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TABLE OF CONTENTS
VOLUME XLVIIII NUMBER 6, APRIL 29, 2011
For You? Frank Lloyd Wright House by Dan Rattiner
Eleven Years of Hell by Dan Rattiner
April 30, 8:45 a.m., East Quogue Elementary School. Contact Brad Murphree, 631-664-1987.
Robert F.X. Sillerman by Dan Rattiner
Spring Into Action 5K and Family Fun Run
Finicky by Dan Rattiner
On the Set with Royal Pains by David Lion Rattiner
Catholic School May Close by T.J. Clemente
East Quogue Wildcat 5K
May 7, 9 a.m., East Hampton Day Care Learning Center, Gingerbread Lane Extension, East Hampton call Lara or Bruce Siska at 631-324-1791.
Stan Wong 5K For Cancer
May 14, 11 a.m., Newport Beach Marina, East Moriches, $20, $30 day of race, more information at 631-445-4600.
Retail Store Musical Chairs by T. J. Clemente
American Heart Association Healing Heart 5K Run/Walk
Who’s Here: Milt Miller by Nanci E. LaGarenne
August Rock Festival by David Lion Rattiner
Edna’s Kin Hootenanny by Betty Sands
Hamptons House Tours by Sharon A. McKee
51 14 16
Hamptons Epicure South O’ the Highway Green Monkeys
36 33 32
Photo Page Hamptons Subway 20something
North Fork Events
Over the Barrel
Shop ‘til you Drop
Hamptons Summer Camp Round-Up
HOUSE & HOME
Honoring the Artist
49 50 52
Simple Art of Cooking Sidedish Dining Out
Kids Events Art Events
Movies Day by Day
Letters to Dan Police Blotter
Service Directory Classifieds
May 22, 10 a.m., Martha Clara Vineyards, Riverhead. Call Barbara Poliwoda at 516-450-9121 for more information. Register online at heartwalk.kintera.org.
Dan’s Papers Potatohampton 5K June 4, Bridgehampton, to benefit the Southampton Animal Shelter Foundation and the American Heart Association. Race begins at 9 a.m., $33 to pre-register, $35 on the day of the race, more information at 631725-6216 or firstname.lastname@example.org
21st Annual Joe Koziarz Memorial 5K Run/Walk July 16, 8:30 a.m., Westhampton Beach Post Office, registration forms available in WH chamber office, $20, $25 day of race.
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* 50th Anniversary Logo Design Winner * Graphic artist and musician Craig Phillip Cardone of Freeport won the “Create a Logo” contest for Dan’s Papers’ 50th Anniversary. Cardone incorporated original artwork by Mickey Paraskevas in his whimsical, winning design. This issue is dedicated to Mark Feuerstein.
2221 Montauk Highway • P.O. Box 630 • Bridgehampton, NY, 11932 • 631-537-0500 Classified Phone 631-537-4900 • Classified Fax 631-537-1292 Dan's Papers was founded in 1960 by Dan Rattiner and is the first free resort newspaper in America.
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 7
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President and Editor-in-Chief: Dan Rattiner email@example.com 51
Publisher: Bob Edelman firstname.lastname@example.org Web Editor: David Lion Rattiner email@example.com Senior Editor: Elise D’Haene firstname.lastname@example.org Associate Editor: Stacy Dermont email@example.com Associate Editor: Maria Tennariello firstname.lastname@example.org Display & Web Sales Executives (631) 537-0500 Catherine Ellams, Karen Fitzpatrick, Jean Lynch, Patti Kraft, Tom W. Ratcliffe III
Inside Sales Manager Lori Berger email@example.com
Saturday, June 4, 2011 51
Inside Sales Executives (631) 537-4900 Kathy Camarata, Steve Daniel, Richard Scalera Art Director Kelly Shelley firstname.lastname@example.org
9:00 a.m. at Bridgehampton Militia Park, Ocean Rd.
Production Director Genevieve Salamone email@example.com Graphic Design Nadine Cruz firstname.lastname@example.org Webmaster email@example.com Business Manager Susan Weber firstname.lastname@example.org Distribution Coordinator Dave Caldwell email@example.com
Upcoming 5K Events East Quogue Wildcat 5K – April 30th, Spring Into Action 5K and Family Fun Run – May 7th. Stan Wong 5K For Cancer – May 14th American Heart Association Healing Heart 5K Run/Walk – May 22nd 21st Annual Joe Koziarz Memorial 5K Run/Walk – July 16st
Associate Publisher: Kathy Rae firstname.lastname@example.org Assistant to the Publisher: Ellen Dioguardi email@example.com Contributing Writers And Editors Roy Bradbrook, Patrick Christiano, TJ Clemente, Janet Flora, Sally Flynn, April Gonzales, Barry Gordin, Katy Gurley, Steve Haweeli, Ken Kindler, Judy Spencer-Klinghoffer, Ed Koch, Kelly Krieger, Silvia Lehrer, Maria Orlando Pietromonaco, Ryan Pilla, Tiffany Razzano, Jenna Robbins, Susan Saiter, Rebeca Schiller, Maria Tennariello Lenn Thompson, Marion Wolberg Weiss Contributing Artists And Photographers David Charney, Kimberly Goff, Barry Gordin, Katlean de Monchy, Richard Lewin, Stephanie Lewin, Michael Paraskevas, Ginger Propper, Tom W. Ratcliffe III, Nancy Pollera Dan’s Advisory Board Theodore Kheel, Chairman, Richard Adler Ken Auletta, Barbaralee Diamonstein-Spielvogel Avery Corman, Frazer Dougherty, Dallas Ernst Audrey Flack, Billy Joel, John Roland, Mort Zuckerman
For More Information
Proceeds to Benefit:
MANHATTAN MEDIA Chairman of the Board: Richard Burns firstname.lastname@example.org President/CEO: Tom Allon email@example.com CFO/COO: Joanne Harras firstname.lastname@example.org Dan’s Papers LLC., is a division of Manhattan Media, publishers of AVENUE magazine, Our Town, West Side Spirit, New York Family, New York Press, City Hall, The Capitol, CityArts, Chelsea Clinton News, The Westsider and The Blackboard Awards. © 2011 Manhattan Media, LLC 79 Madison Ave, 16th Floor, New York, NY 10016 t: 212.268.8600 f: 212.268.0577 www.manhattanmedia.com
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For You? Frank Lloyd Wright House May Move to Sagaponack By Dan Rattiner Around the United States today, there are about 34 towns and cities that have in them homes built by Frank Lloyd Wright. They are tourist destinations. People come from around the world to see the Pew House in Madison, Wisconsin, or the Robie Prairie-style house in Chicago or Fallingwater in Mill Run, Pennsylvania. They are examples of the work of a man who was a great genius of the 20th century, the founder of Modern Architecture and probably the greatest American architect who ever lived. The homes are also breathtakingly beautiful. In a strange twist, a home built in a flood zone in New Jersey is now being proposed to be moved, panel by panel, to an historic but little
architects but also preservationists and stewards. But then, in 1999, there came Hurricane Floyd, which flooded it again. And they fixed it again. But they came to the inescapable conclusion that if the house was to survive in the long term, it would have to be moved. â€œNew Jersey has its own agenda when it comes to development,â€? Tarantino said bitterly, â€œand protecting historic properties is not its priority.â€? Last year, the Tarantinos saw an article in The New York Times that they felt was an answer to their prayers. It described the attempted revival by two builders of a failed 140-acre housing development in the woods of Sagaponack. There, 32 plots of land had been set aside for homes to be built by 32 celebrated modern architects. The names of these willing architects are on small signs on the entry driveways to their plots. But only eight houses got built before the developer of the place, Harry â€œCocoâ€? Brown Jr. passed away in 2005. Homes there that are occupied today are by Philip Johnson, Stan Allen, Keenen Riley, Sam Mockbee, Zaha Hadid, Steven Holl,
â€œWhen I read about this development in the Times,â€? Tarantino said, â€œI knew this could be the perfect home for our house.â€?
Dan Rattinerâ€™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.
known residential development in the woods north of the Montauk Highway in Sagaponack. The announcement of the proposal came in a dramatic speech made on March 17 at the Architectural Digest Home Design Show at the Javits Center in Manhattan. The speaker, Lawrence Tarantino, an architect of note himself, who along with his wife, Sharon, also an architect, lives and works in Wrightâ€™s Bachman-Wilson House in Millstone, New Jersey. Twenty-four years ago, early in their careers, they learned that the house was in serious disrepair as a result of the flooding caused by Hurricane Doria in 1971. They bought the house, and with their own money lovingly restored it, becoming now not only
(continued on page 16)
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Martha Stewart just celebrated the completion of episode #1,000 of her popular television show, â€œThe Martha Stewart Show.â€? * * * Sag Harbor composer/performer Dan Koontz will give a benefit performance along with his family band, Ednaâ€™s Kin, at Christ Church in Sag Harbor on May 1. Profits benefit restoration of the churchâ€™s historic pipe organ. * * * Once again Danâ€™s Papers staff found â€œRoyal Painsâ€? actor Mark Feurerstein reading the paper on the deck in front of their Bridgehampton offices. * * * Sag Harbor has a Whiffenpoof! Yale senior Raphael Odell-Shapiro is one of 14 men chosen to tour the world with â€œThe Whiffs,â€? the worldâ€™s oldest and most famous a cappella group. * * * Jerry Seinfeld pulled out of an appearance at an upcoming benefit for St. Judeâ€™s hosted by the Eric Trump Foundation because of the birther crusade currently being waged by Ericâ€™s father, Donald Trump. Though Seinfeld will still make contributions to the Foundation and St. Judeâ€™s, he wonâ€™t do the event because he â€œfeels this kind of demagoguery has no place in public discourse,â€? a rep said. * * * Amagansettâ€™s James Frey has agreed to be one of Oprah Winfreyâ€™s final guests on her syndicated show, even though she famously filleted him for fabricating details of his bestselling memoir, A Million Little Pieces, in 2006. * * * Ethan Hawke is expecting his fourth child. He had Maya and Levon with Uma Thurman. Clementine was born to Hawke and his wife Ryan in 2008. * * * NBCâ€™s â€œThe Today Showâ€? featuring Sag Harborâ€™s Matt Lauer has been #1 for 801 weeks in a row. * * * Congrats to Kathleen Turner, starring in The Perfect Family, which opened April 24 at the Tribeca Film Festival. * * *
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CORRECTION There was no photo credit in last weekâ€™s By the Book column for a photograph of the Fish Farm at Napeague. The man responsible for the photo is local blogger Andrew Baird. You can visit him at hungrynaturalist.blogspot.com.
Danâ€™s Papers January 7, 2011 danspapers.com Page 15
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Linda Roy, Daniel Rowan and Richard Meier. Mockbee holds two MacArthur Genius awards. Zaha Hadid, an Iraqi, won a Pritzker Award, the highest honor that architects bestow on their own. The owners would pick the architect. It would be one to a customer. The costs would be about $1 million each. Signs on the driveways of the 24 other sites remain. “When I read about this development in the Times,” Tarantino said to the assembled crowd at the Javits, “I knew this could be the perfect home for our house.” The Bachman-Wilson House is in the Millstone Historic District. Tarantino has gotten permission from the Frank Lloyd Wright Building Conservancy. He has asked for permission from the Historic District, but he doesn’t need it. There are only rules about tearing down a historic structure in Millstone, nothing about moving a historic structure away. In the summer of 2002, I sat with Coco Brown in the Candy Kitchen in Bridgehampton to hear about his amazing proposal. Brown was the son of a well-known Hollywood movie producer. His first development, fresh out of college, was to buy 188 wooded acres overlooking Los Angeles and develop them with private homes. He named the main road in the development Mulholland Drive. The development is probably the most exclusive in LA. He had a long career of other brilliant developments, the most recent, the development of a shopping center with a multiplex
in it in Hampton Bays. At this time in his life, he lived on Loper’s Path in Bridgehampton. “So I got this idea,” he told me. “It seems to me that the eastern end of Long Island is a Mecca for modern architecture. Lots have been built. But many of them are between two McMansions. It seems to me modern needs to be surrounded by more modern to be effective. I want to make a whole development of them. And there is this land, deep in the woods for sale I can get. “I ran this idea past Richard Meier, who I’ve known since we were kids back in the Village in the 1960s. Would he be willing to be one of the architects for this development I wanted to make in Sagaponack? I thought I’d have to sell it to him. But he said yes right away. Not only that, but he’d be the chief advisor for the place and he’d arrange for me to contact 33 great other modern architects. And so we did that and each and every one of them said yes! It was like in that movie where one guy says ‘let’s put on a show’ and everybody just gathers around and they do that.” But the development might not go easy. It was “North of the Montauk Highway.” It was also under the flight path of planes coming into East Hampton Airport. “It will sell itself,” Brown said when I asked how he would deal with this. “Nothing like this has ever been done.” But it didn’t go easy. And then Brown passed away four years later, and two local Hampton builders, James O’Brien and Richard
Reinhardt, bought the property with the eight homes on it from Brown’s estate. And they continue on with it, now trying to develop it as “The Houses at Sagaponack.” Needless to say, the plan to move the Frank Lloyd Wright house here has electrified the community. It could get the whole development back in motion in a minute. * * * The plan back in the early 1950s to build what would become the Bachman-Wilson House came about because Gloria Bachman’s brother Marvin was working as an apprentice for the Frank Lloyd Wright Fellowship in Chattanooga, Tennessee. The Fellowship was supervising the construction of Wright’s Shavin House there. Gloria Bachman and her husband Abraham Wilson wrote to Frank Lloyd Wright. At the time, Wright was in Manhattan, supervising the construction of his Guggenheim Museum on Fifth Avenue. He was in his late 80s at this time. He was living at The Plaza. “I suppose,” Wright wrote back, “I am still here to try to do houses for such as you.” And so Wright designed it and it got built. During this time, New York had gone crazy about Frank Lloyd Wright. He was actually here. A legend in his time. And at the age of 88 doing this crazy cylindrical museum. A huge exhibit of Wright’s work called the Usonian (continued on page 26)
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 17
11 Years of Hell Our Fishermen Suffered at the Hands of Corrupt Officials By Dan Rattiner This story is just so unbelievable that you could say it could not possibly be true. But it is. It involves the government outfit, a division of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), which is in charge of enforcing the fisheries laws here in the Northeast. It is based in Gloucester, Massachusetts, but it oversees policing and fining operations from Maine to Virginia, and that includes Greenport, Montauk and Hampton Bays. For the last 11 years, the enforcement officers, headed up by its director of federal fisheries law enforcement, Dale J. Jones Jr., have fined our
fishermen over the most trivial of transgressions, and in some cases have seized catches and even boats and other fishing equipment and vehicles for violations that are just miniscule. They used informants. They keep secret penalty schedules and records they refuse to make available to those they oversee. And they treated the fishermen like criminals. While doing this, the officers show up in brand new cars, SUVs and even sports cars, and they would openly about the government-paid vacations they took to exotic areas and other perks of their jobs. Many of the fishermen, losing their boats to these enforcers, have had to leave the business.
What could be done about this? The fishermen complained. Nothing was done. Beginning in 2007, a reporter named Richard Gaines from The Gloucester Times, began looking into this situation. Basically, what he came up with was that the fines in the Northeast were five times higher than the fines for the identical offenses in other NOAA districts. He also found that, apparently because the people in the main office in Washington were happy with these huge fines, the Northeast Region was left to do whatever it wanted to do, unencumbered by oversight. After all, the money was rolling in. Gaines also discovered that the fancy cars and (continued on next page)
ROBERT F.X. SILLERMAN STARTS A NEW COMPANY By Dan Rattiner Southampton’s Bob Sillerman was in the news this past week. Having resigned last year from his post as CEO of the public company he founded five years ago, CKx, he has now created a company called Function (X), which is to be a new platform for investments in media and entertainment. Sillerman remains CKx’s largest stockholder and will consult with the new CEO, Ed Bleier, who also has a house in the Hamptons. On the surface of it, this seems to be just another of those big Wall Street transactions, which are limited in interest to only those who are on the Fortune 500. But honestly, the story of Bob Sillerman, or officially Robert F. X. Sillerman, is one of the most extraordinary stories in American business and a testament to successful American capitalism. It’s a story that
needs to be told. Robert Sillerman came to the attention of people here in the Hamptons in the 1990s, when he and his wife became friendly with the crowd of people who regularly went to the Road D beach in Southampton. This beach was largely populated in those years by the students, faculty and administration of Southampton College. At that time Tim Bishop, now our Congressman, was the Dean of the college. The chancellor was Angier Biddle Duke of the Duke family fortune. Sillerman was considered just another of the extremely wealthy people living along the beach nearby. But at the same time he was a down-toearth fellow and became well liked by those at D beach. He also had a full-sized basketball court indoors in the basement of his home, which was fun. And he often entertained. In 1992, Angier Biddle Duke, who was 79, was
hit by a car and killed while rollerblading on Wickapogue Lane in Water Mill. It was a shock to the community. A search began for a new chancellor. And it centered on Sillerman. At that time, Sillerman was in his 40s and was already one of the richest men in America. He was a self-made millionaire. People respected that. When he was 29, Sillerman befriended Bruce “Cousin Brucie” Morrow, the rock-and-roll deejay from the earlier days in the radio business. Cousin Brucie’s fame was pretty much in decline in 1979 since rock and roll was no longer in favor, but the two of them nevertheless went into partnership together and bought several radio stations in upstate New York. The years went by and the partnership thrived. Ultimately, Sillerman bought out his (continued on page 22)
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trucks the enforcement people were driving were items confiscated by them from the fishermen themselves. These agents had been given unlimited access to what had been seized, no questions asked. Almost $100 million in this Asset Forfeiture Fund was at their personal disposal. Gaines also found that the agents could spend the ordinance violation money they took in without oversight, and on top of that, when they took elaborate vacations to Las Vegas, Aruba and other resorts, they then, in addition, filed with NOAA for reimbursement under the cloak of â€œconferences attended.â€? In 2008, as the articles in the paper continued, Director of Law Enforcement Jones ordered a massive shredding of documents. In 2008, as the scope of this continued to grow,
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an â€œinternalâ€? investigation of the Northeast Region was begun by the National Marine Fisheries Division of NOAA. The results were a whitewash. Not only were Jones and the other officers exonerated, they were also praised. The man running the investigation, Deputy Assistant John Oliver, wrote to the enforcement people â€œyou should be very proud of your office and the work that you do.â€? As a result of this, Oliverâ€™s superior, then director William Hogarth of the National Marine Fisheries Division, proposed Oliver for a Presidential Rank Award for Meritorious Service. He received this award and along with it a bonus of $34,440 on top of his regular $106,000 salary. In 2008, a woman named Dr. Jane Lubchenco was appointed by incoming President Barack Obama as the new administrative chief of NOAA. She took personal command of the ongoing corruption accusations in the Northeast Region, appointing Eric Schwaab to the job of heading up NOAA Fisheries and Lois Schiffer as chief counsel. This became another bogus investigation. Schiffer and Schwaab wrote a memo to Lubchenco saying they interpreted their charge
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to be to change the rules without looking back at â€œprior miscarriages.â€? When local fishermen in Montauk, Greenport and Hampton Bays complained to their congressmen about this, as did fishermen in other locations, the matter was taken up by the Commerce Department in Washington. Commerce, on September 24, 2010, appointed a retired judge from Washington State, a former prosecutor named Charles B. Swartwood III, to become a Special Master and gave him a sixmonth time frame to come up with a report he would pass on to the Commerce Departmentâ€™s Inspector General, Todd Zinser, for further action. Swartwood gave a ringing endorsement of what he intended to do. And he did it. The report came out last week. The report focuses on Dale J. Jones, the director of federal fisheries law enforcement. Taking over in 1999, he hired mostly agents expert in criminal investigations rather than agents used to administrative violations. With all the money they took in in fines, he oversaw the purchase of vehicles from the Asset Forfeiture Fund that totalled more of them than there were agents. It turned out that John Oliver, the deputy that had been awarded a medal and a bonus for an earlier internal investigation, had learned of the document shredding ordered by Jones, but then never did anything about it. He saw no reason to pass this on to higher-ups. The report noted that an auditing firm hired by the Inspector General to look into the com-
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Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 19
Finicky All of Us Have Our Food Likes and Dislikes. Here Are Mine. By Dan Rattiner After the big holiday dinner, we sat around and talked about, among other things, our food preferences and finickinesses. It was unanimously agreed that, although I appeared perfectly wellmannered while eating, I was nevertheless by far the most finicky eater in the room. I was urged by those in that room to share my likes and dislikes with the readers to see if there is a psychiatrist among them who can offer solutions to my problems. BREAKFAST The milk doesn’t go into the cold cereal until just moments before you are ready to eat it. Once it does, the eating begins and though it proceeds neither quickly nor slowly, it is not to be disturbed by any commotions, such as guests coming to the door that you have to get up for. If you
do that, the milk turns the cereal soggy. So you have to sit there and eat it and appear to be rude, even though that is not the case. Use only a small spoon. That way you have a greater ability to get both the cereal and the milk to run out exactly at the same time. Should you fail at this, a small amount of either milk or cereal must be added until the whole thing can be consumed with neither running out. Sometimes this minor adjustment with the milk or cereal has to be done several times to make it come out right. COFFEE Morning coffee must be consumed with copious amounts of whole milk so when it is handed to you it is warm, but not hot. There is nothing worse than burning your tongue with that first sip of coffee and I do not understand how others put up with that.
CHOCOLATE No chocolate can be consumed by me until after noon. The exception to this is a French brioche with a ribbon of chocolate running through it. My ban in the morning extends to chocolate chip muffins and even to chocolate donuts. No chocolate. Just that one exception. BAGELS Bagels must be served burnt on the top and bottom, soft and hot on the inside. By burnt, I mean burned. Even the garlic or the onions sprinkled on top must be blackened. The sides can be brown. But all the outside has to be crispy. Sesame seeds have no place on a bagel. OMELETES I will not eat any omelet that has something on the top other than bacon or Parmesan cheese. (continued on next page)
ON THE SET WITH “ROYAL PAINS” By David Lion Rattiner Southampton’s Main Street was awash with movie cameras and film crews last week as the third season of “Royal Pains” was filming here for the USA Networks show. Main Street, for the most part, was fairly quiet. What traffic there was was being handled by the local police who would stop a car or two while scenes were being filmed. When the director yelled, “CUT,” the cars moved on. I was on the set for about half an hour and traffic didn’t seem to be a problem on Main Street. Since the beginning of season one, the creators of the show have consistently made efforts in keeping it as authentic as possible when it comes to the Hamptons background.
Many employees of local shops, as well as store owners, looked out on Main Street to see what all the commotion was about, and, of course, to get a glimpse of Mark Feuerstein, who is the star of the show. Whenever possible, all eyes were on the actor, who plays Dr. Hank Lawson, a talented and innovative doctor who can solve even the most unexpected problems like a “Medical MacGyver,” and unexpectedly becomes a physician to the wealthiest residents of the Hamptons. Eyes were also on Paulo Costanzo, who plays Evan R. Lawson on the show, the brother of Feuerstein’s character. Costanzo’s character is a wannabe Hamptonite who embraces every possible stereotype about the Hamptons because he believes that it will help him fit in
more, when in fact it has the opposite effect. Costanzo was very generous, and allowed a photo to be taken of him on set. “Whatever’s better for the paper,” he said with a smile. Sometimes film crews come to a place and act as if they own it, showing little respect for the people and businesses there. It would be safe to say that the “Royal Pains” crew “gets it” when it comes to handling filming in the Hamptons. During one scene, a Southampton ambulance drove by the set, at which point everybody made sure that it got through as quickly as possible. The cast and crew seemed extra respectful because they were filming in the middle of the (continued on page 24)
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 20
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Inside, I will not abide pieces of broccoli or long stringy pieces of uncooked onion. If I find either, I will fish them out and set them aside on a corner of the plate. Onions that have been chopped fine and browned first are welcome in my omelet. Also welcome are cheese, ham and red and green peppers. Not welcome is tomato—that is terrible even thinking about it—or pieces of carrot or broccoli. Bacon is acceptable draped across the top of my omelet, but only if the bacon is cooked crisp. Non-crisp bacon has no place inside my omelet. Those things I do not like in an omelet I will ferret out and put to one side. ZUCCHINI I will not abide zucchini in any form.
