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DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 4


OPE N H OU S E S T H IS W E E K E N D Saturday, November 15 t h & Su n day, Novem b er 16 t h AMAGANSETT

6DWǧSP +DZNV1HVW/Qǧ Uniquely modern home on 2 lushly wooded acres. Host your roof-top gatherings treating everyone to views from Napeague to Montauk, Gardiner’s Bay to the ocean. Grandfathered roof-top deck. Dir: Take Rt 27 to Abrahams Landing Rd. Make a left onto Hawks Nest Ln. Home on the left. (DVW+DPSWRQ2IČŠFH


6XQǧSP -REV/DQHǧ This magniďŹ cent site has direct access to Swan Creek and beautiful views of Mecox Bay and open ďŹ elds. On 2.2 acres offering 3BR, 3B plus family room in the main house. Excl. F#66520 | Web#H14028. Dir: Mecox Rd to Jobs. (DVW+DPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6XQǧDPSP %ULGJHKDPSWRQǧ 1-level w/double master BRs w/ glorious baths & French doors out to gunite pool & spa. 2 additional BR and 4B in total. Spacious living quarters all set on 2.5 rustic acres. Excl. F#64586 | Web#H92349. Dir: Mtk Hwy east, north on Butter. %ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH


6DWǧSP &DUULDJH&Wǧ Just listed in Georgica. 5BR, 7+B, secluded trad. Offering family, media, formal dining, and great rooms, as well as a den, and a ďŹ n. bsmnt with home theater, ofďŹ ce, and bonus room. 2 acre grounds w/pool. Dir: Rt 27, take Baiting Hollow south to Carriage Ct (private rd). Home is at the end of the cul-de-sac on the right. F#67713. (DVW +DPSWRQ 2IČŠFH  6DWǧSP %XOO3DWK&ORVHǧ Wooded 2.3 acre lot. 5BRs, 4.5Bs, den, DR, LR with fpl, deck and pool area with landscaping. Close to village and beaches. Exclusive. F#246177 | Web#H40969. Dir: North on Bull Path, Bull Path Close is appx 1 mile on the left. House is ďŹ rst house in left. $PDJDQVHWW 2IČŠFH  6XQǧSP 7KUHH0LOH+DUERU5RDGǧ Trad. w/ open oor plan and harbor views. 5,200sf, 5BR, 6.5B, full acre on a hill, gunite pool, chef’s kitchen, 3 fpls. Across from Three Mile Harbor boat yard. Excl. F#57205 | Web#H0157205. (DVW+DPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWǧDPSP 6XQVHW/DQHǧ Close to Village. This 3,100 sq. ft. home has undergone a total renovation and expansion, 4BR, 3.5B, gourmet kitchen, family room, pool and a potential pool house on a very private and rare half acre. F#49473. Dir: Osborne Ln to Sun.set. (DVW+DPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWǧSP +RUVH0HDGRZ/Qǧ 3,000 sq. ft. retreat, just outside the Village. 4 large BRs as well as a formal DR, family room, and a large LR with fpl, all with French doors. Breathtaking ďŹ eld views across the adjacent 17-acre preserve. Heated pool and gar. F#66059. Dir: Rte27, take Green Hollow Rd past the open ďŹ eld on the right to Horse Meadow Lane. (DVW+DPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWǧSP +XQWWLQJ$YHQXHǧ Pristine landscaped property located in the heart of the Village. 4 BRs, 2.5Bs, an additional 4 room ofďŹ ce with bath, private parking and entrance. Dir: Osborne Lane to #21 Huntting Ave. Excl. F#62793 | Web#H55652. (DVW+DPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWǧDPSP :KHHORFN:DONǧ Well built trad., close to town and beach. 3 BRs plus den and 3 baths, stylish custom kit., fpl. Fully ďŹ n. bsmnt includes full den and 2 additional rooms. In-ground irrigation and landscape lighting as well as award winning landscaping and room for pool. Dir: North of Cedar St make right off Stephen Hands Path or left off Hands Creek Rd. (DVW+DPSWRQ2IČŠFH

6DWǧDPSP 6FDOORS$YHQXHǧ Just listed in the Hands Creek Association, 2 blocks from beach and boat launch sits this modern home of a renowned photographer/artist. 2/3 of an acre of private wooded property, 3BRs, 2B and ďŹ nished bsmnt. Excl. F#66654 | Web#H14967. Dir: 27E. to Stephens Hands Path. SHP to Hands Creek. Left on Hands Creek, right on Clamshell, left on Scallop. %ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWǧDPSP +DUERU%OYGǧ Recently completed 4 BR home features ďŹ ne details and craftsmanship. 3,200 Sq. Ft. of living space; interior offers a living room, formal dining room, excellent kitchen & 2.5 baths. Other amenities include central air, full basement and garage. Excl. F#58346 | Web#H0158346 $PDJDQVHWW 2IČŠFH  6DWǧDPSP 'HODYDQ6WUHHWǧ Cape style home situated on a shy half acre, features 4BR, 3B, EIK w/ granite countertops, FDR, fplc and CAC. All this on a quiet street in a central location close to shopping and beaches. Excl. F#53045 | Web#H0153045 $PDJDQVHWW 2IČŠFH  6DWǧSP 0XLU%OYGǧ Warm contemp. with hardwood oors. Mature trees, detailed landscaping, mahogany decking and a screened in dining area make this a cozy retreat. Exclusive. F#67393 | Web#H48561. Dir: Three Mile Harbor from Village of East Hampton. Muir Blvd. is on the right, across from Daymarks Deli. House is on left. $PDJDQVHWW 2IČŠFH  6DW  ǧ SP 5XQQ\PHDGH'ULYHǧ Bordering a 30 acre reserve and a short distance to the bay sits this ranch home with 3BR, 2B, fplc, full bsmt. and gar. Shy half acre with pool. Excl. F#54854 | Web#H0154854. Dir: Mtk Hwy E., left on 3 Mile Harbor to end, left onto Isle of Wight, left on Runnymeade. %ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWǧSP :RRGELQH'Uǧ 3BR, 4B Ranch has been completely redone and offers a ďŹ n. walkout bsmnt with additional space & 2 baths. Hardwood oors & new kit. Exclusive. F#66462 | Web#H53154. $PDJDQVHWW 2IČŠFH 


6DWǧDPSP (QFRUH%OYGǧ This condo is like new and located on the preserves for privacy in the 24hr. gated community of Encore Atlantic Shores, voted #1 in design 2004! The owners added many extras over and beyond the many upgrades.If you are 55+ and want a great purchase than see this one. A wonderful opportunity.Dir: LIE Ext 70 to exit(CR51) Mk. Rt. entrance on left. F#67348 | Web#H46815. :HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IȊFH


6DWǧSP 2FHDQYLHZ5Gǧ Three level custom built home on private ag lot with deeded “Sun.rise Terraceâ€? access for swimming/boating on Shinnecock Bay. Bay to Ocean Views! F#64930 | Web#H49469. :HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IČŠFH 6XQǧSP %LWWHUVZHHW6RXWK([Wǧ This raised ranch has it all. 5BR, 2B, LR w/ fpl and a large family room, wonderful space with separate Jaccuzi room and Koi Pond. W/extensive land and 3 separate decks. F#66835 | Web#H20579. +DPSWRQ%D\V2IČŠFH 6DWǧSP +XFNOHEHUU\/DQHǧ Lovely 2BR, 1.5B sits south of the highway within minutes from bay beach and ocean. Features wood oors, htd porch, full bsmt and gar. Situated on .32 acre. F#61091 | Web#H52025. Dir. Mtk Hwy to Ponquogue Ave. Left on Bay Ave East, right on Huckleberry. +DPSWRQ%D\V2IČŠFH


6XQǧSP 2OG0HHWLQJ+RXVH5RDGǧ Duplex-Old World 1929 trad. 5 BR, 2 BA on 1.1 acre parcel. 10 ft. ceiling, enclosed front porch, grand staircase built-into the fpl, owing oorplan. F#65787 | Web#H17309. :HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IȊFH


6XQǧSP 4XRTXH6Wǧ 3-story trad., circa 1900, currently undergoing renovation. 7 BRs, 7Bs, 4 separate living areas, 3 with fpls. F#65499 | Web#H33693. :HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IȩFH 6XQǧSP 2OG0DLQ5Gǧ Build your dream home from 2,500 to over 5,000 sq.ft. Room for pool and tennis. One-of-a-kind waterfront lot. F#67346 | Web#H1818. :HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IȩFH


6XQǧSP 6FHQLF/DNH'ULYHǧ This pond view condo offers an attractive open oor plan, including vaulted ceilings and sky light , 2BR, 2B, EIK and dining area, LR w/ fpl, full bsmt, garage and brick patio. F#66873 | Web#H21717. +DPSWRQ%D\V2IČŠFH


6DWǧSP 0DLQ6WUHHWǧ Vintage-style 3BR, 3.5B home w/ FDR, fpl, hardwood ooring and pool. Excl. F#65418 | Web#H32553. 6DJ+DUERU2IČŠFH 6DWǧSP -HUPDLQ$YHQXHǧ Sited on 1 acre in the Village, this recently renovated 3,800sqft home features 5 BRs, 5.5 Bs, new kit., pool w/pool house, wraparound porch. Co-Exclusive. F#61110 | Web#H34458. 6DJ+DUERU2IČŠFH 6DWǧSP 1RUWK+DUERUǧ Wonderful 3BR, 2B contemporary ranch features FDR, hardwood & tile oors, great room, 2 fpls, den, work-at-home ofďŹ ce, family room and basement. Excl. F#63168 | Web#H36516. 6DJ+DUERU2IČŠFH


6DW 6XQǧDPSP 3DUVRQDJHǧ 8BR, 11.5B traditional estate w/ great room, prof. kitchen, FDR, family room, media room, 4 frpls, full ďŹ n. bsmt, plus 1,000sf. pool house, htd gunite pool and much more. F#62701 | Web#H54574 %ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWǧSP 6DJDSRQDFN5RDGǧ 6,000 sq.ft. South of highway estate on 2.1 acres. 6 BRs, 6.5 baths with gunite pool, man-made koi pond with waterfall, and 2 gar. CoExclusive. F#58167 | Web#H0158167. 6DJ+DUERU2IČŠFH


6DWǧSP 0RVHV/DQHǧ Custom designed to reect the historic avor of the Village. 4BR, 5.5B, htd gunite pool, poolhouse, wine cellar. Dir: Hill St. to Moses. F#66781 | Web#19308 6RXWKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6XQSP 3XODVNL6WUHHWǧ Circa 1930’s cottage renovated and expanded w/4 BRs, 3B, LR, FDR, kit./great room. Htd gunite pool, gar. F#55036 | Web#H0155036 %ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DW 6XQǧSP 2OG7RZQ5RDGǧ Luxurious condos at the edge of Old Town and the ocean. CoExclusive. Dir: East on Hampton Rd., south on Old Town Rd . towards ocean. F#60952 | Web#H52999. 6RXWKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH

6DWǧSP 1RUWK0DLQ6WUHHWǧ Restored, c. 1845, legal, 2-family home, located in the Village. Enhanced with gardens, landscaping, & new driveway. Each oor has 2BRs, bath, living room, and kit. Room for small pool. Zoned for light commercial. F#49523 | Web#H0149523 %ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DW 6XQǧSP 6KLQQHFRFN5RDG 3 BR 2B, fpl, granite kit., ďŹ n. bsmt. & gar. Pool & hot tub surrounded by beautiful landscaping. Excl. F#66649 Web#h14649 Dir: CR39, south on GreenďŹ eld, right on Shinnecock Hills Rd. 6RXWKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWǧSP /LWWOH1HFN5G8QLWǧ Arguably the best unit in Club on the Bay. What makes this unit so special is that your slip, with its 12-ft. beam, lies directly in front of your deck. F#43442 | Web#H0143442. :HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IČŠFH 6DWǧSP 0LGGOH3RQG8QLW Waterfront co-op with loft, deck, pool, and boating rights. Private, on beautiful landscaped grounds, affordable and rentable, too. It doesn’t get better than this. F#67078. Dir: Montauk Hwy to Little Neck, right on Middle Pond RD, left into middle pond Estates. 6RXWKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH


6DWǧSP 0LOO)DUP/DQHǧ Gambrel-style, 5BR, 4.5B. Vaulted ceilings, double-height windows, great room, prof. grade kit, family room, 3 fpls, patios & htd pool. Excl. F#60420 | Web#H35711. Dir: Rt.27, left on David White’s Ln, right on 7 Ponds Rd, right on Upper 7 Ponds Rd, right on Mill Farm Ln. %ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWǧSP %D\$YHQXHǧ Price reduction! South-of-the highway, 6,500sf. with great & living rooms, FDR, 4 fpls, 6BR and gunite pool. Offering room for tennis and views out over Mecox Bay. Excl. F#62542 | Web#H53481 %ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DW 6XQǧDPSP %ODQN/DQHǧ Abutting agriculatural reserve, this 3 BR 2 bath house was totally renovated in 2008. Marble baths, chef’s kitchen, new decks, a fpl and a beautiful setting in Water Mill farm country make this a winner! Exclusive. F#67047 | Web#H10091. 6DJ+DUERU2IČŠFH


6DWǧSP /LEUDU\$YHǧ Historic Georgian house apartments, 4 unit brick and slate apartment building. Total of two 2 BR, 1 BA and two 1 BR, 1 BA apartments-one on each oor-3,600sq.ft. total. Great opportunity to own multipleresidential income producing units. F#66573 | Web#H12544. :HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IČŠFH 6XQǧSP :RRGODQG$YHǧ Rare 1925 Triplex right in the heart of the village. Main House 3+ BR traditional crafatsman with ďŹ ne details. Detached Carriage House featuring 2-car gar. and a bonus of two 2BR, 1B Garden Apartments for family, guests or income. F#65873 | Web#H31471. :HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IČŠFH 6XQǧSP -DJJHU/Qǧ 6000 sq, ft. Manor House with 6BRs, 6.5Bs, formal LR with fpl, formal DR, country kit., sunroom, lib., separate guest apartment with two BRs, one bath and a third oor playroom/media room. F#45763 | Web#H0145763. :HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IČŠFH 6XQǧSP %HDYHU/DNH&W8QLWǧ Pristine lakefront condo in Westhampton. Walk to town and places of worship, bike to the beach. Turn key - 2 BRs 2.5 baths. Kitchen with island, Great room with gas fpl and Double Sliders in Dining/ Livingroom lead to Patio, all over looking Lake and Community Pool. F#67215 | Web#H35960. :HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK2IČŠFH








Š2006. An independently owned and operated member of Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc. is a service mark of Prudential Insurance Company of America. Equal Housing Opportunity. All material presented herein is intended for information purposes only. While, this information is believed to be correct, it is represented subject to errors, omissions, changes or withdrawal without notice. All property outlines and square footage in property listings are approximate.

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 4




We bring the showrrom to you for accuate color coordinating and measurements


Lowest Price Guaranteed! We Even Beat Home Depot Prices!

Shop of Home Service

P.O. Box 630 • (2221 Montauk Highway)• Bridgehampton, NY, 11932 • 631-537-0500 • General Fax 631-


631-324-8299 1-800-646-4755

Specializing in ALL Window Fashions

537-3330 • Display Sales Fax 631-537-6374 • Our Classified office is now at 51 Hill Street, Southampton, NY, 11968 • Classified Phone 631-283-1000 • Classified Fax 631-283-2896 • • Dan's Papers was founded in 1960 by Dan Rattiner and is the first free resort newspaper in America. VOLUME XLVII NUMBER 34 November 14, 2008








Contents 11

Fishing Free Does a Shinnecock Nation Citizen Need a NYS Fishing License?




Jitney to Everywhere Hop on One, Who Knows Where It’ll Take You, See the World








CALL FRANK (631) 521-0721

What Are the Chances That Obama Might Win?


Hide the Sins How Bushes, Trees Keep Citizenry from Getting Riled Up




17 18 19

East Hamptonites Pipe Up at Brown Bag Meeting Hampton Subway Newsletter Too Many Turkeys Love Them? Hate Them? Here’s How to Live With Them



East Enders Pipe Up About Riverhead Resorts


Who’s Here: Judith Hope


Estate of Mind


~Savorr thee Architecture,, Artt andd Arboretum m off thiss fantasticc Northh Forkk falll season n in n thiss historiic reconstructedd Dimon n Mansion

Montauk: In “The End,” Value Holds

LI Restaurant Week Continues Three Course Prix Fixe ~ $24.95 Until November 30th ~ Sunday through Friday

Special Section: Thanksgiving Home Guide pg. 32 36 38 40


Petagree Raving Beauty Y Factor

40 42

Classic Cars Back Beat


Thanksgivingg Dinnerr willl bee servedd continuouslyy m 122 noon n att $555 perr person from


Waters Crest Vineyard Wine Dinner

THE MOST COMPLETE COMING EVENTS GUIDE IN THE HAMPTONS This week’s coming events are in the following sections:

Friday, December 5th Five Course Tasting & Pairing ~ $70 per person

Art Events – pg. 43 Day by Day – pg. 47 Kids’ Events – pg. 37 Movies – pg. 43

Daily Lunch and Brunch • Prix Fixe $20 Per Person


Reservations 722-0500 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport •


PRIVATE DINING ROOMS AVAILABLE for 10 to 50 guests For Your Personal Celebration or Business Function

WEEKLY FEATURES A&E Feature Art Commentary Classified Daily Specials Dan’s North Fork Gordin’s View

41 42 60 46 30 29

Green Monkeys Hampton Jitney Honoring the Artist Letters To Dan Police Blotter Service Directory

18 13 41 48 48 49

Shop ‘Til Silvia Lehrer Cooks Side Dish South O’ The Highway Twentysomething

39 45 44 12 14

This issue is dedicated to free fishing.

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 5


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Publisher: Kathy Rae Managing Editor: Susan M. Galardi Assistant to the Publisher Ellen Dioguardi Display & Web Sales Executives Annemarie Davin, Catherine Ellams, Karen Fitzpatrick, Jean Lynch, Tom W. Ratcliffe III, Jim Smith Classified Advertising Manager Lori Berger Classified & Web Sales Executives Kathy Camarata, Steve Daniel,Sam Pierce, Christina Poulos, Patti Kraft, Richard Scalera Graphic Designer/Web Designer Lianne Alcon

Associate Editor Tiffany Razzano Web/North Fork Editor David Lion Rattiner Shopping Editor Maria Tennariello Wine Guide Editor Susan Whitney Simm Production Manager Genevieve Salamone Art Director Kelly Merritt Graphic Designers Joel Rodney, Gustavo A. Gomez Business Manager Susan Weber Distribution Manager Thomas Swinimer Web Specialist Matt Cross Proofreader Bob Ankerson Harriet Edwards

Contributing Writers And Editors Roy Bradbrook, Alan Braveman, Patrick Christiano, TJ Clemente, Rich Firstenberg, Janet Flora, Sally Flynn, Bob Gelber, April Gonzales, Barry Gordin, Steve Haweeli, Mary Beth Karoll, Ken Kindler, Amanda Kludt, Ed Koch, Kelly Krieger, Silvia Lehrer, Christian McLean, Betty Paraskevas, Maria Orlando Pietromonaco, Jenna Robbins, Susan Saiter, David Stoll, Ian Stark, Maria Tennariello, Lenn Thompson, Debbie Tuma, Marion Wolberg Weiss, Emily J Weitz,

Contributing Artists And Photographers David Charney, Kimberly Goff, Barry Gordin, Christian McLean, Katlean de Monchy, Richard Lewin, Michael Paraskevas, Ginger Propper, Tom W. Ratcliffe III, Lisa Tamburini Dan’s Advisory Board Theodore Kheel, Chairman, Richard Adler Ken Auletta, Barbaralee Diamonstein-Spielvogel Avery Corman, Frazer Dougherty, Dallas Ernst Audrey Flack, Billy Joel, John Roland, Mort Zuckerman

Founder and Executive Editor: Dan Rattiner 1194331

Š 2008, Brown Publishing Use by permission only. President & CEO: Roy Brown

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 9

Announcing the Upcoming Tours Lineup… Irving Berlin’s “White Christmas” The Musical - Wed., Nov. 19th and Wed., Dec. 17th $199 pp. and Wed., Dec. 17th – $208 pp. – The classic holiday film comes to the Broadway stage. Described as “a new musical stage reinvention of the beloved classic film,” the musical tells the story of two showbiz buddies who put on a show in a picturesque Vermont inn, and find their perfect mates in the bargain. Many Irving Berlin classics are showcased in the new musical, including “Count Your Blessings Instead of Sheep,” and the unforgettable title song, “White Christmas.” Christmas In Victorian Cape May – 3-Day Tour – Mon.-Wed., Dec. 1st-3rd – $545.00 pp./do. Cape May attracts visitors from all over the world. It’s no wonder. The entire New Jersey seashore town is a National Historic Landmark. Christmas here is a magical time. The Victorian houses are all decked out in beautiful lights and the whole downtown historic area transforms almost magically. The warmth and joy of an old-fashioned holiday prevails. You will have tours (one on the Holly Trolley), adventures, a tea luncheon and a wine tasting, too! “Shrek” The Musical – Sat., Dec. 6th – $193 pp. – Joining Shrek on his journey from the swamp to the stage will be his wisecracking sidekick Donkey, Princess Fiona, Lord Farquaad and a chorus of everybody’s favorite fairytale creatures. With more layers than ever and a completely original new score, Shrek The Musical proves that there’s more to the story than meets the ears. Christmas at The Greenbrier® - 4-Day Tour – Sun.–Wed., Dec. 7th-10th - $979 pp./do. – West Virginia’s Greenbrier Resort, a National Historic Landmark in the Allegheny Mountains, is consistently ranked as one of the best resorts in the world. Experience its luxury, charm, elegance, history and tradition. The fireplaces are crackling and there are miles of garland and an abundance of poinsettias in their lobbies. Rejuvenate, rekindle and relax your winter blues away as you enjoy impeccable service. Call for the full itinerary, as this experience will last a lifetime. SPECIAL EVENT: HOLIDAY BRASS at Avery Fisher Hall – Sun., Dec. 14th - $140 pp. – The Philharmonic’s Principal Brass and the Canadian Brass present their annual Holiday classic, filled with wit, virtuosity, and the glorious music of the season. Comprising the principal brass players of the New York Philharmonic and the virtuosos of the Canadian Brass, you will surely be delighted. 3:00 p.m. performance with lunch. Radio City Music Hall – Christmas Spectacular – Dec. 16th - $156 pp., and Dec., 18th $166 pp. and Dec. 14th - $159 pp. - Let the Rockettes take you on a thrilling ‘tour of Manhattan’ at the height of the holiday season. You will be thrilled whether or not you have ever seen this extravagant event. Hampton Jitney is pleased to escort you on this Christmas time adventure. Always exciting – always great! Vermont Christmas – 3-Day Tour – Tues.-Thurs., Dec. 16th-18th - $425 pp./do. – SO MUCH TO DO! – Vermont’s perfect atmosphere will help you prepare for the holidays. Visit the famous Vermont Country Store, tour Mendon Mountain Orchards & Cider Mill (and if you order a freshbaked pie, they will have it ready to pick up on your return). Don’t miss your special Wine & Cheese Tasting Seminar at the hotel, take a horse-drawn sleigh or wagon ride, visit the town of Woodstock, the beautiful Queechee Gorge Village and Montpelier, hear the wonderful sounds at Porter Music Box, tour Ben & Jerry’s Ice Cream Factory, have a proper British Tea and enjoy some great entertainment.

