 10019 Phone: 212-523-6003 Douglas Altchek 115 East 61st Street, Ninth Floor, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-838-8430 David S. Becker 205 East 69th Street, Suite 1C, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-772-3600 Diane S. Berson 211 East 53rd Street, Suite Three, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 212-355-3511 David R. Bickers New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Department of Dermatology Herbert Irving Pavilion, Suite 1214 161 Fort Washington Avenue, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-5293 John A. Carucci NYU Langone Medical Center Department of Dermatology 530 First Avenue, Suite 7H, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-263-7019

Brian E. Novick Allergy Testing Center 30 Newbridge Road, Suite 101, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-731-5740

Frank J. Caliendo North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Center for Colon and Rectal Surgery 900 Northern Boulevard, Suite 100 Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-730-2100

Richard A. Clark Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Dermatology 181 Belle Meade Road, Suite Six, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4200

Kirk E. Sperber Mount Sinai North Shore Medical Group Department of Allergy, Asthma and Immunology 325 Park Avenue, Huntington, NY 11743 Phone: 631-367-5391

Marvin L. Corman Stony Brook University Hospital Department of Surgery Health Sciences Center Nicolls Road, T18-046, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-3431

David Eric Cohen NYU Dermatologic Associates 530 First Avenue, Suite 7R, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-263-5889

Myron J. Zitt Mid-Island Allergy Group 500 West Main Street, Suite 216 Babylon, NY 11702 Phone: 631-669-6350

Douglas Keith Held 1300 Union Turnpike, Suite 108, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-488-2743

ANESTHESIOLOGY F. Barry Florence Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Anesthesiology Health Sciences Center 100 Nicolls Road Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2975 Christopher J. Gallagher Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Anesthesiology Health Sciences Center, Level Four, Room 060 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2975 Peter Stanley Abraham Glass Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Anesthesiology Health Sciences Center, Level Four, Room 060 Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2979

John A. Procaccino North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Center for Colon and Rectal Surgery 900 Northern Boulevard, Suite 100, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-730-2100

Vincent A. DeLeo St. Luke’s-Roosevelt Hospital Center Dermatology Associates 1090 Amsterdam Avenue, 11th Floor, New York, NY 10025 Phone: 212-523-6003

David Rivadeneira St. Catherine of Siena Medical Center Department of Colon and Rectal Surgery Medical Office Building, Suite Seven 48 Route 25A, Smithtown, NY 11787 Phone: 631-862-3600

Leon L. Demar 985 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-988-9010

Collin E. M. Brathwaite Winthrop Surgical Associates 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 320, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-3300 Linda S. Efferen South Nassau Communities Hospital Family Medicine Center 196 Merrick Road, Oceanside, NY 11572 Phone: 516-255-8400 Alan M. Fein ProHEALTH Care Associates 2800 Marcus Avenue, Suite 202, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-608-2890

Bharathi Scott Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Anesthesiology Health Sciences Center, Level Four, Room 060 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2975

Steven H. Feinsilver 975 Stewart Avenu, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-267-6840

CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE Monty Bodenheimer 3003 New Hyde Park Road, Suite 406 New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-719-0102 Peter F. Cohn Stony Brook University Hospital Division of Cardiology 26 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-1060 Louis Wade Gleckel ProHEALTH Care Associates Division of Cardiovascular Disease ProHEALTH Plaza Two Ohio Drive, Second Floor, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-622-6060 Stanley Katz North Shore University Hospital Department of Cardiology

Lenora I. Felderman 1317 Third Avenue, Eighth Floor, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-734-0091

CRITICAL CARE MEDICINE

Kevin Glassman General Anesthesia Services 75 Jackson Avenue, Suite 204, Syosset, NY 11791 Phone: 516-674-0404

Ellen S. Steinberg Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Anesthesiology Health Sciences Center 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook, NY 11974 Phone: 631-444-2975

Kathleen E. Davis 568 Broadway, Suite 303, New York, NY 10012 Phone: 212-334-1155

Maritza Lastra Groth John T. Mather Memorial Hospital Section of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine 75 North Country Road, Port Jefferson, NY 11777 Phone: 631-473-1320 Paul H. Mayo North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 107 New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-465-5400 Alan S. Multz Nassau University Medical Center Department of Medicine 2201 Hempstead Turnpike, 11th Floor East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-572-6501 Michael S. Niederman Winthrop University Hospital Department of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine 222 Station Plaza North, Suite 400 Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2834 Mark J. Rosen North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Division of Pulmonary, Critical Care & Sleep Medicine 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 107 New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-465-5400

Andrew G. Franks, Jr. NYU Dermatologic Associates 530 First Avenue, Suite 7R, New York, NY 10010 Phone: 212-263-5889 Linda K. Franks Gramercy Park Dermatology 60 Gramercy Park North, Suite 1N New York, NY 10010 Phone: 212-475-2312 Francesca Fusco Wexler Dermatology Group 145 East 32nd Street, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-684-2626 Ellen C. Gendler 1035 Fifth Avenue, Ground Floor, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-288-8222 Roy Gary Geronemus Laser and Skin Surgery Center of New York 317 East 34th Street, 11th Floor, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-686-7306 Robyn Squeo Gmyrek Columbia University Skin and Laser Center 16 East 60th Street, Suite 321B, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 212-326-8889 David J. Goldberg Skin Laser and Surgery Specialists of New York and New Jersey 115 East 57th Street, Suite 710, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 212-750-8900 Gary Goldenberg Mount Sinai School of Medicine Faculty Practice Associates - Dermatology Five East 98th Street, Fifth Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-9728 Marsha Lynn Gordon Mount Sinai Medical Center Department of Dermatology Five East 98th Street, Fifth Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-9728 Richard David Granstein Weill Cornell Medical College Department of Dermatology 1305 York Avenue, Ninth Floor, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 646-962-3376 (continued on next page)

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Herbert Allen Hochman 1020 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-861-1656 Debra Jaliman 931 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-517-8855 Susan E. Katz NYU Langone Trinity Center Department of Dermatology 111 Broadway, Second Floor, New York, NY 10006 Phone: 212-263-9700 Mitchell A. Kline 700 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-517-6555 David Kriegel 250 West 57th Street, Suite 825, New York, NY 10107 Phone: 212-489-6669

Neal B. Schultz Park Avenue Skin Care 1130 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10128 Phone: 212-369-9600 Ronald M. Shelton The New York Aesthetic Consultants 260 East 66th Street, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-593-1818 Helen Shim-Chang Mount Sinai Medical Center Faculty Practice Associates - Dermatology Five East 98th Street, Fifth Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-9728 Daniel M. Siegel Long Island Skin Cancer and Dermatologic Surgery 994 West Jericho Turnpike, Suite 103, Smithtown, NY 11787 Phone: 631-864-6647

Mario E. Lacouture Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Dermatology 160 East 53rd Street, 10th Floor, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 212-610-0079

Robert A. Skrokov Dermatology Group 332 East Main Street, Bay Shore, NY 11706 Phone: 631-666-0500

Karen Wendy Landau 1040 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-772-0017

Nicholas A. Soter NYU Dermatologic Associates 530 First Avenue, Suite 7R, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-263-5889

Mark Gabriel Lebwohl Mount Sinai School of Medicine Department of Dermatology Five East 98th Street, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-9728

Michael Sanders Stotsky Mount Sinai Medical Center Department of Dermatology Five East 98th Street, Fifth Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-9728

Carl Leichter South Nassau Dermatology 258 Merrick Road, Oceanside, NY 11572 Phone: 516-766-0345

Bruce E. Strober NYU Dermatologic Associates 530 First Avenue, Suite 7R, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-263-5889

Vicki J. Levine NY MOHS Laser Dermatology 345 East 37th Street, Suite 209, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 646-490-7388

Susan Taylor St. Lukeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Roosevelt Hospital Center Department of Dermatology 425 West 59th Street, Suite 5C, New York, NY 10019 Phone: 212-523-3816

Jacob Oren Levitt Mount Sinai Medical Center Department of Dermatology Five East 98th Street, Fifth Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-9728

Patricia S. Wexler Wexler Dermatology Group 145 East 32nd Street, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-684-2626

Amy B. Lewis 120 East 75th Street, Suite One, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-288-6133

Peter Wisch 55 East 87th Street, Suite 1E, New York, NY 10128 Phone: 212-369-6900

Emmanuel R. Loucas Alpha Aesthetic Dermatology & Laser Center 69 East 76th Street, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-988-4357

Joshua Zeichner Mount Sinai Medical Center Faculty Practice Associates - Dermatology Five East 98th Street, Fifth Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-9728

Ashfaq Marghoob Memorial Sloan-Kettering Skin Cancer Center 800 Veterans Memorial Highway, Second Floor Hauppauge, NY 11788 Phone: 631-863-5150 Orit Markowitz Mount Sinai Medical Center Faculty Practice Associates - Dermatology Five East 98th Street, Fifth Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-9728 Ellen S. Marmur Mount Sinai Medical Center Department of Dermatology Five East 98th Street, Fifth Floo, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-6189 Jeffrey Lowell Marx 275 Madison Avenue, Suite 51, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-338-0150 Mark H. Podwal 55 East 73rd Stree, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-288-7488 Rhonda Pomerantz Rigel Dermatology Group 35 East 35th Street, Suite 208, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-684-6140 Miriam K. Pomeranz NYU Dermatologic Associates 530 First Avenue, Suite 7R, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-263-5889 Philip Prioleau 1035 Fifth Avenue, Suite C, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-794-3548 David L. Ramsay NYU Langone Medical Center Department of Dermatology 530 First Avenue, Suite 7G, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-683-6283 Desiree Ratner New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Department of Dermatology Atchley Pavilion, 12th Floor 161 Fort Washington Avenue, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-3625 Darrell S. Rigel Rigel Dermatology Group 35 East 35th Street, Suite 208, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-684-5964 Paul I. Schneiderman 175 Jericho Turnpike, Suite 224, Syosset, NY 11791 Phone: 516-921-8688

Maurice A. Cerulli North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 107, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7281 Bethany S. DeVito North Shore University Hospital Division of Gastroenterology Levitt Building, Fourth Floor, 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4281 Ira S. Goldman 310 East Shore Road, Suite 206, Great Neck, NY 11023 Phone: 516-487-7677 Ronald E. Greenberg North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Division of Gastroenterology and Hepatology 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 107, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7281 James Henry Grendell Winthrop University Hospital Division of Gastroenterology 222 Station Plaza North, Suite 428, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2066 Seymour Katz Nassau Gastroenterology Associates 1000 Northern Boulevard, Suite 140, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-466-2340 James Kohlroser Island Digestive Disease Consultants 400 West Main Street, Suite 300, Babylon, NY 11702 Phone: 631-321-6400 Bernard Stark Catholic Health Services Division of Gastroenterology 4295 Hempstead Turnpike, Bethpage, NY 11714 Phone: 516-520-2480 Robert Eric Tepper Nassau Gastroenterology Associates 1000 Northern Boulevard, Suite 140, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-466-2340 GERIATRIC MEDICINE Cornelius James Foley Parker Jewish Institute for Healthcare and Rehabilitation Department of Geriatric Medicine 270-11 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-289-2280 Howard Guzik North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Geriatric Medical Group 2800 Marcus Avenue, Suite 200, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-708-2520

ENDOCRINOLOGY AND METABOLISM Harold E. Carlson Stony Brook Internists 26 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-0580 Marie Gelato Internal Medicine - Risk Reduction Center 26 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-0580 Kenneth H. Hupart Nassau University Medical Center Department of Internal Medicine 2201 Hempstead Turnpike, Sixth Floor, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-572-4848 Irwin Klein North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Division of Endocrinology 2800 Marcus Avenue, Suite 200, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-708-2540 Enrico Ocampo 475 New York Avenue, Huntington, NY 11743 Phone: 631-673-9422 FAMILY MEDICINE Raja Jaber Stony Brook Preventive Medicine Services Wellness and Chronic Illness Program Building 16, Suite 63-C 2500 Nesconset Highway, Stony Brook, NY 11790 Phone: 631-444-8822 Gerald J. Kelly Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Family Medicine 181 Belle Mead Road, Suite Two, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4620 Donna I. Meltzer Stony Brook Family Medicine 181 Belle Mead Avenue, Suite Two, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-5858 Jeffrey S. Trilling Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Family Medicine Stony Brook Technology Park 181 Belle Meade Road, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-5858 GASTROENTEROLOGY David Bernstein North Shore University Hospital Division of Gastroenterology Levitt Building, Fourth Floor 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4281

Stuart Lichtman Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Division of Oncology 650 Commack Road, Commack, NY 11725 Phone: 631-623-4100 Jeffrey S. Trilling Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Family Medicine Stony Brook Technology Park 181 Belle Meade Road, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-5858 Gisele P. Wolf-Klein North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Geriatric Medical Group 2800 Marcus Avenue, Suite 200, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-708-2520 HAND SURGERY David T. W. Chiu Center for Restorative Surgery 900 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-879-8880 Alexander Bee Dagum Stony Brook Surgical Associates 24 Research Way, Suite 100 East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4666 Lewis B. Lane Orthopaedic Associates of Manhasset 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 300, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-627-8717 Steven Paul Sampson Stony Brook Orthopaedic Associates Stony Brook Technology Park, Suite 11 14 Technology Drive, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4230 Roger L. Simpson Long Island Plastic Surgical Group 999 Franklin Avenue, Fourth Floor, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-742-3404 Peter Stein Orthopaedic Associates of Manhasset 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 300, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-627-8717 Jess Ting Mount Sinai Medical Center Department of Surgery Five East 98th Street, 14th Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-4410 (continued on next page)

Long Island Plastic Surgical Group, PC

Long Island Plastic Surgical Group, PC Long Island Plastic Surgical Group, PC is proud to announce that Roger L. Simpson, MD, MBA, FACS and Matthew S. Kilgo, MD, FACS have been named to 2011 Best Doctors for their ongoing dedication to cosmetic and reconstructive surgery.

