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RIVERHEAD 1180 Old Country Rd. Rte 58 (Near Target Center) 631-727-7058 RIVERHEAD 1440 Old Country Rd. (Near Best Buy) 631-369-4297 RIVERHEAD OUTLET 1199 Rte 58 (Corner of Harrison Ave., Opp.Taco Bell) 631-727-6250� �Clearance Merchandise Avail. Visit our many other locations in Manhattan and Long Island

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DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 7

M A N H A T T A N | B R O O K LY N | Q U E E N S | L O N G I S L A N D | T H E H A M P T O N S | T H E N O R T H F O R K | R I V E R D A L E | W E S T C H E S T E R / P U T N A M | F L O R I D A

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 12-3 PM 239 Oneck Lane, Westhampton Beach | $3,950,000 | Pool, tennis and your private dock to open bay – Every boater’s dream. In the Village, close to all, sits this private 6 bedroom Modern on a sprawling 3-acre parcel. Web# H33425. Lynn November 631.680.4111

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 10:30AM-1PM 6 Last Ln, Hampton Bays | $3,700,000 Waterfront prime location with dock and 189 ft of bulkheading offers 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, an additional guest suite, full basement, seperate cottage with heated pool and 2-car garage on 1.98 acres. Web# H22495. Codi Garcete 516.381.1031

OPEN HOUSE SUN. 8/12 | 11AM-1PM 14 Michaels Way, Westhampton Beach | $2,999,000 | Custom designed home located in the Country Club Section. Web# H54426. Jon Holderer 631.288.6244 x216 | Kent Rydberg 631.288.6244

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11| 12:30-2PM 11 Henry St. Sag Harbor $2,695,000 | A Greek Revival with 4 bedrooms 3,600 sf. Original details, chef’s kitchen, formal dining room, veranda. Barn in rear. Purchase the house next door and have a compound $4.9M. Web# H30189. Lori Barbaria 516.702.5649 | lbarbaria@elliman.com

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 11AM-12PM 73 Scotline Dr, Sagaponack $2,395,000 | Features 3,700 sf, 5 bedrooms, CAC,1.5 acres. Heated pool, screened porch, 2-car garage. Web# H44660. Lori Barbaria 516.702.5649 lbarbaria@elliman. com

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 1-2:30PM Montauk | $1,750,000 | This crisp Modern home sits high on a hill offering oceanviews and situated on 1.2 acres it ensures complete privacy. Web# H30134. Telly Karoussos 631.267.7338

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 12-1:30PM 31 Ditch Plains Road, Montauk $995,000 | Montauk Surf Cottage close to beach, on nearly 1 acre with permits in place to build a new 2,500-sf house. Web# H32550. Lili Elsis 631.267.7305

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 12-2PM 260 Dune Rd Apt 88, Westhampton Beach | $860,000 Year-round community, pool and tennis comes with this 2-bedroom 2-bath Condo. Web# H41998. Michael Santo 631.288.6244

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11| 3-4:30PM 466 Toppings Path, Sagaponack $639,000 | This 4-bedroom, 1-story Sagaponack gem offers a heated pool and room for expansion if desired. Minutes to ocean beaches, and villages. Web# H55179. Cynthia Barrett 631.537.6069 | 917.865.9917

OPEN HOUSE SUN. 8/12 | 11:30AM-1PM 78 Crystal Dr, East Hampton | $599,000 New to the market, this charming Cape is situated on a private .37-acre property. Web# H55698. Jordan Daniel 631.267.7307

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 10:30AM-12PM & SUN. 8/12 | 1-3PM | 44 Jefferson St, Sag Harbor | $550,000 The convenience of a Condo without the monthly charges. Newly renovated. Web# H32507. Richard Kudlak 631.725.0200

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 12-1:30PM 41 N. Columbine Ave, Hampton Bays | $549,000 | This home features formal dining, eat-in kitchen, family room with French doors, and pool. Web# H30318. Kathleen Warner 631.723.4326

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 10AM-12PM & SUN. 8/12 | 1-3PM | 96 Lake Drive Southampton | $529,000 | Renovated 3-bedroom, 1.5-bath home with waterviews, third from beach, sunken living room, granite kitchen/dining area, room for pool/expansion. Web# H23308. Diane West 631.718.344.3241

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 11AM-1PM 58 Rutland Rd, East Hampton $445,000 | This 3-bedroom, 2-bath Contemporary is set up perfectly as a home for all seasons. Web# H34830. Ronnie Manning 631.267.7367

CRANBERRY HOLE ROAD Amagansett | $1,675,000 | Designer’s retreat on an enchanting property, 4 bedrooms, 3 baths, chef’s kitchen, garden courtyard. Summer out buildings surround a heated Gunite pool. Featured in Homes & Cottages. Web# H10985. Lori Barbaria 516.702.5649 lbarbaria@elliman.com

BELL ESTATE – AMAGANSETT Amagansett | $1,295,000 | Postmodern 4-bedroom, 4-bath home located in the coveted Bell Estate. Light-filled living room with cathdral ceiling, dining room with fireplace, eat-in kitchen with new appliances. Web# H0157750. Victoria Van Vlaanderen 631.537.5900

PRIVATE ACRE IN WATER MILL Water Mill | $1,295,000 | Wonderful home with 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, updated kitchen, living room with vaulted ceiling and heated pool. Web# H44811. Kathi Scannelli 631.204.2759

GRAND WITH SWEEPING LIGHT 60 Sutton Pl South | $675,000 Exceptional 1-bedroom, 1-bath home boasting oversized windows, dining room, and living room that feature a wall of floor-to-ceiling glass. Enjoy views of the gardens and river from the terrace. Web# 1506816. Richelle Spindell, SVP 212.891.7643 | 917.846.2684

VIEWS, VIEWS, UNFORGETTABLE VIEWS Montauk | $739,000 | A 3-bedroom, 2-bath home on a quiet street. Deck, private yard, basement, 2-car garage, room for expansion. Web# H24707. Jan Nelson or Susan Ceslow 631.668.6565

A REAL WINNER Hampton Bays | $349,000 | In the Tiana Shores beach community. Features 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, fireplace. Mature landscaping, serene yard. F# 79228. Ann Pallister 631.723.4311

FOR GUIDANCE AND INSIGHT ON ALL THINGS REAL ESTATE, PUT THE POWER OF ELLIMAN TO WORK FOR YOU. ASKELLIMAN.COM ASKELLIMAN.COM © 2012 BRER Affiliates Inc. an independently owned and operated broker member of BRER Affiliates Inc. Prudential, the Prudential logo and the Rock symbol are registered service marks of Prudential Financial, Inc. and its related entities, registered in many jurisdictions worldwide. Used under license with no other affiliation with Prudential. Equal Housing Opportunity. All material presented herein is intended for information purposes only. While, this information is believed to be correct, it is represented subject to errors, omissions, changes or withdrawal without notice. All property information, including, but not limited to square footage, room count, number of bedrooms and the school district in property listings are deemed reliable, but should be verified by your own attorney, architect or zoning expert. 14638


DAN’S PAPERS

Page 8 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

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DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 9

M a n h a t t a n | B r o o k ly n | Q u e e n s | l o n g I s l a n d | t h e h a M p t o n s | t h e n o r t h F o r k | r I v e r d a l e | W e s t c h e s t e r / p u t n a M | F l o r I d a

OPEN HOUSE SAT. 8/11 | 12-3 Pm 239 Oneck Lane, Westhampton Beach $3,950,000 | Pool, tennis and your private dock to open bay –Every boater’s dream. In the Village, close to all, sits this private 6 bedroom Modern on a sprawling 3-acre parcel. Spacious entertaining areas throughout, soaring ceiling, natural light and much more. Heated pool and spa, tennis court plus a private dock to open bay. Co-Exclusive. Web# H33425.

open house

EXPANSIVE VISTAS BEYOND THE BAY

QUOGUE DUNE ROAD BAYFRONT OPPORTUNITY ON OVER 1 ACRE

Quogue Dune Road | $4,450,000 | If you love water views from every angle, than this is the ideal location for you. This breathtaking, 5-bedroom, 6.5-bath Contemporary features an open floor plan, including formal living room with wood burning fireplace, soaring ceilings, open gourmet kitchen, heated pool and a dock. Exclusive. Web# H41390.

Quogue | $2,995,000 | Late 60s style bay front 3-bedroom, 3-bath home features an open floor plan with great water view patio off the living room. Spend your summer in this rustic uncomplicated home. Perfect “As is” or a nice Canvas to custom build your Hampton’s home. Co-Exclusive Web# H12824.

a talent For gettIng deals done.

put the poWer oF ellIMan & lynn noveMBer, svp to Work For you. 631.680.4111 | lnovember@elliman.com

askellIMan.coM © 2012 BRER Affiliates Inc. an independently owned and operated broker member of BRER Affiliates Inc. Prudential, the Prudential logo and the Rock symbol are registered service marks of Prudential Financial, Inc. and its related entities, registered in many jurisdictions worldwide. Used under license with no other affiliation with Prudential. Equal Housing Opportunity. All material presented herein is intended for information purposes only. While, this information is believed to be correct, it is represented subject to errors, omissions, changes or withdrawal without notice. All property information, including, but not limited to square footage, room count, number of bedrooms and the school district in property listings are deemed reliable, but should be verified by your own attorney, architect or zoning expert. 18092


DAN’S PAPERS

Page 10 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

Westhampton Beach PAC Season Sampler!

New Generation Jamband...

k.d. lang and The Siss Boom Bang

The Reigning Queen of Dramatic Sopranos...

AUGUST 11

AUGUST 12

Generously sponsored by Donna & Marvin Schwartz

Trigger Hippy

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Total Original Songbird...

Megan Mullally

A Spectacular Blend of Physical Theatre, Circus, Athleticism, and Comedy...

A Postmodern Cabaret-Show-Gone-Mad...

AUGUST 25

Sponsored in part by Cynthia & Neal Hochman

Generously sponsored by Maggie Gilliam

Larry Chance and The Earls

Co-staring Jay Siegel’s Tokens

Music that Defines the Doo Wop Era...

SEPTEMBER 1 Generously sponsored in part by Roni & Howard Cowan

AUGUST 26

John Pinette

Big Man On The Comedy Scene...

SEPTEMBER 2

Deborah Voigt AUGUST 18

The Go-Go’s Let’s Get The Party Started!

Wynton Marsalis Quintet Jazz Icon...

AUGUST 19

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Rita Wilson

Sensational Hits from the Sixties and Seventies...

AUGUST 27

AUGUST 29

Joe Jackson & The Bigger Band

John Hiatt & The Combo Nashville Icon...

A Tribute to “The Duke”

SEPTEMBER 23

SEPTEMBER 28

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DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 11

Visit whbpac.org for Our Entire Line-up of Shows

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OCTOBER 13

Be Our Guest Gala AUGUST 17

Cocktail Party at 6pm Dinner at 8pm $250 - cocktails & d inners$150 - cocktails o nly

The Advisor y Council of the Westhampton Beach Perfo rming Arts Center hosts its Fundraiser on Friday, August third annual “Be Our Guest” 17th. Join us for sumptuo Gala us cocktails and hors d’oeu Miller in Quogue, NY – a m vres at the home of Kristin agnificent six acre property & John boasting 180° water views With live entertainment an and a panoramic view of th d cocktails in abundance, e sunset. we’ll celebrate the summer For Dinner Reser vations ’s m os t ele gant affair. Contact Roberta

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DAN’S PAPERS

Page 12 August 10, 2012

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DAN’S PAPERS

August 10, 2012 Page 13

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DAN’S PAPERS

Page 14 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

VOLUME LII NUMBER 21

This issue is dedicated to Notus, the south wind and bringer of late summer storms

AUGUST 10, 2012

39 Hurricane Alert

41 Werewolf Hunt

by Dan Rattiner Dan’s Papers advises all citizens what to do if a hurricane comes. Read this for tips on how to batten down the hatches and ride out the storm. There are protocols in place that you may not know about.

by Dan Rattiner A long time ago, I named a road Werewolf Path, and I wrote about it in Still in the Hamptons. But now I can’t find it. What has become of Werewolf Path? Why did I name it that? What was there before it?

31 South O’ the Highway

43 Health Care Solutions

55 Hurricane Preparedness

All the latest Hamptons celebrity news.

by Mr. Sneiv My plan for affordable health care: Get vets involved

by Alexandra Andreassen Tips for hurricane season

by Dan Rattiner

47 Rooster Shouts Out

34 Police Blotter

by Dan Rattiner A story from the July 31, 1992 issue of Dan’s Papers

cover artist

by Dan Rattiner The days of chickens and eggs and roosters and hens are over?

59 Riverhead Rising

dr. gadget

33 Hamptons Subway

by David Lion Rattiner All the news that’s not fit to print on the East End. Featuring Shelter Island.

47 People on the Ferry

37 PAGE 27

by Alexandra Andreassen Peconic Bay Water Jitney ridership is on the rise

Your route to where the beautiful people play.

49 The Best of the Best

by Dan Rattiner Two badminton players from China were kicked out of the Olympics for intentionally trying to lose a game. If you’re going to throw a game, pick something less obvious like baseball!

57 20 Years Ago

by Kelly Ann Krieger Revitalizing downtown

61 Firsts

by Carolina Kaleda It’s here again!

52 Montauk Indian Museum

who’s here

53 New Winery Law by Alexandra Andreassen Cheers for New York State farm wineries and craft breweries

41 Artists-Writers by David Lion Rattiner The 64 year old softball game is August 18. Dan and David Rattiner will be there along with some of the Hamptons’ most well-known celebrities. It’s a family-friendly, fiercely competitive rivalry. Can’t wait.

20 something

66 Olympic Disappointment by David Lion Rattiner Second place is first loser

67 Daniel Pollera by Marion Wolberg Weiss

68 Twitter Breakdown by Matthew Apfel Olympic ettiquette for Twitter

guest essay by Ross Perlin Entry from the Dan’s Papers Literary Prize Competition

by Nanci E. LaGarenne Coming soon to The End

40

41 If You Want to Cheat, Pick the Right Sport

63 Susan Breitenbach by Kelly Ann Krieger Real Estate Broker

65 Allan Kronzek to Perform by Carolina Kaleda Coming to RML on Monday

Sheltered Islander

69 Bothersome Bamboo by Sally Flynn What to do when you’re bamboozled 10 minute golf

70 Olympics Golfing by Darren deMaille Coming to the Rio Games

71 News Briefs 72 Dan’s Goes To...


danshamptons.com

DAN’S PAPERS

August 10, 2012 Page 15

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Page 16 August 10, 2012

DANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

13712


DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 17

ENGLISH COUNTRY ANTIQUES 20,000 SQUARE FEET OF UNIQUE GIFTS & HOME FURNISHINGS SHOP ECANTIQUES.COM INTERIOR DESIGN SERVICES & HOUSE STAGING AVAILABLE

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DAN’S PAPERS

Page 18 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

continued

arts & entertainm ent

north fork 74 North Fork Baker Offers Healthier Sweets

79 Many “Escape” from Montauk

by Genevieve Horsburgh Crumb DeLites available at Raphael Vineyards

by Kate Maier Recap of Escape to Montauk

83 Irma Vep by Joan Baum Opens this season for the Mulford Repertory Theatre’s 2012 season

art commentary

lifestyle 88 What to Put in Your Beach Bag Now by Sharon Feiereisen Tips for August beach days shop ‘til you drop

80 Roy Nicholson at the Four

89 Summertime and the Shopping is Easy

by Marion Wolberg Weiss East End artist showcases at famed New York restaurant

by Kendra Sommers

Seasons

whispers

97 Shopping with the Stars by Gina Glickman-Giordan

76 North Fork Calendar

84 Rock and Folk Fest by Nick Chowske Comes to the North Fork

m o n ta u k mon talk

by the book

by Kate Maier Adventures at the Turf Truck

by Joan Baum Review: Suzy’s Case by Andy Siegel

76 Chillaxin’ at Ditch Plains

77 Montauk South O’ the Highway All the latest celebrity news at The End.

78 Montauk Calendar

90 What’s Old Can be New Again by Kate Maier Montauk’s new Antique Lumber Company east end nest

91 DIY Creative Cabinet

98 Carnival Fun by Emily Hart Post

85 Art for All at the Chrysalis Gallery

80 The Trials of a Lawyer

by Evan Reeves Chrysalis Gallery continues to provide personalized sales

86 Salt of the Sea

82 Reviving Jazz Jam

Sessions

by Robert Sforza Jazz is alive and well on the East End

house and home

east end kid

by Joan Baum Review: Salt of the Sea shows in Montauk

97 Art Calendar

dining 99 New Chef at Race Lane by Dan Rattiner Chef Nimesh Maharjan comes to East Hampton from Nepal

side dish

103 Local Seafood and More

94 Calendar 94 Letters to the Editor 97 Nightlife Calendar 98 Kids’ Calendar

real estate 122 The Long and Short of the Rental Season

by Evan Reeves New trends in rental periods

100 Restaurant Review: Osteria Salina

by Stacy Dermont

Restoration

by Tamara Matthews-Stephenson Freshen up your kitchen

104 Restaurant Review:

Southampton Social Club

view from the garden

92 Gladiolas in Bloom by Jeanelle Myers Enhance your summer with a vibrant gladiola

92 Use Solar Power and Save by Jean-Pierre Clejan and Alex McNear Energy savings and solar power

by Kelly Laffey simple art of cooking

102 Summer Corn in Season by Silvia Lehrer Summer Vegetable Saute; Tacos with Sauteed Summer Vegetables; Corn, Sugar Snap Peas and Lobster Salad

124 Everything Over A Million

This week’s hot sales dining out

105 Guide to Local Favorites

158 County Road 39 • Southampton, NY 11968 • 631-537-0500 • Classified Phone 631-537-4900 • Classified Fax 631-287-0428 Dan’s Paper was founded in 1960 by Dan Rattiner and is the first free resort newspaper in America.

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DAN’S PAPERS

START HERE

If you don’t start here, then you’re not really

1.

WHICH IS WORSE? 5.

See Page 39 a. Mist b. Drizzle c. Pitter Patter d. Downpour e. Raining Cats and Dogs f. House Blew Away

2.

a. b. c. d.

danshamptons.com

starting where you’re supposed to start.

7.

See Page 68

Who will be at the Artists &Writers Celebrity Softball game?

Dan Rattiner Alec Baldwin Michael Feuerstein David Rattiner

@RyanLochte: Had some ups and downs this Olympics but bringing 5 Olympic medals back to #USA now time to cheer for #USA #Jeah

See Page 43

@MichaelPhelps: I can’t thank my friends and family enough for coming to London to support!!! Love u all some much!

NO HIPSTERS

a game

Stickers as shown above have begun appearing in the windows of some nightclubs in Montauk. Why they would target Dan’s Papers, or, in particular, me, I don’t know. What do they have against us? This is the most flagrant violation of civil rights ever, since the two of us represent the smallest minority imaginable in America. I think it’s against the law. On Sunday, an article about the stickers appeared in the New York Times. According to the Times, this sticker is not to keep me out, but to keep “Hipsters,” identically dressed counterculture twentysomethings who wear, among other things, a hat like mine, out. So this is not about Dan’s Papers. We’ll need a notarized letter informing us of that.

a. Badminton b. Very Badminton c. Very, very Badminton d. Very, very, very Badminton e. Pretty Good Minton

Twitter, the Olympics and rules of etiquette:

8.

a. b. c. d.

What to do when you’re bamboozled? Make bamboo fishing rods Play “Escape from Bamboo Island” Watch “Friends” Fashion a bamboo garbage picker-upper

See Page 69

Page 24 August 10, 2012

-- DR

Low fat, low cholesterol and…delicious? See Page 73

3.

4.

who’s here? A real

6

What sport will be in the 2016 Olympics?

9

holidays in AUGUST THAT you may not have heard of

See Page 70

See Page 41

a. Quidditch b. Golf c. Potato Sack Races d. Channel Surfing

Aug 11 pickup truck day Aug 12 green dress day Aug 13 sunglasses indoors day

estate rock-star! See Page 63


danshamptons.com

DANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PAPERS

August 10, 2012 Page 25

18423


DAN’S PAPERS

Page 26 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

Savor the Flavors of the East End at the Third-Annual

Saturday, August 25, 2012 Hampton Classic Horse Show, Bridgehampton

The Festival Tasting

6 p.m. to 9 p.m.; Vin-IP entry, 5 p.m. General Admission: $125; $150 after August 11 and at the door

30 top regional chefs, local farmers and food artisans 40 Long Island winemakers, more than 200 world-class wines

(if available)

including not-yet-released barrel samples

Vin-IP Admission: $250

Get your tickets now!

Tickets on Sale at: www.harvesteastend.com WINERIES Anthony Nappa Wines Baiting Hollow Farm Vineyard Bedell Cellars Bouké Castello di Borghese Channing Daughters Winery Clovis Point Comtesse Thérèse Corey Creek Vineyards Diliberto Winery Duckwalk Vineyards Gramercy Vineyards Grapes of Roth Harbes Family Farm & Vineyard Jamesport Vineyards Jason’s Vineyard Lieb Cellars Martha Clara Vineyards Mattebella Vineyards McCall Wines Merliance One Woman Wines & Vineyards Palmer Vineyards

Peconic Bay Winery Pellegrini Vineyards Pindar Vineyards Raphael Reilly Cellars Roanoke Vineyards Sannino Bella Vita Vineyard Scarola Vineyards Sherwood House Vineyards Shinn Estate Vineyards Sparkling Pointe Suhru Wines T’Jara Vineyards The Old Field Vineyards Waters Crest Winery Wölffer Estate Vineyard TASTES A Mano A Taste of the North Fork Almond Amarelle Backyard Restaurant at Solé East cittanuova

Comtesse Thérèse Bistro Farm Country Kitchen First and South Foody’s Luce + Hawkins Maison Eric Kayser Artisan Boulanger with Satur Farms Mali B Sweets Mecox Bay Dairy Metro Macs Mile End Brookly Mirabelle Noah’s North Fork Oyster Company Race Lane Savoring the Hamptons, by Silvia Lehrer, featuring Starr Boggs Southfork Kitchen Spring Close Restaurant The Fifth Season The Frisky Oyster The Living Room at c/o The Maidstone The Riverhead Project Vine Street Café

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danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 27

THE ANTIGUA & BARBUDA HAMPTONS CHALLENGE

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Page 28 August 10, 2012

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

CEO & Publisher: Bob Edelman bedelman@danspapers.com President and Editor-in-Chief: Dan Rattiner askdan@danspapers.com Digital Director Eric Feil, ericf@danspapers.com Senior Editor Stacy Dermont, stacy@danspapers.com Web Editor David Lion Rattiner, david@danspapers.com Sections Editor Kelly Laffey, kelly@danspapers.com Summer Editors Kelly Ann Krieger, kellyk@danspapers.com Evan Reeves, ereeves@danspapers.com Associate Publishers Catherine Ellams, Kathy Rae, Tom W. Ratcliffe III Account Managers Denise Bornschein, Jean Lynch National Account Manager Helen Cleland Inside/Digital Sales Manager Lori Berger, lori@danspapers.com Senior Inside Account Manager Richard Scalera Inside Account Managers Kathy Camarata, Steve Daniel Art Director Ty Wenzel, artdir@danspapers.com Production Manager Genevieve Horsburgh, gen@danspapers.com Graphic Design Flora Cannon, flora@danspapers.com Erica Barnett, graphics@danspapers.com Nicholas Auer Web Production Manager ericf@danspapers.com Business Manager Susan Weber, sweber@danspapers.com Distribution Coordinator Dave Caldwell, delivery@danspapers.com Marketing & Event Manager Ellen Dioguardi, ellen@danspapers.com Sales Coordinator Evy Ramunno, evy@danspapers.com Marketing Coordinator Lisa Barone, lisa@danspapers.com Photo Coordinator Tom Kochie, tkochie@danspapers.com Editorial Interns George Holzman, Caroline Kaleda, Laura Sighinolfi Contributing Writers Joan Baum, Patrick Christiano, Sally Flynn, Bob Gelber, Steve Haweeli, Laura Klahre, Silvia Lehrer, Kait Gorman, Sharon McKee, Jeanelle Myers, Elise Pearlman, Susan Saiter, Marianna Scandole, Judy Spencer-Klinghoffer, Robert Sforza, Debbie Slevin, Kendra Sommers, Lenn Thompson, Marion Wolberg Weiss Contributing Artists And Photographers David Charney, Nick Chowske, Kimberly Goff, Barry Gordin, Katlean de Monchy, Richard Lewin, Stephanie Lewin, Michael Paraskevas, Nancy Pollera, Ginger Propper, Tom W. Ratcliffe III Dan’s Advisory Board Richard Adler, Ken Auletta, Barbaralee Diamonstein-Spielvogel, Avery Corman, Frazer Dougherty, Audrey Flack, Billy Joel, John Roland, Mort Zuckerman Manhattan Media Chairman of the Board: Richard Burns rburns@manhattanmedia.com President/CEO: Tom Allon tallon@manhattanmedia.com CFO/COO: Joanne Harras jharras@manhattanmedia.com 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. © 2012 Manhattan Media, LLC 79 Madison Ave, 16th Floor, New York, NY 10016 t: 212.268.8600 f: 212.268.0577 www.manhattanmedia.com 15534

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i t’ s ti m E… East Hampton Library holds its 8th Annual Authors Night on Saturday, August 11. Founding Co-chairs are Alec Baldwin and Barbara Goldsmith. Honorary Co-chairs are Ken Auletta, David Baldacci and Dava Sobel. They will be joined by over 120 Alec Baldwin distinguished authors including Robert Caro, Dick Cavett, Dr. Ruth Westheimer, Katie Lee, Harper Dimmerman and Alexandra Lebenthal. To the delight of other guests, Hamptons regular Katie Lee gave an pushy diner a verbal lesson in manners at the Red Bar in Southampton last week. Tony Award winner Lillias White stars as Maybelle Smith in Bay Street Theatre’s world premiere of Big Maybelle: Soul of the Blues. The show opened Tuesday night and runs through September 2, 2012. Written and directed by Paul Levine, Michael Mitchell is Lillias White the Musical Director with orchestrations by Musical Supervisor Kenny Seymour. You can read a review of the show in next week’s Dan’s Papers. USTA Serves, the National Charitable Foundation of the United States Tennis Association, is holding its firstever Pro-Am in the Hamptons, a two-day event to help fund college scholarships and program grants to communitybased tennis and education programs throughout the Mary Carillo country. “The Bridge Cocktail Reception” on Wednesday, August 22 in Bridgehampton, will feature tennis stars Mardy Fish, Jim Courier, Patrick McEnroe and Mary Carillo, among others. Wall Street Rocks 2012 Battle of the Bands will roll into the Hamptons on August 18 to raise funds for the Wounded Warrior Project.  The Stephen Talkhouse in Amagansett will open its doors to competing acts including The Subscribers, Moroccan Sheepherders and Holiday Electric with special performances by Madame Mayhem and C3.  Wall Street Rocks is a collaboration of employees in the financial, technology and entertainment industries who are passionate about giving support to heroic Americans who serve (Continued on page 48)

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Week of August 11-17, 2012 Riders this past week: 20,412 Rider miles this past week: 199,998 DOWN IN THE TUBE Regis and Joy Philbin were spotted on the subway heading from Shinnecock to Southampton last Thursday. Wilbur and Hillary Ross were on the same train at the same time, though a day later. HURRICANE PREPAREDNESS Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s time for Hampton Subway to issue its annual advisory about what to do if a Hurricane strikes the Hamptons. The advice is stay out of the subway. If you are in the subway when a hurricane hits, exit immediately, using one of the umbrellas now in place in all the umbrella bins by the escalators. You may return them later. If you cannot get out of the subway when the siren sounds, just stand in a door frame and brace yourself on it with your arms and legs until the danger passes. This advisory has been sent to you at the request of our business attorneys Sneakin, Katchum and Sue, who are also hereby informing you that by reading this you are also agreeing that you have now indemnified Hampton Subway and its executives from any damages that might occur to you or your person in the Hampton Subway while trying to deal with a hurricane situation, which you freely acknowledge at this time to be hereby considered an Act of God. Run for Your Lives!! HONORING THE OLYMPICS Hampton Subway is saluting the Olympic Games

by hanging a flag of a participating nation on the ticket booth on each platform every morning. These flags will be removed and replaced with a flag of a not yet hung nation every day at 9 a.m. without fanfare, until either we run out of flags, run out of nations, or run out of the days that the Olympics are to take place, which we think is next Thursday. STRANGE REQUEST We often allow weddings to be held on the platforms of our subway system. There have been so many recently that we have not been able to keep up in telling you about them. They are between men and women, women and women, men and men and women and men or whatever. We celebrate them all. Anybody interested in getting married on our platforms is welcome to contact Hampton Subway in our offices in Hampton Bays. Speak to Gladys, the secretary there who personally has been married five times on the subway, a record we think, and therefore, knows of what she speaks. NO CAMPAIGNING We would like to remind everyone that there is absolutely no political campaigning on the subway system and that includes no singing songs about a particular candidate even if the song is one everybody knows except the words have been changed a little. THE G TRAIN Straphangers recently took an Internet poll and voted the G Train to be the most efficient, well kept and on time train line on the Hampton Subway System. There is no G Train and the management of Hampton Subway doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think

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Shelter Island Old Man McGumbus, 104 years old, former World War II B-52 pilot, and current owner of Shelter Island Hot Rods, was arrested last week for speeding. He was caught driving 296 miles per hour in a 1967 Chevy Camaro down Main Street. When he was being arrested he was heard saying to his girlfriend, Ivanka Yevskivsky, a 29 year-old hostess and Russian immigrant, “IVANKA! DID YOU GET IT ON VIDEO!!!??? DID YOU GET IT!!?? PUT THIS ON MY YOUTUBE PAGE RIGHT NOW!”

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Be Careful Out There A man is presumed dead after crashing his Jet Ski in Mecox Bay. After an extensive police search that is ongoing, so far he has not been found. There have been several deaths this summer season in the Hamptons involving reckless driving. For God’s sake be careful out there, people.

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PAGE 27

August 10, 2012 Page 37

Southampton Hospital Hosts 54th Annual Summer Party Grand Prix Monaco This year’s annual summer party was filled with excitement, dinner and dancing to the music of the Alex Donner Orchestra. The grand event will benefit the Jenny and John Paulson Emergency Department at Southampton Hospital. Photographs by Tom Kochie

Kim Pape, Mayor Mark Epley, wife Marianne and Phil Pape

Suzanne Murphy, actress and model Cassandra Seidenfield, and Nancy Silberkleit of Archie Comics

Stan Baumblatt, Julie Ratner and Sam Esenazi

Emcee for the night, NBC anchor Chuck Scarborough and wife Ellen

Benefit Chair Laura Lofaro Freeman and SH Hospital President Bob Chaloner

23rd Annual Wild, Wild West Carnival It was a beautiful day of fun for the entire family. The festivities were hosted at the Ross School Butter Lane campus in Bridgehampton benefitting the Einstein College of Medicine. Photographs by Nicholas Chowske

Liz Gillies of Nickelodeon’s “Victorious” and Einstein co-chairwoman Mindy Feinberg

Actress and Bridgehampton native Bridget Moynahan

Cozy Friedman of Cozy’s Cuts for Kids, celebrity dietitian Tanya Zuckerbrot and co-chair woman Lyss Stern

The New York Knicks’ Larry Johnson, and the Cutchogue Fire Department’s Second Assistant Chief, Bill Brewer

Maureen’s Haven’s Second Annual Lobster Bash

Chic of the Week

Maureen’s Haven, based in Riverhead, celebrated years of protecting, advising and sheltering the homeless, at Quantuck Beach Club in Westhampton Beach. Guests enjoyed beachfront dining catered by Scales and Tails, and bidding on live and silent auction items. Photographs by Richard Lewin

The Daily Dan hosted a fabu gathering, “Chic of the Week,” at Scoop in East Hampton on Saturday. Photographby Billy Farrell Agency

Sandra and Eric Ripert, Celebrity Chef from NYC’s Le Bernardin Restaurant, and new Maureen’s Haven Board Member

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DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 39

Hurricane Alert

Dan’s Papers Advises All Citizens What to do if a Hurricane Comes By Dan Rattiner

T

he peak of the official hurricane season here on eastern Long Island extends from August 15 to September 30, and during that time the experts at the weather service say that more than 10 hurricanes, at least two of them monsters, should come roaring up the Atlantic coast. There is a high likelihood that some of them will hit Long Island full force shattering trees, knocking down power lines, imploding houses, breaching the dunes and flooding the downtowns. So you have to watch out. Here are some of the things you can do to survive a hurricane. 1. Make sure that the four hurricane bolts inside the attic of your house are in good order. These bolts, with their attached hooks and steel wire, extend through the roof of your home and go straight down inside the walls of your house to concrete footings below your basement, to keep your house from blowing off its foundations by winds of up to 300 miles an hour. They’ve been required by law in all new construction since the Hurricane of 1938. And you cannot miss them because the hook part is painted bright orange.

New @

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Check these hurricane bolts for rust or any other signs of deterioration and have them repaired or replaced if necessary. Most important is to check the steel wire. It should make a twanging sound around middle C when plucked. If they are too loose, tighten them by twisting the super screws a foot down from the bolt hook. If you cannot move the super screws, get a long screwdriver and place it through the slot and using that leverage, turn them. Don’t over tighten. If you do, and you find they are now too taut to twang, call a carpenter or handyman to loosen them. 2. Make sure you have plenty of flashlights and a good supply of batteries for them in the event the power fails. 3. As you may know, the East End is famous for its “human chain” of teenagers who run down to the docks in our villages at the start of a hurricane to stand on all the boats, holding hands with one another to keep any of the boats from flying off, or at least, if one boat goes then they all go. Make sure your teenager has his Human Chain Card, which is available at all Chamber of Commerce offices in the area. Teenagers must be at least 14 years of age, be in good health, and (Continued on next page)

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DAN’S PAPERS

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Storm (Continued from previous page) complete the one-hour course offered by the Human Chain Society. All teenagers must keep their Human Chain Card on their person at all times and produce it when asked by the authorities. They must also report to the nearest firehouse upon the sounding of the signal, three short bursts and three long bursts, followed by three faster short bursts on the noon whistle (the Morse code signal for distress) in every community. 4. Years ago, weather reporting was much more primitive than it is today, and often hurricanes hit the area with little more than five or 10 minutes notice. Today, of course, hurricanes are tracked hourly on most TV and radio channels. Be sure you have available a portable radio that operates on batteries during this time. Regular TVs and radios won’t work with the power off, of course. 5. You might want to consider selling your house and purchasing a new one in one of the communities that has its own private power generating system. These homes are more expensive, of course, and that is why. Look into homes for sale around Lake Agawam in Southampton and around Georgica Pond in East Hampton. Both of these communities have recently built underground nuclear power plants that attach by wires to all the houses hooked up to it. It’s something to think about.

6. Stock up on plenty of canned food in the pantry. Make sure you have a can opener. Nothing is worse than sitting in your house in the dark trying to open a can of beans by stabbing it with a fork. 7. Unlike the teenage “Human Chain’” program, which is mandatory, you really ought to consider entering your dog, if you have one, in the volunteer “dog alert’” program. “Dog Alert” is a privately funded organization which will test your dog to see if he will howl in anticipation of a soon to arrive hurricane. If he does, he will be issued a “Dog Alert” dog tag to hang on his collar informing people that he is a participant in the “dog alert” program. The owner of the dog will be provided with a beeper that must be carried at all time that is both a GPS system and an alarm beeper. In the event you hear the beeper, go to your dog’s side and stay there. Computers will track the location of all the dogs in the “dog alert” program, and if there are parts of town where there are no dogs participating, you may be telephoned and asked to transport your dog to that area to fill in the gaps during the upcoming arrival of the hurricane. 8. Check that you have adequate rain gear for everyone in the house and if there is not enough, purchase a few of those folding raincoats that fit into a bag, enough of them to make up the shortfall.

9. All windows must be boarded up with plywood in anticipation of the arrival of a hurricane. Otherwise, windows shatter and we don’t want that. This year there is a new alternative being offered which is the Batman Window Shutdown system. At the press of a button on a remote control steel cladding slides into place in a circular camera shutter pattern to protect your precious windows. It’s expensive, but worth it. Call 1-906-555-5421. Someone will call you back. 10. You can never have too many candles or matches in the house before a hurricane. Power is out, sometimes, for months and months. 11. This year, for the first time, a law has been passed that as soon as it can be determined that a hurricane is going to strike the area, all trees more than 100 years old and/or 100 feet high are to be taken down in order to prevent them from falling on nearby buildings. As you hear the sound of chainsaws just before the arrival of a new hurricane, rest assured. The town is protecting you. 12. Fill your bathtubs with water just prior to the arrival of a hurricane. You will be using it as drinking water unless, of course, a really stupid member of your family decides that someone has been really nice by drawing this wonderful bath for them and then climbs in to get clean. 13. Also new this year

(Continued on page 58)


DAN’S PAPERS

August 10, 2012 Page 41

GoogleMaps

danshamptons.com

Werewolf Hunt The Road I Named, What it Was Before and What Has Become of It By Dan Rattiner

I

’ve been going around this summer in the Hamptons reading chapters of my memoir STILL IN THE HAMPTONS that just came out. Each chapter is about a different person or place or encounter. So I find myself in fields, on street corners, in the woods—places like that. The readings are free. I’ve had as many as 30 people show up to them. And as few as two. This past Saturday I read a chapter out in front of the big white Coast Guard Station in Montauk on Star Island. The chapter was about Carl Darenberg and his successful attempt to

haul what was then the Napeague Coast Guard Station to it’s present spot ten miles away on Star Island in Montauk. He didn’t haul it over the roads. He slid it across the dunes to a barge beached on the sand at Napeague Harbor, put it on the barge and tried to haul it through Gardiner’s Bay with his fishing boat. The fact that we were standing in Montauk in front of it affirmed that the project was a success. What was not apparent were the details. It almost became a disaster. The wind sprang up. The barge began sailing out into the Atlantic. It’s a long wonderful story and about 20 people enjoyed the telling of it there.

A second reading on Sunday in the Deerfield section of Water Mill was a whole other story. The chapter was called “Werewolf Path.” Around 1970, I had laboriously created a road map of the Hamptons that, supported by advertising, could be had for free. I gave out about 20,000 of them a year. In drawing this map, using other maps as guides, I had found that many roads were just dotted lines without names. Other roads had names, but they were historic and very complicated names. It was hard to fit Eli Brook to Northwest Harbor Road, or Highway Behind the Pond or Three Mile (Continued on next page)

If You’re Going to Cheat, Pick the Right Sport By Dan Rattiner

T

wo Chinese badminton doubles players were kicked out of the Olympic games for cheating last Tuesday. Wang Xiaoli and Yu Yang, playing doubles for China, just couldn’t stop hitting the shuttlecock into the net, hitting it too far, not chasing the shuttlecock when it went off to the right or left, hitting it out of bounds. The audience booed them when the game ended. They’d lost to South Korea in straight sets, 21-14 Clocks_Layout and 21-11. 1And the 9:44 next Dan's Banner 5/18/12 AMmorning, Page 1

they were called before the Badminton World Federation and disqualified for “not using one’s best efforts to win a match.” After that, the International Olympics Committee met and said they would honor the disqualification. And after that, the Chinese Olympic Team announced it was opening an investigation. There was also a ruling at that time that those who had bought tickets to watch this important game would not have their money refunded. Buyer beware was the prevailing official Olympic thinking.