Carnegie Hall – “1964: The Tribute” (‘Beatles’ concert) – Sat., Jan. 10th – $180 pp. – This is our 3rd annual excursion to the finest Beatles tribute concert you’ll ever experience – The exceptional talent of these remarkable men will ensure a sensational concert experience. They are world renowned and dubbed “the best Beatles Tribute Show on earth” by Rolling Stone Magazine. Combine a wonderful dinner with Prime Orchestra tickets for this performance and you are assured a fabulous evening. Turning Stone Resort & Casino – Overnight – Sun.–Mon., Jan. 18th-19th - $165 pp./do. – Join Hampton Jitney as we venture to this award-winning resort and casino in New York’s scenic Mohawk Valley. Enjoy luxurious hotel accommodations, a world-class casino and so much more. You will receive a $10 Meal Voucher, $30 Free Play Coupon or Bingo Dollars and have a wonderful Breakfast Buffet included. “Billy Elliot” The Musical – Wed., Jan. 21st– $202 pp. – See this smash hit musical direct from London, based on the hit film and featuring a score by Elton John! Billy Elliot is a funny, heart-warming and feel-good celebration of one young boy’s dream in a gripping tale of triumph over adversity. Based on the enormously popular film, this powerful new musical is the story of a boy who discovers he has a special talent for dance, while the boys all around him are more interested in boxing. “Mary Poppins” – Wed., Feb. 11th - $165 pp. – Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious! Nanny Mary Poppins keeps the Banks family in line with the kind of magic only she can conjure. Based on the books by P. L. Travers and the classic Walt Disney film, this is the story of the Banks family and how their lives change after Mary Poppins arrives at their home at 17 Cherry Tree Lane in London. “South Pacific” – Valentine’s Day Special – Sat., Feb. 14th - $226 pp. – Lincoln Center Theater presents this Rodgers & Hammerstein revival. Set during World War II, it tells the story of an American lieutenant and an American nurse and their relationships with some of the residents of the exotic islands where they find themselves stationed. The musical score is absolutely beautiful. Don’t miss this exciting musical. “Colonial Gossip & Glorious Gardens” – Philadelphia 2-Day Tour – Sat.-Sun., Feb. 28thMar. 1st – $259 pp./do. – This unique tour will thoroughly engage you in Philadelphia’s charm. You will find out the meaning behind some of the old sayings from Colonial times and be thoroughly entertained while you learn. In addition, you will have tickets for the 2009 Philadelphia Flower Show – this year’s theme is “Bella Italia”!

Also Available: Sex and the City Hotspots Tour - Fri., 2/6 “13, A New Musical” – Sat., 2/21 “The Lion King” – Wed., 2/25 Philadelphia Flower Show – Sun., 3/1 & Sat., 3/7 “Billy Elliot” Sat., 3/7 & Wed., 3/11 “Jersey Boys” – Wed., 3/11 “Guys & Dolls” – Wed., 3/18 & 3/25 SHOW “Hair” – Sat., 3/28

To Make A Tour Reservation Call: 631-283-4600 or 212-362-8400 Extension 343 to reach our Southampton Or dial extensions 328 and 329 to reach our Greenport office.


We also offer trips to Foxwoods Resort Casino, customized tours and charters for any group and more.

Visit us online at

for the most complete list and details of all Hampton Jitney tours and shows. North Fork pick-up and drop-off locations are as follows: Greenport, Southold, Cutchogue, Mattituck, Jamesport, Aquebogue, Riverhead, Farmingville, Melville Marriott.


Lunch or dinner (unless otherwise indicated), a Hampton Jitney professional driver, tour escort and deluxe roundtrip transportation. Call for complete package details.

Hampton Jitney’s Value Pack

Ticket Book Sale is Now Underway! Call, Stop in or Go Online to Purchase. • They never expire • Simple to purchase • Save time and money • Any rider can use - anytime

South Fork pick-up and drop-off locations are as follows: East Hampton, Bridgehampton, Southampton, Westhampton, Farmingville, Huntington.

Show tour reservations are accepted only with payment at the time of booking: credit card by phone, cash or check at HJ reservation desk in the Omni lobby. Credit card sales are processed at the time of the reservation. Cancellations will be accepted on a conditional basis – we will attempt to resell the seats, but do not guarantee to do so; if not resold, the customer is still obligated to pay for the non-sold/non-cancelable parts of the package. Any change, refund or cancellation will incur a $15 per person service charge.

Through our online website reservation and Value Pack order system, Hampton Jitney is open 24 hours a day for information & reservations. Make your travel reservations quickly and accurately, then place a secure order for your Value Pack Ticket Book.


DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 10

Announcing Our Newest Motorcoach

By riding Hampton Jitney, you are actually helping to protect the environment. With every fully-loaded motorcoach we put on the highway, we are taking the equivalent of 50 cars off the road. And, with every new motorcoach we put on the road, our eet becomes greener because these newer engines have special exhaust after-treatment systems that capture and burn off soot.

Visit or call 631.283.4600 Green on the outside. Green on the inside.

for a complete list of show tours, current specials, to purchase Value Pack ticket books and to make your reservations now!


DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 11

Fishing Free Does a Shinnecock Nation Citizen Need a NYS Fishing License? By Dan Rattiner One of the great feelings that fishermen enjoy is putting a hook into the water, feeling a bite and pulling out their dinner. It’s fresh, delicious, organic and free. Better yet, is going out and catching a whole mess of fish, not only for the fisherman’s family, but perhaps also for the neighbors’ family as well. A little breadcrumbs, oregano, salt and pepper, sauté the whole thing in olive oil — what could be better? How many you may catch, of course, is regulated. The idea is that nobody should pull so many fish out that the stock of them in local waters begins to deplete. On the other hand, the laws about these regulations vary. There’s one set of laws in New York State, another in Connecticut, still another in New Jersey. If you’re out of a port in one of those states, the laws of that state are what you follow. If you’re on the high seas in American territorial waters, there are federal laws. But what if you live in these parts and you don’t set out from any of those places? That is the argument being put forward by Gerrod T. Smith, a member of the Shinnecock Indian Nation, a separate entity entirely from New York, New Jersey or the United States. The Shinnecock Indian Nation was acknowl-

edged by the settlers in the 1600s and later when they gave them a peninsula of land that juts out into Shinnecock Bay as a reservation. On one side of it is the Village of Southampton. On the other is the Town of Southampton. Smith was out, as he has been since he was a little boy, in his own little fishing boat, from the Indian Nation, an official Indian reservation recognized by the State of New York. The Nation has its own rules that they abide by.

motor conked out. The Coast Guard was contacted by other mariners nearby and they came from their base in Hampton Bays and towed him back to the station there. His boat would, presumably, remain tied up there until his engine was repaired or he’d bring over another. Then he’d motor it home. But that is not what happened. The Coast Guard discovered that, on board, Smith had a bucket that contained 36 small fish that were in violation of New York State Department of Environmental Conservation. These included flounder, porgy and blackfish. Some were too small. Others were out of season. He had other fish in the bucket that were okay. But for these, he received a ticket. He would have to go to Southampton Town Court and, if convicted of this violation, which is criminal, he would pay a fine of $25 per fish for a total of nearly $1,000 fine. From Smith’s perspective, this had just turned from a really good day of fishing with a helping hand by the Coast Guard, into a nightmare. He lived on the reservation and he was out of the reservation and he wondered by what reasoning he could be given a fine. He was only doing what his neighbors and all his ancestors

From Smith’s perspective, this had turned from a really good day of fishing into a nightmare. And even though their coastline runs for a mile in a great arc around their peninsula and many boats owned by Native Americans are tied up to the shore there, they do not have any laws regulating the size of fishing catches. A few weeks ago, Smith was fishing alone in his little boat in Shinnecock Bay, near the entrance to Heady Creek, just a few hundred yars off the reservation, when his outboard

(continued on page 14)

South O’ the Highway

(and the North too)

© 2007

Baume & Mercier, Inc.

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 12

The New York Public Library honored Hamptons regulars Edward Albee and Nora Ephron at this week’s Library Lions black-tie gala. Library Lions are recognized for “groundbreaking artistry and for their noble commitment to a life of ideas, inventiveness, exploration and thought.” Master of Ceremonies for the evening’s program was Nobel Laureate and Library Trustee Toni Morrison. * * * On a British talk show with guest host Mel B. this week, Hamptonite Kim Cattrall said that a Sex and the City sequel is in the works. In response, Amagansett’s Sarah Jessica Parker said the film’s not officially happening yet, but deals are definitely being discussed. * * * Warner Music Group CEO Edgar Bronfman Jr. barely broke even in the recent sale of his three-acre Amagansett estate. Bronfman bought the house for $12.5 million in 2005, listed it for $15.8 million in 2006, and lowered it to $14.7 million before finally selling it for $12.67 million, according to deed transfer records. The home has six bedrooms, a billiards room and wine cellar, plus a guesthouse, pool and pool house. * * * Unhappy with the turn of events in last week’s elections, the State GOP is reportedly looking to be led by Bridgehampton’s Rudy Giuliani. Rumor has it that Giuliani is also being asked to run for governor in 2010. * * * East Hampton’s Steven Spielberg is in talks with actor Will Smith to team up for Oldboy, a remake of a 2003 thriller by Korean filmmaker Chan-wook Park. The film, about a man who tries to solve the mystery of his abduction and 15-year captivity, would be the pair’s first collaboration. * * * Southampton’s Paris Hilton recently made an appearance and signed autographs at the Planet Hollywood Casino in Las Vegas for the premiere screening of Repo! The Genetic Opera. The film is dubbed a “Rocky Horror meets Bladerunner rock opera/movie musical.” Hilton plays surgery- and painkiller-addicted Amber Sweet. * * * Hamptons resident Jon Stewart helped honor George Carlin this week when the late comedian posthumously received the Mark Twain Prize for American Humor — the only award Carlin considered a legitimate comedy prize. Stewart performed alongside Lily Tomlin and Joan Rivers at the awards ceremony at the John F. Kennedy Center for the Performing Arts. * * * East Hampton residents Gwyneth Paltrow and Jerry Seinfeld were seen taking their kids trick-or-treating around town on Halloween. * * * Esteemed Southampton resident Karen LeFrak has written another children’s book, this one titled Jake the Philharmonic Dog. Gillian Miniter recently hosted a juice-and-

CLASSI MA EXECUTIVES XL steel watch, sapphire caseback, alligator strap


(continued on page 27)

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 13

Hampton Jitney Fall 2008 Schedule

To Manhattan

Westbound ¬



Montauk Napeague


Hampton Bays

W Sept./Oct. W Sun Sat & Sun Sun Only Nov./Dec. Only 7:15 8:30 10:15

East Quogue




10:20 12:20 2:20





8:35 10:20

Quogue Westhampton

5:15 5:25

6:25 6:35

8:30 8:40

10:30 12:30 2:30 10:40 12:40 2:40

3:30 3:40

5:00 5:10

6:30 6:40

7:30 7:40

8:45 10:30 8:55 10:40

Airport Connection  7:05  7:20 Manhattan


10:20 12:20







10:35 12:20


10:30 12:30







10:45 12:30



W Sun Only 4:45 4:50

W Sun Only 9:30 9:35
























5:55 6:00

6:30 —

7:00 7:05

7:30 —

8:00 8:05

9:00 9:05

9:45 9:50

10:00 10:05

11:00 11:05

12:00 12:05

1:00 1:05

2:00 2:05

2:05 2:10

2:45 2:50

3:45 —

4:15 4:25

4:45 —

5:15 5:20

6:00 6:05

7:00 7:05

8:15 8:20

9:15 —

10:00 10:05

Sag Harbor Bridgehampton

— 5:05

— 6:05

— 6:45

— 7:15

7:40 —

8:00 8:15

— 9:15

— 10:00

10:00 10:15

— 11:15

— 12:15

1:00 1:15

— 2:15

— 2:20

3:00 3:00


4:30 I 4:35

5:00 —

— 5:30

6:05 6:15

— 7:15

8:15 8:30

— 9:30

10:00 10:15
























4:45 5:10

5:15• 5:40•

6:25 6:55

7:00• 7:25•

7:30 7:55

8:00 —

8:30 8:55

9:30 —

10:15 —

10:30 10:55

11:30 —

12:00 —

12:30 12:55

1:30 1:55

2:30 2:55

2:45 —

3:30 3:55

5:00 5:25

5:30 —

5:45 —

6:30 6:55

7:30 7:55

8:45 9:10

9:45 —

10:30 10:55

Airport Connection  6:35 Midtown Manhattan  6:45

7:05 7:20

8:35 8:45

9:00 9:10

9:35 9:45

9:50 10:00

10:20 10:30

11:20 11:30

12:05 12:15

12:20 12:30

1:20 1:30

1:45 2:00

2:20 2:30

3:20 3:30

4:20 4:30

4:35 4:45

5:20 5:30

6:50 7:00

7:20 7:30

7:35 7:45

8:20 8:30

9:20 9:30

10:35 11:35 10:45 11:45

12:20 12:30

— 6:20



Manhattan / 86th St. Manhattan / 69th St.

Fri & Sat 7:30 7:35

7 Days 8:30 8:35

Sat Only Sept./Oct. 9:00 9:05

Manhattan / 59th St.



Manhattan / 40th St.



Airport Connection 8:20







Fri & Sat 5:00 5:05

Fri & Sat 5:00 5:05

N 7 Days 5:30 5:35 5:40



7 Days 11:30 11:35

Sun thru Fri Sept./Oct. Sun, Mon & Fri 7 Days Nov./Dec. 7 Days 12:30 1:00 1:30 12:35 1:05 1:35



































10:00 11:30


















10:20 11:50

Mon thru Sat 9:30 9:35

Mon thru Sat 10:00 10:05

7 Days 10:30 10:35










Fri Only ‡ Sept. thru Nov. 7 Days 3:00 3:30 3:05 3:35

Sun thru Thurs 4:30 4:35

Mon thru Fri 6:00 6:05

Fri Only Sept./Oct. 7 Days 7:30 8:00 7:35 8:05

Mon thru Sat 9:00 9:05

Manhattan / 69th St. Manhattan / 59th St.

8:35 8:40

9:35 9:40

11:35 11:40

1:35 1:40

3:35 3:40

5:35 5:40

6:35 6:40

9:05 9:10

9:35 9:40

Manhattan / 40th St. Airport Connection 



















Westhampton Quogue

10:50 10:55

11:50 11:55

1:50 1:55

3:50 3:55

6:10‡ 6:15‡

7:50 7:55

8:50 8:55

11:15 11:20


















East Quogue









11:45 11:50 12:00

Southampton Water Mill

10:00 10:05

11:00 11:05

11:30 11:35

12:00 12:05

12:30 12:35

1:00 1:05

2:00 2:05

3:00 3:05

3:30 3:35

4:00 4:05

5:20‡ 5:25‡

6:00 6:05

6:20‡ 6:25‡

7:10‡ 7:15‡

7:30 7:35

8:00 8:05

8:30 8:35

9:00 9:05

9:30 9:35

10:00 10:05

10:30 10:35

11:30 11:35

12:00 12:05

1:30 1:35

Hampton Bays































Sag Harbor Wainscott

— 10:20

11:20 11:20

11:50 —

— 12:20

— —

— 1:20

2:20 2:20

— 3:20

— 3:50

4:20 4:20

— 5:40‡

— —

6:40‡ 6:40‡

— 7:30‡

7:50 —

— 8:20

— 8:50

9:20I 9:20

9:50 —

10:20 —

— 10:50

11:50 11:50

— 12:20

— 1:50

East Hampton Amagansett Napeague

10:30 10:40 10:55

11:30 11:40 11:55

12:00 12:10 —

12:30 12:40 12:55

1:00 1:10 —

1:30 1:40 —

2:30 2:40 2:55

3:30 3:40 3:55

4:00 4:10 —

4:30 4:40 4:55

5:50‡ 6:00‡ 6:15‡

6:30 6:40 —

6:50‡ 7:00‡ 7:15‡

7:40‡ 7:50‡ 8:00‡

— — —

7:50 8:00 8:10

8:30 8:40 8:55 N

9:00 9:10 —

9:30 9:40 9:55

— — —

10:30 10:40 —

11:00 11:10 —

12:00 12:10 12:25

12:30 12:40 —

2:00 2:10 2:25














9:00 N





Sun Only 9:30


See Dan’s North Fork Section for our North Fork Line Run!


7 Days 2:30 2:35

To Brooklyn BROOKLYN SERVICE To East End BROOKLYN SERVICE To East End (Eastbound) To Brooklyn (Westbound)

8:30 — 8:35 8:45 8:50 8:55

Trip Notes


B. Heights B. Heights B. Heights Park Slope Park Slope Park Slope

8:30 — 8:35 8:45 8:50 8:55

NORTH Fri FORK LINE PM Park Slope Park Slope Boerum Hill B. Heights

Only 5:30 5:35 5:45 6:00

Manorville Southampton Water Mill Bridgehampton Wainscott East Hampton Amagansett Napeague Montauk

Tanger Outlet Riverhead Aquebogue Jamesport Laurel Mattituck Cutchogue Peconic Southold Greenport

8:00 8:05 8:10 8:15 8:20 8:25 8:35 8:40 8:45 8:55

Select trips have letters or symbols above them. The following defines the codes.

Ambassador Class Service


Enjoy the ultimate in comfort – a full size coach with only half the seats! Spacious captain’s chairs and plush carpeting, Up to 17” leg room, FREE wireless internet service, Outlets for your electronics, Enhanced complimentary beverages and snacks, Personalized host service.


The “Bonacker” Non-stop service to and from NYC and East Hampton, available Eastbound Friday & Westbound Sunday.


Mid/Uptown drop offs are 3rd & 39th, 42nd, 51st, 61st, 67th, 72nd, 79th & 85th. These trips do not include Sag Harbor on Fri. (Eastbound) and Sun. (Westbound).


These trips drop off on the Westside. Mid/Uptown Westside drop offs are: 86th St. & Central Park West, 86th St. & Broadway, 79th St. & Broadway, 72nd St. & Broadway, and 64th St. & Broadway.

This Lower Manhattan trip drops off on the Westside. Drop offs are on 6th Avenue at the following cross streets: Bleeker St., 14th, 23rd & 32nd at the MTA stops. These trips guarantee Sag Harbor passengers will never be required to transfer prior to their arrival. This trip will not go to Napeague and Montauk on Tues. and Wed.

These trips arrive approximately 20 minutes earlier on Sat. and Sun. BLOCK ISLAND FERRY CONNECTION - For the convenience of our passengers living near Montauk Harbor or traveling from Block Island, HJ picks up at the Viking Ferry dock on Sunday & Monday at 6:20 p.m. Viking dock is located at 462 Westlake Drive. For more information regarding the Block Island Connection contact or 631-668-5700. Airport Connections. Hampton Jitney airport connection stops are convenient to JFK, LaGuardia and Islip/MacArthur airports. Detailed information is located in the Westbound and Eastbound notes section on our website, by calling Hampton Jitney or by referring to our printed schedule.