CHEESEBURGERS I like cheeseburgers crispy on the outside and red on the inside. If onions are cooked they can go on top of a cheeseburger, but not inside a cheeseburger. If onions are raw, they can go on top of a cheeseburger if in a sliced or diced form, and they can go inside the cheeseburger only if they are raw and finely chopped. If they are long and stringy and raw, it ruins the inside of any cheeseburger I eat. I will not eat it. BAKED POTATO I love baked potatoes if the outside is crisp and the inside is warm and loveable and steam is coming out. I can put sour cream or chives or other things into a baked potato and it will satisfy me as an entire meal, but in a restaurant,
where it often sells for $6 with everything, I find it impossible to tell myself I can have a whole meal for that amount of money and so I order other things with it, which overall is too much to eat. But I eat it all anyway. GRAVY Gravy belongs on the thing it was made to be poured upon. On my plate, if the gravy begins on a chicken and begins to flow outward toward, say, the peas, I will carefully herd the peas over to one side to let the gravy pass. COOKED VEGETABLES I am suspicious of cooked vegetables. I will eat cooked vegetables if they are “neat,” that is to say they have a beginning and an end. Peas fall into this category. At some point on your plate there is a pea, and at another point not. Squash, zucchini and artichokes are not neat. They can flop all over and stick out or stick up. I can be ruined by a cooked vegetable that has something stringy attached to it that comes off in my mouth. Peas in a pod can do this. Also, if there is a twig or string anywhere in the portion of vegetables, whether meant to be there–a favorite chef’s spice for example—or not, I pass. FOOD STACKING One of the most horrible moments in my life was when, sitting at a fine restaurant, I was given my main course for the first time with everything stacked up one upon the other. I remember it vividly. It was July 11, 1994. I was told by the waiter this was the very latest thing. On the bottom was the spinach, above it was a piece of chicken, above that was some mashed potatoes and above that were some spices and ornaments of some sort. I still wake up in the middle of the night remembering this. The whole thing had to be separated and then there were still pieces of things sticking to other things. Horrible. SUSHI I love sushi. I crave it. But only once a week and then, after I’ve eaten it, I don’t want any more of it until at least seven days have passed at which time the crave returns. FISH If I eat a fish and find a bone in it, either in my mouth or on the way to my mouth, I feel awful. It is a betrayal is what it is. I have come very close to becoming a medical emergency. I will then not order fish again for at least two weeks after which, with the memory of the ordeal fading, I will take the risk again and, until another bone turns up, even after five dinners of fish without a bone, I will be turned off fish for two weeks again. SPAGHETTI and MEATBALLS The spaghetti has to be served hot and alone, by itself, with nothing on it. In a special dish or bowl alongside, the meatballs and sauce are to be presented. I shall then be presented with a small ladle and will thus be in control of how the meatballs and sauce are placed on top of the spaghetti. I place the meatballs and sauce on only one part of the spaghetti pile and then when that part of the pile is eaten, sauce and meat will be then spooned onto the next part and so forth and so on, until the last piece of white virgin spaghetti gets hers. Another thing—the spaghetti and meatballs and sauce must run out at exactly the (continued on page 28)
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 21
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partner and by the 1990s, when he met up with Southampton academia at Road D, he owned the largest privately owned chain of radio stations in the United States under the name SFX Broadcasting and was worth well into the hundreds of millions of dollars. Sillerman accepted the post of chancellor and committed tens of millions of dollars of his own money to the college—which at the time was privately owned—finally making a huge pledge to pay for a massive new library that Long Island University, the owners of the college, intended to build. In those years Sillerman really knew just about everybody in the music and events business. He was good friends with Ron Delsener, the
great master of rock concerts. And year after year, Sillerman and his wife Laura put together a concert on the campus of the college called “All for the Sea,” which featured performers such as Bob Dylan, Tina Turner, Billy Joel and Jimmy Buffet. These concerts raised millions and millions of additional dollars for the school. During this time, Sillerman’s fortunes climbed even higher and soon he was on the Forbes 400 list. Indeed, during his time as chancellor, he expanded his radio station holdings and then broadened the company’s interest into concert promotion, sports agencies and Broadway shows, becoming the largest promoter, producer and presenter of live entertainment in the world. He changed the name of the company from SFX
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Broadcasting to SFX Entertainment to mark this expansion at that time, and then famously sold the whole thing to Clearview Channel, the publicly owned radio station company, for $4.4 billion. Sillerman’s parties on Meadow Lane were legendary during this period. He bought a second home there. I have a photograph hanging on the wall in my office of myself with Mel Brooks, a man I greatly admire, who I met one night at a Sillerman party. Sillerman knew Brooks because Sillerman had produced Brooks’ Broadway show The Producers. During this time, the Sillermans celebrated their 25th anniversary by renting out Irving Plaza and hiring Willie Nelson to perform. At the party, Bob presented his wife Laura with $100 million to launch the Tomorrow Foundation, a charity that she currently runs. He also helped finance and promote Tim Bishop’s successful run for Congress. In 2004, however, things at the college in Southampton took a turn for the worse. I don’t think Sillerman had ever encountered a situation that was so completely out of his control. The owners of the college, Long Island University, announced that they would be closing the college and putting it up for sale. There would be no college that Sillerman could be chancellor of as far as they were concerned. Perhaps it would be a residential development. As things turned out, however, LIU sold the college to Stony Brook University, which would have no need of Sillerman’s services as chancellor. Also, as it turned out, LIU only built the shell of the library that Sillerman had promised to fund. There was money he had pledged toward the building of it that had not been paid to anybody. Now, with the workmen laying down their tools, there was no one to pay it to. So he declined to fund it further. Sillerman had had a great passion for this college in Southampton. One might have thought he would walk away and sink into a depression over these developments. He did walk away. He was given no choice. Soon after, though, he was involved in something even more extraordinary that he dreamed up. What was he really good at? He was good at promotion, entertainment, showmanship and producing. Why not form a brand new company from scratch and buy up the marketing rights to some of the greatest icons in America? Thus, in 2005, did Sillerman form CKx, Inc. He targeted exactly four American icons. They were the Beatles, Muhammad Ali, Elvis Presley and “American Idol.” He negotiated to buy all four. He got three. Only the Beatles eluded him. From 2005 until late last year, Sillerman and his team were promoting these three icons everywhere. They were on TV, they had appearances, there were retrospectives, there were endorsements, branding, products, contests and promotions. Perhaps the one that was most successful, at least from the point of view of taking it from point A to point B was his purchase of the rights to Elvis Presley. He bought the rights from Presley’s daughter for about $1.5 million. He then transformed Elvis’ Memphis home into a kind of mini-theme park, complete with hotels (continued on page 28)
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 23
Stella Maris Catholic School May Close By T.J. Clemente In recent weeks the financial difficulties facing Stella Maris, the venerable Sag Harbor Catholic school, have been in the news. Facing debts in the neighborhood of $500,000 and an enrollment decline, the trustees of the school are dealing with a myriad of problems. Stella Maris is supported by five local churches, including the Queen of the Most Holy Rosary in Bridgehampton and St. Andrewâ€™s Church in Sag Harbor. The school enrolls children from pre-kindergarten through eighth grade. In the last 10 years nationally more than 1,000 Catholic schools have closed. In fact, in the United States, 174 Catholic schools closed just last year. The Archdiocese of Chicago lost 31% of its student population, the Archdiocese of New York lost 26% of its students and the Archdiocese of Brooklyn lost 33%, all in the last decade. Last year, the Archdiocese of New York, which serves 2.5 million Catholics, announced it would close 27 more schools. When asked about Stella Maris and its financial difficulties, New York State Assemblyman Fred Thiele said, â€œIt is hard for me to comment on the particulars of the financial viability of Stella Maris or Catholic schools in general because I simply donâ€™t know the details. However, with regard to Stella Maris, I can say that this school has been an important and integral part of quality education on the East End and an important part of the Sag Harbor community for decades. I attended
public school at Pierson, eral and have supported but received my religious initiatives to exempt all education at Stella Maris schools (public and nonas well as participating in public) from the tax.â€? many other activities at the The tuition at Stella school such as basketball Maris costs $5,500 for a and youth group activities. child living within the four The loss of this school Catholic parishes surwould be tragic, not just for rounding Stella Maris. If a the current students and family enrolls two children Stella Maris in Sag Harbor parents, but for the commuliving within the parishes, nity at large.â€? tuition is $9,170, and for three children itâ€™s Reports have the school owing the Rockville $12,370. However, for families living outside Center Diocese in the neighborhood of the parishes, the tuition is higher. The schoolâ€™s $300,000 for group insurances and other debts. overall budget is being addressed, and a proEnrollment at Stella Maris has declined by posed austerity budget of $1.2 million for the over 30 students in the last year, and Principal next school year is on the table. Parents hope Jane Peters has resigned her position and will to raise $90,000 from fundraising, according to a reported e-mail sent from the school board to leave at the end of this school year. â€œThe recession has affected everyone, includ- parents. Sean Dolan, a media spokesperson for the ing Catholic schools,â€? Thiele said. â€œWhile New York does not provide general aid to Catholic Diocese in Rockville Center, said that although schools, because of constitutional limits Stella Maris owes about $300,000 to the regarding the separation of church and state, Diocese for insurance costs, the Diocese will the state does provide funding to all non-pub- appropriate $90,000 both this year and next to lic schools to reimburse them for certain state- help balance the schoolâ€™s budget. With $50,000 mandated measures. These reimbursements raised by parents already, only $40,000 needs have been cut by the state since 2009 at an to be raised by August 31. However if enrolleven greater rate than for public schools. ment, which fluctuates around 327, falls to Further, the unfair MTA payroll tax has also below 302, reports say the school will be shut impacted Catholic schools. Public schools are down, which might mean an uptick in enrollreimbursed for the tax. Non-public schools are ment at Our Lady of the Hamptons in not. I have vehemently opposed this tax in gen- Southampton.
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Danâ€™s Papers January 7, 2011 danspapers.com Page 24
Southampton Retail Store Musical Chairs By T.J. Clemente The small town shop owner must compete with the Goliathâ€™s of the world, those brand-named businesses that are well financed and positioned to make prudent moves. In Southampton Village, a few shops have had to move to new locations to combat escalating rents in these tough economic times. Besim Cukaj, owner of Besimâ€™s Fine Cigars, is one retail shop owner moving off Jobs Lane to Main Street to adjust to rent issues. Then there is the curious situation of Brahmin Inc., also on Jobs Lane, which is actually moving one door down because of a rent issue. It has been reported that there were higher bids for Brahminâ€™s old
location, so the landlord gave Brahmin a reasonable price for the space literally next door. Breezinâ€™ Up is also relocating off Jobs Lane to Main Street. Hal Zwick, a commercial/retail rent specialist at Devlin McNiff, explained that commercial rents are going up in the Hamptons almost everywhere except perhaps Water Mill, which Zwick believes will also rise â€œafter the recession is totally over in the Hamptons.â€? Zwick estimated, based on his decades of experience, that retail rents are highest in East Hampton, where they rose 25% this year to $110-$140 per square foot. Bridgehamptonâ€™s retail rents are about â€œ$50 and aboveâ€? per square foot, he said, and
Southampton was in the â€œ$55 to $75 range.â€? Zwick noted that Southampton rents are lower than East Hampton for a few reasons: â€œLess foot traffic due to the movie theater in town being outside the shopping area and having its own parking lot. Also the stores close down earlier.â€? Zwick sees Sag Harbor square-foot retail rents of â€œ$50 and above beginning to rise slowly.â€? Commenting on the empty stores in prime locations, Zwick said we can expect to seem those stores occupied by â€œpop-ups,â€? stores that did not secure long term leases and rent just for the season. He noted in East Hampton this year that â€œpop-upsâ€? are renting for twice what they paid for last year but still only about 75% of the standard five-year rent a lease would bring the landlord annually. Zwick is bullish on retail business long term for the area. â€œMore people are moving out here, full time, and real estate in general is passing into stronger hands.â€? As for this season, even the optimistic pro-Hamptons Zwick admitted the gas situation will be a wild card, yet he thinks it will bring more people to the Hamptons.
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day. Some people were obviously on edge, which is something that occurs on every movie/television shoot. In case you havenâ€™t noticed, Hamptonites tend to be a little territorial, and they donâ€™t care if you are the Pope coming through, if there isnâ€™t respect for the area and for the people of the Hamptons, you can bet your hat that local officials and active participants in government will get in the complaint line. Which is a good thing. Even though last weekend we finally had a break from the cold weather, during the week that â€œRoyal Painsâ€? was shooting, it was chilly and damp. Costanzo and most of the other actors were wearing short sleeve shirts because the show is set in the summertime, however, outside it was about 50 degrees, so when he wasnâ€™t being filmed, Costanzo sported a heavy coat. Production Assistant Rich Koski, who was wearing a Red Sox baseball cap, stood on the east side of Main Street to keep the extras informed of where they needed to be. He may be a Red Sox fan, but in general seemed like a pretty nice guy and was happy to be filming in Southampton. â€œItâ€™s nice to be out here. Itâ€™s a great day to be filming in the Hamptons,â€? he said in between speaking into his radio. Hamptons local (sort of) Rune Lind stood by as he waited for his cue from the director to act like what he is, a Hamptonsâ€™ guy in Southampton. â€œIâ€™m having a pretty good time so far. Itâ€™s cool.â€? Rune lives in Santa Monica with his wife and two kids, but has roots on the East End. Other than a staged Jitney accident that spooked a few people because they thought it was a real accident, the week of shooting seemed to go without any problems. Weâ€™re looking forward to the next season of â€œRoyal Pains.â€?
Danâ€™s Papers January 7, 2011 danspapers.com Page 25
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 26
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Exhibit was mounted and put on display at the Museum of Modern Art, including the plans and elevations for his never built â€œMile Highâ€? Skyscraper for Chicago. (See what just rose up in Abu Dhabi this past year?) It coincided with the publication of his latest book The Natural House. Wright, who around 1905 created the foundations of modern architecture with his work around the country, was now, in 1954, founding residential architecture based on sustainability!! Practically nobody knew what he was talking about. â€œOrganic buildings are the strength and lightness of the spiderâ€™s spinning, buildings qualified by light bred by native character to
everyone and married to the ground,â€? he wrote. Future homes, he said, should have passive solar orientations, radiant floors, minimum amounts of waste and economy of designâ€” these should be the guiding philosophy. Wright designed the Bachman-Wilson house with that in mind. There is no sheetrock in the house. It has a fly-ash stone foundation, walls of board and batten mahogany panels and huge arrays of glass. The house flows from room to room. There is a two-story living room with a clerestory rising above it where wooden panels filter light into the room by day and act as a lantern with the light filtering through the trees at night. The house can be easily moved when the time
comes, if you can call moving a house easy. It is bolted together with flat head brass screws. It can be easily disassembled. The fly-ash stonewall will have to be built as a replica. All the rest will be original. Altogether on the site, along with a cabana guesthouse across the way and a solar pergola situated between the guesthouse and the main house, the whole compound in Sagaponack will finish up at 3,200 square feet of living space. Whatâ€™s needed is a buyer. If thatâ€™s you, contact either Ingrid Brownyard or Amelia Doggwiler at Brown Harris Stevens in Southampton at 631-204-2426. They have the exclusive on this project. The cost is $5 million, and yes this is a plug, but you know, I think this would be wonderful.
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ings and goings in the Asset Forfeiture Fund, was unable to complete its work because there was incomplete documentation, but over four years nearly $50 million was drawn out of it in 82,000 transactions. Supporting Jones and rubberstamping all of it was the departmentâ€™s attorney, Charles Juliand, in charge of enforcement and litigation in the Northeast Division. Last October, with great fanfare, it was announced in a press release that Dale J. Jones Jr. was being relieved of his command. His salary of $158,500 would now be paid to a new bureaucrat named Alan Risenhoover. The next day, in a separate press release, it was announced by NOAA that a highly respected member of the Fisheries team, Dale J. Jones, would now be the new Fisheries Program Specialist with duties that would require the â€œability to manage, through subordinate supervisors, a complex or large bureau-level office; or manage the administrative functions of a large line component, applying skill in establishing objectives and assessing progress and skill in coordinating activities of several units and making adjustments to meet changing requirements within available resources.â€? His new salary would be $155,000. No mention of Jonesâ€™ former job appears in the press release. Attorney Juliand was also relieved of his command. He has been reassigned to the Gulf of Mexico and the oil spill there, but his pay grade will remain unchanged at Grade 15, Step 9, which is roughly $126,000. Meanwhile, Congress is not finished with this. Rep. Dennis J. Kucinich, the chairman of the House Domestic Policy Subcommittee of the Committee on Government Oversight and Reform, is scheduling hearings to see if â€œadequate actions have been taken against Mr. Jones in response to the mistreatment of our local fishermen under his watch.â€? I think two things. One is we nominate Richard Gaines for a Pulitzer Prize. The other is we elect Donald Trump President. He would come in, listen to this story, and then say â€œYouâ€™re Fired!â€?
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 27
By Nanci E. LaGarenne Capt. Milt Miller will be 96 in November, but he isn’t done yet. “I’ve done everything. But I’ve got a lot left to do.” He had my rapt attention for several hours last week as I listened and learned from this fascinating man. “You know about fishing?” he asked me. “Barely,” I said, my pen ready for a long story. “I was born 2,000 feet from the ocean, down on Atlantic Avenue in Amagansett.” His father was a fisherman and whaler, who joined the lifesaving service, which is what the Coast Guard was called back then, during WWI. His grandfather, Jonathan, the first Miller from England to come here, was a lighthouse keeper out in Montauk “after the Gardiner’s Island (Point) Lighthouse blew down. He was in the Civil War and lost an arm. He got no pension, nothing from the war.” Milt followed in his grandfather and father’s footsteps in commercial fishing and battle. Sometimes, the two can be almost one and the same. “The DEC has got the commercials over a barrel,” says Miller. “Same as the Gestapo, they act. Now you need so many darn licenses, it’s ridiculous. Costs $12,000 a year and then you have to try and make a living. It’s all about money, not conservation anymore. They have to justify all the people they hire who know little to nothing about fish. Fish don’t live forever. They cycle, they leave, they come back.” He has put his money where his mouth is, organizing and founding the East Hampton Town Baymen’s Association, as well as the Dory Rescue Squad. “It cost the town nothing and these guys did all the rescues. For free. They knew the water; they knew what to do. Today you got a Harbormaster, a paid position, and these guys are not fishermen. They know nothing about the water.” Fishing, Miller knows. Seine fishing, trolling, menhadening, lobstering. He’s done it all. “They all think the tourists made this town. Not so. Fishing and whaling built this town. Right off Amagansett and East Hampton beaches, they caught whales.” Miller’s people were also Dutch whalers. “Whale oil was widely used,” he says, “look at the mess we’re in now, with the price of gasoline…” He was 16 years old when he joined the bunker fisherman. There was a whole fleet. He shows me a picture of the bunker steamer Amagansett that he proudly has on display in his kitchen. “They cooked the menhaden (bunker fish) and used them for oil. Promised Land, out on Napeague, had fish factories. There was one on Hicks Island too. Five factories at one time out here. Five hundred men working in each. Promised Land had a post office and a clothing store, where you could buy your foul weather gear.” “If it wasn’t for the war, I’d never have left Bonac,” Miller says, digging way back where painful memories dwell. He was a Captain
Milt Miller Bayman
five children, four daughters and a son. Miller’s son, Mickey, is a commercial fisherman like his father. “Trap fishing is what he does. A tradition using pond nets. But you can only fish three or four months out of the year. You can’t make a decent living at it anymore.” From the reality of fishing today to bygone days, Miller reminisces… When he was about 9 or 10 years old, pulling a red wagon along the beach in Amagansett, under a full moon, when fish would chase bait into shore. “I’d load up my wagon and sell those cod and mackerel for five cents a piece. You had to get up early and beat the gulls.” Now in a wheelchair most of the time (“but I can use the walker too”), he scooted across his kitchen to the closet. “I got a Jackson Pollack,” he told me. “I gave him fish, he gave me a painting of the ocean. No abstract stuff, that’s not my taste. I cherish that painting. He was my friend.” Miller said he is still organizing his new apartment. “I’m going to hang it right there on that wall.” He has a connection to Ashawagh Hall in Springs. He used to build the easels for the art shows. “Once we hung the paintings upside down. Thing is, the appraisers didn’t even know it. We got a kick out of that one, ” he laughs. There’s a twinkle in his eye. He knew Willem de Kooning. “I took him home plenty of times. The man didn’t drive.” I asked if he was the owner of a de Kooning too. He said no. “I told you, I’m not big on the abstract stuff.” He points behind me to a local Ralph Carpentier painting of clammers. “That’s what I like. What I know. The sea.” Lionel Barrymore was a friend too. Miller wheels himself over to the pen-and-ink drawing that Barrymore made, hanging on his kitchen wall. Nantucket. The sea and fishermen. He treasures it. “So I’m fishing off Ditch one day and I see these two women. Well, they’re naked as jaybirds. They invite me over for a drink. Lionel had this little cottage out there. We all became friends. The women were Ethel and her daughter. You know, she’s related to that young actress today, what’s her name?” Miller is tireless at 95, “well closer to 96,” he says. He’s out-lived all the Miller ancestors. “They only made 92 and 94.” And most of his friends his age are gone. “Only me and Iantha Bennett left from the old class in Amagansett School. I gave up the smokes, don’t drink whiskey or beer. Do all my own cooking and baking. Except bread. I was eating too much of it.” He does plumbing too. I notice that a project at the kitchen sink is underway. He was an avid gardener as well. He planted his own vegetables when he lived on Meeting House Lane in Amagansett, in a house he built himself. “People helped themselves to the crop, took what they needed.” He started the first Preservation Society out
“I’d load up my wagon and sell those cod and mackerel for five cents a piece. You had to get up early and beat the gulls.” aboard a Coast Guard Anti-Submarine Boat. He saw several years of combat in WWII in the Navy. He’s been on oil tankers, all kinds of boats in the North Atlantic and three years in the Pacific. “Down New Caledonia, down by the equator, we didn’t see civilization for a long time. I was lucky I got back.” You might think Miller would be glad to throw a rod in the water when he returned to his beloved East Hampton. Miller was in no shape. He had jungle rot, malaria, “the whole works,” he tells me and you can see the memory return and it’s not an easy one. “I saw men die at Iwo Jima.” What he did to pay homage to all the veterans of those terrible wars is get the American Legion Post built. “We made a deal. The supervisor at the time was Mulford. He asked that we didn’t run a vet for his job. In return, he gives us the land for the Legion. We agreed. That’s how things were done back then.” Miller’s wife, Etta Miller, who passed away 20 years ago, was born Etta Midgette. “Originally, Midgette, a French name,” he says. “I married a rebel from North Carolina. My family never let me forget it!” He laughs. “Remember, my grandfather fought in the Civil War.” He and Etta had
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Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 28
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same time. If I find the meatballs and sauce will be left at the end, I will order a little more spaghetti and the other way around holds true too. They have to end together, like the morning cereal. Same concept. Different meal. By the way, a horrific thing happened to me the other day with spaghetti and meatballs. The spaghetti was served separately, but, after I put on my first dollop of meatballs and sauce on the top of one side, pure water began to leak out the bottom of the spaghetti to pool up on the plate. It had not been properly drained. Now it was trying to dilute the sauce. I fought with it with my spoon, baling and baling the water into an empty glass on the side, but it was no use. I had to send it all back. In fact, I was so upset I ordered some-
thing else entirely in its place. NUTS I will not eat nuts hidden in ice cream. Nuts have no business surprising me by making themselves known as I bite into what I believe is smooth, magnificent waves of nut-free ice cream. Stumbling upon them in this way is just too much to bear. An unpleasant surprise. I wonâ€™t even eat nuts if they are sprinkled on the top of ice cream, or even if on top, initially, on the hot fudge. They have to be quickly brushed off before they get a chance to hide in the goo. Get away. Get away. NUTS 2 I will eat almonds if they are slivered and on top of, say, cereal. Sometimes you find slivered
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almonds in cold cereal. They are meant to be there. They are approved for cereal by dieticians and health professionals. I will not eat whole almonds, though. They break funny and at odd moments. I also will not eat macadamia nuts because they are too easy to break. I will eat walnuts but only if they are chopped fine and then baked into something. I will also eat cashews and peanuts, provided they are salted. Reminds me of the circus. FRUIT It would take pages and pages to describe my relationship with fruit over the years. But I have come to terms with most of it. Iâ€™ll even eat the skin now. Bananas I like too. But not the stringy thing that runs up them inside lengthwise. But it can be peeled away. HOT CINNAMON CHURROS This is a whole food group in my pyramid. Love â€˜em. MILK CHOCOLATE I do not understand why they make milk chocolate when dark chocolate tastes so much better and breaks into pieces with a cool snap. For me, milk chocolate is only to be eaten when there is no dark chocolate. Milk chocolate is, therefore, better than nothing. But not much. A ROOT BEER FLOAT When I am on my death bed, or about to be put to death in the electric chair, and at this time I am asked what I want for my last meal, I will, having been introduced to this by Gail Cooke, order up a root beer float. The brand of root beer does not matter. The scoop of ice cream is vanilla. * * * Please send any thoughts or responses or crazy food stories of your own to email@example.com.