LONG ISLAND PLASTIC SURGICAL GROUP, PC Roger L. Simpson, MD, MBA, FACS | Matthew S. Kilgo, MD, FACS Dr. Roger L. Simpson has been a surgeon with Long Island Plastic Surgical Group, PC (LIPSG) since 1980 performing a broad range of procedures such as treatment for facial paralysis, reconstructive hand surgery and cosmetic procedures including facelifts and eyelid surgery. Dr. Simpson is the Chief of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery at Nassau University Medical Center, where he is also the Director of the Burn Center and runs the hospital’s residency training program in cosmetic and recon-

F OR

structive surgery. Matthew S. Kilgo joined LIPSG in 2005 following specialty training in Cancer Reconstruction at the Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center in New York. He is actively involved in both resident and medical student education through LIPSG’s residency program and has given presentations at both the local and national levels. While Dr. Kilgo has expertise in full range of cosmetic and reconstructive procedures, he has a particular inter-

est in cosmetic and reconstructive breast surgery, body contouring, and cancer reconstruction. As the largest private academic plastic surgical practice in the nation, Long Island Plastic Surgical Group’s board-certified surgeons have over 200 years combined experience as leaders and innovators in cosmetic and reconstructive surgery. LIPSG has six office locations in Garden City, Manhasset, West Islip, Manhattan, Brooklyn and Flushing.

MORE INFORMATION VISIT LIPSG . COM OR CALL

516-504-3014.

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HEPATOLOGY David Bernstein North Shore University Hospital Division of Gastroenterology Levitt Building, Fourth Floor 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4281 INFECTIOUS DISEASE Marcia E. Epstein North Shore University Hospital Division of Infectious Disease 400 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4280 Bruce F. Farber North Shore University Hospital Division of Infectious Disease 400 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4280 Aaron Eli Glatt St. Joseph Hospital Division of Infectious Disease 4295 Hempstead Turnpike, Bethpage, NY 11714 Phone: 516-520-2301 Joseph P. McGowan North Shore University Hospital Division of Infectious Disease 400 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4280 Sanjiv Shah North Shore University Hospital Division of Infectious Disease 400 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4280 John Shanley Stony Brook University Physicians Stony Brook Medical Park Department of Preventive Medicine 2500 Nesconset Highway, Building 16, Suite 63C Stony Brook, NY 11790 Phone: 631-444-6250 Roy T. Steigbigel State University of New York-Stony Brook Division of Infectious Diseases 205 Belle Meade Road, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-3490 INTERNAL MEDICINE Michael D. Ammazzalorso Winthrop University Hospital Department of Internal Medicine 222 Station Plaza North, Suite 310, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2051 David L. Battinelli North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Department of Academic Affairs 125 Community Drive, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-465-3174 Patrick Cavanaugh North Shore Medical Specialties Group One Hollow Lane, Suite 312, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-487-1414 Orli R. Etingin 425 East 61st Street, 11th Floor, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-746-2066 Nick Fitterman Huntington Hospital Department of Internal Medicine 270 Park Avenue, Huntington, NY 11743 Phone: 631-351-2255 Joanne Gottridge North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Division of General Internal Medicine 865 Northern Boulevard, First Floor, Suite 102 Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5000 Edward Joel Hotchkiss South Shore Internal Medicine Associates 158 Hempstead Avenue, Lynbrook, NY 11563 Phone: 516-593-3541 David J. Rosenberg North Shore University Hospital Department of Internal Medicine 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-622-5000 Jack M. Rubenstein Internal Medicine Associates of East Hills 70 Glen Cove Road, Suite 301, Roslyn Heights, NY 11577 Phone: 516-621-1502 Frederick Smith North Shore University Hospital Bioethics Services 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 100, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-465-8406 Linda Tepper ProHEALTH Care Associates Division of Internal Medicine ProHEALTH Plaza Two Ohio Drive, Suite 102, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-622-6020 Steven J. Walerstein Nassau University Medical Center Department of Internal Medicine 2201 Hempstead Turnpike, Sixth Floor, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-572-4848 William Wertheim

Internal Medicine - Primary Care Center 205 North Belle Mead Road, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4630 MEDICAL GENETICS Margaret McGovern Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Pediatrics 37 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-5437 MEDICAL ONCOLOGY AND HEMATOLOGY Carol Aghajanian Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Division of Gynecologic Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-2252 Birjis George Akhund Huntington Medical Group Department of Oncology 180 East Pulaski Road, Huntington Station, NY 11746 Phone: 631-425-2280 Louis M. Aledort Mount Sinai Hospital The Ruttenberg Treatment Center 1190 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-6756 Steven Lee Allen Monter Cancer Center 450 Lakeville Road, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-734-8959 Edward P. Ambinder Mount Sinai Medical Center Department of Oncology and Hematology 1150 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10128 Phone: 212-289-2828 Edward Amorosi NYU Clinical Cancer Center 160 East 34th Street, Seventh Floor, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5187 Jack E. Ansell Lenox Hill Medicine 178 East 85th Street, Second Floor, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-434-6776 Francis P. Arena Arena Oncology Associates 1999 Marcus Avenue, Suite 120, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-466-6611 Christopher G. Azzoli Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Thoracic Oncology Service 160 East 53rd Street, Third Floor, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 646-497-9163 Dean F. Bajorin Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Division of Solid Tumor Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-422-4333 Ellin Berman Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Leukemia Service 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-5279 Ronald H. Blum Beth Israel Medical Center Department of Medical Hematology and Oncology Phillips Ambulatory Care Center, Suite 4C 10 Union Square East, New York, NY 10003 Phone: 212-844-8282 George J. Bosl Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Medicine 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-8473 Thomas Paul Bradley The Monter Cancer Center Division of Medical Oncology and Hematology 450 Lakeville Road, Section A Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-734-8900 Mark Brower 72nd Street Medical Associates 310 East 72nd Street, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-717-2995 Daniel R. Budman Monter Cancer Center Division of Medical Oncology and Hematology 450 Lakeville Road, Suite A, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-734-8900 Hugo Castro Malaspina Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Hematology and Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-2000 Kathleen Nell Sheber Cathcart Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center, Urgent Care 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-7203 Abraham Chachoua NYU Clinical Cancer Center NYU Medical Oncology Associates 160 East 34th Street, Eighth Floor, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5388 Marc L. Citron ProHEALTH Care Associates, Department of Oncology 2800 Marcus Avenue, Room 205, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-622-6150

Morton Coleman New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center Center for Lymphoma and Myeloma 407 East 70th Street, Third Floor, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-517-5900 Janet Cuttner 1735 York Avenue, Suite P2, New York, NY 10128 Phone: 212-860-9055 David L. Diuguid New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer Center Department of Medical Hematology and Oncology 161 Fort Washington Avenue, 10th Floor, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-0527 Orli R. Etingin 425 East 61st Street, 11th Floor, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-746-2066 Anna Ferrari NYU Clinical Cancer Center NYU Medical Oncology Associates 160 East 34th Street, Eighth Floor, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5389 Robert Lance Fine New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer Center Department of Medical Hematology and Oncology 161 Fort Washington Avenue Eighth Floor, Room 812, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-1168 Richard R. Furman New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology and Hematology 525 East 68th Street, Room Payson Three New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-962-2064 Janice L. Gabrilove Mount Sinai Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology and Hematology 1190 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-9650 Robert M. Gelfand East Side Oncology Associates 142 East 81st Street, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-879-3496 Edward Paul Gelmann New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer Center Milstein Hospital Building, Floor 6N, Room 435 177 Fort Washington Avenue, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-8602 Sergio A. Giralt Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Bone Marrow Transplant Service 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 877-836-2268 Alec S. Goldenberg Manhattan Hematology and Oncology 157 East 32 Street, Second Floor New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-689-6791 Richard Jeremy Gralla North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Monter Cancer Center Division of Hematology and Oncology 450 Lakeville Road, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-734-8966 Lionel Grossbard New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Department of Hematology and Oncology 161 Fort Washington Avenue, Suite 2-222 New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-8399 Michael Laurence Grossbard St. Lukeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-Roosevelt Hospital Center Department of Hematology and Oncology 1000 Tenth Avenue, 11th Floor New York, NY 10019 Phone: 212-523-5419 Steven Gruenstein Central Park Hematology and Oncology 12 East 86th Street, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-861-6660 Paul Hamlin Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Hematology and Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-639-6143 Mark Heaney Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Medicine 1275 York Avenue, Suite Three New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-639-2275 Martee L. Hensley Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Division of Medical Hematology and Oncology 160 East 53rd Street, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 646-497-9055

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Mark Allan Hoffman North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Division of Hematology and Oncology Oncology Building, Third Floor 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-8937

Peter George Maslak Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Leukemia Service 1275 York Avenue, Fourth Floor, Suite Three New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-5518

Ronald Hoffman Mount Sinai Hospital The Ruttenberg Treatment Center Section of Hematology and Oncology 1190 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-6756

Bhoomi Mehrotra North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Division of Hematology and Oncology Oncology Building, Third Floor 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-8930

James F. Holland Mount Sinai Hospital The Ruttenberg Treatment Center 1190 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-6756

Richard J. Meyer 1111 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10128 Phone: 212-427-7700

Clifford Alan Hudis Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Evelyn H. Lauder Breast Center 300 East 66th Street, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-888-5449 Kenneth B. Hymes NYU Clinical Cancer Center 160 East 34th Street, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5189 Luis Isola Mount Sinai Hospital The Ruttenberg Treatment Center Division of Medical Oncology and Hematology 1190 Fifth Avenue, First Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-6021 Sundar Jagannath Mount Sinai School of Medicine Division of Hematology and Medical Oncology One Gustave L. Levy Place, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-6979 Joseph Gerard Jurcic Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Division of Hematologic Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-639-2955 David P. Kelsen Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Gastrointestinal Oncology Service 1275 York Avenue, Suite H918, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-497-9053 Nancy Ellen Kemeny Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Hematology and Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-8068 Sanford J. Kempin Beth Israel Comprehensive Cancer Center 325 West 15th Street, New York, NY 10011 Phone: 212-604-6010 Robert J. Klafter Central Park Hematology and Oncology 12 East 86th Street, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-861-6660 Jonathan E. Kolitz Monter Cancer Center Division of Medical Oncology and Hematology 450 Lakeville Road, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-734-8970 Peter Kozuch Beth Israel Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology and Hematology Phillips Ambulatory Care Center, Fourth Floor, Suite 4C 10 Union Square East, New York, NY 10003 Phone: 212-844-8070 Mark G. Kris Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Thoracic Oncology Service 160 East 53rd Street, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 646-497-9163 Lee Michael Krug Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-497-9163 Bernard Kruger 170 East 78th Street, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-772-9222 John P. Leonard New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology and Hematology Starr Pavilion, Third Floor 525 East 68th Street, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-962-2068 Stuart Lichtman Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Division of Oncology 650 Commack Road, Commack, NY 11725 Phone: 631-623-4100 Robert G. Maki Mount Sinai Medical Center Ruttenberg Treatment Center 1190 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-6756 Stephen Malamud Beth Israel Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology Phillips Ambulatory Care Center, Fourth Floor, Suite 4A 10 Union Square East, New York, NY 10003 Phone: 212-844-8280

Vincent A. Miller Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Thoracic Oncology Service 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-7243 Anne Moore New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center The Breast Center 425 East 61st Street, Eighth Floor, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-821-0550 Craig Moskowitz Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Lymphoma and Bone Marrow Transplantation Service 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-2696 Robert J. Motzer Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Genitourinary Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-422-4312 Franco M. Muggia NYU Clinical Cancer Center Division of Medical Oncology 160 East 34th Street, Fourth Floor, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5433 David M. Nanus New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center Division of Hematology and Oncology 525 East 68th Street, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 646-962-2072 Ruben Niesvizky New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology and Hematology Payson Building, Third Floor 525 East 68th Street, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-962-2070

Mark Pasmantier 407 East 70th Street, Third Floor, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-517-5900 Dilip V. Patel North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Division of Hematology and Oncology Oncology Building, Third Floor 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-8930 Anna Pavlick NYU Clinical Cancer Center NYU Medical Oncology Associates 160 East 34th Street, Ninth Floor, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5431 Daniel Petrylak New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Herbert Irving Comprehensive Cancer Center Department of Medical Hematology and Oncology 161 Fort Washington Avenue, Ninth Floor, Room 917 New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-1731 David G. Pfister Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Head and Neck Oncology Service 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 646-497-9161 Carol S. Portlock Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Hematology and Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 800-525-2227 Marshall R. Posner Mount Sinai Faculty Practice Associates The Ruttenberg Treatment Center 1190 Fifth Avenue at 101st Street, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-8641 Haralambos (Harry) Raftopoulos Monter Cancer Center 450 Lakeville Road, ake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-734-8895 Bruce Raphael NYU Clinical Cancer Center 160 East 34th Street, Seventh Floor, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5185 George Raptis Mount Sinai Medical Center Division of Hematology and Medical Oncology One Gustave L. Levy Place, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-2298 Gregory J. Riely Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center Thoracic Oncology Service 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-3042