631-283-4600 212-362-8400

7:50 8:15 8:20 8:30 8:35 8:45 8:55 9:10 9:15


Sun & Fri 7 Days 9:30 11:00 9:35 11:05 11:10


Mon AM 5:00 5:10 5:15 5:20 5:25 5:30 5:55

Amagansett East Hampton Wainscott Bridgehampton Watermill Southampton Manorville Lower Manhattan




To The Hamptons MONTAUK LINE (from Lower Manhattan)

Eastbound READ DOWN


TICKETS AND PAYMENT Payment on board may be by cash, ticket, credit card; or by check if you are an Express Club member and have your membership card with you. American Express, Visa, MasterCard and Discover cards may be used for payment only if the credit card is on board with the passenger. Open (unreserved) tickets, including Value Pack ticket books, can be purchased at the Omni desk in Southampton, through our accounting office or online. Trip availability is subject to change — always call or refer to our website to confirm schedule. BROOKLYN & LOWER MANHATTAN SERVICE: Weekend Service to and from Brooklyn and Lower Manhattan continues this fall. MEADOWLANDS SERVICE: Once again HJ offers direct roundtrip service to Jets/Giants home games.

Fri PM


Financial District - Water St. & Broad St. - Southeast corner of Water St. and Broad St., in front of Chase Bank


South Street Seaport Pearl St. & Fulton St. - East Side of Pearl Street, in front of Wendy’s


Peter Cooper Village 1st Ave. & 23rd St. - East Side of 1st Ave. (between 23rd & 24th), in front of Board of Education Building Manorville Southampton Watermill Bridgehampton Wainscott

4:55 6:45 7:10 7:15 7:25 7:30

East Hampton Amagansett

7:40 7:50

ALL LUGGAGE: Must have ID tag. HJ liability maximum $250. All checked luggage and packages are subject to search. RESERVATIONS Reservations are required to guarantee a seat. Please call if you must change or cancel a reservation; please do not double book. “No shows” may be charged full fare.


Battery Park City South End Avenue & Albany Across from Gristedes

CELL PHONE POLICY: All phones must be turned off. Urgent calls only; limited to a total of 3 minutes.

Fri PM — — — — — 12:15 12:40

LW Sun PM 6:20 6:30 6:35 6:45 6:50 7:00 7:25



4:10 — 4:15 4:25 4:30 4:35

Fri READ DOWN PM AM LIGHT PM BOLD Only Park Slope - 4th Avenue & 9th Street 5:30 Park Slope - 4th Avenue & Union Street 5:35 Boerum Hill - Atlantic Avenue & 3rd Avenue 5:45 B. Heights -Tillary St. between 6:00 Cadman Plaza East & West

Fri Only 7:00 7:05

To Lower Manhattan MONTAUK LINE


B. Heights - Cadman Pl. & Clark St. B. Heights - Tillary St. B. Heights - Court St. & Joralemon St. Park Slope - Union St. & 4th Ave. Park Slope - Prospect Park W. & 2nd St. Park Slope - 9th St. & 4th Ave.


2:00 2:25

5:00 5:05 5:20 5:30 5:40 5:50 6:05 6:15 6:40

Greenport Southold Peconic Cutchogue Mattituck Laurel Jamesport Aquebogue Riverhead Tanger Outlet

Sun PM Only 5:40 5:50 5:55 6:00 6:05 6:10 6:15 6:20 6:25 6:30


Montauk Napeague Amagansett East Hampton Wainscott Bridgehampton Water Mill Southampton Manorville







Sun PM Only



Fri PM Only

I 7 Days 6:30 6:35




W Sun Only 3:15 3:20

W Sat Sun & B.I. Ferry Connection Mon W P.U. at Ferry 6:20 PM Sept./Oct. Sun Sun & Sat & Sun Only 7 Days Mon Only Nov./Dec. Sept./Oct. 5:30 6:30 7:45 — 5:35 6:35 7:50 —


Mon thru Sat 9:00

7 Days — —

W 7 Days


7 Days 6:30

Sun thru Fri — —

7 Days 1:30 1:35


Sun & Mon Sept./Oct. I Sun Only 7 Days Nov./Dec. 3:45 — 3:50 —

4:55 5:00



7 Days 5:30

7 Days 12:30 12:35




To The Hamptons



7 Days 3:30


East Hampton Wainscott


7 Days 1:30


Sun thru Fri Sept./Oct. Fri Sun, Mon Only & Fri Sept. thru Nov./Dec. 7 Days 7 Days Nov. 7 Days — 9:30 — 11:30 — 9:35 — 11:35

Manhattan / 86th St.


7 Days 11:30


thru Fri W SH,MA• Mon Sat Only Only 7 Days Sept./Oct. 7 Days 7 Days — 6:30 — 7:30 — — 6:35 — 7:35 —

Fri thru Mon 8:30



Mon thru Sat 9:30

Sun thru Fri. SH,MA• Mon Fri & Only thru Sat Sat Sat 4:30 — 4:35 —


Southampton Manorville


To The Hamptons Eastbound


Water Mill



Sat, Sun & Mon

Mon Fri thru thru Sun & Fri 7 Days 7 Days 7Days 7 Days Mon 7 Days Mon 7 Days 5:00 6:10 8:15 10:15 12:15 2:15 3:15 4:45 6:15





To Manhattan Westbound

Effective Thurs., Sept. 18 through Wed., Jan. 7, 2009

Lower Manhattan Westbound MTA Bus Stop Drop-off Locations: • • • • •

2nd Ave. & 34th St. • North Side of Water St. 2nd Ave. & 22nd St. & Broad St. 2nd Ave. & 14th St. • State St. & Battery Place 2nd Ave. & 9th St. (Bowling Green Subway West Side of Allen St. & Station) E. Houston St. • Church St. & Cortlandt • West Side of Pearl St. & St. (Connection to Path Fulton St. Trains to N.J.) • South End Avenue


DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 14

Twentysomething…By David Lion Rattiner All of the sudden, I’m one of the Mac guys. I recently got the new MacBook laptop and I am in love. It has an appeal to it unlike any other electronic device I have ever used (except for maybe The Sega Genesis when it first came out) and I have joined the ranks of people who are excited about Macs. This really bothers me, because people who love Macs are in the category of people who I secretly make fun of. “Oh they think they are so smart,” I’d say. “All because they chose to buy a Mac instead of a PC. Wow, a different brand of computer than other computers. What an amazing decision you’ve made.” But now that I have a Mac, I’m fascinated by it. I’m fascinated by the effort Apple has put into making its computers artistically appealing. I’m fascinated by the story of Steve Jobs. I’m fascinated by the fact that Mac is short for Macintosh, which is a type of apple that you eat, and that name derived from the company’s name, Apple. I’m also now more in tune with music than I have ever been before thanks to iTunes. When you own a PC, iTunes is just that, iTunes. But on a Mac, it just feels different. It’s exciting — you feel like you are part of a club. Granted it’s the nerdy guy who sits on his laptop at Starbucks surfing the Internet club, but hey, it’s a club. I also find myself engaging in a Mac conversation with a PC user, just as much as I would engage myself in a conversation about politics. It matters to me. It bothers me if you


don’t respect that Macs are better/cooler/more stable than PCs. It bothers me that you don’t care about the capabilities of a these computers, since all you use it for is to check your e-mail and write articles (that’s me) and it bothers me that you just don’t get what makes Macs better than PCs. I’m a nerd. When did this happen? It happened when I got a Mac in the mail baby! What’s also exciting about Macs is the iLife software that makes you believe you’re a movie director or techno artist with a few clicks of the mouse. I’m a whiz at creating Garage Band music on my Mac, now all I have to do is make a movie with my digital camera, add the music to it and I’ll become a famous movie director! The possibilities are endless. Hang on, let me check my e-mail. Oh, did you see that? I’m a genius. How many people know how to check their e-mail on a Mac? Not a lot, because they’re so used to PCs and now I know both. It’s like knowing two languages! I should add on my resume that I know how to operate a Mac laptop, this is state of the art stuff. I’m practically from the future I know so much about computers. Now all I need to do is write about how much I love my Mac for my Dan’s Papers column. All I need to do is open up Microsoft Word and get crackin’. Hmmmm. Where is Word on this thing? Text edit? What the hell is text edit?

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Doesn’t Mac have a version of Word? What’s this? It doesn’t come with Microsoft Word? Wait a second, Microsoft Word. Microsoft! Bill Gates! Oh the humanity! Talk about a slap back in the face from PCs. They are the real heroes when it comes to Microsoft Office, programs I can’t live without on a computer. Bill Gates should remind people of that fact. OR maybe he deliberately doesn’t. Maybe he doesn’t get all bent out of shape when he hears about Macs selling more than PCs. What does he care? He is still getting his $200 for a download from every computer user in the world, Mac and PC alike. A download with no overhead that’s expensive and that everybody needs. Microsoft Office just gets zapped right to your computer, $200 please. Touché PC users, touché.


(continued from page 11)

have done since before the coming of the white men. And all he was doing was catching dinner for himself and his extended family. He is not in the fish business. Instead of going to court, Smith has asked that this matter be transferred from Southampton Town Court to the Federal court system in Islip. And he has asked that the whole thing be thrown out because he was fishing in waters adjacent to the Shinnecock Indian Nation, and he had numerous rights to do so, without hindrance from the United States or New York State or even the United Nations. These rights were protected not only by the treaties made between those entities and the Shinnecock Nation, but also by passages in the American Constitution. He makes a pretty good case. Among the documents attached to his legal filing is a May 1659 deed in which Wyandanch, the leader of the Montauks, ceded territory to John Ogden, a well-known landowner. In the deed, it says that the heirs of Wyandanch “shall keepe our priviledge of fishing, fowling or gathering berries or any other thing for our use.” He also, of course, presented numerous documents that declare the respect for the independence of the Shinnecocks. He wants those laws enforced. So, do the laws of the land change when you drive your boat over an invisible, dotted line crossing the Long Island Sound, separating New York from Connecticut? They sure do. Do the laws of the land change when you drive your boat across an invisible, dotted line in Shinnecock Bay, separating Southampton from the Shinnecock Indian Nation? What if you’ve just been towed across? If the Federal court accepts this case, then it will be that court that makes a decision in the upcoming months. Wait. Isn’t having a United States court make this decision a conflict of interest when settling a dispute between the Shinnecock Indian Nation and the United States? •

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 15

Jitney to Everywhere Hop on One, Who Knows Where It’ll Take You, See the World By Dan Rattiner It wasn’t so long ago that when you got on Hampton Jitney, you knew exactly where you were going. You were either going into the Upper East Side of Manhattan, or you were on the Upper East Side and you’d be heading back out to the Hamptons. Those were the good old days. Life was simpler. And if you missed one bus, the next one, an hour later, would be going to exactly the same place. Today, Hampton Jitney seems to be going all over the place. Besides going practically every hour on the hour to the Upper East Side, they now have scheduled buses that take you from

the Hamptons to Lower Manhattan, with all sorts of stops, including the South Street Seaport, Wall Street and Battery Park City. There’s a schedule of buses that go to Brooklyn, with stops at Brooklyn Heights, Park Slope, Prospect Park, Court Street and half a dozen other locations. There’s a route that takes you from the Hamptons to the Foxwood Casino, another that takes you to Boston and still others that take you (and your car) to Florida. There’s also a big schedule now on the North Fork. Buses leave from the North Fork to the Upper East Side about every other hour. All of this has gotten me thinking that as we

head toward the autumn and winter and there are fewer and fewer things to do here in the Hamptons, it’s probably worth considering just hopping on the next bus just to be surprised. We all know where all the Jitney stops are. Just go there, stand around and when the next coach pulls in, don’t even look to see if there’s a sign on the front telling you where it’s going. Avert your eyes. You’ll pass the attendant with the clipboard at the steps going into the coach, and he’ll ask you where you are headed and just say this. “Wherever.” Hop in, you and your mate, lie back in the (continued on next page)

WHAT ARE THE CHANCES THAT OBAMA MIGHT WIN? By Dan Rattiner What the hell have we done? The morning after the presidential election was decided, we all woke up to discover that a young, black man from Chicago, with big ears, 18 months experience in Washington, a father from Kenya, a mother who was a white, Protestant anthropologist and an upbringing largely in Indonesia, was now the president elect of the United States. Oh, and I forgot. His name was Barack Hussein Obama. Not only was he now scheduled to be the next president of the most powerful nation on Earth, he was also elected by the people of that

nation by a wide margin. Indeed, he was the first Democrat to be elected president with a majority of Americans voting for him in 44 years. When that last happened, he was four years old. Personally, as someone who has supported this man’s candidacy since the beginning, I found this very hard to accept. It felt to me — and I mentioned this to others — as if he still had to be running. He had been running for president for two years. The race had been going on for so long. When it was over and it was announced that he won, what I really only heard was the first part — the race for presi-

dent was finally over. There would be no more watching it and reading about it and blogging about it and talking about it. It was like the last episode of Seinfeld. It’s done. A billion dollars and two years later, it was over. I had been hoping and rooting and watching the ups and downs and everything else, and what I seemed to get out of it was that finally, after two years of watching the movie Titanic on an endless loop in a darkened room over and over, it finally said “The End.” And that was it. I was around when John F. Kennedy was (continued on next page)

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 16 (continued from previous page)

comfortable seats, and just enjoy the ride. You’ll be served soft drinks and snacks. They’ll pass out Dan’s Papers and other reading matter. Take a nap. They’ll wake you gently when they get to a destination. But who knows where that will be? “Kalamazoo,” the attendant might announce on one trip. “Timbuktu,” he might announce on another. What a thrill. Sometime you might get lucky. “Everybody off. We’re here at the theatre. It’s 20 minutes to show time.” Seeing very tall skyscrapers, you might ask, having concluded that you are on Broadway, what show is being seen. “South Pacific!” he might say. This is the toughest ticket to get on the Great White Way. And if you don’t have tickets, which you were supposed to buy in advance, he might help get you in anyway. “Oh well,” you might say if it fails. “Let’s go to the top of the Empire State Building.” Oh, the places you’ll go! The people you’ll

see! Travel is so wonderful. You get away, you see something new, and even if you are only there for a few hours, the memory stays with you for a lifetime. The Grand Canyon. Niagra Falls. Hawaii. Yosemite. Paris. Windsor Castle. Remember that time you jumped off Mallory Pier at Key West with all your clothes on at sunset? “Everybody off for the Galapagos Islands!” Seven-foot furry creatures with beady yellow eyes and white hooked beaks stare at you curiously through the coach window. Talk to each other. “Shall we get off here?” “Nah. Let’s wait for the next stop.” “Last stop, folks. Disneyworld.” As a matter of fact, I think they DO go to Disneyworld, on their winter schedule that goes to Florida. Yes they do. Downtown Orlando, right nearby. And if you arrange it, they can even take your car there, and unload it so you can drive it the short distance to the Goofy Lot and take one of those trams to the Magic Kingdom. I think it would be a real good idea if Hampton Jitney formally took me up on this idea. They could call it the Mystery Ride. Pay a certain amount and they give you this black ticket with a map of the world printed on it. “Manorville.” “Baltimore!” “This is the airport connection for Kennedy and La Guardia. Anybody want to get off?” You hop off. Take the taxi waiting for you (the Jitney can have one waiting for you), and who knows, the next place you get off might


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be… “Here we are ladies and gentlemen. Welcome to Pluto. The temperature is minus 260,000 degrees. So bundle up. But the dogsled tour is still running today and there’s crater climbing in the afternoon. As you can see, it’s night. But the moons are full. Just be back here at the stop at 8. That’s Pluto Standard Time. And don’t be late. “The next Jitney won’t be here until tomorrow morning at 6 a.m.” •


(continued from previous page)

elected president. There was dancing in the streets. It was the end of an era. The old ways, with the prejudices and the wars and the formality and the uptightness were at an end. A new age was dawning. And the cheering and shouting all over the country spilled onto the streets in a grand celebration that lasted for days. From that day to this, there has never been another patriotic outpouring such as that. Indeed, there have been two whole generations of Americans that have not enjoyed the exhilaration of that experience. And yet, late that night and into the amazingness of the next day, I could not put it all together. I missed out. People were cheering and crying and I would say, “You think Obama has a chance? Could he really win?” I was still in watch-everybody-run-for-president mode. It was not until the following morning, when the entire front page of the New York Post had a full color picture of this man, looking out at me from that bastion of Murdoch conservatism that is the Post, with the words, “President Obama” under his name, that I thought, once and for all, this is it? This is the guy? He won? Indeed he has. And the honeymoon has been very short. Twenty four hours later, the stock market plunged again, the second largest manufacturer of ethanol went bankrupt and — I think this is true — the Prime Minister of Iceland ordered that entire nation be evacuated so they could pull it’s plug and let it sink into the Atlantic. And it’s still two months until he will be inaugurated. I think that if he stops by my house, I am going to offer him a cup of hot coffee and a big hug. Maybe he’d like some cookies. Or an apple. He could stay as long as he wants. •

Susan Galardi

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 17

Hide the Sins How Bushes, Trees Keep Citizenry from Getting Riled Up By Dan Rattiner The man who paid $112 million, the highest amount ever paid for a piece of vacant property in East Hampton, is now being looked over carefully because of what people on the beach observe he is doing with a bulldozer on that property. The 65-acre parcel, on Further Lane in East Hampton, is now owned by billionaire Ron Baron, of Baron Capital Management, who purchased it a year-and-a-half ago from Adelaide de

Menil. It adjoins a 34-acre piece on which Baron has built a sprawling summer mansion compound. The belief, now supported by Town Environmental Protection Director Larry Penny, is that the bulldozers may be illegally leveling sand dunes between the parcel and the ocean that are protected property. The phone call usually goes like this. “Hello? Dan? Listen. My name is (so and so) and I want to tell you something.” Or maybe it goes like this.

“Hello? Dan? Listen. I don’t want you to use my name, but I want to tell you something.” “Okay.” “Have you seen what is being built out on Beach Cobble Drive in Water Mill? I couldn’t believe they were doing this. I saw it with my own eyes. Someone there is building this huge, monstrosity down at the corner of Beach Lane. It is horrible. The whole neighborhood is up in arms. It can’t be allowed to happen. You write the (continued on page 28)

EAST HAMPTONITES PIPE UP AT BROWN BAG MTG. By T.J. Clemente On Thursday, November 6, when the East Hampton Town Board held its “Amended Brown Bag Meeting,” the first half hour was reserved for public comment, followed by 1 1/2 hours for budget discussion. With a crowd of 15, half of whom were reporters, the gathering moved from the conference room to the old courtroom. When Supervisor Bill McGintee called the meeting to order, with board members Julia Prince, Pat Mansir, Pete Hammerle and Brad Loewen present, the focus was on Debra Foster, the former Board member who has taken a keen interest in undoing her own misdeeds on a previous board that didn’t factor in the cost of a growing town government against shrinking revenues. A few weeks ago, Foster stood humbly before the ProEast Hampton Town Meeting held at the

American Legion Post in Amagansett and admitted her errors to a hostile, mocking crowd. Foster’s remarks at the Board meeting Thursday were short. She submitted a report that she put together with three other influential former town officials proposing ways to save the town $12 million. At once, the Republican opposition in the crowd, vocalized by John Cirillo, raised the question of whether this was in fact “an alternative budget.” With some sparring, McGintee made clear that he and the board welcome all ideas on how to run the town more effectively and efficiently. However he was confident that the board had covered all the bases. Foster’s submitted proposal covered these recommendations: Compare the trends of the last four town budgets. Put into effect a hiring freeze on new town employees and reduce the number

of nonessential expenditures. Aim at savings of energy costs. Create savings through a new leaf collection strategy. Raise $250,000 through new beach permit fees. Enforce the $1,000 littering fines around town. McGintee said he’d examine the plan to see if there were any new ideas that were practical for the town. In other comments, the voice of the people can best be summed up by the views of East Hampton Town resident John Tuohy, who stood at the podium and offered that, given the worst economic climate in our lifetimes and “unthinkable” consequences, the board shouldn’t continue with business as usual. He implored the board to “consider radical approaches in your thinking” concerning funding the town budget. McGintee answered that, of the $67-68 million (continued on page 22)

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 18 (






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SAFETY TIPS FOR RIDERS As a result of the oil that is filling the former Hampton Subway tunnel construction site between Sag Harbor and Foxwoods, the Suffolk



SHOOTOUT IN THE SUBWAY TUNNEL Several Southampton Town Police officers chased an armed bank robber down to the Water Mill platform and out into the tunnel last Wednesday at 6 a.m. Few people were around. The robber was apprehended after a few shots were fired right in front of the new advertising poster on the tunnel walls that promote Remington Rifles. He is currently in police custody.


economy. Barton suggested that we give away something free to our riders to stimulate business. And so, we are now doing so. We are proud to announce that every rider on the subway for the next week will be given an eleven-pound clear Plexiglass paperweight that has the inscription “Esteemed Hampton Subway Rider� on it. They will be given out by interns to everyone who passes through the turnstyles.







OUR GIFT TO OUR RIDERS The number of people riding the Hampton Subway continued its downward slide this week. The average number of riders this past week, compared to a year ago at this time, is down 5%. We hired the Barton Business Analysis Company (BBAC) of Patchogue to study this, and they have come up with several different reasons for the drop off. One is that, with the lower gas prices, people are driving more again. Two is that there is a normal drop off in ridership in the fall. And three is just the general downturn in the


DOWN IN THE TUBE Governor Paterson was seen reading a book while taking the B Train from Westhampton Beach to Quogue. Oprah Winfrey bought a copy of the New York Times at the newsstand on the Amagansett platform. Also seen riding the subway this week were Daniel and Steven Baldwin, Mercedes Ruehl and the Olsen twins.