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and restaurants and tours. And Elvis was everywhereâ€”when he had been just a fading icon before. â€œAmerican Idolâ€? was already a success when Sillerman bought it. But he brought it to even greater heights. Only the rights to Muhammad Ali did not fare as well as he might have liked. It is hard to say why. Then came another disaster. In 2007, Sillerman purchased some land in Anguilla in the Caribbean, where he had a winter home, with the idea of building a vast resort there. He made a deal with the St. Regis Hotel and hired Greg Norman to design a golf course, but the thing went way over budget and never opened. The structure of it is mostly built today, but is closed and the golf course abandoned. Many coinvestors lost money in the project. And so did Sillerman. Sillerman has rued the day he entered the world of real estate and resort living. There is a paperweight on my desk at my home in East Hampton that bears the slogan DONâ€™T BE AFRAID TO FAIL, BE AFRAID OF NOT TRYING. Robert F. X. Sillerman is living proof of what that slogan means. Function (X) is now listed on the New York Stock Exchange, and I have little doubt the stock will go up. The reason will be Robert F.X. Sillerman.
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 29
Yes! August Rock Festival Moved to Airport By David Lion Rattiner Despite all the fuss about the Music to Know concert coming up the weekend of August 13, Chris Jones and Bill Collage, the organizers, seem to have their ducks in a row. They even made a bold decision to change the location of the concert to the East Hampton Airport instead of at a farm in Amagansett after complaints came in from residents of Amagansett. The pair received a fair amount criticism that they did not know what they were doing, but it would appear that the very opposite is true. Chris Jones explained to me in an interview that he is extremely happy with how much is already organized and scheduled, and that he is especially happy with the recent approval by the East Hampton Town Board to switch venues to the East Hampton Airport. “We got the Town board approval this week for the airport. We’re thrilled to hear about this. We expect to hear a final comment from the FAA very soon, and once that happens we will announce the dates and start selling tickets. Everything else is ready to go. We’ve booked all of our bands and are getting really excited.” The bands have not been announced yet for legal reasons, but Jones assured me that they were booked, “We haven’t released the names of the bands yet. We have a non-disclosure with the bands, so I can’t give out that information right now, but they are booked and I
Will Dawes take the stage?
think that the East End is going to be extremely happy with the acts that are going to be coming to town.” So far, 20 acts have been confirmed. Among the acts rumored to be coming are Ellie Goulding and Dawes. Goulding’s song “Starry Eyed” has received over 14 million views on youtube.com. Dawes is a hipster band out of Los Angeles that plays folk-rock and whose singles have been hitting the charts. Jones would not confirm or deny these two acts, again for legal reasons, but this writer believes the rumor to be true. Jones and Collage have also focused on making this event a benefit to the local economy, which is something that has been their aim since they launched the idea. Both men are
very successful in their own industries, each say that this played a big role as to why they wanted to pursue the event. Jones is the owner of Sole East hotel in Montauk, and Collage is a successful screenwriter whose work you have seen in New York Minute, Accepted and Tower Heist. “We just thought it would be really fun for everyone and really good for tourism and local businesses near the location of the concert,” Jones explained, “We are very far along in the process. We have a bunch of really great local sponsors and have been able to secure some major event sponsors, which we’ll announce with the band lineup. We’re going to be under $200 per ticket for the entire event, which will run all weekend, so it’s going to be a very affordable event.” And so, it appears to be just a matter of waiting for the FAA to approve the concert. “Once we get the FAA green light we’ll be ready to announce. The website has been built and we’ve even built an iPhone application to keep in touch with it as well. We’re doing a really cool thing that will allow you to aggregate local deals around the event to help local businesses through our website. You’ll be able to click on our website and see what local businesses are offering deals tied to the event. We’re doing this free of charge as a courtesy to the area.” Are you ready to rock? We hope so!
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 30
By Betty Sands Sag Harbor can’t get enough of its family band, Edna’s Kin. Led by Christ Church Minister of Music, Dan Koontz, the band feature’s Dan’s dad Warren Koontz and Dan’s big brother Andy. The newest member of the band, Dan’s son Bo, can’t play at their concert this Sunday because he’s off rowing for Northfield Mount Herman Preparatory School in Massachusetts. Edna’s Kin will perform a 10 a.m. Hillbilly Mass at Christ Church, followed by a concert at 3 p.m. What does it take to form a family band? Years of practice and dedication, drive and, in this case…a sizeable misunderstanding. By 2006, The Sunday Series of Christ Church had played host to a number of world-class concerts in an effort to raise money to restore their pipe organ. Dan Koontz, along with Christ Church vestry member JoAnne Carter, headed the effort. They hosted classical quartets, gospel singers, opera singer Jennifer Gliere, jazz legend Hal McKusick and pianist Simon Docking, among others. They were looking for another kind of musical act, something “old timey.” Koontz sometimes plays the Sunday postlude on his acoustic guitar. His wife Stacy suggested that he play a concert with his father, who taught him how to play that old guitar and Dan’s brother, Andy, a trained violinist. The Koontzes were reluctant but said if they had the time to practice and a good opening act that
A May Day Hootenanny With Edna’s Kin
Edna’s Kin, back by popular demand!
they would consider performing. Stacy immediately set an October 2007 date and contracted Sag Harbor’s Terry “The Singing Plumber” Sullivan to open. Dan’s mom Rebecca christened the band after Koontz family matriarch Edna Earl. The rest, as they say, is history. But in the meantime there were some pretty hairy moments. On the morning of their first concert Koontz pointed out to his wife that “the family band” had never actually played together before. Dan has long been a professional musician, first performing on stage at age five. Today he is a recognized modern classical composer, a Guggenheim award winner, currently at work on a piece for orchestra. Warren has long played guitar and banjo in his spare time. Andy was
the bassist with New York band Funky Monkey Banana Junkie and a gifted violinist. But this would be their very first time together on stage. Oops. Edna’s Kin was a huge hit with Christ Church’s Sunday Series fans and they’ve gone on to record their first compact disc. The band has been featured at events across the Northeast including The Fingers Lake Wine Festival and Communiversity in Princeton, New Jersey. Their blue grass cover of Black Sabbath’s “Iron Man” is a youtube phenom and they’re set to record a second CD in Nashville this summer. This Sunday they’ll be joined by Sag Harbor harmonica player Don Schmitz and they are set to rock the house with some new tunes, some old favorites and some sing-alongs, clap-alongs, and cry-a-wistful-tear-alongs including songs featured in the George Clooney film O Brother Where Art Thou? It’s not all “church music.” Dan’s original songs like “Ain’t That a New Low” and “My Baby’s Got Pulchritude” are markedly, um, secular. Covers include Hank Williams classics and some Delmore Brothers’ favorite. Tickets are only $15, $10 for students and available at the door. Edna’s Kin at Christ Church, East Union Street (off of Route 114), Sag Harbor, on Sunday, May 1 at 3 p.m. 631-725-0128. Danielkoontz.com.
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Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 31
History and Elegance: Inside and Out
The Old Parsonage in Water Mill
By Sharon McKee For those who can’t get enough of the insides of other people’s houses (and you know who you are), there are two house and garden tours in May that should not be missed: The East Hampton Village House & Garden Tour sponsored by St. Luke’s Episcopal Church in East Hampton (May 6-7), and the Insider’s View of Southampton Homes, sponsored by the Southampton Historical Museum (May 14). These design events include access to private and historic homes, cottage-style to contemporary homes, and glorious gardens in early bloom. Both house and garden tours are selfdrive tours—you get a map and directions when you pick up your tickets—so it makes sense to carpool with family or friends. As with upcoming home and garden tours we will preview in these pages, the proceeds benefit the sponsoring entities or local charities. It’s a great way to give back while getting “inside the ropes.” Enjoy! The East Hampton Village House & Garden Tour is a tour of six blooming gardens and classic houses in and near the Village of East Hampton. There will be a kick-off cocktail party hosted by Ken Lipper and catered by Carolyn Snyder of Round Swamp Farm on Friday, May 6, from 6 to 8 p.m. The tour takes place on Saturday, May 7, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. The cost is $50 for the tour and $125 for the tour and cocktail party. Two tickets to the cocktail party and tour can be purchased for $350 and the purchasers will be included in the St. Luke’s Church program. Proceeds go to the completion of St. Luke’s Episcopal Church’s Parrish Hall, which is used for community meetings, AA meetings, Maureen’s Haven shelter, art exhibits and more. For reservations call 631-329-0990. Homes on this tour include: Bee Cottage – Design junkies have followed the renovation of this 1920s stucco cottage in the pages of House Beautiful. Now you can tour this Fithian Lane house up close and personal! Alexandra Munroe and Robert Rosenkrantz’s Manor House — This classic 1928 manor house sits on an ocean dune and features a variety of gardens and grasses. Snacks and drinks will be served. Dianne Benson’s Garden — This stylish garden is noted for its layering and mixing of colors and textures, and exotic plants that return year after year. The largest magnolia on
the East End and a rare Temple’s Upright sugar maple are garden highlights. Inside the home is a magnificent collection of contemporary art. Peter Wilson’s Garden — Behind a berm on the corner of Further Lane and Cross Highway, this three-acre garden designed by Craig Socia has Japanese overtones, rockhewn stairs and other surprises. Calista Washburn’s Garden — This is a real “gardener’s garden” with spring bulbs and unusual trees such as Crape Myrtle and old espaliered pear. A folly for dining and a little red barn sit within the ocean’s roar. Ken Lipper’s Home — The former Helen
and Claus Hoie house on Hook Pond Lane has been renovated with the addition of a master bedroom and a small pool. Don’t miss the swans in the pond! An Insider’s View of Southampton Homes, Saturday, May 14, from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m., is sponsored by the Southampton Historical Museum to benefit the museum’s education programs. The tour includes the interiors of six private homes and two historic house museums in Southampton, Shinnecock Hills and Water Mill. After the tour, guests will attend a Champagne Reception sponsored by (continued on page 34)
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Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 32
TWENTY SOMETHING by David Lion Rattiner
By David Lion Rattiner In second and third grade I attended the St. Andrew’s School in Sag Harbor, currently known as the Stella Maris Regional School, which might soon close its doors. Stella Maris is a Catholic School. I am not a Catholic. I am half-Jewish and halfCatholic and consider myself both. Once a month or more, I attend a church service on Sunday in Southampton. To me, my religion is personal and I think that is true for everybody. This article is not about religion however, it is about education, and I want to say that if it wasn’t for the teachers at the Stella Maris School in Sag Harbor, I do not think that I would have turned out as well as I did. The experience I had in second and third grade at Stella Maris was powerful. I developed a healthy respect for God, which gave me an enormous amount of drive to do well in school and to follow the rules. In first grade, I was pretty well known for being a problematic type of kid who caused a ruckus in the classroom, which was why my parents took me out of the Springs School and entered me into
Catholic school. Let me tell you, the Nuns there straightened me out real quick. Every day, I wore a tie to school and a dress jacket. We prayed in the morning, went to church on Wednesdays (where I was unable to eat bread or drink wine because I never had communion and was always jealous of my friends because I was hungry). When we weren’t thinking about how to be better people and to do good in the world, we were studying, hard. By third grade, I had filled the shoes of a good little Catholic school kid. I was considered an advanced student at that point, saw myself as a smart kid. I can remember having a deep respect for nuns, my teachers, the school in general and an overall sense of knowing who I was and where I was headed. I really do remember this, as if it were yesterday. For the fourth grade, I was moved back to the Springs public school. My former Springs kindergarten teacher couldn’t believe the type of kid that I turned out to be. I was miles ahead of the Springs fourth graders. I can remember the teacher showing us how to do multiplication with more than three-digit numbers and I thought to myself, I already know this. Between fourth grade and sixth grade, school was something that came naturally to me. But what was really going on was that I had developed such a strong work ethic at Stella Maris and learned so much, that it all came together at the Springs School. All of my Springs school teachers, since I was no longer known as the “problem” kid but as the “smart” kid, encouraged me left and right, which in my opinion is what kids need the most when going through school, somebody with authority
constantly telling you, “You can do this because you are smart.” I also always dressed up for school, as that was something that I was naturally prone to do from my experience at Stella Maris. To me, a dress shirt and khaki’s felt even a bit dressed down when going to school, because I was so used to wearing a tie and jacket. There have been countless studies that show those who wear serious clothes, feel more serious and therefore accomplish more at work. In seventh grade, school got hard again, but not because I didn’t know how to study. It was because of the stress of learning how to socialize—with girls most specifically—a whole education unto itself. I went to East Hampton High School, where I felt I had a good education, then was accepted to Northeastern University in Boston and graduated with a degree in finance. Most of my life I was able keep to keep an Aaverage. Anyway, the point of all of this is that Stella Maris is a good school. No, it’s a GREAT school. There is sort of this anti-religion thing going on with people today, as if bringing religion into school will somehow damage your kid. This is just not the case when it comes to Stella Maris. What it is about is getting a good education and teaching children morals that are the basis for laws that unquestionably benefit our society. My experience with Stella Maris was that it was a school with teachers who cared about the kids there, cared about their future and did everything they could to mold them into being good people who cared about other people. It would be a shame to see Stella Maris close.
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Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 33
Week of April 29 â€“ May 4, 2011 Riders this week: 8,313 Rider miles this week: 91,411 DOWN IN THE TUBE Mark Feuerstein, the leading man in the television series â€œRoyal Pains,â€? was seen on the subway between Water Mill and Bridgehampton in his white doctorâ€™s coat with a stethoscope around his neck. A woman approached him and asked if he could give her advice about a bad back she had, but he said he wasnâ€™t permitted to do that, but he did give her his card. SUBWAY LOOKING FOR A NEW PR DIRECTOR We donâ€™t really want to talk about last Sundayâ€™s Easter egg hunt on the subway system. It went really wrong. The subway systemâ€™s latest Public Relations Director, Fred Applebottom, got approval to hold the hunt at the Southampton stop, but unfortunately he thought that meant the tunnels to the east and west of the stop rather than the platforms. The chocolate eggs and jelly beans were placed out on the tracks late Saturday night after the system closed as usual at 2 a.m., but nobody thought to consider that the subway system opens at 6 a.m. and the hunt was not scheduled to begin until 10 a.m. The entire subway system had to be shut down during those four
AL AIR R T N E
hours because of the candy on the tracks, and then, when the kids and their parents arrived on the platform for the hunt, none of them would set foot out into the tunnels because of the â€œthird rail.â€? The subway system was restarted at 10:15 a.m., the kids left crying and all the subway cars smelled of chocolate and bounced around on wheels gunked up with jellybeans for the rest of the day. NEW SIGN ON THE SUBWAY The new green and white signs have now arrived and have been placed at the entrances to all our subway systems just next to the escalators going down. All new signs on the subway system are to be green as the subway goes green. The signs read NO SLIDING DOWN THE BANNISTERS. They were ordered put up by our legal department. SUBWAY CARS GO GREEN As a result of the survey conducted by P.R. Director Fred Applebottom (before his recent firing,) Commissioner Aspinall is now pleased to announce that the new paint job for all the subway cars this spring will be of green nature scenes done in a kind of abstract manner. The cars will be painted a few at a time out in our Montauk Yards and will begin to appear on the system around May 15 with the last of them in place on May 30. Numerous colors and designs were proposed
during the voting and a vigorous debate occurred among the bloggers who lounge around our website. It was fully understood that the idea would be to celebrate nature with the paint jobs, and the giant springing tiger painting garnered numerous votes, as did the painting of Cinderellaâ€™s Fairy Godmother. But there was no clear winner. In the end, our Commissioner noted that two proposals were so close in style that if you combined them you had a majority and that would be that. One was from environmentalists who proposed flowers, fields, birds and small animals. The other was from war veterans of this community who wanted to see the paint job in military camouflage to honor those who defend our way of life. What you see will be a mixture of those two. By the way, those who said if the cars were painted in camouflage, it might happen that customers waiting for the trains might not see them are just dead wrong. Nonsense. Also, those wags who proposed that a birdsound whistle be mounted atop all the lead cars so that at top speed when the wind goes through the whistle the birds cheep should know that we do not consider this a joke and are indeed taking this very seriously. SUBWAY CLOSED FOR FUMIGATION Next Wednesday, the subway system will close at midnight and not reopen until 7 a.m. the next morning so the teams of pest control people can get into the tunnels and spray to get rid of all the bugs and other crawly things in there for the upcoming summer season. They are hatching now. Boy, are they in for a surprise.
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(continued from page 31)
Sant Ambroeus Restaurant at the Rogers Mansion, 17 Meeting House Road, Southampton. Tickets are $75 in advance or $90 on the day of tour and can be purchased at the Rogers Mansion Museum Shop, 17 Meeting House Lane in Southampton, or by calling 631-283-2494. Homes on this tour include: The Old Parsonage — This Queen Anne style home was the parsonage for the Methodist Church in Southampton until it was moved to Water Mill in the 1980s. DAR House — Originally built in the 1700s by an old Southampton family, the home was expanded in the 19th century to become a Summer Colony cottage in the center of Southampton’s estate section. It was pur-
chased in 1922 to be the headquarters for the Southampton Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution and is now a private home. Corwin House — This very large 1890s Queen Anne home is located in an old section of Southampton among other historic buildings. It has a wraparound porch, stained glass windows and an elaborate turret. Upper Ponds — At the center of this 6,000-sqare-foot home is the original 1800s farmhouse with several fireplaces and a large great room. Summer Cottage — This 1890s shingled cottage has been expertly restored and expanded. The house was originally built by students of William Merritt Chase and his
American Impressionist School. It is one of the few remaining cottages in Shinnecock Hills. Halsey Stumpp House — Built by Captain Daniel E. Halsey in 1747, it was a farmhouse with land extending 1/2 mile north. It remained in the family until 1916 when George E.M. Stump turned the farm into a well-known nursery patronized by the Summer Colony. Rogers Mansion — This 1843 mansion was home to whaling Captain Albert Rogers and his family. Sam Parrish, founder of the Parrish Art Museum, purchased the home in 1899 and had it remodeled by McKim, Mead and White. The Thomas Halsey Homestead — Built by English pioneering settlers in 1666.
(continued from page 27)
here. “I learned a lot about pollution.” Miller testified in Supreme Court when they were spraying DDT by airplane and all the fish died. He had photos and he presented a case. He was in the Civil Conservation Corp at 17 years old and has an honorable certificate from the United States Conservation Department. “It took two years for them to put a ban on DDT in the U.S., but Dupont still manufactured it and sent it overseas. Meanwhile they killed all the blue claws and soft clams. It was 10 years before they came back.” Miller joined with the Audubon Society to protect the osprey on Gardiner’s Island
when they were laying their eggs. “Cartwright (Island) was the nesting place for gulls, terns. These guys were spraying formaldehyde on the bird eggs. Government said there were too many birds.” Miller has good old memories of a simpler time. “We had these Bonac Indian Clambakes.” Clams, mussels, lobsters, meat, all wrapped up in cheesecloth. “Boy, that was good eating.” There is no other place than East Hampton for Captain Miller. “I’ve been all over the world, and I wouldn’t trade one grain of this beach sand for anyplace else.” Thank you, Captain. It was a pleasure.
(continued from previous page)
COMMISSIONER ASPINALL’S MESSAGE Ridership was off this past weekend because of a number of factors. There was rain on Friday and Saturday, there was a tornado in St. Louis, gas prices raced over $4 a gallon so fewer people tanked up to get out here and there was concern about America using drones to attach Gaddafi’s forces outside of Misrata. This weekend should be bright and shiny however, so we expect a leap up in ridership. Don’t forget when boarding to remove those sunglasses. You might trip otherwise.
EVERYTHING OVER A MILLION Sales Reported as of 4/22/2011
Cliffeton Green to Derek Francis Kellett, 11 Grouse Lane, 1,600,000
Estate of Ann M Wilson to John A Werwaiss, 45 Davids Lane, 3,725,000 Alfred Portale to Helen M Chardack, 100 Egypt Lane, 1,166,667
Jeffrey Klansky to Natalia Vyecheslavovna Potapova, 115 Toylsome Lane, 4,100,000
Newfoundland LLC to Damon Giglio, 14 Main Street, 256 Elm Street Nugent Street Property LLC to Henry & Milo LLC, 22 Nugent Street, 1,070,000
WESTHAMPTON BEACH 538 Dune Harbor Associates LLC to Gabriel S Melamed, 538 Dune Road Unit 9, 1,531,100
Leslie Klotz to David & Jennifer Puritz, 20 Peconic Crescent, 1,980,000 Francois Teissonniere to Madeline Vaz, 4 North Shore Road, 1,471,000
Estate of Joseph C Sullivan to Ronald & Theresa Furman, 1455 Meadow Beach Lane,1,325,000
Allison Diana to Jon P Vaccari, 26 South Harbor Drive, 1,600,000 Danielle & Nicholas Wayne to Marcus Kline, 1 Fox Crossing, 1,550,000
Ali & Ulku Tamsen to Bradley Turk, 8 Northside Drive, 1,350,000 Margaret & Peter Stahl to Skyflelds Holdings LP, 236 Redwood Road 1,350,000 ,
Joy Hildreth-Henry to FEM Building & Development LLC, 152 Sagg Road, 1,200,000
Frank Imundi to Cynthia & Matthew Mark, 182 Ericas Lane, 4,000,000
Agnes Albinson to R & B of Shelter Island LLC, 1 Landing Lane, 1,075,000
BIG DEAL OF THE WEEK
Michael Scaraglino to Michael David Friedler, 17 Deep Six Drive, 540,000 Dora Melero to Bradford & Cintia Parsons, 109 Cedar Drive, 507,000
Pamela Feldman to Amy & Martin Curran, 9 Foxboro Road, 575,000
Brenda Faulkner to John & Kelly Towers, 6 Ditch Plains Road, 850,000
Estate of Gertrude D Glazebrook toJanis E Bronstein, 9 West Drive, 550,000
Now w Available! 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
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Alice & Sean Murphy to Michael Keats, 103 South Country Road, 930,000
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Gregory T Strong to William A Babinski, Parsonage Lane, 974,000
Susan B Martin to Ilyse & Lance Landau, 265 Dune Road Unit 6, 625,000
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Sandy Gallin New York Inc to Natasha Esch, Sagaponack Road, 3,250,000
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 35
THEN AND NOW Ross Bleckner Willem de Kooning Daria Deshuk Miriam Dougenis Max Eicke Eric Ernst Jimmy Ernst Max Ernst David Gamble
Nan Goldin Robert Gwathmey Jane Johnson Lester Johnson Josh Lehrer Dennis Leri Paton Miller Kr yn Olson Alfonso Ossorio
Jackson Pollock Larr y Rivers Dan Rizzie David Slater Mike Solomon Syd Solomon Strong-Cuevas Donald Sultan Darius Yektai and others
M AY 5 - J U N E 3 , 2 0 1 1
Opening reception: May 5th from 6-8pm 24 East 78th Street, New York, NY 10075 | tel 212 628-9760
C U R AT E D B Y PETER J. MARCELLE AND GWYNNE RIVERS
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 36
Editor: Maria Tennariello | Layout Designer: Nadine Cruz
Drama Desk Spring Panel Benefit @ Sardi’s
Jim Belushi (Born Yesterday), Robert Blume (Exec. Producer, Drama Desk)
Fisher Stevens (Director), Leslie (Hoban) Blake (VP, Drama Desk), John Leguizamo (Ghetto Klown)
Maxwell Caulfield (Cactus Flower)
Robin Milling (Moderator), Dan Lauria (Lombardi)
Annabella Sciorra, Isa Goldberg (President, Drama Desk)
20th Season Celebration @ Feinsteins, NYC
Martha Rogers, Dick Cavett, Jamie deRoy (Happy 20th Season)
KATLEAN DE MONCHY
Brad Karp (The Jewish Board of Family & Children’s Services–Honoree)
Pat Addiss, Larry Gatlin (Grammy Award Winning singer/songwriter)
The JBFCS “Made In N.Y.”Annual Spring Benefit @ The Plaza, NYC
Ira Schuman (Honoree)
Jamie B.W. Stecher (Honoree), Carol Davidson, Paul Levine
David S. Kleger (Honoree), Eve Kleger
Melissa Russo (WNBC TV)
Surface Gallery East Hampton Celebration Photos: Barry Gordin
Jake Geiser, James Kennedy
Jean Shafiroff (Southampton), Victor de Souza
Pat Rogers, David Geiser (Artists), Mercedes Ruehl
Mark Perry, Bob Bachler, John McGovern
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 37
NORTH FORK OVER THE BARREL
by Lenn Thompson
A Taste of the Past. Excited for the Future. Context matters. To fully appreciate the future and potential of a wine region, it helps to experience its past. Winemakers or writers can tell you that North Fork merlot will improve for 10 years in your cellar and hang on for maybe another five, but should you believe them? Within a few key parameters, the answer is yes. I’ve tasted the truth. Long Island wines can not only survive a decade or two in your cellar, they can thrive. Several weeks ago, I was lucky enough to attend a dinner at Luce+Hawkins – my current favorite restaurant on the East End – organized by Charles Massoud, co-owner of Paumanok Vineyards, and Jeff Jeff Filippi, a longtime supporter and consumer of local wines. The goals for the evening were to eat well – easy to do when Keith Luce is cooking for you – and to taste an array of
older Long Island wines from a variety of producers. In all, we had dipped into our respective cellars for 26 wines – from 1990 through 2001. Ignoring the two corked wines, the wines impressed. I’m not saying every wine was a stunner, but there certainly weren’t any throwaways in this lineup. Some could age even longer in my opinion. So yes, you can believe it when you hear that Long Island wines deserve a spot in your cellar – but not all of them. Many wines aren’t meant to improve with extended time in bottle. I wish I could tell you with 100% certainty what every wine will do over its lifetime – however it’s just too complex a process. But, after tasting the 26 older Long Island wines, I can offer some guidelines that will help you along the way. Cabernet is King. There is little doubt that the best wines of the night were heavy on cabernet sauvignon. They consistently showed more complexity, intensity and life. There were several impressive merlots too. Vintage REALLY Matters. We all know that vintage matters, but the cabernets wouldn’t have shown nearly as well had we not tasted wines from top vintages like 1993 and 1995. Cabernet isn’t easy on Long Island, but in the best years, from the best producers, they might be the region’s most exciting wines. They certainly seem to have the most aging potential. Look for wines from 2005, 2007 and – eventually – 2010. Look to Top Producers. We didn’t taste average local wines that night. We tasted wines from Bedell Cellars,
Hagrave Vineyard, Jamesport Vineyards, Gristina Vineyards, Lieb Family Cellars, Paumanok Vineyards, Peconic Bay Winery, Pellegrini Vineyards, Raphael and Wolffer Estate. Top producers are top for a reason. Here is a short list of favorites: 1999 Lieb Pinot Blanc: White of the night for me. Still a certain liveliness. Layered tree fruit, nutty and apple skin. 1990 Hargrave Vineyard Cabernet Sauvignon: Wow. Lively nose. Dried and plummy fruit. Tobacco leaf and minty. Not long, but great tannin-acid framework. Could age longer. 1993 Paumanok Merlot Grand Vintage: Mushroomy funk on the nose. Sweet bramble fruit with nice density and intensity. Hints of licorice that flourish with some air time. 1993 Bedell Cabernet Sauvignon: Complex with a mélange of red fruit and classic herbal minty notes along with licorice and brown sugar. Tastes far younger. One of my favorites of the night. 1993 Paumanok Grand Vintage Cabernet Sauvignon: Bright, complex with layers of fruit, spice and earth. Intense-but-smooth tannins. Tasted so young. 1995 Paumanok Assemblage: Cab sauv heavy (55%) blend with merlot (35%) and cab franc (10%). Two stars. Beautiful, complex, lively, beautifully structured and has plenty of time ahead. 1997 Bedell Cabernet Sauvignon: Fruity with a savory edge. Complex and no rough edges.