I think at one time or another, all of us have played badminton. It’s not easy to cheat at it and get away with it. It’s not like boxing where almost nobody would know if you cheated or not. In boxing, all you’d have to do is lower your guard just an inch for a second and you’d get clocked. Who would know? And it’s not like baseball where the pitch whizzes in at 95 miles an hour and batters, even the best of them, get fooled by it and lunge wildly at it, missing by a foot. How can you tell the difference between trying and not trying in (Continued on page 44)

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DAN’S PAPERS

Page 42 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

Hunt (Continued from previous page) Harbor Hog Creek Road onto my map—but I did manage it. As for the dotted line roads, I thought—who names the roads? And then I thought, why don’t I name them? And so I did. I named one Lois Lane, another Wandering Cow’s Journey, another Uncle Ed’s Romp and another Werewolf Path. None of these names appeared in other maps published the following year. But then, a few years later, one of them that I had named did: Werewolf Path. It was a quarter mile road that connected Little Noyac Path with Noyac Path. So the chapter I wrote about this explained the circumstances of how this had happened and how I proudly thought this perhaps the most meaningful accomplishment in my life, creating the name of a place on a map for ever and ever.

“Werewolf Path?” “Yup. There’s quite a story about a Werewolf who lived there once.” My reading, of course, would take place at the corner of Little Noyac Path and Werewolf Path right under the Werewolf Path sign. But on Sunday morning at 8 a.m., when I checked the location of Werewolf Path on the GPS on my iPhone, I discovered that it did connect up at Noyac Path, but it no longer reached Little Noyac Path where I had years ago seen it before. It dead ended before it got there. Thus, with about half an hour to spare before the reading, I drove up there to put up a sign at Little Noyac Path letting people know that they’d not find Werewolf Path there. They’d have to drive about a quarter mile to get to the

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other side of it. Boy was I in for a surprise. I did find two women in a car at Little Noyac Path there for the reading wondering what happened to Werewolf Path. There seemed to be a woods where Werewolf Path was supposed to be. So I put up my sign on a tree and told them they’d have to drive around to the other side. They asked if they could follow me there. I said sure. But this brought more surprises. Halfway around, the road turned to two ruts of dirt going through a field. We bounced along going through, only to wind up, regardless of what it said on my cellphone GPS, at the corner of what was supposed to be Werewolf Path and Noyac Path, but was instead in fact Old Sag Harbor Road and Noyac Path. There was a sign reading Old Sag Harbor Road. And there was no doubt they were the same road. Somebody had changed my name of it. What a stunning discovery. I did the reading anyway, signed a few copies of the book to those attending, and then when it was over, said my goodbyes and drove down to the dead end of “Old Sag Harbor Road” halfway back to Little Noyac Path to see what I could see. At the dead end, the road continued on, but now as the entry driveway to a private home. A metal gate was shut and locked across the road. There was an intercom on a stand next to the gate where you could call in to whatever house was in there. There were no trespassing signs, no horsebackriding signs, a private property sign. Surprisingly there was a wooden sign with the first and last name of a man whose home it was in there. I copied down the name and asked Information for this man’s phone number, hoping that I could call him and learn what had happened. But the operator told me it was a private listing. So that was that. This had been (Continued on page 58)


DAN’S PAPERS

August 10, 2012 Page 43

Photo by Tom W. Ratcliffe III

danshamptons.com

Alec Baldwin at last year’s game

Artist-Writers The Celebrity Packed 64 Year Old Annual Softball Game is August 18 By DaVID LION Rattiner

F

or about seven years now, I’ve been participating in the Artist’s & Writers Celebrity Softball game that takes place in East Hampton every August. It is a fun affair, but it is also kind of sad, because the Artists &. Writers softball game two weeks before Labor Day, signals the coming end of the summer. My dad has been umpiring this game for as long as I can remember, every year I get to shake hands with Alec Baldwin and re-introduce myself as Dan Rattiner’s son, and every year I get to ride the bench nearly the entire time

while talking with the other writers who kind of suck at playing softball but like being there. You have to pay your dues to play in the game, so I guess someday I will be there more than I am now which is once at bat every few years. This year, the game takes place on August 18. The location of the game is where it has always been, which is the Herrick Park softball field in East Hampton. For this one day, the softball field that for the most part nobody uses except grade school kids, becomes one of the most popular places to be in the Hamptons. Snapple is a huge sponsor of the event as well as HBO and Dan’s Papers. People from all over

show up, and there are places to buy hot dogs, people bring their families and their dogs and sit down on lawn chairs to enjoy the game. What’s crazy about this game is that it gets competitive, and this is not make believe theatrics. It’s also impressive how well a lot of these guys play softball. This year the Artists have announced that Mark Feuerstein of the hit television show “Royal Pains” will be playing for the Artists. The Artists’ captain, Leif Hope, made the announcement on the game’s Facebook page. The roster for the game is very impressive this year, and includes (Continued on page 46)

Health Care Solution: Get Vets Involved By mr. sneiv

I

know two things: There is a Health Care Crisis in America and we are all part of the Animal Kingdom. If we can all agree on this then I believe Mr. Sneiv can help reduce the overall cost of healthcare in America. My pilot program will take place in the Hamptons. Once it has been proofed, the East End will be known as more than just a great place to live and play. It will be known as the

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Page 44 August 10, 2012

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

Badminton (Continued from page 41) those circumstances? It’s also not like football where you can slam into an opponent a little less hard than you might otherwise so a runner scores a touchdown. Who would notice? And it’s not like basketball where, just by shifting your focus an eighth of an inch, you can make a three point attempt at the buzzer bounce off the rim instead of going through swish. Game over. Indeed, many of us have tried to cheat at badminton, deliberately, when we play small children. Who has not seen a father deliberately unable to get to the shuttlecock when it’s hit from the other side by his 9 year old son. “Oooh, can’t get it. Your point.” Everybody smiles. The son jumps up and

down. They’ve got a lot of weird sports at the Olympics. Curling is one. Taekwondo is another. And badminton is a third. I watched the action at an Olympic badminton match on TV the other night. The shuttlecock goes back and forth, back and forth, back and Shuttlecock forth. It’s pretty easy to see how all these people really good at it were really good at it. If they suddenly got really bad at it, it would stand out like a sore thumb. I think you can divide Olympic sports into these two categories—one where it’s a bad idea to cheat and another where it’s a good idea if the money is right or the outcome gains you an

18371

advantage. Here’s an example of some odd sport where you wouldn’t want to cheat. Let’s say that, things being what they are, door slamming was an Olympic sport. You’d have these big muscular athletes who could slam the door really loud. Then you’d have less muscular athletes who slammed doors not so loud. If everybody paid good money to go see the world champion door slammer, and when they got there he just slammed it a lot softer than he was famous for, everybody would know right away. And they’d boo and shout obscenities at him and wave their arms. That’s why I think it a mistake to try to cheat at badminton. And this reminds me of another story. Some time ago, a lawyer friend of mine was just starting out with a large New York City law firm. After he’d been there about three months, he announced that, because he had won a spot on the United States Olympic team, he’d have to take a leave of absence so he could compete in the Games, which were being held that year in Mexico City. Soon, his colleagues could see him on TV at the opening ceremony, walking in with his other team members, smiling and waving to the crowd. He was wearing a white shirt and pants and had on a straw hat, which was the uniform for all the American athletes that year at the opening ceremonies. What had happened was this. He and some of his friends, drinking at a bar in Manhattan one evening the year before, were talking about the upcoming Olympic games in Mexico, when one of them said, gee, they’ve got all these new sports I have an idea. His idea was that they would find one of these new sports that nobody in America played, form a “team,” and then petition the U.S. Olympic Committee to allow them to play in it. There were six of them up for this. They did a little research and found that one of these new sports was Kara, a sort of Mexican paddle ball, put into the games probably at the request of the Mexicans. Making inquiries, they learned America was not fielding a team for it. Aha. They formed a corporation (they were lawyers), named themselves the New York Sombreros, and filled out an application to represent America. Four would play. Two would be alternates if the four got injured or something. Then they read up on the rules of Kara, had themselves photographed in matching shorts and shirts with the name NY Sombreros on it, and, on the last day you could apply to the U. S. Olympic team, faxed in the application. Much of what turned out to be a one week trip to Mexico City that year involved a lot of waiting around watching the other sports and then playing one match, against Ecuador, which they lost, 21-0. Then they went home. Cheating? Nobody in the crowd knew enough about the game to think about it one way or another. That Ecuador team was really something though. And no, my friend told me, they hadn’t cheated. They tried their damndest. They just couldn’t get a point. You could look it up.


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DAN’S PAPERS

Page 46 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

Vets (Continued from page 43) of respect for veterinarians and in fact, I hold them in higher esteem than MDs. I love my dogs like they were my children. I trust them to my vet. So why wouldn’t I let my veterinarian treat me if I was feeling ill? Eureka! DVMs should be able to treat people as well as their pets. If they can diagnose and treat a primate, why not a human? If they can set the broken leg of a dog, why not a child? Vet’s can diagnose a dog with rabies but can’t treat a person with rabies? That is just crazy. If DVMs were allowed to treat humans, it would help solve the Healthcare Crises. If you are already at the vet’s for your pet, why not have the DVM give you a check up at the same time? You are already in the exam room with your pet anyhow so the additional cost will

be minimal. Vet Assistants make less than Registered Nurses so that adds to the reduced costs as well. “Dr. Michaels, you have a Golden Retriever that has been limping and a plumber with flu symptoms in exam room two.” Most important, vets charge far less than MDs. The result: SAVINGS. Human patients should welcome the idea. I have personally found that the receptionists at the vets are far nicer and more compassionate than at a regular doctors offices. My personal physician has never kissed me but my vet routinely kisses my dogs on the head and scratches them on their backs as well. And vets are not prejudiced or judgmental. They treat a Chihuahua named Bailey with the same amount

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of compassion and care as an American Bulldog named Butkus. Black Labs, Yellow Labs, Irish Setters…skin color doesn’t matter to the vet. Euthanasia and assisted suicide will not be an issue under my plan. Vets are already allowed to end the lives of their patients, if it is determined that they are lacking a quality of life. So if you take your 15-year-old Labrador and your 98-year-old grandmother to the vet at the same time, they can both be put down without you or the DVM having to face criminal charges. This will also eliminate what could have amounted to some very hefty hospital or nursing home charges. How come neither one of the Presidential candidates have thought of this? They both claim to love animals and to be concerned about Health Care in America. I have even come up with a slogan for my vet, “No animal too big-No animal too small-Pets and Humans-We treat them all.”

Game (Continued from page 43) old-timers and newcomers that include, Ken Auletta, Mike Lupica, Eric Ernst, Rod Gilbert, Walter Isaacson, Janet Dell’Aquila, Greg Bello, Jim Leyritz, Steve Roth, Ed Hollander, Richard Plepler, Scott Hamilton Kennedy, Countess LuAnn de Lesseps, Ed Hollander, Wendy Powers, Walter Bernard, Carl Bernstein, Bill Collage, David and Chris Brandman, Kayce Free, David Geiser, Mercedes Ruehl, Leif Hope, Dave Johnson, Jeffery Meizlik, Jack Dowd, David Bernstein, Chris London, Harry Javer and Liz Wolf, Deb and Kevin McEnearney, Juliet Papa, Richard Reeves, Kendall Veenema, Ronnette Riley, Brenda Siemer Scheider, Breet and Kate Shevack, Lori Singer, Stu and Susan Sleppin, B. Smith, Dan Gasby, Melissa Toma, Jennifer Palmer, Maureen Wilkane and Mort Zuckerman.

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Oh and of course, there is right fielder Alec Baldwin. The Artists & Writers Celebrity Softball Game benefits four worthy charities: East End Hospice, East Hampton Day Care Learning Center, Phoenix House of Long Island and the Retreat. The game began as a summer picnic in 1948 and has since grown into one of the most popular things to do in the Hamptons. It’s just so much freaking fun to be down there and watching some softball under the summer sun. Not only is it a thing in the Hamptons that anybody can do, (you don’t have to buy a $500 a plate ticket in order to see the game) but you really get a timeless sense of what the Hamptons is all about. I’ve been going to this game since I can remember, and it really hasn’t changed much. The arguments still take place, the competition is still impressively fierce and my dad always ends up making at least one controversial call as umpire. We’ll see you all there. We can’t wait and GO WRITERS!


DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 47

Rooster Shouts Out The Days of Chickens and Eggs and Roosters and Hens are Over? By Dan Rattiner

L

et me tell you about the noise. It starts off softly far up Three Mile Harbor Road to the north of my house, a quiet rhythmic sound that I can’t quite make out. But then it gets louder. Finally, it bursts out into the open where I can see this situation. It’s a big black Lab, his head sticking out of the window of a car, barking, barking, barking and barking, What a ruckus this all makes as the car, dog and driver pass my house at 40 miles an hour. All other activity at my house stops. And then, the car has zipped by and the barking gets softer and softer. The driver is heading toward town. This happens twice a day, five days a week. He heads south at 8:15 every morning Monday through Friday, and then he goes by heading north at 4:15 every afternoon Monday through Friday.

I think this fellow works either for the town government, or in construction. These are the only two professions that keep to hours where you get to work at 8 and leave work at 4 out here. I also think this man must really love his dog. I see him sitting there in his car, one hand on the wheel, one elbow out the window. Is this weird, or what? he thinks. I mention this calamity that goes by my house twice every weekday only because, at the present time, the East Hampton Town Board is under fire for allowing barnyard animals to disturb the rural neighborhood up here in Springs. It’s specifically about roosters, because neighboring Sag Harbor Village recently passed a law banning roosters there. It appears this has led to an all out anti-rooster blitzkrieg on the town board. Reporters attending the town meeting, for The East Hampton Star (quoting Kenney,

Baumel, Wilkinson, Quigley and Wiggins) and The Independent (quoting Kenney, McNally and Baumel) filed stories about this dust-up. “The rooster crows all day, starting at three in the morning,” said Constance Kenney, a local citizen of this community. “Please tell me if the area we are in is designated as farmland.” Guy Wiggins, who lives near Spring Close Highway, said that he paid a neighbor $500 to put a rooster somewhere farther from his property. But “in the spring when I came back, the rooster was back in its original habitat next to our house.” Grace Baumel said that there’s a rooster near her home that crows at 3:30 a.m., 5:30 and then 6:30 a.m. in the morning, and then at 3:30 and 4:30 in the afternoon. “I don’t know if it’s blind. I don’t know if it realizes the sun is up. But I’ve had it.” Constance Kenney said (Continued on page 50)

Going to Greenport and Sag Harbor, Hi-ho! By Alexandra andreassen

W

ell, that flash mob I suggested in an earlier article for the Peconic Bay Water Jitney really worked! Whether due to that or just good ol’ fashioned word-of-mouth, ridership on the ferry has gone up since its beginnings in late June. The service is run by the Hampton Jitney company and transports passengers between Sag Harbor and Greenport. Originally, Hampton Jitney President Geoffrey Lynch hoped for an average of 300 riders per day, which would make it a feasible venture in the long run. While they have not quite achieved that number, ridership has steadily grown from the 175 per day reached in early- to midJuly, some days surpassing 300 riders. “Slowly

and steadily, our ridership keeps increasing,” confirmed Jim Ryan, the general manager of the ferry. “We have been running at almost-capacity on weekends.” Ryan mentioned that they have only been advertising for two weeks, which has already shown results. Probably even more of the increase is due to satisfied customers looking to spread the word about this valuable business. Initially, some members of the community voiced concerns that the Water Jitney would cause traffic and parking problems in Sag Harbor. “It hasn’t caused the catastrophic traffic jams and parking congestion,” Ryan said. This is true for Greenport as well. A shuttle service, which allows passengers to park in local school parking lots, has circumvented

this. Nevertheless, Ryan noted that the shuttle is underutilized, showing that the ferry does not create these kinds of issues. Despite concerns such as these, the Water Jitney does indeed seem to be a hit. “According to passenger surveys,” The Sag Harbor Express reported, “the ferry service is enjoyed by most who take it, although many have begun requesting snacks and beverages, and most are reporting spending between $25 and $200 at local businesses in Sag Harbor.” Most of the riders are traveling for tourism and pleasure, which increases foot traffic through both villages. The Village of Sag Harbor is also collecting data on the ferry to evaluate the service and help them decide how (Continued on page 50)


DANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PAPERS

Page 48 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

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Ricky Lauren signed copies of her latest book, The Hamptons: Food, Family and History, at the Ralph Lauren store in East Hampton last weekend. Several friends and family members stopped by to celebrate, including husband Ralph, David and Lauren Bush Lauren, Dylan Lauren, Alec Baldwin, Hilaria Thomas, Russell Simmons and Sharon Bush.

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Actress Emma Watson, best known for playing Hermione in the Harry Potter movies, recently enjoyed some shopping in East Hampton and relaxing at Sagg Main Beach. Watson and her mother spent an hour shopping at Christopher Fischer in East Hampton Emma Watson where she purchased a cashmere â&#x20AC;&#x153;Helenaâ&#x20AC;? poncho, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Helenâ&#x20AC;? v-neck and â&#x20AC;&#x153;SoufflĂŠâ&#x20AC;? Scarf as well as Tila March and Sammy handbags. Susan Lucci was a special guest at the American Cancer Society in the Hamptons: Festive in Flip Flops benefit held at the Bridgehampton Tennis and Surf Club. Stacy London, co-host of TLCâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;What Not to Wearâ&#x20AC;? emceed the event. Also in attendance were Joe Abruzzese, President, Sales, Discovery Networks, David Levy, President of Turner Broadcasting, B. Smith and Dan Gasby and Mark Feuerstein, star of USAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;Royal Pains.â&#x20AC;? Southamptonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Beth Ostrosky Stern will chair the Evelyn Alexander Wildlife Rescue Center of the Hamptons Get Wild Summer Gala this Saturday to celebrate the rehabilitation and successful release of Long Islandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s native wildlife, Beth Ostrosky-Stern along with fellow co-chairs Christopher Obetz and Ellen Scarborough.

Simply Stunning Designed by Guy Dreier, winner of the 2009 Robb Report Home of the Year, this home is both innovative and elegant. The palatial entrance, with curved walls and recessed lts, leads to the 55 ft Great Room with views North and East. Custom cherry Chefâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kitchen overlooking LI Sound and Ct. Beautiful mahogany ďŹ&#x201A;oors, cherry bltins and trim, multi room sound, lighting and entertainment systems. Many, many extras incl 514 sf TERRACE. Trump amenities. Walk to Wt.Plains shops, restaurants and train.

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The Sag Harbor home of architect and Build Now co-founder William Monaghan was featured in New York (Continued on page 54)


danshamptons.com

DAN’S PAPERS

August 10, 2012 Page 49

The “Best of the Best” Competition is Here Again!

T

he time for Dan’s Best of the Best 2012 is here! Anyone can vote for their favorite businesses in a variety of categories to determine what really is the best of the best out here in the East End. Last year there were over 200 voting categories grouped into different sections, ranging from Food/Dining, where people can vote for the best bakery, seafood restaurant and more, to Home Services, where people can vote for the best landscaping, the best electrician, and more. Other sections included Travel and Leisure, Entertainment, and Miscellaneous. There were also separate sections for the North Fork and Montauk, which get their own Best of the Best winners. Businesses aren’t the only ones that can win a Dan’s Best of the Best award. There are also categories for individuals, such as best waiter and best waitress, as well as best local musician and local band. Dan’s also gives voters a chance to vote for the best Dan’s cover, a prize awarded to the particular artist that created it. A big portion of the North Fork section is the Wine and Wineries section; where voters don’t only choose their favorite winery but also their favorite types of wine, wine stores, and tasting rooms.

get a chance that they hadn’t had before. There will likely be a lot more people voting, since our local population grows in the summer. It will be interesting to see who will be this year’s winners, and you can help decide by submitting your nominations at dansbestofthebest.com, and voting for your favorite people and businesses throughout the East End.

Ellen Dioguardi

By Caroline kaleda

Jim Turner, Nancy Atlas, Gene Casey (Lone Sharks)

Anyone can vote for their favorite businesses in a variety of categories to determine what really is the best of the best out here on the East End. Readers of Dan’s Papers and visitors to danshamptons.com are able to vote for winners of the Best of the Best. Readers can nominate for each category, then vote for their favorite nominees. All voting and nominating is done on danshamptons.com, where potential voters must create a login with their email so Dan’s can track votes and everyone has an equal chance of winning. It’s great that people have the chance to nominate their favorite businesses, Anyone can nominate for any of the categories. Then the voting begins. In this year’s Best of the Best there are probably going to be about five possible choices in each category. These choices will be taken from last year’s winners and the top nominees. Winners of Dan’s Best of the Best can be either classified as Gold or Platinum, depending on how many votes they gained, and sometimes there is even a tie. These winners will be invited to an awards ceremony, where they will be presented with a certificate of achievement. They then can display a Dan’s Papers Best of the Best emblem in their business and in all of their advertisements. This year’s Best of the Best is different than previous years because it’s beginning in the summer, rather than after Labor Day. Maybe this will put a different spin on the nominations, since the East End is certainly a different place in the summertime. Some businesses that are normally more active in the summer may

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DAN’S PAPERS

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Farm (Continued from page 47) she is a weekender, but she soon expects to move here permanently when she retires next year. “I would like to enjoy my home.” “But I’m being pushed out.” It was the city people versus the local people. The town board discussed this, and it took them a few minutes to determine that these people were not talking about just one rooster, they were talking about three roosters in three different parts of town. Baumel turned to the Supervisor, and began to talk about the issue of overcrowding in Springs homes. “What is it about the term ‘illegal’…that ‘il’ means not legal.” “What is it about the term ‘U. S. Constitution’?”

Supervisor Wilkinson said. “Don’t quote me the Constitution,” Baumel said. “I taught it for 30 years. There’s nothing in the Constitution that says we can break the law.” “I take issue with you, that we are ignoring the problem,” Councilwoman Theresa Quigley said. And so it went on and on. It went on and on until Diane McNally, an East Hampton Town Trustee, got up to speak. She said she’s raised chickens and ducks and roosters for years on her property. “(Don’t) mess with my chickens,” she said. “This is a rural community. If you think I’m a fiercely independent trustee, you mess with my chickens and my rural community...no.”

And nobody had much to say after that. East Hampton Village has moved the Fourth of July fireworks to Labor Day weekend again this year, the sixth year in a row they have done that, because fireworks might scare the little piping plover bird, an endangered species which has a nest nearby. It might hurt their little ears. I recall some years ago reading about a woman who came out to the Ocean Beach Motel in Montauk and at midnight sought out the manager to complain that the crashing of the waves was keeping her up. He told her he had no control over that. She said why not? He finally agreed to move her to a room facing away from the ocean.

and discern whether or not a permanent service is viable. The rising numbers only increase the likelihood of its continuation—Ryan mentioned the possibility of buying a second boat as well. He also disclosed that it will probably remain a seasonal venture until they receive enough demand from commuters to become year-round. The ferry currently runs back and forth from Long Wharf in Sag Harbor to Mitchell Park in Greenport, making six round trips daily from Sunday to Thursday, and seven round trips every Friday and Saturday. Adult tickets cost

just $11 one-way and $20 round trip on their 53-passenger, air-conditioned vessel. A convenient and reliable service, the Water Jitney seems to benefit passengers, businesses, and the East End in general. The fact that word of its existence spread like wildfire through local networks is a testament to its value. Hopefully they will keep seeing increased ridership so they can continue to positively impact our communities. For more information about the Peconic Bay Water Jitney, including ferry and shuttle times, visit www.peconicjitney.com or call 631-702-8300.

Ferry (Continued from page 47) to proceed if Hampton Jitney seeks a long-term program. They have formed a Village Ferry Committee, which according to the Express is “a group that is studying the potential impact, good and bad, of the ferry on Sag Harbor Village residents.” Ryan mentioned how grateful he is to the Village and the Board of Trustees for allowing the Water Jitney to happen. The boost in ridership and positive feedback is a good sign for the ferry, which is running with approval for just this summer on a trial basis by both villages. Hampton Jitney will assess its profitability after Labor Day weekend

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DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 51

2012 SUMMER SCHEDULE

INTRODUCING

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Departing GREENPORT Greenport

G a r d i n e r s B a y

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Departing SAG HARBOR

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For free parking and shuttle information visit PeconicJitney.com or call 631-702-8300. 10807


Page 52 August 10, 2012

DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

Montauk Indian Museum to be Built By nanci e. lagarenne

T

he time has come to make one man’s dream a shared vision for the community. In a country where people are so anxious to find their ancestors who emigrated here, so much so that a popular television show called “Who Do You Think You Are?” has spun off the Ancestry.com hoopla, what about right here? Here being our local ancestors. Sea captains and windmill builders aside, with all due respect for their contributions of beauty and livelihood, I speak of the original locals. The Montaukett, Shinnecock and Manhanset Indians. Lawrence Cooke knows this. He knew it when he discovered a spear point on his land in Montauk. He had bought a house on Essex Street and “finding the spear point welcomed me here,” says Cooke. What he did not know is that he would be taking on a mission to dig up the past and with it resurrect a lost culture—a people sacred to Montauk—and in the process educate many about a history most of us did not learn about in school. The Montaukett lineage goes on through our current community. A place to gather and learn and celebrate such local history is a gift we can create together. Cooke’s curiosity about the spear point and other artifacts that he came across on his quest became an obsession. He would unearth this lost people’s story, a people that founded Montauk, before it was Teddy Roosevelt’s hangout, before ranches came here and a castle was built on a hill. Cooke joined with

other people who were as interested in the Montauketts as himself, comparing notes. A plan was forming before Cooke even realized it. “We wanted a space depicting life around Fort Pond thousands of years ago. The Pond is steps away from the museum’s location.” That is Cooke today, talking about the Montauk Indian Museum, which is to be built on the land where the little cottage behind Second House sits. Full site approval has been attained. A 99-year lease with East Hampton Town agreed upon. Peter Wilson, architect and engineer from Bridgehampton, has submitted all necessary applications and whatever permits are needed. Now it is about estimates on the museum’s design. Many companies are vying for the job, including Aiden Cornish, designer of The Children’s Museum in Bridgehampton. “We have the artifacts,” says Cooke, “the lease, the approvals, what we need now is $700,000 to make it a reality.” Saturday night, July 21, was a start. Three hundred people partied and donated at the Montauk Lighthouse under a tent. “It was a wonderful event,” says Cooke. “People had fun; they seemed interested in what we are trying to accomplish. Will that continue? I hope so.” Cooke is the first to admit he is over-the-top enthusiastic about the Montauk Indians and the museum coming to fruition. He is as sincere as they come. He sees his spirited team as no coincidence. I mentioned Peter Wilson, architect. And then there are the historical experts to answer such questions

as, “how did these local Native Americans live? What happened to them? Where is the truth, the history of the land, for all to know and appreciate? A mainstream awareness is needed.” He found Dr. Gaynell Stone, Professor of Archaeology at Suffolk Community College and author of Languages and Lore of the Long Island Indians, The Historical Archaeology of Long Island and The Shinnecock Indians. Another expert on Cooke’s dream team, is Dr. Maria Louise Sidoroff, an archaeologist and member of The Society of Primitive Technology, which specializes in pottery. On October 13, on the grounds of Second House, there will be an Archaeological Fest with demonstrations of Native American skills such as pottery making. It provides another opportunity to ask questions about the Montauk Indian Museum. Donate if you can and become part of an educational experience a whole community can share. Which leads me to an element of this dream that Cooke wanted to talk about. “Can the nonNative Americans, such as myself, join forces with our local Native Americans and come together as a community?” Cooke hopes that it can. Some recent history bears mentioning. Chief Robert Pharaoh, of the Montaukett Indians, wants to teach the community about his ancestors and their relationship to the land they lived on out here. There are a handful of Montauketts still living on the East End. Pharaoh has been fighting for federal recognition for his tribe for a while now and has spoken about his own vision for a place (Continued on page 60)

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DAN’S PAPERS

August 10, 2012 Page 53

If New York State Winery Laws Have Relaxed, You Can Too

F

arm wineries and craft breweries, which are plentiful on the East End, have achieved a major legal victory. The New York State Legislature has recently passed a measure, which was sponsored by Assemblyman Fred W. Thiele, Jr. from Sag Harbor, to ease the tax burden of these wineries and breweries by relieving them from a burdensome filing requirement. With a unanimous vote of 140-0 in the State Assembly, small wineries and breweries have gained more time to focus on their businesses, instead of paperwork. Previously, the state required all wineries and breweries to keep track of and report every sale made to restaurants, bars, and other retailers. For small farm wineries and craft breweries, this resulted in an onerous and unnecessary amount of tax filing, with a high financial cost. “Farm wineries were being treated as if they were liquor wholesalers,” Assemblyman Thiele explained. “The farm wineries out here on the East End, these are small operations, they’re family operations. We’re not talking about big, major corporations that may have had the resources to make these filings.” Instead of focusing on their products and building their businesses, these groups were bogged down in the office for a significant amount of time. The new requirements exempt them from reporting these types of sales to the New York State Department of Taxation. Farm wineries are licensed to produce no more than 150,000 gallons annually, and farm distilleries no more than 35,000 gallons. Thus, supporters argue, their sales account for a very small percentage of retailers’ overall purchases. In addition, these businesses will still be required to maintain sales records under requirements imposed by the State Liquor Authority, and the Department of Taxation can request to see them. Joe Gergela, the Executive Director of the Long Island Farm Bureau, noted, “Any information the state needs, they can get—they don’t need to require paperwork.” He added that when wineries sell to wholesalers, it is redundant for them to file paperwork as well as the other parties. Moreover, wineries and breweries are already under strict regulations because of the nature of their industry. There are many federal and state regulations on the alcohol business, including much administrative work. The tax filings for small wineries and breweries that have been lifted were merely an extraneous and secondary approach to getting financial information. “It’s not a tax exemption, tax reduction, or tax relief—it’s paperwork relief,” emphasized Larry Perrine, CEO and partner of Channing Daughters winery in Bridgehampton. “It’s a report that we no longer have to submit that takes between 80 and 100 hours a year.” Perrine oversees the legal operations, financial planning, and money management for Channing Daughters, and now he has more time to grow his business instead of filing what he deemed “unnecessary reports.” The local agricultural community, especially the Long Island Farm Bureau, has lauded the new regulations for supporting the farms of the East End. Since there are so many small

businesses on the East End, especially believes that by improving the overall wineries, it is critical to support them economic climate, “It means more jobs for the economic health of our region. for wineries here on the East End.” Steve Bate, Executive Director of the There has been a small amount Long Island Wine Council, highlighted of opposition to the new tax filing the tourism aspect of Long Island plans, from groups such as Mothers wineries. “Tourism is a big part of the Against Drunk Driving (MADD) who wineries’ business out here,” he said. believe that alcohol industries should “It’s growing quite a bit and continues be regulated more and not less. “We to grow, and it is a very, very important understand the need for responsibility contingent for the local economy.” I’ll drink to this. and accountability,” said Gergela. Wineries bring tourists to the area, “It’s not going to harm the public, but which in turn support other local businesses. it is going to relieve the responsibility for The new legislation promotes the health and onerous paperwork.” The initiatives build local vitality of farm wineries and distilleries, and agriculture and support local businesses: “This thus the rest of the region. Even further, Thiele is good for Long Island.” (Continued on page 60) c.mcbrien/Flickr

By alexandra andreassen

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Page 54 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

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magazine. Working against numerous additions and renovations, Monaghan restored the 1800 cottage to its historical roots. The Femnist Press at CUNY is doubling its party quotient this year with two summer events in August to benefit the Press, the publisher of many award-winning books including Tango by Justin Vivian Bond and A Life in Motion by Florence Howe. Frequent Dan’s Papers cover artist Daniel Pollera is pleased to announce that the Parrish Art Museum in Southampton and Guild Hall Museum in East Hampton have accepted two of his paintings into their collections. Daniel Pollera Congratulations to Pollera upon joining this elite group of artists on the East End of Long Island. “Approaching Winter Solstice,” will go to the Parrish while Pollera’s “Ditch Plains Sunset” will go to Guild Hall. Shari Frank, who secured celebrity chefs David Burke, John Villa and John Deloach, (and more), for the annual HEAT event, will be coordinating the celebrity mixologists for the big Jean-Georges a la carte event, benefiting the Samuel Waxman Foundation, Saturday, August 11 at the home of Maria & Kenneth Fishel, in Bridgehampton. These “super” bartenders will be shaking up the cocktails for Akvinta-Croation Vodka and Avion Tequila at their dedicated bars to insure that they compliment Spice Market’s Lobster Summer Rolls, ABC Kitchen’s BBQ Chicken with Summer Bean Salad, JG (Jean Georges) Peekytoe Crab Salad with Honeydew Gazpacho and all of the other sumptuous delights from Jean Georges’ chefs. Other local food purveyors participating include Peter Ambrose Catering, Seafood Shop, Tate’s Bake Shop, Sag Harbor Baking Co., Arlotta Foods, Blue Duck Bakery, Lucy’s Whey, Fudge Company, Hampton Coffee Co. and more! Palm Bay International, Don Q Premium Rums, Heineken, Hint Water and Nestle Waters, will provide the other potables.

The newest “New York Housewife,” Aviva Drescher, shopped for candy at Going Nuts in Southampton last Sunday.


danshamptons.com

DAN’S PAPERS

August 10, 2012 Page 55

Officials Meet to Prepare for Hurricanes By Alexandra Andreassen

Last year’s Hurricane Irene could have been a lot worse for the East End than it was. Long Island is especially susceptible to damage from high-intensity storms, so it is important to be prepared for anything that might come our way. On July 26 at the Hampton Library in Bridgehampton, Town Supervisors Jim Dougherty of Shelter Island, Anna ThroneHolst of Southampton, and Bill Wilkinson of East Hampton, New York State Assemblyman Fred W. Thiele, Jr., and Long Island Power Authority (LIPA) administrators gathered to present important information on hurricane preparedness. Steve Tricarico, the District Manager for Eastern Long Island for LIPA, was on hand with a detailed and informative presentation about how LIPA prepares for and restores after storms. It was an appropriate topic, given that potentially severe thunderstorms were headed for our area that evening. “Restoring power after a major outage is a huge undertaking,” Tricarico began. Doing so “quickly and safely after a Nor’easter is our primary responsibility.” He gave a timeline for LIPA’s operations before, during, and after the storm. One week to 96 hours prior, they assess the potential damage, prepare equipment and manpower, and begin communication efforts. They arrange for “foreign crews” to travel from their home states—for Irene, places like Texas and Illinois— to help restore power should it fail. LIPA also calls their “Critical Care” customers, people who depend on electricity to live, such as those on life support equipment. Calls are also made to “Critical Facilities” such as hospitals, nursing homes, and water pumping stations, even though these places often have backup generators. LIPA distributes messages to the general public through their website (lipower. org), television, and radio. “Be prepared for extended outages,” he continued. “Electric restoration could take five to seven days and beyond.” After a storm, LIPA works toward this goal by getting transmission towers and substations up and running, and then working into businesses and neighborhoods. Fallen trees are the biggest cause of outages, so sometimes repair work is a complicated and tedious process. Crews work 16-hour days, and “It is an all hands on deck atmosphere” when a storm hits. “The main goal is to restore power safely to the greatest number of customers in the shortest time possible,” he commented. Tricarico recommended having flashlights, canned food, medicines, and bottled water on hand. If you get a backup generator, always have it installed properly by an electrician— otherwise, he stressed, you are putting yourself into even more danger than if a hurricane hit your home. Questions from attendees at the presentation made it clear that it is good to have a battery-operated radio, in case power outages render television, Internet, and phone services useless. Tricarico noted the importance of reporting outages to LIPA at 1-800-490-0075. Customers can also text in outages by registering their phone—text REG to myLIPA (695472) or at lipower.org. The website now features a map of the outage progress, which is extremely

helpful, and Facebook and Twitter (@LIPAnews) are also good resources to get information during storms. Another important topic of the hurricane preparedness seminar was to discuss what our East End towns do in the event of a natural disaster. Anna Throne-Holst, Southampton Town Supervisor, talked about their updated procedures, including a pocket-sized hurricane preparedness guide. “We take that very, very seriously,” she said, “that people have the basic information on hand and know where to call.” The town’s website, southamptontownny.gov, will always be a good source of information. Throne-Holst mentioned the recent accident and traffic tie-up on CR 39 as “probably one

of the biggest eye-openers for us.” In working on solutions to events like this, they have implemented a “Code Red” alert system, where people can register their phone number and email address on the town’s website to get notifications about such events. In case of the need for evacuation, “The fire departments will in fact come and go door to door to make sure people have evacuated.” In the event of emergency, the most important thing is to stay in contact with local authorities and LIPA through websites, phones, and social media. Register your phone number and email, and encourage Critical Care customers to register with LIPA. Above all, be prepared. It could save your life.

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danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 57

20 Years Ago: Dan’s Papers July 31, 1992 By Dan Rattiner

The owners of the Empire State Building announced last week that the multi-colored lights up on the top will be turned off for the next four months while they do maintenance. Until Thanksgiving, the Empire State Building will have just regular white lights. This announcement touched off a memory in me. There was a time when this building and I had a very special relationship. As many readers know, I have published this newspaper over thirty years. I started it in my college days back in the early 1960’s. In 1972 there appeared at my office two men in business suits who said they had summer homes in the Hamptons, liked my writing and just wanted to stop in and shake my hand. I was appropriately flattered. Then they said they owned the Empire State Building and they wanted me to feel free to be their guests there anytime. I could go up to the top. I could use the telescope. I could take my family or any friends who wanted to go. All I had to do was to call them ahead of time and they would arrange it, free of charge. Normally, of course, you have to buy a ticket to do this. At the beginning of this conversation I thought these people are pulling my leg, but then after awhile they presented me with their business cards. Now this was twenty years ago and I do not recall their names or the name of their firm, but upon reading the business cards, I was persuaded. They said EMPIRE STATE BUILDING on there, and they said PRESIDENT or VICEPRESIDENT which was good enough for me. About a year later, I took them up on their offer. I brought my wife, my three year old daughter and my one year old son. I called ahead and when we got to that big Art Deco lobby there was actually a man in uniform waiting for us, who proceeded to take us past the ticket booth and past the public elevators to the very top for our very own private tour. A month after that I repeated the experience, this time with a group of friends. I wrote a little story about it in my newspaper. Shortly after that, in the mail, there arrived a letter from these two gentlemen along with a card, good for one year, that said I was a Special Guest at the Empire State Building and I should be given special courtesies. My name was printed on it, in bold type. This card was wallet size, and it had a picture of the Empire State Building, in faded orange, behind the lettering explaining my privileges. I kept it in my wallet. And I remember on one occasion when I was stopped by a police officer for failing to signal a turn, fumbling through my wallet and offering it up as my first proof of identification. In the years that followed, I took family and friends up to the top of the Empire State Building three more times. Each time, taking out my card at the ticket booth, I was filled with pride. I was a dignitary. A special guest. I was a personal friend of the owner of the Empire State Building. And my kids, now four and six, occasionally took it upon themselves to tell this to their friends. Indeed, walking around on the Upper East Side, I could see this wonderful building looming above all others, the very symbol of the City, and I felt sheer delight that I knew the owners and

they wanted me as their guest there anytime. just belonged to the State and they just worked In some way, I felt I was part of the Empire there. They were bored to death. State Building team. On the occasions I was And then, I received a magnificent invitation there I thought that if to attend a party at the I saw anything amiss, top of the Empire State any bulb that was out I treasured this invitation. Building. It was a big or any paint that was And when the time came, I was there fold down invitation, it peeling, I would call was in full color, and it in full formal dress. them and report it and announced that at this they would say thanks party the brand new a lot, let us know if you see anything else. colored lights of the building would be turned It is such a nice feeling when you own on for the first time. something or are part of the team that owns I treasured this invitation. And when the time it. It is said that the collapse of Communism came, I was there in full formal dress. It was a was largely caused because the people never wonderful occasion. There were hors d’oeuvres, really felt they owned anything, that everything there was a bar and a (Continued on page 60)

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danshamptons.com

Storm (Continued from page 40) is a law against surfing in the ocean waves during a hurricane. This has been a grand tradition for many years. But it is dangerous. Any surfers found riding the waves this year will be shot on sight. 14. Buy several gallon size jugs of fresh water. If you don’t we assure you, you will be out on the street during the downpour that accompanies the hurricane with your chin up and your mouth open along with the rest of the losers. 15. The police are suggesting a preemptive program for all automobiles. Immediately before the arrival of a hurricane, get some DansPapersAd_July12.pdf 1 7/27/12 4:00 PM strong teenagers out into your driveway and

have them turn all the cars you own upside down. Huge gusts of wind will therefore turn them right side up and that is how you will find them when the hurricane is over. 16. Be aware that there is no telling how long it will take for an arriving hurricane to come through and move on to, say, Providence, Rhode Island. The Hurricane of 1938, which killed 350 people here, passed over the area in less than one hour and 30 minutes, traveling at speeds in excess of 65 miles an hour. The little known Hurricane of 1911, however, took almost five months to cross over Long Island. It was one-tenth the size of the great Hurricane of 1938 thank goodness, but the local population, which had to live with it from August 12, 1911 to

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17. Remember that in our community, it is against the law to film, videotape or record in any manner an arriving hurricane. There is also to be no flash photography. And turn off your cellphones. 18. There is a new law on the books this year that says merchants, inundated by crowds of hysterical afraid-of-the-hurricane shoppers, may not sell candles, bottled water, matches, canned food, lanterns, kerosene, roof bolts, plywood, duct tape or portable generators at more than 15 times their usual retail value.