Week of November 11 – 16, 2008 Riders this week: 5,422 Rider miles this week: 62, 422



County Board of Health has required us to issue the following safety bulletin to riders should the retaining wall fail and they see oil on the tracks. If you see oil on the tracks out the window, tell a conductor or pull the emergency cord to get the train to stop. After it does, close and secure all windows in your subway car. Above the light fixture in the center of all subway cars there is a roof hatch, which opens by twisting a lever clockwise. Open it and climb out onto the roof of the subway car. Grasp hands of the person in front of you and behind you and creep slowly in either direction, keeping your head down so as not to touch the high voltage wires on the underside of the tunnel ceiling, until you come to a steel ladder. Steel ladders are high on the walls on each side of the tunnel at quarter mile intervals. Climb up the ladder and at the top unlatch the hook, which is on the underside of the ceiling just above you. Push open the iron trapdoor, get out, and you will find yourself on the surface. Get help. COMMISSIONER ASPINALL’S MESSAGE (continued on page 27)

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 19

Too Many Turkeys Love Them? Hate Them? Here’s How to Live with Them By Susan Galardi Despite a new president elect and a newfound hope, East Enders are feeling the effects of the miserable economy and looking for ways to cut corners. Combine that with a dedication to eating local (produce, seafood) and the fact that Thanksgiving is just around the corner, and the wild turkeys roaming every village and hamlet in the Hamptons are starting to look really good. But there is no hunting season for turkeys on Long Island. In fact, in the last 15 years, the turkey strategy has been just the opposite: to increase rather than decrease their number. By all reports, efforts have been successful, as anyone out here

from North Haven to Montauk back to around through the Northwest Woods to Wainscott can tell you. While other indigenous groups — mom & pop shops, baymen, locals under 30 — have found the East End to be a hostile environment in the last few decades, the turkeys have no threats nor predators (except dogs). Thus, they have thrived. And like any group in the Hamptons, from Bonackers to developers, they have their supporters and dissenters. From around 1900, wild turkeys were all but gone on the East End and most everywhere else in the Northeast. But in 1992 the State Department of Environmental Conservation planted turkeys here. Through a “trap and trans-

plant” program, a few dozen wild turkeys from the Saratoga area were released in the Northwest Woods in East Hampton. A few more dozen went to Montauk. Supported by a dwindling fox population due to mange in the late ‘90s, the turkeys took a firm hold in the Hamptons. Turkeys have innate characteristics that ensure their survival even in harsh conditions. They’re tough birds that can walk on snow when it has a top crust, and they eat just about anything — acorns, beechnuts, mice, insects, even ticks if you’re lucky. They poo-poo creature comforts. These four-foot tall, bulbous birds that (continued on next page)

EAST ENDERS PIPE UP ABOUT RIVERHEAD RESORTS By Tiffany Razzano A meeting hosted by the League of Women Voters in Hampton Bays on Monday provided a platform for concerned East End residents to bring their questions to the table regarding Riverhead Resorts, a proposed $2.1 billion recreation and resort complex for a 755-acre parcel on the former Grumman property in Calverton. No formal application for the project has been submitted, but Riverhead Town Supervisor Phil Cardinale says he expects to receive an application in December or January. The developers, however, bought the land from the Town for $155 million in January ‘08, with payments equaling

$16 million. But until an application is formally submitted, the developers cannot begin environmental review nor apply for the 19 different permits needed from the State, Suffolk County and the Town. The Riverhead Resorts, which is planned to be open by 2013, will actually consist of eight varied-themed resorts, including a 350foot, indoor snow mountain, an indoor water park, a spa resort and a conference center. Those on hand to answer questions from the public included Cardinale and Mitch Pally, attorney for the project’s developer, as well as critics of the project and local environmental advocates Kevin McDonald, of the Nature Conservancy,

and Robert DeLuca, of Group for the East End. Some major concerns of McDonald and DeLuca, as well as those of residents, included potential traffic issues in an already congested area and environmental concerns regarding the pine barrens and the plants and wildlife that call it home. “This is a significant parcel of land,” McDonald said. “It’s a fantastic opportunity for the Town of Riverhead to get it right.” He said the Town needs to find a project that fits on that property, “fits with the community and the East End and doesn’t take away the natural attributes the (continued on page 22)

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 20 (continued from previous page)

loud noises in the early morning, leaving grey pencil size droppings all over the lawn, flying into glass doors. During spring mating season, the gobblers (or “toms”) get aggressive, hissing at each other in a most unpleasant exchange. At a school in Maine, staff members were chased by testy gobblers during mating season. On the East End, dissenters have called for remedies to limit the herd, asserting that perhaps the DEC didn’t really foresee how invasive the creature would end up being. But, other than a permit granted to East Hampton Natural Resource Department to bag a half dozen birds around the airport, there is no way to lessen the wild turkey population. So East Enders must coexist with their indigenous brethren. Here are some suggestions for those “fir” and those “agin”: Play music: According to the Humane Society (via, turkeys are “intelligent animals who enjoy listening to music, with which they will often sing quite loudly.” I’d go with Americana here — Virgil Thomson’s “The Plow that Broke the Plains,” anything by Aaron Copland, the folk song “Jimmy Crack Corn,” (that being one of their favorite foods), or, to really make them happy, nothing beats “Turkey in the Straw.” Channel their energy: “In nature, turkeys can fly 55 miles an hour, run 25 miles an hour.” Why not sponsor a competition? What better way to tire out those mating males than to give them an outlet for their aggression and pent up sexual energy?

Hurt their feelings: In Maine, wildlife officials started a turkey “hazing” program, which included “speaking to the turkeys in a forceful manner.” Further, a DEC spokesman said that if turkeys come to your property, “Make them feel unwelcome.” You might start with signs like “Turkeys go home!” (Oops, never mind — they’re FROM here.) Or the more threatening “We’re turkey eaters and we vote!” Don’t set a place for them at dinner, nor provide towels for the pool if it’s the summertime. Never ask what they want for breakfast — suggest going out instead. (In other words, the same techniques you use for house guests who overstay their welcome.) Personal insults and slurs are a last resort. Males hate being called “skinny legs.” Hens feel very unwelcome when “saggy neck” is yelled at them. Make noise: Officials recommend making “large sounds, speaking in a firm tone, clapping your hands.” Why stop there? Through a bullhorn, bellow in a firm tone: “Step away from the property line,” or simply, “Scram turkey!” Invest in a drum set and play with abandon. Fireworks are also effective — they worked with the plovers. Try the Macy’s Spritz: The DEC official said you can spray water at turkeys, “in their general direction … But it is illegal to physically harm the animals.” There is no proof that “Obsession,” “White Diamonds” or “Escape for Women” are harmful to turkeys. If you can manage to spray any of these on a hen, and then drive her from the property, the gobblers will surely follow. This is most effective during mating season.

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seem to defy gravity when they fly and defy physics when they run, somehow manage a balancing act when they sleep, perching on horizontal branches of white pines and oaks. It’s estimated that there are now at least a couple hundred wild turkeys just in the Town of East Hampton. Just a few weeks ago, some birders spotted a wild turkey heading toward The Rambles in Central Park. An odd sighting. But even here in what is left of nature on the East End, the wild turkey looks out of place. You’d expect to see one in the Blue Mountains, Appalachias, or on a fifth of booze label. But a turkey in the Hamptons? It’s like seeing a hillbilly (other than Jimmy Buffett) in North Haven. The sight of an enormous, ancient-looking 30pound gobbler flying onto a fence rail is amazing — if not frightening. A group of gobblers, hens and chicks waddling along the side of the road can make you giddy. One morning a ‘rafter’ of 20 moseyed down the street as “Sentimental Journey” sung by Ringo Starr played on my car radio. A perfect music video. But despite the entertainment value, some people out here just don’t take a cotton to wild turkeys. Like the oft-maligned deer, turkeys are not unanimously heralded on the East End. Last year on Route 114, a turkey ran across the road and was hit by a car. It catapulted up and ricocheted off the windshield of another car. Several East Hampton homeowners have been menaced by the birds. One woman has as many as 40 turkeys on her property every day, making



DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 21

Who’s Here By Tiffany Razzano With a long and fruitful career in politics, trailblazer Judith Hope certainly isn’t a stranger to honors and accolades. Yet the former East Hampton Town supervisor and New York State Democratic Committee Chair was blindsided at an October luncheon thrown in her honor, hosted by the Eleanor Roosevelt Legacy Committee, a group she founded. There, it was announced that Hope was being nominated for the National Women’s Hall of Fame. “They were very secretive leading up to the luncheon. I was wondering what was going on,” Hope said, adding that she was slightly embarrassed by the honor. “It just seems there are so many other women who have done so much more and so many other things. I am really quite humbled by it.” Hope grew up in Arkansas in a political environment — her father was the Speaker of the Arkansas House of Representatives. But she never envisioned herself entering the political arena until after she graduated from The Tobe-Coburn School in New York City, first attending Gulfport College for Women in Mississippi and the University of Arkansas. Purchasing her first home in East Hampton in 1967, she didn’t run for Town supervisor until 1973. She was part of a movement of young adults spurred by their opposition to Richard Nixon and the Vietnam War. “We jumped into politics with great fervor,” she said. “It was a very energetic time. We were reformers. We were going to take over the world and reform government.” With other “Watergate babies,” Hope was especially influenced by George McGovern, who lost to Nixon in the 1972 presidential election but inspired young people to become involved in politics. “There was an emphasis on local politics,” Hope said. “What can you do in your own backyard?” And noting the similarity between McGovern’s campaign and Barack Obama’s recent presidential victory, she added, “It’s only once every 40 years that there’s a presidential election that captures the imagination of thousands of young people.” At a time when environmentalism was a fairly new and groundbreaking concept, Hope won her bid for Town supervisor, becoming the first woman on Long Island to win that office. One of her primary goals was the preservation of open spaces in the Hamptons. “It was a tough fight. The status quo heavily favored developers,” she said. “I’m very proud I was actually able to put it on the agenda. That’s a very significant chunk of land mass. It was a real movement.” During this first term, she led an effort to upzone residential properties to one-acre and two-acre minimums.

Judith Hope, Political Trailblazer

between the state and the county. For her environmental efforts, she was recognized by The New York Times as well as The Nature Conservancy. These properties, and others her administration helped to preserve, are “enduring legacies that will be enjoyed long after we’re gone.” Looking towards the cluttered overdevelopment of Western Long Island as a shining example of what the East End should not become, Hope said. “We don’t want to repeat the mistakes that were made west of us. There are places in East Hampton today, whether you go by boat or foot, where you can have a wilderness experience, where you won’t see any house or structure and it’s completely unspoiled.” But Hope’s concern in these difficult economic times is that the Town might sell some of these properties in order to make up for a financial shortfall. “It would be a tragedy,” she said. “But it would be predictable. In harsh economic times, there’s always pressure to reverse environmental safeguards.” In 1995, Hope became the chair of the Democratic State Committee. She was the first woman to ever head a major political party in the state. At the time, the Democratic Party was in disarray, had its fair share of debt and had lost its power in New York. “So naturally, they gave it to a woman,” Hope laughed. She spent the first several years in this position, settling the party’s debt and cleaning up the mess that had been made. She then focused on building up the party in rural and suburban areas. Hope has also been credited with being the first person to plant the idea in Hillary Clinton’s head that she should move to New York and run for Senate. She first suggested it to Clinton at a White House holiday party, while Bill Clinton was still in office. “At first she just laughed, raised her eyebrows and said, ‘Oh, you troublemaker,’” Hope said. Obviously, the idea stuck in Clinton’s head, ultimately making history. After seven years with the State Democratic Committee, Hope decided it was time to move on. In 2001, she formed Eleanor’s Legacy, an organization that helps prepare women to run for state and local office on the Democratic ticket, awarding nearly $1 million in grants to 828 candidates and also holding campaign training workshops. Women who have benefited from the group include East Hampton Town Councilwoman Julia Prince and Southampton Town Councilwoman Anna Throne-Holst. Hope recently stepped down as the head of Eleanor’s Legacy to focus on writing a book, with a working title, What Now?, a how-to on what to do after being elected into office. She works on it every day, with a personal deadline to complete it by January. “It’s writing itself,” Hope said. “I think this was really written a long time ago.”

Speaking of the early ‘70s, she said, “We jumped into politics with great fervor. We were going to take over the world and reform government.” Hope left the Town in 1976, when she became the appointments officer to New York Governor Hugh Carey. She was the first woman to hold that position, and the number of women who served in high-level positions in state government more than doubled during that time. Then, in 1983, she was enlisted by “young, dynamic and exciting” members of the Town’s Democratic Party to run for supervisor again, in an attempt to overturn the Republican majority at the time. She served as supervisor from 1983-1985, continuing her work in preserving open spaces in the Town. She was able to save 5,000 acres of open space in East Hampton Town during this time period and she played a significant role in preserving The Grace Estate, which cost the Town $12 million, making it the largest local land acquisition in New York State at the time. During her tenure, she also helped to preserve Hither Woods, through a partnership

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 22


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town budget, $50 million of the spending is etched in stone in union salaries and benefits. Then, subtracting police expenses and health care costs, the town board is left with less than $2 million to fund 36 agencies. News at the meeting was that the East Hampton YMCA was getting $600,000 put back in the budget, and that the Island Group had yet to finalize how its insurance proposal would (or could) be equal to the Empire plan the town used as a measuring stick for reining in medical costs. McGintee’s hope is to cap the cost for fiscal year 2009 at around $7 million. He called the old self insured plan a “crap shoot.” Ironically, while all of this was going on, in another room the reality was being explored, as Senior Auditor Ted Campbell and Assistant Auditor George Chahinian of the Melville firm Nawrocki Smith went over the receipts and figures of the real spending that lead the Town of

East Hampton into this embarrassing situation. The town has been relying on short-term loans (with high interest rates) to cover expenditures until long-term loans from the state come in. Some believe these actions were almost criminal, and a county grand jury is investigating to see if there was misconduct. Someone in the small crowd, rather than going to the podium, shouted out politely that the $50 million of fixed cost must be reduced either by renegotiating with the unions, or by other means to reduce future growth of that number. All board members seemed to agree wishfully, but none made a vocal commitment to investigate this explosive issue. When the public comments and budget discussions ended, it was clear that the Board, after reviewing testimony, knew what they were going to do concerning the 2009 budget. But a warning was issued by an informed source who was not in the room, who said, “If they continue as they have, and if the budget becomes much larger than the town’s income through its real income streams, the state is going to come in and take over the town. Mark my words, it’s etched in stone.”

(continued from previous page)

community has already. That would be insanity, not progress.” McDonald said the property boasts a significant pine barrens forest and pond system, grassland species, the head water for the Peconic River and is a “fragile” environment. According to the developers, they plan on adhering to all environmental regulations, will keep a portion of the property available for open spaces and endangered wildlife, and will pursue a LEEDS certification. DeLuca said he was concerned that the development along Route 25 may end up being like the development up and down CR 58 after Tanger Outlet Center moved in. “Development often begets development,” he said. “Much like the leapfrog affect on Route 58. After Tanger came in, [stores] ran up there, trying to get between Tanger and the Hospital. I wouldn’t be surprised if that happens with the Resorts.” Transportation is an obvious issue, though the developers are exploring how to encourage the use of mass transit, even considering the use of an old rail spur into the Calverton site. Still, despite such concerns, Cardinale called the project “an economic engine for the region.” And the developers project that in addition to tax revenue for the Town, County and State, more than 4,000 construction jobs will be created in the area, with around 2,000 created when the resort is fully operational. They also suggest that 6,000 indirect jobs could be created because of the project and that it would be an economic driving force for the East End, transforming the tourism economy from one-season to four because of its indoor facilities.

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DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 24


DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 25

Montauk: In “The End,” Value Holds By T.J. Clemente There’s hope that the Obama phenomenon will bring change to the nation, and to the Hamptons real estate markets — which could use it. Figures released by Town & Country Real Estate showed a decrease of $625 million in sales in the third quarter of 2008 as opposed to the same quarter of 2007. Joe Kazickas, owner of Hampton’s real estate firm Rosehip Partners, calls the present situation “ugly.” Town & Country sales associate Theresa Eurell says the current market is as slow as she has seen it in 20 years. One beacon of light within the report is the resilient Montauk market. With the smallest reduction in median home price on the South Fork, Montauk is standing firm against a national tide. The question is: Why? The answers vary. Theresa Eurell has her own theories. First she stressed the obvious unique characteristics of Montauk — surrounded by water, with parks, lakes, and of course, the ocean. She added that, being a smaller village, Montauk has no big developers selling “spec homes.” She believes, in all of Montauk, there may be three spec homes for sale. Eurell said there are many long-time home owners in Montauk whose cost of carrying the property is nothing like those in, say, Bridgehampton, where the median price of a home dropped from around $4 million to $3 million in the last year. Many of those homes carry huge mortgages. Not so at


“the End.” As Eurell put it, “There are not a lot of distressed sales in Montauk.” But in the present real estate market, buyers are looking for huge discounts and deals, and they want to buy homes well below market conditions. Using the idea of supply and demand, today’s buyers are disappointed that the Montauk sellers are not cooperating. But buyers are mistaken when they believe that sellers should be glad to get an offer, any offer. Weeks ago, Montauk real estate agent Jan Nelson told me that many Montauk home owners really don’t want to sell, so they wait for their price and enjoy the area. In the third quarter of 2008, there were 12 properties sold in Montauk verses 35 in the third quarter of 2007. But the median price dropped only 8.66% to $912,500, from 2007 figure of $999,000. Property sales that ranged from $500K to $999K were set at five for the third quarter of 2008; in 2007 the number was 18. That’s a drop of 72.22% — yet the sellers did not lower their prices. On homes that range between $1 million to $1.99 million, the number of sales in the third quarter decreased by almost the same percentage (75%) with three in 2008 compared to 12 in 2007. The rate of decline in the third quarter of 2008 verses 2007 for all of the Hamptons was 22.9% according to Town & Country’s figures. Montauk, with an 8.66% decline, was about a third of that. Two properties sold in the $2 to $3.49 million range in the third quarter of


8 H ATE 0 0 2 EBR L F E C S O R A E 2 0 Y G E R S! ! FIN





2008 compared to 12 in same period of 2007. In the over $3.5 million range there were no sales. Still, Eurell looks ahead, saying she is “the future spearhead” of a coming Town & Country office in Montauk. With clear bright ideas and logic along with 20 years of experience, Theresa Eurell has confidence in Montauk real estate because it is so unique. Lola Esperian, a Montauk homeowner expressed it this way, “It’s all about Lola.” What she means is she is a successful longtime business owner who is not strapped for cash, enjoys Montauk and has no plans of making a distressed sale. She is in essence the prototype Montauk homeowner, who came to the area not for the glitz but for the serenity and beauty. However there is yet another side to this story: the attractiveness of Montauk homes for rentals. Here, Theresa Eurell sees action, growth, and positive activity. Since Montauk is so family-friendly, a home purchased even at today’s prices is very rentable because (as the young crowd at the Surf Lodge proved this last summer) Montauk is very “in” these days. Eurell estimates that there are around 300 homes on the market in Montauk — a very limited number. With over 40% of the 19 plus square miles of Montauk set aside for parks, the total number of homes in Montauk won’t be growing much, if at all. So, like the Montauk Lighthouse, the Montauk real estate market stands strong against the wind.