North of the Tracks, Mattituck. Every Sunday. Antiques & such, multiple dealers. longislandtagsales.net LIVE MUSIC – 1-4:30 p.m., featuring Blue Stone. Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-298-0075. Free. LIVE MUSIC – 1-5 p.m., featuring Bryce Larsen (from “American Idol”). Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue, 631-734-7361. peconicbaywinery.com. Free WALT WHITMAN: SONGS OF THE PEOPLE – 3 p.m., Shelter Island Public Library, 37 North Ferry Rd., Shelter Island. Celebration of Whitman’s life, art and poetry...with music. 631-749-0042. Free. MONDAY, MAY 2 ATLANTIS MARINE WORLD – Open daily from 10 a.m-
5 p.m., 431 East Main St., Riverhead. 631-208-9200, atlantismarineworld.com TUESDAY, MAY 3 WARBLER WAVE WALK – 8 a.m. North Fork Audubon Society. Meet at the Red House at Inlet Pond County Park, 65275 Route 48, Greenport. Expect warblers, vireos, flycatchers and other migrants. 631-477-6456. WEDNESDAY, MAY 4 PILATES MAT AT MATTITUCK LIBRARY – 6:30 – 7:30 p.m., Pilates Mat, 13900 Main Rd., Mattituck. Pilates with ring work. All levels are welcome! Instructor Michelle. mattlibrary.org/calendar.php, 917-796-2535. $8 per class.
North Fork Events
Mother’s Day A La Carte Dining Sunday, May 8, Service from 11:30 AM
North Fork Oyster Company serves creative cuisine featuring the freshest local produce and seafood from the waters surrounding it on the east end of Long Island.
Offerings include: Spring Pea Risotto, Parmesan, Black Truffles Roasted Local Beet Salad, Aged Goat Cheese Littleneck Clam Crusted Atlantic Cod Pan Roasted New York Strip Steak Raspberry Lemon Phyllo Napoleon, Fresh Mint
Spring Dinner 3 Course Prix Fixe $35 pp - Sunday through Thursday
Serving Lunch and Dinner Daily Closed Monday and Tuesday Reservations: 631.477.6840 or opentable.com
Lunch and Dinner Daily Closed Monday and Tuesday Reservations 722-0500 or opentable.com
300 Main Street (Stirling Square), Greenport
Visit jamesportmanor.com for complete menus
370 Manor Lane, Jamesport
COMING SOON SPA SCIENCE – Last chance to reserve for this 5/7 event (from 2-4 p.m.) at the Long Island Science Center, 11 W. Main St., Riverhead. Moms or dads and kids explore science behind spa products: soap, bath fizz, lip balm, etc. 631-208-8000, lisciencecenter.org. $22 parent/child package; add a sibling or friend for $18 each. THURSDAY, APRIL 28 OPEN MIC NIGHT – 6-9 p.m., Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue, 631-734-7361. peconicbaywinery.com. Free. FRIDAY, APRIL 29 LIBRARY TASTING – 6-8 p.m., On the Pavilion, Bedell Cellars, 36225 Main Rd., Cutchogue. 631-734-7537, bedellcellars.com. Hosted by founding winemaker Kip Bedell. Featured wines include the 1993 Cabernet Sauvignon, 1994 Cupola, 1995 Cabernet Sauvignon, 1998 Reserve Merlot and 2002 Reserve Merlot. $65; $50 for wine club members. 631734-7537, bedellcellars.com. SATURDAY, APRIL 30 MASHOMACK PRESERVE S.I. HIKE – 10 a.m. 9-mile hike sponsored by East Hampton Trails Preservation Society. Meet at Mashomack Preserve parking area on Rt. 114 one mile north of the South Ferry Terminal on Shelter Island. Visit tidal creeks, woodlands, meadows and coastline of this pristine Nature Conservancy Preserve. Bring water and snacks. 631-283-4591; 917-584-7280 day of hike. WELL WED BRIDAL EVENT – 3-7 p.m., Brecknock Hall, Greenport. aweddingaffair.com. 866-595-9221. $40 couple; $25 single. LIVE MUSIC – 1-5 p.m., featuring The 2 Dons. Peconic Bay Winery, 31320 Main Rd., Cutchogue. 631-734-7361. peconicbaywinery.com. Free. LIVE MUSIC – 2-5 p.m., featuring Take 3. Sparkling Pointe Tasting Room, Sparkling Pointe Winery, 39750 County Road 48, Southold, 631-765-0200, sparklingpointe.com. Free. LIVE MUSIC – 2-5 p.m. featuring Keith Maguire. Martha Clara Vineyards, 6025 Sound Ave., Riverhead. 631-298-0075. marthaclaravineyards.com. Free. ART AUCTION BENEFIT – Viewing at 4:30 p.m.; auction 6 p.m. Southold Historical Society Art Auction, Castello di Borghese Vineyard, 17150 County Rt. 48, Cutchogue. Auction features paintings, watercolors and prints by living and historic East End artists. Wine and cheese, and music by Jazz on the Half Shell. Phone and absentee bids accepted. 631-765-5500, southoldhistoricalsociety.org. $10. SUNDAY, MAY 1 LOVE LANE COLLECTIBLES SALE – Love Lane,
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 38
SHOP â€˜TIL YOU DROP
with Maria Tennariello
Spring is definitely not in the airâ€Śwe all thought it was, but it came and left. It will return again soon we hope! For some reason, on the East End, we really never get a spring; we go from winter right into summerâ€Śletâ€™s shop spring and summer! Think Motherâ€™s Day, which will be our next big shopping trip to the shops. Tamara Comolli Fine Jewelry Collection Boutique USA, 27 Main Street, Southampton is sending love to all our moms out there on their special day. One of my very favorites is the new and delicious large paisley chandelier earrings in Color Story â€œCandy.â€? For information call 631-283-7600 or visit tamaracomolli.com Hildrethâ€™s Home Goods, Main Street, Southampton and Montauk Highway, East Hampton, is having a cool 40% off select merchandise from the Coastal Living Collection. Choose from bedroom, living room, dining room, outdoor furniture, furnishings and accessories. Some restrictions do apply, so check with the store by calling
ineâ€™s Cleanin r e h at g
631-283-2300 (SH), 631-329-8800 (EH). M Body, (Minimally Invasive Surgery Center), 339 Meeting House Lane, Southampton, is having a Motherâ€™s Day Special giving the gift of beauty. There is a sweet 20% off any treatment such as SmartLipo Triplex, Botox, Restylane, Perlane, Juvaderm, Palomar Laser and Cutera Laser treatments. Gift certificates are also available. Call 631591-3992 for information and reservations. Just in time for Motherâ€™s Day, there is an Open House on Friday, April 29, for a Silpada Designs Sterling Silver Jewelry Collection event at 48 Woodruff Lane, Bridgehampton, hosted by Gabrielle Kovacevich. Look for her smart, chic, unique and versatile designs that will breath new life into your spring/summer wardrobe. For information call 917837-5098 or visit silpadajewelrycom Just a hop, skip and a jump form any location on the East End, is locally-owned-and-operated-by-Joe Joeâ€™s Garage, 1426 North Sea Road, Southampton. Theyâ€™re having a Spring Cleaning Special with special offers available at affordable prices. One from column A: Spring Cleaning Oil Change Special $29.95, and One from column B: three special offers, save from $15 to $50 off any repair or maintenance service of from $100 to $400 or more. Open six days a week. For more information call 631-283-2098 or visit joesgarge.mechanicnet.com Good news! Cavaniolaâ€™s Gourmet Kitchen, 89 Division Street, Sag Harbor is now open for the season. There are many new and exciting dishes alongside their longtime favorites just waiting for you, and their seasonal favorite returns with another exceptional vintage, Commanderie de Peyrassol
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Chandelier earrings at Tamara Comolli. Rose 2010, now in stock. Open Monday through Saturday from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., Sunday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. For information call 631-725-8100. Take a rest, enjoy your summer, have Catherineâ€™s Cleaning of the Hamptons (based in Sag Harbor) do the cleaning for you. Itâ€™s a fullservice housekeeping business that will keep your home in check, in sync, indeed! There are summer housekeepers available with a part-time or full-time staff. Give a call for information on any type of cleaning you may need, be it summer only, or yearround. Call 631-793-1121 or visit catherinescleaning.com Hot off the press: The beautiful Hotel Indigo (Bistro 72), located1830 West Main Street, Route 25, Riverhead has re-launched its website. The site, which has been redesigned, features more visitorfriendly navigation including the ability to book rooms and see their entertainment schedule all on the homepage. Bistro 72, the restaurant and lounge, is featured, as well as informative and illustrative looks at the rooms and facilities throughout the site. For information call 631-369-2200. ON THE NORTH FORK: Bringing a hint of Manhattan style to the North Fork, Impulse Boutique, 423 Main Street, Greenport, offers fabulous fashions with a limited price tag. Owner Cheryl Feld, a veteran New York fashion executive, has stocked her shop with an eclectic array of apparel and accessories for all ages. You will find the best in dresses, tops, bottoms, jewelry and accessories in sizes that range from 2 to 16, at amazing prices. The boutique is open seven days a week. For information call 631-477-2181. You can also shop Impulse at 29 Main Street, Port Washington, and a third store will be opening soon on Main Street in Southampton. Stay tuned for this â€œNew Kid On The Block.â€? 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 summer season, my readers want to hear about it. E-mail me at: Shoptil@danspapers.com I will be happy to get the word out!
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 39
Hamptons Summer Camp Round-Up an all around reputation of excellence and positivity. For more information call 631-537-1770 or contact hamptoncountrydaycamp.com.
H.C.D.C. swimmers having a blast! Hampton Country Day Camp Hampton Country Day Camp sits on over 10 acres in the Buckskill Preserve in East Hampton. The daycamp facility boasts large indoor (air-conditioned!) and outdoor recreational spaces, a Stepping Stones Campus for tot-sized fun (creative arts, swimming, sandbox, soccer, baseball, tennis, basketball) with life-size playhouses and a train. For older kids, there are two heated swimming pools, a Creative Arts Pavilion, a performing arts stage, a climbing wall, tennis courts and fields for soccer and baseball. This summer camp provides children with a unique experience that helps them grow, learn, have fun and build lasting relationships. There are countless fun activities within this camp and they have developed
Teen Hampton Teen Hampton features an elective-based program that offers teens the opportunity to customize their summer experience on a daily basis. The camp offers activities ranging from tennis to rock band, fitness to fashion design, studio art to photography, cooking to videography, basketball to swimming, dance to academic enrichment and more. Excursions including golf, kayaking and sailing are also part of the program. Located at 175 Daniels Hole Road, East Hampton. More information at Teenhamptonsummer.com or 516-953-5171. Future Stars Sports Camps Future Stars has two facilities here for kids ages 6 to 14, with eight weekly sessions running at the Southampton Town Recreation Center, which include a staggering number of sports-related activities, and it has a tennis-focused camp at the Green Hollow Tennis Club in East Hampton. Future Stars operates on the philosophy that play is important and playing with â€œconfidence, enthusiasm and a genuine love of the gameâ€? is central to maximizing a childâ€™s sense of wellbeing.â€? Future Stars offers multisport programs, basketball, soccer, baseball camps, tennis camps, all grouped by age and activities are
Happy Future Stars age appropriate. Also facilities at the Pine Hills Country Club in Manorville and Aspatuck Tennis Club in Westhampton. Call 631-287-6707 or go online at Fscamps.com. (continued on next page)
orothy P. Flint Nassau County
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Little Stars Little Stars, also at Southampton Rec Center, is another fun option for the wee folk. Itâ€™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 â€œspecifically designedâ€? to meet this age groupâ€™s needs. Sports instruction, swim lessons, arts and crafts, music and â€œtenderness.â€? The staff of education professionals has â€œvast experienceâ€? working with children. Kids enjoy music and songs, kite making, carnivals, treasure hunts, bouncing castles, petting zoos the list goes on! Call 631-287-6707 or go online at Fscamps.com.
Super Soccer Stars Super Soccer Stars (supersoccerstars.com) has outdoor, flexible drop-in classes, camps and private classes too. All Super Soccer Stars classes are based on age-specific curricula created by a combination of early childhood, soccer, and behavioral specialists to guarantee that each child is learning and having a blast from the moment the whistle blows. The goal here is to teach soccer skills in a fun, non-competitive, educational environment. The campâ€™s philosophy is to use soccer to nurture, to build self-confidence, and to develop teamwork in every class. There
Super Soccer Stars got super concentration. is also a four-hour â€œHamptons Kick Itâ€? day camp. Check out all the options online. 212-877-7171. Atlantis Marine World Summer Adventure Days Enjoy aquatic adventure this summer! Atlantis Marine Worldâ€™s Adventure Days camp program adds interactive excitement to your childâ€™s summer vacation. It gives children ages 3 to 14 the opportunity to explore the wonders of the marine environment through age-appropriate learning and activities. Summer Adventure Days camp program runs from the end of June to the end of August. The Aquarium also offers the opportunity to extend your day until 5 p.m. with its after-care program open to all ages. Each class is limited to 20 children, supervised by two to three adults. Call 631-208-9200 ext. 105 or atlantismarineworld.com.
All Experience Levels Ages 4-13
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Hamptons Baseball Camp Eddie McCarthy, the director of the Hamptons Baseball Camp and former Gatorade Player of the Year in 1990, said â€œwe emphasize effort over talent, team concepts, core fundamentals and intangiblesâ€? at his camp. Things like hustle, positivity, friendliness, eating healthy, exercising, smart base running, accountability, work ethic and good decision-making skills. Players will learn skills and knowledge that build confidence in a young ball player. More information on the Hamptons Baseball camp can be found at hamptonsbaseballcamp.com.
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Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danshamptons.com Page 41
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danshamptons.com Page 42
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East Hampton Day Care Learning Center Sandpipers Summer Fun Camp at the East Hampton Daycare Learning Center is located in East Hampton Village across from John Marshall Elementary School. This gem has been around for 15 years. Campers explore themes such as 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 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 will also participate in art-related projects and field trips. Enrollment forms can be downloaded at Easthamptondaycare.org, or give them a call at 631-324-5560.
Flying Point Surf School If you are in the Hamptons and want your kid to learn how to surf, stand-up paddle, or kayak, then this may be for you. Shane Dyckman, a veteran surfer and an ocean lifeguard certified swimmer teaches a camp Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to noon with private lessons offered on weekends. The camp teaches kids water safety and ocean safety. Shane and all of his instructors are first aid/CPR certified. Located at 65 Main Street, Southampton. 516-885-6607. Flyingpointsurf.com. Camp Karole Camp Karole (age 4 and up) at the Jewish Center of the Hamptons in East Hampton offers swimming, swim instruction, sports, drama, music, arts and crafts and yoga. The camp also welcomes a guest
Bubbletime at E.H. Day Care Learning Center chef who makes fun and interesting things with the children. Off-campus activities include tennis, bowling, golf and kayaking. There is a talent show at the end of the first session and the very popular camp carnival at the end of the season. Camp Karole accepts all kids regardless of their religious affiliation. Or perhaps your toddler would love The Toddler Summer Program 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, stories and songs and creative drama. More information is available at 631-329-6654 or online at Jcoh.org.
SUMMER CAMPS â€œHit a Winner this Summer!â€? Southampton, East Hampton, Westhampton Beach & Manorville WEEKLY Sessions JUNE-AUG !% !% !"% % "!% %""" ! 631.505.3687, fscampshamptons.com
Ross School Summer Camps Early Childhood Summer Camp at the Ross School offers an experience for your 3 to 5 year olds. This program â€œfacilitates social, emotional, physical and intellectual growth. Fosters imagination, curiosity through play and exploration in a warm creative environment.â€? The activities include art, music, singing, dancing, cooking, stories, science and math. You can choose a full day or half-day. There is also a Teen Camp (June 20-Aug. 19 for 15 to 17 year olds) with programs in acting, ceramics, creative writing, culinary arts, photography, music, robotics, martial arts, weight training and yoga. Investigate these at summercamp.ross.org or call 631-907-5555.
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Sportime of the Hamptons This camp offers children, ages 3-16, an unforgettable summer camp experience. Certified teachers, coaches and early childhood specialists guide children through a daily curriculum of activities that includes basketball, tennis, volleyball, floor hockey, soccer, softball, arts and crafts, swimming and inline skating. Children attend morning instructional classes and participate in afternoon games and tournaments. For the serious young tennis player, Sportime is proud to offer the Excel Tennis Camp. Expert tennis instructors challenge campers to
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Kidsummer Art Camp Kidsummer Art Camp at the Parrish Art Museum in Southampton offers all age groups programs in painting, drawing, pottery, sculpture, photography, printmaking, collage, textiles and mixed media. The classes begin with an exploration of the creative process, then learning the techniques of several media and the fun of experimentation. The summer camps at the Parrish end with a very popular art exhibit and reception. Visit parrishart.org.
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Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 SUMMER CAMPS danshamptons.com Page 44
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improve their strokes, strategy and match play. Campers also take part in daily fitness training, strategy sessions and video analysis. The camps here have something for everyone. 1-888-NY-TENNIS, sportimeny.com.
phy, weekend trips, rookie camp, counselor-intraining, and more. The basic overnight program includes sports, outdoor skills, expressive arts, canoeing and kayaking, archery, campfires and cookouts. Located on the beautiful North Fork of Long Island, Peconic Dunes is the perfect setting for learning about the island’s bountiful natural resources while enjoying the great outdoors. 631852-8629.
The Art 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, eco-friendly environment that nurtures creativity, free-thinking exploration and individualism through art, music, farming, cooking, acting, dancing, and more. Yes, there are plenty of furry friends there, but the Art Farm offers a balanced schedule of outdoor sport activities with creative time and fun. Facilities include 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, rock climbing, skateboarding and tennis. Water Sport Camp (Riders) includes sailing, surfing and boogie-boarding. More information on all of the Art Farm’s offerings can be found online at theartfarms.org. Dorothy P. Flint Nassau County 4-H Camp This 4-H camp is a co-educational, sleep-away camp in Riverhead for youth entering grades 4-10. The camp is operated by Cornell Cooperative Extension of Nassau County. The camp features a 13-station low-ropes challenge course, tennis, archery, arts and crafts, camp beautification, kayaking, healthy cooking, outdoor cooking, creative and expressive arts, survival skills, environment and nature, farming, fishing, swimming, outdoor survival, and evening programs with carni-
Nancy and Frederick DeMatteis Arts Education Several different performing arts camps for children of all ages at the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center. Programs include: Camp Broadway, Magic Mermaids & Music and Musical Theatre Camp with Missoula Children’s Theatre. For more information about these summer programs, contact Julienne Penza at 631-288-2350.
Stylin’ girlzzz at the Art Farm vals, talent shows, game shows, Olympics, scavenger hunts, and dances. The Super Soccer program is taught by certified British coaches. More information is available at dpf4hcamp.org or call 631-727-9762. Peconic Dunes 4-H Camp A co-ed, sleep-away camp for children ages 8-16. Programs include sailing, videography/photogra-
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ACT Out East ACT Out East, All Children’s Theatre, a premier performing arts education program for young people. It is a unique class-based program that culminates in a performance experience. ACT Out East ‘s classes and performances are held at the historic Vail-Leavitt Music Hall in downtown Riverhead, easily accessible by both the North and South Forks. In the summer, ACT Out East offers intensive weeks that focus on different theatrical skill sets. Each intensive runs all day Monday - Friday and culminates in a showcase on the last afternoon. ACT Out East’s summer programs are designed to meet every age group’s needs. So if your teen wants to learn to audition like a pro, or your pre-schooler wants to turn his imagination into theatre magic, they can. 631-348-2142. Actouteast.com.
Have Modeling Aspirations? Are You Outgoing? Looking to Meet Intersting People? is Looking for Part-Time Summer Help 2-4 Hours - Weekends
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Begining Memorial Day Weekend through the Summer, distributing magazines at strategic public locations throughout the Hamptons.
This SPECIAL SECTION FEATURE will have a glossy wrap and will be stitched into the May 13th issue of Dan’s Papers.
Applicants should send resume and/or cover letter to 2905
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For more information contact your sales representative at 631.537.0500 2907
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 45
& Spring Preparations for Summer Glory I admit that I grow these and helped it to begin to last three just because they break down. are my favorite vines, easily The garden beds are growable from seed. We ablaze with the early daffodils, hyacinths, early tulips have begun to move the and some white muscari morning glories outside for (grape hyacinth). I am very the day and back into the greenhouse for the night. fond of muscari of all types but especially the white ones. The greenhouse doors stay open during the day but are They look like miniature closed against the cold night pearls on a stem and, as air. such, accentuate the jewel The chickens seem to be –like possibilities of the other enjoying the warmer weathflowers.Also, the leaves of er. They got several brokenother bulb flowers to come up bales of straw to scratch are covering the beds with around in. The bales had green, some with buds tucked down inside. And the been surrounding three pots of lotus and were there to red shoots of the early protect the pots more than peonies are standing at the lotus. attention. Outside the window beside my desk, our I have had a lotus in my Sargent Cherry is blooming. garden for years in a pot in the ground. Each year it gets This cherry is often used as grafting stock for more decofrozen and each year it The Spring garden in bloom. blooms. For the ceramic pots rative cherries. The flowers are small and last only a few days but are enjoyed at above ground we surround the top and sides with bales. After these bales have been with the chickens, our house with gusto for those few days! they will go to the compost pile. Hopefully the chickSoon the seeds of carrots, radish, spinach, and cilantro will be up. The onion plants from Johnny’s ens will have eaten the seeds and, of course, they will have enriched the straw with their contributions Seeds came, so I guess spring is really here!!! S. Dermont
By Jeanelle Myers Today we mowed the lawn for the first time this year and did the first weed patrol of all of the beds. The spring weeds are scary, they grow very quickly and go to seed quickly. As soon as they have dispersed their seed, they die and one is tempted to not take them too seriously. When they appear the next year in even greater abundance, the prudent gardener pulls them, before the seed dispersal this time around. The peas are just coming up. They have a trellis to grow on made form bamboo. I made it with canes from the thinnings of the various bamboo stands on the property. I like the old-fashioned vining peas so these trellises are about seven feet tall with the top branches of the bamboo canes left on inside of the trellis to catch the peas as they grow. This pea is called Mr. Big and, if kept happy, he will cover his trellises before he is finished. The peas are indeed big, but it is the pod that is really big, containing seven to eight peas which are sweet and tender, despite their large size. In the greenhouse, there are tiny plants destined for the garden and others for pots. There are tomatoes; I like to try some new varieties each year and I prefer the heirlooms. There are also eggplants, three different kinds of not-too-hot peppers, escarole and four kinds of lettuce. This year I have three kinds of morning glories, moon vines, of course, cup and saucer vine (cobea scandens), love in a puff (cardiospermum), and corkscrew vine (vigna caracalla).