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Werewolf Path for at least 20 years. It was on Hagstroms Maps, it was on other maps. It’s on my iPhone map. I went back to the car and looked for it on a new gas station map I had just bought. It was gone. This man, or who owned this property before this man, had bought all this property on both sides of my road and had swallowed up my Werewolf Path. And then somebody had decided to formally change the name of the part of it leading up to this dead end to Old Sag Harbor Road. This information, at least until last Sunday, had not yet filtered down to the good folks who operate the computer maps at Apple. What happened? The biggest accomplishment of my life is now gone. This chapter in my book now looks like a lie. And perhaps the only people who know for sure what happened are the good folks at the Southampton Town Building Department. This is being written on Sunday evening. Tomorrow, I call the Building Department and we shall see what we shall see. *** By the way, my next reading, this coming Saturday morning at 11 a.m. on August 11, will be of “Manny Quinn,” the store mannequin who for nearly 10 years was a full fledged member of the East Hampton Town police department working 24 hours a day seven days a week 12 months a year. I’ll be out front on the Montauk Highway under the East Hampton Town Hall Sign. Of course, you can avoid all this nonsense, just go online or to any bookstore and buy STILL IN THE HAMPTONS.

STILL IN THE HAMPTONS by Dan Rattiner

What was Secretary of State Colin Powell doing at the Deep Hollow Ranch in Montauk wearing a hat shaped like a parrot two weeks before making a major speech at the U. N?

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danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 59

Riverhead Rising Right Now By kelly ann krieger

W

of Housing and Community Renewal funds. The Peconic Riverfront has also benefitted from the rejuvenation of Riverhead with the Grangebel Park Improvement Project receiving $1 million in funding, providing new bulk heading, lighting and safety improvements in the park. New and unique businesses like the new All Star Bowling Alley and Restaurant will only add to Riverheadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new outlook and with the downtown Main Street area gaining momentum, Riverhead has great things to come. Known to many as the Gateway to Long Islandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wine country and the Hamptons, Riverhead may be the new â&#x20AC;&#x153;itâ&#x20AC;? place people will flock to in the near future.

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hen we think of culture, the arts, entertainment and restaurants on the Eastern End of Long Island, we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t always think of downtown Riverhead. But, with the help of local government, new businesses and attractions, thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all happening. The historic downtown of Riverhead offers great opportunity for new businesses and new hope for those that have â&#x20AC;&#x153;weathered the economic stormâ&#x20AC;? so to speak. With various rejuvenation projects underway, hallmarks like the historic Suffolk Theatre and the Vail Levitt Music Hall bring lots of new folks to town. The Long Island Aquarium & Exhibition Center (AKA Atlantis Marine World) and the newly opened Hyatt Place also contribute renewed interest for many people who may have passed by the richness Riverhead provided in the past. The most important thing to remember is that all great things take time to become great and so the plan is to continue building the town up step by step.

Rendezvous to name a few. A compliment to the thriving restaurant district, Suffolk Community Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Culinary School has brought culinary students to downtown. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The eagerly anticipated opening of the Suffolk Theater later this year is sure to provide the kind of year-round activities that will still further enhance and complement the already unique bustling East End Arts Council facilities on Main Street,â&#x20AC;? Nebons shared. Riverhead has also received a great deal of support from government officials and New York State funding efforts. In a recent article in the Suffolk Times, Riverheadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s community development agency director Chris Kemper reinforced the support of the New York Division

Riverheadâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Vail-Leavitt Music Hall on Peconic Avenue

With this in mind, the campaign â&#x20AC;&#x153;Think global, act localâ&#x20AC;? provides yet another positive way supporters can both give back to and enhance the town. This grass roots campaign has brought attention and economic flow back by simply encouraging local shopping in Riverhead. The importance of supporting local business plays a huge role in the stimulation and prosperity of the local economy and summer events and annual traditions add to the positive exposure. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Downtown Riverhead has begun to percolate a unique â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; personality in keeping with the sort of phenomenon occurring in places like the Meatpacking District and Financial District in New York. The transformation is one of the key ingredients that Dennis McDermott deployed in taking a former Chase Bank and turning it into one of the best new places to dine on Long Island. A few doors down from the Riverhead Project, the aforementioned Hyatt Place hotel has transformed East Main Street, not just visually, but in fact,â&#x20AC;? Janine Nebons, President of the Riverhead Chamber of Commerce said. There is a unique restaurant district forming on Main Street with something for everyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; places like Athenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Grill, Codyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Barbeque, Partoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Dark Horse Tavern, Tweedâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Digger Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Dellâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Riverhead Grill, Star Confectionary and

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DANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

Indian (Continued from page 52)

20 years (Continued from page 57)

Winery (Continued from page 53)

where the history and artifacts and culture of his people can be displayed in a â&#x20AC;&#x153;natural way.â&#x20AC;? Pharaoh attended the first meeting when Cooke met with John Strong, Professor at Southampton College to discuss this idea of a Montauk Indian Museum. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He was a quiet observer,â&#x20AC;? says Cooke of Pharaoh. Cooke is anything but quiet, but make no mistake he cares about the Montauketts and their culture and history. Can the two men join together as an example of harmony and community, as the Montauketts themselves did with the settlers so long ago? Why not a joint venture? A shared dream?

band and there was dancing and at the stroke of midnight, the music stopped, there was a drum roll and all these beautiful colored lights were turned on, shining outward across the entire glittering city. Everyone cheered. My official Visiting Dignitary cards arrived year after year. One year they were in green, the next in blue, the next back to orange. Each one had the date of expiration on the top, which was December 31 of the year they were issued. Then one year, they stopped coming. It might be nice to report that I called the owners and found they had sold the place but the truth is I did not. I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to know the truth. I wanted my connection to this building to go on forever. And so I imagined that the failure of the cards was just an oversight and if I wanted to go again Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d just have to call and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d send me a new one, probably by special mail and with an apology. But my kids grew, the time went by, and the opportunity never presented itself again. After a number of years, I decided the worst was probably true. It had been nice but now I had other things to do. I forgot about Me and The Empire State Building. Until this week. Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the matter with this work crew that they canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do a little routine maintenance and keep the colored bulbs on at the same time? What has one got to do with the other? The lights will be off for four MONTHS? Where the hell is that telephone number?

Perrine was one of the key players in getting this legislation approved. Meeting with assemblypersons, senators, and committees, Perrine worked with others such as the Long Island Farm Bureau and the representatives in Albany to make it happen. After making the first phone call to Thiele to shed light on the issue, Perrine worked with others to convince the taxation agencies that the impact of repealing the original rules would be negligible. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a piece of legislation thatâ&#x20AC;Śwe had heard really from the grassroots, from the local wineries that we have here,â&#x20AC;? noted Thiele. After circulating it in 2011, Governor Andrew Cuomo endorsed the bill this year and it was adopted. Through all the stories of gridlock in the government, this is a win-win story. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is very satisfying when you work through the process and it does happen and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re successful,â&#x20AC;? Perrine added. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And it took a lot of people to do this.â&#x20AC;?

C

ooke is not trying to step on anyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s toes. He was drawn into the idea â&#x20AC;&#x201C; it was not a volunteer project. It was not something he longed to do in his retirement from the NYFD, living in the place he loves so much. He wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t bored. He is â&#x20AC;&#x153;grateful.â&#x20AC;? He has a wife and two sons and loves his family. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A certain amount of peace got sacrificed to go through this process of building a museum.â&#x20AC;? But Cooke would not have it any other way. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I feel very strongly that something led me to do this. I am on this path. What I found in ponds and what we unearthed, what I know is that an entirely different human being than me, created all of this.â&#x20AC;? And Cooke thinks it is worth his time to share with the community what he and others know about a people who loved Montauk first. Check out montaukindianmuseum.org for more information or to donate to the cause.

The new rules only apply to businesses that qualify as farm wineries and craft breweries. As Bate noted, â&#x20AC;&#x153;we do have some small commercial wineries who still have to do the filing.â&#x20AC;? He hopes that it can extend to all New York licensed producers. For the time being, farm wineries and distilleries are relieved from the burden, and excited for the opportunity to grow their businesses without a growth in paperwork. As Assemblyman Thiele put it, â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is less time that the wineries can spend on paperwork, and more time making wine.â&#x20AC;?

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August 10, 2012 Page 61

The view from behind the chainlinked fence.

GUEST ESSAY

Firsts By ross perlin

I

n the end, it just happened. I loped around the diamond, circling my dad, pounding each bag so the dust leaked out. He stood there on the mound, smiling and silent, the hours of batting practice still heavy in his throwing arm. In a moment I would scramble over the chainlink fence, look both ways, and dart across Miankoma Lane, searching for the seams the ball made in the grass. The next day I’d tell my friends at the Sunday game; they’d taunt me to do it again. But now I was rounding third, years of hot pursuit evaporating into the altered air. It was a kids’ field now, and my eyes adjusted. For years, almost every Sunday morning from April through October, we played our innings on the Amagansett School baseball field, a deadly serious pickup game. The mothers held court in the stands, cradling juices and coffees and muffins from the Farmers’ Market—“Gossip Lane” to us. The fathers were out in the field: umping, catching, pitching (despite the recurring call “Kid pitchers!”, we didn’t throw enough strikes). We were friends from school, friends of friends, kids from the neighborhood—no idea where we’ve all scattered to now. Our batting stances, how teams were chosen, bumps and bruises, balls lost, legendary catches, unforgivable errors: I can’t remember the details, the peculiar lore of the Sunday games. We said things like “That’s one for the highlight film” and “Hey batta, hey Ross Perlin is a writer and linguist based in Brooklyn. His book “Intern Nation: How To Earn Nothing and Learn Little in the Brave New Economy” is out in paperback and ebook form this year.

batta, hey batta.” Burgers and shakes at Estia afterwards, if the grown-ups concurred in their cryptic post-game deliberations. Kids, we could afford to think of one thing at a time. Then the world came slowly back into focus, the thrill of morning gave way to the long thrum of Sunday afternoon, loading the car to go back. In the city there was no carrying. Only in the country could I stay asleep long enough, the backseat all to myself along a placid L.I.E., on a dark and empty 27. Asked to draw pictures of the country, I sketched topless telephone poles ranged along an endless two-lane road. It was the unexplained miracle of arrival: the groggy coming into consciousness at the house with red shutters, easing with a crunch along the final feet of gravel. Lifted by unseen arms into a room full of seashells, laid in a bundle on the bed. My parents were different beings then, gentle gods of the Amagansett night. Their breathing grew calmer after Manorville, the heat lost its bite in the ocean air. The special climate of the country set in. In 1988, after years of renting, my parents bought a house in the Amagansett lanes. Only later did I grasp the embarrassment of talking about second homes and “country houses,” in a world where so many people lack a first place to call home. You learn to talk around it, to paraphrase and make vague, to be silent. I wish I didn’t have to—we spent 50 days a year there, at most 100, but they were the days that mattered. Like everyone else, we made our lives intermittently, in fits and starts, sometimes touching the hem of heaven in a single day, sometimes drifting through featureless months. The house was our alternate universe; we played at small-town life (Continued on page 62)

This essay is one of the many nonfiction essays entered in the Dan’s Papers $6,000 Literary Prize competition. Although what the judges decide for the awards ceremony on August 25 at Guild Hall is out of our jurisdiction, we editors liked this entry and present it here, hoping you’ll like it. For more info and to enter go to danshamptons.com/ literaryprize


DANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PAPERS

Page 62 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

in two-day chunks. My parents, I think, have of the old Bonackers: â&#x20AC;&#x153;yes yes bub,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;the never been happier. How many firsts were there? The training finest kind,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s from wheels came off on Gansett Lane. I can still away.â&#x20AC;? How many pick out the anonymous spot where I mastered worlds had I missed, shoelaces. First brushes with natureâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;walking how many substrates the Noyack trails, waiting out a hurricane were there? Not only rum-runners through endless rounds of Monopoly, sailing the over Quail Hill in a billow of ice and snow. First and the baymen, the jobs: picking out weeds from a neighborâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s brick coon hunting and the walkway; herding five-year-olds at Pathfinder clamming, but the Day Camp; cub reporter for The East Hampton potato farms where Star, editing the police blotter, biking to zoning Carl Yazstremski grew Memories of the local library board meetings, taking classifieds in the front up, the road where office. Headlong and moonstruck, undiscovered Jackson Pollock died at the wheel. all summer, we took out coded classifieds for If there was a man who could tell me, it each other, broadsheet Valentines for two news was Carleton Kelsey. Some Sundays after junkies, my girlfriend the game I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go and I. home. Tucked into a A few years later, For years, almost every Sunday quiet corner of the on the other side of morning...we played our innings on Amagansett Library, sitting on my baseball the country, I learned mitt, I worked my way that my parents had the Amagansett School baseball sold the house. That field, a deadly serious pickup game. through a pile of books. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You find anything?â&#x20AC;? singular summer, age Carleton would ask, 17, was the closest I ever came to knowing the East Endâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;not the oracle and librarian in oneâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;of shrunken frame, playground, but the place itself. Its townscapes a mischievous grin lighting up his face, fine gray and colonial churches, more New England than hairs neatly combed over his pate, small round New York. Its forgotten histories, from the glasses, a long khaki-colored shirt untucked. polyglot whalers of Sag Harbor to the Nazi The folk laureate of the East End, he knew Saboteurs of Operation Pastorius, who dragged the names and the dates, the places and the themselves ashore at the Atlantic Avenue storiesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;my first lesson in what it meant to be Beach. I listened for the vanishing inflections from somewhere, irreversibly of somewhere.

dsearls/flickr

Guest (Continued from previous page)

Born before the Great War, Carleton lived to smile benignly on the foolishness of the new century. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Let me show you something,â&#x20AC;? he would say, indicating some hardcover curiosity on the main display table. I would run my hands along the plastic covers on the dust jackets. When he was my age, I realized, veterans of the Civil War and survivors of the Potato Famine would still have been alive on Long Island. The whaling fleets of Sag Harbor, many of which dashed off to the California Gold Rush and never returned, would not have been such a distant memory. So great was that madness for gold, I later learned, that the miners headed straight for the hills, abandoning hundreds of ships at San Francisco, later used as landfill for the growing city. They still turn up from time to time, the hulks and hulls of those ships buried beneath the city. Vessels that set out from Gardiners Bay among them, I like to think, giving ghostly salute from a distant meridian.

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Whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Here By kelly ann krieger

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o be recognized as one of the top brokers in the entire country is quite an accomplishment in itself, but to be awarded the #2 Ranking in the United States by The Wall Street Journal is one of the highest honors. It means you represent the best of the best. Susan Breitenbach, Senior Vice President and Associate Real Estate Broker of the Corcoran Group, has definitely made an indelible mark in the real estate world. In her more than 20 years in the business, Breitenbach has climbed the ladder with her dedication, business savvy and talent for closing even the most complicated real estate transactions. In addition to being ranked #2 in the country, Breitenbach has been named the #1 broker in 2009, 2010 and 2011 for the Corcoran Group, as she sold $257,000,000 in volume for 2011 and was recognized by The Wall Street Journal as the #1 broker in the Hamptons in 2010. Prior to that, she was the #1 broker of Allan Schneider for 10 years. Breitenbach was born and raised in New York City, but took summer vacations with her family in the Hamptons. Before working in real estate, Susan worked on Wall Street in computer sales until she met her husband, Stephen Breitenbach, a high-end custom builder of luxury speculative homes on the East End. It was Stephenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s growing business that brought the family to the Hamptons 33 years ago. The couple moved permanently to the East End to raise their family and provide a great place for their children to grow up. Susan and Stephen currently live in Water Mill in their elegant custom home built by none other than Breitenbch Builders. They have three childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Matthew (Susanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s partner at Corcoran), Michael who works at Blue Ocean Brokerage and Samantha who works as a junior designer at Mark Cunningham Design. Although Michael and Samantha both work and live in Manhattan, they love to visit on the weekends. Susan has fond memories of raising her family on the East End. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are so many things to do, we would go pumpkin and apple picking, enjoy a day at the beach or go fishing on our boat,â&#x20AC;? she shares.

Corcoran

T

Breitenbachâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s real estate career began on the East End when she realized how much she enjoyed working with people. She knew real estate would be the perfect fit. Real estate offers so many opportunities, and Breitenbachâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s natural talent in the field and ability to manage and foster business relationships have contributed to her success. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The most inspiring thing about my job is meeting so many interesting people. I get very close to most of my customers and clients and I work extremely hard and I know they appreciate that. My clients respect my opinion and trust me, and that means the world to me. I am a perfectionist and strive to be the best at what I do,â&#x20AC;? Breitenbach says. With the real estate market moving in the right direction on the East End, there are many considerations for potential clients. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The best advice I can offer potential sellers is to hire an experienced broker who they feel comfortable with and have confidence in. Another important factor is not to â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;overpriceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; and listen to their broker! As for potential buyersâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;Buy now. There is an abundance of inventory and mortgage rates are low,â&#x20AC;? Breitenbach says. Some real estate brokers make the decision to team up with another agent or broker, and this proves extremely valuable to those who have a large portfolio of homes and properties. The benefit of working as a team offers more opportunity to grow and manage your business. When I asked her how she feels about her partnership with her son Matthew she shared â&#x20AC;&#x153;Working with my son has been really great. I think it works well because we both have so much to offer and we definitely complement each other. We work well together and we know what the other is thinking, but we also work great separately. He has a lot of enthusiasm and energy, a great way with people, and his technology experience is very helpful. I have of course more than 20 years of experience, lots of knowledge, and I am known for my negotiating skills and expertise when putting complicated deals together.â&#x20AC;? There are so many benefits when working as a team and the mother and son duo not only list properties, but they sell (Continued on next page)


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Page 64 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

Who (Continued from previous page)

Breitenbach has climbed the ladder with her dedication, business savvy and talent for closing even the most complicated real estate transactions to invest their money in something safe,” she said. Investing in real estate in the Hamptons is definitely a safe investment for the future. The market is definitely in a good place if you’re looking to buy, according to Breitenbach. Breitenbach has sold and managed over two billion dollars in real estate transactions with properties ranging from cozy seaside cottages to $60-plus million estates, and she continues to dominate as the #1 selling agent for land on the East End. To date, Breitenbach has been

recognized as making the largest land transaction in the Hamptons (in Bridgehampton) in 2007. Breitenbach brings her superior marketing and negotiating skills to each and every client she works with, and she strives to surpass their expectations. When Breitenbach is not working, she enjoys spending time relaxing and indulging in all the Hamptons has to offer. “The East End is one of the most special places in the country and in the world. I love that you can still find peace and serenity. I enjoy going to our great restaurants, taking a yoga class, playing a game of tennis, taking a A beautiful oceanfront property in Bridgehampton. spin class or walking on the beach. With our economy in constant flux, it is I also love boating with my family, specifically reassuring to know the real estate market on Sunset Beach in Shelter Island, one of my the East End will always rise above as one of favorite places,” she shares. When the family the best places to live, vacation or visit. We wants to venture a little further, Montauk, Block have so many talented realtors with experience, Island, Newport and even Nantucket are a few but Susan Breitenbach remains one of the best! of their favorite places to visit. Breitenbach is proof that if you love what you Breitenbach also stays actively involved in do and work hard, success will follow. Of course Susan Breitenbach is outstanding community efforts and charitable organizations such as the American Heart Association and in a field of many top-selling agents. Other the Parrish Art Museum Committee. She has East End top sellers in The Wall Street Journal’s proven that not only has her career continued recent list include Gary DePersia from The to prosper and grow, but so too have her Corcoran Group, Beate Moore from Sotheby’s relationships with peers and her respect within International and Harald Grant also from Sotheby’s, all in the top 20 agents listed. the community.

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more than 75% of their listings. Breitenbach is involved with some of the most expensive and elite properties that include Two Trees Farm and 263 Surfside Drive in Bridgehampton and the luxurious Lily Pond Lane Estate in East Hampton. Breitenbach offers properties throughout the Hamptons and knows what each unique town or hamlet has to offer—from Sag Harbor and Montauk’s appeal to avid boaters to the rich oceanfront estates found in East Hampton and Southampton. She works with clients from all over the world. “Since Wall Street happened, people want

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Author, Magician Allan Kronzek to Perform on Monday

A

llan Kronzek, an author and magician from Sag Harbor, will be performing the new version of his show â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Art of Foolingâ&#x20AC;? at the Rogers Memorial Library on Monday, August 13 at 7 p.m. It will be a 60 to 80 minute show illustrated with paintings and posters of magicians past, and is intended for adults and teens. Kronzek has â&#x20AC;&#x153;been fascinated by magic since the age of 10â&#x20AC;? and has shared this fascination with readers and viewers in his various performances and books for the past 20 years. He is the author of many books, such as The Sorcererâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Companion - A Guide to the World of Harry Potter, which was a New York Times Bestseller. His next book, The Book of Powers Lessons in the Art of Magic is going to be the teaching manual for the Hocus Pocus Project, which is a non-profit outreach program that uses magic to empower veterans, at-risk youth, and children in hospitals. When he is not at home in Sag Harbor, Kronzek travels to schools and libraries in the New York area to Allan Kronzek perform programs that teach about the origins of â&#x20AC;&#x153;magic.â&#x20AC;? He performs closeup and strolling magic at private parties, has performed at Monday Night Magic in New York and has been featured on CNN. Kronzekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s performances are not only magic shows, but also educational experiences that include a lot of historical information. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Art of Foolingâ&#x20AC;? is a presentation that allows its viewers to experience magic as it was

performed at various times in the past. Kronzek teaches many concepts about the history of magic, such as why performers were feared as sorcerers and how the scientific revolution changed the perception of magic. The version of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Art of Foolingâ&#x20AC;? that Kronzek will be performing is â&#x20AC;&#x153;a mix of mystery, history, and trickery revolving around the ancient art of conjuring.â&#x20AC;? Kronzek calls it â&#x20AC;&#x153;a combination of performance and a condensed history of magic as a performing art,â&#x20AC;? the beginning of which, he believes, was in ancient Greece. Kronzekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s interest in magic began when he was a child. He began as most enthusiasts do, by seeing a magicianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s performance and â&#x20AC;&#x153;just being enthralled.â&#x20AC;? He questioned the magician immediately after the performance, asking for secrets, but when that didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t work, his father drove him to Regowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s House of Enchantment, a magic shop in Pittsburg, which heightened his interest. By the time he was in high school, Kronzek had read all of the magic books in the library, so he began to look through bookstores, where he would sometimes be misdirected to anthropology and history sections. Reading the books about magic in these sections fostered an interest in â&#x20AC;&#x153;everything that relates to and intersects with magicâ&#x20AC;? from its history to the psychology involved. Psychology is very important in respect to â&#x20AC;&#x153;magic,â&#x20AC;? and most importantly, perception, or the way that people take in information and process it. An understanding of perception, according to Kronzek, allows the magician to Magic Publicity

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Allan Kronzek, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Art of Fooling,â&#x20AC;? Monday, August 13, 7 p.m., Rogers Memorial Library, 91 Coopers Farm Road, Southampton. Reservations 631-283-0774 ext. 6, www.myrml.org.

  

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;mess withâ&#x20AC;? minds and induce perceptual error. Perhaps magic really is only a psychological phenomenon then, created when our minds see something differently than how it really is. Viewers who attend Kronzekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s performance on the August 13 will be able to see for themselves how their minds interpret what they see, and hopefully, as Kronzek says, the experience will â&#x20AC;&#x153;resonate on a deeper levelâ&#x20AC;? and they will see how â&#x20AC;&#x153;the impossible is actually strangely familiar.â&#x20AC;?

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danshamptons.com

Olympic Disappointment By David lion Rattiner

“You win the gold, you feel good. You win the bronze, at least you got something. But that silver medal it’s like “Congratulations...you almost won. Of all the losers you came in first in that group. You’re the #1 loser. No one lost ahead of you.” —Seinfeld I’ve been watching the summer Olympics with great interest. The drama of this Olympics

is very high and some of the stories that have come out this year have been incredible. While watching the gymnastics competition last night, I think seeing McKayla Maroney fail to win the gold, only to come in second, gives you an idea of what it means to be an Olympic athlete from America. Maroney was a favorite in the vault competition but fell on her second attempt. Even with the fall, this girl is so amazing, she took second. As she stood up on the podium with her silver Olympic medal, you’ve never seen a person who looked more unhappy. She was standing there crossing her arms, as if to hide the silver medal. She was ashamed of it and she knew that she just let the nerves get to her and if she just

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did something a little different, she would have gotten gold. But it didn’t work out that way. The way she was standing on the podium really got me thinking about how Americans think. Americans like to win, really, under any circumstances. Her disappointment also got me thinking about life in general. Here in the Hamptons, I’m frequently amazed when I see a rich person who seems to be upset about something. I’ve seen some of the richest people on the face of planet earth, mope around in depression because something in their life wasn’t going the way they expected it to go. And even when you accomplish the greatest

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achievement of your career, it’s amazing to see how the mountain you’ve climbed feels like a molehill. I watched an interview with a reporter congratulating a NASA official for achieving the unthinkable, having a remote-controlled rover actually land on Mars and send back detailed information about a planet. It’s just the craziest damn thing. The reporter smiled, gave his congratulations and then asked, “Okay so now that we’ve landed on Mars, where does NASA go from here? What’s next?” And I found myself interested in the question, as if I was thinking, well okay, whatever, they landed on Mars, that’s sort of old news now, what’s the next plan? You would think that people who seem to have it all, who seem to be getting everything they want at all times, get to walk around the world constantly happy and excited all of the time. You would think that if it was you up there winning a silver medal, accomplishing one of the highest achievements in sports, that you would be happy about it. But all of us understood the emotions that Maroney was going through and felt like she should feel sad. None of us blamed her for being sad, and the reason is because humans, as a species by nature, are just this way. Even when we have it all, if it’s not what our ultimate goal was, it’s easy to be disappointed. I think that one of the reasons the current economy in America is so incredibly traumatic for so many people, has little to do with their actual situation in terms of food and safety, but with the disappointment with themselves that the economy has brought. So many people today are still in shell shock because a venture that without question would have brought them great fortune in good times, has ended up falling apart in bad times. They are still living in the greatest country in the world and have food on their table and relative safety and stability around them, but they stand there on the podium, upset, as if they’ve failed, when really, they haven’t. It just didn’t work out the way it was expected, and that’s life, and you can always go for it again and there is always hope that you can achieve again, and that’s the part that’s great.


DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 67

Cover Artist: Daniel Pollera By Marion Wolberg Weiss

T

his week’s cover by Daniel Pollera, “The Radiance of Late Autumn,” has had quite a journey from conception to execution and finally, to fruition. The idea for such a subject started when Pollera, a contemporary realist who has a penchant for houses with architectural “character,” decided he would like to photograph Dick Cavett’s Montauk residence. And who wouldn’t, considering that it was designed by Stanford White, whose company was a frontrunner among Beaux Arts architectural firms. Pollera brings his signature lighting and compositional elements to the painting. His picture plane is divided by lights and darks (blues), each expressing a different mood and feeling. There are no figures in the work, typical of Pollera, but a hat sitting on a small table suggests human interaction and life beyond what we see. Q: How did you come to photograph Cavett’s home? A: I wrote a letter to ask him, and he gave me permission.  I was really excited. Q: As people know, the original 125-year-old house burnt down in 1997, and Cavett rebuilt it, detail by detail, with his wife Carrie Nye. How did the house impress you when you first got there? What do you remember? A: It was so magical; it had such an aura. I spent three hours photographing it, and I have 90 pictures. I remember the sense of intimacy,

Pollera hopes his paintings show warmth and are peaceful and relaxing.

looking in the distance and seeing another house; the water moving, the branches moving. What an experience to go to Cavett’s home. Q: Then you did paintings from the photographs, your usual method. A: Yes. I gave Cavett one of them this past January. Q: But that’s not the end of these works. What happened then? A: I decided to offer one to both The Parrish Museum and Guild Hall for their collections. Both museums accepted them. Just think, two museums in one month. Q: How are the paintings’ mood expressive of

your style? A: I hope they show warmth, andare peaceful and relaxing. The world is so anxiety-ridden as it is. I want to counterbalance that. Q: Your use of light is also unique. A: It’s all about capturing the light and shapes of shadows, creating realism with light. Q: What do you want people to get from your paintings? A: Everyone will have a different interpretation, but I want the works to remind people of a place they have been to. Q: Talk about realism, your new works are somewhat different. A: My landscapes near Orient Point area will have some Surrealism. I made the images up in my head. Q: How do your works contribute to the legacy you want to leave? A: I hope to make a contribution; I am more mature now as a painter. If I were in Boston or Newport, for example, I would paint like everyone else there. But now I am creating differently by following my gut, recording images in an artistic way, having my surroundings documented. Daniel Pollera’s work can be seen at Southampton’s Chrysalis Gallery (2 Main Street). Call 631-287-1883 for details.

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Making the Ordinary Extraordinary

IZCHAK HAIMOV CHORAL DIRECTOR

August 9-13 Weekend Highlights Shabbat Mevarchim services conducted by Rabbi Marc Schneier and Cantor Netanel Hershtik accompanied by The Hampton Synagogue Choir Izchak Haimov, conductor Thursday, August 9 - 7:30pm

Author Discussion Series

A Thousand Darknesses: Lies and Truth in Holocaust Fiction - Ruth Franklin

Friday, August 10 - 6:00pm

Friday Night Lively Family Service

Offering a Unique Selection of Wedding Cakes

The Honored Dead - Joseph Braude

In cooperation with the Jewish Book Council book signing and reception to follow

Friday, August 10 Shabbat Diplomat Dinner - Czech Republic

Ambassador Edita Hrda

Permanent Representative of Czech Republic to the United Nations in discussion with Rabbi Marc Schneier

Saturday, August 11 - 6:00pm

Seudah Shlishit Forum

Rabbi Ronen & Pnina Neuwirth

Rabbi Farber is the founder and director of ITIM: Resources and Advocacy for Jewish Life, an organization that aims to assist Israelis with the conversion process.

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Jewish Film Festival

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DANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

The Twitter Breakdown By MATTHEW APFEL

By the time you read this, the Olympics will probably be over. Ratings-wise, it was a smashâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;the most watched Games in history. But how many events did you watch live? The goofy, pop culture carnival opening ceremonies drew criticsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; praises and lots of buzz, but unless you own a satellite uplink, you didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t watch them live. The same goes for the closing ceremoniesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and everything in between. These Olympics became known as the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tape Delay Olympics.â&#x20AC;? NBC didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just edit a few events here and there; the network shut everything down and made us wait for condensed three-hour versions of the dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s results along with the stories carefully crafted for American audiences. It didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take long for the haters to start blogging. NBC was universally shredded for pretending that Michael Phelps hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t won his 74th gold medal, when everyone already knew he had. Twitter users quickly formed hash tag insurgency campaigns such as #NBCFailâ&#x20AC;? to free the information for instant results. It got so bad that I started missing the days when Olympic controversies were about simpler issues like failed drug tests, Russian judges, and figure skaters wailing â&#x20AC;&#x153;Why Me!! Why Me!!!â&#x20AC;?

Maybe it was unrealistic for NBC to try to keep the genie in the bottle. But can you blame them? They needed to deliver ratings to justify billions of dollars in ad spendingâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;just to break even. NBC made their money, die-hard fans were able to find results through digital channels, and the rest of us sat back on our couches and watched happy images all night long. We all won. Except for Ryan Lochte. This got me thinking about the power of social media. The rules of engagement and proper â&#x20AC;&#x153;netiquetteâ&#x20AC;? are more important than ever. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going to start with Twitterâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;the platform that started the Great Tape Delay Debate: Rule #1: Just Because Anyone Can Tweet, This Doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Mean You Should Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s another way to put it: If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re over 18, have never had a Billboard #1 single or starred in a Hollywood movie, then youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re better off not tweeting. Why? Because no one really wants to hear what you have to say. You can only make yourself look silly here. Rule #1A: The Kardashian Exception Disregard Rule #1 if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re starring in a reality TV show, or especially if youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re pitching one. Twitter was invented for you. Rule #2: The Fun Lies In Following At its core, Twitter is just a real-time gossip column. You have â&#x20AC;&#x153;officialâ&#x20AC;? news sources and tweeters giving their version of facts, and then you have everyone else making stuff up and commenting on it. The fun lies in reading what everyone else is talking about. Personally, I follow about 35 different people

at any time: rappers, comics, tech writers, business leaders, jocks. This provides the right mix of pseudo-news, eclectic opinions, and unintentional comedy. Rule #3: Pump Up The Volume When considering who to follow, look for people that are pretty active but not insanely devoted to tweeting. Insomniacs should be avoided; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fun to receive your first half-drunken 4 a.m. tweet from Kayne West, but it gets old. Fast. Rule #4: Consider The Source Try to follow people who write their own tweetsâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;as opposed to those who use ghost tweeters or publicists. A prime example is Ashton Kutcher. He was a GREAT tweeterâ&#x20AC;&#x201D; active, insane, with opinions on everything from human rights to the new Roxy line of bikinis. Just a good read every time. Then he got into trouble for a premature tweet about the firing of Joe Paterno. A few days later, Ashtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s twitter feed morphed into a tame set of canned soundbitesâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;exactly what we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want from the platform. Alas, all good things must come to an end. Farewell, Ashton. Rule #5: Do Not Reply The final thing to keep in mind about Twitter is that the world is reading, but youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not part of that inner circle. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t reply to Will Smithâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;get well momâ&#x20AC;? tweet. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not looking for you to reply; he just wants you to know he cares. Follow these 5 ½ rules, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll have a thoroughly enjoyable Twitter experience. Next week: rules and protocols for Facebook, Linked In, and YouTube.

AUTHOR

DAN RATTINER

READS CHAPTERS OF HIS NEW MEMOIR AT THE LOCATIONS WHERE THE CHAPTERS TAKE PLACE If sometime this summer you happen to see someone in the Hamptons talking on a microphone to a crowd of a dozen people somewhere, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be surprised. Every Saturday morning at 11 am (and sometimes Sunday) beginning July 27 and continuing on until the end of September, author, Dan Rattiner takes his book and microphone to one of twenty different locations in the Hamptons and Montauk to give a short history lesson about that spot and then to read a chapter about the events that went on there. Each event will take about three quarters of an hour and will include a Q and A period. The public is invited free of charge.

SATURDAY, AUGUST 11 AT 11 AM

East Hampton Town Hall on Pantigo Road by the Montauk Highway sign The author reads the chapter â&#x20AC;&#x153;Manny Quinn,â&#x20AC;? about the hardest working police RIĂ&#x20AC;FHULQWKH+DPSWRQVDVWRUHPDQQHTXLQGUHVVHGXSDVDSROLFHPDQZKR was on the job 24 hours a day for years, never taking a day off and, on several RFFDVLRQVNLGQDSSHG(YHQWXDOO\WKHUHVWRIWKH7RZQŇ&#x2039;VSROLFHRIĂ&#x20AC;FHUVDVNHG WKHFKLHIWRWDNH0DQQ\RIIWKHMREDQGXOWLPDWHO\KHGLG

C H E C K B A C K N E X T W E E K F O R M O R E B O O K T O U R D AT E S ! STILL IN THE HAMPTONS is now on sale wherever books are sold. Both of the earlier two memoirs, IN THE HAMPTONS (2008) in paperback and IN THE HAMPTONS TOO (2010) in hardcover are also available, both in stores and online.

17998

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danshamptons.com

DAN’S PAPERS

August 10, 2012 Page 69

Bothersome Bamboo while they’re in bed until they wake up. You can tickle their faces. As a last resort, you can Last week’s Shelter Island whip the quilt wherever there’s movement. Reporter did an article It won’t hurt them, and will provide you with on the invasive nature of stress relief. Or you can stand at the bottom bamboo and how we can of the stairs and whip the bamboo through the control its spread since air so they hear the whipping sound while you there is a considerable threaten them with beatings.  amount of it here on the A bamboo rod in the car with kids would be Island. really helpful. You can reach any seat with any I never thought of it as a kid and hit them in the legs while you scream, problem, I think it’s rather “That’s it! Nobody touch anybody!” pretty, but I certainly wouldn’t want it to A short bamboo rod with a wad of tape, sticky choke out native flora. Apparently to stop its side out, will retrieve old French fries and other spread you have to push a thick metal plate dreck from under car seats. You could find that at least three feet deep to stop it’s roots from earring you lost...you never know. spreading. It’s either that or a backhoe...yikes! Short bamboo rods could be given to people Thomas Edison said a problem is just an waiting on the ferry. Nerves are frayed, the wait opportunity in work clothes. Maybe there’s a is hot, tempers flare, just give those drivers business here for the a weapon and viola! Island.  A new reality series, Bamboo fishing A bamboo rod would be a fantastic “Escape From Bamboo rods—one nice, long mother’s helper when Mom is Island” is born! fishing rod instead of Winners get to get on one that has two or exhausted. You can sit in your chair the ferry first. three sections. You and pick and flick. Short bamboo rods never have to worry could be issued to wait about losing any staff on the Island who pieces of your rod and your kids can’t play put up with some horrible behaviors from swords with it. tourists. This way, if they don’t behave, the Spare the rod, spoil the child. That adage waiter could give the patron a quick flick on can still be applied if the rod is used right by the back of the neck as he or she went by and parents. Use a bamboo rod to help get the kids blame it on the aggressive African mosquitoes up for school. You can poke them with the rod that got loose here. It might not change the

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seanmgrath/Flickr

By sally flynn

Bamboo: an opportunity in the making

customer’s behavior, but it should will be satisfying for the staff.  A bamboo rod would be a fantastic mother’s helper when Mom is exhausted. You can sit in your chair and pick and flick. Pick up socks on the rug, flick them towards the hallway where they can later be kicked to the washer. You can pick up garbage and flick it towards the kitchen. If your spouse is napping on the couch and children are jumping off furniture all around him and you want him to take them somewhere—anywhere—you can flick his head ever so gently until he wakes up and asks you what’s going on. And if one of your kids rats you out to Dad, you can whip their rump as they flee.  Yup, bamboo can be a friend.