Stephen D. Nimer Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Leukemia 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-888-3120

Joseph T. Ruggiero 428 East 72nd Street, Suite 300 New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-746-2083

Larry Norton Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Evelyn H. Lauder Breast Center 300 East 66th Street, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-497-9064

Paul Sabbatini Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Gynecologic Medical Oncology Service Rockefeller Outpatient Pavilion, Sixth Floor 160 East 53rd Street, ew York, NY 10022 Phone: 646-497-9055

Richard J. O’Reilly Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Pediatrics 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-5957 Kenneth Offit Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Clinical Genetics Service 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-888-4050 William Kyu Oh Mount Sinai School of Medicine Division of Hematology and Medical Oncology Guggenheim Pavilion, Lobby Level 1190 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10001 Phone: 212-241-6756 Takao Ohnuma Mount Sinai Ruttenberg Treatment Center Division of Medical Oncology and Hematology 1190 Fifth Avenue, First Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-6756 John J. Olichney 350 West 58th Street, New York, NY 10019 Phone: 212-246-9101 Ruth Oratz The Women’s Oncology and Wellness Practice 345 East 37th Street, Suite 202, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-400-4904 Martin W. Oster New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology and Hematology Herbert Irving Pavilion, Ninth Floor, Suite 920 161 Fort Washington Avenue, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-8231 Paolo Alberto Paciucci 114 East 72nd Street, Suite 1D, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-772-3353 Brenda Panzera New York Oncology 1050 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-860-3292

Leonard Saltz Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Division of Solid Tumor Oncology 1275 York Avenue, Room H917, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-497-9053 David Savage New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology and Hematology 161 Fort Washington Avenue, 10th Floor, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-9783 Andrew I. Schafer New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center Department of Medicine 525 East 68th Street, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-746-4720 David Scheinberg Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 646-888-2668 Howard I. Scher Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Division of Urologic Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-497-9068 Bryan J. Schneider New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology Starr Pavilion, Room 341 525 East 68th Street, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-962-2066 Gary K. Schwartz Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Division of Solid Tumor Oncology 160 East 53rd Street, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 646-497-9067

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Andrew David Seidman Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Evelyn H. Lauder Breast Center Department of Medical Oncology 300 East 66th Street, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-497-9064 Manish Shah Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Solid Tumor Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 646-497-9053 Richard T. Silver New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology and Hematology Payson Building, Third Floor 525 East 68th Street, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-962-2700 Lewis R. Silverman Mount Sinai Medical Center Tisch Cancer Institute Division of Medical Oncology and Hematology 1190 Fifth Avenue, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-5520

Lymphoma Service 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-2656 NEPHROLOGY Leah Balsam Nassau University Medical Center Department of Nephrology 2201 Hempstead Turnpike, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-572-8879 Troy E. Dixon VA Medical Center - Northport Department of Nephrology 79 Middleville Road, Northport, NY 11768 Phone: 631-261-4400 Mark Finger Suffolk Nephrology Consultants Building 14A 2500 Route 347, Stony Brook, NY 11790 Phone: 631-689-7800 Steven B. Fishbane Winthrop Nephrology Associates 200 Old Country Road, Suite 135, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2169

824 Old Country Road, Plainview, NY 11803 Phone: 516-822-2230 Roger W. Kula The Chiari Institute 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 302 Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-570-4448 Richard Libman North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Neurology 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, Suite M2006 New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7260 Jeffrey L. Nelson North Shore University Hospital Department of Neurology 865 Northern Boulevard, Room 201, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-570-4466 Lawrence P. Davis North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Radiology 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7175

Susan Slovin Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Genitourinary Oncology Service 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 646-497-9068

Howard Owen Kerpen New Hyde Park Internal Medicine Specialists 1575 Hillside Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-775-4114

Christopher J. Palestro North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Department of Medicine Research Building, Fourth Floor 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7080

Julia A. Smith NYU Clinical Cancer Center 160 East 34th Street, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5452

Sung Jo Kim 260 Patchogue Yaphank Road, Suite F East Patchogue, NY 11772 Phone: 631-654-8755

OBSTETRICS AND GYNECOLOGY

Gerald A. Soff Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Hematology 1275 York Avenue, Room H-802, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-2335

Lionel U Mailloux Long Island Hypertension and Nephrology 50 Seaview Boulevard, Port Washington, NY 11050 Phone: 516-484-6093

James Speyer NYU Clinical Cancer Center 160 East 34th Street, Suite 835, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5432

Pravin C. Singhal North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Department of Nephrology 100 Community Drive, Second Floor, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-465-3010

David R. Spriggs Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Division of Medical Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-639-2203 Mark Stoopler New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology and Hematology 161 Fort Washington Avenue, Ninth Floor, Suite 936 New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-8230

NEUROLOGICAL SURGERY David J. Chalif North Shore University Hospital Department of Neurosurgery, Nine Tower 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-3070 David J. Langer North Shore University Hospital Department of Neurosurgery, Nine Tower 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-3023

Eva Chalas Winthrop Long Island Gynecologic Oncology Associates 200 Old Country Road, Suite 365, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-294-5440 Reinaldo Figueroa Stony Brook ObGyn Six Technology Drive, Suite 200, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4686 Adiel Fleischer North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Division of Maternal and Fetal Medicine 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7636 Michael Gentilesco Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology St. Catherine’s Medical Office Building, Suite 207 48 Route 25A, Smithtown, NY 11787 Phone: 631-862-3800 Chaur-Dong Hsu Nassau University Medical Center Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology 2201 Hempstead Turnpike, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-572-4670

David J. Straus Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Hematology and Oncology 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-8365

Alon Y. Mogilner North Shore University Hospital Department of Neurosurgery 65 Northern Boulevard, Suite 201, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-570-4430

Victor Robert Klein North Shore University ObGyn Associates 825 Northern Boulevard, Suite 301, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-472-5700

Martin S. Tallman Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Leukemia Service 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-5279

Raj K. Narayan North Shore University Hospital Department of Neurosurgery, Nine Tower 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-3816

Robert N. Taub New York-Presbyterian Columbia University Medical Center Department of Medical Oncology and Hematology Herbert Irving Pavilion, Room 921 161 Fort Washington Avenue, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-4076

John L. Lovecchio North Shore University Hospital Division of Gynecologic Oncology Monti Building, 10th Floor 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4438

Steven J. Schneider Long Island Neurosurgical Associates Division of Pediatric Neurosurgery 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 204, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-354-3401

Michael E. Theodorakis North Shore Hematology and Oncology Associates 235 North Belle Mead Road, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-751-3000 Amy Tiersten NYU Clinical Cancer Center NYU Medical Oncology Associates 160 East 34th Street, ew York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5349 Kevin M. Troy 1735 York Avenue, Suite P2, New York, NY 10128 Phone: 212-860-9055 Linda T. Vahdat New York-Presbyterian Hospital/ Weill Cornell Medical Center Department of Internal Medicine 425 East 61st Street, Eighth Floor, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-821-0644 Vincent Paul Vinciguerra Monter Cancer Center Division of Medical Oncology and Hematology 450 Lakeville Road, Section A, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-734-8900 Matthew Volm NYU Clinical Cancer Center Women’s Cancer Center Program 160 East 34th Street, Fourth Floor, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-731-5346 Nathaniel Wisch Central Park Hematology and Oncology 12 East 86th Street, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-861-6660 David J. Wolf 115 East 61st Street, 11th Floor, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-688-7100 Andrew D. Zelenetz Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center

Michael Schulder North Shore University Hospital Harvey Cushing Brain Tumor Institute, Nine Tower 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-3065 NEUROLOGY

Andrew W. Menzin North Shore University Hospital Division of Gynecologic Oncology Monti Building, 10th Floor 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4438 James G. Quirk, Jr. Stony Brook University Hospital Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology 100 Nicolls Road, tony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2783

Richard Blanck Neurological Associates of Long Island 1991 Marcus Avenue, Suite 110, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-466-4700

Burton L. Rochelson North Shore University Hospital High Risk Pregnancy Center 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 202, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5155

Patricia K. Coyle Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Neurology Health Sciences Center, Level T-12, Room 020 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2599

David L. Rosenfeld North Shore University Hospital Division of Human Reproduction 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-2229

Alan Bruce Ettinger Neurological Surgery, Epilepsy Program 1991 Marcus Avenue, Suite 108, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-442-2250

Anthony M. Vintzileos Winthrop University Hospital Department of Obstetrics and Gynecology 259 First Street, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-8657

Itzhak C. Haimovic Neurological Specialties of Long Island 170 Great Neck Road, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-487-4464

OPHTHALMOLOGY

Cynthia Harden North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Comprehensive Epilepsy Center 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7310

Aaron Avni Long Island Eye Surgical Care 601 Suffolk Avenue, Brentwood, NY 11717 Phone: 631-231-4455 Joseph A. Blanco 133 Plandome Road, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-627-0033

Ronald M. Kanner North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Neurology 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, Suite M2006 New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7260

Michael S. Conners The Ophthalmic Center 3400 Technology Drive, Suite 107, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-751-2020

John Kelemen Island Neurological Associates

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Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 BEST DOCTORS danspapers.com Page 58

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Eric D. Donnenfeld Ophthalmic Consultants of Long Island Ryan Medical Arts Building, Suite 402 2000 North Village Avenue , Rockville Centre, NY 11570 Phone: 516-766-2519

Patrick A. Sibony Stony Brook Ophthalmology 33 Research Way, Suite 13, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4090

Hearing and Speech Building, Lower Level 430 Lakeville Road, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 718-470-7550

David M. Fastenberg Long Island Vitreoretinal Consultants 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 216, reat Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-466-0390

Ira J. Udell North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Department of Ophthalmology 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 214, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-470-2020

Andrea Vambutas North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Department of Otolaryngology Hearing and Speech Building, Lower Level 430 Lakeville Road, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 718-470-7550

Philip J. Ferrone Long Island Vitreoretinal Consultants 47 Commerce Drive, Suite Two, Riverhead, NY 11901 Phone: 631-905-0666

Joseph Weinstein Eye Care and Glaucoma Consultants 4212 Hempstead Turnpike, Bethpage, NY 11714 Phone: 516-731-4800

Warren Zelman ENT and Allergy Associates 975 Franklin Avenue, Suite 203B, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-739-3999

Perry F. Garber 800 Community Drive, Suite 304 Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-627-6630

Bruce M. Zagelbaum New York Ophthalmology 333 East Shore Road, Suite 202, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-487-4722

PATHOLOGY

Barry M. Golub Long Island Vitreoretinal Consultants 200 Motor Parkway, Suite 2-A Hauppauge, NY 11788 Phone: 631-234-5666

Stanley E. Asnis Orthopaedic Associates of Manhasset 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 300, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-627-8717

William S. Kasper 520 Franklin Avenue, Suite L9 Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-742-3937

James D. Capozzi Winthrop Orthopaedic Associates 1300 Franklin Avenue, Suite UL3A, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-747-8900

Robert Lopez 230 Hilton Avenue, Suite 118, Hempstead, NY 11550 Phone: 516-481-1570

David M. Dines Hospital for Special Surgery 935 Northern Boulevard, Suite 303, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-482-1037

Jodi I. Luchs South Shore Eye Care 2185 Wantagh Avenue, Wantagh, NY 11793 Phone: 516-785-3900

Samuel Kenan 300 Old Country Road, Suite 221, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-280-3733

Craig H. Marcus Eye Care and Glaucoma Consultants 4212 Hempstead Turnpike, Bethpage, NY 11714 Phone: 516-731-4800 Marguerite Bridget McDonald Ophthalmic Consultants of Long Island 360 Merrick Road, Third Floor, Lynbrook, NY 11563 Phone: 516-593-7709

Thomas Mauri North Shore Orthopaedic Spine Institute 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 203, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-918-6300 Kenneth Montgomery ProHEALTH Care Associates 2800 Marcus Avenue, Suite 102, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-622-6040

Peter Michalos 365 County Road 39A, Southampton, NY 11968 Phone: 631-283-8604

Hamid R. Mostafavi Orthopaedic Associates of Manhasset 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 300, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-627-8717

David B. Nelson Ophthalmic Consultants of Long Island Ryan Medical Arts Building, Suite 402 2000 North Village Avenue, Rockville Centre, NY 11570 Phone: 516-766-2519

Brian Neri ProHEALTH Care Associates 2800 Marcus Avenue, Suite 102, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-622-6040

Neil Nichols Long Island Eye Surgical Care 601 Suffolk Avenue, Brentwood, NY 11717 Phone: 631-231-4455

ORTHOPAEDIC SURGERY

Samuel Packer North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Department of Ophthalmology 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 100, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-465-8400 John G. Passarelli Long Island Eye Surgical Care 601 Suffolk Avenue, Brentwood, NY 11717 Phone: 631-231-4455 Henry D. Perry Ophthalmic Consultants of Long Island Ryan Medical Arts Building, Suite 402 2000 North Village Avenue, Rockville Centre, NY 11570 Phone: 516-766-2519 Louis D. Pizzarello Peconic Ophthalmology 137 Hampton Road, Southampton, NY 11968 Phone: 631-283-5152 Howard Pomeranz North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Division of Ophthalmology 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 214, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-470-2020 Arnold Prywes Eye Care Ophthalmology Glaucoma Consultants of Long Island 4212 Hempstead Turnpike, Bethpage, NY 11714 Phone: 516-731-4800 Kenneth J. Rosenthal Waterview Office Building, Suite 102 310 East Shore Road, Great Neck, NY 11023 Phone: 516-466-8989 Robert F. Rothman Eye Care and Glaucoma Consultants 4212 Hempstead Turnpike, Bethpage, NY 11714 Phone: 516-731-4800