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Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 HOUSE & HOME danshamptons.com Page 46
Kid’s Calendar North Fork Calendar pg: 37 Arts Events pg: 48 Day by Day Calendar pg: 53 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 CHILDREN’S MUSEUM OF THE EAST END GOLF TOURNAMENT – Tuesday, May 10, Sebonack Golf Club, Southampton. Cmee.org. POTATO HAMPTON 5K MINITHON – Saturday, June 4, 9 a.m., Militia Park, Ocean Rd., BH. 631-725-6216. Benefits Southampton Animal Shelter and American Heart Association. FARMERS MARKETS SAG HARBOR INDOOR FARMERS MARKET– Saturdays, May 7 and 14, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, SGH. Preserves, cheeses, eggs, breads, pasta, soups and more. Bring cash and an appetite! WESTHAMPTON BEACH – “Vine Cutting” ReOpening Saturday, May 7, 9 a.m. THURSDAY, APRIL 28 JAZZ JAM AT BAY BURGER – 7-9 p.m. No cover and no reservations required Contact Claes Brondal at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. SOCIAL MEDIA WILL CHANGE THE “WHATEVER” – 7 p.m. Cultural Anthropologist Michael Wesch speaks. Hayground School, 151 Mitchell’s Ln., BH. 631-5377068x113, hayground.org. $10. FRIDAY, APRIL 29 TASTE OF TUCKAHOE – 6-10 p.m., Tim Burke’s 230 Elm, 230 Elm St., SH. Karine Bakhoum, judge on “Iron Chef America,” will be the guest hostess.The public is invited. $20 to enter and a cash bar. All local restaurants, wineries, and businesses are invited to come and offer samples of their products. Space is limited. 631-283-0000. HAMPTON BALLET THEATRE SCHOOL – 7 p.m. Also tomorrow at 7 p.m. and Sunday, May 1 at 2 p.m., Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. The Hampton Ballet Theatre School, celebrating five years of dance on the East End, will debut their original ballet “Cinderella” $20 adults/$15 for children under 12 years. Box seats and group rates available. 631237-4810. facebook.com/hamptonballettheatreschool STAGES PRODUCTION OF THE WIZARD OF OZ –
DR. NANCY COSENZA
Hampton Pediatric Dental Associates specializes in general dental care for young people. We believe that good dental habits started at a young age will last a lifetime. Our office is designed to make children (& their parents) feel comfortable in a situation that many adults choose to avoid! Our hours will accommodate even the most hectic schedule. 1045403 855
East End Tick & Mosquito Control on
FOR CHILDREN TEENS & HANDICAPPED
minutes plus Q&A. 631-288-1500. whb7:30 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, 1 Bay St., pac.org. $10. SGH. Also tomorrow and Sunday, May 1 at FRIDAY, MAY 6 2 p.m.. 631-725-9500. All tickets $15. stagesworkshop.org. LATE NIGHT DROP-IN CARE - 5:30 SATURDAY APRIL 30 p.m. -8 p.m., Hampton Kids, 175 Daniel’s SAG HARBOR INDOOR WINTER Hole Rd., EH. Includes 20 tokens per child, FARMERS MARKET – Closed today. drink and snack. Please call for pricing. 631SPRING FLEA AT THE AMERICAN 537-4614, hamptonkids.org. LEGION IN AMAGANSETT - Today 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. and tomorrow 9a.m. - 4 p.m. ONGOING Antiques, Collectibles, Furniture, Rugs, Call or visit website for times. Lighting, Vintage & Industrial Finds, Toys, Registration may be required. Clothing, Vintage Jewelry, More. Vendor Megan’s Law and The Crime Victims Space Available 917-751-6199. A portion of Center offer age appropriate sexual abuse all proceeds go to Donald T. Sharkey & abduction prevention educational workMemorial Community Fund. shops for children, teens and adults and WESTHAMPTON BEACH SPRING Internet Safety programs. They’ll come to SIDEWALK SALE - Saturday, April 30 your school or community organization. and Sunday, May 1, 10 a.m. – 6 p.m., Main Call the Helpline, 631-689-2672, for more St./ Sunset Ave., Moniebogue and Glovers information or to schedule a workshop. Lanes. Raindates May 7/8. Sponsored by MUSIC TOGETHER BY THE Hamptons Ballet, WHAM. DUNES – Mon., Tue. Thurs., & Fri. mornCinderella WELCOME BACK THE FARM ANIings, various locations, newborns-5 & careMALS OPEN HOUSE – 10 a.m. – noon, Ross Lower givers. Early childhood music & movement program w/ Schooll, 739 Butter Ln., BH. Ross.org. singing, dancing, instrument play & movement. 631-764EAST END COMMUNITY BOAT SHOP - SPRING 4180, mtbythedunes.com OPEN HOUSE – noon – 3 p.m., Community Boat Shop, ART CLASSES – Classes for K-12. L’atelier 5 Art 301 Bluff Rd., AMG (behind the Marine Museum). Free. Studio, 1391 North Sea Rd., SH. 631-259-3898, Community Boat Shop open year-round Wednesdays and latelier5.wordpress.com. Saturdays 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. ART CLASSES AT PARRISH – Parrish Art Museum, AFRICAN AMERICAN WOMEN THROUGHOUT 25 Jobs Ln., SH. 631-283-2118, parrishart.org. HISTORY EXHIBIT CLOSING TODAY– 2-4 p.m. ART OF LIFE CHILDREN’S CLASSES – 4-5 p.m. Eastville Heritage House, 139 Hampton St. (Route 114), every Mon., Wed., Thurs. Amy’s Ark Studio & Farm, 10 SGH. Gift shop open during exhibition. Hollow Ln., WH. 631-902-3655. email@example.com. SUNDAY MAY 1 CHILDREN’S ART WORKSHOP – 10 a.m. -11, PENGUIN ENCOUNTER – 11 a.m., Atlantis Marine Saturdays, ages 6-12. $20. Golden Eagle, 14 Gingerbread World, 431 E. Main St., RVHD. A close-up encounter with Ln., EH, 631-324-0603, goldeneagleart.com. an African Penguin. General aquarium admission required EEAC – East End Arts Council classes, exhibits, perand cost is separate. A paying adult must accompany chilformances in Riverhead. Visit eastendarts.org. dren under 12. Children under 5 are not permitted, reservaGOAT ON A BOAT PUPPET THEATRE – Shows, firstname.lastname@example.org 631-208-9200, atlantismarineworld.com. classes, play groups, yoga at 4 East Union Street, SGH. Visit $50. goatonaboat.org. EDNA’S KIN - ALL AGES CONCERT – 3 p.m., Christ MTK PLAYHOUSE – Sports/exercise programs for all Church, E. Union St., SGH. $15/students $10 at the door. ages. 240 Edgemere St., MTK. 668-1124, montaukplayBenefits Organ Fund. 631-725-0128 house.org. THURSDAY, MAY 5 ROSS SCHOOL – Programs for all ages. Ross Lower KNUFFLE BUNNY: A CAUTIONARY MUSICAL – 10 School, 739 Butter Ln., BH. 631-907-5555, ross.org. a.m., and 12:30 p.m. today and tomorrow, Westhampton SH TOWN – Programs for all ages. 728-8585, southampBeach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. Based on tontownny.gov. his beloved Caldecott Honor-winning picture book, Mo SPORTS, DANCE & MORE – SH Youth Center. 631Willems joins Grammy Award-winning composer Michael 287-1511, sysinc.org. Silversher to celebrate the heart and heartache that can YOUTH ADVISORY COMMITTEE – Gives kids a only come from a family visit to the local laundromat. 50 voice in town government, sponsored by the Town of SH Youth Bureau. 631-702-2425. STORYTIMES For infants-toddlers. Call or visit website for times, registration may be required. AMG FREE LIBRARY – 215 Main St., AMG. 631-2673810. HAMPTON LIBRARY – 2478 Main St., BH. 631-5370015, hamptonlibrary.org. JOHN JERMAIN LIBRARY – 201 Main St., SGH. 631725-0049, johnjermain.org. i ca l S o l u t i n a MTK LIBRARY – 871 MTK Hwy., MTK. 631-324-4947, suffolk.lib.ny.us. ROGERS MEMORIAL LIBRARY – 91 Coopers Farm Rd., SH. 631-287-6539, myrml.org. MUSEUMS Southampton SOUTH FORK NATURAL HISTORY MUSEUM –104, 7 days/week, year-round. 377 Bridge/Sag Tpk., BH. 631537-9735, sofo.org East Hampton CMEE – Children’s Museum of the East End. Interactive exhibits, arts & science-based programs, workshops, special Southold events. 376 Bridge/Sag Tpk., BH. $9. 631-537-8250. Bo t
For more events happening this week, check out:
287- 9700 324- 9700 765- 9700
Call 631.537.0500 to advertise.
Please send all event listings for the kids’ calendar to email@example.com by Friday at noon.
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 47
by Marion W. Weiss
Juliao Sarmento at The Parrish The Parrish Art Museum has taken a daring step forward with its current exhibit, “Juliao Sarmento: Artists and Writers/House and Home.” Why? Because some people won’t “get it,” yet the museum proceeded anyway. It was even hard at first for this critic to determine the works’ meaning. Images seem unconnected to each other, there’s lots of negative space and often words spill out across the canvas. The paintings’ combination of words and images is not particularly new, however. Consider pieces by Patrick Ireland, a former art professor at Southampton College, and collaborations by artist Larry Rivers and poet Frank O’ Hara. Or last summer’s Guild Hall show featuring installations by Barbara Kruger (which was pure text and no images). Literal language on a canvas is “in,” but that’s not to suggest that images are not language either. In fact, the term language refers to a wide range of endeavors, including verbal (writing/talking), nonverbal (body language, etc.) and visual. The exhibit incorporates these varied communication forms
HONORING THE ARTIST by Marion W. Weiss
Raphaella Spence Cover artist Raphaella Spence has led a wonderful but unorthodox life, beginning with the fact that both her grandfather and father were architects to the Queen of England. For Spence, that meant living in Rome when her father was commissioned to do the British Embassy there. While Spence resided in Rome for 20-odd years, she also traveled to other countries while she was growing up. Her current paintings mirror an astute sense of place wherever that may be; her photorealistic style reinforces the absolute clarity and connection she is able to bring to her art. Yet the work is unorthodox as well. For example, “Good Morning Venice” has a view from the canal showing buildings that seem more modern and not a bit like the romantic perception we have of Venice. Some paintings, however, are less realistic, with objects reflected in the water, especially “Central Park.” Again, buildings (skyscrapers) are a subtle but potent part of the landscape. Spence’s sensitivity to architecture is obvious and perhaps may be derived from her father’s influence. Q: You have painted landscapes all over the world, but the cover features the Hamptons. How
did this locale inspire you? A: He was also at the beginning A: Elliot Meisel, brother of my of his career and together we spent art dealer Louis Meisel, took me a lot of time visiting museums, flying while I was staying in the studying techniques used in the Hamptons. I was struck by the past, discussing and exchanging complexity and structure of this ideas. Ever since our meeting 12 area from above and found the years ago, we have been together new dimension inspiring. The and still enjoy this continuous memories during this experience artistic collaboration. remained with me during the Q: What role has New York creation of the painting. played in your artistic growth? Q: What about your photorealA: There is no doubt that New istic style, which is your signaYork is an unbelievably vibrant ture, I would imagine? How has city. Not only is New York amazing, but above all I have had the opporthis approach inspired you? tunity since 2002 to show my A: Painting is a journey. I have Raphaella Spence, paintings and enjoy the success of been inspired by many different things and as a consequence I have self-portrait, Umbria, Italy. four solo shows. New York is also stimulating because it gives you the painted many different compositions, although always relating to landscapes opportunity to confront yourself with the best conand/or cityscapes. However, my style has always temporary artists, and this gives you the initiative been photorealism. For me, art is to transmit onto to always give it your best. the canvas everyday experiences and ideas, and I Q: Do you have a favorite artist, contemporary think photorealism allows you as an artist to or not? express fully what you are trying to say. A: I think that Michelangelo and Caravaggio Q: Where did you learn this style; what was your both, in their own way, created a new form of realism which was totally different to what preceded art training like? A: I have had a very unorthodox upbringing. My them. Q: If you weren’t an artist, what would you be father was an architect, and we lived in different countries. I have never been to school. My parents doing? A: I would have liked to produce wine, either in “home taught” me and my brother with the help of the National Extension College. My total freedom Italy or France, two countries where I have spent gave me the time to cultivate my true passions, most of my life. However, only through painting can among which was art. When I was 18, I had formed I transmit what I feel inside. my style but was still searching for the perfect Raphaella Spence is having a show at New York’s technical ability. Q: What part did Roberto Bernardi play, a fellow Bernarducci Meisel Gallery (37 W. 57th Street), from May 5 to May 28. Call 212-593-3757. photorealistic artist? Photo courtesy of Bernarducci Meisel Gallery
with Sarmento’s visuals, James tent, but on structure instead. Salter’s verbal fictional story Thus, they are non-linear. Nonand Laurie Anderson’s verbal linear forms are not chronologand non-verbal performance of ical, and many films follow this Salter’s narrative. pattern (like Last Year at Key to understanding these Marienbad or Memento). diverse communication forms is Determining meaning is not, semiology: the system of signs. therefore, “What follows what,” Signs are mechanisms that help but “What goes with what.” Simply put, entire texts and/or determine the message (both images have been deconstructliteral and figurative). For example, a literal/visual sign ed and then put back together features a curve in the road; we again in ways that seem conknow what that means. How fusing. Consider John about the “No Smoking” sign Chamberlain’s deconstruction showing a cigarette with a line of a car and the new configuration that he creates. through it? Sarmento’s “What Makes a Many of Sarmento’s paintings Writer Great” fits this category convey non-verbal signs, includof non-linearity in which the ing a woman with no head, Juliao Sarmento’s relationship between images standing with her arms crossed. What Makes A Writer Great and short phrases has been We say “non-verbal” because it is reassembled to form another perception of reality. A the arm position and posture which convey meanfilm by Sarmento also shows how images and text ing: perhaps confidence, perhaps defiance, perhaps seem unrelated: a beautiful black horse running self-protectiveness. Yet the exact meaning is around in a barn (perhaps trying to escape) is juxtaambivalent. So is the visual juxtaposition of the posed with a young girl reading from a book. Her female depicted on Salter’s book jackets at the botwords seem to have nothing to do with the horse tom of the canvas. All the women shown are incomalthough a closer “reading” may reveal the relationplete, with no facial features. Is this Sarmento’s ship, particularly the connotations of “broken” and comment on the weaker sex or is he suggesting, “passion.” rather, that females are imprisoned in an uncaring Sarmento presents many possibilities for differworld? ent meanings no matter what approach he uses, and We can, however, interpret Sarmento’s works that is a positive and potent challenge. using another model suggested by Parrish Museum The current show will be on view at the Parrish Director, Terrie Sultan, who says that his endeavors Art Museum, 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton, until are “fragmented narratives” or stories. We would prefer to characterize the pieces not based on conJune 11. Call 631-283-2118.
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT danshamptons.com Page 48
ART OPENINGS & GALLERIES
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 PHAO ART AUCTION/JAPAN BENEFIT – 4/29, 4-7 p.m., Phao Restaurant, 29 Main Street, SGH. A silent art auction titled “The Year of the Rabbit, The Year of Hope,” will benefit the victims of last month’s Tohoku-Pacific Ocean earthquake in Japan. Featuring local, emerging artists who will donate original works. 100% of proceeds go to Japan Society’s Earthquake Relief Fund (japansociety.org/earthquake), a disaster relief fund to aid victims. Complimentary wine and appetizers will be served. 631-725-0101. ARTISTS RECEPTION – 4/30, 4-6 p.m., The “Goats of Shelter Island” by SI resident Joyce Brian and “Seaside Architecture,” mixed-media assemblages by George Wazenegger. Romany Kramoris Gallery, 41 Main St., SGH. Exhibit open 4/28 through 5/19. Open Thursday through Monday, from 11 a.m. to 7 p.m., and open late on weekends. 631-725-2499, kramorisgallery.com. OPENING RECEPTION – 4/30, 5-7 p.m. “Vital Signs 2011,” solo exhibition by Janet Cuthbertson, the South Street Gallery & Framers, 18 South St., GP. Group show features: Roz Dimon, Joe Esser, Gina Gilmour, Anna Jurinich, Mauren Palmieri, Barbara Roux, David Slater, Jeramy Turner, Lorana Salcedo Watson. Open Thurs.-Mon., noon to 5 p.m. Through 5/31. 631-477-0021, thesouthstreetgallery.com. OPENING RECEPTION – 4/30, 6-8 p.m., Eric Firestone Gallery, 4 Newtown Ln., EH. “ABC123,” a group exhibition examining the work of contemporary artists using text, numbers and words. Exhibit on view through 5/22. 631-604-2386, ericfirestonegallery.com. 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. BENSON-KEYES – Montauk Hwy., BH. By appt. 917509-1379 or firstname.lastname@example.org. BOLTAX – 21 Ferry Rd., SI. “Abiding Abstraction,” through 5/23. Reception 5/7. 631-749-4062, boltaxgallery.com. CHRYSALIS – 2 Main St., SH. Thurs.-Mon., 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m. 631-287-1883. THE CRAZY MONKEY – 136 Main St., AMG. Jim Hayden, Jana Hayden and Wilhelmina Howe on view thru 5/1. Open Fri.-Sun., 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., or by appointment. 631267-3627, 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. THE DRAWING ROOM – 16R Newtown Ln., EH. Caio Fonseca and John Iversen. Open Friday, Saturday and Monday 11 a.m.-5 p.m. and Sunday, 11 a.m.-4 p.m. 631-3245016, drawingroom-gallery.com. ERIC FIRESTONE GALLERY – 4 Newtown Ln., EH. “ABC123” on view through 5/22. 631-604-2386, ericfirestonegallery.com. See above. FLOWERS AT THE GREENERY – 19 Mitchell Rd., WHB. 631-288-7903. GALERIE BELAGE – 8 Moniebogue Ln., WHB. 631-2885082. THE GRENNING GALLERY – 17 Washington St., SH. grenninggallery.com, 631-725-8469. 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. JEDEDIAH HAWKINS INN BARN GALLERY – 200 South Jamesport Ave. JP. Through 5/22. Opening reception 5/30, 4-5:30 p.m. 631-722-2900. JILL LYNN & CO – 66 Jobs Ln., SH. “The Language of Painting,” by Jen Brown. jilllynnandco.com. KATHRYN MARKEL FINE ARTS GALLERY – 2418 Montauk Hwy., BH. Through 5/26 open Friday, Saturday & Sunday, 11a.m. – 6 p.m., by appointment during the week. 631-613-6386, markelfinearts.com. LEIBER MUSEUM – 446 Old Stone Hwy, SPG. 631-3293288. leibermuseum.org. LUCILLE KHORNAK – 2400 Montauk Hwy, BH. 631613-6000. 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. Open 2-5 p.m. Sat. & Sun. or by appointment. 646325-7530. 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. Works by Julião Sarmento through 6/11. Mon., Thurs., Fri., Sat. 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Sun. 1-5 p.m. 631-283-2118. parrishartmuseum.com. RICHARD DEMATO FINE ARTS – 90 Main St., SGH. Works by Devorah Jacoby and Bart Varga. Closed Tues. and Weds., except by appointment. 631-725-1161, Rjdgallery.com. ROMANY KRAMORIS – 41 Main St., SGH. See above. Open Fri.-Mon, 11 a.m.-7 p.m. and late Fri. & Sat. 631-7252499. kramorisgallery.com. ROSALIE DIMON – Jamesport Manor Inn, 370 Manor Ln., JP. Paintings by Charles Wildbank and photography by Fred Vanderwerven. Open noon to 9 p.m., Weds.-Sun. 631722-0500, jamesportmanorinn.com. SIRENS SONG – 516 Main St., GP. 631-477-1021. sirensongallery.com. SPRINGSTEEL GALLERY – 419 Main St., GP. Gallery Hours: Fri.-Sun., noon-5 p.m., or by appointment. 631-4776818, springsteelgallery.com. Free. SOLAR – 44 Davids Ln., EH. 631-907-8422. artsolar.com SOUTHAMPTON CULTURAL CENTER – Spring Exhibit “Expression: Four Painters,” 25 Pond LN., SH. Through 5/23. Open noon-4 p.m., Mon.-Fri., Sun., 11 a.m. -2 p.m., or by appointment .scc-arts.org. SOUTH STREET GALLERY – 4/30, 5-7 p.m. “Vital Signs 2011,” solo exhibition by Janet Cuthbertson, 18 South St., GP. Open Thurs.-Mon., noon to 5 p.m. Through 5/31. 631477-0021, thesouthstreetgallery.com. SYLVESTER &CO AT HOME – “Rebecca Allan, Watershed Paintings,” 154 Main St., AMG. Until 5/21. 631267-9777, sylvesterathome.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. “Spring Preview” Photography Exhibit, featuring horse portraits by Bob Tabor and surfer portraits by Blair Seagram. Open 12:30-7 p.m., Fri.-Sun., through 5/10. tullaboothgallery.com 631-725-3100. 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. WATER MILL ATELIERS – 903 Mtk. Hwy., WM. Lon Hamaekers: Photography, Art and 20th Century Antiques. 917-838-4548. lonhamaekers.1stdibs.com. WATER MILL MUSEUM – 41 Old Mill Rd. WM. 631-7264625. watermillmuseum.org.