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DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 26

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DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 27

(and the North too)

(continued from page 12)

cookies party at The Corner Bookstore in Manhattan to celebrate its publication. Among the oodles of moms, kids and even a few poodles who dropped by to greet the author were Cynthia Lufkin, Susan Fales-Hill, Alexia Hamm Ryan, Alexandra and Ellie Lebenthal, Michelle and Sophia Smith, Serena, Quint and Sylvester Miniter, Iffi Aitkenhead and Webb Egerton, Blair Husain, Kamie Lightburn, Alison Brod, Betsy Pitts, Christine Cachot and many more. * * * Ellen’s Run is holding its annual Holiday Boutique at Dylan’s Candy Bar (1011 Third Avenue) on Saturday, November 15, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Up for grabs will be art, belts, books, collectibles, jewelry, purses, scarves and toys — as well as Dylan’s delicious candy and adorable clothes. Twenty percent of the day’s earnings will be donated to Ellen’s Run, which provides breast cancer patient support services on the East End of Long Island and in New York City. For information, call Julie Ratner at 212-840-0916, or email

Hamptons Laser & Skin Suzanne Taranto and Monique Wisniewski will continue to provide the BEST specialized skincare treatments, and as always, free consultations. Dr. Semlear will continue to perform Botox/Restylane/Perlane/Juvaderm treatments on Saturdays. "Call today! A free Jane Iredale Mineral Makeup Makeover" *limited time* $100.00 value* Come see the beautiful colors for Fall/Winter

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The end of this month marks the completion of the first year of the publication of our weekly Hampton Subway Newsletter. We expect to have a big party at our Hampton Bays office to celebrate the anniversary of this milestone. This product has been a major achievement for our editor, Clarence Franken, our typist, Anne Congratulary, our gossip editor, Henrietta Twitt, our researcher director, Henry Gross and our distribution manager, Franklin Harbinger. We also compliment Dan’s Papers for agreeing to publish it every week in their fine newspaper. To celebrate the occasion, we have put together a book entitled One Year on the Hampton Subway, which contains, chronologically, every single weekly newsletter published in this past year. It is to be given out free to our staff at the party. Unfortunately, due to a misunderstanding between Hampton Subway and our printer, Media Book Press, the total number printed was not 50, which we had ordered, but 50,000, all of which are now in storage at our printer’s warehouse awaiting payment from us. We urge newsletter readers to buy a copy of this book to help us pay this unexpected printing bill. The book includes all our accomplishments and failures, movie star riders, and just the general day-to-day stuff that comes up when you run an underground subway system. It will make a fine Christmas gift. If you would like a copy when we finally bail it out from the printer, please send an email to and when the book is available we will by return email tell you how you can buy a copy. •



DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 28


(continued from page 17)

newspaper. You should do something about it.” And so, I will dutifully go down to Beach Cobble Drive at the corner of Beach Lane, and there, with my own eyes, I will see this absolute monstrosity of a building, all plywood, cinder block and sheetrock, with these huge piles of dirt and stones, a few trees sticking out of the ground sideways and maybe a bulldozer or two. And then, yes, after giving it some thought, I will write about it. And what almost always happens is that after everybody writes in agreeing with the article I have written in the paper, the thing gets built anyway. And a year later, when the landscaping goes in and it is all snuggled in there, with weeping willows and elms and flower gardens, nobody ever talks about it anymore. I can think of about a dozen examples of this happening. When Alec Baldwin was married to Kim Basinger about 15 years ago, they put an addition on their house in Georgica that had a chimney that was a few feet too tall. The neighbors went nuts. In Westhampton Beach, somebody built a perfectly legal house in front of somebody else’s house and since it blocked most of this guy’s view of the sea, the guy went nuts, and since he had a lot of friends, they went nuts too. In Southampton, a man named Sugarman built a home on Meadow Lane, just to the east of Cooper Beach, that was longer than a football field. The whole town went nuts. In Springs, about 20 years ago, a married couple, both artists, built a giant home on Springs Fireplace Road, facing Acabonac Harbor, that was about three times the square footage of every house within a half a mile of it. The whole town went nuts. About five years ago, somebody bought a magnificent farmhouse on Ocean Road in

Bridgehampton, tore it almost completely down except for one wall, and then proceeded to erect steel beams on the site to build something new. And everybody went nuts. Turned out, they were just rebuilding what was there and then adding a wing to it in keeping with the old, hundred year old design. If you looked today you probably couldn’t even tell where this was, so well did they reproduce what was there before and then hide it behind hedgerows and trees. In Sag Harbor, 10 years ago, a man bought an old abandoned store on Jermain Avenue, and tore the whole thing down except for the façade and everybody went nuts. It took him two years to fight off lawsuits, but when he finally did, he finished what he was doing, which was restoring the place. The granddaddy of them all was the enormous mansion Ira Rennert built on a former 58-acre potato field in Sagaponack about 10 years ago. Writer Kurt Vonnegut vowed to sell his house and move away if this project went through to completion. It did, at a whopping 110,000 square feet. And not only did Vonnegut not move away, but since its completion four years ago, there has been hardly a peep of complaint. The reason? Foliage. What people really object to seeing, in this and every other case, is a construction site with all the sawing and hammering and banging. They also object to a naked building with its insulation showing while under construction. And they object to a completed building when it has not yet been softened by foliage. Of course, there are times when the building itself should never have been built because it is indeed a blight on the community, but these are pretty rare. Mostly, what people are afraid of is change, or of something suddenly blocking their view, which they inaccurately think they bought



and paid for, so they have a right to, or that what is being built will just be abandoned half built and left as an eyesore next door. Why the people building these things do not bring in foliage ahead of time to keep all these objections and lawsuits from happening — sometimes causing expensive delays — I do not know. Certainly, it would keep me from having to run all over the place like a chicken with my head cut off looking at all this stuff, and, since I am only human, getting shocked over and over again by what I see and then writing about it but then, two years later, noticing it looks pretty good. At the present time, I can think of only one project where the developer had the foresight to put in all the foliage ahead of time, and that is the seven home development at the corner of Wickapogue Road and Old Towne Road in Southampton being developed by Bob Gianos. I am not quite sure if he realized what he was doing when he did this. Originally, after his development was being considered and people objected that this would be the end of the magnificent view across the farm field that had existed before he bought it (they were right about that, but the Town had failed to protect it by buying development rights), he reacted to complaints about the lost view by putting up a 400yard row of hedgerows, which just plain did exactly that. And it was perfectly legal. The hedgerows were put up only for the purposes of making a point, however, and after he got his approvals, he took them out and instead purchased 161 full grown linden and oak trees from New Jersey and carefully had them trucked out to his development to recreate what that place must have looked like in 1660, as the original, old Southampton town, which pre-dated the farm. It’s gorgeous. And though the houses have not yet been built, I salute him for this. The houses that will go in, built in the manner of pre-20th century mansions in the town on five acre lots, will be a treasure for this community. Another project that has just gotten approved won that approval largely by making what is there look even more horrible than it is. I refer, of course, to the Bulova Condominium Project in Sag Harbor, which should hopefully bring back to life the fourstory, former Bulova Watchcase Factory building, which has been abandoned for 30 years. The promoters of this project have, after some ancient bricks fell off the walls, put up scaffolding, plywood, a jerry rig sidewalk cover that looks like something out of a slum, complete with white spray paint courtesy of what I think might be one of the top drawer graffiti artists that I believe they might have hired. (They didn’t, but I like to think they did.) The town fathers, after looking at this mess, approved the plan. And that’s been that. I think the moral here is that everything works out okay in the end usually, that change happens, so get used to it, and big trees and bushes put up so you can’t see whatever the hell it is anymore is a big help. Nevertheless, if somebody calls, I will still head out to have a look at it, probably agree with the caller that the place is something very alarming that ought to be written about, and then do so. Some people never learn. • Thus, life goes on.

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 29


Photo Page Editor: Maria Tennariello

Layout Design: Joel Rodney

THEATER MUSEUM AWARDS Stewart F. Lane and Bonnie Comley, a Tony winning Broadway couple who have a home in East Hampton, cochaired the 2008 Theater Museum Awards, at The Players Club in Gramercy Park, where entertainment legends, songstress Barbara Cook and comedian Pat Cooper presented the awards at the event hosted by Broadway's Boy George, Euan Morton.


Euan Morton, Edith & Ervin Drake

Barbara Cook

Melissa Levis, Joe Franklin, Tajlei Levis

Bonnie Comley, Stewart F. Lane, Jamie deRoy, Rick McKay


Tony Walton, Gen LeRoy Walton

Lee & CeCe Black

Pat Cooper

James J. Heinze, Helen M. Guditis

ANYONE CAN FLY AT ACA East Hampton residents Dorian and Jeff Bergen hosted the 10th anniversary celebration party for The Anyone Can Fly Foundation at their ACA Gallery in Chelsea with live music, great food, cool art and a silent action, all for a great cause.

Radiah Harper, Charles Desmarais

Dorian Bergen, Faith Ringgold

Dan’s Papers Goes To… It was murder most foul at OSO Restaurant at Southampton Inn! Three "dinner guests" were knocked off in this fun Murder, Mystery and Mayhem dinner over Halloween weekend. Murder Mystery Inc, producers of the hit off-Broadway show “Murdered by the Mob” brought their team of original actors to set up the diners for a mystery treat.

Rose Mary Parker, Tom Franzone

In collaboration with Turkana Basin Institute, Stony Brook Southampton, Dr Richard Leakey came to Watermill Center as part of a series of scholars invited to speak to the community. Dr. Leakey and a group of scientists were given a warm welcome in our community. He spoke on human origin and the future effects of global warming. Sherry Dobbin, Dr. Richard Leakey, Michael Braverman

Galen & Carol Beebe

Grace Mathews, Lisa E. Farrington


Maria & George Hammer

Tony Vargas

Terry & Dede Moan

Barbara Wallace

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 30

Robbers Among Us On The North Fork were reinforcing the roadside against winter’s worst. And we said hello to some North Forkers who were running the bicycle path. We returned from our ride tired but certainly alert enough to eat and appreciate our surroundings. We chose a beach bench and opened up our lunch. All the time admiring high clouds, golden leaves, a few boats out on Peconic Bay. How lucky we were. Then we heard it. Shouts coming from our right. Alarmed, my husband and I jumped up (yes, spilling my tea) to determine what was going on. Those shouts. They were scary. We’d never heard anything like it on the North Fork, especially the “Stop, thief” part. Maybe in an old movie, but not in Orient. Running our way was a slim young woman, her dark hair flying wildly, her arms waving and fingers pointing skyward. The woman was followed by two young boys (Jack and Kyle, of course) who were yelling too, but not as loudly as their mom. I reached for my cell phone, though I’d never, ever, dialed 911 before, and my husband said he’d go back

Motorcoach Service between

The North Fork & New York City Fall Schedule Effective Thurs., Sept. 18 through Wed., Jan. 7, 2009 Westbound





Orient Point Orient Village East Marion Peconic Landing Greenport Southold Peconic Cutchogue Mattituck Laurel Jamesport Aquebogue Riverhead Tanger Outlet



Mon Only — — — — 4:45 4:50 4:55 5:00 5:10 5:15 5:20 5:25 5:30 5:35

Airport Connection 7:05 Manhattan 7:20



To Manhattan

Mon thru Fri 7 Days — — — 7:00 — 7:05 — 7:07 6:00 7:15 6:10 7:25 6:15 7:30 6:20 7:35 6:30 7:45 6:35 7:50 6:40 7:55 6:45 8:00 6:50 8:05 6:55 8:10 8:50 9:00

7 Days 7 Days 9:30 11:30 9:35 11:35 9:40 11:40 9:42 11:42 9:50 11:50 10:00 12:00 10:05 12:05 10:10 12:10 10:20 12:20 10:25 12:25 10:30 12:30 10:35 12:35 10:40 12:40 10:45 12:45

9:50 12:20 2:20 10:00 12:30 2:30

7 Days 7 Days 2:30 4:00 2:35 4:05 2:40 4:10 2:42 4:12 2:50 4:20 3:00 4:30 3:05 4:35 3:10 4:40 3:20 4:50 3:25 4:55 3:30 5:00 3:35 5:05 3:40 5:10 3:45 5:15 5:20 5:30




Sat Fri Only AM LIGHT PM BOLD Only Sept./Oct. 7 Days Manhattan/86th 7:20 8:20 9:35 Manhattan/69th 7:25 8:25 9:40 Manhattan/59th 7:30 8:30 9:45 Manhattan/44th 8:00 9:00 10:00 Airport Connection 8:20 9:20 10:20 9:40 9:45 9:50 9:55 10:00 10:05 10:15 10:20 10:25 10:35 10:45 10:50 10:55

10:40 10:45 10:50 10:55 11:00 11:05 11:15 11:20 11:25 11:35 11:45 11:50 11:55


11:40 11:45 11:50 11:55 12:00 12:05 12:15 12:20 12:25 12:35 12:45 12:50 12:55

8:20 8:30

G Fri

To North Fork


Tanger Outlet Riverhead Aquebogue Jamesport Laurel Mattituck Cutchogue Peconic Southold Greenport East Marion Orient Village Orient Point

6:50 7:00

Sun Only Sept./ 7 Days Oct. 5:30 — 5:35 — 5:40 — 5:42 — 5:50 6:50 6:00 7:00 6:05 6:10 6:20 6:25 6:30 6:35 6:40 6:45

7 Days 7 Days 11:20 1:20 11:25 1:25 11:30 1:30 12:00 2:00 12:20 2:25 1:40 1:45 1:50 1:55 2:00 2:05 2:15 2:20 2:25 2:35 2:45 2:50 2:55

3:40 3:45 3:50 3:55 4:00 4:05 4:15 4:20 4:25 4:35 4:45 4:50 4:55


Sat, Sun & Mon W Sept./Oct. Sat & Sun Sun Nov./Dec. Only

7:45 7:50 7:55 7:57 8:05 8:15 8:20 8:25 8:35 8:40 8:45 8:50 8:55 9:00

— — — — 9:50 10:00 10:05 10:10 10:20 10:25 10:30 10:35 10:40 10:45


thru Fri 5:20 5:25 5:30 6:00 6:25

7 Days 6:20 6:25 6:30 7:00 7:25

7 Days 7:50 7:55 8:00 8:30 8:50

6:15‡ 6:20‡ 6:25‡ 6:30‡ 6:35‡ 6:40‡ 6:50‡ 6:55‡ 7:00‡ 7:10‡ 7:20‡ 7:25‡ 7:30‡

7:45 7:50 7:55 8:00 8:05 8:10 8:20 8:25 8:30 8:40 — — —

8:40 8:45 8:50 8:55 9:00 9:05 9:15 9:20 9:25 9:35 9:45 9:50 9:55

10:10 10:15 10:20 10:25 10:30 10:35 10:45 10:50 10:55 11:05 — — —

8:00 8:10 — — —

9:20 10:35 12:20 9:30 10:45 12:30

Only 7 Days Sept./Oct. 3:20 4:20 3:25 4:25 3:30 4:30 4:00 5:00 4:25 5:25

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to our truck to get the first-aid kit. We’d no idea what the problem was. At just this point the youngsters were almost directly in front of us and we could make out what the younger one was calling out. Not “Stop, thief” like his mom but rather something absolutely honest and endearing. Little Jack, also pointing skyward, pleaded over and over again, “Come back, bird, come back.” Then we knew we needed no cell phone or first-aid kit. For Jack’s little fingers pointed to a seagull that had flown to the family’s picnic table and picked up the plastic bag with cream cheese and jelly sandwiches inside. The family’s lunch! That brazen gull flew over the state park picnic area and dropped the bag in the parking lot. Almost immediately the gull’s gang joined in and the whole bunch of thieves poked holes in the lunch bag while the Donarummo family and my husband and I watched. Then the three adults began laughing. But the boys didn’t think it was so funny. The only thing left on their picnic table? Carrot sticks. After the gang of thieves had finished their lunch, they flew away, leaving only an empty plastic bag. I thought I heard a bit of commotion in the sky. Do gull-thieves laugh or is that just loons? I tell you all this for a reason. North Forkers have to toughen up. We can’t go through life thinking we’re safe, that predators don’t exist on our fork, that we need not be eternally vigilant. We’ve been sold a bill of goods about idyllic life on the North Fork. We’re just too darned gullible.

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By Phyllis Lombardi There’s a gang of thieves out in Orient. It pains me to tell you this but I witnessed the theft. And I feel I must warn you. Strange, isn’t it? That the North Fork, especially peaceful little Orient, should be the scene of such an outrage. People all over Long Island have come to think of our fork as a kind of haven from a hectic, sometimes violent, world. What I write now should burst their bubble. The crime was perpetrated on Carissa Donarummo and her two little sons. Jack is twoyears old and Kyle is four. The family lives in Southold. (Daddy is a math teacher.) Anyway, Carissa and her sons decided to visit Orient Beach State Park on one of those glorious, North-Fork-only, late fall days. They’d packed a lunch and Jack and Kyle had a great big paper bag for the little shells they planned to collect and display in their bedroom. I know all this because my husband and I did almost the same thing. We’d packed cheese and tomato sandwiches, apples, and a thermos of tea. Only instead of collecting shells on this perfect day, we’d put our bicycles in the back of the truck and spent the morning pedaling the park. We watched the ferries come in, go out. We got the lowdown from a couple of construction guys who

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 31

Over The Barrel... with Lenn Thompson

A New Yorker Heads to Healdsburg What do you get when you take an experienced wine executive from New York City and drop him into the Russian River Valley with two winemakers who also hail from New York? Apparently you get some delicious and surprisingly elegant wine. Chris Donatiello was that marketing and sales executive for the Charmer Sunbelt group before teaming up with venture capitalist Bill Hambrecht. Together they purchased Belvedere Winery in Healdsburg, CA — a winery that had been making 125,000 cases a year and converted it into C. Donatiello Winery a boutique operation with a stateof-the-art gravity-driven winery that makes around 6,600 cases annually. Winemakers Troy McEnery, a Queens native, and Webster Marquez round out the team. Lucky for me, McEery and Marquez don’t make wines like that. I tasted seven wines, a sauvignon blanc, three chardonnays and three pinot noirs, and not a single one was without merit. C. Donatiello’s 2007 Russian River Valley Sauvignon Blanc ($24) was fermented in neutral oak and while ripe and fruity — as most California sauvignons seem to be — has just enough acidity for balance. A tropical nose gives way to bright apple flavors

on the palate with lemons, minerals and hints of pineapple and mango. This is a broad, mouth-filling wine, but just the right acid brings balance. Not my favorite style of sauvignon blanc, but well made nonetheless. A 2007 Christie Vineyard Chardonnay ($38) is aged in neutral oak. It’s nutty with roasted apple and subtle spice. On the finish, there is a distinct apple skin note that I really like. Though perhaps not priced for everyday drinking, it would be great to have on a warm summer evening watching the sunset. The winery’s 2006 Russian River Valley Chardonnay ($28) was probably my least favorite — and the most similar to that stereotypical “California Chardonnay” we all have in our minds. Aged for nine months in 50% new French oak, there is some roasted apple fruit character here, but flavors of vanilla, spicy oak and brown spice are a bit heavy for my liking. The 2006 Orsi Vineyard Chardonnay ($38) was my favorite and probably the most unique of the whites. The nose was tight at first but bright apple, citrus zest and mineral flavors were nicely paired with light toasty notes, faint butter and just a little spice. The finish was extremely long as well. Moving onto the reds, we started with the 2006

Maddie’s Vineyard Pinot Noir ($61) which spent 10 months in 50% new French oak. A beautiful and even delicate wine at 13.8% ABV, the flavors ranged from dried cranberries to strawberries and briar with wisps of vanilla, herbs and toasted oak. Fruit forward but not over the top, this is a beautiful wine. It was the best pinot I tasted all weekend. C. Donatiello’s 2006 Russian River Pinot Noir ($48) offers a burst of Christmas and baking spice on the nose with dark, ripe cherries, raspberries and vanilla. The most widely distributed of the winery’s pinots, it’s available at several restaurants on Long Island and in Manhattan, including Bobby Van’s, Hearth, Le Cirque, Sparks Steakhouse and Veritas. Last, but certainly not least, we tasted C. Donatiello’s 2006 Floodgate Vineyard Pinot Noire ($57), one that I think needs at least another year to 18 months in bottle. Made with fruit from 36-year old vines, it plusher and fruitier than the others — and yet still taut. With vigorous swirling and an hour or so in my glass, sweet red cherry and cola flavors emerged with vanilla, cedar and lots of structure. I hope to taste this one again in a few years. Visit to learn more about the winery and its wines. And if you find yourself in Healdsburg, it’s well worth the visit — even if just for their beautiful aroma gardens alone.

North Fork Events

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15 EVENTS AT THE CUSTER INSTITUTE- Custer Institute and Observatory, Southold: Saturday, Nov. 15, 9 p.m.-midnight—Leonid Meteor Shower Party; bring blanket or lawn chair. Adults, $5; children, $3; members free. 631765-2626. ONE ACT PLAY - 7:30 p.m.: ‘A Merry Regiment of Women’ one-act play by Rea Shirley, presented by Old Fools Repertory to benefit CAST, at Peconic Landing auditorium, Greenport. Directed by Phyllis Conley. Suggested donation: $10 at door. 631-477-3800.

MARITIME KNITTING - 1-4 p.m.: Maritime Knitting with Christmas-At-Sea at East End Seaport Museum, Greenport. Charity knitting kick-off and welcome by Jeanette Devita and Christine Henson Thorp. Historical lecture and teaching workshop. For all levels; children welcome; free instruction. Free patterns, yarns and needles donated by Cascade Yarns. 631-477-2100, . SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 16 FAMILY ROLLER SKATING - 1-4 p.m.: Family roller skating at American Legion Hall, Greenport; children must have adult accompaniment. Fee, $5 per person; roller skate and roller blade rentals, $2. Concession stand open. 631477-1020, COMING UP SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 23, GREGORY CHILDREN

TRUST FUND - Fund Raiser to benefit the “Gregory Children Trust Fund” Sunday, November 23 at Lombardi’s On The Sound, Port Jefferson. Time: 1:00 – 5:00 p.m. Hot Buffet & Music by Jeff Camp. Donation: $100 per ticket. 631-473-1440. ONGOING EVENTS FREE ADMISSION AT ATLANTIS MARINE WORLD - FREE ADMISSION Atlantis Marine World Offers Free Admission to Riverhead Residents.In honor of Thanksgiving, Atlantis Marine World Aquarium is offering free admission to Riverhead residents every Friday in November, as well as on Thanksgiving Day.The special nocost admission rate applies to Town of Riverhead residents only, who must show proof of residency upon entry. For more information about the Aquarium, please call 631-208-9200, ext. H2O (426).