Jeffrey H. Richmond Orthopaedic Associates of Manhasset 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 300, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-627-8717 Steven Paul Sampson Stony Brook Orthopaedic Associates Stony Brook Technology Park, Suite 11 14 Technology Drive, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4230 Bruce A. Seideman Orthopaedic Associates of Manhasset 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 300, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-627-8717 Nicholas Sgaglione Orthopaedic Associates of Manhasset 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 300, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-627-8717 Jeff S. Silber North Shore Orthopaedic Spine Institute 65 Northern Boulevard, Suite 203, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-918-6300 Neil F. Watnik Orthopaedic Surgeons of Long Island 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 303, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-775-7898 OTOLARYNGOLOGY Allan L. Abramson North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Otolaryngology Hearing and Speech Building, Lower Level 430 Lakeville Road, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 718-470-7550 Douglas Keith Frank North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Otolaryngology Hearing and Speech Building, Lower Level 430 Lakeville Road, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 718-470-7550

Raju Sarwal Long Island Eye Surgical Care 601 Suffolk Avenue, Brentwood, NY 11717 Phone: 631-231-4455

Kenneth F. Mattucci 29 Barstow Road, Suite 203, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-482-7960

Eric P. Shakin Long Island Vitreoretinal Consultants 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 216, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-466-0390

Ghassan J. Samara Stony Brook Surgical Associates 37 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4121

Jeffrey L. Shakin Long Island Vitreoretinal Consultants 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 216, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-466-0390

David Schessel Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Surgery 37 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4121

Leslie Alan Shapiro Queens Eyecare 20020 Forty-Fourth Avenue, Bayside, NY 11361 Phone: 718-281-4500

Mark J. Shikowitz North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Otolaryngology

Tawfiqul Bhuiya Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Pathology 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7491 Gary Goldenberg Mount Sinai School of Medicine Faculty Practice Associates - Dermatology Five East 98th Street, Fifth Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-9728 Leonard B. Kahn Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Pathology 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7491 Patricia L. Myskowski Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Rockefeller Outpatient Pavilion, 10th Floor 160 East 53rd Street, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 212-610-0768 Robert G. Phelps Mount Sinai Medical Center Division of Dermatopathology Annenberg Building, Room 03-08 One Gustave L. Levy Place, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-6064 Philip Prioleau 1035 Fifth Avenue, Suite C, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-794-3548 Kenneth R. Shroyer Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Pathology Basic Science Tower, Level Nine, Room 142 Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-3000 Meenakshi Singh Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Pathology 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2221 Carmen Tornos Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Pathology Level Two, Room 766, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2222 Patricia G. Wasserman North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Department of Pathology and Lab Medicine Six Ohio Drive, Suite 202, ake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-304-7284 PEDIATRIC ALLERGY AND IMMUNOLOGY Vincent R. Bonagura Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Allergy and Immunology 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 101, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5070 James C. Fagin Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Allergy and Immunology 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 101, reat Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5070 Blanka Kaplan Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Allergy and Immunology 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 101, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5070 Brian E. Novick Allergy Testing Center 30 Newbridge Road, Suite 101, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-731-5740 Susan Schuval Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Allergy and Immunology 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 101, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5070 Marc J. Sicklick 123 Grove Avenue, Suite 110, Cedarhurst, NY 11516 Phone: 516-569-5550 Heather Appelbaum Ann and Jules Gottlieb Women’s Comprehensive Health Center 554 Northern Boulevard, Fifth Floor, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-390-9242 PEDIATRIC AND ADOLESCENT GYNECOLOGY Linda K. Carmine Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York (continued on next page)

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Division of Adolescent Medicine 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 108, ew Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-465-3270 Ronald A. Feinstein Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Pediatrics 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 108, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-465-3270

Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Endocrinology 69-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3290 Paula Michele Kreitzer Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Endocrinology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3290

PEDIATRIC ANESTHESIOLOGY F. Barry Florence Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Anesthesiology Health Sciences Center, 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2975 Peggy A. Seidman University Health Science Center Department of Pediatric Anesthesiology 101 Nicolls Road, Level Four, Room 60, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2975 PEDIATRIC CARDIAC SURGERY David B. Meyer Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Cardiothoracic Surgery 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3580 Vincent A. Parnell, Jr. Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Cardiac Surgery 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3580 PEDIATRIC CARDIOLOGY Fredrick Z. Bierman Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Cardiology Children’s Heart Center, Room 139 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7350 Andrew Blaufox Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Cardiology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7350 Dipak Kholwadwala Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Cardiology Children’s Heart Center, Room 139 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7350 Angela Romano Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Children’s Heart Center 69-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, Room 139, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7350 Howard Seiden Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Children’s Heart Center 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, Room 139, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7350 PEDIATRIC CRITICAL CARE Peter C. Silver Steven And Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Critical Care Medicine 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3330 Todd M. Sweberg Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Critical Care 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3330 PEDIATRIC DERMATOLOGY Leonard Kristal Pediatric Dermatology 2001 Marcus Avenue, Suite South 40, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-352-6151 PEDIATRIC EMERGENCY MEDICINE Joy S. Nagelberg North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Pediatric Emergency Medicine 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7501 PEDIATRIC ENDOCRINOLOGY Dennis E. Carey Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Endocrinology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3290 Pavel Fort Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Endocrinology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3290 Graeme R. Frank Steven and Alexandra Cohen

Phyllis W. Speiser Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3290 PEDIATRIC GASTROENTEROLOGY Anupama Chawla Stony Brook University Medical Center Division of Pediatric Gastroenterology Stony Brook Technology Park 37 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-5437 Fredric Daum Winthrop Pediatric Specialty Center 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 210, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-4600 Farrah B. Lazare Winthrop Pediatric Specialty Center 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 210, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-4600 Jeremiah J. Levine Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Gastroenterology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, Room 234, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3430 Tuvia A. Marciano Winthrop University Hospital Department of Pediatric Gastroenterology Pediatric Specialty Center, Suite 210 120 Mineola Boulevard, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-4600 James F. Markowitz Steven And Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Gastroenterology and Nutrition 69-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3430 Jeffrey A. Morganstern Stony Brook University Medical Center Division of Pediatric Gastroenterology Stony Brook Technology Park 37 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-5437 Michael J. Pettei Steven And Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Gastroenterology and Nutrition 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11010 Phone: 718-470-3430 Edwin F. Simpser St. Mary’s Hospital for Children Department of Pediatric Gastroenterology 29-01 Two-Hundred-Sixteenth Street, Room 103 Bayside, NY 11360 Phone: 718-281-8778 PEDIATRIC HEMATOLOGY-ONCOLOGY Suchitra Acharya Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Hematology and Oncology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, Suite 255 New Hyde Park, NY 11040 hone: 718-470-3460 Mark P. Atlas Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Hematology and Oncology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3460 Joel Brochstein Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Hematology, Oncology and Stem Cell Transplantation 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3460 Jonathan Fish Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Hematology, Oncology and Stem Cell Transplantation 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3470

Richard J. O’Reilly Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Pediatrics 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-5957 Arlene Redner Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Hematology and Oncology 69-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 10040 Phone: 718-470-3460 Adriana Vlachos Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Hematology, Oncology and Stem Cell Transplantation 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3611 Mark Weinblatt Winthrop Pediatric Specialty Center 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 460, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-9400 Lawrence Wolfe Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Hematology, Oncology and Stem Cell Transplantation 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3460 PEDIATRIC INFECTIOUS DISEASE Stephen R. Barone Steven and Alexandra Cohen C hildren’s Medical Center of New York Division of Infectious Disease 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3204 Leonard R. Krilov Winthrop Pediatric Specialty Center 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 210, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-4600 Paul J. Lee Winthrop University Hospital Pediatric Specialty Center 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 210, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-4600 Robert John Leggiadro 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Street New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3495 Sharon A. Nachman Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Pediatrics 37 Research Way, Suite Seven, Stony Brook, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-5437 Sujatha Rajan Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Infectious Diseases 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3480 Lorry Glen Rubin Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Infectious Disease 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3480 Sunil K. Sood Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Infectious Diseases 269-01 Seventy Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3480 PEDIATRIC NEPHROLOGY Manju Mathur Chandra Winthrop University Hospital Pediatric Specialty Center, Division of Nephrology 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 210, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-4600 Richard N. Fine Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Pediatrics 37 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-5437 Howard Trachtman Steven And Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Nephrology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3491 PEDIATRIC NEUROLOGICAL SURGERY Mark A. Mittler Long Island Neurosurgical Associates 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 204, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-354-3401

Carolyn Fein Levy Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Hematology and Oncology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, Room 255 New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3460

Steven J. Schneider Long Island Neurosurgical Associates Division of Pediatric Neurosurgery 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 204, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-354-3401

Jeffrey M. Lipton Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Hematology and Oncology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, Room 255, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3460

Jeremiah J. Levine Steven and Alexandra Cohen C hildren’s Medical Center of New York Department of Gastroenterology

PEDIATRIC NUTRITION

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269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, Room 234 New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3430 Michael J. Pettei Steven And Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Gastroenterology and Nutrition 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11010 Phone: 718-470-3430 PEDIATRIC OPHTHALMOLOGY Alfred J. Cossari, Jr. Village Eye Care 311 Barnum Avenue, Port Jefferson, NY 11777 Phone: 631-928-6400 Philip J. Ferrone Long Island Vitreoretinal Consultants 47 Commerce Drive, Suite Two, Riverhead, NY 11901 Phone: 631-905-0666

Martha Arden 2001 Marcus Avenue, Suite N-204 New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 347-882-1321 Latha Chandran Children’s Medical Service 33 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-2730 Ronald A. Feinstein Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Pediatrics 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 108, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-465-3270 Martin Mandell Fisher Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Adolescent Medicine 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 108, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-465-3270

Sylvia Rose Kodsi North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Division of Pediatric Ophthalmology 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 220, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-470-2020

Marc S. Jacobson 1300 Union Turnpike, Suite 301, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-829-8600

Barry S. Pinchoff 1000 Northern Boulevard, Suite 190 West Great Neck, NY 11021 hone: 516-487-0410

Deborah Saunders Pediatric Healthcare of Long Island 115 Franklin Place, Woodmere, NY 11598 Phone: 516-295-1200

Steven E. Rubin North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Division of Pediatric Ophthalmology 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 220, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-465-8444

Eric Charles Weiselberg Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Adolescent Medicine 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 108, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-465-3270

PEDIATRIC ORTHOPAEDIC SURGERY Robert M. Bernstein Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Orthopaedics and Rehabilitation 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, Suite 365 New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3570 PEDIATRIC OTOLARYNGOLOGY Mark Norman Goldstein 990 Steward Avenue, Suite LL45, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-222-1622 Michael Guy Mendelsohn ENT and Allergy Associates 901 Stewart Avenue, Suite 270, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-222-1881 Warren Zelman ENT and Allergy Associates 975 Franklin Avenue, Suite 203B, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-739-3999 PEDIATRIC PATHOLOGY Morris Clive Edelman Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Pathology 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3074 PEDIATRIC PLASTIC SURGERY Court B. Cutting 33 East 34th Street, Suite 1K, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-447-6229 Frederick N. Lukash 1129 Northern Boulevard, Suite 403, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-365-1040 Barry Zide 420 East 55th Street, Suite 1D, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 212-421-2424 PEDIATRIC PULMONOLOGY Joan DeCelie-Germana Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pulmonary Medicine 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 103, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5280 Melodi Pirzada Winthrop Pediatric Specialty Center 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 210, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-4600 Maria T. Santiago Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pediatric Pulmonology 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 103, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5280 Alfin G. Vicencio IV Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Pulmonary Medicine and Cystic Fibrosis 865 Northern Boulevard, Suite 103, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-622-5280 PEDIATRIC SPECIALIST/ABUSED CHILDREN Leslie M. Quinn Children’s Medical Center Department of General Pediatrics Stony Brook Technology Park 33 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-5437 PEDIATRIC SPECIALIST/ADOLESCENT AND YOUNG ADULT MEDICINE

PEDIATRIC SPECIALIST/CHILD AND ADOLESCENT PSYCHIATRY

PEDIATRIC SPECIALIST/NEUROLOGY, EPILEPSY Mary R. Andriola State University of New York-Stony Brook Division of Child Neurology 179 Belle Meade Road, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-2599 PEDIATRIC SPECIALIST/NEUROLOGY, GENERAL Mary R. Andriola State University of New York-Stony Brook Division of Child Neurology 179 Belle Meade Road, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-2599 Lydia Eviatar Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center Division of Pediatric Neurology 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 105, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-465-5255 Chaula S. Kharode Winthrop Child Neurology Associates 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 430, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-9494 Tina M. Narayan Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Developmental and Behavioral Pediatrics 1983 Marcus Avenue, Suite 130, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-802-6100 PEDIATRIC SPORTS MEDICINE Ronald A. Feinstein Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Pediatrics 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 108, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-465-3270 PEDIATRIC UROLOGY

Raymond Behr 81-A Arleigh Road, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-482-1980 Gabrielle A. Carlson Stony Brook University Medical Center Division of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Putnam Hall, South Campus, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-632-8850 Alan J. Cohen 444 Community Drive, Suite 208, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-869-1001 Judith Crowell Stony Brook University Medical Center Division of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry South Campus, Putnam Hall, Room 103, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-632-8850 David Charles Dillon 97 Elliman Place, Syosset, NY 11791 Phone: 516-921-2887 Carmel A. Foley Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry 420 Lakeville Road, First Floor, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3550