For totally complete, up-to-the-minute listings, go to
danshamptons.com click on: Calendar
MOVIES Schedule for the week of Friday, April 29 to Thursday, May 5. Movie schedules are subject to change. Always call to confirm shows and times. Some show times not available by press time. HAMPTON ARTS (WESTHAMPTON BEACH) (+) Please call for show times (631-288-2600). Lincoln Lawyer (PG-13) – Fri.-Sun., 5:30, 8:00 Mon.Thurs., 7:00 Water for Elephants (PG-13) – Fri.-Sun., 6:00, 8:30 Mon.-Thurs., 7:00 SAG HARBOR CINEMA (+) Theater closed Tuesdays and Wednesdays. Please call for show times (631-725-0010). Bill Cunningham NY – Fri., 6:30, Sat. 3:00, 6:30, Sun., 6:30, Mon., Thurs., 6:30 Potiche (R) – Fri., Sat., Sun., Mon., Thurs., 4:30 The Princess of Montpensier – Fri., Sat., Sun., Mon., Thurs., 8:10 UA EAST HAMPTON CINEMA 6 (+)
Please call for show times (631-324-0448). Win Win (R) Rio (G) Hop (PG-13) African Cats (G) Water for Elephants (PG-13) Fast Five (PG-13) UA HAMPTON BAYS (+) Please call for show times (631-728-8535). Fast Five (PG-13) – Fri., 4:00, 7:00, 10:00, Sat., 1:00, 4:00, 7:00, 10:00, Sun., 1:00, 4:00, 7:00, Mon.-Thurs., 4:00, 7:00, 10:00 Hoodwinked 3D (PG) – Fri., 4:40, 7:30, 9:40 Sat., 1:10, 4:40, 7:30, 9:40, Sun., 1:10, 4:40, 7:30 Mon.-Thurs., 4:40, 7:30, 9:40 Hop (PG) – Fri., 4:30, 7:20, 9:50 Sat., 1:20, 4:30, 7:20, 9:50 Sun., 1:20, 4:30, 7:20 Mon.-Thurs., 4:30, 7:20, 9:50 Madea’s Big Happy Family (PG-13) – Fri., 4:10, 7:40, 10:10, Sat., 1:30, 4:10, 7:40, 10:10 Sun., 1:30, 4:10, 7:40 Mon.-Thurs., 4:10, 7:40, 10:10 Rio 3D (G) – Fri., 4:20, 7:10, 9:30 Sat., 1:40, 4:20, 7:10, 9:30 Sun., 1:40, 4:20, 7:10 Mon.-Thurs., 4:20, 7:10, 9:30
UA SOUTHAMPTON Please call for show times (631-287-2774). Water for Elephants (PG-13) – Fri., 4:30, 7:30, 10:15, Sat., 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:15, Sun., 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, Mon.Thurs., 4:30, 7:30 Rio (G) – 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 Source Code (PG-13) – Fri., 4:45, 7:40, 10:10 Sat., 1:45, 4:45, 7:40, 10:10 Sun., 1:45, 4:45, 7:40 Mon.-Thurs., 4:45, 7:40 Prom (PG-13) – Fri., 4:15, 7:15, 10:00, Sat 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 10:10 Sun., 1:15, 4:15, 7:15 Mon.-Thurs., 4:15, 7:15 MATTITUCK CINEMAS Please call for show times (631-298-SHOW). 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 April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 49
Spring Spree, a gala event to benefit The Retreat and With Care organizations, will take place on Saturday, April 30, and Sunday, May 1, at the Water Mill Bridge Club in Water Mill. Both groups serve the needs of local women and children in crisis. The two-day event will kick off with a cocktail party on April 30, from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m., featuring delectable hors d’oeuvres, full open bar, live auction, a boutique sale and an advance signing of my new book, Savoring the Hamptons. On Sunday, May 1, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., the boutique sale continues with collectibles, coffee, beverages, baked goods and snacks throughout the day. On Saturday, Delaney Oser of Thyme & Again Catering in Southampton will be serving scrumptious hors d’oeuvres prepared with seasonal, locally grown ingredients. Below are some of her delicious recipes that guests will be enjoying at this East End benefit. For further information on the event call Heather at 631-329-4398. GRILLED CHICKEN SKEWERS WITH PISTACHIO PESTO AND RHUBARB DIPPING SAUCE Delaney’s pesto and dipping sauce can be made ahead and refrigerated in suitable containers. Be sure to soak the skewers before threading the chicken for the grill. Makes approximately 10 servings Pistachio Pesto 1/2 cup coarsely chopped flat-leaf Italian parsley 2 tablespoons coarsely chopped tarragon leaves 2 tablespoons unsalted pistachios (not red) 1 tablespoon fresh lime juice 1 clove garlic 1/2-inch piece chopped fresh ginger 1/4 cup extra-virgin olive oil For the dipping sauce 2 cups sliced rhubarb, about 1 to 1 1/2 pounds 1 cup organic ketchup 1/3 cup water 1 medium onion, chopped 1/4 cup brown sugar 2 tablespoons cider vinegar 1 tablespoon Dijon mustard 2 tablespoons chopped chipotle peppers in adobo 2 teaspoons Worcestershire sauce 2 cloves garlic, chopped 1/2 teaspoon salt or to taste For the chicken 2 pounds boneless chicken breast, sliced thin 1. Mix the first 6 ingredients for the pesto in a blender and blend to a puree. Slowly pour the olive oil through the opening in the cover until the mixture is homogenous. Set aside. 2. Combine all the ingredients in a saucepan and simmer over medium heat for about 20 minutes, stirring occasionally. Let cool, then pour into a blender and puree. Set aside. 3. For serving, thread each slice of chicken through a 5-inch skewer. Preheat your grill to medium-high. Meanwhile, warm the dipping sauce in a saucepan
SPINACH, PEA AND GOAT CHEESE TURNOVERS For this recipe Delaney uses Catapano goat cheese and frozen puff pastry. Thaw the pastry overnight in the refrigerator. Makes approximately 30 turnovers 1 sheet prepared puff pastry 10 ounces fresh spinach 2 cups fresh peas or 1 10-ounce package frozen peas 2 to 3 tablespoons thinly sliced scallion, white and light green parts 1 tablespoon coarsely chopped fresh mint 2 to 3 tablespoons coarsely chopped fresh cilantro Kosher salt & pepper to taste 1 tablespoon extra-virgin olive oil 1 tablespoon unsalted butter 3 ounces Catapano goat cheese, softened Egg wash: 1 egg, 2 tablespoons water, whisked together 1. Remove heavy stems from spinach, then rinse well and dry in a clean kitchen towel. 2. Melt butter with the oil in a 12-inch skillet. Add spinach and sauté until tender, stirring occasionally. Add peas, scallion, mint, cilantro, salt and pepper and stir to mix. Remove from heat and stir in the
goat cheese to mix well. Let mixture cool. 3. Cut the thawed pastry into 2 and 1/2-inch squares. Put 1 tablespoon filling in center of each square and fold into triangles. With the tines of a fork press edges of the triangles closed. Brush with egg wash. Bake in 375° F. oven until puffed and golden – approximately 12 minutes. PEKING DUCK IN SCALLION PANCAKES WITH HOISIN SAUCE (continued on page 50)
3 Course Prix Fixe $2700
OPEN 7 DAYS
Sunday-Thursday - All Night
Steak and Fries $1900
TAKING RESERVATIONS FOR MOTHER’S DAY
Sunday-Thursday - All Night
Lobster Night $2100
BREAKFAST "25.#( s ,5.#( s $)..%2
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Prime Rib Night Wednesday
HOME MADE ICE CREAM
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RESERVATIONS: 631.537.5110 2468 MAIN STREET . BRIDGEHAMPTON, NY 11932
great food in a comfortable setting
by Silvia Lehrer
SIMPLE ART OF COOKING
over low heat. Brush the chicken with the pistachio pesto and place skewers on the grill for about 2 minutes on each side. Chicken is done when the meat is springy to the touch. Be careful not to overcook the chicken or the slices will dry out. Arrange the skewers on a platter and serve with warm the dipping sauce.
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 50
SIDE DISH by Aji Jones
La Lanterna in East Quogue, a hotspot for mussels, clams and lobsters, is set to open May 6. The new patio garden is reminiscent of a small jungle. An uncomplicated menu focuses on seafood dishes with a local waters philosophy â€“ using only local commercial fishermen and local farms. 631-996-2664. Bostwicks Chowder House in East Hampton is now open Thursday through Sunday starting at 11:30 a.m. New items for the 2011 season include: fried zucchini chips with ranch dressing ($8); and crab stuffed flounder with lobster sauce, vegetables, rice or potato ($24). 631-324-1111. Looking for a place to take Mom this Motherâ€™s Day? Hereâ€™s whatâ€™s planned at some area restaurants on Sunday, May 8: Gulf Coast Kitchen by Robbin Haas at Montauk Yacht Club Resort & Marina will serve brunch from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. for $38.95 per adult, $17.95 per child (ages 7-13), and free for those under age seven. The menu includes brunch and seafood favorites such as smoked salmon Benedict with dill and caper berries and linguini scampi. 631-668-3100. Nick & Toniâ€™s in East Hampton will honor Moms with a special brunch from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Dishes include: Brioche French toast with Nutella and caramelized bananas ($12); and chicken hash with poached eggs, Hollandaise, organic field greens ($14).
631-324-3550. LT Burger in Sag Harbor will host a jazz brunch from noon to 3 p.m. featuring the Jim Turner Band. Specials include: turkey sausage and spinach soup with fresh mozzarella and oven dried tomatoes ($11); and a salmon burger with pickled red onions, watercress, skinny fried onions and zesty tartar sauce ($15). 631-899-4646. Blackwells in Wading River serves brunch and dinner starting at 11 a.m. Brunch is $34.95 per adult, $15.99 per child (ages 5-12), and free for kids under four. A three-course prix fixe is offered for $19.95 before 5:30 p.m. and for $24.95 after 5:30 p.m. Offerings may include calamari fritti, turkey potpie and tiramisu. 631-929-1800. Harbor Bistro in East Hampton will offer a special brunch from noon to 3 p.m. A $29 prix fixe, offered from 3 to 8 p.m., includes a choice of three courses or two courses and a glass of wine, mimosa or Bloody Mary. Dishes include flash-fried calamari and pistachio crusted tilapia. A special childrenâ€™s menu and the regular menu will also be available. 631-324-7300. Phao in Sag Harbor serves dinner from 5 to 10:30 p.m. and gives all mothers a complimentary glass of WĂślfferâ€™s Late Harvest Chardonnay. Offerings include shrimp ceviche with lemongrass poached shrimp and cilantro salsa ($12), and pork spare ribs with teriyaki glaze over sautĂŠed baby bok choy ($26). 631-725-0101. Sen in Sag Harbor also serves dinner from 5 to 10:30 p.m. Moms will receive a complimentary $10 gift card for use at a later date. The menu features: rock shrimp tempura tossed in a creamy-spicy sauce ($17) and panko-crusted blue crab with wasabi scallion tartar sauce ($14). 631-725-1774. The Old Mill Inn in Mattituck, recent winner of several food awards, is reopening April 29 with NYCâ€™s Chef Brady Duhame back at the helm â€“ but with a brand new menu. Opening weekend in the pub will feature The Corn Maidenâ€™s handmade Tamales alongside a selection of rare tequilas, plus music by Gene Casey and The Lone Sharks. 631-298-8080.
$19 and $29
Three-Course Prix Fixes Thurs - Sun 5pm to 6pm $29 Menu - All Night at Bar
Motherâ€™s Day a la Carte Brunch Menu 12pm-3pm $29 Three-Course Prix Fixe Menu 3pm to 8pm
(continued from page 49)
This classic speaks for itself! Makes about 30 pancakes For the duck 1 5-pound Crescent Farm Duck or pre-roasted duck 3 tablespoons soy sauce 3 tablespoons honey 1/3 cup hoisin sauce 2 teaspoons five-spice powder For the pancakes 1 cup all-purpose flour 2 tablespoons unsalted butter (reserve 2 melted teaspoon for batter) 1/4 teaspoon kosher salt 1/4 teaspoon water 4 large eggs 1 bunch scallions, white and light green part thinly sliced Preheat oven to 375Â° F. 1. Remove giblets from duck, rinse well and dry with paper towel. Cut away all excess fat and discard. Take running stitches with a fork through the skin. Mix the soy and honey and brush the duck with the glaze. Place on a rack in a roasting pan and roast duck until internal temperature reaches 170Â° F., about 1 1/2 hours. Cool and shred the duck meat. Add hoisin and five-spice powder to the shredded duck to taste and stir to mix. Can be prepared up to one day ahead in a suitable container. 2. Place pancake ingredients (less 2 teaspoons melted butter) in a blender and blend for 1 minute. Scrape down sides and blend for another minute. Transfer to a bowl and stir scallions into the mixture. Heat a 6-inch crepe pan or skillet over medium heat and add the reserved butter. When butter foam subsides add 6 tablespoons batter. Twirl the pan for the batter to cover. Cook approximately 1 minute on one side then flip the pancake and cook for an additional 30 seconds. Transfer the pancakes to a parchment-lined baking sheet as they are done and allow to cool completely. Can be prepared up to one day ahead, wrapped and refrigerated. 3. When ready to serve fold 1 tablespoon or so of the shredded duck into the scallion pancakes creating bite-size triangles and serve.
exĂĄĂ tĂ˘ĂœtĂ‡Ă 9 TĂ–Ă˘tĂ |v _Ă‰Ă˘Ă‡zx A Chef Matthew Guiffrida Production
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GREAT FOOD AND WINE ON THE WATERFRONT 313 Three Mile Harbor/Hog Creek Rd, East Hampton 2831
Restaurant Week Extended...
Tutto il Giorno
3 COURSE PRIX FIXE ALL NIGHT
ď™“ď™†ď™ƒ three-course prix fixe dinner wed, thurs and sun
And Our Soon to be Famous $25 Wine List
ď™…ď™ƒď™‚ off bottles of wine & ď™“ď™Œ per glass with Prix Fixe
Menus and More info
open for dinner wednesday through sunday
Go to www.musehampton.com www.facebook.com/muserestaurant
open for lunch saturday & sunday
CLOSED MONDAY THROUGH TUESDAY
(CHILDRENâ€™S MENU AVAILABLE)
Tutto il Giorno
760 Montauk Highway, Water Mill, N.Y. Next to Citarella
(ACROSS FROM MARINE PARK)
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 51
HAMPTONS EPICURE Stacy Dermont
There’s been a lot of chatter on food blogs recently about what treat will be “the next cupcake.” Cupcake bakeries have spread like a sugary firestorm in recent years. What’s next on the baked good zeitgeist? Some say pie, some say whoopie pie. It brings to mind that long weekend somewhere in the now dim 1980s when camouflage was hailed as the new black. Yeah, right. I’ll tell you what the next cupcakes are – they’re cupcakes! Apart from Rice Krispies Treats, nothing invites you to relive childhood parties like a cupcake. (And sticking birthday candles into Rice Krispies Treats is tricky.) Size matters. No one is going to buy a box of big ol’ pies to share at the office. Plus cupcakes are finger food – no muss, no fuss. They’re small enough that we can convince ourselves that the calorie count is nominal. Size so matters! Whoopie pies? They have some growth edges.
Some people look at cupcakes and see breasts.
Not everyone has been romanced by the whoopie as yet. But whoopie pies are filled with fluff. Fluff. Cupcakes are the real thing, a chip off the ol’ block. Besides, some people look at cupcakes and see breasts. That sort of association never hurts sales. At The Water Mill Cupcake Company they’ve added whoopie pies, but their biggest seller remains their red velvet cupcake with cream cheese frosting. They’ve been making pies and full-sized cakes from the start. We can thank cupcake bakeries for re-introducing the neighborhood bakeshop to American children. Some cupcakeries may
need to diversify to stay in business; I can almost smell the fresh bread and croissants now… There’s also a lot of talk these days about shrinking food packaging – that yesterday’s 16 oz. can of corn is now a 14.5 oz. can. It’s a dirty little trick that big food companies are playing. Soaring food prices? Give ‘em a little less; keep the price where it is – stupid Americans won’t notice. Of course as this impacts our family food budget we do notice. I noticed something else, though. A pint is still a pint, a quart is still a quart and a peck is still one fourth of a bushel. Even a gallon remains…you guessed it, a gallon. Those old glass food jars and bushel baskets that our grandparents used still work and they still hold the same amount of food. I’m from upstate New York so I’ve known a lot of crabby farmers, but I’ve never met a dishonest organic farmer. The earnestness of people who grow food organically is palpable. You might pay more for “packaged” organic food at your local farmers market, but it looks better, tastes better, is better than any other. Plus those jars are re-useable.
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 FOOD & DINING danshamptons.com Page 52
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 $21.95, Tues.-Fri. 75main.com. 75 Main Street Southampton 631-283-7575. 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. 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, 631-723-2155. COMTESSE THÉRÈSE BISTRO – Enjoy awardwinning 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. email@example.com COOPERAGE INN – Special events include annual summer lobster clambake, live comedy and murder mystery dinner theater, and wine and beer dinners. Beautiful new bar and lounge with live music on weekends. Happy Hour 5-7 p.m. 2218 Sound Ave., Baiting Hollow. 631-7278994 Cooperageinn.com. HAMPTON COFFEE COMPANY – Espresso Bar, Bakery, Café, and Coffee Roastery. Full-service breakfast
7 days for
Lunch and Dinner.
COME TRY CHEF MARKS NUCLEAR WING Best Steak & CHALLENGE Clam Chowder BEST BEST OF THE
Family owned and operated Since 1958
Find us on Facebook
fabulous food. Traditional Thai dishes such as Pad Thai and nouvelle ethnic cuisine such as Pork Spare Ribs. Open year-round 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. Brunch Fri.-Sun. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 2468 Main Street, Bridgehampton, 631-537-5110. SEN RESTAURANT – Sen favorites including Chicken or Beef Teriyaki, Shrimp Tempura and Soba Noodle dishes are served along side 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. 631-725-1774, 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 seasonally-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, Weds. through Sun. Lunch, Sat. & Sun. $30 three-course Prix Fixe dinner, Weds., Thurs. & Sun. 20% off bottles of wine and $9 per glass with Prix Fixe. Closed Mon. & Tues. 6 Bay Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-7009. 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.
Cliff’ss Elbow w Too!
1085 Franklinville Rd, Laurel
BEST BEST OF THE
D CARD D WEEKDAYS Feeling Lucky? Cliff’s Elbow Too! WILD Tuesdays through Thursdays. till April 28. Choose a card at the end of your meal and receive a discount or even a
Cliff’ss Elbow w Room
1549 Main Rd, Jamesport
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 highvibration raw vegan cuisine. 51 Division St., Sag Harbor, 631-725-3030, and 27 Race Lane, EH, 631-604-5091. 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 3-course prix fixe, Sun.-Thurs., $35. Lunch and dinner daily. (Closed Tues.) 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport, jamesportmanor.com. Reservations 631-7220500 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, 631-4729090. 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. NORTH FORK OYSTER COMPANY – Greenport’s newest upscale seafood restaurant serves creative cuisine featuring the freshest local produce and seafood. Completely renovated with an oyster bar and outdoor patio dining. Daily specials, local beers and wines, and a seasonal menu. Closed Monday and Tuesday. WednesdaySunday lunch, 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m.; Wednesday-Saturday dinner, 5-10 p.m.; Sunday dinner, 5-9 p.m. 300 Main St. (Stirling Square), Greenport, 631-477-6840. OASIS – Waterfront restuarant and bar with wonderful sunset views over Noyac Bay. Serving delicious and perfectly prepared seasonal cuisine with service that is always top notch. Happy Hour from 5:30 to 7 p.m. with special bar menu all night. $30 Prix Fixe dinner Thurs.Sat. nights. 3253 Noyac Rd., Sag Harbor (next to Mill Creek Marina). Open Thurs.-Sun. from 5:30 p.m. Oaisishamptons.com PHAO RESTAURANT – Features stylish décor and
Turkish ~ Mediterranean Cuisine
Gyros U Shish Kabob U Chicken Kabob U Turkish Pizza
Daily Specials Take out/Dine In Or on our Peconic River Patio
T u r40 Mcdermott k uAve.aGRILL z Riverhead (Next to Atlantis)
(Under New Ownership)
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 53
DAY BY DAY For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar: 37 Kid Calendar pg: 46 Arts & Galleries Listings pg: 48 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 EAST HAMPTON HOUSE & GARDEN TOUR – May 6/7, St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, 18 James Lane, EH. 631329-0990, Cocktail Party – Friday May 6, 6 – 8 p.m. Tour – Saturday, May 7, 11 a.m. – 3 p.m. Tour $50, Party/Tour $125. INSIDER’S VIEW OF SOUTHAMPTON HOMES – May 14, 1:30 – 4:30 p.m. 631-283-2494, $75 advance/$90 day of tour; southamptonhistricalmuseum.org. See story on page 31. SOUTHAMPTON HISTORICAL SOCIETY ANTIQUES FAIR – begins May 15, held every other Sunday in season, 9 a.m. – 3 p.m., 159 Main St., SH. 631283-2494, southamptonhistoricalmuseum.org. CELEBRATION OF SILVIA LEHRER’S SAVORING THE HAMPTONS – Sunday, May 15, 5 p.m. Cocktails followed by prix fixe dinner prepared by chef Chris Mir at Stone Creek Inn, East Quogue. Sponsored by Books & Books, Westhampton. Stonecreekinn.com. 631-653-6770. ANN LIGUORI CHARITY GOLF TOURNAMENT May 17, Sebonack Golf Club, SH. Annliguori.com. POTATO HAMPTON 5K MINITHON – Saturday, June 4, 9 a.m., Militia Park, Ocean Rd., BH. 631-725-6216. Benefits Southampton Animal Shelter and American Heart Association. DAN’S TASTE OF TWO FORKS – July, 2011. Celebrities including Sarabeth Levine, restaurants , wineries, all the yummy details to be announced soon…
PICK OF THE WEEK
FARMERS MARKETS SAG HARBOR INDOOR FARMERS MARKET– Saturdays, May 7 and 14, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. Stock up on preserves, cheeses, breads, eggs, pasta, soups, more. Bring cash and an appetite! WESTHAMPTON BEACH – “Vine Cutting” re-opening Saturday, May 7, 9 a.m. THURSDAY, APRIL 28 SOUTHAMPTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE NETWORKING NIGHT – 5-7 p.m. 75 Main, SH. $25/members $15. 631-283-0402. Southamptonchamber.com. THE POLITICS OF IT ALL - MEET ASSEMBLYMAN THIELE – 7 p.m. Bridgehampton Child Care and Recreational Center, 551 Sag Harbor Turnpike, BH. 631537-0616 JAZZ JAM AT BAY BURGER – 7-9 p.m. No cover and no reservations required, contact Claes Brondal at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. FRIDAY, APRIL 29 CANDLELIGHT FRIDAY – 5-8 p.m. Wolffer Wine Tasting Room, SGK. Featuring live music by Obed Jean Louis. No cover charge, wines by the glass, cheese and charcuterie plates. Wolffer.com. 631-537-5106. AUCTION – 6 p.m. Westhampton Presbyterian Church, Many items donated by local businesses. 631-288-2576. WINE WEEKEND AT THE LIVING ROOM – 7: 30 p.m. 207 Main St., EH. The Living Room Restaurant at c/o The Maidstone hosts a five-course Taste of Long Island wine dinner, designed by Executive Chef James Carpenter, for $85. Wines paired by Sommelier Kelly Matis. Seating is limited, reservations are highly recommended. The Soil to Cellar lecture series, including lunch, will be held on Saturday, April 30 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The lecture topics include organic and biodynamic farming, clone selections, single estate wines and wine collecting. A reception will be held for participants to connect with winemakers. The cost of Saturday’s event is $125 per person. The schedule is as follows: 11 a.m. - Gibson Campbell, a representative of Macari Vineyards, lectures on organic and biodynamic farming 12 p.m. - Kareem Massoud, winemaker at Paumanok
Sunday, May 1, 3 p.m. Edna’s Kin Concert See Day By Day listing and the story on page 30. All ages!
Vineyards, lectures on single estate wines 1 p.m. – A twocourse lunch with coffee 2 p.m. – Christopher Tracey, winemaker and master of wine at Channing Daughters, lectures on grape clones and selections 3 p.m. - Christopher Miller, advanced sommelier at Noblewines Consulting, lectures on modern wine collecting 4 p.m. – Cocktail Reception with wines from all participating vineyards Any guest attending Friday or Saturday events will be offered the Cozy Rooms for the Staycation Promotion price of $200. 631-324-5006. themaidstone.com/the-living-room WHBPAC FINEST IN WORLD CINEMA – The Last Lions – 7:30 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center 76 Main St., WHB. Also tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. and Sunday May 1 at 1 and 4 p.m. whbpac.org. 631-288-1500, $3$10. SATURDAY, APRIL 30 WELL WED BRIDAL EVENT – 3-7 p.m. Brecknock Hall, Greenport. Aweddingaffair.com. 866-595-9221. $25; couples $40. SPRING FLEA AT THE AMERICAN LEGION IN AMAGANSETT - 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. and tomorrow 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. Antiques, Collectibles, Furniture, Rugs, Lighting, Vintage & Industrial Finds, Toys, Clothing, Vintage Jewelry, more. Vendor space available, 917-751-6199. A portion of all proceeds go to Donald T. Sharkey Memorial Community Fund. SAG HARBOR INDOOR FARMERS MARKET– Closed Today. EAST END COMMUNITY BOAT SHOP - SPRING OPEN HOUSE – noon – 3 p.m., Community Boat Shop, 301 Bluff Rd., AMG (behind the Marine Museum). Free. Community Boat Shop open year-round Wednesdays and Saturdays 9 a.m. – 2 p.m. (continued on next page)
A Full Service Marina Across From Fire Island’s Sandy Beaches www.ILoveMyMarina.com
Sunset Harbour’s 2nd Annual
Come on Down Food, Fun & Drinks FREE Admission April 29th 4:00pm to 8:00 pm April 30th 10:00am to 8:00 pm
Over 300 slips w/Electric & Water (up to 100 Amp Service) 30 In-water Jet Ski Slips 50 Ton Travel Lift & Service Dept on Site Indoor & Outdoor Winter Storage Ships Store with Ice, Snacks & Marine Supplies Pool, Tiki Bar and Children’s Playground Boaters Lounge & Laundry Facilities WiFi and Game Room äÊ >Ê ÀÛiÊUÊ >ÃÌÊ*>ÌV }Õi]Ê 9
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Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 DAY BY DAY danshamptons.com Page 54
(continued from previous page)
MARDERS GARDEN LECTURE SERIES - EDIBLES PART 1 â€“ 10 a.m. Marders, 120 Snake Hollow Rd., BH. 631537-3700, marders.com. Free. WESTHAMPTON BEACH SPRING SIDEWALK SALE â€“ Today and tomorrow, 10 a.m. â€“ 6 p.m., Main St./ Sunset Ave., Moniebogue and Glovers Lanes. Raindates May 7/8. Sponsored by WHAM. SOUTHAMPTON TRAILS PRESERVATION SOCIETY HIKE â€“ 10 a.m. Barcelona Neck. Meet at Sag Harbor Golf Club parking lot on Barcelona Point Rd. Bob Wolfram, 631848-2255.Southamptontrails.org. Free. SOUTHAMPTON TRAILS PRESERVATION SOCIETY HORSE RIDE - Bay to Ocean HOT Ride. BYO horse and helmet. Must be a member of STPS/HOT to participate. Itâ€™s easy to join day of ride. Call for reservations and details on meeting place/time. Barbara Bornstein, 631-537-6188. Southamptontrails.org. Free. WINE WEEKEND AT THE LIVING ROOM â€“ 11 a.m. â€“ 5 p.m. see 4/30 listing. SPRING SPREE - Boutique & Cocktail Event Benefits The Retreat and With Care - Kicks off on April 30 with an opening cocktail party 6:30-9:30 p.m. at the new Water Mill Bridge Club at 1040 Montauk Highway, WM. Participants will shop, drink, graze and gather from over 20 vendors. Music, live auction and an advance book sale and signing of Savoring The Hamptons by Silvia Lehrer. Cocktail fare provided by Thyme & Again. Tickets for Saturday evening are $40. On May 1 with doors open to the public from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Hampton Coffee will be on premises along with a host of other vendors. There is no charge for admission on Sunday. If you are interested in being a vendor tables cost $75. Contact Heather at or 631-329-4398 for a vendor application. Space is limited. To purchase tickets, contact Heather Nardy at the Retreat 631-329-4398 or retreat.org.