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DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

Olympic Golf in 2016 women. This is evidence of how much golf has grown Men’s and Women’s since the 1904 games. golf was first part of the The format has not yet been Olympics at the 1900 Games determined. The original in Paris. Four years later, in proposal to the International 1904, men’s golf appeared Olympic Committee was for again in St. Louis, Missouri, a 72-hole stroke play event. where the United States It is a logical conclusion and Canada were the only given the amount of players two competing countries. and time it would take to Over a century later, golf conduct the events. We will be played again at the 2016 Rio Olympic do know there will be two Games. There is no doubt that golf is now a separate tournaments at the Golf will be played at the 2016 Rio Olmpic Games global game with Rio expecting to have over 30 Rio Olympics consisting of 60 course but on two different weekends. It looks countries represented in golf for both men and men and 60 women. They will play the same certain that it will appear like a regular stop on any pro tour, four rounds of stroke play with medals going to the top three finishers. In this case, the player with the lowest score will be given the gold medal and so on for silver and bronze. If there is a tie for second or third a playoff will determine the winner. How a player qualifies for the Olympics has yet to be decided or if there will even be a cut. We also do not know how many golfers from a certain country will be allowed to play. Any other attempts for different format such as match play or a team event will most likely be declined since the original proposal was for a stroke play event. My hope is that there will be team and individual events both stroke and match play. This, in most opinions, would be more fun for both the viewers and competitors. Similar to the way gymnastics are contested. American architect Gil Hanse will design the 2016 Olympic golf course. He was chosen over leading designers such as Jack Nicklaus, Greg Norman, and Gary Player. Hanse will team up with Women’s Hall of Famer Amy Alcott to build the first Olympic golf course since the sport was dropped after the 1904 games. The course will be built at the Reserva de Marapendi in Barra, about three miles from the athletes’ village and four miles from the main press center and the international broadcast center. After the 2016 Games, the course will be used as a public facility. Hanse said construction on the course will include features similar to Royal Melbourne, and it is expected to begin in October and end by mid-2014. Attempts to test the venue are expected in 2015. Hanse and his team will be paid $300,000 for the design of the Olympic course and local organizers will shovel over the cost of building the venue. Certainly with the inclusion of golf in the 2016 Rio Olympics, it is evident that golf is now a global game. There are still a lot of unknowns about the format and eligibility, however with all the talented players in the world today it will Have a trade professional bring the most current Sisal, be entertaining. With the presence of Gil Hanse and his team there is no question the course Seagrass and Wool blends samples to your home with will provide the appropriate test to determine our SHOP AT HOME Program. who deserves the gold. Olympic fever has hit my TV this year and I cannot wait for golf to be included. • Area Rugs • Stair Runners • Custom Shapes & Sizes Available

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danshamptons.com

DAN’S PAPERS

August 10, 2012 Page 71

NEWS BRIEFS Compiled by kelly laffey

Horse Dies at Bridgehampton Polo BRIDGEHAMPTON: A horse tragically collapsed on the field and died at Bridgehampton Polo on Saturday. “The horse suddenly dropped,” an observer told the New York Post. “Luckily the rider managed to jump off, and was OK. Everyone was very upset...” A polo spokesperson addressed the incident, saying that polo is an extreme sport, but the care and well-being of the horses is always of utmost importance. Vets are always at the ready, and there were two vets on-site that day. This the latest in a series of unforeseen circumstances that have plagued the 2012 polo season. The first two weeks of play were rained out.

Southampton Hospital Honored

Team Go Sail/Facebook

LOS ANGELES: Famed composer Marvin Hamlisch, who used to have an estate in Westhampton Beach, died in Los Angeles Monday after a brief illness. He was 68 years old. Hamlisch’s illustrious and prolific career spanned across virtually every musical genre, as he wrote music for Broadway and Hollywood. His work earned him a Tony, four Emmy Awards, three Academy Awards, four Grammys, three Golden Globes and a Pulitzer Prize. Among his notable accomplishments, Hamlisch composed the score for the Broadway hit “A Chorus Line.” He also traveled the world to serve as principal conductor of numerous orchestras, including the New York Philharmonic and the Royal Philharmonic. Most recently, Hamlisch was working as the principal conductor of the Pasadena Pops. “I think they are really trying, and I’ve found this to be refreshing. I felt like they can only afford so much, and (I decided), you know what, I should be part of this (the Pasadena Pops), because it could be a great success story,” he told the Los Angeles Times last year. “You don’t know, so you give it a shot.”

Clark in Position for Medal Race

LONDON: Shelter Island’s Amanda Clark, who is racing in the Women’s 470 with Team Go Sail partner Sarah Lihan, is in position to qualify for Friday’s Olympic Medal race after posting two Top 10 finishes on Tuesday. At press time, Clark and Lihan have completed eight of the 10 preliminary races and are currently in seventh place. After the final two races are held on Wednesday, the top 10 sailing teams will advance to Friday’s medal round. Olympic 470 teams receive points based on how they finish in each of the 10 preliminary races. On Tuesday, Team Go Sail finished third and ninth in Race 7 and Race 8, respectively. The results were a marked improvement from Sunday, as Team Go Sail came in last in Race 6. However, after all preliminary races are finished, a team’s worst race is eliminated and the remaining points are added together to determine who competes in the medal race. During Friday’s medal race, points for finishing are doubled. The points total after the medal race determines placing. After Race 8, Team Go Sail had a total of 73 points (53 net points after eliminating the team’s worst finish in Race 6), which put them between Germany and Italy.

Food Truck Derby Comes to East End BRIDGEHAMPTON: On August 10, mobile foodies will unite on the Hayground School grounds in Bridgehampton for the Great Food Truck Derby. Hamptonites are invited to mingle, sip and taste from a selection of tacos, hibachi, dumplings and Italian ices, to name a few. Participating trucks include Hayground School Pizza (from Bridgehampton), Montaco (from Montauk), Hampton Coffee (from Westhampton), The Wandering Palate (from Mattituck), Sweet ‘tauk (from Montauk), Hamptons Foodie (from East Hampton), The Cupcake Truck (from Southampton) and Silver Spoon Specialities (from East Hampton). There will also be some Manhattan staples on site and a selection of soft drinks. Beer and wine will be provided by the Southampton Publick House, Brooklyn Brewery, Wolffer Estate Vineyards, Peconic Bay Winery, Duck Walk Vineyards and Pindar Vineyards. The event lasts from 4-7:30 p.m. Tickets are available at www.edibleeastend.com and include one serving at every food truck and unlimited drinks. Hampton Coffee/Facebook

Marvin Hamlisch, 68

SOUTHAMPTON: Southampton Hospital has been recognized as one of the nation’s “Most Wired—Small and Rural” hospitals, according to the results of Health Forum’s 2012 Most Wired Survey released in the July issue of Hospitals & Health Networks magazine. Healthcare information is a Board-level priority and a critical part of Southampton Hospital’s strategic plan to build a more robust healthcare system for its communities that will enable the Hospital to integrate existing physician offices, testing and treatment facilities. Robert S. Chaloner, Southampton President and CEO, comments, “Under the direction of William Bifulco, the Hospital’s Vice President of Physician Development and CIO, we are methodically building a paperless care environment that relies on digital information for all of our care records. We want to create seamless access to vital patient information and link our entire organization to provide improved care and patient access to services in the most effective care setting.”

LI’s Community Foundation Benefits East End HAMPTONS: On August 7, the Long Island Community Foundation announced $563,000 in recent grants to 23 effective nonprofits that make Long Island a better place to live, work and play. On the East End, the Hamptons International Film Festival and the Peconic Land Trust both received funds. The Hamptons International Film Festival was granted $20,000 to expand the Festival’s visiting artists and community outreach initiatives in the villages of Montauk, East Hampton, Southampton, Sag Harbor, Water Mill and Westhampton. The Peconic Land Trust in Southampton also benefitted, as it received $10,000 to involve the public in an update of Suffolk County’s agricultural and farmland protection plan.


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Page 72 August 10, 2012

DAN’S GOES TO...

1. 1. Bideawee table

2. 2. North Fork Chips were a great treat for the kids.

danshamptons.com

Dan’s 40th Annual Kite Fly Dan’s 40th Annual Kite Fly may go down in history as one of the windiest and most fun Kite Flys ever. With a packed Sagg Main Beach and an overflowing parking lot hundreds of kite enthusiasts held on tightly to their kite strings while the judges picked the best kites in over a dozen categories. Entertainment was provided by Jim Turner, Mickey and Elmo, face painters, a stilt walker and more. MD Solar Sciences gave out sample sun screen products and held a raffle while Bideawee handed out fun pet themed items and offered information on pet adoption and much more. North Fork Potato Chips, Hampton Water and Plain T were all available for the beach crowd. Photographs by Tom Kochie and David Gribin

5.

3.

5. A string of kites

3. MD Solar Sciences table

4.

6. 6. Elmo, Jim Turner, and Mickey Mouse

4. Crowded beach, crowded sky

The Montauk Playhouse Annual Diamond In The Rough Gala

The Annual Diamond In The Rough Gala took place this past Saturday night at the Montauk Playhouse. Honorees included; Cindi & Dave Ceva, Joan & Ron Hildreth and Marlena & Sam Gershowitz. Honorary Co-Chairs were Jerry O’Connell and Aida Turturro and Master of Ceremonies was Charlie O’Connell. Photographs by Wendy Blair

1. 1. Jerry O’Connell, left and Charlie O’Connell, right, Jerry was the honorary co chair and charlie was master of ceremonies

7.

2.

7. A tall greeting!

Dan Reads from “Still in the Hamptons” at the Coast Guard Station in Montauk Author Dan Rattiner continued his weekly readings from his latest book “Still in the Hamptons” at the historic Coast Guard Station in Montauk on Star Island. Photographs by Richard Lewin

1.

2. Aida Turturro, Carolann Sandoval, Charlene Darenberg

1. Carl Darenberg, Montauk Marine Basin, with Dan, see Chapter 3

Dockers event August 2, 2012

Melissa Errico at Guild Hall

A very upbeat group of local Realtors joined Styled & Sold and Mary Thames Louis Photography for their weekly Networking Night at Dockers Restaurant. The weather was perfect and the views were spectacular as over 30 local real estate professionals shared some down time under the August sun. Allegra Dioguardi and Mary Thames Louis host these Networking events every Thursday at Dockers. Photographs by Mary Thames Louis Photography

Melissa Errico performed a marvelous “An Evening of Song,” Legrand, Broadway and more at The Dina Merrill Pavillion at The John Drew Theater in East Hampton followed by a VIP reception. Photographs by Barry Gordin

2. 1. 1. Cynthia Frasher, Jeanine Edington, Robin Schiff, Damon Hagan

2. Lori Malachowsky, Ed Kurosz, Adriana Jurcev, Michael Lennon, Michael Rakower

1. 1. Melissa Errico

2. 2. Patrick McEnroe, Angella Errico


DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

DAN’S GOES TO...

August 10, 2012 Page 73

Tenth Annual Peconic Land Trust Through Farms and Fields Country Supper The Country Supper was held under a grand tent at the Halsey’s Whitecap Farm on Mecox Bay in Water Mill. Guests enjoyed a nutritious meal from the bounty of the East End. Photographs by Richard Lewin

5.

3.

1.

2.

1. John Bjornen,Bjornen Design with Event Sponsor The Corcoran Group’s Sally Van Erk, Don Gleasner, Jonathan Milioti, Peter McCracken and Cee Scott Brown 2. NYS Assemblyman Fred Thiele, Event Emcee and Auctioneer Bonne Grice, WPPB, Steve Gould and Jan Rose, Rose Jewelers 3. Hilary Leff and Hatsy Dresher, Event Co-chairs 4. Will Halsey gets to drive a real tractor! 5. Peconic Land Trust President John v.H. Halsey and Whitecap Farm Owner John A. Halsey thank the Guests

4.

Hats Off to Jack” LongHouse Reserve Honors Jack Lenor Larsen for his 85th Birthday Celebration

Betty Buckley at Bay Street Theatre

Jack Lenor Larsen and friends celebrated his 85th birthday amidst the beautiful sculpture gardens at LongHouse. Photographs by Kimberly Goff

Bay Street Theatre in Sag Harbor launched August with a sold out performance by legendary Broadway star Betty Buckley returning to their Main Stage reprising her Feinstein’s show “Ah Men! The Boys of Broadway.” Her adoring fans cheered every song demonstrating a vast appreciation for one of Broadway’s preeminent singing actors. Photographs by Barry Gordin

2. 1. 1. Jack Lenor Larsen, Lauren Ezersky

2. Faith Popcorn author, Lys A. Marigold author, Dianne Benson, President of the Board of LongHouse, garden designer, blogger, Ani Antreasyan

Guild Hall Clothesline Art Sale Guild Hall held its indoor/outdoor Clothesline Art Sale, as it has since 1946. The Sale featured artwork by Long Island Artists. Photographs by Richard Lewin

1. 1.Tucker Roth, Marylou Krajci and Artist Pam Abrahams

2. 2. Artist Joan Liebowitz and Michael Braun

1. 1. Christian Jacob, Pianist and Musical Director/ Arranger, Betty Buckley

2. 2. Lillias White, Paul Levine


DAN’S PAPERS

Page 74 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com ART EXHIBIT

LIVE MUSIC

At Saturday Farmers Market Riverhead 9 a.m. –– 1 p.m.

Peconic Bay Winery August 12

By genevieve horsburgh

L

G. Horsburgh

ow-fat, low-cholesterol brownies and cheesecakes – that actually taste good? You’re thinking no way, right? Well, Keith Orenstein, founder of Crumb DeLites, is on a mission to prove otherwise with his delectable array of low cholesterol, low fat cheesecakes and brownies. “I started by baking for ‘bring your favorite food’ holiday parties where I work and everyone wanted the recipes,” says Orenstein. “I was also bringing trays of cheesecakes and brownies to the staff at the North Fork vineyards when going for wine tastings and they were very well received.” Crumb DeLites was born about a year ago, when

Keith Orenstein and his cheesecakes at Raphael Vineyard.

GETTING TO KNOW YOU

Orenstein’s passion for baked goods led him on a mission to make the same treats he liked to eat himself, but to make them healthier. “I wanted to take the recipes that I was working with and create desserts that were a little more healthy and could be eaten with less ‘guilt’,” says Orenstein. “I’d spend time in the kitchen having some wine, listening to jazz and then a lot of trial and error using egg whites, lower fat and trans fat free products along with feedback from my ‘taste testing’ friends. I chose to bake cheesecakes since my dad would always look forward to having a good cheesecake for dessert when I was growing up.” Orenstein has set up his shop right at the entrance to the beautiful Raphael Vineyard, and he offers free samples of his baked goods to lucky wine tasters. I stopped by Raphael last Sunday afternoon and had the chance to meet Orenstein and sample some of (ok, ALL of) his baked goods. My favorite brownie, hands down, was the Fudge Brownie with Chocolate Chip Cookies and Chocolate Streusel. A layer of fudgy brownie topped with a layer of chocolate chip cookie goodness – it was decadent and heavenly, and I couldn’t believe it was low fat and low cholesterol! His other brownie flavors include Cappuccino Chocolate Chip Fudge Brownie, Chocolate Chip Fudge Brownie with Toasted Coconut and Chocolate Streusel, and Fudge Brownie with Peanut Butter and Chocolate Streusel. On to the cheesecakes…After trying them all, I couldn’t quite pinpoint my favorite, because they are all so delicious for different reasons. The Blueberry Cheesecake was topped with fresh blueberry compote, and it was sweet and creamy, and the crust was so good! The Cappuccino Chocolate Cheesecake blew me away with its rich coffee flavor entwined so delightfully with chocolate, and the chocolate streusel top – which Orenstein uses on many of his baked goods – is out of this world tasty! You won’t miss ANY of the fat, trust me! Finally, the Chocolate Chip Cheesecake with Fudge Brownie and the Streusel Crumb topping is a must try.

G. Horsburgh

North Fork Baker Offers Healthier Sweets

Orenstein’s decadent brownies.

Cheesecake paired with a fudge brownie – and it’s a healthier version? Wow! It was so good, so creamy and full of decadent chocolate flavor and the light crunch of the streusel matches perfectly, creating quite the symphony for your senses. Orenstein was kind enough to give me a bunch of samples to take to the Dan’s Papers offices in Southampton, so that the whole staff could have a sampling. It’s no secret that we here at Dan’s Papers like to eat, but the cheesecakes and brownies from Crumb DeLites disappeared within an hour. Everyone commented on how good they were, many of them asking where they could buy these delicious – and healthy! – treats. For now, you can go visit Crumb DeLites and Keith Orenstein at Raphael Vineyards Thursday nights and Sundays August 12 & 26 in the afternoon. Orenstein will be there every Sunday afternoon in the fall. In the future, Orenstein hopes to market his baked goods in the food service industry, and he plans to continue to evolve his recipes to be even lower in calories. If you stop by Raphael Vineyards for a taste and decide you want more, Orenstein will sell you cheesecake by the slice for $5 a piece, and his brownies are $3 each. Whole Cheesecakes are $40, and must be ordered in advance. Raphael Vineyards, 39390 Route 25, Peconic. www.raphaelwine.com

Prospective Members Join Us for a Sociable Wine and Cheese Get-Together!

Join us at our new outdoor bar overlooking beautiful Gardiners Bay

4:00 - 6:00 p.m.

Restaurant & Marina

This Weekend 3-5 pm in theBAR Pub2011 DAN’S BEST Fresh Oysters - $1 each IN CONCERT

Also Four Varieties of SANDRA BERNHARD Hand- Crafted Tamales !

Saturday, August 18th, 2012

Back by Popular Demand! August 25, 8:30pm

PLUS Our Bone-in Limited Tickets Available. Call !NOW!

We would like to welcome you to our extended family. Our eclectic congregation embraces traditional and non-traditional families, singles, mixed marriages, and Jews by choice.

16 oz. NY Shell Steak - $21

The

HIGH HOLIDAYS – No Tickets Required SHALOM TEENS - Unique Social Program RELIGIOUS SCHOOL (ages 6 and up)

Please call or e-mail Kay for location and to RSVP: 631-722-5712 kaywin316@earthlink.net North Fork Reform Synagogue shares its home with Cutchogue Presbyterian Church Rte 25 across from Cutchogue Village Green

O P E N 7 D AY S A W E E K F O R LUNCH & DINNER IN SEASON JUST WEST OF THE CROSS SOUND FERRY

Fresh Seafood. Local Food & Wine Lunch O Dinner O Cocktails

Free docking for restaurant patrons | Gas & Diesel

5775 West Mill Road, Mattituck, North Fork For Hours and Directions Call 631-298-8080 W W W. T H E O L D M I L L I N N . N E T

Close to the best fishing on Long Island 40200 MAIN ROAD, ORIENT | 631 323 2424 18379

14861

18460


north fork

danshamptons.com

NORTH FORK For more events happening this week, check out: Calendar pg. 95, Montauk Calendar pg. 76 Kids Calendar pg. 98, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 87

thursday, august 9 THE LONG ISLAND GROWERS MARKET IN RIVERHEAD Saturdays 11 a.m. – 4 p.m. Next to Atlantis Long Island Aquarium and Exhibition Center, 431 East Main St., RVHD. OPEN MIC NIGHT AT PECONIC BAY WINERY 6-9 p.m. 31320 Main Road, Cutchogue. Join MC Rocky Divello for an open mic at the winery. 631-734-7361. WORLD CRAFTING WORKSHOPS: POETRY OF PLACE 6:30-8 p.m. East End Arts School, 141 Main Street, Riverhead. Poetry workshop with Eva Saltzman. $25, $15 for members. 631-369-2171, eastendarts.org ART EXHIBIT FEATURING TONI RAITEN-D’ANTONIO On display till 9/10, Exhibit “I seem to Like Black Ink,.” Riverhead Town Hall, 200 Howell Avenue, Riverhead. 631727-3200. CRUMB DELITES CHEESECAKE & BROWNIES 6-10 p.m. Thursdays. Available exclusively at Raphael Vineyards, 39390 Route 25, Peconic. Also on Sundays. 631-765-1100.

friday, august 10 THE NORTH FORK WINERY TOUR 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Riverhead Tanger Outlets. Itinerary includes stops at three North Fork Vineyards, a farm stand, and a drive by the Riverhead Buffalo farm. Friday to Monday through 10/9. $75. 631-369-3031

ART EXHIBITS AT WEEKLY FARMERS MARKET IN RIVERHEAD 9 a.m. – 4 p.m. Saturdays. East End Art Gallery, 133 East Main Street, Riverhead. To sign up to submit work, call 631-727-0900 or visit www.eastendarts.org/TEMPfiles2012/ SatFarmersMarketForm.pdf. LIVE MUSIC AT PECONIC BAY WINERY 1- 5p.m. 31320 Main Road, Cutchogue. Featuring Who Are Those Guys? Reservations recommended. 631-734-7361. LIVE MUSIC AT COREY CREEK VINEYARDS: DAN DONNELLEY 1-5 p.m. 45470 Main Rd., Southold. Custom catering boxed lunches with items such as grilled chicken Caesar salad in a wheat wrap served with tricolor pasta salad and assorted cookies for $13. 631-765-7537, www.bedellcellars.com. LIEB CELLAR RED CARPET AND PREMIERE PARTY FOR NEW RELEASES 5-8 p.m., Meet the new stars of Lieb Cellars and enjoy complimentary wine, hors d’ ouvres and live music! $25 or free for Wine Club members. 25% off cases- mix and match. Located at 13050 Oregon Road, Cutchogue. RSVP 631-298-1942 or Mattituck.tr@liebcellars.com LIVE MUSIC AT BEDELL CELLARS April Rain; Dan Donelley; Michael Duca; Home Goran, 36225 Main Road, Cutchogue, 631-734-7537

sunday, august 12

ALUMNI CONCERTS FESTIVAL 7:30 p.m. Kristy and James H. Clark Arts Center, The Perlman Music Program, 73 Shore Road, Shelter Island Heights. Also 9/2, 7:30 p.m. 631-749-0547, www.perlmanmusicprogram.org.

CRUMB DELITES CHEESECAKE & BROWNIES 2-5 p.m. Available exclusively at Raphael Vineyards, 39390 Route 25, Peconic. Also on Thursdays. 631-765-1100.

SHELTER ISLAND FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m. – 12:30 p.m. Saturdays. Shelter Island Historical Society, 16 South Ferry Rd., SI. Through 9/22. GREENPORT FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. Saturdays. United Methodist Church, 621 Main St., Greenport. Through 10/13.

TWILIGHT TUESDAYS AT COREY CREEK VINEYARDS: POINTS EAST 5-9 p.m. Points East at Corey Creek. 45470 Main Rd., Southold. Live music, Rolling in Dough pizza truck selling pies slices. 631-765-4168, www.bedellcellars.com.

wednesday, august 15 FUN-DAY ART CLASSES FOR KIDS 5-6 p.m. East End Art Sunny Spackle Sunflowers. Inspired by the work of Vincent Van Gogh, students will expore the medium of spackle to create texture in their paintings. 133 East Main Street, Riverhead, 631-369-2171

thursday, august 16 CHILDREN’S AUTHOR READING AND BOOK SIGNING 1:30 p.m. Shelter Island Public Library, 37 North Ferry Road, Shelter Island. Michaela Muntean, will read from her newest book. Copies available for purchase and autographing. 631749-0042, www.shelterislandpubliclibrary.org.

friday, august 17

LIVE MUSIC AT DILIBERTO WINERY 2-5 p.m. Diliberto Winery, 250 Manor Lane, Jamesport. Featuring Ahman Ali. 631-722-3416.

NEW SUFFOLK 5K RUN/WALK AND 1K KIDS’ RUN Registration 7:30-8:30 a.m., pre-race yoga stretch follows, 8 a.m. start for kids, 9 a.m. start for the 5K. New Suffolk Waterfront, New Suffolk Ave. and First St., New Suffolk. All proceeds go to maintain and improve the New Suffolk Waterfront property. newsuffolkwaterfront.org.

LIEB PREMIERE PARTY 5-8 p.m. (see below)

LIVE MUSIC AT PECONIC BAY WINERY 1-5 p.m. featuring Noble Rotten Duo 31320 Main Road, Cutchogue. 631-734-7361.

FRIDAY NIGHT FIRE PITS: JAMESPORT VINEYARDS 7 p.m. 1216 Main Rd., Jamesport. Serving wine until 9 p.m. 631-722-5256, www.jamesportwines.com.

FUN-DAY ART CLASSES FOR KIDS 10:30- 11:30 a.m., East End Art announces Oceanic Art, Children will create masks inspired by the Inuit people who live off of the aquatic environments. Children will listen to native Inuit stories about arctic animals such as whales and seals. Children will create a personal sea animal inspired. 133 East Main Street, Riverhead, 631-369-2171

SATURDAY, AUGUST 11

WINE TASTING TOUR AND LOBSTERBAKE ON THE PECONIC Also on 8/30. Long Island Aquarium & Exhibition Center, 431 E. Main St., RVHD. Reservations required. For information call 631-208-9200 x426 or longislandaquarium.com.

LIVE MUSIC AT PECONIC BAY WINERY 5:30-8:30 p.m. 31320 Main Road, Cutchogue. Featuring The Earthtones. Reservations recommended. 631-734-7361.

saturday, august 11

OPICK OF THE WEEK

BACK ROOM SALE 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. Congregation Tifereth Israel, 519 Fourth St., Greenport. 631-477-0232.

LIVE MUSIC ON THE PAVILION AT BEDELL CELLARS: HOWIE SMITH 1-5 p.m. 36225 Main Rd., Cutchogue. Custom catering boxed lunches, with items lobster rolls with pasta and cookies for $15; Twin Fork Oysters featuring a full raw bar (priced per item). 631-734-7537, www.bedellcellars.com.

TALK AND BOOK SIGNING WITH CNN METEOROLOGIST BONNIE SCHNEIDER 8 p.m. Shelter Island Public Library, 37 South Ferry Rd., SI. Extreme Weather: A Guide to Surviving Flash Floods, Tornadoes, Hurricanes, Heat Waves, Snowstorms, Tsunamis and Other Natural Disasters. Copies of the book will be available for sale and autographing. 631-749-0042, shelterislandpubliclibrary.org.

August 10, 2012 Page 75

EAST END ART AT THE ROSALIE DIMON GALLERY New art show at the Rosalie Dimon Gallery at the Jamesport Manor Inn featuring East End Arts members including Dan Welden, master printmaker, and classical realist artist Elizabeth Malunowicz. Open till 10/31. Meet the artists at the Artist Reception August 12, 3 -5 p.m., local wines and artisan cheeses will be served. 370 Manor Lane in Jamesport. 631-722-0500

monday, august 13 MOM & ME ART 8/13- 8/17, 10-11 a.m, Join your little one for a week of art! A unique, multi-generational art class that lets you and your child experience the creative process together. Ages 2-5 years. $60 EEA Members, $90 non-members.133 East Main Street, Riverhead, 631-369-2171

BOSSA NOVA FRIDAYS 6-8 p.m. Live Bossa Nova Music at Sparkling Tasting of award winning Methode Champenoise sparkling wines. 39750 County Road 48, Southold. 631-765-0200 FRIDAY NIGHT DIALOGUES: OUT OF THE WOODS, HEALING LYME DISEASE – BODY, MIND AND SPIRIT 7 p.m. 37 North Ferry Rd., SI. Featuring homeopathic healer, author Katina Makris. 631-749-0042, shelterislandpubliclibrary.org.

upcoming LIGHTHOUSE CRUISES Day Cruises 10/6, 9 a.m.–3 p.m. Evening Cruises 8/18, 4-7 p.m. East End Seaport Museum, GRPT. Informative and fun cruises to see the offshore lighthouses of Long Island Sound and Gardiner’s Bay. $95 adult. $60 teen/child. 631-477-2100 or www.eastendseaport.org. GREENPORT WALK 2012 8/18, 6-9 p.m. Over 60 businesses will be open for shopping, eating, and browsing. Visit the Schoolhouse on Front and Main for brochures. Also 9/15. Send listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.

MOONLIGHT MONDAYS AT COREY CREEK VINEYARDS: MICHAEL DUCA 5-9 p.m. 45470 Main Rd., Rte. 25, Southold. Barbecue with menu items including pulled pork sandwiches, hot dogs, Angus burgers and lobster rolls. Full raw bar, priced per item. 631-765-4168, www.bedellcallers.com.

tuesday, august 14 EAST END ARTS CELEBRATE 40 YEARS 5:30 p.m. East End Arts announce the 2012 Annual Meeting of the Membership and Volunteer Appreciation Event. Staff and board members will review the accomplishments of the organizations 40th year and look ahead to plan for the coming year. Light dinner from Farm Country Kitchen. RSVP. 631-727-0090, East End Arts’ Carriage house behind the East End Arts Gallery. 133 East Main Street, Riverhead.

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danshamptons.com PERSEID METEOR SHOWER

FREE FISHING

MTK Observatory Aug. 11

For Kids! Aug. 14

By kate maier

A hot August day at the Ditch Plains dirt lot and a small crowd of bikini clad women is swarming the trailer at Turf. Owner and food trucker Zachary Lynd is up to his elbows in lobsters and lemonade. After the blur of benefits and private affairs his mobile business has taken part in lately, he decided to give his staff the day to recuperate. At his 12:30 p.m. opening time there was already a crowd, whose likenesses were reflected in the sleek exterior of his tricked out Air Stream. After dropping into the scene amidst last season’s turf-war food vendor permit controversy, (hence the name) Lynd has settled into his sophomore year at Ditch with a curated quick-bite experience that combines three of our favorite things – surf culture, fresh local food, and fashion. At 28 years old, Lynd is one of those adorably scruffy, uber-laid back, effortlessly fashionable types that seem to be popping up in Montauk with greater frequency. He speaks in a soft drawl that is more surfer than Texas. He helped his family open a restaurant in Austin before he headed for the Big Apple to study design and marketing. Somewhere along the line he met and fell in love with Montauk. Despite the rash of criticism over Montauk’s

landing on the map in its own right, Lynd believes the hamlet has a lot left to offer. There are many things about it that will never change, he said, but maybe some of the things that do, like an influx of food truck options, aren’t so bad. His goal is to diversify the dirt lot, not to step on the toes of the Ditch Witch. “Wraps and tacos have already been done. How about stuff from local farms and fish markets?” he said. It’s no surprise that Lynd holds a School of Visual Arts master of branding degree. The dirt surrounding the Air Stream is decked out with unobtrusive marketing, from the ever changing neon-lettered signage (which on a recent day read something along the lines of “there is no life without lobsters,” in French) to the logos stenciled on the picnic tables. Shirts and baseball caps bearing his brand are a prominent aspect of the display, manufactured with help from local screen printer Jesse Joeckel, who runs Whalebone Creative, an art-blog-lifestylefashion venture. Lynd maintains a running roll of idyllic summer images inspired by Turf on his own Web page, blog.andturf.com. “Every single thing you buy here supports someone around here,” he said. Lynds uses purveyors Amber Waves and Balsam Farms, and gets his lobster from Gosman’s. His generator “is from Jimmy Hewitt,” he said, referring to the infamous owner of The Shagwong Restaurant. The menu is simple, featuring a sinfully delicious lemonade acquired “from this girl at the farmers market” and a few light and refreshing salads, including a mouth watering marriage of watermelon

AM

Turf’s popular lobster roll

and mint, and another crisp combination of radish, apple, and fennel. The lobster roll is the centerpiece. I find lobster rolls to be one of the most boring items in the food universe – purists insist that lobster, mayonnaise and celery should be the only components, which just doesn’t do it for me. Lynd’s lobster roll offered a much appreciated combination of seasoning – Old Bay, lemon zest, and a bit of a cayenne kick – transforming the staple from something blasé to something refreshingly delicious. Lightly garnished with scallions, thinly coated in mayonnaise and presented on a bed of potato chips. There were ample portions of meat and the bun was toasted just enough to keep things from getting soggy. For these reasons, this was the best lobster roll I have ever had. Pooh-pooh to the purists.

HOTSTAYHOT

MON TUE WE WED THU

FRI

SAT

SUN SU

7:45 PV

7:45 B

7:45 B

8:00 B

8:00 B

9:45 B

9:45 B

10:00 B

10:00 B

9:45 B

9:45 B

9:45 PV

12:00 PV 12:00 PV PM

AUGUST HOT YOGA SCHEDULE

GET

K. Maier

Chillaxin’ at Ditch Plains

4:30 PV 6:00 B

4:30 PV

4:30 B 6:00 B

4:30 B

4:30 B

6:00 B

B = Bikram Hot Yoga 90 minutes PV = Hot Power Vinyasa 75 minutes Arrive early, well hydrated with an open mind and an empty stomach. Log on to w w w . H a m p t o n s H o t Y o g a . c o m for class schedule and information.

2415 MONTAUK HIGHWAY 12453

BRIDGEHAMPTON VILLAGE

631-537-YOGA 18441


montauk

danshamptons.com

August 310 2012 Page 77

Elizabeth II Charters CAPT. PAUL BRUNO Montaukâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Favorite Beachfront Restaurant Montaukâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Favorite

Lunch &Restaurant Dinner 7 Days Beachfront & Bar Casual Coastal Cuisine Casual Coastal Cuisine

A flower garden at the Montauk Community Garden at the Lisieux Catholic Church has been dedicated to Sally Martin. Martin was an active volunteer at the garden. She passed away last year. The three-day festival Escape to Montauk featured The Strokesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Albert Hammond Jr. doing a DJ set as well as Michaelangelo Lâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Acqua, Saul Kurtz and many others. Read more about it on page 79. Actor John Leguizamo was seen sleeping on the train from Amagansett to New York. Come over and sleep in Montauk sometime, John! The Montauk Playhouseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Diamond in the Rough Gala on August 4 honored Cindi & Dave Ceva, Marlena & Sam Gershowitz and Joan & Ron Hildreth. Honorary Co-Chairs are Jerry Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Connell and Aida Turturro! With continued support, the Playhouse hopes to break ground in 2014 for expanded facilities to include a pool.

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Two hundred anglers paid $600 a boat to compete in the 20th Annual Mako/Thresher Mania Tournament at Star Island Yacht Club last weekend. Winners included: Heaviest Mako, 148 lbs. Boat: My Rock, Capt. Mike Hegarty, Angler: Chuck Lamitie; 2nd Heaviest Mako, 147 lbs. Boat: Tomi-Chris, Capt. Tom Russo, Angler: Warren Hensel; 3rd Heaviest Mako, 142 lbs. Boat: Thor 2, Capt. Dave Meberg, Angler: John Trzcinski. Fifteen makos were weighed and $102,700 in total prize money was paid out. Sponsors of the tournament included Gershow Recycling, White Water Boats, Hampton Navigation and Suffolk Marine.

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Sponsored by Home Port â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pirates of the Caribbeanâ&#x20AC;? Seating at 7:30pm (Sundown)

Rufus Wainwrightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s concert at the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center last week was a huge hit! Wainwright is to marry his longtime partner Jorn Weisbrodt on August 23 in Montauk. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sure to be another crowd pleaser!

Amagansett resident Sir Paul McCartney was reportedly paid $1 for performing during the opening ceremony of the Summer Olympics in England last week. It seems more likely that he would have been paid a pound. In any case, locals are wondering where McCartney might spend his earnings â&#x20AC;&#x201C; at the Hampton Chutney Co. maybe? Or at the Stephen Talkhouse? Does Sir Paul McCartney have to pay to get into the Stephen Talkhouse? These are the questions that locals grapple with daily.

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Page 78 August 10, 2012

MONTAUK For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 74, Calendar pg. 95 Kids Calendar pg. 98, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 87

thursday, august 9 MONTAUK FARMERS MARKET ON THE GREEN Thursdays, 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. Through 10/18. 631-668-2428. SANDCASTLE CONTEST AT HITHER HILLS STATE PARK Thursdays, 9:30-10:30 a.m. Through 8/30. Old Montauk Hwy. 631-668-2554. SECOND HOUSE MUSEUM OPEN All week except Wednesdays until 10/8. 10 a.m. – 4 p.m. Montauk Hwy., at 2nd House Rd. The oldest house still standing in MTK. $2. 631-668-5340. JETTYKOON 6 p.m. Thursdays at The Montauket. 631-668-5992. FAMILYFEST, JABALI ACROBATS 7 p.m. The phenomenal acrobatic team from Mombasa, Kenya returns to the Playhouse for a thrilling performance that links athletics and the arts. Watch as the incredible acrobatics, contortions, tumbling, human pyramids, and chair balancing skills of these performers turn to dance with the Congo Snake Dance, Flaming Limbo Bar Dance, Skip Rope Footwork, and comedy. $15 631-668-1124, Tickets purchase online at www.montaukplayhouse.org , at the willow gift store of Montauk, and at the door.

montauk

danshamptons.com

6-8 p.m. East Hampton Artist Alice Hope creates a temporary installation at Camp Hero State Park that will open to the public. It is composed of thousands of ferrite magnets. Hoe is known for her experiments with magnets and magnetism and has selected the Camp Hero site for its electromagnetic history. $8 parking fee is charged until 4 p.m, parking is free afterward, there is no charge to see the installation. On view 8 a.m- sunset through 8/31/12. 1898 Montauk Hwy, 631.668.3781. GET SILLY SATURDAYS 10 p.m. Saturdays. Cross Eyed Clam, 440 West Lake Dr., MTK. Featuring today’s best dance, club and house music. All night drink specials. 631-668-8065, crosseyedclam.com. SATURDAY NIGHT LIVE CONCERT SERIES Saturdays. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center, 290 Old Montauk Hwy,. Select Saturday nights on Montauk’s largest dance floor for dancing, drinking and live music. No cover. 631-668-2345, www.gurneysinn.com.

OPICK OF THE WEEK SATURDAY, AUGUST 11

UNDER THE RADAR RECEPTION (See listing at left)

directly across from the gazebo in the center of town. The expeditions will be the perfect opportunity for kids to get their feet wet, lasting only 2 1/2 hours between 5:30 and 8 p.m. BEACH CONCERT SERIES Tuesdays, all summer long. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center, 290 Old Montauk Hwy. Reggae, Rock and The Sounds of the Keys. 631-668-2345, www.gurneysinn.com.

wednesday, august 15

sunday, august 12 LAZY SUNDAYS ON THE BEACH Sundays, All summer long. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center, 290 Old Montauk Hwy. End your week at the beach with chill music, drink specials, great food and beach volleyball. 631-668-2345, www.gurneysinn.com. KARAOKE NIGHT Sundays 8 p.m. Cross Eyed Clam Bar & Grill,440 West Lake Drive., MTK. 631-668-8065

ICED TEA TIME BOOK CLUB Wednesdays, 4-5 p.m. Ages 8-14, Montauk Public Library, 871 Main Street. 631-668-3377, www.suffolk.lib.ny.us/libraries/mntk. MONTAUK OPEN MIC ON THE GREEN! 5:30-8 p.m. Hosted by Ray Red of Sag Harbor. All are welcome. There are approximately 12 performance spots of two songs each. There will be two additional walk-on spots as well. Two mics and one house guitar will be available. To sign up, please see Karin at The Montauk Chamber of Commerce office or contact Ray Red at rayred77@yahoo.com

thursday, august 16 MONTAUK FARMERS MARKET ON THE GREEN Thursdays, 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. Through 10/18. 631-668-2428.

friday, august 10 SUMMER FUN AT THE LIBRARY FOR GRADES K-3 5 p.m. Montauk Library. Join us for stories and crafts. 631-668-3377.