Moneer Hanna 935 Northern Boulevard, Suite 303, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-466-6950 Lane S. Palmer Pediatric Urology Associates 1999 Marcus Avenue, Suite M18, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-466-6953 PEDIATRICS/GENERAL Jeffrey Amer 38 South Oyster Bay Road, Syosset, NY 11791 Phone: 516-682-0555 Harvey Bernstein Smithtown Pediatric Group 260 Middle Country Road, Suite 107, Smithtown, NY 11787 Phone: 631-999-7222 Frank Cappelli Nassau Pediatric Associates 380 Dogwood Avenue, Franklin Square, NY 11010 Phone: 516-481-3660 Latha Chandran Children’s Medical Service 33 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-2730

Rahil Riyaz Jummani New York University Child Study Center 1981 Marcus Avenue, Suite C102, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-358-1808

Michael P. Frogel Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center Division of General Pediatrics and Sports Medicine 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 108, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-465-4377

Richard E. Mattison Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Health Sciences Center 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-632-8850

Susan Guralnick Winthrop University Hospital Department of Pediatrics 222 Station Plaza North, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2532

Shirley B. Papilsky 32 North Drive, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-482-0852 Ilisse Robin Perlmutter Nassau University Medical Center Department of Psychiatry 2201 Hempstead Turnpike, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516 572-6511 John C. Pomeroy Cody Center for Autism and Developmental Disabilities Department of Pediatrics Five Medical Drive, Port Jefferson Station, NY 11776 Phone: 631-632-3070 Deborah Weisbrot Stony Brook University Medical Center Division of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Putnam Hall, South Campus Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-632-8850 PEDIATRIC SPECIALIST/ NEONATAL-PERINATAL MEDICINE Dennis Davidson Steven And Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Neonatology 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3440 Andrew M. Steele Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Division of Neonatal-Perinatal Medicine 269-01 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-470-3440

Ronald V. Marino Winthrop University Hospital Department of Pediatrics 222 Station Plaza North, Suite 611, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2532 Stephen Parles Smithtown Pediatric Group 60 Middle Country Road, Suite 107, Smithtown, NY 11787 Phone: 631-979-7222 Joseph B. Quinn Southampton Pediatric Associates 325 Meeting House Lane, Southampton, NY 11968 Phone: 631-283-7733 Leslie M. Quinn Children’s Medical Center Department of General Pediatrics Stony Brook Technology Park 33 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-5437 Deborah Saunders Pediatric Healthcare of Long Island 115 Franklin Place, Woodmere, NY 11598 Phone: 516-295-1200 Moshe Schlusselberg Pediatric Healthcare of Long Island 115 Franklin Place, Woodmere, NY 11598 Phone: 516-295-1200 PHYSICAL MEDICINE AND REHABILITATION Jeffry R. Beer Long Island Spine Rehabilitation Medicine (continued on next page)

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801 Merrick Avenue, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-393-8941

161 Fort Washington Avenue, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-3103

Joseph Carfi 2001 Marcus Avenue, Suite N219, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-327-8810

David Arthur Hidalgo 655 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-517-9777

Jason Lipetz Long Island Spine Rehabilitation Medicine 801 Merrick Avenue, East Meadow, NY 11154 Phone: 516-393-8941

Gerald Imber 121A East 83rd Street, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-472-1800

Anthony A. Oreste Long Island Jewish Adult Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 1554 Northern Boulevard, Fourth Floor, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-627-8470

Ron Israeli Aesthetic Plastic Surgery 833 Northern Boulevard, Suite 160, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-498-8400

Craig H. Rosenberg North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Southside Hospital Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 301 East Main Street, Bay Shore, NY 11706 Phone: 631-675-4550 Matthew M. Shatzer North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 825 Northern Boulevard, Suite 105, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-465-8609 Adam Stein North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 825 Northern Boulevard, First Floor, Great Neck, NY 10021 Phone: 516-465-8609 Lyn D. Weiss Nassau University Medical Center Department of Physical Medicine and Rehabilitation 2201 Hempstead Turnpike, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-572-6525 PLASTIC SURGERY Christina Y. Ahn 150 East 77th Street, Ground Floor, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-717-8860 Robert Johnson Allen The Center for Microsurgical Breast Reconstruction 1776 Broadway, Suite 1200, New York, NY 10019 Phone: 888-890-3437

Raymond Behr 81-A Arleigh Road, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-482-1980

Nolan Serge Karp KCNY Plastic Surgery 305 East 47th Street, Suite 1A, New York, NY 10017 Phone: 212-355-5779

Eric N. Buchalter 173 Mineola Boulevard, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-741-4111

Alex J. Keller 900 Northern Boulevard, Suite 130, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-482-1100 Martin Kessler The Plastic Surgery Group 242 Merrick Road, Suite 302, Rockville Centre, NY 11570 Phone: 516-536-5858 Matthew Stuart Kilgo Long Island Plastic Surgical Group 999 Franklin Avenue, Fourth Floor, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-742-3404 Z. Paul Lorenc 983 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-472-2900 Frederick N. Lukash 1129 Northern Boulevard, Suite 403, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-365-1040

Joseph G. McCarthy 722 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-628-4420

Daniel C. Baker III 65 East 66th Street, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-734-9695

Gerald H. Pitman 170 East 73rd Street, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-517-2600 Susan C. Scott 150 East 77th Street, Ground Floor, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-288-9922

Christopher T. Chia Park Avenue Smart Lipo 128 Central Park South, New York, NY 10019 Phone: 212-517-6767

Jonathan Hilton Sherwyn 50 East 79th Street, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-517-2700

David T. W. Chiu Center for Restorative Surgery 900 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-879-8880

Alan R. Shons 935 Northern Boulevard, Suite 301, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-482-6893

Court B. Cutting 333 East 34th Street, Suite 1K, New York, NY 10016 Phone: 212-447-6229 Alexander Bee Dagum Stony Brook Surgical Associates 24 Research Way, Suite 100, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-4666 Joseph J. Disa Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Plastic Surgery 1275 York Avenue, Room MRI 1007, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-5022 Sanford Dubner Long Island Surgical Specialists 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 310, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-437-1111 Marc J. Elkowitz 107 Northern Boulevard, Suite 203, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-773-9200 Joseph Feinberg 1201 Northern Boulevard, Suite 202, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-869-6200 Craig A. Foster 850 Park Avenue, Suite 1A, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-744-5746 David K. Funt 19 Irving Place, Woodmere, NY 11598 Phone: 516-295-0404 Alan Howard Gold 833 Northern Boulevard, Suite 240, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-498-2800 Robert T. Grant New York-Presbyterian - Columbia University Medical Center Department of Plastic Surgery Herbert Irving Pavilion, Room 601

PSYCHIATRY

Michael A. C. Kane 115 East 67th Street, Suite 2D, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-935-0030

Sherrell J. Aston 728 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-249-6000

Peter G. Cordeiro Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center Department of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery 1275 York Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-639-2521

Barry Zide 420 East 55th Street, Suite 1D, ew York, NY 10022 Phone: 212-421-2424

Glenn W. Jelks 875 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-988-3303

Alan Matarasso 1009 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-249-7500

Stephen R. Colen 742 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-988-8900

June K. Wu New York-Presbyterian - Columbia University Medical Center Division of Plastic Surgery 161 Fort Washington Avenue, Suite 607, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-342-3704

Thomas A. Aronson Smithtown Psychiatric Services Two Brookside Drive, Suite 220, Smithtown, NY 11787 Phone: 631-265-0909

Jeffrey Ascherman New York-Presbyterian - Columbia University Medical Center 161 Fort Washington Avenue, Suite 607, New York, NY 10032 Phone: 212-305-9612

Lawrence S. Bass 568 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-593-2600

Paul Richard Weiss 1049 Fifth Avenue, Suite 2D, New York, NY 10028 Phone: 212-861-8000

John W. Siebert 875 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10075 Phone: 212-737-8300 Roger L. Simpson Long Island Plastic Surgical Group 999 Franklin Avenue, Fourth Floor, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-742-3404 Mark L. Smith Beth Israel Medical Center Department of Plastic and Reconstructive Surgery Phillips Ambulatory Care Center, Suite 2M 10 Union Square East, New York, NY 10003 Phone: 212-844-8796 Jason A. Spector NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical Center Department of Plastic Surgery Starr Pavilion, Eighth Floor 520 East 70th Street, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-746-4532 Henry M. Spinelli 875 Fifth Avenue, Ground Floor, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-570-6235 Douglas Steinbrech 60 East 56th Street, Third Floor, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 212-750-7100 Mark R. Sultan 1100 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10128 Phone: 212-360-0700 Nicolas Tabbal 521 Park Avenue, Ground Floor, New York, NY 10022 Phone: 212-644-5800

Cathy L. Budman North Shore University Hospital Department of Psychiatry 400 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-3051 Gabrielle A. Carlson Stony Brook University Medical Center Division of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Putnam Hall, South Campus, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-632-8850 Steven A. Cole Stony Brook University Medical Park Department of Psychiatry, Building Two 2500 Nesconset Highway, Stony Brook, NY 11790 Phone: 631-444-2399 Laura J. Fochtmann Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Psychiatry Health Sciences Center, Level T10, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2990 Carmel A. Foley Steven and Alexandra Cohen Children’s Medical Center of New York Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry 420 Lakeville Road, First Floor, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-3550 Andrew J. Francis Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry Health Sciences Center 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-632-8850 Jack L. Katz 1010 Northern Boulevard, Suite 208, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-336-2565 Arthur Rifkin 585 Plandome Road, Suite 106, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-456-6557 Michael Schwartz 33 Walt Whitman Road, Suite 202, Huntington Station, NY 11746 Phone: 631-385-3313 Jacob E. Sperber Nassau University Medical Center Department of Psychiatry and Psychology, J Pavilion 2201 Hempstead Turnpike, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-572-6822 PULMONARY MEDICINE Qanta A. Ahmed Winthrop University Sleep Disorder Center 1300 Franklin Avenue, Second Floor, Suite UL4 Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-663-3907 Rubin Issam Cohen North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Division of Pulmonary, Critical Care and Sleep Medicine 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 107, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-465-5400 Linda S. Efferen South Nassau Communities Hospital Family Medicine Center 196 Merrick Road, Oceanside, NY 11572 Phone: 516-255-8400 Alan M. Fein ProHEALTH Care Associates 2800 Marcus Avenue, Suite 202, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-608-2890 Steven H. Feinsilver 975 Stewart Avenue, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-267-6840

Mia Talmor New York-Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical Center Department of Plastic Surgery 425 East 61st Street, 10th Floor, New York, NY 10065 Phone: 212-821-0933 Charles H. Thorne 812 Park Avenue, New York, NY 10021 Phone: 212-794-0044

Harly E. Greenberg North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Sleep Disorders Center 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 107, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-465-3899 Maritza Lastra Groth John T. Mather Memorial Hospital Section of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine 75 North Country Road, Port Jefferson, NY 11777 Phone: 631-473-1320

Jess Ting Mount Sinai Medical Center, Department of Surgery Five East 98th Street, 14th Floor, New York, NY 10029 Phone: 212-241-4410

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295 Community Drive, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-504-0800

Center for Advanced Medicine 450 Lakeville Road, ake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-734-8600

Paul H. Mayo North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 107, New Hyde Park, NY 11042 Phone: 516-465-5400

John M. Pile-Spellman Neurological Surgery 1991 Marcus Avenue, Suite 108, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-442-2250

Alan S. Multz Nassau University Medical Center Department of Medicine 2201 Hempstead Turnpike, 11th Floor, East Meadow, NY 11554 Phone: 516-572-6501

Avi A. Setton North Shore University Hospital Department of Neuroradiology, Nine Tower 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-3021

Michael S. Niederman Winthrop University Hospital Department of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine 222 Station Plaza North, Suite 400, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2834 Lucy B. Palmer Stony Brook University Medical Center Stony Brook Technology Park Pulmonary Outpatient Clinic 26 Research Way, East Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631-444-9924 Mark J. Rosen North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Division of Pulmonary, Critical Care and Sleep Medicine 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 107, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-465-5400

David N. Siegel North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Division of Interventional Radiology 270-05 Seventy-Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-4143 Joseph L. Zito Nassau Radiologic Group 990 Stewart Avenue, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-222-2022 RHEUMATOLOGY Elise Belilos Winthrop University Hospital Arthritis and Rheumatic Disease Center 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 410, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2097

Steven Salzman Winthrop Pulmonary Associates 222 Station Plaza North, Suite 400, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2834

Steven E. Carsons Winthrop University Hospital Arthritis and Rheumatic Disease Center 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 410, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2097

Harry Steinberg Long Island Jewish Medical Center Division of Pulmonary, Critical Care and Sleep Medicine 410 Lakeville Road, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-465-5400

Betty A. Diamond Feinstein Institute for Medical Research 350 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-3830

RADIATION ONCOLOGY Allen G. Meek Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Radiation Oncology 100 Nicolls Road, Second Floor, Suite 646 Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2327 Edward E. Mullen, Jr. South Nassau Communities Hospital Department of Radiation Oncology One Healthy Way, Oceanside, NY 11572 Phone: 516-632-3330 Tae Park Stony Brook University Medical Center Department of Radiation Oncology University Medical Center, Level Two 100 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-444-2210 Jed M. Pollack Long Island Radiation Therapy Six Ohio Drive, Suite 103, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-394-8100 David L. Schwartz Long Island Jewish Medical Center Department of Radiation Medicine 76th Avenue, Suite 270-05, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7190