Tour a Japanese garden on May 7. THE MET LIVE IN HD AT GUILD HALL â€“ VERDIâ€™S IL TROVATORE â€“ 1 p.m. 158 Main St., EH. $22/members $20/students $15. Guildhall.org. 631-324-0806 LONGHOUSE RESERVE RITES OF SPRING â€“ SEASON OPENING - 2-7 p.m. LongHouse Reserve, 133 Hands Creek Rd., EH. Featuring new works by artists Dale Chihuly, Donald Baechler, George Rickey, Tamiko Kawata, Barbara Slifka, Laurie Anderson, as well as kick off the Toshiko Takaezu From Private Collection: The Memorial Exhibition on display through July 9. LongHouse Reserve. 631-329-3568. Longhouse.org. $10. AFRICAN AMERICAN WOMEN THROUGHOUT HISTORY EXHIBIT CLOSING TODAYâ€“ 2-4 p.m.
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Eastville Heritage House, 139 Hampton St. (Route 114), SGH. Gift shop open during exhibition. LAST LIONS â€“ 7:30 p.m. See 4/29 listing. MONICA HUGHES SINGS TUNES FROM YESTERDAY AND TODAY â€“ 8-11 p.m. Copa Wine Bar and Tapas Restaurant, 95 School St., BH. 631-613-6469. ON THE AIR AT CROSSROADS â€“ 8 p.m. Crossroads Music, 160 Main St., AMG. Multi-Grammy Award winning recording engineer, Cynthia Daniels, hosts a monthly live performance. The show is recorded for use on Monk Music Radio currently on public access WEER 88.7 and WPPB 88.3 631-907-4838. crossroadsmusicstore.com. Free will donation. PAUL MAHOS AND NEW LIFE CRISIS â€“ 75 Main, 75 Main St., SH. 631-283-7575. 75main.com. SUNDAY, MAY 1 HILLBILLY MASS - 10 a.m., Featuring Ednaâ€™s Kin and the Christ Church Choir, Christ Church, E. Union St., SGH. All welcome. Donations welcome. 631725-0128 SOUTHAMPTON TRAILS PRESERVATION SOCIETY HIKE - 10 a.m. Whiskey Hill to Great Swamp. Meet on Bridge Hill Lane (off Brick Kiln Rd.). Tony Garro, 631-725-5861. Southamptontrails.org. Free. SHAKESPEARE IN CINEMA - ENCORE SCREENING - ROSSINIâ€™S THE BARBER OF SEVILLE â€“ 2 p.m. Parrish Art Museum, 25 Jobâ€™s Ln., SH. $17/members $14. 631-283-2118, parrishart.org. EDNAâ€™S KIN CONCERT â€“ 3 p.m., Christ Church, E. Union St., SGH. $15/students $10 at the door. Benefits Organ Fund. 631-725-0128. See story on page 30. MONDAY, MAY 2 JAZZ JAM AT THE PIZZA PLACE â€“ 6-8 p.m. Montauk Hwy, BH, opposite Bridgehampton Commons. TUESDAY, MAY 3 WEEKLY LIFE DRAWING CLASS â€“ 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Veterans Hall, 2 Pond Ln., SH. 631-725-5851. LIVE FROM TEATRO DEL MAGGIO MUSICALE FIORENTINO - VERDIâ€™S AIDA â€“ 2:30 p.m. Parrish Art Museum, 25 Jobâ€™s Ln., SH. $22/members $18. 631-2832118, parrishart.org. COOKING WITH CRAIG: ITâ€™S PARTY TIME AMIGOS! - 6:30 p.m., Hampton Bays Public Library, 52 Ponquogue Ave., HB. Celebrating Cinco De Mayo with the Block Island Seafood Company. Raffle included. Seating is limited. Tickets for this program will be given out when you register at the circulation desk. You must have a ticket to attend. email@example.com 631-728-6241. WEDNESDAY, MAY 4 14TH ANNUAL SOUTHAMPTON SAMPLING SHOWCASE - 6:30 p.m. â€“ 8:30 p.m., Tim Burkeâ€™s 230 Elm, 230 Elm St., SH. Local businesses will be showcased. Sponsored by the Southampton Chamber of Commerce. Join us for an evening of networking and great giveaways. $10 at the door. 631-283-0402. southamptonchamber.com iloveriverhead MEETING â€“ 7 p.m., Riverhead Free Library, 330 Court St., RVD. All welcome. AIA PECONIC CHAPTER â€œFORTY YEARS IN INDIA: AN ARCHITECTâ€™S JOURNEYâ€? - Charles Benninger - 7:30 p.m., Queen of the Most Holy Rosary Church, 2350 Montauk Highway, BH. Free. THURSDAY, MAY 5 AUTHOR TALK & BOOK SIGNING â€“ Your Daughterâ€™s Bedroom: Insights For Raising Confident Women by Joyce T. McFadden - 6 p.m. â€“ 8 p.m. Bay Street Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. Baystreet.org. Free. FRIDAY, MAY 6 NATIONAL PUBLIC GARDENS DAY â€“ noon â€“ 4 p.m., tomorrow 10 a.m. â€“ 5 p.m. and Sunday, May 8, noon â€“ 4 p.m. Madoo and LongHouse Reserves. Madoo.org, longhouse.org. KRIS KRISTOFFERSON â€“ 8 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center 76 Main St., WHB. whbpac.org. 631-288-1500, $70-$100. THE PICTURE SHOW AT BAY STREET THEATRE â€“ 8 p.m. My Sister Eileen, $5 at the door. Bay St. Theatre, 1 Bay St., SGH. Baystreet.org. For the $25 â€œDinner and a Movieâ€? prix fixe dinner package, call The American Hotel at 631-725-3535.
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 55
LETTERS READ ME Dear Dan, I’m alerting you to my latest blog posting; WHAT WE NEED IS A NEW TSUNAMI. It describes what we’ve experienced over the past month, ever since we released Karl Grossman’s Cover Up: What You Are Not Supposed To Know About Nuclear Power as a free download. The good news is that over 10,000 people have heard or read Karl’s documentation that this energy source is likely to be the end of us if not stopped, despite the failure of mainstream media to give him any platform at all (thank God for the alternatives). And I name those individuals (including Diane Rehm, among others, as an example), news reporters and columnists for magazines and newspapers who fiddle while Rome burns, as well as supposedly “progressive” networks like PBS and NPR. I think you will find it hard to dispute any of this, and hope you will read this blog and pass it on. Marty The Permanent Press Sag Harbor GUNNIN’ FOR GUNTHER Dear Dan, Dr. Günther Geiss’ endless regurgitating of skewed figures, half-truths, general misinformation and so very sad personal opinions about The Southold Animal Shelter proves once again that old professors never die, they just keep on quixotically lecturing like furry energized bunnies. Michael Edelson Greenport
I was wondering whether through your animal channels you might know people who’d be interested in donating or doing something. I’ve sent the links and the Swiss article to a number of horselovers in Geneva and donated a few pennies myself, but of course it’s a drop in the ocean. Their lives are so miserable at the best of times one can ask oneself whether this isn’t the best solution, but then death by starvation isn’t particularly humane either. I’m sending you several links in case you have any ideas as to people you might be able to talk to. I realize that you’re helping already have your hands full, but who knows there may be some horsey people there. The first one is the Egyptian soc. for animals, which seems to be doing the best it can at the moment. The initial article I saw was in ‘le Temps’, a Geneva paper on April 4, entitled ‘Hécatombe de chevaux au pied des pyramides’ (esmaegypt.org). http://petsadviser.com/fur-and-prrr/egypt-horses-dying-after-revolution/ In the meantime, I wish you a Happy Easter! Monica Knussi We’re passing this on to Amaryllis Farms in Bridgehampton – DR
AN OBITUARY FOR LUCY Dear Dan, Lucy lived most of her life in the Hamptons. At 3:30 on Sunday afternoon 4/17/11, Lucy left us. After much agonizing we realized it was time to let her go. She lived an amazing 16.5 years. Lucy was our best friend, constant dinner companion, world traveler and a fabulous shopper. Everywhere we went she was treated like a superstar. Some of her favorite things were chasing birds on the beach, walking in Southampton, eating shrimp from Corjays and shopping at T.J. Maxx. She also loved cuddling and being serenaded. There will never be another Lucy. She was one of a kind. Instead of flowers, please give donations to ARF. Thank you. Herb Friedman There’s lots of love with dogs. – DR HELP SAVE THE EGYPTIAN HORSES Dear friends and animal lovers, I was wondering whether you’ve heard about the terrible plight of the Egyptian horses around the pyramids since the recent revolution. I came across a horrifying article in the Geneva papers by a Swiss journalist who saw what’s going on. Apparently they are starving en masse because tourists are staying away. There is no sympathy for them locally as they were used to terrorize people on Tahrir Square (remember that incongruous medieval stampede) - as though the horses had a say in that!
MEAT KILLS Dear Dan, According to last week’s journal Clinical Infectious Diseases, half of the meat and poultry sold in U.S. supermarkets may
Send your letters to firstname.lastname@example.org (e-mails only, please) be tainted with the deadly pathogen Staphylococcus aureus. The study tested 136 samples of beef, chicken, pork, and turkey in five cities. Half of the bacteria were resistant to antibiotics. One organism - MRSA, is a leading cause of fatal infections in schools and hospitals. The authors suggest that feeding antibiotics to animals in factory farms may contribute to this resistance. Indeed, two thirds of all antibiotics in the U.S. are used to promote the growth of farmed animals and contain infectious diseases induced by their extreme crowding and stress. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration should ban the routine use of antibiotics in factory farms. The European Union has adopted such a ban in 2006. The World Health Organization has recommended a worldwide phase-out. In the meantime, each of us should replace animal products in our diet with vegetables, fresh fruits, legumes, and grains. These foods contain all the nutrients we require, without deadly pathogens, antibiotics, pesticides, carcinogens, cholesterol, and saturated fats. They are touted by every major health advocacy organization and were the recommended fare in the Garden of Eden. Sincerely, Brian Williams Stonington, CT An apple a day keeps the doctor at bay. – DR
POLICE BLOTTER Bang A man decided that he was going to fire off his rifle at the Speonk Elementary School last week over a dispute about jewelry. He is 24 years old and the dispute came about after an argument with his girlfriend. Nobody was injured after he fired the rifle, but this guy was arrested so fast by police officers who responded to the incident that he didn’t even know what hit him. Maybe while he is in jail a brain cell in his head will grow, and then possibly another will grow, but I have my doubts. Brooklyn Bum This is sad. A 33-year-old man from Brooklyn was found sleeping in an abandoned restaurant space in East Hampton. The man was not paying for the space and appeared to be homeless. Police let the man spend the night, but then required him to leave the following day. Fraud A woman in East Hampton reported to police that somebody used her name and Social Security number to open an online bank account that was not hers. Police opened up an investigation and advised the woman to watch the movie The Net, starring Sandra Bullock, so that she is scared straight about the dangers of not protecting her private information.
Shelter Island Old Man McGumbus, 96, and former WWII sabotage specialist, was recovering from a weightlifting injury to his bicep after competing in a strongman competition at the Old Whalers Beer House on Shelter Island, when he noticed a tree was blocking passage to the gun shop on Cherry Paradise Lane. McGumbus startled a few residents when he lobbed a grenade at the tree, effectively blowing it up and out of the road, clearing the way. The tree landed on top of Charles McSwickerton’s garage and crashed through the roof, causing damage. McSwickerton decided not to press any charges and thanked McGumbus for getting the tree out of the road. Money Fight Two men from Southampton were arrested for assault after they beat a former friend of theirs with a fireplace poker. The beating took place over a dispute that involved $20. Yes $20, as in twenty dollars, that is not a typo. Both men, who are in their 40s by the way, said they were owed $20 between the two of them by the other man. They said that he would not pay them because he didn’t have the money, so in response they decided to beat him to the point where he needed to go to the hospital. They were both arrested and brought to jail. -David Lion Rattiner
Dan’s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 56
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in n the
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Danโs Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 58
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Cleaning Service Year Round โข Seasonal Residential โข Commercial Insured & Bonded Call for a Free Estimate
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Jurgita & Harold
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To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com
Specialists in mold remediation, prevention and basement waterproo๏ฌng. 631-495-6826 www.eastendwaterproo๏ฌng.com
Lic# 45693-H, 38979-RP, 45226-RP
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All Phases of Chimney & Masonry Repairs
Continuing to provide you with the highest quality service
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12 MIDHAMPTON AVENUE, QUOGUE, NY 11959
Service Contracts Available Sales โข Service โข Installations
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Serving High End Homes On The East End
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Based in Sag Harbor Est. 2002
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Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 59
6=;3A3@D713A Matt Home Improvements
Text / Cell: 631-741-1762
email@example.com Fax: 631 369 9808 742
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Electrical Contractor AIR DUCT CLEANING CHIMNEY CLEANING & REPAIR DRYER VENT CLEANING WET BASEMENTS
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How can we light up your day? Shore Electric Your Local and Always Reliable Electricians
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On Page 61 631.324-3021 www.hamptondeck.com Cedar Â‹ Mahogany Â‹ Ipe Â‹ TimberTechÂŽ Premier Installer 2799
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SH Licensed 001839
Lic. / Ins. #47996-ME
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Call our Classified Dept. and make Dansâ€™ your storefront. 631-537-4900 firstname.lastname@example.org
Energizing Your Your Needs Needs Energizing
Design And Construction Of Fine Exteriors
RESIDENTIAL â€˘ COMMERCIAL
N EW WORK â€˘ CUSTOM LIGHTING 24-HOUR E MERGENCY SERVICE SERVING THE EAST E ND FOR OVER 20 YEARS LIC. OWNER OPERATED I NS. 1539
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williamjsheaelectric.com Liscensed & Insured
LIC # 3842ME
Licensed & Insured Free Estimates 24 Hour Emergency Service â€˘ For all Your Electrical Needs Top Quality Service
Wiring for Surround Sound & Landscape Lighting
East End Since 1982
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E LECTRICAL N T R A C TO R S ROBERTS ASPHALT CO. INC. CROENOVATION SPECIALIST
631-345-9393 SH+EH Licensed & Insured
Residential â€˘ Commercial
Licensed & Insured
Home Improvement & Maintenance No Job Too Big or Too Small
287-6060 (631)324-6060 M.R.C. (631)
Whenever You Need Us, Weâ€™ll Be There
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Office: 631-403-4050 Cell: 631-525-3543 Brotherselectricny.com
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clearviewenvironmental.com Office: # 631-569-2667 Emergencies: 631-455-1905
To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com
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Full Service Electrical Contracting Residential/Commercial Solar Installations LED Lighting
#1 Deck Builder on the East End
Licensed & Insured
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Dan W. Leach
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Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 60
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MY ONLY BUSINESS IS MAKING HARDWOOD FLOORING BEAUTIFUL!
Painting Customized Carpentry House Staining
HARD WOOD F LOORING SPECIALIST
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Island Floors & Construction
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Having Family & Friends Over? Hardwood Flooring Inc. Call One of Danâ€™s Install Prefinished / Unfinished Sanding, Refinishing Service Directories Staining, Bleaching, Pickle & Repairs & Treat Yourself to Deck Sanding & Staining All Work Guaranteed Some Help
â€˘Store Fronts â€˘Glass Floors â€˘Tempered Glass â€˘Herculite Doors â€˘Glass Stairs & Railings
www.southamptonhandyman.com Lic & Ins
SH Lic 0001114
We work your hours! Danâ€™s Classifieds and Service Directory open: 8:30am-6pm Mondayâ€“Friday
Eddie V Home Maintenance Services
Home Improvements, repairs and general handyman services. Construction through painting. Interior/Exterior â€˘ Painting â€˘ Trimwork â€˘ Sheetrock â€˘ Spackle â€˘ Tile Powerwashing â€˘ Small jobs welcome Lic. # 41117-H
Needs & Then Some. *Carpentryy *Paintingg *Decks *Roofingg *Sidingg *Repairs *Basementss *Mouldings *Powerwashingg *Caretakingg, Etc. Freee Estimates,, References
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Handling All Your Handyman
â€œA family businessâ€?
Licensed & Insured
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Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30am-6pm 631-537-4900
The Fence Guy
Custom Entry Gates
At l a n t i c
Double e M.. Contracting
Res. Comm. Lic. #47949h
CUSTOM MADE ENTRY GATES
R R 1 3 6 E HANDYMAN E Ogun Handyman Corp. Water Mill L 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE S Caretaking, Maintenance, O Carpentry I Repairing, Upgrading, Water Improvements N Leaks, Tilework, Drywall, A Painting, Powerwashing, Repairs A Windows, Doors, Decks, Licensed Insured B Yardwork www.631handyman.net B A DECADE OF L 631 581-6860 L EXPERIENCE SERVING THE HAMPTONS E 631 894-7629 E Call for references
WOOD FLOORS SANDING POLYURETHANE STAINS
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Licensed & Insured
Residential & Commercial
Suffolk Lic. 15194-H
Kitchens, Baths Deck Repairs Paint/Spackle Power Washing
Suffolk Lic # 4432 SH L002528
All Types Of Fencing
Siding, Windows, Doors
LICENSED â€˘ INSURED
Since 1975 Father - Son Team All Phases of Carpentry
DEER CONTROL SPECIALISTS
Fence & Gate
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ARBORS â€˘ SCREENING TREES PERGOLAS â€˘ POOL â€˘ STONE
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Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 61
6=;3A3@D713A A+Rating EPA Certified Home Remodeler Licensed & Insured
hamptonshomebuilder.com â€œOver 30 years of distinctive craftsmanshipâ€?
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D. Cusumano, Inc
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631-586-1386 â€˘ 516-852-4837
BLAKEWOOD CONSTRCUTION OWNER OPERATED FULL SERVICE BUILDER & REMODELER HAND NAILING WORK TO ENSURE OLD WORLD CRAFTSMANSHIP WELCOMING ALL SIZE JOBS email@example.com LICENSED
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A FULL SERVICE IRRIGATION COMPANY
EMERGENCY SERVICE AVAILABLE
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Serving the Hamptons for over 10 Yrs.
Home 631-324-3518 PRC.Custombuilder@yahoo.com
Lic/Ins â€˘ Free Estimates Creative Landscape Design
Building Maintenance 128
Hamptons Home & Estate Management Corp Decks â€˘ Repairs â€˘ House Watching
â€œItâ€™s Important to Keep Your House in Tuneâ€? www.HHEMCORP.com
LIC # 30336.RE
Carpentry â€˘ Project Management â€˘ Renovations
Additions â€˘ Painting â€˘ Sheds â€˘ Pergolas Custom Outdoor Furniture â€˘ Fencing
New Work â€˘ Repairs Carpentry â€˘ Painting Interior and Exterior
30 Years East End Experience 631.495.2439
â€˘ Custom Renovations & Construction Specialists â€˘ All IPE & Mahogany Decks Designed & Built â€˘ Finished Basements/Bathrms â€˘ Siding â€˘ Painting â€˘ Tile â€˘ Prompt â€˘ Reliable â€˘ Professional Quality Owner Operated Deal Direct
East End Since 1982
SH+EH Licensed & Insured
by J I M
A Fair Price For Excellent Work
All Jobs Big and Small All Exterior and Interior â€˘ Handyman Projects â€˘ Decks & Fence â€˘ Painting â€˘ Windows â€˘ Land Clearing â€˘ Misc. â€˘ Bath & Kitchen Renovation Specializing in Project Mgt. References Available Licensed & Insured MIKE 631-324-2028 CELL 631-831-5761 126
15 Years Experience Professional & Dependable References Available
cell 516.449.1389 office 631.324.2028
Weekly, Bi-Weekly, Monthly &NFSHFODZ4FSWJDF $POUSBDUPS-JBJTPO Law Enforcement Background
Honor Home Watch Service
Dan W. Leach
D. Cusumano Contracting
CHARLES R. AHRENS OWNER OPERATED 516.819.6358
SH L000242 EH 6015-2010
EAST HAMPTON, NY â€˘ Custom Homes & Additions â€˘ Construction Management â€˘ Complete Renovations â€˘ Kitchen & Bathrooms â€˘ Roofing & Siding â€˘ Basements & Decks â€˘ Framing
Decks, Roofing, Siding Interior-Exterior Trim Kitchens/Baths, Flooring Basements, Windows & Doors Design â€˘ Permits â€˘ Management
heimer Constructio n r e n Bey Renovations/Additions
Want someone else to do your cleaning for you?
Installation & Management Linda Ardigo
Countryside Lawn & Tree â€˘ Design â€˘ Installation â€˘ Garden Renovations â€˘ Transplanting â€˘ Ponds/Waterfalls â€˘ Fine Gardening â€˘ Lawn Maintenance â€˘ Re-vegetations â€˘ Perennial Gardens â€˘ Natural Screenings â€˘ Irrigation Installations/Service â€˘ Tree/Shrub Pruning & Removals â€˘ Spring/Fall Cleanups â€˘ Sod â€˘ Mulch â€˘ Bobcat Service/Land Clearing â€˘ Also Specializing in Masonry â€˘ Landscape Lighting
See Americlean On Page 58
J.R. Irrigation â€œWinterizationsâ€?...............................Responsive Turn-ons..........................................Professional Renovations................................Knowledgeable Estate................................Monitoring Programs
ACQUIRED TRUST ON THE EAST END FOR OVER 15 YEARS
Excellent References Lic. Ins. EH LIC # 6378
631-324-4212 countryside-eastend.com 121
Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 62
6=;3A3@D713A Setting the Gold Standard in Workmanship
Licensed and Insured
E LITE LANDSCAPING
â€˘ C OMMERCIAL â€˘ S PRING C LEAN UPS â€˘ WEEKLY MAINTENANCE â€˘ P LANTING â€˘ TREE TRIMMING
Commercial and Residential 20+ Years Experience All Work Guaranteed Owner on Site Free Estimates
LIC # SHL002693
â€˘R ESIDENTIAL â€˘ P RUNING â€˘ B OBCAT S ERVICES â€˘ THATCHING â€˘ H EARTSCAPE
â€˘ Sea Shore Planting Specialist â€˘ Bluff Stabilization â€˘ Dune Restoration â€˘ Native Planting â€˘ Landscape & Garden Installation â€˘Hydroseeding
W E C ARRY R OCK , M ULCH , P LANTS & S HRUBS !
Pesticide Application NYS Certified Arborist & Designer on Staff â€˘ Spraying â€˘ Deep Root Fertilizing â€˘ Trimming â€˘ Pruning â€˘ Stump Removal â€˘ Planting & Transplanting â€˘ Drains â€˘ Storm Cleanup â€˘ Complete Lawn Program â€˘ Masonry â€˘ Landscape Design â€˘ Grading â€˘ Brush Clearing â€˘ Irrigation â€˘ Sod & Seed â€˘ Soil Analysis â€˘ Low Voltage Lighting
FOR NEW CUSTOMERS!