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14 STEAK AND COMEDY - 6 p.m.: Steak & Comedy Night hosted by Mattituck Hoop Troop at Riverhead Polish Hall. Tickets: $125 per couple; $75 per person. 734-2258, 7345779, 834-8466. VARIETY SHOW IN GREENPORT - 7 p.m.: First ever Variety Show sponsored by Greenport School’s CSEA in auditorium, Front Street. Adults over 18, $8; students/seniors, $5. 631-477-1950. CORNUCOPIA AT MARTHA CLARA - 7 p.m.: Northeast Stage presents Cornucopia: A Taste of Contemporary and Classical Theater, at Martha Clara Vineyards, Riverhead. Music by composer/pianist George Cork Maul. Admission, $25; includes glass of wine and hors d’ oeuvres. Available at door or in advance at Agawam Albertson, Greenport. 631-477-2972. All proceeds benefit Northeast Stage’s annual Shakespeare-in-the-Park. FASHION BOUTQUE SALE - 10 a.m.-3 p.m.: Fashion Boutique sale sponsored by ELIH Auxiliary in conference room, 201 Manor Place, Greenport. 631-477-5164. MARINE MAMMALS TALK- 7:30 p.m.—Marine Mammals of Long Island presentation by Dr. Arthur Kopelman, president and cofounder of Coastal Research and Education Society of Long Island, at Red House Nature Center, Inland County Park, Greenport. Non-members, $5. 631-477-0553.

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 32

Special Section: Thanksgiving with a European Flair, by Christina Verger

Photos by James Lowney

By Cindi Cook Americans love their Thanksgiving traditions: polishing the silver to set a festive table, families gathering to celebrate nature’s bounty, feasting on turkey – you get the picture. But as an immigrant nation, we’re full of many traditions, and the East End isn’t short on those who bring that of other countries to our shores. As a planner who has organized hundreds of events, Cristina Verger, owner of Tasty Thoughts, based in East Hampton, knows firsthand how to throw a great – and elegant – affair. Verger is a descendent of Italian hoteliers and Albanian members of the royal family of Mirdita, a noble dynasty that dates to the year 1,200. She is the granddaughter of Kapidan Gjon Marka Gjoni, the sovereign of Northern Albania. Verger recalled the traditions and seasonal feasts in Italy, particularly in the regions of Lazio and Umbria. After moving to the States in 1971, her family finally took to a “when in America…” philosophy. “Our first Thanksgiving was only six months into our new life and we didn’t know much about its


traditions, therefore it was a rather strange celebration to us,” she said. Today, Thanksgiving at Verger’s home is celebrated with full respect for its roots, interjected with a little European flavor. Like many Hamptonites, Verger takes advantage of what the season provides. “First, I bring my geraniums back inside (now in their sixth year), and place them in front of the windows in my den where they can enjoy full sunlight all winter long and con-



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tinue to bloom. When the trees are bare, the flowers are a gorgeous reminder of what’s to come after the gloom of the winter,” she said. Verger uses apples as decorations or for their primary purpose: to eat. One of her favorite seasonal recipes is a Rum Glazed Sweet Potato, Apple and Chestnut Gratin, which includes two tablespoons of dark rum. She also relies on tangerines (“they look super in a crystal bowl on the dining room table”), dried figs, apricots, dates and currants. For fall decoration, Verger likes to use bunches of Montauk daisies early in the fall, later filling her front deck with mums of different colors in wood baskets to make guests feel welcome. A lit fireplace warms the home, creates that beautiful scent outside, and “calls” guests in. Constantly shopping for goods for events and needing to know her market, Verger tries to keep it local – in fact she revels in the farm stands and shops in the Hamptons, loaded with gorgeous goods of all kinds. “One of my favorite farm stands is Vicky’s in Amagansett; during the summer, I’m there practically every day. I do try to get them to understand that fresh mozzarella should NOT be refrigerated, but I guess that’s an American habit,” she insisted. “In Italy, no one would touch mozzarella if it had been refrigerated.” Verger loves Stuart’s Seafood Market for their fresh fish, oysters, and clams, though she says Citarella is the only place out here to find whole fish, something she likes to prepare salt crusted. “There is nothing better than a fresh salt-crusted Sea Bass with thinly sliced fennel inside; it gives it a wonderful flavor. For something more exotic, pair it with Turkish Raki instead of the more traditional glass of white wine,” she recommended. “However, if that anise taste is not for you, skip it and go for a glass of Fume Blanc or Meursault.” Setting a perfect holiday table is a huge American tradition – and one that translates. “I like to set my dinner table in a traditional way,” said Verger. “My favorite is a white tablecloth which can be crisp linen or cotton, depending on the season or my mood at the time. I often use placemats as well, but if it is a more celebratory dinner, I usually use full cloth. Silver chargers are put out, on which I place my Villeroy & Boch basket dishes, which I love, sterling silver flatware and crystal stemmed glasses.” For a holiday dinner, Verger likes to fashion a centerpiece from her collection of candlesticks and place them on a large silver tray – something that brings the look together and focuses one’s eye on the center of the table. She will add dried berries mixed with leaves and some loose flowers - whatever the season offers at the time. A combination of little pumpkins and candles can create an interesting and much admired centerpiece. “Different things can be used,” she said. For a touch of formality, Verger may assign seats to guests with place cards; this fall she will use pieces from her new collection, a line she has just launched under her own name, Cristina Verger. The (continued on page 37)

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 33

Special Section: Holiday Décor to Delight, Perchance, to Annoy

Photos by Susan Galardi

By Mary Beth Karoll cousin, who would never admit anyWhether you find Norman thing so debased to her dinner Rockwell’s patriotic fare to be table. mawkishly sentimental or if you In reviewing the range of availconsider him to be a true American able Thanksgiving decorations, master, his 1943 painting, from antique to contemporary, tacky “Freedom from Want,” remains an to elegant, we’ve mustered a few indelible iconic image of our concepts for those seeking a convernational holiday, Thanksgiving. sation piece or a gewgaw that will Upon further consideration, it silence the hungry hordes, allowing could be argued that Grandma’s you to eat in peace. For the urbane, table, set with a pristine white never politically correct, well-heeled cloth and sturdy white ironstone, sophisticate, might we propose is in perfectly, if somewhat puriLalique’s Dindon ashtrays. A proud tanically, strict taste! Gleeful genturkey sits in the middle of these erations gathered together for the swanky glass ashtrays produced holiday are the focus of the image, during the Jazz Age. Diet the oldnot a distracting jumble of dishes, fashioned way, and view your guests A jolly goose, from JED in Sag Harbor, amuses even the most grizzled guest candles, compotes and other orna(continued on next page) ments. Perhaps the tableau presents the way family holidays should be, except you might find such cheerful, idealized Saturday Evening Post perfection to be rather bland. Just open that lovely tureen, and you’d most likely discover plain mashed turnips or parsnips. Blah. Maybe when you look at the famous picture you’re thinking that the only place you’d ever stick a stalk BEST of celery is in a Bloody Mary. Perhaps you’re the cynical, hardened, yet utterly refreshing, sort of characBEST ter, who’s realized that anyone would probably need 2007 a few drinks to get through this ordeal of a meal and 2008 that the only liquid refreshment the abstemious apron-clad New England matriarch offers her guests are glasses of water. Let’s face it, during your family Thanksgivings, even if you put a whoopee cushion on the seat of your despotic, doddering great aunt’s dining room chair, you wouldn’t see everyone at the table being so riotously happy. The only reason some 1141392 relations drag themselves off to the old homestead for the yearly fest of fighting and frivolity is because it’s the only time of year they can unashamedly enjoy that timeless middlebrow culinary classic, Contracting Corp. French’s Green Bean Casserole. . We don’t necessarily agree with New Yorker writer Residential Builders & Developers Calvin Trillin’s infamous suggestion that spaghetti Quality Construction Since 1990 carbonara replace the traditional turkey as Thanksgiving fare. However, with numerous Food Channel and HGTV shows suggesting to Middle America the need for elaborate, themed “tablescapes” for every occasion, today’s festive board demands a bit more spice than Rockwell’s nostalgic agenda. In fact, Martha Stewart’s white porcelain tom turkey salt and pepper shakers, now on sale at Macy’s, would add a touch of modern flavor to the mix, while still maintaining the restrained, monochromatic color scheme. If that arbiter of taste has put her imprimatur on what might be considered a totem of kitsch, figurative salt and pepper shakers, well then, by all means start a collection this very holiday season. Admittedly low-key, the white fowl are still playing it a little safe, and in the sugary sweet, cutely tawdry, brightly colored world of vintage salt and pepper shakers, they are completely conservative. A sense of wit and irony may call for even more hokey dinner table décor. You might have to try something more seriously insipid such as Precious Moments google-eyed Pilgrim kiddie figurines or salt and pepper shakers in the form of chipmunks, in order to annoy your prim and proper 1146980

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through a cloud of smoke as you stub your Marlboro Ultra-Lites in the chic receptacle. Break out the Wild Turkey, and the whole sordid scene, gravy-stained tablecloth and all, will take on a rosy glow. Or, given the economy, perhaps you might like to make a small investment in an antique cast-iron turkey bank. As a centerpiece surrounded by a few walnuts you’ve gilded with metallic spray paint, throughout the course of dinner the bank will be a constant, needling reminder to your freeloading relatives that they might chip in a few Ameros, Liberty Dollars or Wooden Nickels to cover their chow. You need a bailout, too! Grandma appears to have one very timely and thrifty idea, which is that she hasn’t splurged on decorations. (Even if the art critics have never noticed, I would also add that Big Momma might be considered a frugal, if not cheap, hostess as well. How on earth will that picayune dish of cranberry sauce feed that hungry crowd? Never mind the celery and pickles.) In Rockwell’s enduring, if not endearing, vision of togetherness, a bowl filled with fruit stands as a centerpiece, which can be eaten afterwards. Rather than also sticking with the tried and true arrangement of seasonal fruits and flowers, why not extend the concept to something a bit more avant-garde while keeping a traditional harvest theme celebrating the paltry bounty of a slim season?

Remember whence the bird came with servers and table decor, also from JED Now, if you want to keep the kiddies out of your hair as you’re mixing up your molded salad and doctoring up the Pepperidge Farm stuffing, have them make cute and scary creatures from vegetables and plant material, such as seed pods and acorns from the yard. Google Joost Elffers’ Play with Your Food or Fast Food for inspiration. You can arrange a humorous tableau to enliven the center of the table, or the crazy critters can preside over the dining room sideboard. A bevy of clever vegan beasts will at least evince to your sister and her brood of snide “talented and gifted” brats that your more laid-back progeny don’t actually spend all their time glued to Youtube or the boob tube. Once Thanksgiving is over, the adorable beasties can be summarily chopped into salads.

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DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 36

pet agree By Jenna Robbins Best Place for the Pooch on T-G? Not under the Table

Keep baby safe in her own pen, away from foil and other prep items that are very harmful. Garlic is poison to a hungry pup.

Photos by Susan Galardi

One of my favorite routines for teaching your dog to be socially graceful when company comes over is to set up dress rehearsals and not wait for Thanksgiving dinner. Unfortunately, most of us have not planned ahead for this upcoming holiday and my best advice is to be on the safe side by protecting the dog you love from the company you love, as well as from your own urges to share the holiday delights. Don’t take this warning lightly, as it’s a fact that holiday festivities are cut short by emergency visits to veterinary clinics. If your dog is not usually fed a variety of different foods, even plain turkey can cause vomiting, diarrhea or abdominal pain. Allow me to make my feelings about feeding human food to dogs clear. As long as you can positively provide a balanced, healthy diet for your dog, and have your vet’s blessing, then I see nothing wrong with feeding them human food. I think adding fresh cooked chicken, turkey and vegetables to their usual diet is a good idea, but it has to be done gradually and with knowledge of what is okay or not okay to feed them. Starting this practice at Thanksgiving, because we just want to make them happy and let them feel like part of the family, is NOT a good idea. Also, on the training side of this coin, if you are giving your dog a special food treat, put it in his food bowl and don’t hand it to him from the table. Food high in fat, like poultry skin, beef or pork fat, peanuts and chips, which are also high in sodium, can cause inflammation of the pancreas. Pancreatitis is potentially life threatening. Chocolate contains theobromine and caffeine. Both can be harmful to your dog. Rapid breathing and hyperactivity are signs of a bad reaction to chocolate. Along with the usual turkey, stuffing, sweet potato pie and all the bowls of chips and candies that look pretty and keep everyone munching while dinner is being prepared are no-nos for your dog. A spilled bowl or a relative, especially a child, with good intentions, can make your dog very ill.

And while we’re on the subject of sweet potato pie, my favorite, most of the side dishes are extremely unhealthy and some can cause fatality, if your dog should indulge. Not only do they contain large amounts of butter, oil, flavoring, salt and spices, some contain alcohol, onions, and garlic, just to name a few.

Even something as simple as stuffing probably contains raisins, which are extremely dangerous and life threatening to your dog. Turkey bones are off limits because they could lodge in their esophagus or cause an irritation in your dog’s stomach or intestines. You also have to think outside the Thanksgiving dinner box. It only takes a second for your dog to grab something like aluminum foil, plastic wrap or even the string used to tie the turkey off the counter or out of the garbage. This is what’s registering in your dog’s head, if it smells like a turkey, it must be turkey! Bottom line: secure your garbage, because all of those items will cause an intestinal obstruction. What do I think is the best way to handle Thanksgiving at your house? Well, if you’re expecting a considerable amount of company, especially children, I truly think the best thing to do is provide a comfortable contained area, whether it’s a crate, a room or gated area, with appropriate food, water, toys, maybe music or TV and a “Do Not Disturb” sign. Try to maintain his daily routine and pay as much attention to him as (continued on next page)

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you can so he won’t feel neglected. This may also reduce a certain amount of stress on you to protect your dog from your company and visa versa. Lastly, make sure his ID tags are on if there are children running in and out of the house. In certain situations, I prefer to think of compromise/avoidance as prevention and protection, and, in this case, I think a few hours of time out will go a long way to protect the precious life we hold dear.

Verger chooses items for her home that reflect her heritage. “It’s not a ‘studied’ look, but rather a very natural assembly of all that is dear to me,” she said. “In my dining room, the built in bookcase is used to display dishes I’ve brought back from my frequent trips to Italian regions like Lazio, Umbria, Tuscany, Sicily – even a few that are part of a 100-year-old set.” Many objects in Verger’s home are gathered from her travels throughout the world. “I love being surrounded by comfortable elegance, and to bring together the past with the present therefore preserving a sense of history.”

Photos by James Lowney

pieces are fashioned from real leaves which are filigreed and preserved in antique silver and made into place card holders, napkin rings and other objects for the table. “They are quite beautiful, and a bit unusual, since some hang on the back of your chair and dress up the room more than just the table.” In Europe, it is not considered a formality to sit down and actually have a meal – for a couple hours. Americans are always in a rush, and hardly ever think to sit down and set the table for lunch on any given afternoon. “In Europe, particularly in Italy, dining in the dining room is part of everyday life, so quite natural. It is cultural, as is the pairing of wines and food,” said Verger. “Here, it is still considered a formality and therefore seems to require a lot of work in order to come up with a look. In Rome, we still set the table for breakfast, lunch and dinner.”

Kid’s Calendar THIS WEEK NEW EXHIBITION AT CMEE – 11/15 – The Children’s Museum of the East End in Bridgehampton will open a new exhibition, “FUN 2, 3, 4: All About a Number of Things.” This interactive arts- and science-based exhibition, is designed for ages 5 to 12, shows how math is used in everyday activities. The display consists of 16 hands-on stations designed to encourage family and group interaction and lessen children’s anxiety about math. Visitors learn how to double their allowance, count like the Aztecs, and team up with a partner to take the time challenge. 631-537-8250. RIVER OTTERS TALK – 11/15 – Mike Bottini will talk about the river otter’s history on Long Island, its habits, the results of the winter 2008 Long Island River Otter Study and how you can help in the on-going research into its life in and around Long Island waters. There is no charge for SoFo members (unless otherwise stated). Non-members are charged $7 for adults and $5 per child (3-12 years of age). Fees include admission to the museum on the day of the program. The South Fork Natural History Museum, Bridgehampton. 7:30 p.m. 631-537-9735. KIDSTREET – 11/16 – Put on your dancing shoes. Bay Street Theatre in Sag Harbor presents Rebecca Frezza at 1 p.m. Adults $12, kids $12. For ages 3 to 12. Call 631-7250818. FAMILY FIESTA DAY – 11/16 – 2-4 p.m. The Parrish, in collaboration with The Rogers Memorial Library and The Southampton Historical Museum, presents our annual Family Fiesta Day celebrating Latin American culture, heritage and traditions. The day features a wide array of activities including traditional dances, costumes, singers, music, art workshops and authentic samplings of food from local Latin restaurants. All activities are conducted in both English and Spanish; $5 Parrish Members/$10 NonMembers. Children under 3 are free. No advance registration is required. 25 Jobs Lane, Southampton. 631-283-2118.

“LETTERS HOME” CELEBRATES VETERANS DAY – 11/19 – As part of its “School Day Performances” series that is open to the public, the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center presents the Griffin Theatre Company’s production of Letters Home on Wednesday, November 19 at 10 a.m. and 12 p.m. Based on Frank Shaeffer’s books, Voices from the Front, Letters Home from America’s Military Family, Faith of Our Sons and Keeping Faith, the work features 10 actors who give voice to letters written by young men and women who served in Iraq and Afghanistan. The piece, appropriate for grades 7 and up, makes no politacal statement, but simply tells a story. For tickets, which are $10 each, call Cheryl Wheeler at 631-288-2350. ONGOING QUOGUE LIBRARY STORYTIME – Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Join children of all ages for story time, literacy games, puzzles and more. Located at 90 Quogue Street, Quogue. 631-653-4224. SOUTHAMPTON TOWN WORKSHOPS AND CLASSES – Call to register for some of the many classes being offered this fall for all ages, including Rock Camp, Guitar Heroes, Kids on Camera, Art for Kids, Hip Hop Dance, SAT Prep and more. 631-728-8585 GOAT ON A BOAT – Puppet Play Groups for children under 3 on Mon., Thurs. and Fri. at 9:30 a.m. Tot Art for children 2-4 on Mon. and Fri. at 10:30 a.m. At Rte. 114 and East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4193. LIL COWPOKES PONY CLUB – Every Sat. from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. for ages 3 and up. Learn about animals and how to ride a pony. Amaryllis Farm Equine Rescue, 93 Merchants Path, Southampton. 631-537-7335. ART BARGE – Open Mon.-Fri., 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Offers weekly children’s studio programs. FUN 2, 3, 4: ALL ABOUT A NUMBER OF THINGS – An interactive arts-and-science exhibit. Also on display, through December 1, “Go Green.” At the Children’s Museum

of the East End, 376 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton. 631-537-8250. KIDS KARAOKE – Every Sat. and Sun., 5-7 p.m. Regulars Music Caféé, 1271 North Sea Rd., Southampton. 631-287-2900. DRIBBL – Basketball programs for kids. Dribbl at the Beach for boys and girls grades K-5 every Sun., 9-10:20 a.m., at the Southampton Town Recreation Center. AFTER SCHOOL ART – At The Parrish Art Museum, Southampton. 631-283-2118, ext. 40 or visit MOMMY AND ME – Every Mon. from 10:45 a.m. -11:45 a.m. for pre-school children and their parents/caregivers. At the Montauk Library, Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-3244947. MUSIC TOGETHER BY THE DUNES – A music and movement program for children newborn through age 5 and their parents/caregivers. Every Mon. and Tues. morning at the Dance Centre of the Hamptons in Westhampton Beach, every Thurs. morning at the Southampton Cultural Center and every Fri. morning at SYS on Majors Path in Southampton. 631-764-4180. YOUTH ADVISORY COMMITTEE – Sponsored by the Town of Southampton Youth Bureau to give kids a voice in town government. 631-702-2425. MANGA CLUB – Fri. at 3:30 p.m. John Jermain Memorial Library, 201 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-0049. WORDY WEDNESDAYS – 5 p.m. Play Scrabble, Word Sweep and Outburst. For ages 10 and up. The Hampton Library, 2478 Main St., Bridgehampton. 631-537-0015. TODDLER TUESDAYS – At the Children’s Museum of the East End, 376 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton. 631-537-8250. Send all events for the kids’ calendar to by Friday at noon.