Lisa Sclafani Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Suffolk Outpatient Facility 650 Commack Road, Commack, NY 11725 Phone: 631-623-4050 THORACIC SURGERY Rick A. Esposito North Shore University Hospital Department of Cardiothoracic Surgery 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4970 Alan R. Hartman North Shore University Hospital Department of Cardiothoracic Surgery 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4970 UROLOGY Mitchell I. Buchbinder Lake Success Urological Associates 2001 Marcus Avenue, Suite N214, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-437-4228

Louis Kavoussi Smith Institute for Urology 450 Lakeville Road, Suite M41, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-734-8500

Max I. Hamburger Rheumatology Associates of Long Island 1895 Walt Whitman Road, Melville, NY 11787 Phone: 631-360-7778

Brett C. Mellinger Mellinger Urology 100 Garden City Plaza, Suite 101, arden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-873-5353

Michael L. Hoffman Bay Rheumatology 277 Northern Boulevard, Suite 312, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-498-3500

Robert M. Moldwin North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Arthur Smith Institute for Urology 450 Lakeville Road, Suite M41, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-734-8500

Alan Kaell Rheumatology Associates of Long Island 315 Middle Country Road, Smithtown, NY 11787 Phone: 631-360-7778 L. Manuela Marinescu Rheumatology Associates of Long Island 315 Middle Country Road. Smithtown, NY 11787 Phone: 631-360-7778

Paul Schulman Rheumatology Associates of Long Island 1895 Walt Whitman Road, Melville, NY 11747 Phone: 631-249-9525

Mark J. Bluth Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center Department of Radiology 650 Commack Road, Commack, NY 11725 Phone: 631-623-4317

Steven H. Feinsilver 975 Stewart Avenue, Garden City, NY 11530 Phone: 516-267-6840

Susana H. Fuchs Winthrop University Hospital Winthrop Breast Imaging and Diagnostic Center 259 First Street, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2400

Harly E. Greenberg North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Sleep Disorders Center 410 Lakeville Road, Suite 107, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-465-3899

Beth Gross Great Neck Obstetrics and Gynecology 900 Northern Boulevard, Suite 220, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-466-0778

Maritza Lastra Groth John T. Mather Memorial Hospital Section of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine 75 North Country Road, Port Jefferson, NY 11777 Phone: 631-473-1320

Eliza Pile-Spellman North Shore Long Island Jewish

William P. Reed, Jr. Winthrop Surgical Associates 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 320, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-3300

Barry L. Gruber Long Island Regional Arthritis and Osteoporosis Care 500 West Main Street, Suite 110, Babylon, NY 11702 Phone: 631-376-2663

Karen S. Black North Shore University Hospital Department of Radiology 300 Community Drive, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4800

Jack Levenbrown North Shore University Hospital Department of Radiology 300 Community Drive. Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-562-4795 Orlando Ortiz Winthrop University Hospital Department of Radiology 259 First Street, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-3809

Brian O’Hea Stony Brook University Medical Center Carol M. Baldwin Breast Care Center Three Edmund Pelligrino Road, Stony Brook, NY 11794 Phone: 631-638-1000

Sarah Girardi Urology Associates 535 Plandome Road, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-320-7040

RADIOLOGY

Douglas S. Katz Winthrop University Hospital Department of Radiology, 259 First Street, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-2374

SURGICAL ONCOLOGY

Richard A. Furie North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Division of Rheumatology 2800 Marcus Avenue, Suite 200, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-708-2550

Peter M. Rumore Rheumatology Associates of Long Island 315 Middle Country Road, Smithtown, NY 11787 Phone: 631-360-7778

Alan Arthur Johnson North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Division of Neuroradiology 270-05 Seventy Sixth Avenue, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 718-470-7175

Eugene Rubach Saint Francis Surgical Associates 139 Plandome Road, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-627-5262

Joph Steckel North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Arthur Smith Institute for Urology 450 Lakeville Road, Suite M41, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-734-8500 Gary H. Weiss North Shore Long Island Jewish Medical Center Arthur Smith Institute for Urology 450 Lakeville Road, Suite M41, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-734-8500 VASCULAR SURGERY Thomas Panetta 600 Northern Boulevard, Suite 115, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-482-8220

SLEEP MEDICINE

Collin E. M. Brathwaite Winthrop Surgical Associates 120 Mineola Boulevard, Suite 320, Mineola, NY 11501 Phone: 516-663-3300 Gary Raymond Gecelter 139 Plandome Road, Manhasset, NY 11030 Phone: 516-627-5262 SURGERY

Disclaimer Best Doctors, Inc., has used its best efforts in assembling material for this list, but does not warrant that the information contained herein is complete or accurate, and does not assume, and hereby disclaims, any liability to any person for any loss or damage caused by errors or omissions herein, whether such errors or omissions result from negligence, accident, or any other cause.

Douglas Keith Held 1300 Union Turnpike, Suite 108, New Hyde Park, NY 11040 Phone: 516-488-2743 Karen M. Kostroff 2001 Marcus Avenue, Suite West 270, Lake Success, NY 11042 Phone: 516-775-7676

© 2011, Best Doctors, Inc. Used under license, all rights reserved. This list, or any parts thereof, must not be reproduced in any form without written permission from Best Doctors, Inc. No commercial use of the information in this list may be made without the permission of Best Doctors, Inc. No fees may be charged, directly or indirectly, for the use of the information in this list without permission.

John A. Procaccino North Shore Long Island Jewish Health System Center for Colon and Rectal Surgery 900 Northern Boulevard, Suite 100, Great Neck, NY 11021 Phone: 516-730-2100

®“Best Doctors”, “The Best Doctors in America” and the Best Doctors star-in-cross logo are registered trademarks of Best Doctors, Inc. in the U.S. and other countries, and are used under license.

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 64

DAY BY DAY For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg: 33 Kid Calendar pg: 44 Arts & Galleries Listings pg: 50 AMG-Amagansett; BH-Bridgehampton; EH-East Hampton; HB-Hampton Bays; MV-Manorville; MTKMontauk; Q-Quogue; RVHD-Riverhead; SGH-Sag Harbor; SGK-Sagaponack; SH-Southampton; SIShelter Island; WM-Water Mill; WH-Westhampton; WHB-Westhampton Beach; WS-Wainscott BENEFITS ROCK FOR RESCUE – April 2, 7-11 p.m., 230 Elm, SH. $50. 631-478-6844, lcarescue.org. Benefits Last Chance Animal Rescue. SPIN-A-THON FOR CMEE AT B EAST FITNESS STUDIO – Sat., April 2, 4-5 p.m., 199 Main St., Amagansett. To benefit the Children’s Museum of the East End’s Active Exhibit. Cmee.org, eastfit.com. 631-2670900. SENIOR TO SENIOR PROM – April 5, 5-8 p.m. Westhampton Beach High School Cafeteria. 60s themed dinner and dance featuring live music by The Boomers. Westhampton Beach H.S. Seniors Invite Local Seniors to celebrate together. Free, sponsored by TNT Daycare in Speonk. Advance reservations required, free tickets can be obtained at the Westhampton Beach High School’s main office or call 631-288-3800 or TNT Daycare at 631325-1266. 1ST ANNUAL KATY’S COURAGE 5K – April 9, Check-In 7- 8:15 a.m. Race starts promptly at 8:30 a.m., Water St., SGH. Pre-Registration $25, Day of Race $30. Register at islandrunning.net, e-mail katyscourage@gmail.com with any questions. ODE TO DAFFODILS – April 16 Judged Daffodil Show & Afternoon Tea, presented by the Garden Club of Shelter Island, 2-5 p.m. Ram’s Head Inn, SI. $20. Anyone can enter or participate, 631-987-2916. COMMUNITY PASSOVER SEDER – April 18, 7 p.m. Temple Israel of Riverhead, 490 Northville Turnpike, RVHD. Members $40/children 12 and under $20; nonmembers $50/children 12 and under $25. Templeisraelriverhead.org. 631-727-3191. EDNA’S KIN CONCERT – May 1, 3 p.m., Christ Church, E. Union St., SGH. $15/students $10 at the door. Benefits Organ Fund. 631-725-0128 INSIDER’S VIEW OF SOUTHAMPTON HOMES – May 14, 1:30 – 4:30 p.m. 631-283-2494, southamptonhistricalmuseum.org. ANTIQUES VENDORS WANTED - for 2011 Southampton Historical Society Antiques Fair – held every other Sunday in season, on Main Street, SH. Call Tom Edmonds at 6311-283-2494 for details. FARMERS MARKET SAG HARBOR INDOOR FARMERS MARKET– Saturdays, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, SGH. Stock Through 5/14. THURSDAY, MARCH 24 OPERA IN CINEMA – THE MAGIC FLUTE – 3 p.m. Parrish At Museum, 25 Job’s Ln., SH. $18 Member/$22 Nonmembers. Parrishart.org. 283-2118. THE JAM SESSION – 7 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. baystreet.org. Free. STRAIGHT TALK: REAL PEOPLE FEATURING TROY JOHNSON – 7 p.m. Bridgehampton Child Care & Recreational Center. Lively discussion and refreshments. 631-537-0616. NEW LIFE CRISIS AT COPA WINE & TAPAS BAR - 95 School St, BH. Thursdays through May 26, 631 5747256. I HATE HAMLET – 8 p.m. , Sundays at 2:30 p.m. through April 3. Quogue Community Hall, 125 Jessup Ave., Q. 631-653-8955, $10-$25. Hamptontheatre.org. FRIDAY, MARCH 25 DAFFODIL DAYS – 9 a.m. – 6 p.m. also tomorrow 9a.m. – 1 p.m.$10 per bunch on sale in bank lobby, Apple Bank, 138 Main St., SGH. 631-725-2812. Benefits American Cancer Society CANDLELIGHT FRIDAY – 5-8 p.m. Wolffer Wine Tasting Room, SGK. Featuring live music. No cover charge, wines by the glass, cheese and charcuterie plates. Wolffer.com. 631-537-5106

TWO FORKS AND A CORK – 6-8 p.m. Parrish Art Museum, 25 Jobs Ln., SH. The Business Council of the Parrish Art Museum hosts its 7th annual wine tasting event. The Museum’s concert hall will be transformed into a lively wine bar, where guests may socialize with other members of the East End business community while enjoying local wines, artisanal foods, a silent auction, and live acoustic reggae by Project Vibe. $50/members $40. 631-283-2118, parrishart.org. WHBPAC FINEST IN WORLD CINEMA – Certified Copy, 7:30 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center 76 Main St., WHB. Also Sunday, March 27 at 1 and 4 p.m. whbpac.org. 631-288-1500, $3-$10. THE PICTURE SHOW AT BAY STREET THEATRE – Dr. Strangelove, $5 at the door. For the $25 Dinner and a Movie prix fixe dinner package, call The American Hotel at 631-725-3535. Bay St. Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. SATURDAY, MARCH 26 SAG HARBOR INDOOR FARMERS MARKET– Saturdays, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Bay Street Theatre., SGH. Stock up on preserves, cheeses, breads, handcrafted gifts, pasta, soups, more. Bring cash and an appetite! Through 5/14. DOG OBEDIENCE 101 BEGINS – 10 a.m. Animal Rescue Fund Adoption Center, 90 Daniels Hole Rd., WS. Five sessions through May 1, $125. Arfhamptons.org, 631537-0400 x202. SOUTHAMPTON TRAILS PRESERVATION SOCIETY HIKE – 10 a.m. Dancing With Daffodils. Meet at Morton Wildlife Refuge on Noyac Road, Noyac, for our annual “Ode to Spring.”î Moderately paced 3 mile beach walk on Jessep’s Neck with great views of Peconic Bay and early daffodils. Joe Lane, 631-725-3942. Southamptontrails.org. Free. SOUTHAMPTON TRAILS PRESERVATION SOCIETY HIKE –10 a.m. Mulvihill Preserve. Meet on Highview Drive (off Brick Kiln Road), SGH. The everything hike, find out why! Moderately paced, 4-5 mile hike, some hills. Tony Garro, 631-725-5861. Southamptontrails.org. Free. AFRICAN AMERICAN WOMEN THROUGHOUT HISTORY – Eastville Heritage House, 139 Hampton St. (Route 114), SGH. The exhibition will be on view every Saturday from 2 to 4 p.m. through April 30, 2011. The gift shop will be open on exhibition days. CARL SAFINA READS FROM THE VIEW FROM LAZY POINT: A NATURAL YEAR IN AN UNNATURAL WORLD – 6 p.m. Canio’s Books, 290 Main St., SGH. 631-725-4926, caniosbooks.com. See article on page xx. GUILD HALL MOVIE – 7:30 p.m. National Theatre Live; Danny Boyle’s Frankenstein. Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. $18; members $16. Guildhall.org THE PICTURE SHOW AT BAY STREET THEATRE – 8 p.m. Dr. Zhivago, $5 at the door. For the $25 “Dinner and a Movie” prix fixe dinner package, call The American Hotel at 631-725-3535. Bay St. Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. Baystreet.org. DJ BIGGIE – Jamaican Reggae Party, 75 Main, SH. 631-283-7575, 75main.com. SCARS ON 45 – 8 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. whbpac.org. 631-288-1500. $22 SUNDAY, MARCH 27 SOUTHAMPTON TRAILS PRESERVATION SOCIETY HIKE 10 a.m. Elliston Park. Meet at the park on Millstone Brook Road, Southampton, for a moderately paced 3-mile hike with views of Big Fresh Pond and Wolf Swamp. Howard Reisman, 631-283-5376. BALLET IN CINEMA: MINKUS’S DON QUIXOTE – 2 p.m. Parrish At Museum, 25 Job’s Ln., SH. $12 Member/$15 Nonmembers. Parrishart.org. 283-2118. JEB LADOUCEUR – Author Talk – 2:30 p.m., The Open Book, Glovers Ln., WHB. 631-288-2120. CHORAL SOCIETY OF THE HAMPTONS – “ìIt Might As Well Be Spring”î Concert – 5 p.m. Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. 631-204-9492, choralsocietyofthehamptons.org. $25/youth $10 advance, at the door $35/ youth $15. MONDAY, MARCH 28 BALLET IN CINEMA: COPPÉÈLIA – 1:30 p.m. Parrish Art Museum, 25 Job’s Ln., SH. $20/members $17, 631-283-2118, parrishart.org. SIGN UNVEILING CEREMONY FOR AFRICAN AMERICAN MUSEUM OF THE EAST END – 3:45 p.m. The African American Museum of the East End (AAMEE) Board of Directors cordially invites you to