SANDCASTLE CONTEST AT HITHER HILLS STATE PARK Thursdays, 9:30-10:30 a.m. Through 8/30. Old Montauk Hwy. 631-668-2554.

DJ DANCING Fridays and some Saturdays, 9 p.m. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center, 290 Old Montauk Hwy. Some of the area’s hottest DJs spin your favorite hits from the 60s to today. Friday and select Saturdays all year long. 631-668-2345, www.gurneysinn.com.

JETTYKOON LIVE 6 p.m. Thursdays at The Montauket. 631-668-5992.

KGMedia

friday, august 10

KARAOKE WITH JIM AND NANCI Take the kids out fishing! Fridays, 10 p.m. All year long. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa monday, august 13 and Conference Center, 290 Old Montauk Hwy. Featuring Kenny the Singing Bartender. Step up to the mic and sing your favorite songs. 631-668-2345, www.gurneysinn.com. STORY TIME AT THE LIBRARY 10 a.m. Montauk Library. Listen to stories, sing songs, and JETTYKOON make crafts. Crafts most appropriate for preschool age Plays live at 10:30 p.m. at Sole East. 90 Second House Road, children. 631-668-3377. Montauk or visit www.soleeast.com for more information. MONDAY NIGHT CONCERTS ON THE GREEN saturday, august 11 6:30-8:30 p.m. Monday nights through 8/27. Sponsored by the Montauk Chamber of Commerce. Free. 631-668-2428, MONTAUK OBSERVATORY EVENT www.montaukchamber.com for performers. 9 p.m. Watch the spectacular Perseid Meteor Shower up close with professional telescopes, guided by the Montauk LINE DANCING AT HITHER HILLS STATE PARK Observatory astronomers. Free event for the whole family Mondays 7:30 p.m.- 10:30 p.m. Hither Hills hosts a “Hoeat Montauk County Park. Bring Lawn chairs, picnic baskets down” every Monday night. Learn line dancing instructed and enjoy an unforgettable night under the stars. Personal by a local caller, Old Montauk Highway, 631-668-2554 telescopes are also welcome. www.montaukobservatory. com tuesday, august 14 MTK COMMUNITY CHURCH RUMMAGE SALE Every Saturday until 9/1. 9 a.m.-noon. 850 Montauk Hwy. 631-668-2022, www.montaukcommunitychurch.org. THE PEOPLE’S BOOTCAMP 10 a.m. Saturdays. The People’s Bootcamp has partnered with Ruschmeyer’s in providing classes throughout the summer. Classes take place on the lawn, are free to hotel guests and pay-what-you-can for general public. www. kingandgrove.com ACOUSTIC SUNSET SETS 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. Saturdays through August at Sole East, 90 Second House Rd., MTK. 631-668-2105, www.soleeast.com ALICE HOPE “UNDER THE RADAR” INSTALLATION RECEPTION

TAKE A KID FISHING FOR FREE 8/14-16, 5:30-8 p.m. Sign up at Montauk Chamber of Commerce, 742 Main Street. Bring kids ages 6-18 fishing for free. Fishing equipment and floatation vests will be provided. $10 for accompanying adults. 631-668-2355, www. montaukchamber.com. The Montauk Chamber of Commerce hopes to “hook” a new generation of maritime enthusiasts with a program that will allow kids to fish for free on a number of charter boats this summer. For three days in July and three in August, nine different charters will open their decks to children ages 6-18 on what have been pegged “learning expeditions” by the Chamber. Children must be accompanied by an adult on the excursions, and there is a $10 fee for grown- ups. Families interested in the program can sign up at the Montauk Chamber of Commerce’s Main Street office,

SUMMER FUN AT THE LIBRARY FOR GRADES K-3 5 p.m. Montauk Library. Join us for stories and crafts. 631-668-3377.

DJ DANCING 9 p.m. Fridays and some Saturdays. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center, 290 Old Montauk Hwy. Some of the area’s hottest DJs spin your favorite hits from the 60s to today. Friday and select Saturdays all year long. 631-6682345, www.gurneysinn.com. KARAOKE WITH JIM AND NANCI Fridays, 10 p.m. All year long. Gurney’s Inn Resort Spa and Conference Center, 290 Old Montauk Hwy. Featuring Kenny the Singing Bartender. Step up to the mic and sing your favorite songs. 631-668-2345, www.gurneysinn.com. JETTYKOON LIVE 10:30 p.m. at Sole East. 90 Second House Road, Montauk or visit www.soleeast.com for more information.

upcoming FAMILYFEST, FREECYCLE ACTION SPORTS TEAM 8/23 7 p.m. Amazing, action-packed sports performance featuring extreme BMX, skateboarding and street bikes as they deliver a variety of intense stunts and routines. $15, 631-668-1124, Tickets purchase online at www. montaukplayhouse.org, at the willow gift store of Montauk, and at the door. 31ST ANNUAL FALL FESTIVAL 10/6-10/7, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 742 Montauk Hwy. Presented by the Montauk Chamber of Commerce. Features the famous Clam Chowder Contest on Saturday. 631-668-2428, info@ montaukchamber.com. Send Day by Day Calendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.


DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 79

ROY NICHOLSON

IRMA VEP

Shows his work at Four Seasons Restaurant

Opens the Mulford Repertory Theatre’s 2012 season

By kate maier

T

hanks to some careful planning on the part of the organizers, the Escape to Montauk festival went off without a hitch this past weekend, without bugging the neighbors any more than a typical event at Sole East has been prone to do. Some Montauk locals, particularly those who live near the hotel, were wary of the music, fashion, food and fun fest. The same production team had orchestrated a much larger stunt under the “Escape to” banner at the Shinnecock Indian reservation last year. The fear was that an event of a similar magnitude in Montauk would result in disaster. But Rocco Gardiner, the man behind “Escape,” set out early to ease concerns. “Think of the magic you saw last year…and then place it in the day for a small crowd,” he assured in a comment thread on Danshamptons.com. Indeed last year’s event was magical, a three-day celebration of adult play activities meant to simulate what some people might consider a good acid trip. Attendees who trekked to Montauk from Manhattan expecting something of the same nature were mildly disappointed by a decidedly more innocuous event. “The only people here are probably the people staying at the hotel who said ‘hey, what’s all that noise out there,’” quipped Jon Riber, who had paid for a VIP wristband to ensure entrance and was staying at a friend’s rental house. While a guest list was purported to be carefully

monitored, the volume of the event did not seem to call for such discretion. Khaki-clad security guards in place at entrances to the resort nodded and smiled when this reporter breezed in at around 3 p.m. Overall, the vibe was unexpectedly chill. The property is something of a magic garden, a restaurant, pool, and an oasis of daybeds, in the midst of a residential area obscured by carefully orchestrated landscaping. Two outdoor bars were set up and the resort’s Backyard Restaurant was open, although few people chose to dine. For the most part, there was a lot of milling and chilling about. A very small “fashion village” was just what one would expect – an upscale flea market of pop-ups including Tini Courtney’s “Handle Only With Love” jewelry and Billy Wolf “fine K-9 coatery,” where a gingham dog bandana retails for $22.50. According to the group’s Facebook page, other mini-events trickled on throughout the weekend, including surf crafts for kids and a synchronized swimming performance. A mix of DJ’s performed poolside during the day, and on stage in the evening, an eclectic smattering of musicians were in constant rotation—including one solo artist who executed some impressive Mumford and Sons covers on his acoustic guitar. The twin costume rabbit heads that are apparently a trademark of Escape productions were passed amongst guests inclined to wear costume rabbit heads. Some minor dancing occurred, but there were probably more foggy-eyed people flaying their arms

K. Maier

Many “Escape” From Montauk

A more relaxed “Escape”

whilst lounging on daybeds than there were dancing. Elsewhere in Montauk, Dave Ceva, one of the hotel’s owners, was feted as guest of honor at a Montauk Playhouse benefit that probably drew a larger crowd. In fact, nary a Montauk local was to be seen at the Escape event, although Ceva executed his usual strategy and invited their neighbors via mailbox flyer. Gardiner’s aim to curate his Montauk production as an intimate boutique event rather than a big messy festival seemed to have met its mark. The crowd – a rather fashionable collection of mid upper class Manhattanites – was if anything, sparse. Gardiner seemed to be treading a fine line between “exclusive” and “empty,” but hey, at least traffic was no worse than any other August weekend.

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arts & entertainment

Page 80 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

Roy Nicholson at the Four Seasons By Marion Wolberg Weiss

Public art, especially in New York, can encompass diverse styles, shapes and sizes: a trip to the Seagram Building on Park Avenue and 52nd Street proved a good example. Our primary goal was to see paintings by East Hampton’s Roy Nicholson at the prestigious Four Seasons Restaurant. Before we got there, however, we couldn’t help but be mesmerized by the immediate surroundings, where different pieces of public art drew our attention. First, there was the Seagram Building’s plaza itself with its two fountains, the water spewing abstract designs into the air. Across the street (on 51st Street) were structures manifesting designs of another sort: architectural styles, ranging from a modern glass skyscraper to a Baroque church. It was as if we were sitting on a cliff (albeit the plaza steps) overlooking some canyons in New Mexico;

Work by Roy Nicholson.

the buildings were the canyons, with their irregularity and height. (Both locations in New York and New Mexico could even be perceived as installations. Or natural landscapes, even if the Manhattan buildings were made of glass and steel.) In the middle of Park Avenue stood a brightly colored Pop Art sculpture with a figure riding a dolphin. Public art again. Well-known artists and architects contributed to the Seagram Building, including Mies van der Rohe (exterior) and Philip Johnson (interior) who both designed the structure. Once inside the building’s lower lobby, enamel on canvas by Francesco Tumbiolo graced the walls. Closer Work by Roy Nicholson. bold, but make their point about the subtle surprises to the Four Seasons Restaurant was a huge painting by Picasso with three women, a male that nature evokes. Nicholson may only show us a and female couple and horses in the background. flower or twig, but we know these subjects are not Continuing to the restaurant on a higher level, we alone in the universe. Yet there are variances. One symmetrical piece passed through the eloquent main dining room, is a group of real flowers in purple shades that look entering another space for special occasions. There was Nicholson’s art at last: a series of 52 pasted to the background. Not as subtle, but equally small paintings, each representing a different week arresting. The room itself is also connected to nature with of the year.  Nicholson’s work does not obviously replicate the four seasons even though it conveys its hanging potted plants. Even so, outside the images from nature. Rather, there are graceful windows we see a skyscraper across the street. Here, configurations where Minimalism reigns. Gentle in reality, is one secret that Nicholson is perhaps colors and subtle brush strokes suggest a mood or suggesting through his work: nature does not exist season; one form flows into another. In a nutshell, alone. Somewhere, somehow, there are man - made elements that are both pervasive and eternal.  design is an important aesthetic element here. Roy Nicholson’s work will be on view at New York’s Consider the flowers, including muted yellow daffodils. Or a bird’s-eye-view of black twigs set Four Seasons Restaurant (99 E. 52nd Street) until the against the snow below. These images are not big or end of December. 212-754-9494.

COMING SOON ON

2012

BEST OF THE BEST Nominations

Don’t be left out of this year’s Best of the Best list! Go to danshamptons.com on or after August 17, 2012 for details on how to nominate your favorite East End business in: Arts & Entertainment · Food & Drink · Health, Wellness & Beauty · Home & Professional Services Pets · Recreation, Travel & Tourism · Restaurants & Nightlife · Shopping · Wines

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arts & entertainment

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 81

The Trials of a Lawyer By joan baum

Suzyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Case (Scribner) by debut novelist Andy Siegel is a knockout -- smart, sensitive, significant and in spots laughout-loud funny. The author, a personal injury and medical malpractice attorney in the city who sits on the board of The New York State Trial Lawyers Association, gets going with a prefatory note: â&#x20AC;&#x153;When a story begins â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Little Suzyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; you know some messed-up stuff is about the happen to an innocent kid.â&#x20AC;? But he advises, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hang in there.â&#x20AC;? The first chapter then presents â&#x20AC;&#x153;the unfortunate eventâ&#x20AC;? of six-year-old Suzy Williams. Rushed to a Brooklyn hospital by her devoted mother, June, in distress due to sickle cell anemia, Suzy goes into cardiac arrest, as a team of frantic doctors and nurses try to electric shock her into responsiveness. And then, as the author promises, â&#x20AC;&#x153;the ride begins.â&#x20AC;? And is it ever wild. And well done. Siegel, who summers in Amagansett, and who grew up in Great Neck, has been â&#x20AC;&#x153;litigating complicated jury trialsâ&#x20AC;? for over two decades. Not bad for a kid who was kept in remedial reading through the 11th grade, he notes. He knows what itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like to be an underdog. And now, he adds fiction adventures to those from his real life as he places his protagonistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;legal expertise and fighting spiritâ&#x20AC;? at the service of â&#x20AC;&#x153;the less advantaged people of the city.â&#x20AC;? Tug Wyler, a personal injury lawyer, gives the lie to what many still call ambulance chasing. As far as Siegel is concerned, he, Tug and those like him are â&#x20AC;&#x153;the Robin Hoods of the profession.â&#x20AC;? What gets Siegel going every day,

which he loves, is trying â&#x20AC;&#x153;to make the system work for the injured victim when the big insurance companies vigorously resist such an outcome.â&#x20AC;? Beware the words â&#x20AC;&#x153;complicationâ&#x20AC;? or â&#x20AC;&#x153;iatrogenicâ&#x20AC;? (referring to an injury sustained during the course of medical care), Tug says. They mean, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not guilty and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to pay for it! In Suzyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Case, resistance is hardly the whole of it, as Tug follows a malpractice trial that leads to a cover up. He perseveres, risking not just his standing in court but, at least three times, his life. But heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s doing it for Suzy, whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s irreparably injured physically and mentally and for her hot African American mom, and because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the right thing to do. Tug is street-smart delicious, savvy-sharp, unconventional, determined, a wimp and wuss only with his imperious moneymad, narcissistic wife, Tyler Wyler. Right! Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s that kind of book! He hardly scorns money -in fact, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s (in)famous for getting good judgments for his clients, including those on referral -which is the way Suzy comes into his life. He would happily sock it to the insurance company baddies who give injury victims a hard time. Will they be humbled? Frightened? Punished? Will justice in one case lead to Justice? Of course not. Besides, Tugâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to have his own series. The legal and medical lore in the book is impressive and absorbing. And itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fun and so New York,

full of smart-ass observations, sexual innuendo, urban slang and dialogue that doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait for response. Unimpressed with a judge Tug turns to his lawyer and says, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s get out of here before I pop off at this pseudorighteous shit flake.â&#x20AC;? Did Counselor use profanity? â&#x20AC;&#x153;No, Your Honor, I asked my lawyer if he was going to the White House clambake. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s very political.â&#x20AC;? Tugâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s charm is that he acts honorably, even where women walk all over him but maybe thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s because he suffers from â&#x20AC;&#x153;SOMBS (Step On My Balls Syndrome).â&#x20AC;? Siegel trots out a full canvas of eccentric folks. These include those who do the bidding of The Fidge, a mysterious, powerful black man who seems to know his way around the underworld with expertise and dispatch. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also Lily, Tugâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s long-time, loyal Latina paralegal who bosses him around, when sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not dissing him, and HIC folks -- thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Tug talk for Henryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Injured Criminals, referral cases of those who have been â&#x20AC;&#x153;tried, convicted, and jailedâ&#x20AC;? for felonious conduct that he inherits from Henry Benson whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not against sending a killer or two Tugâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s way. Tug takes them, saying, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I repulse myself sometimes.â&#x20AC;? Then, invoking a mantra he recites at various and dubious times, he adds, â&#x20AC;&#x153;At least I admit it.â&#x20AC;? Andy Siegel will be at the East Hampton Libraryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Authorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Night on August 11 at 5 p.m.

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Reviving Jazz with Jam Sessions

“The Jam Session was conceived to fill a live jazz void in our community and it is our mission to expose live quality jazz to people for free or at a very low cost,” says Brondal. “It is important to us that kids and the new generation are familiar with Jazz and all its subgenres.”

The best moments happen when I lose myself in the music and I leave the room for the duration of the tune, and the audience and the musician become one emotional unit.” For Claes Brondal, jazz music is more than mellow harmonies of the cool or super accentuated rhythm in all things venturesomely juggled and yet gently stringed together for a memorable melody, it is a force, a verve that intimately connects and harmonizes two souls in a moment of chaste emotional output. The Jam Session is the physical embodiment of Brondal’s mission of creating awareness and reviving interest for the jazz community on the East End. “The survival, culture, and well being of jazz as an American art form, is solely the responsibility of future generations,” says Brondal. In our society, jazz has become less and less an affair of the youth. The genre receives little support by the record industry, the media, and society at large. And the band plays on... Although it is still managing to survive, jazz As much as Brondal and Landes enjoy playing, is not thriving like some other types of music. But only surviving is the lowest strata of existence, they understand that creating jazz awareness is more than just a soul-felt live performance. The Jam and that is not enough for Brondal. “If people are not exposed to and do not participate Session is living and breathing jazz education. Young kids know what jazz is in a broad, Webster in the evolution of jazz, the genre will fade out and not be a reflection of our time,” informs a passionate dictionary sense, but that is equivalent to knowing a great American novel only through synopsis. Like a Brondal. Brondal, along with his partner-in-crime, John good book, the cultural references and symbology of Landes, established the Jam Session back in 2009 jazz run deep. Every cog in the jazz wheel - the history, the in Landes’ Bay Burger restaurant with the intent of reviving the jazz culture for all ages, but especially lineage, the colorful personalities, the tragic heroes, the unsung geniuses, the fables, the legends, and the among the East End’s younger generation.

war stories - makes up the totality of the art form. That is why jazz is so utterly captivating. Nowadays, jazz seems to be merely a great historic memory stuck in the 20th century, a tangent in humanity’s existence in yet another individual quest for musical self-expression. However, for Brondal, jazz is not just an art form but also a way of thinking and living your life. “Its creative expression is very healthy for our minds, body and emotional well being, where the creative process is important for cognitive and social development.” Brondal has been reaching out to East End schools to help him in his mission of creating awareness of the jazz community. Schools can help revive this lost art form by informing their students about organizations like the Jam Session. “If jazz was marketed as aggressively as Hip Hop, R&B, and Pop the state of the genre would be different,” says Brondal. “And that’s what we’re trying to change – the culture of live progressive music.” Great music is a shared experience. It teaches spirituality by showing a person a portion of himself that he would not discover otherwise. Like all types of music it is catharsis; it has the power to reach new levels of creative individuality as well as old familiar places that offer redemption, or as hard bop tenor saxophonist Johnny Griffin said, “Jazz is music made by and for the people who have chosen to feel good in spite of conditions.” thejamsession.org

By robert sforza

The Jam Session can be heard every Wednesday, 7-8 p.m. on 88.3FM. For local performances see Dan’s Calendar or visit thejamsession.org.

Daniel Pollera

“exclusively on the eas east end”

2 Main Street Southampton (631) 287 1883

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Irma Vep Comes to the Mulford Barn By joan baum

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here’s no mystery about why Charles Ludlam’s 1984 tour-de-force cult classic Gothic novel spoof The Mystery of Irma Vep isn’t performed more often, even though in 1991 it was “the most produced play in The United States” and two years later “the longest-running play ever produced in Brazil.” It demands a director with a strong sense of satire, farce and absurdity, actually of The Ridiculous, which was the name of the Theatrical Company Ludlam founded in 1967. It also requires two actors – same sex, please, as Ludlam stipulated – who can do the play’s several roles without losing a beat. For sure, Irma also deserves an audience that can appreciate the choreographed mania (a wild number of costume changes in two hours), outrageous puns and campy allusions to literature, film, not-so-mellow drama and the gay community. As for that name, “Irma Vep,” well, anagram lovers may start to play around immediately, but patience will be rewarded, as the mystery of who, or what, Irma Vep was or is emerges in full antic-frantic Ludlam mode.

Mystery of Irma Vep, while “fun, is not pedestrian, it’s not the kind of play you can see just anywhere.” It also has a lot of physical energy and that appeals to Kate as a specialist in dance theatre. Irma opens Mulford Repertory Theatre’s 2012 season, its fifth year. The company is named for the playing ground – Mulford Farm, an old English Colonial farmstead. The theatre itself is the historic 1721 Mulford Barn, which has been designated by the NYS Department of Parks, Recreation and Historical Preservation “the second most important eighteenthcentury barn” in the state. As has become a tradition, East End residents and visitors are encouraged to come early, bring chairs or blanket and picnic on the lawn and stroll around. As East Hampton Historical Society Executive Director Richard Barons says, “the idea of getting an audience to experience both an amazing 18th century structure, replete

with 290-year-old beams, while rolling in laughter at a camp-style comedy, seemed like a great way to introduce a new venue to people not familiar with the Mulford Farm Museum.” Doing the play was actually Richard’s idea, Kate says, as he selected Irma from a handful of possibilities they had discussed. EHHS is sponsoring Mulford Repertory Theatre as part of its mission “to provide accessible professional theatrical productions in a historic setting.” Kate hopes the performances will also generate a sense of wonder. She would like the audience to leave saying “How did they do that?” Performance dates: Wed.-Sun. August 15-19 & Wed-Sun August 22-26; Thurs.& Fri. August 30-31. 7:30. At Mulford Farm Barn, 10 James Lane, East Hampton. Note: Seating is limited (50 max). Call TheaterMania 866-811-4111. $20 in advance, $25 at door. Gates open at 5:00 p.m..

www.artistswritersgame.org

Celebrities Play & Everybody Wins! FEATURED PLAYERS:

Walter Bernard Design

East Hampton Historical Society

Nancy Atlas  Ken Auletta  Alec Baldwin Christie Brinkley  Josh Charles  Mark Feuerstein Giada de Laurentiis  Jim Leyritz  James Lipton Mike Lupica  Lawrence O’Donnell George Stephanopoulos Ali Wentworth Mort Zuckerman

Trevor Vaughn and Isaac Klein

With Kate Mueth directing, Trevor Vaughn playing Lord Edgar, owner of the madcap manor house, Mandacrest, and Isaac Klein playing Lady Enid, Edgar’s second wife (number one was Irma, now deceased), The Mystery of Irma Vep couldn’t ask for a better ensemble. The principals have solid grounding in all aspects of theatre and extensive experience doing both serious and send up. It’s particularly rewarding, says Kate, that the actors, both 29, are good friends and colleagues and are “highly intelligent and committed to theatre.” They met at the North Carolina School of the Arts and are collaborating on a play by Isaac in the city. Casting good friends saves time, she points out. Her own take on the play will be just that -- her own. Though she has done some research on Ludlam, she is eager to put her own stamp on the production, one that will respond to the special demands of doing an outdoor performance on a small stage, “working smart.” The first half of the play, she notes, will take place before the sun has completely gone down. Thus, the being-transported-to-Egypt scene (don’t ask!) must be timed so that it can take place in total darkness. Other considerations were stage space and season. The play is being performed in a barn. The stage is small, the audience up close. A piece that calls for just two actors seemed ideal, and summer seemed to suggest light fare. But The

GAME TIME: 2PM BATTING PRACTICE: NOON SUGGESTED DONATION: $10 CHILDREN UNDER 12: FREE FOR SALE: HATS  SHIRTS BURGERS  ICE CREAM  SNAPPLE RAFFLES & PRIZES Lead Sponsors: Daily News HBO Hollander Design  Regal  Snapple  Squad Security www.artistswritersgame.org

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Rock & Folk Fest Rolls into the North Fork By nick chowske

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he North Fork is getting ready to rock, as the 3rd annual NOFO Rock & Folk Fest kicks off at Peconic Bay Winery in Cutchogue on August 19, but this year, fans can expect quite a different scene. What began as a two-day music festival featuring international and regional musical acts, as well as local vendors and family activities, has been transformed into a concert series that will have different musical events throughout August, September and October. “We were inspired by last year’s successful Johnny Winter show, which was far less complicated than a music festival,” said Jim Silver, general manager of Peconic Bay Winery. Johnny Winter had played a Father’s Day concert at the vineyard, which was both well-attended and easier to coordinate. “This year we thought, ‘instead of doing these complex festivals,

17th ANNUAL

let’s do a small series of concerts with interesting musicians and accomplished artists.” “It’s not the large event that people are expecting,” national acts.’” “This approach will enable us to offer genre- Silver said. “We’re going to do a fish fry, so people specific showcases in lieu of a large two-day festival,” don’t have to bring their own food, and it’s just going to be a wide open, folky said Josh Horton, NOFO’s kind of event.” co-founder and organizer. Despite the change In addition, it will allow “We certainly enjoy doing what to NOFO’s format, their for a more comfortable mission to bring live setting at a lower price we’re doing, and I hope that it’s music performances point, and each show will infectious enough for the audience from both international still feature North Fork and local artists to the produce, wine, food and to enjoy it too.” North Fork remains the artwork. same. In keeping with “It’s more intimate” Horton said. “It’s on the great lawn at the Peconic Bay that goal, two Long Island bands will be opening the Winery, so people can expect an atmosphere where show: The Second Hands, of Greenport, and Miles to they can be barefoot and sit on a blanket or chair Dayton, who’s song “Firefly” was recently featured that they bring, and be merely feet from tremendous in “O” magazine, as part of Val’s “Songs of Summer” playlist. Horton, who is an accomplished musician, writer and show producer, started the Rock the Harvest Festival in 2009 to feature Long Island-based bands. “I’ve long thought that the North Fork is a prime place for additional live performance opportunities,” he said. “And Peconic Bay Winery has always been one of the most progressive and committed wineries on the North Fork when it comes to live music, so ® they were a natural partner for NOFO.”

CREATING A LEGACY FOR WOMEN’S HEALTH

5K (3.1 mile) Race/Walk

Sunday, August 19, 2012 at 9:00am, rain or shine Start and Finish at Southampton Hospital; register 7:30am to 8:30am $30 per person preregistered; $40 per person day of race Register Today Call 631-907-1952 to request team kits and race applications

www.ellensrun.org Last call preregistration: Saturday, August 18, 2012 from 9:30am to 12:30pm Parrish Memorial Hall at Southampton Hospital Sponsors as of July 12:

Deana & Stephen Hanson

Robert Morris The Rampart Group

The John Franco Charitable Foundation

Ellen’s Run is a registered trademark of The Ellen P. Hermanson Foundation 18082

Nofo/facebook

sanctioned by USA Track & Field The NoFo rocks next weekend!

The first concert in this series will celebrate the life and music of rock legend Levon Helm with their headlining act, The Dirt Farmer Band, who are the core members of the former Levon Helm Band. “They’ve not only toured worldwide with The Levon Helm Band,” Horton said, “but they’ve also performed on all of the past three Grammy Award-winning albums that Levon put out.” Levon Helm lost his battle with cancer this past April. “I thought that honoring him and all that he contributed to music, and to the world, was the right thing to do,” Horton said. Playing in the Dirt Farmer Band will be Helm’s daughter, Amy Helm, as well as Grammy Awardwinning producer and multi-instrumentalist Larry Campbell. Campbell, who’s most noted for his time with Bob Dylan’s band, is both The Dirt Farmer’s musical director and frontman. “There’s no better group of people to bring to a show and stir up the essence of Levon Helm than The Dirt Farmer Band,” Horton said. “The Dirt Farmer Band is just us continuing something we started with Levon and, while referencing material from those albums, turning it into something that stands on its own,” Campbell said. “We certainly enjoy doing what we’re doing, and I hope that it’s infectious enough for the audience to enjoy it too.” “We’ve had more interest in The Dirt Farmer Band than almost anything we’ve ever done,” Silver said. “We get six or seven phone calls a day, and I fully expect it to sell out.” Better call soon! For tickets and event information, check out www. noforockandfolkfest.com.


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Art for All at the Chrysalis Gallery

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artists of a more contemporary nature, an addition meant to reflect the changing tastes of the East End art buyers. They even have a shop in the back room where customers can bring their works for museumquality framing.

he Chrysalis Gallery, located on the Northeast corner of Job and Main Street in Southampton, is no new comer to the East End art scene. Owner Agnes Ehrenreich (pronounced “air-inrick”) opened her painting and sculpture gallery 17 years ago. In that time other galleries in the area have come and gone, but she has managed to stay right where she is. This might be due to her personal approach to selecting and selling art. The gallery displays different styles, ranging from realism, to impressionism, to abstract by a group of over 50 living artists with international, national, as well as local backgrounds. Walking in you will come face to face with an (almost) life-sized sculpture of a red Andy Warhol by Florida artist, Jack Dowd. In the main gallery room, paintings – portraits, landscapes, nautical scenes – hang from every bit of wall space. Bronzed sculptures are squeezed into any horizontal platform you can find. They have paintings by Chinese artist George Xiong whose work was recently Agnes Ehrenreich and Andrea Bejsovec featured in the Adam Sandler film That’s There is something for everyone at the gallery, My Boy. You will even find the works of two of Dan’s Papers past cover artists: Larry Johnston, who is both in terms of style and price. “We have enough known for his paintings of lifeguard stands, and to offer those new to the art world as well as Daniel Pollera, whose painting of Dick Cavette’s experienced art collectors,” Agnes says. “And we try to keep our art at ‘new artist prices.’” Many art house is on the cover of this week’s issue. Everywhere you look there is something galleries, especially in the Hamptons, live and die by interesting. Outside they have a sculpture garden, selling a few pieces every season. “We are not trying which Besjovec calls “one of the best collections in to make it off the sale of a million dollar painting,” she the country.” Downstairs there is a room devoted to says. “We are about trying to develop relationships

with our customers and artists to make buying art a more personal experience, we don’t want anyone to feel snubbed.” She seems to have accomplished her goal: when costumers came into the gallery, there was not that sense of awkwardness that one expects - they spoke like old friends. According to Andrea Bejsovec, who is becoming a partner of the gallery, “Agnes is an artist herself, so she really takes care of her own artists. She finds many of them at the beginning of their careers and helps them out along the way. That is why you’ll find that so many of her artists stick with her even after they have found success.” It is quite a responsibility selling an artist’s work. Their careers depend on how their pieces are valued, but they will not sell unless the customer feels like it is a good investment. Agnes has earned a great deal of respect from artists and collectors alike for her ability to keep prices in balance. “In the beginning I would have to search far and wide to acquire artists,” Agnes says, “Now they are beating down the door.” Their events are not to be missed. The artists are present at every reception they hold, offering costumers a great opportunity to understand their work better. On August 11 they have a reception for “Captivating Compositions,” a showcase of the works of Connie Foley, Debra Bigeleisen, Richard Hecht, Laureen Hylka and Theo Pinto. Then on September 1, they will hold their highly-anticipated “Labor of Love” exhibit. But no need to wait for these events, stop on by anytime to discover new art and a have nice chat. Chrysalis Gallery

By evan reeves

CTREE at

Sebonack

horses changing lives August 23, 2012

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Jesse Bihlmaier Karen and Robert Bocksel Octavia J. Brown Katy and Greg Carey Robert Dall Victoria Davidson Chip Dineen Stacey and Andrew Feller Lee Sable Freund 18175

Join the Center for Therapeutic Riding of the East End on Thursday, August 23, for a very special summer evening of cocktails and silent auction at scenic Sebonack Golf Club. For sponsorship information or tickets, please contact Karen or Cynthia at info@ctreeny.org or 631.779.2835. Becky and Chris Gaynor Kerry and Mike Gaynor Cynthia and Edward Grebow Jean and Tim Greene Emma and Steve Hamilton Nancy and Mark Hissey Judy and Tom Iovino Lynne and Caleb Koeppel Sue Kort and Bill McCuddy

Jill and John La Mura Joanne and Richard Malone Cynthia and Glen McKelvey Janine and James McLoughlin Erin and John Nida Babi and Maxi Orduna Debra and Neil Rego Lizzy and Tim Reid Jennifer and Geoff Ringelstein

Vanessa and Todd Rome Diana and Dennis Shiel Deborah Schwartz and Alan Ballinger Mea Townsend Marcy and Michael Warren Joey Wolffer and Max Rohn Janet Zimmerman

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The Salt of the Sea Screened in Montauk By joan baum

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ou couldn’t order up a better intro for Tom Garber’s film on the plight of Atlantic Coast commercial fishermen, The Salt of the Sea, shown on Tuesday, July 31 at Gin Beach Market, though singer-songwriter Nancy Atlas got close. But just as she was laying down more chords, settling folks into a communal mood on the Montauk lawn, a huge rainbow formed out of the mist and arched itself across the darkening sky. Heads turned with wonder. The assembling crowd gasped in admiration, and Garber whipped out his camera phone, a broad smile on his face. The event was blessed. Fifteen minutes later the movie screen rippled with images of the ocean at sunrise, as soft music tracked a couple of trawlers slipping into the harbor. Shots of porgies, fluke and gulls followed and boat names were prominently displayed. This will be a movie about the personalities of unusual and endangered individuals, mom and pop commercial fishermen whose value is being diminished by irrational catch limits, outrageous fines and corrupt government agencies. Early on, fishermen are shown throwing fish back into the sea. The Salt of the Sea is arguably Third Wave Films Executive Producer Garber’s most heartfelt film, one for which he shunned all outside funding, one already entered into 15 film festivals across the country, and Canada, and one that he hopes will have even wider exposure than his previous awardwinning work which has been seen on PBS and The Discovery Channel. “I am passionate about stories that provide inspiration and motivation for the

human spirit. Maritime films are the ideal platform to explore these subjects,” he says on his website. In fact, Garber has a more pointed mission here and that is to educate those who know little about these men or the centuries-old traditions they carry on, and to galvanize support for the repeal or modification of devastatingly restrictive and cruel laws.

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he film’s final words evoke Walter Scott’s line from his 1816 novel The Antiquary: “It’s not fish ye’re buyin, it’s men’s lives,” which furnished Peter Matthiessen with the title for his depiction of the baymen of the South Fork. Now, 26 years after that book, and on the 20th anniversary revival of Joe Pintauro’s play, Men’s Lives at Bay Street Theatre, the “highly charged subject” takes on new urgency. A recently released government report – “the smoking gun” for Garber – highlights what Senator Scott Brown of Massachusetts has called the “culture of corruption” infecting NOAA (National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration). The report documents and the film emphasizes how this federal agency in charge of guarding the nation’s oceans and atmosphere has relied on “unscientific data,” even if provided by scientists, and is pursuing policies that are destroying the fishermen, mainly by way of irrational catch limits and outrageous fines. Two themes guided him, Garber says: the “corruption that’s crippling these guys” and despite that, their determination – “they’re not quitters, their hearts and souls are in their work.” He even used a new camera to get the best effects, a GoPro (waterproof, wearable, lightweight, small, inexpensive), and motion-picture quality 16 mm film.

Though Montauk, the largest commercial and sporting fish fleet port in New York State, was the perfect place to launch in public, Garber first showed the 53-minute film in Hampton Bays for some of the fishermen and their families and friends. The Montauk screening was clearly a love-in, including Nancy Atlas, whose father was a fisherman, and Jamie Booth, who runs Fun Flicks Outdoor Movies and provided the large portable inflatable screen, accompanying equipment, and generous support. The Salt of the Sea is a good-looking, well made film, short enough to hold attention and sharp enough to provoke action. It clearly reflects Garber’s goal to have his films “resonate history” and “transport the viewer into the story.” The film alternates scenes of “colorful, legendary characters” at work and in reflection, as they recall the dangers and frustrations of their work lives, and shots of bureaucrats engaged in bombast and false claims. Interspersed are text notes, some shocking—did you know that these fishermen have the highest death rate of any profession; that the Northeast region is “the most regulated in the world;” that “most” of what is caught is discarded, dead or alive and that The United States imports over 80% of its fish supply and from relatively unregulated areas in the world, only 1% of which is tested for banned chemicals? So what else is new, you might ask, that has not already being said by Matthiessen or Pintauro? Neither personal memoir nor dramatic reenactment, The Salt of the Sea documents with passion and grace an important part of America’s cultural history and implicitly invites a newly informed electorate to make its voices heard.

Movie Times Please call to confirm titles and times.

ua east hampton cinema 6 (+) (631-324-0448) The Bourne Legacy (PG-13) Fri-Thu 12:15, 3:30, 7:00, 10:00 Hope Springs (PG-13) Fri-Thu 12:45, 3:45, 6:45, 9:40 The Dark Knight Rises (PG-13) Fri-Thu 1:00, 5:00, 9:00 Ice Age: Continental Drift (PG) Fri-Thu 1:30, 4:00, 6:15 The Amazing Spider-Man 3D (PG-13) Fri-Thu 9:15 Beasts of the Southern Wild (PG-13) Fri-Thu 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 9:50 To Rome With Love (R) Fri-Thu 12:30, 3:15, 6:30, 9:30

ua southampton cinema (+) (631-287-2774) Please call for showtimes

sag harbor cinema (+) (631-725-0010) The Queen of Versailles (PG) Fri-Thu 3:00, 7:00 Ai Weiwei (R) Fri-Thu 5:15 The Well Digger’s Daughter (NR) Fri-Thu 9:00

ua hampton bays 5 (+) (631-728-8251) The Bourne Legacy (PG-13) Fri-Thu 12:45, 3:50, 7:00, 10:00

Mon-Thu 6:30, 8:45 The Campaign (R) Fri-Thu 1:20, 4:10, 7:20, 9:40 Total Recall (PG-13) Fri-Thu 1:00, 4:00, 7:100, 10:10 Step Up Revolution (PG-13) Fri-Thu 1:10, 4:20, 7:30, 10:20 The Dark Night Rises (PG-13) Fri-Thu 12:30, 4:30, 9:30

greenport theatre (631-477-8600)

Total Recall (PG-13) Fri-Sun 2:45, 6:00, 8:30 Mon-Thu 6:00, 8:30

mattituck cinemas (631-298-SHOW) Please call for showtimes. hampton arts (Westhampton beach) (+) (631-288-2600)

Please call for showtimes.

montauk movie (631-668-2393) Diary of a Wimpy Kid: Dog Days (PG) Fri-Sun 2:15, 4:15, 6:15, 8:15 Mon-Thu 6:15, 8:15

The Dark Knight Rises (PG-13) Fri-Thu 6:00, 9:10

The Dark Knight Rises (PG-13) Fri-Sun 2:30, 5:45, 9:00 Mon-Thu 7:00

The sign (+) when following the name of a theater indicates that a show has an infrared assistive listening device.