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 38

Life S tyle Raving Beauty


By Janet Flora

It IS Easy Being Green For years, Kermit has told the world: “It’s not easy being green.” But according to Sloan Barnett, a regular contributor on “The Today Show,” the green editor for KNTV, (the NBC affiliate in San Francisco), and author, you’ll be healthier and more beautiful inside and out, by following advice in her new book, Green Goes With Everything. Sloan decided to write the book when her threeyear-old son developed asthma. She said, “Going back four generations on both sides in my family, there is no asthma. What we learned was that it couldn’t be genetic; it had to be environmental. When I heard that, being a journalist, I dove in, doing a lot of research, and asking the doctors a multitude of questions. That is when it all became very personal for me. While green was always a part of my life during the last 20 years (I was a green teen, you might say) suddenly green took on a new meaning; it was about the health and wellbeing of my child, which raised it to another level.” In the book, Sloan discusses everything from clean baby, to clean house, to water, air and energy. Her chapter on clean body is full of facts, information and suggestions that are essential to any reader who is concerned with the additives in beauty products. For example, as we slather ourselves in sunscreen to protect our skin from dangerous sun-

rays, we might be creating different problems because many sunscreens contain ingredients that can be harmful to our bodies. Sloan wrote: “The Food and Drug Administration has spent nearly 30 years examining sunscreen products. Some of them still contain ingredients that have been shown to disrupt hormones, cause allergies, persist in the body or the environment, or release harmful free radicals in sunlight. In 2007 the FDA, proposed standards, but they have not been finalized.” In the meantime, Sloan suggests some of the following products: Alba Sun Care (, Badger Sunblocks ( and several others listed in the book. Sloan is also concerned about lead in some lipstick. She said, “Women and girls consume four to five pounds of lipstick a year, just by eating, drinking, and licking their lips. One third of the tested lipsticks exceeded the FDA’s limit for lead in candy. Obviously, it’s upsetting. The good news is that there are lipsticks that have been tested for lead and there are companies out there that you can

rely upon. You don’t need to throw out your entire cosmetic bag, but as you make choices, start to make better ones.” The better ones she suggests include Jane Iredale, Aubrey Organics and Dr. Hauschka. Hair color, shampoos, toothpaste, deodorants and nail polish may also contain harmful ingredients. Sloan wrote, “If you’re like most Americans, you use an average of nine products containing about 126 ingredients every day.” A sobering statistic that might lead you to read labels more closely. Green Goes With Everything is full of useful tips and it’s very readable, with important information highlighted in green and many chapters contain a single page that lists green tips. After reading the book, you might decide to live a completely green life, or to simply be a more conscientious consumer when choosing products that go in your home and on your body. But either way, the book is a must read for anyone who worries about what is in the products that promise to make us cleaner, softer and more beautiful.

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DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 39

Life S tyle Beauty/Fashion

The Thanksgiving holiday is right around the corner and everyone is starting to get serious about the turkey. Get a jump-start on sprucing up the house, decorate, bake, cook and all that good stuff, because the shops are offering great sales and the hustle and bustle has begun. Let’s do some shopping! Here is something different on the shopping menu. The Inn At Quogue’s Large Cottage, located at 47 Quogue Street, will be hosting a special “For Ladies Only” private sale on Saturday, November 22, from 4 to 6 p.m. Some of the featured vendors so far include: Arbonne, Blue 1, Fat Patch and Fat Cat Paperie. Refreshments will be served while you shop ‘til you drop! For information, call 631-653-6560 or log onto the Web site at For a new dining experience in every shape, size and color, check out the “Dining Table Sale” that is in progress at English Country Antiques, on Snake Hollow Road, in Bridgehampton and, North Sea Road, in Southampton. This sale is just in time to seat your Thanksgiving dinner guests around a new dining room table. Nearby, at T.J. Maxx in the Bridgehampton Commons, look for a “Holiday Home Event” to decorate and entertain with pizzazz. The holiday wreaths are start at $19.95 to $39.95. There are candleholders, ornaments, boxed sets, decorative accessories, holiday dinnerware, barware, stemware and much more. The sale is really a “Sale” at The Down Factory Store at the Elegant John, located at 74 Montauk Highway, East Hampton, for Polish white goose down comforters, all fat, fluffy and ready to go in light, mid and regular weights. They are priced to sell and are already flying out the door. Log onto the Web site at for more information. The Surface Library Gallery& Atelier, located at 845 Springs Fireplace Road, East Hampton, will be hosting a festive opening reception for their annual “Gift of Art” show and sale on Saturday, November 22, from 6 to 8 p.m. Artful gifts will be available for purchase through December 21. In celebration, resident artists, Bob Bachler and James Kennedy, will introduce you to an array of highly individual, handcrafted and artful items specially tailored for the gift-giving season. This year’s design palette explores combinations of textile, paper, bamboo, hand-painted wood and ceramic. For more information, call 631-291-9061 or log onto their Web site at How about the “Big, Big, Big Barn Sale” that is

scheduled for Friday, November 7 through Sunday, November 9 at the American Legion Post 419 on Montauk Highway in Amagansett? You can shop your hearts out and save on tons of furniture and furnishings, dishes, glassware, silverware, bookcases, display cases, rugs, lamps, antiques, books, collectibles, trinkets and treasures. What a way to spend the weekend! ON THE NORTH FORK: If you experienced Bay Bliss Gallery at Greenport’s new all-handcrafted artisan gallery this past summer, you are in for an even greater feeling of euphoria when you visit them again at their new digs at 308A Main Street, Greenport. Bay Bliss is a must-go for holiday gifts that say, “You are special” to that special person on your gift list. Among the one-of-a-kind works, you will find original art in a variety of media, prints and giclees, local photography, Asian-themed tile art, woven vine creations, stained glass lamps featuring vintage typewriters, leaded glass jewelry boxes, framed batik on rice paper, candleholders, accent rugs and incredibly beautiful kaleidoscopes and contemporary new jewelry designs by owner Catherine Crook and six other talented jewelry makers. A virtual plethora of beautiful, natural dried arrangements for your holiday decorating as well as holiday cards and gift tags awaits the discerning giftgiver. The gallery (631-477-6490) is open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. every day except Tuesday. Also, don’t miss the Greenport Gallery Walk on “Gallery Row” for their second annual holiday event on Saturday, November 15, from 6 to 9 p.m. Log onto

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By Christian Mclean

Plastic Bottle Alert: Go for 2, 4 or 5. Better yet, Use Glass When I lived in Spain, the locals used to say you could always identify Americans by one thing: their plastic water bottles. The plastic water bottle craze that has swept our culture does more than keep us hydrated. Many of the bottles that we use and reuse are made with a kind of plastic that leeches harmful toxins into the water, and we are obliviously increasing our vulnerability to all sorts of health problems. Plastic was thought of as the miracle material for decades, and in many ways, it is. However, plastic isn’t as durable as containers made of glass or brass. When plastic changes temperatures, it may expand or contract. If you have a plastic water bottle in the refrigerator, and then take it out and leave it in a hot car, the plastic will soften, and, depending on the grade of plastic, it may leech into the beverage. If you notice that you’re tasting plastic, throw out the bottle. You can find out which water bottles are safe by checking the recycling symbol on the bottom of the bottle. Those bottles numbered 2, 4, and 5 are safer than those labeled 1, 3, and 6. Number 2 means the plastic is made from a high-density polyethylene. Number 4 is low-density polyethylene, and 5 is polypropylene. These grades won’t melt as easily. Most plastic bottles are labeled number 1, made of polyethylene terephthalate. Though approved by the FDA, they should not be reused or permitted to vary in temperature. If you buy a cold water bottle and drink it immediately, you should be fine. However, the

plastic is soft enough that when used again and again or heated up and cooled down, it may leach chemicals, and you may taste plastic – not good. Plastics labeled 3 are made from PVC or vinyl, and made with chlorine. They leach dioxins, which have proven to lead to serious health problems like cancer, hormonal imbalances and heart disease. Plastics labeled 6 are made of polystyrene or Styrofoam – materials often used in take-out containers and plastic dishware/cutlery. They can leach chemicals into fatty foods in particular, and they can cause hormonal imbalances. Bisphenol A (BPA), contained in many plastics, is a xenoestrogen, meaning it disrupts hormonal messaging in the body. Exposure to xenoestrogens has been linked to breast and uterine cancer in women, decreased testosterone levels in men. BPA has also been linked to diabetes. The US Centers for Disease Control and Prevention did a random test of Americans, and found BPA present in the urine of 95% of those tested. BPA is particularly dangerous for babies and young

children, as their hormonal systems are just beginning to develop. However, most baby bottles and children’s cups are made with plastics that contain BPA. Governments have begun to intervene to protect consumers. In 2006, the European Union passed a law that stated no product designed for children under the age of 3 could contain BPA. San Francisco recently passed a similar bill. But to be sure that your children aren’t exposed, use glass bottles. Plastic is everywhere, and it has made our lives infinitely easier – we have become dependent on its virtues. However, it’s important to know the risks that come with using plastics. They are meant to be containers, but when they end up in our digestive systems, we have a problem. Protect yourself and your family from the harmful effects of plastic by using those bottles labeled 2, 3 or 5. Better yet, attach a filtration system to your faucet and drink out of glasses. When you need a bottle of water to go, try a reusable bottle that’s made of a safe grade of plastic, or glass. Increasing your awareness of small things can make a big health difference.


Letter to Obama: Promote Fuel Efficiency, Keep Gas High Dear President-elect Barack Obama, I do hope this article ends up on your desk and you give it some thought. It is about automobiles. Let me qualify my comments by saying that I’ve been an automotive journalist, both in print and on television, for the last 25 years. For the last 15 years, I’ve written this column for Dan’s, which is widely distributed on Eastern Long Island and New York City to one of the most affluent and intelligent audiences in America. Over the last several years, I’ve lost confidence in the big three American automobile manufacturers mainly because of their poor management and emphasis on building large fuel-consuming vehicles. A few years ago, I recommended that the entire top management of General Motors be replaced because of poor product planning. For the last several years, way before $4 gasoline prices, I was on a literary mission to persuade the public to purchase smaller, more fuel efficient cars. Detroit, of course, was on a greed trip because there is much more profit in selling a large vehicle versus a small vehicle. It doesn’t cost that much more to stamp out a large fender than a small fender. Greed and profit, that’s the Achilles heel of capitalism. Now the big three are in Washington, hat in hand. Of course you must bail them out, because the automobile is the heartbeat of American manufacturing. To paraphrase an old axiom, “What’s bad for GM is bad for the USA.” However, financial aid without specific conditions would be a grave error. They must make smaller and lighter cars with smaller and more fuel efficient engines. Ironically, all of the big three sell many products in Europe, where they are very fuel efficient. Ford of Europe has a popular product line and is a top European brand. Virtually 50% of the cars sold in Europe are diesel-powered. Not one of the big three offers such an engine here in America. Why? Unfortunately, GM seems to be putting all of its

apples in one basket with the highly anticipated Chevy Volt electric car – touted as the car that will save GM. There is a caveat. The car’s power is based upon Lithium battery technology, which is still in its infancy. These batteries are very expensive, so the proposed price of the Volt will be around $40,000. The market price is too high, especially since, at the same time, Honda and Toyota will be introducing new diesel-powered cars here that cost half as much as the Volt and will get about the same mileage. The only advantage is that the Volt can travel 40 miles on electric power, then it must convert to its small auxiliary gas engine. Interestingly, most world-changing cars in history were terrifically inexpensive. The 1909 Model T Ford, the post-war Italian Fiat 500, as well as the French Citroen 2CV, the British Austin Mini and, of course, the Volkswagen are all examples. Of the big three, I’m worried most about Chrysler. The highly publicized possible merger between GM and Chrysler is problematic: both have similar product lines, from pickup trucks to sedans. It’s very easy to make a car that gets good fuel

mileage. Just make it lighter with a smaller engine. In Europe, for example, it’s been done for decades. There is no reason Americans have to drive four-, five- and six-liter powered cars with 300 horsepower in a country whose super highways have moderate speed limits. It takes only about 40 horsepower to propel the average car at average speed on a level road. The average family sedan shouldn’t need more than a fourcylinder, two-liter engine. The fewer cylinders, the better. Add a super- or turbocharger to that twoliter engine, and one can achieve super performance, with excellent fuel economy, just like Audi, VW and Mini. Hybrids, like the Toyota Prius, have proven to be excellent cars. The quest for fuel independence depends upon affordable hybrid and diesel vehicles right now. Finally, let me make a suggestion: gradually raise the Federal tax on gasoline. I’m probably one of the few people who was disappointed to see fuel prices go down because I finally saw American drivers and Detroit starting to think small. I’m concerned that large, heavy cars will continue to be popular. Gas here should somehow be stabilized at about $4 per gallon. If federal taxes were raised and used to pay not only for more infrastructure spending, but for universal health care, it would be more palatable to every American. Again look to Europe. In the UK, the federal gas tax per gallon is $5.05, France $5.06, Italy $4.74 and Germany $5.34. Here in the United States, the tax is only 49 cents per gallon. But, as in Europe, keep the tax lower on diesel fuel to encourage buying diesel cars and smaller trucks. This will give the long distance truckers a break with their big rigs. One final note: Good luck to you with the incredible complexities ahead. Also, get some car guys to help you with all the car stuff, not some suits from Detroit. Let’s make this great country energy independent. Yes, we can.

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 41

Arts & Entertainment Degenerate Music and Words at Bay Street By Debbie Tuma During the turbulent years of the Nazi regime, many composers were prohibited from working in public – either they were in concentration camps or their work was cut off, making it impossible for them to make a living. In 1937, Adolf Hitler gave an exhibition in Berlin entitled “Degenerate Art,” showing works by that were deemed unfit of the Germans. “This exhibit was very crowded, compared with an exhibition in Munich that showed those artists who were approved by the political system. It was a big flop,” said Lutz Rath, a world-renowned cellist originally of Germany and a former long time resident of Sag Harbor. This Saturday, November 15, Lutz and two other internationally acclaimed musicians will present a program called “Degenerate Music and Words” at the Bay Street Theatre. According to Lutz, it is “a rare opportunity to hear music of composers whose work was banned during the Nazi era.” One of the compositions of the program is a spoken tone poem by the German Dada painter Kurt Schwitters, called Ursonate. “The Dada movement was created by Hans Arp, who was a well-known artist in Switzerland in 1916,” said Rath, who performs in the group on chamber music tours. “Dada was an anti-movement against the cruelty of World War I. Part of the Dada idea was art incorporating language. Schwitters collaborated with the French Dada artist Raoul Hausman on Ursonate.” The Schwitters’ piece was written with a string of consonants and vowels in prescribed rhythmic pattern, without forming an actual word. Rath

explained that the word “Ur” in German means “the absolute basis of existence – the essence of all being.” Rath will do only the first movement of this fourmovement, 45-minute work. In the Bay Street performance, Rath will be joined by Japanese violinist Eriko Sato, who has had a long career after making her solo debut at age 13. She has performed with the orchestras of as Louisville, San Francisco and Tokyo. Sato, a member of the Orpheus Chamber Ensemble and the Orchestra of St. Luke’s, has recorded for SONY Classics, Nonesuch and Telarc. Her husband David Oei, a pianist from China, will perform pieces by Hungarian composer Gyorgy Kurtag. Oei began his career at age 9, as a soloist for the Hong Kong Philharmonic. He has also been a soloist for the New York Philharmonic, the Pittsburgh Symphony and the Baltimore Symphony, among others. Oei performed with the Lincoln Center Chamber Music Society and the Orpheus Ensemble. His TV credits include Leonard Bernstein’s “Young People’s Concerts.” The upcoming show will also include a duo of cello and violin by the German Jewish composer Erwin

Schulhoff, one of the “degenerate” composers who died in a German concentration camp. At Bay Street, “Degenerate Music and Words” also features compositions by the Hungarian composer Gyorgy Ligeti, who with Kurtag, was suppressed by the Communist regime, as well as Franz Schubert, who was considered an outsider by the Viennese Society. “People will never hear this kind of music live anywhere else, so for music lovers, it is an opportunity to hear something rare that stimulates the mind,” said Rath. “It is very provocative, and sometimes even shocking – especially the Victor Ullman piece. Rath is the Music Director of the Washington Square Music Festival, a former member of the Munich Philharmonic Orchestra, cellist in the International String Quartet and the Elysium Quartet and the Orchestra of St. Luke’s. “I am interested in this period of history, art and literature, and I think it has been neglected in this country,” he said. “It’s the cultural link between Europe and the United States. This music is political and critical of the society. I think art should be critical of society.”

Honoring the Artist: Jeanne Salucci At first glance, this week’s cover by Jeanne Salucci seems like a typical fall setting with the prerequisite leaves completing the picture. Yet when we look again, we see a subtle difference between this image and many others on display elsewhere: the watercolor technique, which Salucci developed. This self-taught artist is continually establishing new boundaries for herself, forever facing and conquering aesthetic challenges. Q: Let’s start with the obvious. What was the process that you used for the cover and how did you discover it? A: I learned it from a Chinese artist who gives workshops in this area from time to time. I just gathered leaves from my front yard, poured blue, yellow and red watercolor on the paper, blew on it and painted around the leaves, using a negative process. Q: I know you are used to taking art courses, and some of them require traveling, even to other countries. A: Yes. I just went to southern France for two weeks in September for a workshop. I painted outside everyday, from morning to night, using pen and ink with watercolor on top. Q: This would be a dream-come-true for most artists. What were some of your favorite subjects? A: Things like a little deli in a small village in La Bastide. Q: I bet that was a festive scene. Speaking of festive, I understand when you came home you had to prepare for your son’s wedding, which was a bit

unusual. A: He had a costume ball for his wedding because he and his wife had met on Halloween. Instead of a

family dinner the day before the wedding, everyone carved pumpkins. Q: I hate to ask, but what did people wear to the wedding? A: My daughter-in-law wore a strapless gown with wings. She was an angel. My son, Jesse, made a halo for her that lit up. I made her dress. We had the wedding in a Victorian house in Center Moriches. Q: How fantastic. You made the dress? A: Yes, I’ve been sewing since kindergarten. Q: No wonder you’re a visual artist. How about your children? Are they artistic? A: My son, Jesse James, is an industrial designer; my other son, Christopher Robbin, is a graphic designer. My daughter, Roxana Jean, is in nursing school, but she’s talented, too. She can sing and write songs. She and I also made a closet together for her room, from start to finish. I also do a lot of building myself, like a front porch and a deck. The neighborhood kids help me. Q: You’re a real carpenter, among other things, so I can see why your daughter has that talent. But how about her musical ability? Where does that come from? A: From my husband, Joe, who’s a musician and composer. In fact, he names all my paintings, like the cover, which is called. “I Believe I’m Falling.” Q: I can’t help but comment on your children’s names. What a hoot. A: We like them. – Marion Wolberg Weiss You can contact Salucci at

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 42

ack t vveat By Tiffany Razzano

Performing Arts

New Radio Station in Springs: Come on In! With new studio in Springs, WPKM 88.7 FM (the East End offshoot of the privately-owned, volunteer run WPKN 89.5 FM, based in Bridgeport, CT) hopes to raise its local profile by making it more convenient for area residents to be on the air. The station features an eclectic mix of programming, from progressive news shows to music you definitely won’t hear on your typical Top 40 radio station. “WPKN is the only station that can be heard out East that is totally listener supported,” said East End volunteer and organizer Tony Ernst. “The result is we have total freedom from FCC regulations that enables us to put on programs that you won’t be able to hear anywhere else.” Right now, the small contingent of local volunteers has no one place to call home. “East End Ink,” a show featuring readings by local writers, is recorded at Canio’s Books in Sag Harbor. Others are produced in locations in Southampton and Mattituck, and then sent electronically to the Bridgeport station before going out to the transmitter in Montauk. Ironically, initial opposition to that Montauk transmitter when it first came to the area in 2005 is what helped bring together WPKM’s current, small, but dedicated, group of local volunteers. When WPKN first announced it was installing a transmitter, some vocal residents contacted the radio station

with their concerns. So representatives of the station came to the Hamptons to address these issues. “That was unique,” Ernst said, “because you couldn’t even get a local public radio station to answer an email. It was impressive to me.” Right now, with a Board of Directors based in Connecticut and over 100 volunteers, there are three local people, including Ernst, who steadily contribute to WPKM. Ernst handles “East End Ink,” as well as progressive news segments that deal with social justice issues. Issues he’s covered include a hate crime in Montauk and the John White manslaughter trial. He interviewed visiting jazz musicians from New Orleans to bring awareness to the issues in that area and the Gulf Coast Fund. Hazel Kahan has a show called “Tidings from Hazel Kahan,” where she focuses on various and, at times, controversial topics. Recently, she did a show on Palestine and the wall that divides it, speaking with people on both sides of the issue. “East End Ink” also recently featured poems, written and read by locals, about Palestine and Lebanon. “You won’t find that on NPR,” Ernst said. “We’re not a public radio station. We are a community radio station.” Of course, a large portion of what the station offers listeners is music. But it doesn’t feature the typical music you’d hear on any other radio station. And the range of music featured is wide. “You can

Art Commentary

hear classical to hip-hop and even some combination thereof,” Ernst said. “Most of it you’re not able to get elsewhere.” Mal Dankner, from Southampton, who produces “The American Popular Song” – featuring everything from jazz to show tunes – actually goes to Bridgeport to produce his show. Now, with a new studio on the East End in the community room of Whalebone Village (an affordable housing project in Springs) which is shares with other activities, WPKM is hoping to attract more locals interested in volunteering their time with the station or even if they just have ideas for programming. Ernst encourages anyone who has an idea, or an interest in community radio to get in touch. “The main purpose of this studio is to get more people involved,” he said. “Since we started telling people about [the new studio], people have been calling with programming ideas. I’ve gotten five calls here in just the last two days from people who are interested in working with us, which, to me, was impressive. Some ideas I’ve never heard of before. If we got some of this on the air, it would be unique.” He’s also looking for reporters interested in helping with the news segments on local social justice issues. Anyone interested in working with WPKM, can call 631-259-2482, e-mail eastendnewsteam@ or go to

by Marion Wolberg Weiss

Jerry Cooke at Delaney Cooke Gallery There’s a new gallery in Sag Harbor that looks like a serious, insightful and perhaps idiosyncratic art venue to be reckoned with. The Delaney Cooke Gallery on Main Street isn’t big, but it’s mighty, nonetheless, if its first show featuring Jerry Cooke is any indication. Photography experts recognize Jerry Cooke’s work, but the general public probably doesn’t even know he shot 47 covers of Sports Illustrated and was included in “The Family of Man” exhibit curated by Edward Steichen at the Museum of Modern Art. Cooke was remarkable in other ways as well – he spoke five languages. (When Mikhail Baryshnikov first came to the U.S., he stayed with Cooke because they both spoke Russian.) He was a world traveler, visiting five continents and over 100 countries. Cooke was also an East Hampton resident and a gracious and generous person to those of us who were lucky to know him. The current show represents a notable selection of his signature photographs, plus some that are surprises. Among his sports images, where viewers are included as part of the action, most are salient for aesthetic reasons. For example, one horseracing scene is taken from a worm’s-eyeview, so that we experience a different and unusual perspective. We can imagine sitting on the side of the track ourselves, as the horses come flying by, leaving bits of mud and dirt in their wake. Another image shows a contrary view, with a long shot of a boxing ring. We, too, become spectators, but this time we are distanced from the action. We are only conscious of the crowd, sounds pervading every bit of open space. Cooke’s talent for placing the viewer in the picture was unique

W.C. Fields during the 1940s, where documentary-like (and thus “objective”) photographs were more the

norm. Naturally, Cooke’s portraits of famous people could be termed less subjective, including W. C. Field’s joking around for the camera with a cigarette in his ear. But these images were still insightful, conveying something about Cooke’s way of capturing playfulness. A 1945 photo of Ethel Barrymore at her backstage dressing table also communicated a side of the actress that a less talented photographer would have missed, notably her reflection in the mirror and the surrounding radio and medicine bottles. Again, Cooke’s penchant for detail was unique. Cooke’s scenes of everyday life also signified his keen observation, especially one that featured a dog sitting at a table in Brittany, France (“Dog in Café,” 1969). While we wonder if the image was perhaps positioned for the camera, the sense of detail and composition are outstanding. Regarding composition, Cooke’s photograph of Marlon Brando from On The Waterfront shows he understands cinematic “mise-en-scene” (design of the shot) where Brando’s entrapment as he stands before a fence becomes apparent. The cross-like shapes are also important, signifying Brando’s connection to Christ. While the movie image was created by director Elia Kazan, it’s to Cooke’s credit that he recognized a particularly dramatic shot. This ability alone distinguishes Cooke’s outstanding photographs. Photographs by Jerry Cooke will be on view at Delaney Cooke Gallery (150 Main Street, Sag Harbor) until Nov. 16.