PICK OF THE WEEK Bay Street Theatre, Sag Harbor Diverse Community Events March 24- April 1 See highlighted listings.

attend the official sign unveiling ceremony, naming the recently locally historically designated site of the AAMEE, located at 245 North Sea Rd., SH, the first African American site to be locally designated in the Village of Southampton. JAZZ JAM AT THE PIZZA PLACE – 6-8 p.m. Montauk Hwy, BH, opposite Bridgehampton Commons. 631-537-7865. Free. TUESDAY, MARCH 29 WEEKLY LIFE DRAWING CLASS – 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Veterans Hall, 2 Pond Ln., SH. 631-725-5851. CLASSIC MOVIE MATINEE – Mr. Blandings Builds His Dream House – 2 p.m., Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. Pick up tickets from Bookhampton, 41 Main St., free, comehometomainstreet.com. WRITING ABOUT YOUR LIFE WITH EILEEN OBSER – 5-7 p.m. Hampton Library, 2478 Main St., BH. Tuesdays through April 19. Writing your life stories is a gift to yourself, to your loved ones, and to history. You don’t have to be famous, or even an experienced writer, to chronicle the times of your life. Young and old memoirists and journalists, at all levels of writing ability, are welcome to join this stimulating workshop. $40, bridlib@suffolk.lib.ny.us, 631-537-0015, hamptonlibrary.org LOSE WEIGHT – 6-7:45 p.m. Certified Hypnotist Albert R. O’Connell leads a workshop. Ed & Phyllis Davis Wellness Institute, SH Hospital, 240 Meetinghouse Ln., SH. 631-726-8800, beachhypnotost.com. $75. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 30 GIRLS NIGHT OUT - 6:30 p.m. Enjoy a night of pampering, fashion from Tikka Designs, raffles and more for $25. Ticket includes a free cosmo, Sen sushi nibbles, treats from the Watermill Cupcake Company and a ticket to the screening of the first Sex in the City movie. Mini-manicures from the Style Bar for first 15 people at the door. Hair consultant available. Chair massages from the Style Bar. The first 25 people receive a goody bag! Spa raffles. Tickets go on sale at 6 p.m. at the door. $25 baystreet.org. LABYRINTHS: TOOLS OF EMPOWERMENT – 6:30 p.m. talk by Lisa Barrow 631-728-0218. Spiritual Renewal Center at First Parish Church, UCC. ANNETTE HANDLEY CHANDLER – 7 p.m. reading, Radio Lounge, Chancellors Hall, 239 Montauk Hwy., SH. Stonybrook.edu, 631-632-5030. Free THURSDAY, MARCH 31 THE JAM SESSION – 7 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. baystreet.org. Free. FRIDAY, APRIL 1 2011 RELAY FOR LIFE OF SOUTH FORK - Friday, April 1, 6 p.m. - Saturday, April 2, 6 a.m. at SYS Southampton Town Recreation Center. http://main.acsevents.org. NEW GLOBAL CINEMA – THE SECRET IN THEIR EYES – 7:30 p.m. Parrish Art Museum, 25 Job’s Ln., SH. $7/members $5, 631-283-2118, parrishart.org. WHBPAC FINEST IN WORLD CINEMA – 7:30 p.m. Uncle Boonmee Who Can Recall His Past Lives, Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center 76 Main St., WHB. Also tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday April 3 at 1 and 4 p.m. whbpac.org. 631-288-1500, $3-$10. THE PICTURE SHOW AT BAY STREET THEATRE – 8 p.m. The Innocents $5 at the door. For the $25 “Dinner and a Movie” prix fixe dinner package, call The American Hotel at 631-725-3535. Bay St. Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. Baystreet.org.

For totally complete, up-to-the-minute listings, go to

danshamptons.com click on: Calendar

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 65

LETTERS

REALLY NECESSARY? REALLY? Hi Elise, I spoke with you on the phone earlier today. In your “South of the Highway” column in the March 4th issue, Dan’s made the statement that “Former New York Giant Vyto Kab is selling his 4,500 sq. ft. Southampton Village home for $5 million. He bought the house in 2005 for $2.8 million.” Mr. Kab was upset by this because first of all the price is $4,995,000 not $5,000,000. There was absolutely no mention that the house underwent an extensive and painstaking renovation. Built in 1925, the house was taken down to the studs and completely rebuilt to the highest standards of construction and finishes. He nearly doubled the size of the original house, added a pool house and 50’ gunite pool. The house is in PERFECT TRIPLE MINT condition and has been published in several books and magazines. The house is listed with Tom Raffo of Saunders and Associates. He would be very pleased if you could clarify the fact that the house underwent extensive renovations to bring it to the price point of $4,995,000. Thank you. Will wait to hear back from you. Tom Raffo Associate Broker Worth every penny. EDH A BIG FAN OF DAN’S Dear Dan, We enjoy Dan’s Papers every chance we get. Your Police Blotter is a very creative, often humorous, treatment of what can be dull reports. Please tell us how the awards made as “ìDan’s Best Of The Best”î are arrived at. Are they the result of reader voting, surveys, and investigations? We are especially interested in how the Southold Animal Shelter got the award this year. So few shelters to chose among? Thanks, Gunther Geiss Southold Best of the Best is an online vote by readers. –DR TRUST FOR ARTISTS Dear Dan, We were very excited and proud to see your February 25, cover featuring the artwork of Annie Wildey. Annie is the latest recipient of the William

Send your letters to

Steeple Davis Artist in Residency Program. This program provides an artist with the use of a house and separate studio in Orient for a period of a year. William Steeple Davis (1884-1961) was an artist (oil paintings, watercolors, pastels, wood blocks, etchings) and photographer who lived and worked in Orient. His most significant work was in photography where he published over 600 articles and his Practical Amateur Photography published by Little Brown went through three editions. In 1976 a Trust was established under his will “ìto provide a temporary place of abode for persons of good character who are or have been actively engaged in cultural professions, particularly in the arts and who are without adequate funds to provide for such accommodations.”î Your readers might like to know that since that time, over 30 artists have taken advantage of the residency including writers, poets, musicians, painters, sculptors and photographers. Sincerely, The Trustees of the William Steeple Davis Trust Orient In Annie We Trust. –DR TOASTY Dear Dan, This is a belated and very warm thank you for including information in your paper regarding my efforts to collect winter clothing for the laborers and other needy people during these cold and jobless months. I only become aware of this recently as a number of kind people saved the information and called me in the past few weeks. As a result I have had some much-appreciated jackets, gloves, knitted hats and other warm garments to distribute.

askdan@danspapers.com (e-mails only, please) As soon as I receive them they are brought to the men and immediately put to use. As I do this on my own, it was such a great help to have had your publication mention it. Again, many thanks. Sincerely, Carla Ash East Hampton Gotta keep everybody warm. –DR THE FUTRE IS NOW Dear Dan, Today’s generation in Congress could learn much from the recent death of former Idaho Republican Senator James A McClure. His claim to fame on Capitol Hill was for 18 years, he read every word of every bill before voting on it. For many years, he signed his own mail. Fast forward to today, do members of Congress take an Evelyn Wood speed-reading class to absorb the thousands of pages contained in Health Care, Stimulus, annual Omnibus or temporary Stop Gap spending bills? They only received these with only hours before being asked to vote up or down. Do they read any of the automated robo letters sent to constituents, who have taken their own personal time to write? Liberal or conservative, Democrat or Republican, we would all be better off if Congress members would take time to actually read, line by line, any proposed legislation before voting. Their legislative actions impact both our economic and civil liberties. Future generations may have to pay for and live with the consequences. Sincerely, Larry Penner Great Neck

POLICE BLOTTER Pot To Kids A man in Hampton Bays was arrested after being caught selling marijuana to children. Some of his clients were just 14 years of age. When he was arrested, the man was surprised that he wasn’t just being sent to his room with no access to video games. Shelter Island Old Man McGumbus, 94 and former commander in the Vietnam War, was approached by police after he was seen chopping down a tree in his backyard. Police were alerted to the matter when they heard gunfire. McGumbus was using his trusty M429 Saw automatic machine gun to chop down the tree; it’s one of the most powerful machine guns in the world. When police asked McGumbus why he was chopping down the tree he responded, “Because I didn’t like it.” It’s Electric A man in East Hampton was driving without a license and crashed his car into an electrical meter pan belonging to a building in Wainscott. His license was revoked for a prior DWI conviction in 2009. Assault A women walked into police headquarters in East Hampton with injuries to her body and face that she claimed were inflicted by her current

boyfriend whom she’s been dating for two years. Her injuries were documented by police and included bruises and bite marks on her left arm, hand and pinky finger. The man was arrested by police and gave them a sworn confession. Montauk Shocking news: There were some arrests in Montauk during the St. Patty’s Day Parade that had to do with drinking alcohol. Plan Fail A drunk driver noticed that there was a DWI checkpoint in Hampton Bays and decided that he would try to avoid it by smashing into a police car and driving off. Police caught up with the man and were able to make the arrest. He was charged with just about everything that you can do wrong with a vehicle. Spring Spring showed up last week in the Hamptons and was welcomed by all residents. But then Winter, feeling as though his property was being trespassed upon, decided to show up and threw cold rain and weather at Spring, who retreated back into the sky. There is a rumor going around that next week another altercation may ensue. —David Lion Rattiner

Dan’s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 65

Fuel Oil Hardy/Berkoski Fuel (631) 283-9607 (631) 283-7700 www.hardyfuel.com

Painting / Papering

Roofing

Mastercraft Painting & Powerwashing

Line Roofing & Siding (631) 287-5042 www.631LINE.com

mastercraft123@msn.com mastercraft-painting.net

Window Treatments (631) 744-3533 Wondrous Window Designs www.wondrouswindowdesigns.com

Solar Energy Alternative Energy Systems, Inc. (631)903-1106 www.altEsystems.com David@altEsystems.com

Tree Spraying Sterling Tree (631)283-0906 www.SterlingTree.com

Junk Removal 1-800-Got-Junk? (631)750-9181 (800) 468-5865 www.1800GotJunk.com

Security/Alarm Berkoski Home Security (631) 283-9300 www.berkoskisecurity.com

Priced Rite Central Vacuum Repair (516) 286-0042 www.centralvacuumrepairny.com

Homeowner’s Insurance The Swahn Insurance Agency (631) 727-2021 peswahn@optonline.net

Decks Hampton Deck (631) 324-3021 www.hamptondeck.com

Construction Norske, Inc. (631) 653-4079 www.norskeinc.com

Floor Re-Finishing

(516) 367-WOOD (9663) Mr. Sandless Long Island www.mrsandless.com nlongisland@mrsandless.com

Masonry & Tile Southampton Masonry (631) 259-8200 (631) 329-2300 www.shmasonry.com

Plumbing / Heating

Powerwashing

Hardy Plumbing, Heating & AC (631) 283-9333 www.hardyplumbing.com

East End Decks (631) 329-7150 www.eastenddeck.net

Air / Heating/ Geothermal

Cesspools/Septic

Hardy Plumbing, Heating & AC (631) 287-1674 www.hardyplumbing.com

United Cesspool Service Inc. (631) 750-6000 www.unitedcesspool.com

Building Permits Whalen Homes (631)259-3966 www.4whalenhomes.com

Oil Tanks Abandon/Testing Clearview Environmental (631) 859-0717 www.clearviewenvironmental.com

Propane Gas Petro Propane (855) 4U-PROPANE

(855) 487-7672

Gates / Screening Trees East End Fence & Gate (631) EAST END eastenddesign@aol.com (631) 327-8363

Landscape/ Garden (516)487-0880 NY Plant Designs (212) 362-7550 www.newyorkplantdesigns.com

Service Directory’s

Putting Greens (800) 390-4508 Putting Green Company of Long Island www.theputtinggreencompanyoflongisland.com

Make Your House A Home

Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 66

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Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 68

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Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 69

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All Jobs Big and Small All Exterior and Interior â&#x20AC;˘ Handyman Projects â&#x20AC;˘ Decks & Fence â&#x20AC;˘ Painting â&#x20AC;˘ Windows â&#x20AC;˘ Land Clearing â&#x20AC;˘ Misc. â&#x20AC;˘ Bath & Kitchen Renovation Specializing in Project Mgt. References Available Licensed & Insured MIKE 631-324-2028 CELL 631-831-5761 126

879

631

We Service each Project Until Completion. â&#x20AC;˘ Custom Modular Homes â&#x20AC;˘ Renovations â&#x20AC;˘ Additions â&#x20AC;˘ New Construction â&#x20AC;˘ Tile Work â&#x20AC;˘ Siding â&#x20AC;˘ Finished Basements â&#x20AC;˘ Roofing â&#x20AC;˘ Painting

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A Fair Price For Excellent Work

110

Lic. # 41117-H

CUSTOM BUILDER

SH L002988

Home Maintenance Services

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Countryside Lawn & Tree

1088

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CHARLES R. AHRENS OWNER OPERATED 516.819.6358 Licensed / Insured

181

Winterizations .............................. Responsive Turn Ons ..................................... Professional Renovations............................Knowledgeable Estates ......................... Monitoring Programs Weekly, Bi-weekly, Monthly

Acquired trust on the East End for over 15 years 176

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Service Directory and Classified Ads are up on Danshamptons.com by 3pm every Wednesday

To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danspapers.com

Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 70

6=;3A3@D713A A T V

Commercial and Residential 20+ Years Experience All Work Guaranteed Owner on Site Free Estimates

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477

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DESIGN N & INSTALLATION

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Since 1972

Lic.