Hope Springs (PG-13) Fri-Sun 3:00, 6:30, 8:45

Please confirm with the theater before arriving to make sure they are available.


danshamptons.com

ART EVENTS For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 74, Montauk Calendar pg. 76 Kids Calendar pg. 98, Calendar Listings pg. 95 AMG: Amagansett, BH: Bridgehampton, EH: East Hampton, HB: Hampton Bays, MV: Manorville, SGH: Sag Harbor, SGK: Sagaponack, SH: Southampton, WM: Water Mill, WH: Westhampton, WHB: West Hampton Beach, WS: Wainscott

openings and events DISCUSSION “HONORING THE PAST..” 8/9 The Parrish Art Museum will host a discussion between architect Robert A.M Stern and exhibition cuator Barbaralee Diamonstein-Spielvogel titled “Honoring The Past Without Neglecting The Future: Opportunities for Creative Change,” tickets $5 for parish members, $10 for nonmembers. Reservations strongly recommended by e-mailing grovera@ parrishart.org. 25 Jobs Lane, SH. KENNETH IAN HUSBAND 8/10 - 8/25, 117a South Country Rd. Bellport Visual Artist. Latest show Simply Complex will be introducing a new evolution in his painting stle merging his free form paintings with subtle figurative swatches of color. COMPOSITIONS AT THE CAPTIVATING CHRYSALIS GALLERY 8/11, 6 – 9 p.m. Opening reception with local wines and hors d’ oeuvres at the Chrysalis Gallery in Southampton featuring Connie Foley, Debra Bigeleisen, Richard Hecht, Laureen Hylka and Theo Pinto. 2 Main Street, Southampton. 631-287-1883.

arts & entertainment

and internationally-recognized artist Lisa Corinne Davis, presented by Gavin Spanierman. 631-613-6170. PAMELA LERNER PRESENTS 8/11, 6- 8 p.m. Pamela Lerner presents Cecile Defforey, 145 South Country Road, Bellport. RSVP through August 10. Pamelalernerantiques.com. 631-776-2183. QF GALLERY Through 8/12. Presents their new exhibit curated by Karen Bookatz and Carrie Mackin. Located at 98 Newtown Lane, EH. 347-324-6619. ATTOCHE’S LINK JEWELRY TRUNK SALE 8/16 From 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. with a reception from 6 – 8 p.m. At the Peter Marcelle Gallery located at 2411 Main Street, BH. SHE SELLS SEASHELLS BY THE SEASHORE 8/18 through 9/1, 98 Newton Lane, EH. REINA X 2 8/21, 5-9 p.m. Opening reception. Steel sculptures by Charles Reina and paintings by Doug Reina. www.dougreina.com. Ashawagh Hall, 780 Springs Fireplace Rd., EH. THE GARDEN AS ART AT GUILD HALL 8/25. Continental breakfast, presentation by Mr. Hollander, Edmund Hollander Landscape Architects, Tour of spectacular gardens. Register before 7/1, $85/$75 members; After $100/$85 members. Guild Hall 158 Main St., EH. 631324-0806, www.guildhall.org. AUDREY FLACK AND THE HISTORY OF ART BAND 8/25 8 p.m Featuring interviews with noted art historians such as Helen Harrison and Gail Levin. Special presentation of Hans Namuth’s rarely seen video of Jackson Pollock in honor of his hundred-year centennial. Proceeds to provide crisis aid to individuals with autism and their families. Main St. EH.

ILLE ARTS PRESENTS SEATING ARRANGEMENTS Opening reception held on 8/11 from 6-8 p.m. Featuring the works of Don Christensen, Kurt Gumaer, Mary Heilmann and Daniel Weiner. Located at 216 Main Street in Amagansett. www.illarts.com, call 631-905-9894

ACRYLIC SCULPTURES BY STEPEN CALIGUIRI 8/28 The Lucille Khornak Gallery, 2400 Montauk Hwy, BH. www.theportrailspecialist.com

SOUTHAMPTON CULTURAL CENTER PRESENTS THE 16TH ANNUAL CARIBBEAN CROSSROADS SERIES 8/11 – Through 8/26. Located at 28 Pond Lane in Southampton. 631-287-4377.

PARAGAON ART FESTIVAL AT WESTHAMPTON BEACH 9/1-9/2 10 a.m-6p.m The Great Lawn of St. Marks Church in Westhampton Beach. Long Island’s largest art festival, annually ranked a top 100 fine art festival nationally returns for its 4th annual Westhampton Festival of the arts. Free admission and parking.

PAMELA LERNER PRESENTS CECILE DEFFOREY 8/11 6-8 p.m Mirages er visages de Long Island. Pamela Lener. RSVP through 9/10 Pamelalernerantiques@gmail. com 145 South Country Road, Bellport, 631-776-2183 THE MONIKA OLKO GALLERY 8/11, 7-9 p.m. Artist reception for James Beres finest works which are currently collected around the world including a permanent collection at the Whitney Museum of American Art and Aldrich Museum. Located at 95 Main Street, SGH. Opening reception for Lionghong Fang & Shen Chen. Reception 9/1. www.monikaolkogallery.com. FERN BERMAN EXHIBIT 8/11- 8/25 12-5 p.m., Fern Berman’s award-winning modernist photography is a collection of The Buhl Collection, Smilow Cancer Hospital at Yale-New Haven, Wesleyan University. Her work is part of the permanent collection at the New Britain Museum of American Art. Berman infuses life and spirit into the seemingly inanimate of ordinary scene. 26 Madison St., Sag Harbor; 631-725-6260 DIASPORA VIBE 2.0 8/11- 8/26 4-7 p.m. Presented by The Southampton Cultural Center, Diaspora Vibe 2.0 is the 16th annual Caribbean crossroads Series Exhibition, a dazzling display of provocative contemporary fine art by more then 30 artists from the Latin American and Cribbean Diaspora. 25 Pond Lane, SH. PARTS & SERVICE 8/11 – 9/2, 6-9 p.m., Eric Firestone Gallery, 4 Newtown Lane, EH. An exhibition that celebrates the grit and glory of the garage as a shrine to racing, bike, culture and all things automotive. PETER MARCELLE GALLERY PRESENTS 8/11-8/23. Opening reception 8/11, 6-8 p.m., Peter Marcelle Gallery, 2411 Main St., BH. New paintings by renowned

SAILBOAT RACE ART SHOW AND PIZZA NIGHT 9/5, 5:30-8 p.m. New Suffolk Waterfront, New Suffolk Ave., and First St., New Suffolk. Come down to the water! Enjoy the art show, Wednesday night sailboat race around Robins Island, and pizza with all the extras from the famous Rolling in Dough pizza truck. 631-566-0806, www. newsuffolkwaterfront.org. ART, OYSTERS AND CHAMPAGNE 9/8, 5-7 p.m. Galley Ho on the waterfront, New Suffolk Ave., and First St., New Suffolk. Enjoy the art show, and music while sipping on champagne, sample fresh, local oysters and enjoy savory hors d’oeuvres. Take in the panoramic views of the North and South Forks to round out a perfect evening on the New Suffolk Waterfront. 631-566-0806. For tickets visit www.newsuffolkwaterfront.org. 2012 ANNUAL BOX ART AUCTION 9/8. Known as a highlight of the late summer season. Artists are given small donated cigar and wine boxes and must use the box inside and out as a canvas or base. Silent auction begins at 4:30 p.m, live auction at 6 p.m. Ross School Center For Well Being, Goodfriend Drive, EH. INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL: MULTI-MEDIA WORKS OPENING RECEPTION through 8/12. Artist Felicitas Wetter exhibits her works from her travels in Egypt, Turkey, Italy and the Far East. Works include collage, photography, assemblage, and performance art. The Remsenburg Academy,130 South County Rd., Remsenburg. 631-473-0475. ROGERS MEMORIAL LIBRARY

ongoing Through August – Showcasing “Reflections” photographs by Danielle Leef. 91 Coopers Farm Road, SH.

August 10, 2012 Page 87

OPICK OF THE WEEK SATURDAY, AUGUST 11

Pamela Lerner Presents Cecile Defforey (See listing on left) GALLERY 125 FEATURING RUSSELL CHRISTOFFERSEN Through 8/19. Known as a master printmaker, Christoffersen’s works have been recognized and he received the Fulbright Fellowship in 1988 and Pollock/ Krasner Foundation Grant in 1990. Located at 125 S. Country Road in Bellport. 631-880-2693. LUCILLE KHORNAK GALLERY Through 8/21, Presents the works of Stephen Caliguiri. With a passion for neon-bright color and precise definition, Detroit native Stephen Caliguiri has been creating acrylic art since the 1960s. 2400 Montauk Hwy, BH, 631-613-6000. INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL: MULTI-MEDIA WORKS OPENING RECEPTION On through 8/12. Artist Felicitas Wetter exhibits her works from her travels in Egypt, Turkey, Italy and the Far East. Works include collage, photography, assemblage, and performance art. The Remsenburg Academy,130 South County Rd., Remsenburg,. 631-473-0475 DOUG REINA AT ASHAWAGH HALL 8/21, 5- 9 p.m. - Opening reception. Located at 780 Springs Fireplace Road, EH. Gallery Hours are 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. www.dougreina.com ARTHUR T. KALAHER FINE ART SAG HARBOR Master works of Nahum Tschacbasov (1899-1984) through 8/13. 197 Madison St., SGH. Open daily 10-5, by appt. 631-725-0170. www.arthurtkalaherfineart.com, arthurtkalaher@gmail.com. ARTHUR T. KALAHER FINE ART SOUTHAMPTON Showing the works of Adler/Beegan, Mikhail Gubin, Paton Miller, Whitney Hubbard, Rolph Scarlett and Nahum Tschacbasov. Open daily, 10 a.m. – 6 p.m. or by appointment. Ongoing. 631-204-0383, www.arthurtkalaherfineart.com. 28 E Jobs Lane, SH. 45th ANNUAL ARTIST OF THE SPRINGS INVITATIONAL EXHIBIT The Springs improvement Society and the Art Committee for the Springs Invitational announce 45th annual artist of the Springs Invitational Exhibit at Shawagh Hall in the historic heart of Springs in East Hampton. Over 123 artists of the East End. Community-driven art exhibit begun in the 50’s. Through 8/19 Ashawagh Hall, 780 Springs Fireplace Rd., EH. RUSSELL CHRISTOFFERSON AT GALLERY 125 Gallery 125, 125 S. County Rd., Bellport. Russell Christofferson (1947-2008) left New York for the East End and left behind an amazing trove of work. Selected works offered from the artists’ estate. Through 8/19. KATHRYN MARKEL FINE ARTS Inside/Outside- New Paintings by Sydney Licht and Stephen Pentak at the Bridgehampton Gallery, Tuesdays through Labor Day, 11 ish to 6 ish. Show through 8/22., 2416 Montauk Hwy, BH. markel@markelfinearts.com, 631-613-6386. HOOKE GALLERY The Hooke Sculpture Gallery + Garden has relocated to 150 Main Street, Sag Harbor, exhibiting William King, Robert Hooke, David Begbie, Peter Ball and Dennis Leri. Fri. – Sun. 11 a.m. – 6 p.m. Send gallery listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out www.danshamptons.com for more listings and events. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.

The wife of what movie star rallied the townspeople of Sag Harbor to prevent the owner of the town movie theatre from removing the giant neon SAG HARBOR sign one year?

STILL ST TILL IN THE HAMPTONS by Dan Rattiner

Available at bookstores everywhere on July 15.


DANâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S PAPERS

Page 88 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

SHOP â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;TIL YOU DROP

SHOP AT SUNSET

Summer Sales and Special Events

Aug. 9 in East Hampton and Sag Harbor

What to Put in Your Beach Bag Now By sharon feiereisen

W

hether youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re driving to the beach or stepping out your backdoor to lounge by the pool, lathering up judiciously is key for a sun-kissed glow and a smooth tan. Newly launched organic brand, Soleil Organique, uses only 100% mineral and marine based ingredients with absolutely no chemical additives to provide broad spectrum UVA and UVB protection. As an added bonus their creams â&#x20AC;&#x201C; available in iterations of SPF 15, 20, and 45 ($32$70) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; simultaneously target fine lines, wrinkles, hyperpigmentation, uneven texture, loss of elasticity, and dryness. In between sunscreen application, thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing quite as refreshing as a cooling facial mist. To that end, NYR Organicâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s White Tea Facial Mist ($18), is infused with the antioxidant benefits of white tea, calming organic aloe vera, aromatherapeutic organic essential oils, and soothing Bach Flower Remedies. In the unfortunate circumstance that you do end up sunburned however, pack Mario Badescuâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Aloe Vera Toner ($15). Specifically formulated for the most sensitive, dry skin it will sooth irritation and remove pore-clogging debris. With sunburns top of mind, a safe and enviable tan can easily be achieved with Dr. Hauschkaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Translucent Bronze Concentrate ($39.95), which is designed to be blended with any facial moisturizer, body moisturizer, or sunscreen for a faux sun-kissed glow. Ideal for all skin types, you can add as little or as much concentrate to customize your tan. Alternatively, St. Tropez has just launched a slew of new products including Perfect Legs Spray

Noble Nanny & Domestics Representing the Finest in the Domestic Field with a personal touch.

($18), which applies evenly and easily with 360° aerosol spray technology and their Self Tan Gel ($35) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; simply exfoliate and apply the lightweight gel in a circular motion. When it comes to makeup, it should be kept to a minimum to avoid clogging pores. Make a statement with a lightweight opaque gloss like one of Tom Fordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ultra Shine Lip Glosses (available in variety of colors, Keep your nails colorful til summerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s end. on the East End. The fragrance free and all natural $45 each), and give nails a pop with Deborah Lippmann Run the World (Girls) Set leaflets, made from 100% abaca leaf â&#x20AC;&#x201C; known for its ($45). The set of mini nail lacquers features fun, yet absorbency and softness â&#x20AC;&#x201C; will help absorb excess oil wearable neon shades that have a demi matte finish. to prevent clogged pores and breakouts. When it comes to hair, it may be tempting to You can keep the texture as is with a matte topcoat or top the colors with Lippmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s On A Clear Day ($18) relegate your mane to a hat or tightly cinched to add gloss. As for skin, keep things simple with bun, but thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no need to fear summertime frizz NARSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; The Multiple (available in a variety of shades, with Frederic Fekkaiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Smooth Sailing Anti-Frizz $39), an all-in-one, cream-to-powder, multipurpose Cream ($25) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a lightweight formula that fights makeup stick that can be used to highlights eyes, frizz while imparting shine â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and the brandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Beach Waves ($25), a lightweight styling spray that, when cheeks, lips, and body. No matter what color products you opt for keep applied to damp or dry hair, creates instant tousled, them intact with Simpleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cleansing Facial Wipes touchable, windswept texture. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re running low ($5.99) and Almayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Oil-Free Makeup Eraser Sticks on time between sun and dinner time, reach for ($5.49). The best selling facial skincare product in Keratin Complexâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Volumizing Dry Shampoo ($35), the U.K., the gentle wipes are ideal for touching-up which will absorb grease and sweat with a no-mess beach-tarnished makeup and swiping away dirt, oil, brush applicator. Tie everything together with Rodialâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s backside and other grime, while the portable sticks allow you to easily remove makeup with minimal (if any) tightening Bum Lift ($78) cream and their stomach greasy residue and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re particularly great for soothing Tummy Tuck ($138), for an extra confidence hard-to-reach areas like under your bottom lashes. boost and spritz on the made-for-summer scent, Beach Tatchaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Japanese Blotting Papers ($12) meanwhile ($67.50), from Bobbi Brown, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be all set for a have already attracted a cult-like following here weekend of fun in the sun, Hamptons style.

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lifestyle

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August 10, 2012 Page 89

Summertime and the Shoppin’ is Easy... Shopping for some is a favorite pastime, shopping for others can be grueling, but shopping for a good cause, is something special. Each summer season there are an abundance of charitable events, one of the more popular and anticipated events in recent years is the UJA Federation of New York Women’s Philanthropy’s Annual “Hamptons Trunk Show” located on the grounds of the Bridgehampton Historical Society. From the moment we entered the grand tented event, our eyes were drawn to aisle after aisle of elegant jewelry, accessories, clothing and unique novelties. Each and every booth offered an array of the most magnificent and unique items. If you were not able to be there this year, make sure to mark your calendar for next year’s show. I guarantee it will be worth it! For more information, visit ujafedny.org/womensphilanthropy. Let’s Shop! Impulse for Men located in Westhampton Beach is Jewelry by Jennifer Brown running a summer sale event with 25% off special summer fashion selections including; shorts, polos, summer shirts and more. In addition, get a jump-start on new fall arrivals. Impulse for Men is located at 85 Main Street in Westhampton Beach. For more information and store hours, call 631-288-5406. Rose Jewelers in Southampton will be hosting a special in-store event. Come view the collections of Clara Williams and OWC/Old World Chain on August 8 and 9 from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. These beautiful interchangeable beads, leather and enamel bracelets are fun and elegant. Available in easy-to-wear summer colors.

Make a splash year-round and stop by this special event. Rose Jewelers is located at 57 Main Street, Southampton. Call 631-283-5757 for further details or visit rosejewelersny.com. Don’t miss Ladies Night every Tuesday this month at Stitch in Southampton. Enjoy a fun-filled evening with special guest jewelry designer Jennifer Brown. Her custom designed Murano glass jewelry is perfect for summer! Starts at 6:30 p.m. Stitch is a unique boutique offering the latest in trends and great fashions. Located at 22 Nugent Street in Southampton. Williams-Sonoma in the Bridgehampton Commons is announcing that they have over 500 new items in inventory. Discover what’s new in cookware, electrics, tabletops and more online and in stores. Free shipping offered on orders $49 or more. Visit willaims-sonoma.com for more details and full descriptions of inventory items. Is it time to pack up for college? Despatch Self Storage, LLC in Bridgehampton is offering a special promotional sale with $25 off boxes and packing materials when you spend $100. Located 229 Butter Lane in Bridgehampton. Call 631-537-4500 for more information. Mark your calendar for Julie Feldman’s (Handbag and accessory designer) special event at Guild Hall. Come and check out her beautiful collection of handbags and accessories on August 18 from 4 to 6 p.m. There will be a purse exhibit, sale and signing. Come and meet the designer!www.juliefeldmandesigns.com. Guild Hall is located at 158 Main Street in East Hampton.

apparel by Patricia Brown, Thompson of London, McAlson, Baby Zegna and more. Prince of Scots is located at 700 Montauk Hwy in Water Mill, 631-6041392 or visit princeofscots.com. Looking for something new and delicious? What about a big ole bucket of crumbs from Hahn’s Old Fashioned Cake Company? That’s right an entire bucket full of delightful giant crumbs (as in crumbs from a crumb cake). Our staff tried them last week and had no problem indulging. Warning: These are deliciously dangerous! Visit Hahn’s Old Fashioned Cake Company at www.crumbcake.net or 75 Allen Blvd., Farmingdale, 631-249-3456. Don’t forget, shop at sunset to benefit The Retreat on Thursday, 8/9 in East Hampton and Sag Harbor. Send new store listings and special sales announcements to shoptil@danspapers.com.

New Kids on the Block It’s not easy to stand out as a new boutique in the Hamptons, but Prince of Scots located in Water Mill is truly remarkable. Catering to men, women, infants, children and pets, Prince of Scots – what a great shopping experience you will have. Choose from a selection of high-end gift items, handcrafted, internationally sourced items, elegant luggage and

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DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

EAST END NEST

VIEW FROM THE GARDEN

Creative Restoration Kitchen Cabinets

Gladiolus in Bloom Pick a Bunch

What’s Old Can Be New Again

W

ith the debut of Montauk’s new Antique Lumber Company, Jason Biondo’s career path is finally starting to make sense. The locally born father of three, perhaps best known as the guy behind Hammerhead Construction, has juggled jobs as a journalist, bartender, and maintenance supervisor since graduating from college with a fine arts degree more than a decade ago. Now he’s putting his previous passion for sculpture to good use – along with his experience as a builder – with a backlog of custom furniture orders and a fledgling business that is taking off in a big way. The Montauk showroom is an offshoot of the Antique Lumber Company started by Biondo’s business partner, Sag Harbor native Don Disbrow. With a dozen years of experience in dismantling barns, Disbrow maintains a trusted connection with the Mennonite community in Maryland. He’s a man who can get things – although it may take some time. For bigger jobs, like flooring, “we have to locate it. If we don’t have it, we can find it,” said Biondo, whose typical customer ranges from the professional builder, looking to score the perfect antique heart pine for an accent wall, to the day tripping housewife with a credit card. There is something about the smell of fresh cut lumber that brings out the wood geek in all of us. In Montauk these days, there are wood geeks aplenty. “Montauk is booming like I’ve never seen it before,

and I grew up here,” said Biondo in an interview atop door to foot traffic that wasn’t in the equation at his a bench he had crafted himself on the lawn of his partner’s previous showroom in Water Mill. Still, a significant part of his sales are direct Main Street store. “People that built houses in the 80’s and 90’s are to builders, particularly older, more seasoned heading to Florida… and there’s this whole influx of craftsman who Biondo says are “seriously into this old school style of building.” young hip people moving here.” “There’s no scrap lumber with this stuff,” said As with most things that trickle east, reclaimed wood has been all the rage in the city for years. Biondo, referencing a slab of oak perched on the back of his pickup truck. It came from Armed with Amex cards and a barn built in the 1860’s, and is visions for their soon-to-beto be reincarnated as a $1,500 renovated summer retreats, dining room table destined for a Montauk’s newest homeowners Manhattan apartment. If there’s are ready and willing to bolster anything left over, it could Biondo’s business. become part of a picture frame “The hipsters love antique – because wood with a history is lumber. They know what simply too cool to throw away. they’re talking about and they The whirlwind business know what they want,” he said. venture, which started with a And since the new showroom speculative phone call from doubles as a headquarters for Disbrow during Biondo’s build Hammerhead, one stop shopping out of the bar at Montauk’s new is a real possibility for buyers. Coast Kitchen just a few months “If need be, I’m a licensed and Jason Biondo at the Antique Lumber Company ago, has already infected the rest insured builder, so I can install it of the family. for you.” His wife, Lauren, is cultivating her own flair for The company offers a varied range of both new and reclaimed wood options for flooring, furniture, decorating, and her refinished furniture pieces and or whatever else the consumer can imagine, from driftwood signs are destined to become part of antique rough-sawn hemlock barn siding to new the merchandise at the store -- as soon as the family has time to stop and catch their breath. spalted maple or Brazilian cherrywood. Biondo’s downtown Montauk location opens the Antiquelumbercompany.com. K. Maier

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house & home

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August 10, 2012 Page 91

DIY Creative Cabinet Restoration By tamara mattHews-stephenson

Summer is in full-swing and it is not the most ideal time to take on a renovation in our busy kitchen. When we bought our house almost 12 years ago, my stock pine cabinets looked dull, so in order to inject my new home with a little old-world charm, I hired a specialty painter to give them a weathered look. He swathed the cabinets in a canary yellow paint with intentional worn edges. It did give the brand spanking new kitchen much needed character. A decade later, what was once a French country homey kitchen started to look worn. There is no doubt a brand new set of kitchen cabinets would have been preferable, and I most certainly have my designs outlined for a future upgrade, but I needed something less painful this summer.

to Fine Paints of Europe. Based in Woodstock, Vermont the company has a small town vibe, illustrated by the fact that each time we called to ask questions the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s professional colorist Emmett Fiore answered the call. As a matter of fact, Emmett provides complimentary color consultations weekdays from 9 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 5:30 p.m., like a paint hotline. FPE strongly suggests pairing the paint with their brand of paint thinner and primer. The paint is expensive and a single small can costs a hefty $50. I did remember from working with the paint in the past it goes a long way, and in the end we only used two 25 ounce cans of paint to cover my entire set of kitchen cabinets. FPE claims their paint coats dramatically better than other brands because of a better concentration of ground pigment. I had used the paint before when embarking upon do-it-yourself weekend projects. The paint is not easy to handle,

and it feels â&#x20AC;&#x153;thickâ&#x20AC;? when applying, making it hard to drag the brush. Once getting used to the consistency and if applied carefully, the dried result is exquisite, and the paint is quite durable as well. When hiring a painter, I recommend taking references and checking them and their work. Jack is quite methodical, and although he had never worked with FPE before on kitchen cabinets, he agreed it was worth the extra money and effort to use this paint. Jack stripped the cabinets, finely sanded them, and then applied one coat of primer. It was only necessary to apply one coat of paint since it coats quite well. We then stopped into Home Depot and bought a combination of brushed aluminum knobs and pulls to give the cabinets a bit more detail. Once the cabinets were painted and we installed the new hardware, my kitchen felt fresh and ready to take on the rest of summer 2012.

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I began planning by collecting photographs from my favorite shelter magazines of â&#x20AC;&#x153;dreamâ&#x20AC;? kitchens. A consistent theme started to develop, as I tore images and added them to a spiral notebook. I now had a growing stack of photographs with crisp white, shiny cabinets and brushed aluminum pulls contrasted against dark wood floors and tile. I am enamored with the many new counter materials offered in the marketplace, and this year alone I specified various stone, marble and manmade materials for clientâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s counter tops. I even put oversized glass tile backsplash in a kitchen this year. When I looked around my own kitchen, I was thankful my granite counter top, subway tile backsplash and dark wood wide-plank floors are looking better with age, and hold a timeless appeal. We had also wisely invested in quality stainless steel appliances over the years, so it became obvious the cabinets were the culprit. I realized I could get a new look for my kitchen by simply painting these cabinets yet again, but this time in a crisp white. This was a job for a professional painter, and although I enjoy weekend furniture refurbishing, kitchen cabinets are best when painted with the steady, experienced hand of a professional. I hired painter Jack Davis who has been in business painting interiors and exteriors of Long Island homes for over 40 years. We brainstormed on various finishes and paint brands, and settled upon an eggshell sheen finish in an oil-based paint. I immediately turned

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danshamptons.com

Gladiolus in Bloom For six years, I worked with a man and his son both named Josue from Michoacán in Mexico. They are both great gardeners and father Josue still works with me. Last year, at the end of the working year, son Josue returned to Mexico having decided that he wanted to be “a Mexican man.” One of the several ways he supports himself and his family is by growing gladiolas. Michoacán is a major growing area for gladiolas, and this flower is used extensively in that culture. In partnership with his father, he is growing acres of gladiolas. I can only imagine the work and the sight! Native to the Mediterranean and Africa as far south as South Africa and members of the iris family, gladiolas were described in plant literature in London as early as 1823. I have read that they were hybridized in Holland and England. In this country, their popularity has waxed and waned over the years. When I was a girl, my mother grew them in the garden where they stayed, not to be picked and brought into the house. We did not have flowers in the house; too showy, I suspect. And I often hear them today referred to as funeral flowers or too gaudy. I have begun to work for David Folkowsky at the Sag Harbor farmers market so I get to see people other than my husband and Josue and because I like and respect David and the market. David grows and sells two colors of gladiolas: chartreuse and deep purple. These two can hardly be called funeral flowers, as they are quite sophisticated and striking

Given the above growing especially together in the vase. and storing rules, I must say Gladiolas are easy to grow that years ago, I planted some and immensely rewarding for gladiolus corms in the garden the beginning gardener. Be sure in what I call my dry bed and to buy large corms of named they come up every year and varieties. The mixes often are bloom against all odds. made of smaller corms and may If you are remembering not be too successful the first the gladiolas from years ago, year. “When the oak leaves are you might consider the newly the size of a gopher’s ear,” (how hybridized plants. There are big is a gopher’s ear?) or after amazing colors, combinations the soil has warmed up (that is of colors, textures of flower when I plant them), plant them petals from frilled to ruffled about six inches deep. They and they grow taller than the can be planted at two week older ones. intervals for a more continuous There are even perennial production. Sometimes the gladiolas. They produce smaller instructions say to put them in flowers and shorter spires. The a trench. I put them in a hole. colors in the last few years They need fertile, well-drained have become more varied and soil and consistent and regular interesting than in the past. water, though they cannot There is a cousin of gladiolus stand in water logged soil. Do called Acidanthera that is not let them become weedy. lovely, elegant and fragrant. Cut them, leaving all of the The growing and keeping leaves intact, close to the corm conditions are like those for when the first flower buds begin regular gladiolas. The flower to break, and it is a good idea to spires in corms I planted this cut them because they will fall The bright colors of gladiolas are summer perfect year are four feet tall. The flowers over if not staked as the flowers continue to bloom. In the fall, dig the corms, let them are white with a maroon throat. These do not need dry completely and store in a cool dark place for the staking. With a little commitment to experimentation, the winter. There will be many small cormlets clinging to the mother corm. When all are dry, break these exuberant colors and big statement of gladiolas in off and store as above. The next year these can be the vase can enhance your summer! For a gardening discussion, call Jeanelle Myers at planted in a nursery bed and the next year after that 631-434-5067. they will be large enough to produce flowers. Raven_Hawk/Flickr

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August 10, 2012 Page 93

Use Solar Power and Save

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GreenLogic

s we discussed in previous columns, you can get significant financial and environmental benefits by reducing your consumption through efficiency measures and by using the power of the sun to offset some of your electric bill. Using sunlight to heat water for showers, baths, sinks and appliances is another good use of the sun’s energy, especially in certain situations. Solar domestic hot water (DHW) has been deployed in different forms for hundreds of years, and it is ubiquitous in many parts of the world. The technology has come a long way, and it is now possible to achieve great aesthetics, performance and reliability with an integrated system. The integrated system is installed flat onto the roof and looks like a skylight. In addition, there are no bolts or brackets to create leaks and no unsightly exterior pipes. Most systems come with a comprehensive warranty. The environmental benefits are clear – a DHW

Heat from above warms the water

system will reduce carbon emissions and the amount of fuel needed to provide hot water for the home. The financial benefits can vary. Unlike solar electricity, there are typically no rebates offered by the utility. The incentives offered come in the form of NY State and Federal Tax Credits, so paying taxes is key to capturing the incentives. Furthermore, the NY State Tax Credit applies to primary residences only, so the financials are stronger on a primary residence. The biggest possible savings occur when a) you have an expensive energy source producing your hot water (ex: oil, propane, electricity), b) relatively The panels can look great of the hot water used in the summer, which in most high occupancy, c) good exposure and d) an inefficient hot water system. Many homes have cases would have been produced from expensive (and carbon-laden) propane and oil. In the winter one or more of these conditions. You may have wondered whether the sun could (with the house vacant and the thermostat turned be used to heat the house in addition to the hot down), the solar hot water can be used to reduce the water. However, there are some hard realities that fuel consumption for space heating. This requires a prevent this from making sense in most cases. The low-temperature heating system (ex: radiant floors), biggest problem is that winter days are short, and and a well-insulated home. We’ve had great results with this combination in often cloudy, so there is usually not enough sunlight to provide all of your space heat when you need new construction projects for seasonal clients that it most. The reality is that a properly sized DHW don’t have street gas, are well-insulated and have system would have trouble providing 100% of the full radiant heat. Obviously, in the new construction hot water in winter, so there would be no surplus for environment, installation is simplified – everything is accessible and brand new. space heat. If you are a candidate, make sure that the installer Probably the best candidate for solar hot water would be a seasonal home (occupied in summer but you’re working with has properly analyzed your bills, mostly vacant in winter). In the summer, the owners is an authorized installer for the integrated system, may want a lot of hot water to accommodate their and has a long history with good references. GreenLogic LLC. www.greenlogic.com. 425 County active lifestyles and guests – a slightly oversized solar hot water system may be able to provide 100% Road 39A, Southampton. 631-771-5152

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CALENDAR

DIASPORA VIBE 2.0 BENEFIT GALA AND EXHIBIT PREVIEW 8/11 4-7 p.m., Southampton Cultural Center, 25 Pond Lane, SH. Art Exhibition a dazzling display of contemporary fine art by artists from Latin American and Caribbean Diaspora.

For more events happening this week, check out: North Fork Calendar pg. 74, Montauk Calendar pg. 76 Kids Calendar pg. 98, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 87 AMG: Amagansett, BH: Bridgehampton, EH: East Hampton, HB: Hampton Bays, MV: Manorville, SGH: Sag Harbor, SGK: Sagaponack, SH: Southampton, WM: Water Mill, WH: Westhampton, WHB: West Hampton Beach, WS: Wainscott

benefits SUMMER GALA – CELEBRATING ERIC FISCHL: BEACH LIFE 8/10, 6 p.m., Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. Exclusive VIP preview of upcoming exhibition for gala guests. Cocktails and tented sit down dinner immediately following at a “glorious private site.” For tickets and more information, call 631-324-0806 ext. 13 or 14 or email ckaller@guilhall.org. B-EAST ROAR OUTDOOR SPIN 8/11 4-7 p.m., Amagansett Square, Montauk Highway, Amagansett. Obstacle course for kids, spin for adults. 100% of proceeds benefit Max Cure Foundation for Pediatric Cancer Causes. For more information, contact 646-756-2580. BEST BUDDIES HAMPTONS GALA 8/11 6:30 p.m., Celebrating the foundations recent expansion into France. The gala will be held at the Water Mill home of Anne Hearst McInerney and Jay McInerney on August 11 with a cocktail reception beginning at 6:30 and ending at 7:45 p.m. All proceeds from the gala will be used to further expand Best Buddies programs around the world and to help those with intellectual and developmental disorders build friendships, secure rewarding jobs and become inspirational leaders. For more information and tickets please contact ScottTracy@bestbuddies.org

THE EAST HAMPTON LIBRARY’S AUTHORS NIGHT 8/11, 5 p.m., Book signing and cocktail party. Dinner party with guest authors at 8 p.m. All proceeds from this special fundraising benefit The East Hampton Library, not-forprofit organization providing library services to the East Hampton community. Ticket on sale now for The Premier Literary Event of the Hamptons! Visit www.authorsnight. org for more information. JEAN-GEORGES A LA CARTE! 8/11, 6-8 p.m. Dune Beach, SH. The Evelyn Alexander Wildlife Rescue Center of the Hamptons celebrates the rehabilitation and successful release of Long Island’s native wildlife. Barefoot preferred! www.wildliferescuecenter.org GET WILD 2012 SUMMER GALA 8/11, 6-8:30 p.m. Lumber Lane, BH. Featuring cuisine from 8 Jean George restaurants with their chefs on site. Tickets start at $275. Jr. tickets $150. To benefit Samuel Waxman Cancer Research Foundation. For more information visit www.waxmancancer.org 3RD ANNUAL “BE OUR GUEST” GALA 8/17, 6 p.m. Various locations. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center. Sumptuous cocktail party at estate in Quogue, dinner at various locations. $250 cocktails and dinner, $150 cocktails only. 631-288-1500, whbpac.org. ROAR FOR A CURE CARNIVAL 8/18, noon – 4 p.m. Ross School East Hampton. To benefit the Max Cure Foundation for Pediatric Cancer. Tickets and sponsorship opportunities available at www.maxcure.org. JEWELS OF SUMMER 8/18, The ARF Beach Ball and an evening of dinner and dancing on the ocean to support ARF – Bridgehampton Tennis and Surf Club – 6:30 p.m. cocktails and raw bar, 8

danshamptons.com

OPICK OF THE WEEK THURSDAY, AUGUST 9

Shop at Sunset, benefits the Retreat (See below)

p.m. dinner. Tickets are $500, Jr. tickets (under 35) $200. Call 631-5374-0400, ext. 216.

thursday, august 9 DREAM BEFORE THE SEA Thursday through Sunday at 7 p.m. until August 19. Tickets are a $20 suggested donation. Located behind the Bridgehampton School at 2685 Montauk Hwy. There is plenty of seating and room for beach chairs. Call 631-5252995. TWILIGHT THURSDAYS: INDA 5-8 p.m. Wolffer Estate Vineyard, 139 Sagg Rd, SGPK. Wines by the glass, bottles, mulled wine, and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. 631-537-5106, www.wolffer. com. No cover charge. SHOP AT SUNSET 5-8 p.m. Main Street Sag Harbor and Main Street East Hampton & Newton Lane. Join retailers in supporting the Retreat on a night of shopping. Participating stores are remaining open until 8 p.m. and will donate a portion of their proceeds from the night’s sales to the Retreat. CHESS AT THE BEACH 5:30-8 p.m. Also on 8/16, 8/30. New York City Chess Inc. goes to Guild Hall, East Hampton, to teach participants, the exciting game of chess. All ages welcome. Register today! www.chessnyc.com HONORING THE PAST WITHOUT NEGLECTING THE FUTURE: A TALK BY ROBERT A.M. STERN 6:30 p.m., Parrish Art Museum, 25 Jobs Lane, SH. $5 Parrish

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR CAVIAR CORRECTION Dear Ms. Dermont My name is Alexandra Kline. I am a co-founding partner of Pointy Snout Caviar. We are a sponsor of the Bridgehampton Polo season this summer. Last week, Dan’s Papers published an article in the Arts & Entertainment section about a recent event in the Polo VIP tent. It gives, at some length, a good description of our caviar company. However, it has printed our name as POINTY SALMON CAVIAR. In the caviar industry, this is about as grave a misrepresentation as one can make. Our caviar is the exact opposite of a salmon caviar (which, in fact, is not caviar at all). To use a rough analogy, it’s rather like calling vintage Krug champagne a Coca Cola. I would be very grateful if you could arrange for Dan’s Papers to print a correction, which states that our brand name is Pointy Snout Caviar. We offer only premium grade White Sturgeon caviar. With Kind Regards Alexandra Kline RUMRUNNING Hello Dan, David Giacone here. I’ve just begun reading your third book, and after reading the Tycoons chapter, a mystery was possibly solved. I’ve been fascinated with all these rumrunner trails for years, and while walking down one not too long ago, I stumbled across some ruins of train tracks. The trail begins at the end of Napeague Meadow Rd. and Cranberry Hole Rd. There’s a very rough asphalt road that goes into the woods, and it borders Marie’s Fish Farm. I’m sure that these are the tracks that you talked about in this chapter, as it’s such an unlikely place for a railroad, and also because it’s not anywhere near the

Montauk line. I don’t know if you’re aware of this, but I thought I’d mention it. There’s also ruins of the fish factory chimneys in here too. I’ll be at your reading tomorrow morning. Looking forward to it. Sincerely, David Giacone East Hampton MEMORIES & THANKS Dear Dan and Ellen, I miss you both! I really hope the summer is going well. I just submitted to the literary contest. What a great idea, Dan! I think it’s wonderful and I had a very personal experience around it since my brother has submitted three complete stories. I am not sure if either of you are aware but in June 2010 my 35-year-old brother, Jimmy, was diagnosed with a brain tumor. After a 16-hour surgery the mass was removed. The pathology came back as a medullablastoma – a form of brain cancer mainly seen in little children. It comes with an 80% mortality rate. Our lives were immediately uprooted to where he lives in Rome, NY and understandably, changed forever. His first son was only 12 months old. He experienced many complications following the surgery including a constant battle to lower his inter cranial pressure, which was high because of the swelling and the area (cerebellum) which made it difficult to drain the cerebral spinal fluid properly. That’s not to mention the major deficits he was to have. The surgeon literally said, “He may never speak again. They experience mutism. He may never walk again too.” When resecting the tumor, which was the size of an orange, they had to take lots of healthy tissue as well. It took him close to four months to recover in the neuro ICU from the surgery, and at

that point he had to deal with his oncologist to schedule radiation and chemotherapy. After many re-hospitalizations for blood transfusions, dehydration and infection, Jimmy finished radiation and chemo and embarked on a vigorous physical therapy schedule to learn to walk again – he was an athlete – college football and wrestling, he improved his speech and now at the two year surgery mark he is RUNNING and learned to drive again! During college at St. Lawrence, Jim was a writer and although his early career was centered in Boston in the financial arena, he has always loved to write and has wanted to write more. When I told him, off the cuff, about the Dan’s Papers contest, he was instantly interested. He became obsessed with writing – so much so his in-laws bought him a new laptop to write on. For the past few months since the contest was announced we’ve seen SUCH improvements. It truly has had a profoundly positive impact on Jim’s life. His ability to think abstractly combined with his sensitivity and marked imagination and sharp memory are things that we were not sure still existed until this contest. I honestly want to thank you for this. I would have never thought two years ago I would be writing this – I never thought even one year ago that this could be possible for him. Thank you for lifting his spirit and inspiring him. It’s magical and miraculous to experience as his very concerned baby sister. We will both be attending the reading on August 25. I’d love for both or either of you to meet him. I know it would mean so, so much. Thank you for reading this. Much love and admiration. Xoxo, Victoria Cooper


house & home

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CALENDAR Members/$10 Non-members. Make reservations by emailing grovera@parrishart.org. JAM SESSON AT BAY BURGER 7-9 p.m., Thursdays. 1472 County Road 79, SGH. Thursday Night Live Band: Bryan Campbell on guitar, Peter Martin Weiss on bass, and Claes Brondal on drums and as MC. Bring your instrument to join in. Special guest trombonist Bob Hovey. $5 suggested donation for non-musicians. 631899-3915, www.thejamsession.org.