631-909-2753 : 631-377-9279
Christopher Edwardâ€™s Landscape LANDSCAPE
A & Estate Management T Get the Personalized Service You Deserve Consolidate & Save Up to 20% V
HAMPTON EAST LANDSCAPING
â€˘Full Service Landscaping â€˘Irrigationâ€˘Fertilizationâ€˘Pool Service
â€˘ Tree & Privacy Planting â€˘ Irrigation Install & Service â€˘ Sod â€˘ Seed â€˘ Grading â€˘ Pavers & Belgian Blocks â€˘ Aprons, Stone Walls â€˘ Walkways & Patios
â€˘ Driveways â€˘ Cleanups â€˘ Weekly Lawn Care â€˘ Underground Drainage â€˘ Drywells â€˘ Bobcat Service â€˘ Deer Fence
631-283-5714 Licensed & Insured
Lawn & Landscape Maintenance Tree pruning & removals Planting & Installations Brush chipping
House watching Lic. & Ins. References 20 yrs experience Chris cell off.
Tag a Tree from our 17 acre nursery for Spring Planting
â€œWe Turn Your Dreams to Greensâ€?
Wholesale Prices to the Public
â€œDesigning & Building Residential Golf Greens in the Hamptons for over 20 YEARSâ€?
17155 County Rd. 48 Cutchogue NY
For Information: 631.744.0214
'2%%.,!.$ &!-),9 &!2-3
FAMILY OWNED & OPERATED
Make One Call & We Will Do It All Call Chris
LAWN C UTS STARTING AT $30!
Servicing Nassau & Suffolk since 1990 2131
CARLOS PAREDES â€˘ OWNER OPERATED
RELIABLE QUALITY SERVICE Turf Expert Member GCSAA â€˘ NYS DEC Certified Applicator 25 years of Experience â€˘ Call for Appointment
To Our Clients THANK YOU
HP LIC #â€™s SH 002970-0 EH 5254
NYS DEC Certified Applicator LIC # C1811065 NYS DEC Business Reg # 11417
Local & Reliable
MICA MARDER LANDSCAPINGG INC.
DESIGNN & INSTALLATION 1804
Improvee thee Qualityy & Health h off Yourr Environment Alll Yourr Landscapingg Needs Calll Today Commercial/Residentiall
Licâ€™d d Insâ€™d
â€˘ Spring/Fall Cleanups â€˘ LAWN MAINTENANCE â€˘ Re-Vegetations â€˘ Hedge & Shrub Pruning â€˘ FINE GARDENING Free Estimates 1557
W W W. B O T A N I S T . B I Z
â€˘ Landscape Maintenance Weekly Lawn and Garden Maintenance Pruning Spring/Fall Clean Ups â€˘ Gardening Annual/Perennial Plantings, Privacy Planting,Installation, Mulch, Woodchips, Topsoil â€˘ Landscape Construction Land Clearing, Grading, Filling, Drainage Systems, Retaining Walls and Planters Installed, Seed/Sod Lawns, Pond/Waterfall Installation â€˘ Masonry â€˘ Planning Design
Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30am-6pm 631-537-4900
PAREDESLANDSCAPING.COM ph/fax: 631 369 9808
PAREDESR7@AOL.COM text/cell: 631 741 1762
Sup er ior L andsc aping S olutions , Inc .
Lawn Care - Driveway Maintenance - Snowplowing Care Taking - Rubbish Removal - Tractor Work And More! 1917
Liscensed & Insured/Residential â€˘ Commercial NYDEC Commercial Applicator Arborist Free Estimates & Consultation
AMILTON ROPERTY SERVICES
â€˘ LANDSCAPE â€˘ IRRIGATION â€˘ MASONRY â€˘ GARDENING â€˘ PONDS / WATERFALLS â€˘ ORGANIC TREE & LAWN CARE SERVICES â€˘ ALSO JUNK REMOVAL & SNOW PLOWING â€˘ FIREWOOD
Excellent Landscaping & Home Maintenance, Inc. LANDSCAPING & GARDEN MAINTENANCE Garden design, installation, maintenance & decorating Services
Complete Landscape Provider Lawn Maintenance, Design, planting installation, clean-up, fertilizing, tree trimming, tree removal, flower gardens, indoor flowers, complete property management Call Jim or Mike
NOW W OFFERING COACHING G SESSIONS!
Jonn Christensenn & Co. Ownerr Operator
I SHOW UP!
Lawn Mowing Sod & Reseeding Spring Clean-Ups Fall Clean -Ups Mulching Weeding
Edging Hedge Trimming Tree Planting Tree Removal Irrigation Work Fences BobCat Services
Artistic Nightscapes The Landscape Lighting Specialists FREE Night Time Demo FREE Estimates
Excellent references Free estimates Juan Marquina
BULKHEADING Your local Dock Builder and Marine Contractor From Refacing & Repair to New Construction
Over 25 Years of Showing Up! Where excellence & value work hand in hand â€˘ Complete Property Care â€˘ Landscapes Created & Maintained â€˘ Masonry â€˘ Irrigation Member: NYS Turfgrass Assoc. Cornell Cooperative
COMPLETE MASONRY WORK â€˘ Cobblestone Edges â€˘ Aprons â€˘ Walls â€˘ Brickwork â€˘ Patios Walkways â€˘ Stone Work â€˘ Driveways 2289
631-765-3130 â€˘ 631-283-8025
Property & Estate Management Landscape Construction/ Masonry Design â€˘ Build â€˘ Maintenance
All phases of bulkheading, piers, floating docks...
Service Directory Deadline 5pm Wednesday
631-661-2169 shorelinebulkheading.com email: Bulkheading@aol.com 983
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 63
Excellentt Locall References
Complete Waterfront Contracting Floating Crane Service992
Driveways â€˘ Irrigation
Tree Service â€˘ Custom
(631)) 283-30000 * (212)) 924-41811 * (631)) 329-5601
BBQs â€˘ Cultured Stone
NYDOT T # T120500 USDOT T # 1372409
Lic. / Ins.
Waxing â€˘ Washing â€˘ Compounding Metal â€˘ Weekly Service â€˘ Interiors
Inspections & Testing
Insured & Bonded
Residential & Commercial â€˘ Tile â€˘ Marble â€˘ Granite Installations No Job Too Small or Large 133
â€˘Driveways â€˘Bluestone, Concrete â€˘Designer Pavers â€˘Stamped Concrete All Repairs Since 1972
â€˘ Chimneys & Fire Places â€˘ Belgium Block â€˘ Patios â€˘ Oil & Gravel â€˘ Landscape Design â€˘ Driveways â€˘ Gunite Pools â€˘ Bluestone â€˘ Walkways Built & Renovated â€˘ Brick â€˘ Stoops â€˘ Concrete & Basement â€˘ Retaining Walls â€˘ Paving Stones Entrances
Architectural Plans & Computer Imaging Available
Troy Designs LLC
FACTORY CERTIFIED 18 YRS. EXPERIENCE
CLASSIC CUSTOM DESIGNS â€˘ ELEGANCE IN Paving â€˘ Driveways â€˘ Pool Decks â€˘ Walkways â€˘ Patios â€˘ Retaining Walls â€˘ Masonry â€˘ Marble â€˘ Granite â€˘ Block & Brick Work â€˘ Cobblestones â€˘ Ponds â€˘ Waterfalls â€˘ Barbeques www.Rychlikmasonry.com
on Local & Long Distance Moving
P R I C I N G
7 days a week at Office: Cell: email: web:
631.929.5454 631.252.7775 Brad@themoldpro.com www.themoldpro.com
GET RID OF IT RIGHT THE FIRST TIME!
ABANDONMENTS * REMOVALS INSTALLATIONS * TESTING TANK PUMP OUTS * DEWATERING 24/7 OIL SPILL CLEAN UP NYSDEC, EPA & COUNTY LISCENSED FREE ESTIMATES & ADVISE
clearviewenvironmental.com Office: # 631-569-2667 Emergencies: 631-455-1905
Montauk to Manhattan 79
â€˘ Mold/Fungi Investigating And Consulting â€˘ Air Sampling For Testing And Analyzing of Fungi And Other Airborne Pollutants â€˘ Mold/Fungi Remediation Board Certified
Serving the East End Since 1985 Licensed & Insured - Superb References
All Pro Painting All work guaranteed Free Estimates Interior, Exterior, Powerwashing, Custom Work, Staining, Experienced & Reliable
Licensed & Insured
Classified Dept open 5 days! M-F 8:30 am-6pm 631-537-4900
Itâ€™s Painting Time ...
FPL CONSTRUCTION CORP. Servicing the Tri-State area for 40 Years â€˘ Specializing in complicated projects
Interior / Exterior
Donâ€™t Paint yourself into a Corner
Pavers â€˘ Walkways â€˘ Driveways â€˘ Patios Waterproofing â€˘ Foundation Repair Basement Entrances â€˘ Cobblestone Curb Structural Restoration â€˘ Engineering Services Foundations & Excavation â€˘ Retaining Walls LICENSED & INSURED REFERENCES AVAILABLE
R A T E
Old World Craftsmanship, Integrity & Meticulous Quality at a Fair Cost
Advertise Your Services in Member of
Danâ€™s Service Directory, 179
(SS;PSLÂ‹4HYISLÂ‹4VZHPJ *\S[\YLK:[VUL 0UZ[HSSH[PVUÂ‹9LWHPYZ
R A T E
1-866-WE-GUARANTEE (934-8272) Flat Rate Pricing No Hourly Minimums
Construction and Building Science
IF ITâ€™S MOLD, CALL A CERTIFIED EXPERT AND
F L A T
No Job too Big or too Small â€˘ Stoops
F Local-Long Distance-Overseas L A T
NYC to East End Daily P Express Delivery To All R Points On The East Coast I (631) 321-7172 Brad d C.. Slack C www.mjmovinginc.com Certified d Indoor I Family Owned & Operated Southampton Environmentalist N G 27 Years in
* Servingg Alll Yourr Movingg Needss * n Estimate Calll forr a Freee Noo Obligation And d Letâ€™ss Makee Despatch h You ur Moverr off Choice
New Lawns & Plantings
Exclusive Yacht Detailing
â€œItâ€™s all in the detailsâ€? www.katyhine.com
LOCAL * LONG G DISTANCE E * OVERSEAS CONTAINERIZED D STORAGE E * DIGITAL L INVENTORY
Patios â€˘ Walkways
â€˘ Ceramic Tile Installation â€˘ Bathrooms - Kitchens
â€˘ Brick Patios & Walks â€˘ Belgian Block Curbing
Suffolk LIC # 45887-H
Company Inc. â€˘ Gabions â€˘ Floating Docks Built & Installed â€˘ Docks Built-House Piling â€˘ Retaining Walls â€˘ Excavation & Drainage Work Contact Kenny
INTERLOCKING PAVERS â€˘ BLUE STONE
631-758-0990 FREE ESTIMATES
Call 631-537-4900 today 2544
Tide Water Dock Building
HAMPTON MASONRY & LANDSCAPING
OCEAN N STONE & TILE
â€œPicture it painted Professionallyâ€? 2007 National Award Winner
â€œQuality Craftsmanship from start to finishâ€?
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 64
MOLD D REMOVAL
162 E. MONTAUK HWY., HAMPTON BAYS, NY 11946
P AINTING & S TAINING
Painting Inc. â€œQuality With Prideâ€?
â€˘ Prepping and Custom Finishes â€˘ Interior & Exterior
Pressure Washing Hot & Cold Residential & Commercial
Home Improvement Carpentry â€˘ Roofing â€˘ Siding Windows â€˘ Doors â€˘ Decks Gutters â€˘ Driveways Kitchens â€˘ Baths â€˘ Insulation References
INTERIOR / EXTERIOR
Lic. & Ins.
Interiors / Exteriors Free Estimates
Best Price Lic. & Ins. for Painting, Power Washing, 631-288-INCE (4623) & Deck Services 1714
Painting Powerwashing # Staining
M. W . Lavelle
Interior - Exterior Painting & Staining Power Washing Oldd Fashionedd Quality Workmanship
Is Your Solution To Pest Paranoia!
CLAUDIOâ€™S PAINTING CORP. BEST BEST OF THE
Voted â€œBest Painterâ€?
ALL L PHASES S OF INTERIOR/EXTERIOR Powerwashing Staining â€˘ Wallpapering
SPECIAL: References â€˘ Licensed â€˘ Insured 5% OFF FIRST TIME JOB www.claudiospainting.com 66
!DVERTISE YOUR BUSINESS IN $ANS 0APERS 3ERVICE $IRECTORY AND FIND OUT WHY ADVERTISERS RENEW THEIR ADS YEAR AFTER YEAR
631-726-4777 631-324-7474 2293
â€˘ Vinyl + Gunite Construction â€˘ Spas â€˘ Supplies â€˘ Service 833 County Rd. 39, Southampton, NY 11968
â€˘ Weekly Maintenance â€˘ Repairs â€˘ Heaters â€˘ Liner Changes â€˘ Automatic Covers â€˘ PebbleTec/ Marble Dust â€˘ Tile / Coping
Electronic Leak Detection
MARBLE E DUSTING Longg Islandd Marblee
Dustingg Inc. Expertss inn Resurfacingg of Commerciall & Residential Gunitee Swimming Poolss & Spas. Coping,, Tilee & Pool Renovations. LongIslandDust@aol.com
A Full Service Pool Company
â€˘ Quality Gunite & Vinyl Pool Builders â€˘ Weekly Pool Service â€˘ Masonry
631-736-7214 Lic.. BBB B Ins.
PLUMBING Big Enough to Serve
POOL & SPA SERVICE
For A Lasting Impression
NYS Certified Applicators
& SUFFOLK FOR OVER 25 YEARS
Molding/Trim Work # Deck Extensions # Owner on all jobs #
â€œChoose Claudioâ€™s Painting Get Rich Results!â€?
OVER $1,000 WITH THIS AD
ALL PHASES OF CARPENTRY
Immediate Service 516-848-4819
10% Off Any Job
Licensed & Insured
Serving the Hamptons 55 Years
Established 1969 1990
NARDY PEST CONTROL
* BOTANICAL PRODUCTS AVAILABLE
We Do It Right... We Finish It On Time! â€˘ Exterior & Interior Painting â€˘ High Quality Work Guaranteed â€˘ Affordable Prices
All Your Pool Needs
Tick Trauma! Ant Anxiety! Mosquito Mania!
PAINTING INC .
Lic# SH# L002263 EH# 7268
the 1st Time
& Spa Service
â€˘ Openings â€˘ Weekly Service Total Green, Eco-Smart No Chlor Systems, Solar Elec, Solar Hot H2O â€˘ Salt Generating systems â€˘ Pool Repairs â€˘ Heaters, Filters
Get the Job #Done Right
RWI/ Stingray Pool
Painting, Drywall, Stucco, Power Washing, Decorative Painting Ăˇ Glasse ĂˇFaux Finishes Ăˇ Venetian Plaster
cell: 631-839-6144 Office:631-588-5885205
631-325-8929 631-653-6131 â€˘ 631-259-8929
Coupon valid for 1 use only
â€˘ Powerwashing â€˘â€˘ Deck Service â€˘ Staining
Serving the East End for over 20 Years
HANDYMAN WORK & GENERAL MAINTENANCE
H OUSE & D ECK
Lic / Ins
Sales â€˘ Chemicals â€˘ Pool Repairs â€˘ Construction and Renovations â€˘ Weekly Maintenance
Seacord Painting & Spackling
DECK MAINTENANCE & R EPAIR
Wallpaper Removal # Spackling Sheet Rock Repair # Skim Coating Tile Work # Demolition Interior/Exterior Painting Specialists
J.P MULVEY PLUMBING & HEATING, INC.
30 Years of Experience - Owner Operated
25 Years Serving Long Island for over
Free Powerwash with Ext. Paint Job We Offer Complete Handyman Services
Over 20 Yrs Experience
Low BEST Prices
â€œFor A Crystal Clean Splashâ€?
GCPAINTING & POWERWASHING
(631) 283-2234 (631) 728-6347 FAX: (631) 728-6982
Small Enough to Care
Insured Licensed Master Plumber #42360 24/7 Emergency / Year Round Service / Free Estimates
Visit Us On The Web @ www.danshamptons.com
631-287-4043 Southampton, NY
We work your hours! Danâ€™s Classifieds and Service Directory open: 8:30am-6pm Mondayâ€“Friday
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 65
A Fulll Servicee Company
Call today for a free estimate 631-495-6826 â€˘ www.mildewbusters.com 1499
Confidential Investigation Services
Powerwash & Seal Your Deck NOW!!! eastenddeck.net
LRT T Propertyy Managementt iss a boutiquee style n and d managmentt companyy thatt reflectss thee discretion m off itss owner.. With h ourr attention n to o detaill and d profeessionalism n handlee alll aspectss off maintainingg yourr homeâ€™s experience,, wee can d function.. From m cleaningg and d maintenance,, beautyy and o helpingg you u hostt thee perfectt party,, wee can n do o itt all! to
Honest Dependable References
Small or Large Jobs Free Estimates Homes, Condoâ€™s, Apts & Commercial Buildings
Suffolk, SH, SI & EH Licensed
RoofingBySanchez.com Specializing in GUTTERS
O: 631-543-2404 C: 516-635-6402
â€˘ Copper & Aluminum â€˘ Roofing & Siding â€˘ Cedar & Asphalt Shingles â€˘ Custom Copper Work â€˘ Flat Roof-EPDM
c: 631-457-0287 â€˘ c: 631-831-0951 phone/fax: 631-329-2130
MICHAEL SKAHAN INC. Roofing â€˘ Siding Cedar Shake
Full Roof & Repairs Kitchens & Bath Windows & Doors
LINE ROOFING & SIDING
Residential & Commercial
Planes, Boats Etc.
Genie Painting Co. Inc.
â€˘ All Types of Roofing â€˘ Siding â€˘ Framing â€˘ Carpentry
35 Years Experience
Visit Us On The Web @ www.danshamptons.com
Licensed â€˘ Insured
0OWER 7ASHING 7ITHOUT 4HE $AMAGING 0RESSURE 3PECIALIZING )N -ILDEW 2EMOVAL
WE DO IT ALL!! Cedar roof, Asphalt, Shake, Metal, Copper, Slate, Flat Roof, Gutter System, Carpentry Work & Vinyl
s -AHOGANY FREE ESTIMATES s !LUMINUM 3IDING s 4REKS 1-888-WASH-ME-2 s 0AINTED 3TAINED 3URFACES 631-288-5111
LICENSED AND INSURED â€˘ ASK FOR OUR 10 YRS CRAFTSMANSHIP GUARANTEE â€˘Cesspools â€˘Roto Drain Service â€˘Waste Lines Repaired â€˘Pre-Cast Cesspools & Dry Wells Installed â€˘Aeration - Hydrojetting Liscensed & Insured (FREE ESTIMATES)
FI O O R - EST.. 19811 - N G
Shinglee & Flatt Rooff â€˘ Installationn & Repairs Skylightss & Leakss Repairedd â€˘ Powerwashing 1637
â€œQuality Craftsmanship from start to finishâ€?
â€œPicture it painted Professionallyâ€? 2007 Award Winner
631.734.8280 0 â€˘ 631.872.3078
#LEARVIEW (OUSE 7ASHING 3ERVICE s 1UALITY 3ERVICE s $EPENDABLE 2ELIABLE s #EDAR s 6INYL 3IDING s ,ICENSED )NSURED
LRT T Propertyy Managementt Services
Power Washing: Vinyl Wood & Stucco
Best Roofs Money Can Buy
â€˘ Roofing â€˘ Siding â€˘ Cedar, Asphalt â€˘ Custom Copper Roofing â€˘ Standing Seam Roofing
#1 Deck Builder on the East End
Exterior Mildew Removal
631-834-8174 Lic # 40528-H Insured
We also offer . . . Design, Installation & Repair
Service, Maintenance & Repairs Openings & Closings Safety Covers Salt Generators
(516) 316-8038 www.confidentialsvs.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Licensed & Insured Winter Kills Decks...
WILL BEAT ANY WRITTEN QUOTE
Infidelity, Child Custody, Personal Protection, Pre-Employment, Backround Checks, Surveillance, Security, GPS Tracking, Skip Tracing & Nanny Cams
Lic. 631-874-0745 Ins.
â€˘ Certified pool operator on staff â€˘ Opening / Closing, Repairs â€˘ Weekly & Bi-Weekly Service â€˘ Loop Loc safety cover, fences â€˘ Pool Heaters â€˘ Pool Liners â€˘ Coping,Tile & Marble Dusting â€˘ Renovations â€˘ Leak Detection Service
Pools & Spas
522),1* 6,',1*63(&,$/,67Â‡&$53(175<:25. 0$67(5 &233(5 :25.6/$7( )/$7522)
JWâ€™s Pool Service
Decks â€˘ Brick & Stucco Roofs â€˘ Siding â€˘ Fencing
Great Service! Great Price!
Hamptons Leakk Detection Specialists
expert house washing & power washing
/UR ADVERTISERS RENEW THEIR 3ERVICE $IRECTORY ADS YEAR AFTER YEAR #ALL OUR #LASSIFIED $EPARTMENT AND MAKE $ANS 0APERS YOUR STOREFRONT
Forr Alll Yourr Roofingg Needs 631-324-31000 â€˘ 631-727-6100 Licensedd
Service Directory and Classified Ads are up on Danshamptons.com by 3pm every Wednesday
Danâ€™s Papers April 29, 2011 danshamptons.com Page 66
Prevent Theft , Deter Crime All Work Guaranteed *Manage Remotely From Phone
CODE RED ELECTRIC
6 3 1 - 8 4 6 - 6 0 1 9 C : 51 6 - 3 6 9 - 1 8 4 9
Chemical & Aeration
Pump, Chemical & Hydrojetting Only $
631.767.5980 Andy Ellis
SPECIALS MON - SAT 9AM - 4PM New Cesspools & Drywells Installed â€˘ Main Lines Cleaned â€˘ Pipelines Installed LICENSED & INSURED 90W
Licensed & Insured
Windowss & Powerwashing Calll uss todayy orr goo to teresasfamilycleaning.com
WINDOW CLEANING COMMERCIAL â€˘ RESIDENTIAL INSURED Serving the East End for 25 Years For Estimates 631-287-3249
Fabianâ€™s Professional Window Cleaning & Powerwashing Services
2 0 1S0T
For Sparkling Clean Windows, Weâ€™re the Clear Choice
Window Cleaning & Floor Waxing Since 1973 â€˘ Insured
24 HR. EMERGENCY SERVICE â€˘ 7 DAYS
â€œOur Service Makes the Differenceâ€?
JOEâ€™S SEWER & DRAIN
PROFESSIONAL TREE WORK AT AFFORDABLE PRICES â€˘ Trims â€˘ Removals â€˘ Stump Grinding
BILL MARTIN WINDOWS
B E ST B E ST
Serving ALL of Long Island
United Cesspool Service, Inc. Bob McInerney
email email@example.com Cell 631.569.1083 Office 631.750.6000 24 Hour Emergency Service Fax 631.750.6002
Fully Insured Est.1989
We are a family owned and operated window cleaning company.We are always on the job site, our entire staff consists of year round professionals, using no seasonal labor, and we are committed to 100% customer satisfaction GUARANTEED!!
Cesspool Pumping â€˘ Bulk Hauling â€˘ Lime Clearing Sewer Jettting â€˘ Camera Inspection â€˘ Installations
*Not affiliated with any other window company 151
Call for an Appointment Today!
M_dZemi%IYh[[di"Iaob_]^ji" 9^WdZ[b_[hi"=kjj[hi$$$ H[i_Z[dj_Wb%9ecc[hY_Wb
We-Do Windows Inc.
NOBODY CLEANS WINDOWS LIKE WE DO!
For fast, friendly service call:
Let There Be Light.
CCTV SECURITY CAMERAS
THE CLEAR CHOICE Keith LeClerc
Fully Licensed & Insured
Senior Discounts Free Estimates
Draperies, Shades, Cornices, Curtains, Valances, Blinds and Shutters
Top Quality Brands
Free In Home Estimates
Visit our New Showroom:
! +NICKERBOCKER !VE s "OHEMIA
631-265-2902 sunscapepatiorooms.com 74
Arborvitae Green Giant 4â€? - $16.75 1gal - $17.50 & 3gal - $21.25 1 Gal Cypress Leyland $17.50 Mulch â€˘ Top Soil (Screened & Unscreened) RCA â€˘ Straight RCA â€˘ Bluestone â€˘ Gravel â€˘ Grit Crushed Gravel â€˘ Crushed Grit â€˘ Millings Boulders â€˘ Pottery Sand