References Available

LICENSED

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BR I CK CHIMNEY & MASONRY

Fix

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Visit Us On The Web @ www.danspapers.com

To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danspapers.com

1707

Setting the Standard in Workmanship

MASONRY

257

LANDSCAPE

Licensed and Insured

Suffolk LIC # 45887-H

www.hlicorp.com

Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 71

6=;3A3@D713A It Only Takes a Minute to Protect your Investment

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BenjaminMoore paints 30 Years of Experience - Owner Operated

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on Local & Long Distance Moving

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to to Perfection Perfection

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Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 72

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Salon owner in need of Stylistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s assistant at Hampton Salon. Assistant may hold cosmetology license or would like to become a cosmetologist and is in school or would like to go to school in the future. We are offering Thurs. and Fridays now but will offer more hours once season begins. This is a golden opportunity to work with experienced Stylists. Job ref# 176

Southampton Pool Company in need of a full time, year round bookkeeper/administrative assistant. Must know Quickbooks 2008 and Excel. Must be great with computers to learn office program quickly. Individual must be detail oriented, organized, have professional speaking voice and take their job seriously. Individual must be one who gets the job done, a hard worker, no nonsense and one who is able to pick things up quickly. Responsible for invoicing, accounts payable, receivable, sales tax. Must have excellent follow up and customer service skills. Being savvy with Social Media a plus. Hours are M-F 8am-5pm. Two Saturdays a month 8m-1pm. Flexible morning start time Nov.April. $40K per year with health plan, 5 personal/sick days, 2 weeks vacation during off season. No prior pool experience necessary. Job ref# 166

Senior Front Desk Position available for Hampton Hotel. Must have vast knowledge of the Hamptons and surrounding areas. Must be articulate, have excellent customer service skills, the ability to multitask and problem solve. College Degree Required. Job ref#170

Southampton Pool Company in need of a sales/marketing professional. Can be full time or part time. Must have a sense of style and design. Must present well and have a very professional demeanor. Artistic individual, able to sketch designs, CAD program a plus. Salary up for discussion. Company car provided. Job ref#167

Full time Counter Sales Associate needed for electrical supply com- Adminiistrative Assistant needed pany. Duties include, but are not for Sales/Marketing Dept of a limited to customer service, enter- Hamptons Hotel. Individual must

Full time Food and Beverage Manger needed. Ability to staff, organize and budget restaurant and catering events. Must be computer proficient, good with numbers and scheduling .Excel required. Front of house position that requires at least 3-5 years restaurant experience. Must have excellent customer service skills. Knowledge of the Micros System and Food Certification license a plus. Salary based on experience. Location: Southampton Job ref#169

dents! Job ref#172 Construction/Facilities Manager needed for Hampton Hotel. Carpentry skills a must. Looking for the all around handy man. The Jack of all trades to work year round full time. Duties include but not limited to electrical and plumbing repairs, working with vendors, ability to pass the pool operatorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; course, assisting guest as necessary. Professional appearance. Management experience Required. College Education a plus. Weekends and Evenings required. Salary based on experience. Job Ref#173 Wait staff and Catering Staff needed for upscale Southampton Restaurant. Professional appearance please. Must be articulate and personable. Weekends and Evenings required. Experience necessary. Job ref#174 Massage Therapistt needed for pain management office for therapeutic massage. Job ref#165 Bank tellers, customer service reps, asst. managers needed for bank locations in East Hampton. Experience required. Job ref # 159

Seamstresses wanted. Must have experience with industrial sewing machines, knowledge of yardage calculations, cutting and measuring skills. Position is PT and located in Bohemia, NY. Work days may Entry level front desk positioons vary. Must have a valid SS# Job available for Hampton Hotel. Must ref# 158 have vast knowledge of the Hamptons and surrounding areas. Personal trainers and exerccise Must be articulate, have excellent buffs wanted as outside sales force customer service skills, the ability to promote a new Hamptons age to multi-task and problem solve. management practice. Great Great job for college students!!!! opportunity to make unlimited income or extra money in your Job ref#171 spare time. Job ref#154 Housemen needed for Hampton Hotel. Duties include but not limit- Physicians assistant needed for ed to transporting linens, cleaning Southampton medical practice public spaces, taking out the $82-95K a year with benefits. Job garbage, setting up and breaking ref#155 own tables, and minor repairs. Heavy lifting required for this position. Excellent job for college stu-

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Hamptons Salon seeks stylist with great following to join their top notch salon. Job ref#180

be computer proficient will excellent knowledge Excel, and Word. Individual must have an outstanding personality, professional presentation, customer service skills and the ability to be the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Julie McCoyâ&#x20AC;? of the property. Sales and marketing skills are needed to promote business, as well as the ability to use Social Media. Individual must be flexible to be at work when needed. Position is a full time position, a 40hr work week, which must include nights and weekends. Salary based on experience. College Degree Required . Job ref#168

b

A Children's Mobile Gym is seeking responsible gym instructors who are reliable and have lots of energy. Hours will vary. Person must be athletic and energetic! $15 per hour. Gymnastics experience a plus. Job ref#179

ing and processing orders, returns and exchanges, providing accurate product information, excellent computer skills a must, individual must be a team player. Minimum of a High School Diploma/GED required, College degree a plus. Must have solid background of electrical equipment, knowledge of stocking procedures and must be able to tolerate long periods of time on feet. Hours are Monday thru Friday-7:30am -5:00pm / Every other Saturday-7:00am to 12:00pm Salary based on experience. Includes Benefit package. Job ref# 175

b

OFFICE ASSISTANT: East Hampton, NY A rapidly growing acoustical engineering and material and installation firm looking for a self-starter to grow with them. Confident phone skills. Must have the ability to field calls and answer questions with confidence.Data base entry. Must be literate in word and excel. Powerpoint and Quickbooks a plus. Good organizational skills. Must keep the office looking presentable. Must enjoy problem solving. Computer and paper filing, faxing, scanning and standard office duties. Consultation support â&#x20AC;&#x201C; scheduling, site visit follow up, client communication and bookkeeping support. Must have the ability to assist with small sales. Must have the ability to thrive in a fast paced environment. Must be a motivated and flexible person. Provide office support and assistance to the sales team, engineers as well as the bookkeeper. $15-$18/hr depending on experience. Health insurance offered after 3 full months of employment. Full time Mon-Fri 95pm Job ref#178

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You have the skills and the passion to make a difference. At Wells Fargo, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re with you. Our supportive environment enables our team members to build relationships with each other, our customers, and our communities.

Home Mortgage Consultant In this role, you will network to obtain residential mortgage referrals from various sources (realtors, builders, ďŹ nancial professionals, attorneys, bank stores, past customers, etc.) and work directly with borrowers to ensure they obtain the mortgage loan products that best meet their needs. You will be responsible for producing high-quality loans that meet strict WFHM guidelines and will be compensated through a draw and commissions on funded loans.

Junior Home Mortgage Consultant This position requires S.A.F.E. registration at the time of employment. The Nationwide Mortgage Licensing System (NMLS) web site (mortgage.nationwidelicensingsystem.org) provides the MU4R questions and registration required for employment in this position. Demonstrated verbal and written communication skills with the ability to explain programs, loan terms, features, policies and beneďŹ ts to customers and business partners is required. Ability to thoroughly learn and comprehend underwriting guidelines, as well as programs, policies and procedures is also a must along with a minimum of 1 year of sales experience. Proven ability to self-source leads and to create proďŹ table business relationships with referral partners and a solid understanding of real estate appraisals, title reports, and real estate transactions are preferred. We offer full beneďŹ ts, including Medical, Dental, Optical and 401(k). Join our team. Visit our careers site at wellsfargo.com/careers for more information. To apply, please call 631-204-2905, fax 631-287-6072 or visit us at 42 Hill Street, Southampton, NY 11968.

Before you fill out the online application for Wells Fargo, you must apply at www.danshr.com Job Ref #177

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Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 75

3;>:=G;3<B2/<Ă&#x201A;A1:/AA74732A Matz-Rightway is a licensed HVAC service and replacement company providing service, maintenance and replacement of residential and light commercial HVAC systems in Suffolk County, NY since 1946. We are seeking an experienced HVAC Lead Installer to help us grow our installation department. We are looking for someone with experience and hands on technical skills on residential and light commercial HVAC and hydronic systems. NATE certified or equivalent. The candidate must have good communication skills and will be working with both the install and sales teams. This person will be responsible for the overall installation and field productivity. Duties include working in the field as well as operational planning and set up of all jobs. Competitive wages and benefits. Email resume to: Lhaughton@mvalleycorp.com

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GRAPHIC DESIGNER WANTED Education and Training: Bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree or equivalent work/newspaper/magazine production experience in print and/or online media including newspapers, magazines, directories, etc. Position Requirements: Ability to work well under deadline pressure. Excellent computer skills specifically as it relates to ad building and design software such as Quark, InDesign and Adobe Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat. Must have knowledge of Flash, Dreamweaver and related software components for online ad building. It is also expected there is a working knowledge of Microsoft Word, and has some knowledge of pagination software. Superior written, verbal and communication skills are necessary for professional communcation with staff, vendors and customers. Schedule: Full-Time, Seasonal Employee (May 16 - September 30, 2011)

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Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 76

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Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 77

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Danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Papers March 25, 2011 danspapers.com Page 78

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CENTER MORICHES. 51 Cynthia Ln. ML 2336341 - Time 12-1:30 - $289,990 7 rm Cape, 4BR, 2 bths Beach and Boating Rights are Yours in this Holiday Beach Delight!

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WATER MILL. SUN. 3/27, 2PM-4PM. 1903 DEERFIELD ROAD.

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Renee Despins 917.439.3404

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WATER MILL. SAT. 3/26, 12:303PM. 9 SWAN CREEK COURT

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SOUTHAMPTON. SAT. 3/26, 2-4PM. 16 HILLSIDE RD.

SOUTHAMPTON. SAT. 3/26, 12-2PM. 109 EDWARDS LANE.

SOUTHAMPTON. SAT. 3/26, 12-2PM. 43 SEAWEED ROAD.

3 bedroom, 3.5 bath Townhouse. Community dock on Mecox Bay. Exclusive $1.249M WEB# 39105

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Cristina Matos 631.766.3378 Elise Douglas 917.864.0440

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Outstanding value and location. Three bedroom, fireplace, 1.4 acres, heated pool. Exclusive $979K WEB# 24107

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HAMPTON BAYS. SUN. 3/27, 12-3PM. 35A NEPTUNE AVE.

QUOGUE. SAT. 3/26, 1-3PM. 139 DUNE ROAD.

QUOGUE. SAT. 3/26, 12-2PM. 17 BEACH LANE.

WESTHAMPTON BEACH. SAT. 3/26, 12-2PM. 20 MEETING HOUSE RD.

Reduced. Corner condo unit, 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. Great value. Exclusive $499K WEB# 19562

4 bedrooms, fenced yard, new utilities, roof, pool and bath-great value. Exclusive $325K WEB# 27545

Dune Road Bayfront in Quogue Village. Create your dream on a prime acre property in the finest area. Exclusive $3.795M WEB# 50282

Premier location, 4,800 SF+/-, 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath, 1 acre, pool, amazing kitchen. Exclusive $3.399M WEB# 39679

Four bedroom, 3 bath, large back yard and pool. Close to the village. Move right in. Exclusive $725K WEB# 34819

Alexis Mayer 516 380 6063

Lori LaMura 631.723.4415

Meredith Murray 631.860.4711

Bob Murray 631.871.3350

Cristina Matos 631.766.3378 Elise Douglas 917.864.0440

Maureen Geary 631.725.3867

Equal Housing Opportunity. The Corcoran Group is a licensed real estate broker. Owned and operated by NRT LLC.

THE HAMPTONS

SHELTER ISLAND

NORTH FORK

A Robert Trent Jones, Jr. Masterpiece “Long Island National takes its place in a setting of golfing wonders on the eastern end of Long Island. It is a traditional heartland golf course, buffered by sea breezes fresh off the North Fork, and playing across the open savannah landscape.” - Robert Trent Jones, Jr.

To learn more about Long Island National or to reserve a tee time, call us at

631.727.4653 • golflongislandnational.com 1793 Northville Turnpike • Riverhead, NY 11901 With a superb location, Long Island National offers the perfect setting for hosting your next corporate or charity event. Contact the course for more information.


Dan's Papers Mar. 25, 2011