August 10, 2012 Page 95

BCMF: WM. BRIAN LITTLE CONCERT – THE AMERICAN EXPERIENCE 6 p.m. wine tasting and appetizers, 7 p.m. concert. Channing Sculpture Garden, 1927 Scuttle Hole Rd., BH. Americana music by Copland and more. David Pittsinger (bassbaritone); Marya Martin (flute); Rome de Guise-Langlois (clarinet); Seth Baer (bassoon); Benjamin Beilman, Aaron Boyd, Erin Keefe, Jessica Lee (violin); Nicholas Cords, Richard O’Neill (viola); Carter Brey, Dane Johansen (cello); Donald Palma (double bass); Pedja Muzijevic (piano). $150, $100. 633-537-6368, www.bcmf.org. 15th ANNUAL FREE CONCERT UNDER THE STARS 6:30-9:30 p.m. Ponquogue Beach Pavilion, Dune Road, Hampton Bays. Grease Band will play. Bring picnic chairs and come early. www.hbba.net.

saturday, august 11

THE HAMPTON SYNAGOGUE 2012 AUTHOR SERIES 7:30 p.m. The Hampton Synagogue will continue its Summer 2012 Author series book signing and discussion with Joseph Braude, author of The Honored Dead. RSVP 631-288-0534, ext. 10 Dessert reception, complimentary admission. The Synagogue is located at 154 Sunset Avenue, Westhampton Beach.

ELLISTON PARK HIKE 9-11 a.m. Meet at the Park entrance on the Millstone Brook Road in Southampton. Moderately paced hike with views of Wolf Swamp and Big Fresh Pond. Contact Howard Reisman, 631-283-5376.

BIG MAYBELLE: SOUL OF THE BLUES 8 p.m. Tuesdays to Saturdays through September 2. Bay Street Theatre, SH. Featuring Tony Award Winner Lillias White. 631-725-9500, www.baystreet.org.

SAG HARBOR FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m. – 1 p.m.; 11 a.m. Free Demo & Tasting with Chef Keita. Bay and Burke Streets, in front of Breakwater Yacht Club, SGH. Saturdays through 10/27.

friday, august 10

MUSIC IN THE GARDEN 6 p.m. Bridge Gardens, 26 Mitchell Ln., BH. Also 8/17, and 8/24. 631-283-3195, www.peconiclandtrust.org/bridge_ gardens.html.

SPRINGS FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. Ashawagh Hall Green, 780 Springs Fire Place Rd., EH. Saturdays through 10/27. EAST HAMPTON’S FAMOUS CEMETERY TOUR 10 a.m. Mulford Farm Museum Gate, 10 James Lane, EH. Tour of East Hampton’s famous South End Burying Ground. $10. Call East Hampton Historical Society to reserve space. 631-324-6850.

WOODY ALEC ROBERTO PENÉLOPE JUDY JESSE GRETA ELLEN ALLEN BALDWIN BENIGNI CRUZ DAVIS EISENBERG GERWIG PAGE

“One of the most delightful things about ‘To Rome With Love’ is how casually it blends the plausible and the surreal, and how unabashedly it revels in pure silliness.” -A.O. Scott, THE NEW YORK TIMES

DAN RATTINER READS “MANNY QUINN” 11 a.m. East Hampton Town Hall on Pantigo Road alongside the “Town of East Hampton” sign. The author will read a chapter from his new memoir, “Manny Quinn,” about the hardest working police officer in the Hamptons. LOAVES & FISHES COOKING DEMONSTRATION Noon – 2 p.m. Loaves & Fishes, 2266 Main St., BH. 631-5376066, www.landfcookshop.com. Saturdays. ARF’S RECREATIONAL DOG AGILITY Build your bond of trust between you and your dog while getting great exercise! Classes are Saturday afternoon from 4-5 p.m. (Beginner) and 5-6 p.m. (Intermediate) at ARF Adoption Center, 90 Daniels Hole Road, Wainscott with instructor Matthew Posnick. Through 8/12. Call 631-5370200, ext. 202.

LOAVES & FISHES COOKING CLASS: DINNER AT THE BRIDGEHAMPTON INN 6-9 p.m. Bridgehampton Inn, 2266 Main St., BH. $165. 631537-6066, www.landfcookshop.com. Saturdays. OLDIES SPECTACULAR 7 p.m. Southampton High School Auditorium, 141 Narrow Lane, SH. Presented by Southampton Lions Club and WLNG 92.1 FM. $45 donation. 631-587-3565.

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BEEBE WINDMILL TOUR 10 a.m. – noon Meet at the Berwind Memorial Green, Atlantic Ave, BH. See the inner workings of this unique mill. Contact Tony Garro, 631-725-5861.

SUNSET SATURDAY: OBED JEAN LOUIS 5:30 until sunset. On Montauk Hwy. in Bridgehampton. No cover charge – Wines by the glass or bottle, cheese/ charcuterie plates for purchase. 631-537-5107.

WESTHAMPTON BEACH FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. 85 Mill Rd., WHB. Saturdays through 11/17.

SUNSET FRIDAYS: THE MORRIS GOLDBERG TRIO 5-8 p.m. Wolffer Vineyard, 139 Sagg Road, SGK. Wines by the glass, bottles, mulled wine, and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. 631-537-5106, www.wolffer.com. No cover charge.

FABULOUS FISHERMAN FAIR 10 a.m. – 4p.m. Long standing annual event attracting several thousand visitors. Offers craft booths, food and beverage stalls, seating, music and merriment. Ashawagh Hall, 780 Springs fireplace road in Springs East Hampton.

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Necessary Boat reads her poetry. 631-725-0770.

THE RANDY BRECKER BAND 8 p.m. John Drew Theater at Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, EH. Prime orchestra $50/$48 members, Orchestra $40/$38 members, Balcony $30/$28 members 631-324-0806 BROADWAY TO MAIN STREET: MR. GERSHWIN GOES TO WASHINGTON: A PRESIDENTIAL SATIRE 7:30 p.m. John Drew Theater at Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, EH. Prime orchestra $65/$63 members, Orchestra $55/$53 members, Balcony $40/$38 members 631-324-0806

sunday, august 12 SOUTHAMPTON FARMERS MARKET 9 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 1 p.m. 25 Jobs Ln., west side ground of Parrish Art. Sundays through 10/7. THE CONSERVATIVE SYNAGOGUE OF THE HAMPTONS Munch and Brunch from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at a private residence on Scuttle Hole Road. Sample some tasty treats; meet the women and men of the congregation who provide recipes and join Cantor Marcos Askenazi and Rabbi Jan Uhrbach in a sing-along of holiday melodies and your favorite secular songs. All are welcome and admission is free. Call 631-725-8188 K.D. LANG AND THE SISS BOOM BANG AT WHBPAC 8:30 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. Alt-country. $226, $176, $126. 631-288-1500, whbpac.org. NORTH SEA HARBOR PADDLE 10 a.m.-noon Meet at the Town dock on Towd Point Road, SH. Paddle North Sea Harbor, Southampton Cove and Davis Creek. Bring your own kayak/canoe and a life jacket is mandatory. Contact Ken and Sue Beiger, 631-283-5432/1548. STIRRING THE POT: MARCUS SAMUELSSON 11 a.m. Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. Conversations with Culinary Celebrities hosted and interviewed by Florence Fabricant. 631-324-0806, guildhall.org. DESIGNING A NEW â&#x20AC;&#x153;OLDâ&#x20AC;? HOUSE 11 a.m. 120 Post Lane, SH. Architectural Historic Walking Tour with Brian Brady. $10, free for members 631-283-2494. FREE Qi GONG CLASS Noon. UU Meetinghouse, 977 Bridge-Sag Turnpike, BH. Renew and restore yourself with these simple ancient Chinese movements and self-massages. 631-723-1923. DISCOVER WATERMILL 3-6 p.m. The Watermill Center, 39 Watermill Towd Road. Tours of Watermill, Robert Wilsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Watermill Collection, and the eight acres of beautifully landscaped grounds featuring outdoor sculptures and artifacts. www. watermillcenter.org/events/discover_2012. SUSAN BARAN POETRY READING 4 p.m. Sag Harbor Whaling Museum, 200 Main Street, SH. Susan Baran, author of Harmonious Whole and The

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BCMF: SOMETHING WICKED, SOMETHING SUBLIME 6:30 p.m. Bridgehampton Presbyterian Church, 2429 Montauk Hwy, BH. Mozart, Schubert and more. Marya Martin (flute); Erin Keefe, Joseph Lin (violin); Richard Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Neill (viola); Carter Brey (cello); Alessio Bax, Pedja Muzijevic (piano). $50, $40. Tickets go on sale June 1. 212741-9403 before July 19; 633-537-6368 after July 19, www. bcmf.org.

monday, august 13 SUMMER DOCS HOSTED BY ALEC BALDWIN 8 p.m. Guild Hall, 158 Main St., EH. Screenings include talkbacks with Mr. Baldwin. Also on 8/31. 631-324-0806, guildhall.org. HAMPTON SYNAGOGUE JEWISH FILM FESTIVAL: Lee & DariJA 7:30 p.m. Hampton Arts Cinema, 2 Brook Road, WHB. Hamptons International Film Festival in partnership with the Hampton Synagogue.

tuesday, august 14 FILM: UNFORGIVABLE 8/14-8/16, 8 p.m., Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. Contact 631-288-1500, www. whbpac.org.

wednesday, august 15

LICENSED & INSURED

17740

VILLAGE GREEN ARCHITECTURA HISTORY RAMBLE 8/18, 10 a.m. Mulford Farm Museum, 10 James Ln, EH. Historical Society Director, Richard Barons, will lead a walk around Town Pond focusing on local history ad architecture. Limited to 12 people. Reservations required. No fee. 631-324-6850. ANTIQUE AUTO SHOW 8/18, 10 a.m. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 3 p.m. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meetinghouse Lane, SH. A variety of beautifully restored autos from the teens through the sixties will be on display. $5 adults, free for members and children. 631-283-2494. DAN RATTINER READS â&#x20AC;&#x153;MORT ZUCKERMANâ&#x20AC;? 8/18, 11 a.m. Reutershan Parking behind Waldbaums in East Hampton. The author will read a chapter from his new memoir about the real estate and media billionaire, Mort Zuckerman, who became the star pitcher in the ArtistWriters softball Game. ESCAPE TO THE BAY: FAMILY CAMPS IN SOUTHAMPTON 4-6 p.m. reception. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meetinghouse Lane, SH. Created by Hilary Woodward, this exhibit tells the story of how local families enjoyed their leisure time at the bay in their own rustic summer â&#x20AC;&#x153;cottages.â&#x20AC;? $4 adults, free for members and children. Through 11/3. 631-283-2494.

WINDMILL WEDNESDAYS: HOPEFULLY FORGIVEN 4-6 p.m. Wednesdays. Sag Harbor Windmill, Long Wharf. Bring a beach blanket or chair and enjoy the view along with great free performances. Raises awareness and donations for the Windmill Restoration Project. Through August 29.

BCMF SATURDAY SOIREE: PREMIERE AND PIAZZOLLA 8/18, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Bridgehampton Presbyterian Church, 2429 Montauk Hwy, BH. Brahms and more. Marya Martin (flute); Ani Kavafian, Tien-Hsin Cindy Wu (violin); Edward Arron, Peter Stumpf (cello); Jeewon Park (piano). $30. Tickets go on sale June 1. 212-741-9403 before July 19; 633537-6368 after July 19, www.bcmf.org.

REP UNSTAGED STAGED READING: CACCIATORE 8/15, gates open 5 p.m. Mulford Farm Museum, 10 James Ln., EH. By Joe Pintauro. Bring a picnic and a blanket! No advanced ticket sales, seating limited to 50 people. $10. 631324-6850, www.easthamptonhistory.org.

thursday, august 16 THE SECRETS OF BEEKEEPING Class repeats third Thursday of the month through October. South Fork Natural History Museum, 377 BridgehamptonSag Harbor Tpk., BH. A course for the novice beekeeper, or to improve your beekeeping skills. $200. 631-537-9735, www. sofo.org. BCMF: ON THE TOWN 6:30 p.m. Bridgehampton Presbyterian Church, 2429 Montauk Hwy, BH. Beethoven and more. Marya Martin (flute); Romie de Guise-Langlois (clarinet); Ani Kavafian, Joseph Lin (violin); Hsin-Yun Huang (viola); Peter Stumpf (cello); Gilles Vonsattel (piano). $45, $35. Tickets go on sale June 1. 212-741-9403 before July 19; 633-537-6368 after July 19, www.bcmf.org. THE MYSTERY OF IRMA VEP 8/16 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 9/2, Thursdays-Sundays, 7:30 p.m. Mulford Farm Museum, 10 James Ln., EH. The cult classic by Charles Ludlam hits the East End. Artistic director Kate Mueth. Advanced ticket purchase recommended. $20 in advance, $25 at the door. 866-811-4111, TheatreMania.com.

SILVIA LEHRER COOKING DEMO & BOOK SIGNING 2-4 p.m. Bridge Gardens, 36 Mitchell Lane, BH. Benefits Peconic Land Trust. $25 www.peconiclandtrust.org.

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LONG POND GREENBELT HIKE 8/18, 9-11 a.m. Meet at the end of Lily Pond Drive, SH. Moderately paced 5 mile hike with pond views. Contact Bob Wolfram 631-848-2255.

SOUTHAMPTON LANDSCAPES 4-6 p.m. exhibit opening. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meetinghouse Lane, SH. Paintings of the East End by Eileen Dawn Skretch.â&#x20AC;? $4 adults, free for members and children. Through 11/3. 631-283-2494.

friday, august 17

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LULULEMON COMPLIMENTARY REJUVENATING BODY CONDITIONING CLASS 9 a.m., every Wednesday. 35 Main St., EH. Led by personal trainer, Melissa Paris, this unique class uses strictly body weight to get your heart rate up, burn calories, and strengthen your muscles in one shot. For more information call 631-324-4192.

All SINGINâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, ALL DANCINâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;, ALL JUDY: A CINEMATIC CELEBRATION OF JUDY GARLAND 8 p.m. John Drew Theater at Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, EH. Screenings of Judy Garlandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best-loved films. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Easter Parade.â&#x20AC;? $12 admission, $10 for members. 631-324-4050.

ALL SERVICES REPAIRS

danshamptons.com

DEBORAH VOIGT AT WHBPAC 8/18, 8:30 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. Dramatic soprano. $150, $125, $100. 631288-1500, whbpac.org. ARTISTS AND WRITERS CELEBRITY SOFTBALL GAME 8/18, 2 p.m. Batting practice at noon. Herrick Park, EH. deb@ artistwritersgame.org. ARF BEACH BALL â&#x20AC;&#x201C; JEWELS OF SUMMER 8/18, 6:30 p.m. cocktails, 8 p.m. dinner. Bridgehampton Tennis and Surf Club. Cocktails, a raw bar, dinner, dancing to DJs Andrew Andrew, and auctions. Chuck Scarborough to MC. www.arfhamptons.com, 631-537-0400 x216. WALL STREET ROCKS 2012 BATTLE OF THE BANDS 8/19. Stephen Talkhouse, AMG. Raises funds for Wounded Warrior Project. Performing bands include the Subscribers, Moroccan Sheepherders and Holiday Electric with special performances by Madame Mayhem and C3. ARFâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S DOG OBEDIENCE CLASSES 8/18, and 8/19. ARF Adoption Center, 90 Daniels Hole Road, Wainscott. Dogs and their handlers will learn basic obedience. Five sessions for $125. Through September 16. Register for classes online at www.arfhamptons.org or 631537-0400 x 202. 17TH ANNUAL ELLENâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S RUN 8/19, 9 a.m., Southampton Hospital. Contact 212-840-0916 or info@ellensrun.com. $30 pre-registration, $35 day of race, $25 children and seniors. Send Calendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.


NIGHTLIFE For more events happening this week, check out:

OPICK OF THE WEEK FRIDAY, AUGUST 10

CONCERT UNDER THE STARS (See below)

North Fork Calendar pg. 74, Montauk Calendar pg. 76 Kids Calendar pg. 98, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 87 favorites from the 80s. 631-329-3663. AMG: Amagansett, BH: Bridgehampton, EH: East Hampton, HB: Hampton Bays, MV: Manorville, SGH: Sag Harbor, SGK: Sagaponack, SH: Southampton, WM: Water Mill, WH: Westhampton, WHB: West Hampton Beach, WS: Wainscott

Thursday, august 9 TWILIGHT THURSDAY 5-8 p.m. Wolffer Winery, 139 Sagg Rd., SGK. No cover charge. Wines by the glass, bottles, and cheese plates for purchase. MUSE IN THE HARBOR LIVE MUSIC 7-10 p.m. 16 Main St, SGH. Guest may drink and dine by the music of Steve Fredericks, guitarist and vocalist. No admission fee. 631-899-4810.

sunday, august 12 K.D. LANG AND THE SISS BOOM BANG AT WHBPAC 8:30 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. Alt-country. $226, $176, $126. 631-288-1500, whbpac.org. LIVE MUSIC AND DJ AT ANDRRA 39 Gann Road, East Hampton. Telly Karoussos will play acoustic Mediterranean tunes from 3 – 6 p.m. followed by night with guest DJ Negro Cabrera from 9 p.m. – 2 a.m. 631329-3663.

monday, august 13

BEER PONG & WINGS AT BUCKLEY’S INN BETWEEN 10 p.m.-1 a.m. 139 West Montauk Hwy., HB. All the wings you can eat and all the miller light you can drink for $15. 631-729-7197.

THE REAL JAZZ @ THE PIZZA PLACE 7-9 p.m. Mondays. 2123 Montauk Hwy, BH. Dennis Raffelock leads a weekly Jazz Jam open to season pros and up-andcomers. No cover. 631-537-7865.

LOBSTER AND LIVE MUSIC AT GEORGICA Thursdays. Georgica Restaurant, 108 Stone Road, Wainscott. Featuring Paul Mahos & New Life Crisis and Estee Maria. Half price cocktails at the bar. 631-537-6255, www.georgicarestaurant.com.

MONDAY NIGHT COMEDY CLUB 8 p.m. Mondays. Bay Street Theater, Long Wharf, SH. With Grammy and Tony award nominee Robert Klein. $67 admission, $60 for members. 631-725-9500, www.baystreet. org.

friday, august 10

MAMBO LOCO AT PHAO 8:30 p.m. Phao restaurant, 29 Main St. SGH. Every Monday through Labor Day. Classic “Old School” Latin music. 631726-0101 or www.mamboloco.com.

15th ANNUAL FREE CONCERT UNDER THE STARS 6:30-9:30 p.m. Ponquogue Beach Pavilion, Dune Road, Hampton Bays. Grease Band will play. Bring picnic chairs and come early. www.hbba.net. LA LANTERNA’S COUPLES NIGHT 5-10 p.m. Every Friday. La Lanterna, 412 Montauk Hwy. East Quogue. Friday nights welcome all the couples to join for dinner including appetizers, two entrees, dessert and a bottle of wine from a local vineyard. www. lalanterneastquogue.com, 631-996-2685. $60. SUNSET FRIDAY 5 p.m. to Sunset. Every Friday. Wolffer Estate Vineyard, 139 Sagg Rd., SGK. Wines by the glass, bottles, mulled wine, and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. www.wolffer. com. 631-537-5106. No cover charge. DJ AND DANCING AT GURNEY’S Dance the night away with some of the East Ends hottest DJ’s spinning your favorite hits from the 60s to today. Fridays and select Saturdays. All summer long at Gurney’s Inn, MTK, www.gurneysinn.com

saturday, august 11

DJ NIGHT! 10 p.m. Mondays at Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., AMG. Tickets $10. 631-267-3117, www.stephentalkhouse.com. INDUSTRY NIGHT AT GEORGICA 11 p.m. Mondays. Georgica Restaurant, 108 Stone Road, Wainscott. Music by DJ Vibe, half priced drinks at the bar. 631-537-6255, www.georgicarestaurant.com. THE BLUE COLLAR BAND 6:30 p.m. Concerts on the Green, MTK. www.ggiliberti.com.

tuesday, august 14 UNPLUGGED TUESDAYS @ PHAO 7:30 – 10:30 p.m. Contemporary, sultry and soulful songs. Lilly Merat, vocalist and Forest Gray, Guitar. Main Street, SGH. 631-725-0101 JAZZ AT PIERRE’S 6:30-9:30 p.m. 2468 Main St., BH. Morris Goldberg on sax, Jane Hastay on piano, Peter Martin Weiss on bass. 631-5375110, www.pierresbridgehampton.com.

SUNSET SATURDAY 5:30 p.m. to Sunset. Wolffer Estate Vineyard, 139 Sagg Rd., SGK. Wines by the glass, bottles, mulled wine, and cheese and charcuterie plates for purchase. www.wolffer.com. 631537-5106. No cover charge.

21st CENTURY JAZZ AT PAGE 7:30 p.m. – 9:30 p.m. Page at 63 Main, 63 Main St., SGH. Featuring Max Feldschuh, Steve Shaughnessy, and Claes Brondal. No cover, 631-725-1810.

THE RANDY BRECKER BAND 8 p.m. Guild Hall. 158 Main Street, EH. Live in concert. $30. 631-324-4050, guildhall.org.

HAMPTONS EMPLOYEE NIGHT 75 Main Restaurant, 75 Main St., SH. No cover al night! DJ Biggie and DJ F1. 631-283-7575.

TRIGGER HIPPY AT WHBPAC 8:30 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., WHB. New generation jam band. $65, $55, $45. 631288-1500, whbpac.org.

Wednesday august 15

THE BLUE COLLAR BAND 9 p.m. The East Hampton Bowl, Montauk Hwy, EH. www. ggiliberti.com. PHAO RESTAURANT DJ LOUNGE DANCE MUSIC 10:30 p.m. – 2 a.m. Saturdays 29 Main St, SGH. Hosted by Matty Nice. 631-725-0101 LIVE MUSIC AND DJ AT ANDRRA 11 p.m. – 2 a.m. Thursdays. 39 Gann Road, EH. Listen to

MONTAUK OPEN MIC ON THE GREEN 5:30-8 p.m. Hosted by Ray Red of Sag Harbor. All are welcome. There are approximately 12 performance spots of 2 songs each. There will 2 additional walk on spots as well. Two mics and one house guitar available. To sign up, see Karin at The Montauk Chamber of Commerce or contact Ray Red at rayred77@yahoo.com

Send listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.

August 10, 2012 Page 97

Shopping with the Stars By GINA GLICKMAN - GIORDAN

My absolute favorite morning show TV host, Ms. Kelly Ripa had nothing to worry about this year at the 15th Annual Super Saturday designer garage sale in Watermill at Nova’s Ark Project. Not only did the event weather the storm but the shopping proceeds broke the record this season and raised more than $3.6 million dollars to benefit the Ovarian Cancer Research Fund! At the start of the event, the hard-working host for the past seven years, Kelly Ripa was genuinely “nervous” the rain would put a damper on OCRF proceeds. Ripa said, “I feel like I may have to step up my shopping game. This event counts on a sheer number of people sticking around all day till the sales happen at the end.” Despite the weather, several celebs came out to support a worthy cause including; Mark Feuerstein, Tiffani Thiessen, Matthew Settle, Beth Stern, Jonathan Cheban, Diem Brown, Jessica Hart, LuAnn de Lesseps, Jill and Ali Zarin, Heather Aviva Thompson, Drescher, Carole Radziwill, Veronica Webb, June Ambrose, and Shoshanna Gruss. Aside from supporting OCRF the buzz between the clothing racks was how Twilight star Kristen Stewart was all over the headlines Kelly Ripa after being caught cheating on her boyfriend, Rob Pattinson with Snow White and the Huntsman director Rupert Sanders.” Several famous faces had something to say about the recent Hollywood scandal. Royal Pains star, Mark Feuerstein revealed, “Best thing you can do is communicate. When I committed to my wife for my life, I meant it.” Ripa said, “I am amazed at the amount of attention it’s gotten. They are so very young.” Ripa has 3 kids and married to her husband Mark Consuelos for more than 16 years. Kelly joked how she keeps her marriage alive, “At the end of the day, where else are we going to go? Its desperation that keeps us together.” Howard Stern’s main squeeze and gorgeous wife of four years, Beth Stern commented on the breakup, “They are both so young. I don’t look at it as a horrible mistake. Didn’t we all cheat on boyfriends when we were really young?” Designer Isaac Mizrahi agreed with Stern, “There are no kids involved. It’s in their best interest to fool around! I like that she cheated. I’m all about the girls cheating!” This Saturday in the Hamptons is a biggie when it comes to charity events. It’s the 3rd Annual Apollo in the Hamptons at Ronald Perelman’s home with special guests Usher and Jon Bon Jovi. The (ARF) Animals Rescue Fund of the Hamptons annual Jewels of Summer Gala at the Bridgehampton Tennis and Surf Club will honor London Jewelers President Candy Udell. Chuck Scarborough is set to MC. For tickets go to arfhamptons.org or log onto charitybuzz.com if you can’t make it in person. The Wild Rescue Center of the Hamptons is hosting a ClamBake in Southampton. Best Buddies International will host their annual Triomphe Hamptons Gala at the home of Anne and Jay McInerney. Plus, the annual Authors Night in East Hampton chaired by Alec Baldwin and Barbara Goldsmith. 

Barry Gordin

house & home

danshamptons.com


house & home

Page 98 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

KID’S CALENDAR

“Wild” Times By Emily hart post

For more events happening this week, check out:

One of my favorite events of the summer is the Family Day for Einstein College of Medicine – called the Wild, Wild West Carnival. I have been going lots of years and although the activities I do are different, as I get older, I always have a great time. This year I went with my friend Hailey. We got there early and started with some carnival games, which we both won. Then we did a potato sack race and Hailey was so much faster than anyone. I don’t know how this will help her after college, but you never know. I am not a fan of Justin Beiber, but there sure were others who love him. The meet and greet with Justin was at $9,000 when I saw it last. We played sports, did a car racing game, which I won, had lunch, rode the mechanical bull and met Larry Johnson who played for the New York Knicks. We did see Liz Gillies but the line to meet her was so long that we did not get to say Hi. Got a party coming up? Want me to cover it for my column? Email my dad david@nextisland.com and maybe we will be there.

North Fork Calendar pg. 74, Montauk Calendar pg. 76 Day by Day pg. 95, Arts & Galleries Listings pg. 87 AMG: Amagansett, BH: Bridgehampton, EH: East Hampton, HB: Hampton Bays, MV: Manorville, SGH: Sag Harbor, SGK: Sagaponack, SH: Southampton, WM: Water Mill, WH: Westhampton, WHB: West Hampton Beach, WS: Wainscott

ROCK THE PORCH 8/9 & 8/16 at 8 p.m. The Southampton Youth Bureau will sponsor “Rock the Porch” at Flanders Community Center. Teen bands will be performing covers and originals unitl 10 p.m. Thursday, August 9 will be Bad Execution and Patrol and Thursday, August 16 will be Bad Execution and Skyful Daze. Admission is free. 631-702-2425.

MONTAUK OBSERVATORY EVENT 9 p.m. Watch the spectacular Perseid Meteor Shower up close with professional telescopes, guided by the Montauk Observatory astronomers. Free event for the whole family at Montauk County Park. Bring Lawn chairs, picnic baskets and enjoy an unforgettable night under the stars. Personal telescopes welcome. www.montaukobservatory.com.

CHESS NYC COMES TO THE HAMPTONS 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Thursdays through 8/30, Guild Hall, 158 Main Street, EH. www.chessnyc.com.

HAMPTONS BASEBALL CAMP 9-11:30 a.m. Saturdays. Rt. 27 and Deerfield Rd., WM. www.hamptonsbaseballcamp.com.

SUMMERCAMP AT ROSS PRESENTS MUSIC AND MOVEMENT Tuesdays and Thursdays through August 16 from 1011 a.m. (Only for campers ages 2 and under.) Other camp schedules are 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Half Day 9 a.m.-12:15 p.m. through 8/18. 18 Goodfriend Dr., EH. Monday-Friday. Participants ages 3-14 to explore new interests in a safe and supportive environment. Lunch included for full day campers. Contact 631-907-5555. www.summercamp.ross.org.

FABULOUS FISHERMAN FAIR 10 - 4 p.m. Long standing annual event attracting several thousand visitors. Offers craft booths, food and beverage stalls, seating, music and merriment. Ashawagh Hall, 780 Springs fireplace road in Springs East Hampton.

PUPPETS OF THE HIGH SEAS 11 a.m., Thu.-Sat.; Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre, 4 E. Union St., SGH. 631-725-4193, www.goatonaboat.org. GOAT ON A BOAT PLAYGROUP 9:30 a.m. Thursdays, 4 E. Union St., SGH. 631-725-4193, www.goatonaboat.org.

David Post

COLLABORATIVE CREATIONS AT PARRISH ART MUSEUM: SESSION 1 Thursdays through August, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 p.m. Parrish Art Museum, 25 Jobs Lane, SH. Children ages 3 to 4 accompanied by adult caregiver. $55 Parrish Members, $75 non-members. 631-283-2118, www.parrishart.org.

friday, august 10 MUSIC TOGETHER BY THE DUNES 9:30 or 10:30 a.m. Fridays. Children’s Museum of the East End, 376 Bridgehampton Turnpike, BH. For more information contact Ina Ferrara at 631-764-4180.

Join our Summer Day Camp and Saturday Clinics!!! 631-907-2566 • hamptonsbaseballcamp.com 14834

DR. NANCY COSENZA DENTISTRY

Southold

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East Hampton

FOR CHILDREN TEENS & HANDICAPPED

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PUPPET PLAY 9:30 a.m. Fridays. Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre, 4 E. Union St., SGH. 631-725-4193, www.goatonaboat.org.

287-9700 324-9700 765-9700

www.tickcontrol.com

2012 BASKETBALL CAMP Last Saturday of camp, 2 hour clinic focusing on the fundamentals of basketball. New York Knicks/BC hoops reversible Jersey. New York Knicks Prizes & Giveaways. Presented by NBA Baller Beats, Under Armour, and Powerade. Sign up at www.nyknicks.com. STARS & SPACE STORY AND CRAFT TIME FOR FAMILIES 3:30 p.m. Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main Street, AMG. Let’s go to outer space in stories and do a starry craft! www.amaglibrary.org. B-EAST ROAR OUTDOOR OBSTACLE COURSE 4-7p.m., Amagansett Square, Montauk Highway, Amagansett. Contact 646-756-2580.

sunday, august 12 PONY RIDES Noon – 3 p.m. at The Green Thumb Organic Farm, 829 Montauk Hwy Watermill. Contact Christine Distefano at rascal11968@gmail.com or call 516-901-4161. SUNDAY STORY TIME 1:30 p.m. East Hampton Library, 159 Main St., EH. Open up your child’s mind with stories from our picture book collections. Ages 3+. 631-324- 0222. ANNUAL CHILDREN’S FAIR 2 -5:30 p.m., East Hampton library announces it’s 5th annual Children’s fair, this years pirate-themed extravaganza will inspire literacy and the love of reading through a host of “bookaneer” activities. 36 James Lane, field grounds of Gardiner Farm. For more information call 917-282-2211.

monday, august 13

East End Tick & Mosquito Control an

TOT ART 10:30 a.m. Fridays. Goat on a Boat Puppet Theatre, 4 E. Union St., SGH. 631-725-4193, www.goatonaboat.org.

saturday, august 11 thursday, august 9

ART CAMP AT PARRISH ART MUSEUM 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Mon-Fri. Parrish Art Museum, 25 Jobs Lane, SH. Children ages 6 to 10. $375 per week Parrish Members, $475 non-members. 631-283-2118, www.parrishart.org.

Emily and Hailey joined by Larry Johnson

SHAKE, RATTLE & ROLL 10 a.m. Fridays. Amagansett Free Library, 215 Main St., AMG. Parents/Caregivers with toddlers 10-36 month-olds are invited to join us for an hour of interactive play. 631-267-3810, www.amaglibrary.org.

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631-287-TOTS 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 17645

OCEAN FUN DAYS SUMMER CAMP 8/13-8/17. Mon-Fri, 9 a.m.- 2 p.m. East Hampton Town Marine Museum, 301 Bluff Road, AMG. Ages 9-12. $395 per week. 631-324-6850. MUSICAL THEATRE CAMP: CINDERELLA 8/13-8/17, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. WHBPAC, 76 Main St., WHB. Campers are cast on Monday, and by Friday, they are performance-ready with costumes and sets. Ages 6-16. $400. 631-288-1500, whbpac.org. Send Calendar listings to kelly@danspapers.com before noon on Friday. Check out danshamptons.com for more listings and events.


DAN’S PAPERS

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 99

SIMPLE ART OF COOKING

RESTAURANT REVIEW

Local, Fresh, Sweet Corn Off the cob

Osteria Salina Delicioso!

A New Chef at Race Lane in East Hampton

A

popular restaurant in East Hampton, Race Lane, elevated a man from Nepal working there as a sous chef (second chef) to Executive Chef in June and the results have been spectacular. I have always thought there are two kinds of excellent chefs here on the East End, those who can make the standard dishes stand out (think the Palm for steak, Nick & Toni’s for their chicken, The Plaza Cafe for fish) and there are those who can combine flavors to make new and spectacular dishes. We ate at Race Lane in East Hampton for the first time this season last Saturday night, and we discovered the creative work of Chef Nimesh Maharjan. How he came to be here in the Hamptons from Nepal is quite a story. But first let me tell you what we ate there on Saturday night. For an appetizer, I had a classic Caesar salad with romaine, white anchovies and thin Parmesan slices and this was done very well, but this is not what I am talking about. My wife had Squash Blossom, which consists of a crispy fried squash peel stuffed with ricotta, red pepper coulis and pistachio avocado puree. You never heard of this before. Neither did I. It was sensational. Then came watermelon gazpacho, a soup with red balls of watermelon floating on the surface of the soup and roasted walnuts on the bottom. As a centerpiece there was a scoop of what seemed to me to be strawberry sorbet, which was topped with a tiny basil and cracked black pepper. Unreal.

the Atlantic Golf Club in the For a main course, I had afternoon, and had planned to wild Norwegian Salmon pan go to Robert Wilson’s Water seared with a well spiced skin Mill Party and dinner late still on, atop thin sliced green in the day, but a rainstorm and yellow summer squash washed that out. So we carpaccio, and topped with decided to check out Race crispy capers (you read that Lane, because in the rain you right), house made preserved can park right in front and lemons and spinach pesto. have just a few steps to run My wife’s scallops came to get inside. We hadn’t been with parsnip puree, which there in a year. made them sweet, and I have about 10 restaurants with roasted tomatoes, and I can name that I consider lightly cooked asparagus and my favorites in the Hamptons. Brussels sprouts. This is now number eleven. The desserts we had Nimesh Maharjan came out were so spectacular we to ask us how we enjoyed photographed them. Mine our dinner. He was born in was cheesecake. It sat in a Nepal, came to America six compote of cherries and was years ago, learned how to covered with ricotta and a cook on the job and last year tiara made of caramel lace. he started as the Sous Chef My wife ordered warm Dark at Race Lane. As head chef Chocolate Bread Pudding. he has come up with these Who ever heard of chocolate Dark Chocolate Bread Pudding utterly imaginative dishes. bread pudding? It came in a big chunk, moist and warm with chips of chocolate Black pepper on strawberry sorbet? Sea Scallops inside a chocolate cake, it was covered with a scoop baked with parsnip puree? I only hope he stays here. of what I think was hazelnut ice cream, chocolate What a chef. sauce and on top of that a fluff of ricotta cheese. Race Lane, 31 Race Lane, East Hampton. And that was dinner. We had not come to this place to review this restaurant. We had been up at 631-324-5022, www.racelanerestaurant.com Dan Rattiner

By dan rattiner

Where innovative cuisine fuses with local seafood and produce

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Restaurant Review: Osteria Salina

I

headed to Bridgehampton last Thursday to meet friends for dinner. We met at the new hot spot Osteria Salina (formerly Copa) on School Street. We wanted to see what all the buzz is about. We chose to eat at an outdoor table. It’s like a bit of European living along this side street…you can gaze at the passersby and at an unending panoply of stupid parking tricks. With its bevy of handsome servers, there’s always a nice view. By 8 p.m. the joint was jumpin’, every table was filled. Is it authentic Italian food? Oh yes, it’s Aeolian and Sicilian. Predicted by many in the industry as the next big thing – Sicilian food is not heavy, it just plays a heavy on TV. Dinner starts with the passing of a huge platter of fresh cucumber chunks, generously peppered. We were invited to take as many as we liked and we did! Insalate, Antipasti, Primi, Secondi, Le Verdure…Dolci. Our server Michael assured us that we could order whatever we liked in any order. Copa is history but the extensive wine list remains intact, including local faves Wolffer, Channing Daughters and Grapes of Roth. My dining partners, Dee and Cath, started in with Italian red wines. I was in the mood for tap water. I passed on the bread and extra virgin olive Bursting with color inside and out! oil to save room for the main events. Osteria’s yes to Balsam Farms’ carrots. Ah, sweet corn season. “August Menu” is far from “august.” I started with a Salate Timoteo of endive, The corn here is not served on the cob but freshly radicchio, arugula, cherry tomatoes and Gorgonzola. cut and cooked in olive oil, salt and pepper, very Opposites attract…in my mouth. This salad achieves sweet indeed. I ate it with a soupspoon. Dee went for the Polpetta. She was quite taken a remarkable balance between the bitterness of the leaves and the natural sweetness of the tomatoes with these meatballs and their pomodoro sauce and

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Pecorino Siciliano. She defined them as “yummy, so smooth.” Then she had the Mezzi Rigatoni alla Siciliana of eggplant, tomatoes, olives, buffalo mozzarella and basil. “Delicious” was all she could tear herself away to utter. Cath got rolling with Charred Octopus with gigante beans, lemon oil and a load of thinly sliced carrot. She said “Mmm, mmm!” then ordered the whole fish, which she found tender and sweet. With food this good Osteria Salina could afford to skimp on dessert – but lucky for us, they DON’T. Thank you, Chef Cinzia Gaglio. An American who spent every summer with family in Italy, Gaglio says that her life has always been about the slow food movement. Yes, she even makes the cannoli shells! Dee tried a Cannoli Siciliani of cow’s milk ricotta and chocolate with pistachio powder. It comes in a lovely presentation – goodness pouring out of both ends…she also enjoyed a decaf cappuccino, which she deemed “delicious, not too strong or bitter at all.” I tried to be good by ordering the Melone Assorti, a generous helping of fully ripe, luscious honeydew and cantaloupe…but then we decided to share a White Cherry Crostata. Wow, so this is what crostata is supposed to be like – tender crust, pudding, ripe, sweet fruit and a dollop of whipped cream…I could have eaten the whole thing, even at this advanced stage of overeating. Cath indulged in a big slice of the Torta degli Angeli of cow’s milk ricotta and mascarpone. She exclaimed, “IT’S SO SMOOTH AND CREAMY YOU HAVE TO TRY IT.” I concurred. S. Dermont

and olive oil. And then there’s the Gorgonzola… “Secondi” for me was Oven Roasted Farm Fresh Chicken with Balsam Farms’ carrots. When you see Amagansett’s Balsam Farms on a menu, you know you’re in the right place. Balsam Farms’ famous sweet corn was also listed – so I ordered that too. My chicken was cooked to tender, moist perfection with the slightest hint of…ginger? The thinly sliced, fried onion on top lent interest. Those carrots! Always say

By stacy dermont

and stories you want to read

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Aah, Summer Corn is Still in Season By silvia lehrer

Makes 8 to 10 servings

SUMMER VEGETABLE SAUTE Prepare this do-ahead vegetable sauté and you will be glad you did.

3 to 4 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 1 red onion, finely chopped 1 clove garlic, finely chopped 1 fennel, trimmed, cored and thinly sliced 2 ripe local tomatoes, peeled, seeded and diced 1/4 cup cold tap water 2 zucchini, trimmed and thinly sliced 1 teaspoon dried leaf oregano (not powder) Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper 1 cup fresh corn kernels, about 2 ears corn 2 tablespoons coarsely chopped flat-leaf Italian parsley 1. In a large 12-inch skillet, heat the oil over medium heat and add the onion and garlic and sauté for about 3 minutes until onion is translucent, stirring occasionally. Add the fennel, and stir to cook for 4 to 5 minutes. Then add diced tomato and stir to mix and continue to cook for two minutes or so. Add water and zucchini and cook at a medium-low simmer for about 8 to 10 minutes until zucchini is tender. Season the vegetables with salt and pepper to taste, and the oregano. (Remember the cook must always taste.) Finally add the corn and stir-sauté for 5 to 7 minutes. Add parsley and simmer for another 10 to 12 minutes or so and taste for final seasoning. Note: The recipe makes a fair amount, about 2 quarts. I don’t recommend freezing. Enjoy the dish straight up with family and friends. You can also fold some of the leftover mixture into a tortilla with a bit of grated cheese for tacos, or just give some to an appreciative neighbor.

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1. Melt butter in a sturdy non-stick skillet. When butter foam subsides, put in the tortilla, sprinkle cheese on one half of the tortilla then top with vegetables. Fold over second half of tortilla and cook for about 2 minutes. Flip the tortilla and cook for 1 to 2 minutes longer; transfer to a dish. Repeat with second tortilla and serve. CORN, SUGAR SNAP PEAS AND LOBSTER SALAD Team sweet milky corn kernels with the crunch of

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I dream and patiently wait from one summer to the next for the first fresh corn from our local farms. I shall never be accused of eating corn on the cob off-season or caught selecting ears of corn off supermarket shelves at any time of the year. To do so would be to abuse my taste buds. I love corn to distraction and for the first few weeks of its arrival I delight in eating it in messy splendor; the tender, milky kernels dripping with sweet melted butter and a dash of sea salt. We’ve been eating local, fresh corn straight up for a month or so, and now, for a bit of variety I’m ready to play and take the kernels off the cob. Yes, there’s a long list of ingredients in my summer vegetable sauté but the recipe can be made ahead and, even days later, the tasty leftovers can be reheated and put into an omelet or whole-wheat tortillas for delicious tacos. Team corn off the cob with sugar snap peas and scallions with fresh lobster chunks and you have one heck of a summer salad. Ideally corn should be purchased early in the day so that it does not dry in the warm sun. With the variety of corn planted at different stages, happily local corn will be into October – and then I will patiently wait for its return to our farm fields, the following summer.

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August 10, 2012 Page 103

Simple (Continued from previous page.)

Local Seafood and More

scallions and snow pea pods. Then add toothsome chunks of cooked lobster for a fabulous summer salad. Serves 4 to 5

By aji jones

4 to 5 ears of corn Kosher salt 1/2 pound sugar snap peas 1/3 cup chopped scallions 2 tablespoons basil ribbons* 1 1/2 tablespoons snipped chives Kosher salt and freshly ground pepper 1 1/2 tablespoons sherry vinegar 2 1/2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 1 pound cooked lobster meat, cut into chunks 1. Cook the corn in salted boiling water for 2 minutes then lift out corn with tongs to drain on paper towel. Blanch the sugar snap peas in the same water the corn cooked in for 1 minute. Drain and dry on paper towel. 2. When corn is cool enough to handle, stand upright at the wide end in a large bowl and cut down on the kernels into the bowl with a medium slicing knife. Add the sugar snap peas, scallions, basil ribbons and snipped chives. Season with salt and pepper; dress with vinegar and oil and toss gently to mix. Taste to adjust seasoning as necessary. Can be prepared ahead to this point. Refrigerate covered in a suitable container. 3. When ready to serve, add the lobster pieces and toss to mix. Taste to adjust seasoning if necessary before serving. *To cut basil “ribbons,” stack fresh leaves of basil then roll up like a cigar. Slice across the leaves to cut into ribbons. Visit Silvia’s website at www.savoringthehamptons.

Andrra in East Hampton serves a two-course presunset special Monday, Wednesday and Thursday from 5 to 6:30 p.m. and all night Tuesday. $29 includes a starter and entrée such as: baked clams with chopped Gardiner’s Bay cherrystones and Mediterranean herbs over pebbled sea salt; fettuccini di mare of shrimp, clams, mussels, scallops, white wine, garlic oil and Italian parsley; and grilled fish of the day. 631-329-3663 The Bell & Anchor in Sag Harbor is open for dinner Tuesday through Sunday at 5:30 p.m. Executive Chef Sam McCleland’s menu includes fresh Maine periwinkles with aioli; a “P.B. and O” of pork belly, local oysters and kimchi and rare seared yellow fin tuna, steamed bok choy and green peppercorn au poivre sauce. 631-725-3400 Blackwells at Great Rock in Wading River offers lunch every day beginning at 11 a.m. Menu selections include a shrimp spring roll with Sang Lee Farm vegetables and ginger garlic sauce; classic Reuben with Katz’s pastrami, sauerkraut, and Swiss cheese; and almond crusted flounder with roasted potatoes and sautéed asparagus. A two-course dinner prix fixe is also available Monday through Thursday. $24.95 per person before 5:30 p.m. or $29.95 per person after 5:30 p.m. 631-929-1800 Claudio’s in Greenport opens every day at 11:30 a.m. Dining options may include Chesapeake Bay blue claw crab cake served with creamy remoulade and chipotle aioli sauce; steak salad of grilled hanger

steak, crumbled gorgonzola, pignoli nuts, red bliss potatoes, green beans, sun dried cranberries, balsamic onions, crisp greens and red wine honey vinaigrette and Claudio’s seafood Neptune of jumbo wild Pacific shrimp, sea scallops and chunky lobster meat with wilted fresh baby spinach in a beurre blanc sauce tossed with linguine. 631-477-0627 Inlet Seafood Restaurant in Montauk serves dinner nightly from 4 p.m. In addition to sushi offerings, dishes may include warm sunflower seed-crusted goat cheese served over field greens with roasted red peppers and balsamic vinaigrette; shrimp and scallop penne pasta with mushrooms, asparagus and basil pesto cream sauce and roasted half-chicken with caramelized carrots, scallion mashed potatoes and shallot-mushroom demi-glace. 631-668-4272. La Fondita in Amagansett offers daily specials, including flautas on Monday; chilaquiles (white corn tortillas in salsa verde with chicken, rice, black beans, lettuce, pico de gallo and avocado) on Tuesday; sope on Wednesday; chile rellenos on Thursday; and chicarrones (pork rinds cooked in salsa verde with rice, refried black beans, lettuce, pico de gallo, avocado and hand pressed tortillas) each Friday. Saturday specials are cheese or chicken enchiladas. Sunday features pork and hominy soup and chile rubbed pork and grilled skirt steak, with a salad of roasted chilies, grilled nopales, refried beans and hand pressed tortillas. 631-267-8800 The Plaza Café in Southampton presents a $32 three-course prix fixe every Sunday to Friday from 5:30 to 6:45 p.m. Long Island seafood chowder with local clams, mussels, cod and tomato-fennel broth; horseradish crusted local cod, roast garlic mashed potatoes and crispy leeks with chive oil; and applepecan cake with vanilla ice cream, caramel sauce and apple chip populate the menu. 631-283-9323

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Restaurant Review: Southampton Social Club

H

ow about this for an editorial snack: The Southampton Social Club (SSC) is not just a nightclub. While my prior perception of the Elm Street locale centered around its ability to create a Hamptons nightlife scene, a recent visit revealed that they have also set the bar high for a welcoming, fine dining experience. Walking into the Southampton Village locale on a warm July evening, my family and I immediately bee lined for a table out back. We were pleased to find that the Social Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s grounds are like a wellmanicured Hamptons backyard. Casual, functional and dotted with hydrangea. The dining scene is inviting, lest I forget to mention that the Social Club is not a â&#x20AC;&#x153;clubâ&#x20AC;? in the sense that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s exclusive. The $30 prix fixe, with its abundant menu, is key to squashing any misconceptions the name may give. (Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s available until 7 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and all evening Sunday through Thursday.) We started with some drinks â&#x20AC;&#x201C; my dad was pleased to see that his no nonsense Guinness was not only on tap, a rarity in these parts, but topped off with the Social Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dual â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sâ&#x20AC;? logo written in foam. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Experience from years of pouring,â&#x20AC;? explained the bartender. Can I be so lucky to return on St. Patrickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day and find a shamrock on top of mine? I went with the Whispering Angel Rose, a light French rendition of the classic wine. We stalled on ordering, content to sip, soak in the scenery and chat with Chef Scott Kampf. A â&#x20AC;&#x153;transplant local,â&#x20AC;? he talked to us about his time on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iron Chefâ&#x20AC;? with Bobby Flay, his culinary relationship with the New York Giants â&#x20AC;&#x201C; he caters their tailgates! â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and his charitable work with the Breast Center at

75 MAIN

Southampton Hospital. Chef Kampf started us off with a smorgasbord of eight appetizers, which includes most of the menuâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s options. The Social Club offers an appetizer platter and a dessert platter â&#x20AC;&#x201C; which we sampled later â&#x20AC;&#x201C; for tables of four and up, as a part of its regular dining options. The emphasis at the Social Club is on healthy foods â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a quick glance at the menu reveals light but flavorful dishes, local and organic ingredients. Among my favorites: The Edamame & Chickpea Hummus, which is made with roasted garlic & citrus with kalamata olives. And, get this, there is no added oil in the hummus. The only juices are from the chickpeas. Hemp flatbread is the vehicle to transfer this into your mouth, making the appetizer decidedly vegan. But fear not, readers who have a negative epicurean perception of â&#x20AC;&#x153;vegan:â&#x20AC;? Flavor is not compromised. After the hummus, I moved on Burrata Caprese to the SSC Lobster Rolls â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a lobster salad sandwiched in between two halves of a toasted croissant. If a lobster crawled into a French patisserie, I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think he would have any other choice than to beg the baker to steam him up and throw him onto a croissant. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s how good this dish is â&#x20AC;&#x201C; savory, light, buttery, flaky. Then, there was the Jumbo Lump Crab Cake, which gained my sisterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;I-go-to-school-in-Baltimoreso-I-know-about-crabsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; seal of approval. It paired well with the Burrata Caprese â&#x20AC;&#x201C; thick cuts of local heirloom tomatoes and a puffy, creamy Burrata cheese. Made from mozzarella and, yes, cream, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

flown in fresh from the motherland (Italia). In short, the appetizer platter is the perfect introduction to a Hamptons evening: a complement to drinks and girl talk, a meal before grabbing a movie, a stop after getting off of the train... For an entrĂŠe, I went with the SautĂŠed Lobster Capellini with grilled artichoke hearts in a caviar chive lobster broth. Though the pasta-to-lobster ratio was a little less than what I would have wanted, the sauce was very light. A definite perk, as I needed to save room for the dessert, after all. My sister went with the Charred Vegetable Napoleon, which I happily sampled, as she turned her back on more than one occasion. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s made with layers of grilled summer squash, zucchini, chanterelle mushrooms, eggplant and tomato, and itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s served with organic red quinoa and heirloom tomato reduction. No meal would be complete without dessert, and Chef Kampf brought out a platter of four of his creations: white chocolate mousse, Juniorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deconstructed cheesecake, coconut crème brulee and a Tatewich, a chocolate chip ice cream sandwich. Without going into detail on how decadent and utterly delicious each one of these desserts are, suffice it to say that the Tateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s creation was my favorite. French vanilla ice cream between my favorite cookie (with chocolate fudge and caramel crème). So simple, yet so genius. K. Laffey

By kelly laffey

Southampton Social Club, 256 Elm Street, Southampton. 631-287-1400, www.southamptonsocialclub.com.

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danshamptons.com

food & dining

August 10, 2012 Page 105

A Guide to Local Favorites southampton and hampton bays 75 MAIN RESTAURANT AND LOUNGE Italian/American $$$ New executive chef Victor Paztuizaca from Nellos, New Italian & American Cuisine. Open daily, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Dinner 4:30 p.m.-midnight, 75 Main Street, Southampton. 631-283-7575, www.75main.com. BOA THAI Asian Fusion $ Asian Fusion. Best authentic Thai and Asian food in the Hamptons. Open seven days from 5 p.m. All you can enjoy Sunday brunch buffet 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Catering available. 129 Noyac Rd., Southampton, next to North Sea firehouse. 631-488-4422, www.boathai.com. SOUTHAMPTON PUBLICK HOUSE Pub Food $ Since 1996, this microbrewery/restaurant is your Hamptons home for world-class beer. Open year-round for lunch and dinner. Private taproom, catering and takeout. 40 Bowden Square, Southampton. 631-283-2800, www.publick.com. SQUIRETOWN RESTAURANT & BAR Modern American $$$ A modern American bistro. Great bar scene and food. Fresh local seafood, prime steaks and local seasonal vegetables. Prix Fixe everyday 4-7 p.m. Catering available and full take out menu. 26W Montauk Hwy., Hampton Bays.  631-723-2626, www.squiretown.com.

east hampton and montauk ANDRRA Mediterranean A new waterfront restaurant and lounge offering sunset views and mouthwatering seafood and chops with bold Mediterranean flare. The decor is upscale but relaxed, the bar scene is elegant, vibrant and fun! 39 Gann St. off Three Mile Harbor Road across from the Harbor. 631-329-3663, www.andrra.com. BEAUMARCHAIS French Riviera Signature dishes include Le Paillard de Poulet, grilled chicken with avocado, roasted hangar steak with potatoes, Le Carré d’Agneau Grillé. Dinner Wednesday-Sunday, late night DJ’s. Sat./Sun. famous Champagne Beau Brunch. 44 Three Mile Harbor Rd., East Hampton. 212-675-2400, www.beaumarchaiseasthampton.com CAFFÉ MONTE AT GURNEY’S Healthy Breakfast daily from 7:30 to 10 a.m., lunch from noon to 4 p.m. Casual Italian style menu. Executive Chef Chip Monte. Gurney’s Beach Bakery and Natural Cafe serves healthy, light fare, juice bar. 7 a.m.-9 p.m. 290 Old Montauk Hwy., Montauk. 631-668-2345. CROSS EYED CLAM BAR & GRILL Seafood and Chops Seafood, prime steaks and chops, amazing burgers, fish tacos, cocktails and more! Late night entertainment. Breakfast and lunch at the Clam Shack. Dinner daily from 4 p.m. 440 West Lake Drive, Montauk Harbor, Montauk. 631-668-8065. HARBOR BISTRO Modern American $$$ One of the best sunsets on the East End! Great food and wine on the waterfront. 313 Three Mile Harbor Road, East Hampton. 631-324-7300, www.harborbistro.net. HARBOR GRILL American $ Affordable American dining. Family-friendly! 367 Three Mile Harbor Road, East Hampton. 631-604-5290, www.facebook.com/harborgrill. LOBSTER ROLL Seafood $ Credited with creating the original cold lobster roll, the restaurant affectionately known as “Lunch” serves a variety of seafood options for lunch and dinner every day during the

summer. 1980 Montauk Highway, Amagansett. 631-267-3740, www.lobsterroll.com. NAVY BEACH International $$$ Montauk’s favorite beachfront restaurant. Dinner served Thursday through Monday. Lunch weekends and Memorial Day. New menu items! 16 Navy Road, Montauk. 631-668-6868, www.navybeach.com.

DINING OUT KEY: Price Range Local Wine Kid-Friendly For complete restaurant listings and more dining information, visit danshamptons.com

RACE LANE Local Cuisine $$$ Open daily from 5 p.m. $30 prix fixe dinner every night until 6:30 p.m. New summer menu featuring fresh local ingredients. Join us for cocktails and dinner in our lush garden. 31 Race Lane, East Hampton. 631-324-5022, racelanerestaurant.com. SERAFINA Northern Italian $$ Enjoy authentic Northern Italian food, made according to family recipes. Dinner every day, lunch Fri.-Sun. Closed Mon. 104 North Main Street, Easthampton. 631-267-3500, www.serafinarestaurant.com.

bridgehampton and sag harbor B. SMITH’S American Good food, good drinks, great views. All that’s missing is you! Celebrating 15 years in the Hamptons! Home of the legendary watermelon margarita! Open 7 days a week for lunch and dinner starting Memorial Day Weekend. Long Wharf at Bay Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-5858, www.bsmith.com. BOBBY VAN’S Steak and Fish $$$ Steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Open 363 days for lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. Fri. & Sat. ‘til 11 p.m. Main St., Bridgehampton. 631-537-0590, www.bobbyvans.com. HAMPTON COFFEE Espresso Bar, Bakery, Cafe & Coffee Roastery $ A Hamptons classic since 1994 and a Dan’s Papers “Best of the Best”! Famous iced coffee, real baristas, muffins & bagels, egg sandwiches, a Mexican Grill, and more. Open 6 a.m. – 8 p.m. daily. Locations in Water Mill next to The Green Thumb Farmstand and in Westhampton Beach across from Village Hall. Also anywhere with their Mercedes Mobile Espresso Unit for your event! 631-726-COFE or visit them on Twitter and Facebook.  www.hamptoncoffeecompany.com MUSE IN THE HARBOR New American Open seven days for brunch (10 a.m. – 3 p.m.) and dinner (5:30 – 11 p.m.). Live music 7-10 p.m. Sun., Tue., Thur. 16 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-899-4810, www.museintheharbor.com. PAGE AT 63 MAIN American $ Lunch, dinner, late night entertainment. 63 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-1810 PIERRE’S Casual French Euro-chic but casual French restaurant and bar. Late dinner and bar on weekdays. Open 7 days. Brunch Fri.-Sun., 11 a.m. - 5 p.m. 2468 Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-5110, www.pierresbridgehampton.com. SEN RESTAURANT Sushi and More Chicken, beef and shrimp favorites with a selection of sushi and sashimi. Opens 5:30 p.m. daily. 23 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-1774, www.senrestaurant.com.

north fork and shelter island CLIFF’S ELBOW ROOM Steak and Seafood $$ The best aged and marinated steak, freshest seafood and local wines, in a casual, warm atmosphere. Lunch and dinner. Two locations: 1549 Main Road, Jamesport, 631-722-

3292; 1065 Franklinville Rd., Laurel. 631-298-3262, www.elbowroomli.com. Luce & Hawkins at Jedediah Hawkins Inn American $$ Chef/Proprietor Keith Luce, a James Beard award winner, presents an ever-evolving menu that places an emphasis on local and sustainably grown ingredients. “Don’t Miss!” NY Times. “Excellent food and excellent service in an excellent ambiance.” Newsday. 400 Jamesport Avenue, Jamesport 631-722-2900 Jedediahhawkins.com

Old Mill Inn Local Cuisine $$$ Built in 1820, delights customers with great waterfront dining on the deck overlooking Mattituck Inlet and by woodburning fireplace in the pub. This destination restaurant in North Fork wine country showcases fresh, local ingredients. Voted Best Of The Best Bar, bringing topnotch artists to the East End. Reservations recommended.  631-298-8080, www.oldmillinn.com. ORIENT BY THE SEA Seafood $ Restaurant and full-service marina. Offering an extensive menu of local seafood and fresh vegetables. Located next to Cross Sound Ferry. Dine while you overlook beautiful Gardiners Bay on our outdoor deck. Open 7 days for lunch and dinner. 40200 Main Road, Orient. 631-323-2424, www.orientbythesea.com. PORTO BELLO Italian $$ Celebrating 20 years, in their original location on the waterfront at 1410 Manhanset Ave., Brewer’s Marina, Greenport. Offering local and imported wines, Porto Bello is one of the North Fork’s hidden treasures! 631-477-1515. TOUCH OF VENICE Italian $$ Proudly serving the North Fork for over 20 years. We take advantage of all the North Fork has to offer, preparing local cuisine with Italian soul. Extensive wine list featuring local and Italian wines, full bar with happy hour specials. Private room available for all occasions. Special chef’s familystyle menu available for small groups. 28350 Main Road, Cutchogue. 631-298-5851, www.touchofvenice.com.

riverhead, east quogue and westhampton Buoy One Seafood & Steak $$ Offering the freshest fish and finest steaks, daily specials, Eat in or Take out. Call to inquire about our Buoy One Clam Bake - perfect for a day at the beach or on the boat!  62 Montauk Hwy., Westhampton 631-998-3808 & 1175 W. Main Street, Riverhead 631-208-9737 www.buoyone.com Roadhouse Pizza Brick Oven Pizza $ Nestled on the Peconic River in Riverhead, dine inside or outside while enjoying Brick Oven Pizza, fresh salads, pasta and hot and cold heroes made to order. Gluten-free pizza and pasta available. Beer and wine available. On-and-off premises catering available. Located at 1111 W. Main St., Riverhead. 631-208-9888, www.roadhousepizza.com. TWEED’S Continental $$ Located in historic Riverhead, Tweed’s Restaurant & Buffalo Bar in the J.J. Sullivan Hotel serves the finest local food specialties and wines representing the best L.I. vineyards. Open 7 days for lunch and dinner. 17 E. Main St. 631-208-3151, www.tweedsrestaurant.com Check out www.danshamptons.com for more listings and events.

What North Sea farmer was asked by a TV network to take care of and for the rest of their natural lives pamper two chickens that formerly had been on an island in the South Pacific – and never tell anybody about it?

STILL ST TILL IN THE HAMPTONS by Dan Rattiner

Available now at bookstores everywhere!


7

dan’s PaPers

Page 106 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

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

Skylights S Skylight Specialist, Inc. (631) 924-TOPS Sk www.skylightspecialist.net (631) 924-8677 w

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

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Pool & Spa Backyard Masters (631) 501-7665 www.poolandspalongisland.com

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Organizing Elena”The UnClutterCoach” (631) 686-6092

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

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Service Directory’s

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Make Your House A Home

To place your business on this page,

please call 631-537-4900


dan’s PaPers

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 107

PERSONAL SERVICES/ENTERTAINMENT Acupuncture

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dan’s PaPers

Page 108 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

ENTERTAINMENT/DESIGN/HOME SERVICES “DOVE” 50 ft Gulf Star

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danâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s PaPers

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 109

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HOME SERVICES DECKS BUILT TO LAST A LIFETIME

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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


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HOME SERVICES

631.288.6098

Lic.

Ins.

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HOME SERVICES Hamptons Fine Carpentry Carp pentry

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August 10, 2012 Page 113

HOME SERVICES Licensed

Country Gardens Nursery

insured

Best View Landscaping & Masonry

FLOWERS

E Eastport, NY â&#x20AC;˘ Town T off Southampton S h

Tide Water Dock Building

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DAN’S CLASSIFIEDS Classified & service directories

Phone: 631.537.4900 • email: adinfo@danspapers.com • Fax: 631.287.0426 158 County Rd, Southhampton nY 11968 hours: 8:30am-6pm, monday thru Friday Publication distributed Thursday & Friday DeaDlines: Classified: monday 12pm service Directory: Thursday 5pm

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dan’s PaPers

August 10, 2012 Page 119

DAN’S CLASSIFIEDS/REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

Advertise your business in Dan’s Papers Service Directory and find out why advertisers renew their ads year after year.

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August 10, 2012 Page 121

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE shoRT hills, nJ. Gracious and classic 6 bedroom, 5.5 bath Center Hall Colonial nestled on .49 acres in Glenwood section. Featuring large rooms, amazing Master Bedroom suite and great flow, perfect for entertaining. Please call Elaine Pruzon @ 973-7158555 for more information or for an appointment to see this home.

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Dan’s Papers would like e to thank everyone who helped make our 40th Annuall K Kite ite F Fly l y a llot ot o off fun and a high h flyin’ flyin n’ success. success. Southampton Town

SEE EVERYONE THE FIRST SUNDAY IN AUGUST FOR THE 41ST ANNUAL KITE FLY.

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DAN’S PAPERS

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danshamptons.com

EVERYTHING OVER A MILLION

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ummer in the Hamptons isn’t quite what it used to be, at least as the rental market is concerned. Back in the good ol’ days people would rent for the entire season – from Memorial day to Labor Day. Full season rentals provided a constant escape from the dreaded horror of New York City summers. The rentals were more like second homes as opposed to vacation spots. As of late, however, the rental game has changed. The season has become increasingly divided between these two holiday bookends that have come to define a Hamptons summer. It has also been expanded to include September, a tranquil (and cheap) month that has become appealing to many renters seeking a good deal. Susan Breitenbach, a top real estate agent for Corcoran, says, “the off-season has become very popular, people love to come out here in the fall and pick pumpkins with their kids.” Overall, renters are now looking for short-term offers. People want a house for a month, a week, or even just a weekend. The once standard three-month rental season is growing rare. Katherine Dykstra of The New York Post reported on this issue a few weeks ago. She noted that although brokers started to observe the trend in short-term rentals a few years ago, it has become much more pronounced this season. But what does this actually mean? For one, it means that as untouchably rich as the Hamptons seem to be, the real estate market can still be affected by the changing economy. When

times are tough, people spend their money with greater caution, making sure nothing is wasted. When renting a house for the entire season, you are essentially signing a contract that says you will come out to your rental house every weekend. With

periods can be both good and bad for landlords. If a homeowner has three or four different renters over the course of a season, then they have to deal with turning over the house three or four times. This can be a serious pain, especially as the size and price of a house increases. Also, with more renters the house is susceptible to damage as well as other difficulties associated with transitioning between renters. On the plus side, however, if a homeowner wanted to jet off to Europe for a couple of weeks, renting out their house for a short period of time could fund the entire venture. Renting your property for less than two weeks avoids substantial capital gains taxes that would be faced when renting for a longer period. Still, as Dykstra reports, many homeowners have been reluctant to break up the season, but with the demand for short-term rentals steadily increasing, they may not have a choice anymore. Renters, on the other hand, can benefit greatly from the changing structure of the season. As the summer moves into mid-August and houses remain available, brokers are likely to loosen up their prices. Now, it is never too late to rent a house out on the East End. And, according to Breitenbach, there are many rentals in all price ranges still available. While this new structure may come with its difficulties for landlords and real estate brokers alike, they are ultimately forced to adjust to meet renters’ demands. For renters, however, the Hamptons are becoming increasingly accessible. More people can have a piece (albeit a smaller piece) of the Hamptons pie.

Dougtone/Flickr

By evan reeves

Summer home or weekend home?

this structure, every day you miss is a large sum of money wasted. With short-term rentals, it is much more likely that you will use your house to its fullest extent while you have it (and then go back to work once your rental period has ended). Dividing up the season into these short-term

O P E N H O U S E | S AT. 8 / 1 1 , 1 - 4 P M | 1 Apaucuck Point Lane

YOU WANT REAL WATERFRONT FOR MANY BOATS? Westhampton. Step out your door and into one of your boats, savor the bayfront breezes. 2.4 wooded acres, 250’ of bulkhead, dock, to die-forparty-time 1928 boathouse, 7 bedroom home featured on the Performing Art Center’s 2012 House & Garden Tour, 3 room detached studio. A forever house. See www.1ApaucuckPointLane.com for tour. Exclusive. $4.895M WEB# 35292

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Ramsay

August 10, 2012 Page 123

Realtors

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E. Patchogue $2,999,990 Serenity Has Arrived! Own Your Own Part Of Paradise In This Perfect 6500 Sq Ft South Hampton Cedar Shake Home. Built In 2006, Bayfront Beauty w/Sandy Beach On 2.5 Acres. Pull Up To Your Private Electric Gate Then Follow The 750 Ft Winding Driveway Past Stone Bridges Over Water Oasis To Your Home. 360 Degree Views Of Open Bay & 100’s Of Acres Of Estuaries. Custom Kit w/Natural Stone & Viking Sub-Zero Appliances, Maids Quarters, Library, Gym, 4Brs Each w/Its Own Priv Deck. Gunite IGP w/Jacuzzi Overlooks Great South Bay.

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real estate

Page 124 August 10, 2012

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AMAGANSETT Ann Rasmussen to Rebecca & John Larkin, 12 Acorn Place, $3,000,000

REMSENBERG Gerard & Rosemary Noto to Timothy & Virginia Beaulac, 33 Tuthill Lane, $1,060,000

Dan Caligor to Aaron J. McNally, 35 Meeting House Lane $1,820,000

SAG HARBOR Barbara W. Hearst Kimberley & Michael Healy, 11 Long Point Road, $2,900,000

BRIDGEHAMPTON Marvin & Trudy Davis to Simon & Yvonne Bond, 811 Halsey Lane, $3,250,000

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Ann Hotung to Claudine Rankin, 9 Suffolk Street $1,750,000 SOUTHAMPTON Timothy J. O’Brien to 56 Ridge Road LLC, 56 Ridge Road, $6,150,000

Marsha Norman to Cornelia S Edelman-Moss, 305 Two Holes Water Road, $1,450,000

Donald A. Denis to Kathleen & Michael Kosciusko, Old Field Lane, $1,270,000

Fishers Island Fishers Island Windswept Properties LLC to Theodore O. Rogers, Beach & Heathulie Avenue, $2,600,000

WATERMILL Ron S. Adzima to David Shepard, 38 Fairbanks Court $1,225,000

MATTITUCK Judith A. Christmann to James & Janet D’Addaro, 8860 Peconic Bay Blvd, $1,100,000

WESTAMPTON BEACH Matthew Wolf to Non GST Trust UWO Joseph Shea, 140 Dune Road, $2,412,500

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CALVERTON Estate of Elmer H. Zeh to Driftwood Family Farms LLC, 3795 Middle Country Road, $630,000 EAST HAMPTON Jean Waricha to Daniela Iankova, 58 Settlers Landing Lane, $879,000 EAST MARION Haven Ave Realty Corp to Fordham House LLC, 5205 The Long Way, $600,000

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Estate of Muriel Dunne Mattingly to Alex Timlin, 4 Knoll Road, $540,000 HAMPTON BAYS Estate of Joanne Lach to William F. Silhan, 19C Gardners Lane $675,000 MATTITUCK Donald & Sandra Berliner to Liberio & Maria Romano, 1165 Theresa Drive $550,000 Montauk Jeanne & Peter Leonard to David & Rosanna Meberg,

71 Glenmore Avenue, $955,000 Peconic John S. Burns to Heidi & Kevin Byrne, 185 Shore Lane, $635,000 SAG HARBOR Fiora & Martin Arnold to Gabrielle Anna & Joel Fisher, 5 Kola Drive, $592,310 SAGAPONACK Robert & Sabrina McEvoy to Buildair LLC, Ranch Court, $625,000 SHELTER ISLAND Joesph M. Bruno to Ciara Doheny, 39 Country Club Drive, $625,000 SOUTHAMPTON Steven Elar to Jane & Robert Fear, 57 Spring Pond Lane, $765,000 SOUTHold Christopher Leaden to Benigno Gonzalez, 575 Ackerly Pond Lane, $675,000 WAINSCOTT Christopher Leaden to Benigno Gonzalez, 575 Ackerly Pond Lane, $675,000 WATER MILL Alison & Edward DeBiasi to Ashley John Heather, 468 Blank Lane, $990,000


real estate

danshamptons.com

August 10, 2012 Page 125

PALM BEACH, FLORIDA SPECIAL LAKEFRONT REGENCY An extremely desirable original Clarence Mack French regency is available for purchase. Several beautiful interior renovations include new flooring, kitchen and baths. Owner will consider lease/option. Available for $5,875,000.

ITALIANATE TUSCAN PALAZZO A one of a kind in-town villa located just steps to Worth Avenue. A beautiful 8,000 square foot 3 bedroom residence with additional staff acommodations. Spectacular formal gardens. Offered for sale at $11,850,000. Owner/Broker

ESTATE SECTION OCEANFRONT A dramatic 5 bedroom Mediterranean home in the heart of the estate section. Masterfully renovated and offered in move-in condition. Amazing oceanviews at just $12,850,000.

Exclusives 18316


real estate

Page 126 August 10, 2012

danshamptons.com

• 5,ooo SF +/- of Living Space • 6 Bedrooms | 5 Full Baths | 2 Half Baths • 0.60 Acre with Heated Gunite Pool • 2 Fireplaces • Finished Lower Level

ThE “NEW” hAMPTON CLASSIC by Jeffrey Rosen East hampton Village. Reviving a traditional structural design and creating an extraordinary masterpiece by this noted designer and builder, sets the bar yet again with this Post & Beam Modern Style Farmhouse. The stunning home incorporates the classic design of hardwood timbers, wide plank wood and tumbled stone floors with a modern twist of quartzite counters, hi-end stainless steel appliances and the most spectacular array of custom designed lighting fixtures. Outfitted with ELAN, this “smart” home can easily set the mood for your arrival with the stroke of a finger via an internet app to control the energy efficient climate control system, lighting and sound. Media and entertaining are taken to the next level in the most comprehensive lower level of this village prize. You’ll never feel like you’re in your neighbor’s home again nor will you want to. It’s a must see! $3.595M WEb# 11098

Elaine Stimmel SVP, Lic. Associate R.E. Broker 631.907.1462 elaine.stimmel@corcoran.com Jonathan Milioti Lic. Real Estate Salesperson 631.899.0260 jonathan.milioti@corcoran.com

THE HAMPTONS

SHELTER ISLAND

NORTH FORK

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SOUTHAMPTON VILLAGE Completely restored 1920’s Traditional with 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, large custom kitchen, formal dining room, front parlor and living room with fireplaces, original floors & moldings. Garage with storage loft and inground heated pool. Exclusive. REDUCED $1,498,000 Denise Rosko 516.220.1230

WATER FRONT This great summer retreat in Southampton Cove has 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, kitchen, dining area and living room. Plus a great deck for barbeques! The home is located on the water in a private community and has great water views. Great for paddleboarding or kayaks! Exclusive $628,000 | Bill Kelly 631.792.2020

GOLF COUNTRY Immaculate Post & Beam home on 1.4 acres with beautiful grounds, inground pool and room for tennis. Custom marble kitchen, dining room, cathedral living room with fireplace. Master suite plus 3 additional bedrooms and baths, office, and den. Exclusive. $1,450,000 | Claudia LaMere 516.983.6344

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IN THE HEART OF GOLF COUNTRY Mint 5+ BR home, w/wood floors, granite/stainless KIT, office/artist studio with separate entrance, custom blinds, skylights, large patio and deluxe doggie den make for a perfect summer getaway. 3 miles to Cooper’s Beach. Exclusive. REDUCED $935,000 | Pam Jackson 631.384.1277

POND VIEWS 1930’s Cottage overlooking beautiful Little Fresh Pond has 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, full kitchen with a 2 car garage with studio apartment above. Great Potential. Just outside the Village of Southampton. Exclusive. $478,500 | Robert Florio 631.702.2000

PRIVATE EAST END RETREAT Set on an idyllic .86 acre and nestled between Gardiner’s Bay and Cedar Point Park this home is filled with walls of glass revealing a bright and sun filled interior. Open floor plan, 3BR, 2 BA, in-ground pool and mahogany decking. Exclusive $689,000 | Claudia LaMere | 516.983.6344

EASY ACCESS TO ALL THINGS HAMPTONS + POOL! This 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath home in Shinnecock Hills is ready to move right in. Tuckahoe School district. Large private backyard and minutes to the Great Peconic Bay beaches. A must see for the price!! Exclusive REDUCED $499,000 | Claudia LaMere 516.983.6344

LEGAL TWO-FAMILY In the heart of Southampton Village and near restaurants, shopping, ocean and train. West unit has 1 BR, 1BA, LR, DA, KIT and East unit has 2 BRs, 1BA, LR, DA, KIT & Den. Large backyard w/wood deck. 2 gas meters. Room for pool or expansion. Exclusive. $748,000 | Pam Jackson 631.384.1277

TASTEFUL EUROPEAN STYLE Two story home filled with architectural details and gardens. Four bedrooms, three and a half baths and fabulous loft playroom. Decorator kitchen, wine cellar and two-car garage. Preserved land on three sides. Room for pool. Exclusive. REDUCED $575,000. | Pam Jackson | 631.384.1277

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east hampton. Three acres of privacy located between East Hampton and Sag Harbor for under a million. Plenty of room to add tennis or expand. Home has 4 bedrooms, 3 baths with a heated pool. Amazing Deal. Exclusive. $999K Web# 38236

cherie sperber 631.907.1511

cherie sperber 631.907.1511

o P e n h o u s e | s at. 8 / 1 1 , 1 -3 P M | 32 aqua drive

Just Listed

sPectacuLar south of hiGhWay Waterfront

Water Mill. Secluded post modern with 4 bedrooms and 3.5 baths is an ideal Hamptons retreat. Tucked away on 1 acre with gorgeous heated gunite pool sited in a mahogany deck and mature landscaping. Exclusive. $999K Web# 54408

southampton. Mid Century Modern, bulkheaded with steps down to the beach and heated gunite pool. Picture windows throughout the main floor open up this home to panoramic views of the bay and ocean. Exclusive. $2.695M Web# 34012

Pat Garrity 631.702.9221

anne V. orton 516.637.5560

oPen houses sat. 8/11, 2-4PM remsenburg. 45 shore road Come see this charming 4 bedroom English Country home, with pool and guest house, situated on a quiet lane a short distance from Moriches Bay. exclusive. $975K Web# 30923 bob Murray 631.871.3350 Meredith Murray 631.860.4711

Louse Point - eXtreMeLy rare Waterfront east hampton. Experience Eden in this waterfront gem overlooking Gardiner’s Bay. Classic spectacular glass house set on 2+/- acres of seclusion. A property of this magnitude rarely comes on the market. Exclusive. $6.93M Web# 44036 brian Jack nicholson 516.381.1360

THE HAMPTONS

SHELTER ISLAND

NORTH FORK

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

sat. 8/11, 1-3PM Westhampton beach. 751b Mccord st. Wonderful opportunity to buy an affordable, bright and light filled 3 bedroom, 2 bath home. Backyard with pool and deck. Minutes to village and ocean. Exclusive. $295K Web# 25388 James coughlin 201.280.6156


Lucky Charms Mini Watch, pink gold and diamonds, guilloch茅 dial.

Haute Joaillerie, place Vend么me since 1906

www.vancleefarpels.com


Dan's Papers August 10, 2012