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 43

Art Openings & Galleries OPENING RECEPTIONS LAURIE LAMBRECHT INSIDE ROY LICHTENSTEIN’S STUDIO – 11/15 – Opening reception for Laurie Lambrecht Inside Roy Lichtenstein’s Studio, Photographs 1990 – 1992. Located at The Drawing Room, 16R Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 631-324-5016. FINE ART PHOTOGRAPHY INSTALLATION – 11/14 – Fine Art photography presented by the Robin Rice Gallery. Wine and cheese pairing by Cavaniola’s Cheese and Wine cellar. 5 to 8 p.m. Prudential Douglas Elliman in Sag Harbor. 631-834-7174. ROMANY KRAMORIS GALLERY – 11/15 – Celebrates Christopher Engel: "Angels & Prophets, Part I" Opening exhibition reception Saturday, November 15, 4:30-6:30 p.m. 41 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-2499 ARTISTS-IN-RESIDENCE PERFORMANCES – 11/14 and 11/15 – The Watermill Center has hosted artists-in-residence from all over the world who come to take advantage of the apprenticeship-style training and creative exchange offered by the Southampton-based laboratory for performance. Two of these fall residencies will be represented in public events starting with Andrzej Wirth’s and Thomas Martius’s “Wilson’s Island” on Friday, Nov. 14 at 7 p.m., and the Klingon Terran Research Ensemble’s “Ou’” on Saturday, Nov. 15 at 2:30 p.m. 718643-9052. VANISHING LANDSCAPES – 11/14 – 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. This is the last day to see these 24 haunting and gorgeous images of working farms around Bridgehampton. The Bridgehampton Historical Society. 2368 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton. 631-537-1088. SYLVESTER & CO. – 11/15 – The opening reception is from 5-8 pm Sylvester & Co. at Home at 154 Main Street in Amagansett Square. The work of Jim Napierala will show from Nov. 15 -Jan. 21. 631-267-9777. GALLERIES ART & SOUL GALLERY – “AbstrActions” 495 Montauk Highway, Eastport. 631-325-1504. AMY PILKINGTON GALLERY – “Movable Musings,” Soraida Bedoya. 78 Main St., Sag Harbor. ANNYX – 150 main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-9064. ARTISTS GALLERY – Haitian art. 403 Main St. Greenport. 631-477-8555. ART SITES GALLERY – “Between the Lines: Artists Using Words.” Open Thurs. to Sun. 12-5 p.m. 651 West Main Street, Riverhead. 631-591-2401.

Floor and Line.” 141 Maple Lane, ATELIER GALLERY – “Vignettes of PICK OF THEWEEK Bridgehampton. 631-237-4511. Long Island,” by Sheila Breck. 308A Main ROMANY KRAMORIS THE DESIGN STUDIO – Street, Greenport. 631-495-4268. GALLERYCelebrates 2393 Main St., Bridgehampton. THE BARN – “photospheres,” by Starr Christopher Engel: "Angels & 631-537-1999. Tucker-Ortega. 341 Pantigo Rd., East Prophets, Part I" Opening exhibition Hampton. 6312-604-2043. ELAINE BENSON BIRNAM WOOD GALLERIES – reception Saturday, November 15, GALLERY – “Landscape Featuring paintings, fine prints and 4:30-6:30 p.m. 41 Main Street, Sag Treasures.” Open 24 hours a day, works on paper of the 20th century Harbor. 631-725-2499 seven days a week. Southampton through contemporary. 52 Park Pl., East Inn, 91 Hill St., Southampton. Hampton. 631-324-6010. 631-537-3233. BOLTAX GALLERY – “Concepts of Identity,” Andrea GOOD CONSCIENCE GALLERY 848 – 848 North Zuill. 21 North Ferry Road (Route 114), Shelter Island. Sea Road, Southampton. 631-726-4663. 631-749-4062. HAMPTON ROAD GALLERY – “Recent Works” by BRAVURA ART AND OBJECTS GALLERY – Barbara Press. 36 Hampton Road, Southampton. 631-204American, European, tribal, Murano glass, jewelry, tex9704. tiles, home furnishings and eclectic objects. Open by KESZLER GALLERY – “The End” and selected appointment. 261 N. Main St., Southampton. 631-377images from “Mermaids and Flowers” by Michael Dweck. 3355. 45 Main St., Southampton. 631-204-0353. LEVITAS CENTER FOR THE ARTS – Southampton BUTLER’S FINE ART – “20th and 21st Century Cultural Center, 25 Pond Ln., Southampton. 631-287Painting and Sculpture.” 50 Park Place, East Hampton. 631-267-0193. 4377. LONGHOUSE RESERVE – Eight Stoneworks by CANIO’S GALLERY – “Water – Land – Water,” by Izumi Masatoshi. 133 Hands Creek Rd., East Hampton. painters Anne Seelbach and Christine Chew Smith. 290 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-4926. 631-329-3568. CECILY’S LOVE LANE GALLERY – Paintings by L’ORANGERIE FINE ART GALLERY – Sat., 10 Rob White. 80 Love Ln., Mattituck. 631-298-8610. a.m.-6 p.m., by appointment. 633 First Street, Greenport. 631-477-2633. CELADON GALLERY – “Objects,” a group show. Open Sat. and Sun., 11 a.m.-5 p.m. 41 Old Mill Road, Water Mill. MARK BORGHI FINE ART – Open daily, 10 a.m.-5:30 631-726-2547. p.m. 2462 Main St., Bridgehampton. 631-537-7245. CORMORANT POINT (HAMPTON) HOUSE – PARASKEVAS GALLERY – Showing Michael “Super Natural,” paintings by Annika Connor. 13 Paraskevas’ extensive work and children’s book illustraCormorant Dr., Southampton. tions from Maggie and the Ferocious Beast and other books CRAZY MONKEY GALLERY – Eileen Hickey-Hulme he published with his mother, Betty. Open by appointment. and Len Bernard. 136 Main Street, East Hampton. 63183 Main St., Westhampton Beach. 631-287-1665. 267-3627. ROMANY KRAMORIS GALLERY – 41 Main St., Sag D’AMICO INSTITUTE – The former residence of Harbor. 631-725-2499. THE PARRISH ART MUSEUM – Open Fri.-Sun., 11 Victor D’Amico, founding director of the Museum of Modern Art. The mid-century beach house contains early a.m.-5 p.m. 25 Job’s Ln., Southampton. 631-283-2118. modernist furnishings and found objects. The property also SIRENS’ SONG GALLERY – “On Land and Sea.” 516 Main Street, Greenport. 631-477includes an artist/fisherman cottage, archive hut, gardens 1021. and outside sculptures. By appointment. Lazy Point, Amagansett. 631-267-3172. SOUTH STREET GALLERY – Paintings by Jeanne Kenney. 18 South Street, Greenport. 631-477-0021. THE DAN FLAVIN ART INSTITUTE – Nine fluorescent light works by Dan Flavin and “Knife Cuts” by Imi THE WINTER TREE GALLERY – Barbara Hadden, Cuca Romley, Terry Lewis through 12/1. Exciting pieces of Knoebel. Open Fri. and Sat. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. On Corwith art to take a look at. Open daily, 12-6 p.m. Closed Tues. 125 Avenue off Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-1476. DESHUK/RIVERS GALLERY – “IN MOTION on Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-0097.

MOVIES Schedule for the week of Friday, November 14 to Thursday, November 20. Movie schedules are subject to change. Always call to confirm shows and times. BAY STREET THEATRE (631-725-9500) Terms Of Endearment (PG) – Fri, 8 p.m. HAMPTON ARTS (+) (631-288-2600) Madagascar: Escape 2 Africa (G) – Fri. – Sun., 2, 4, 6, 8 Mon., 6, Tues., 2, 4, 6, 8, Wed.-Thurs. 7 Changling (R) – Fri. 2:30, 5:30 8:15 Sat. 2:30, 5:30, 8:15 Sun. 2:30, 5:30, 8:15 Mon 5:30, 8:15, Tues. 2:30, 5:30, 8:15, Wed-Thurs. 7 MATTITUCK CINEMAS (+) (631-298-SHOW) Call for show times. Madagascar Escape 2 Africa (PG), Role Models (R), High School Musical 3 (G), Changeling (R), The Secret Life Of Bees (PG13), Appaloosa (PG), Quantum Of Solice (PG13) MONTAUK MOVIE (+) (631-668-2393) Call theater for movies and times. PARRISH ART MUSEUM (631-283-2118) No movies until 2009.

SAG HARBOR CINEMA (+) (631-725-0010) Happy Go Lucky – Fri.-Thur., 5:45, 8, Sat and Sun, 3:30, 5:45 UA EAST HAMPTON (+) (631-324-0448) High School Musical 3: Senior Year (G) – Fri.Sat. 12:30, 3:40, 7:25, 9:55 Sun.-Thurs. 3:40, 7:25 Changeling (R) – Fri. 3, 6:30, 9:40, Sat. 11:30, 3, 6:30, 9:40, Sun. 11:30, 3, 6:30, Mon.-Thurs. 3, 6:30 Quantum Of Solace (PG-13) – Fri. 2:15, 5, 7:30, 10 Sat. 11:45, 2:15, 5, 7:30, 10, Sun. 11:45, 2:15, 5, 7:30 Mon.-Thurs. 11:45, 2:15, 5 Secret Life Of Bees (PG-13) – Fri. 4, 6:50, 9:45 Sat. 1, 4, 6:50, 9:45 Sun. 1, 4, 6:50 Mon.-Thurs. 4, 6:50 Madagascar 2, Escape To Africa (G) – Fri.-Sat. 11:30, 2, 4:15, 7, 9:20 Sun.-Thurs. 4:15, 7 Rachel Getting Married (R) – Fri. 2:20, 4:50, 7:20, 10 Sat. 11:40, 2:20, 4:50, 7:20, 10 Sun. 11:40, 2:20, 4:50, 7:20 Mon.-Thurs. 2:20, 4:50, 7:20 UA HAMPTON BAYS (+) (631-728-8535) Zack and Miri (R) – Fri.-Sat. 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 10:05 Sun.-Thurs. 4:20, 7:20 High School Musical 3: Senior Year (G) – Fri.Sat. 1:10, 4:10, 7:10, 10 Sun.-Thurs. 4:10, 7:10 Soul Men (R) – Fri. 4:40, 7:40 Sat. 1:40, 4:40, 7:40 Sun. 1:40, 4:40, 7:40 Mon.-Thurs. 4:40, 7:40

Madagascar 2 Escape To Africa (PG) – Fri., 1, 4, 7, 9:45, Sat., 1, 4, 7, 9:45, Sun. 1, 4, 7, Mon.-Thurs, 4, 7 Quantum of Solace (PG-13) – Fri. 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:15 Sat. 10:15, 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:15 Sun. 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 Mon.-Thurs. 4:30, 7:30 UA SOUTHAMPTON (+) (631-287-2774) Madagascar 2 (G) – Mon.-Thurs., 4, 7. Fri., 4, 7, 9:40, Sat. 1, 4, 7, 9:40, Sun. 1, 4, 7 Role Models (R) – Mon.-Thurs., 4:45, 7:40, Fri., 4:45, 7:40, 10:10, Sat., 1:45, 4:45, 7:40, 10:10 Pride And Glory (R) – Mon.-Thurs., 4:15, 7:15, Fri., 4:15, 7:15, 10, Sat., 1:15, 4:15, 7:15, 10 Quantum of Solace (R) – Mon.-Thurs., 4:30, 7:30, Fri., 4:30, 7:30, 10:15, Sat., 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:15, Sun., 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 WESTHAMPTON BEACH PERFORMING ARTS CENTER (631-288-1500) Frozen River (R) – Fri., 7:30 Sun., 1, 4

The sign (+) when following the name of a theatre indicates that a show has an infrared assistive listening device. Please confirm with the theatre before arriving to make sure they are available.

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 44

Dining and Nightlife

Side Dish

Citarella offers a cornucopia of Thanksgiving delights to simplify your holiday feast. The catering menu includes: fresh Bell & Evans, kosher, organic, smoked or wild turkeys ($2.99/lb. to $8.99/lb.); shucked or unshucked oysters by the dozen ($11.99 to $19.99); prepared foods such as pumpkin bisque ($4.99/pt.), sweet potato ravioli ($6.99/lb.) and sour cream apple pie ($15.99). Orders should be placed three days in advance and must be picked up by Wednesday, November 26. For more information or to place an order, contact your nearest Citarella – in East Hampton at 324-9190, or Water Mill at 726-3636. Tierra Mar serves Thanksgiving dinners “to go.” Orders must be placed by 6 p.m. on Tuesday, November 25, and picked up on Thanksgiving Day, November 27, between 1 and 6 p.m. Free delivery is

Aji Jones

available for orders for 25 or more guests. Menu items include oven-roasted, all natural turkey with giblet gravy for $22 per person, honey glazed smoked ham with honey Dijon mustard sauce for $16 per person and North Fork pumpkin pie with fresh whipped cream for $6 per person. To place an order or for more information, call 288-2700. The Jamesport Manor Inn will host their first wine dinner featuring Waters Crest Vineyards owner and winemaker Jim Waters and executive chef Erick Rickmers on Friday, December 5, beginning at 7 p.m. The five-course paired menu will include pheasant salad with 2007 Chardonnay, potato crusted oyster and black truffle sauce with 2007 Rose, bacon wrapped sturgeon with 2005 Campania Rossa, pepper crusted beef tenderloin and oxtail sauce with 2005




200 T 8




Best Stea k

t uran Resta Best



Turnn Yourr Homee Intoo A Steakhouse! Do not forget to order Holiday Homecooked Fruit Pies, Farm Fresh Turkey, Homemade Sausage For Stuffing and much more! Open Sun - Thurs 6:30am - 7pm Fri & Sat 6:30am - 8pm 1194561

fo Be

h e Br i d g e R e s re t ta





best seafood (Behind Tully’s Seafood Market)

3500 Noyac Rd, Sag Harbor, NY 11963 • 631.725.9004


Reserve Merlot and a pineapple tarte tatin and gingerhubbard squash ice cream with 2005 Late Harvest Night Watch. The cost is $70 per person. Vegetarian options are also available. Savor the architecture, art and arboretum of this fantastic North Fork fall season in this historic reconstructed Dimon Mansion (voted Best Looking, Dan’s Papers “Best of the Best North Fork”). Daily lunch and Sunday brunch three-course prix fixe continues daily. Dinner prix fixe is offered Sunday through Thursday. Customized catering packages and three private dining rooms will accommodate groups of 10 to 60 guests. Call 722-0500 or visit Closed Tuesdays. Corey Creek Vineyards is now hosting homemade jelly tastings every weekend from 1 to 4 p.m. featuring a variety of jams and jellies made from all natural products and homegrown flavor. Guests may also have the opportunity to pair jams and jellies with Corey Creek wines for $5. Call 765 4168 or visit for more information. “Industry Night” at Matto features $6 drinks and $8 tapas every Tuesday, beginning at 5 p.m. Menu items include baked mussels, tempura fried crabsticks, fried zucchini, mini pizzas, meatballs, calamari fritti and antipasti. Call 329-0200 or visit for more details. Take in dinner and a movie at Rowdy Hall. The restaurant now offers discounted movie tickets Sunday through Thursday during lunch and dinner. Patrons may purchase a United Artists Cinema movie ticket for $7.50 with their meal. For details, call 3248555. Now located at Townline BBQ, La Fondita now offers a winter menu Thursday through Monday starting at 11:30 a.m. Items include: Taco de Pescado, a Baja style fish taco with chipotle mayonnaise, and shredded cabbage for $3.75; Nachos Supremo with queso, pico de gallo, frijoles refritos and crema for $9; and Sopa Tortilla, a puree of chicken broth, tomato, chile, tortillas topped with avocado, crema queso fresco for $3.50 or $7. Meanwhile, Townline BBQ is offering bargain bar specials from 4 to 7 p.m. on Thursday, Friday and Monday, and from 2 to 7 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. The specials, available in the bar room only, include 25-cent sliders, 10-cent wings and $2 8ounce draft beers. For more information call 537-2271 (BBQ1).

Holiday y Bridgee Birdss to o Go 2-3 4-5 6-7 8-10

People People People People

$85.00 $115.00 $135.00 $175.00

ALL NATURAL TURKEY OR PATTI’S BOURBON MARINATED BIRD Choicee off one: Butternut squash soup • NE or Manhattan Clam Chowder Choicee off one: Traditional sage bread stuffing • Cornbread stuffing Choicee off one: Mashed potatoes • Sweet potato casserole • Twice baked potatoes Choicee off two: Green beans almondine • Brussel sprouts balsamic • Maple glazed carrots Choicee off one: Cranberry orange relish • Creamed onions Choicee off one: Apple cobbler • Pumpkin pie • Pecan pie • Rice pudding

OR FORGET THE BIRD AND ORDER LOBSTERS Thanksgiving Day Orders - Pick Up By 1:00PM 78 Foster Avenue


Hampton Bays



DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 45

Simple Art of Cooking Silvia Lehrer

Dining and Nightlife

Thanksgiving Recipes, Starting with the Sweets Thanksgiving is everybody’s holiday, yet most folk I know prefer not to break with tradition. The festive meal will no doubt begin with a soup made with pumpkin or butternut squash, and there’s the turkey in its many guises, brined or not, roasted or deep fried, or, for the truly adventurous, and if weather permits – barbecued. There will be side dishes of Brussels sprouts, broccoli, roasted root vegetables or root vegetable purees, cranberry concoctions, sweet potato pies and a variety of sweet desserts. With all those mouths to feed, emotions sway from frantic to frenetic. Time to make a game plan. While I do not advocate freezing as a rule, much can be done ahead. Fully prepared soups and pastry dough can be successfully frozen and defrosted overnight in the refrigerator, cranberry sauce seems to stay fresh forever – and certainly up to a week ahead. Fully baked desserts are fine refrigerated up to a day ahead. Vegetable gratins and most stuffing can be prepared a couple of days ahead and baked before serving. The table is set, the wines selected and that pretty much leaves cooking the turkey on Turkey Day. PEAR AND SWEET POTATO CASSEROLE Serves 8-10 3 cups water 1/2 cup sugar 2 cinnamon sticks 4 medium-ripe Bartlett or anjou pears Juice of 1 lemon 4 pounds sweet potatoes, scrubbed and peeled 4 tablespoons butter, melted 1/2 teaspoon cinnamon

1/4 teaspoon nutmeg 1/2 cup maple syrup 1/2 cup reserved pear syrup 1. Place water in a large saucepan with the sugar and stir to dissolve sugar over heat. Bring to the boil, add cinnamon sticks, then cook at a steady simmer for 15-20 minutes until a light syrup forms. 2. Peel, core and halve the pears. Transfer to a bowl and sprinkle with lemon juice. Put in the pear halves, cover with a square of cheesecloth or clean kitchen towel to prevent the pears from darkening. Cover pan tightly and poach gently for 10-15 minutes or until tender when tested with a toothpick. Remove pears with slotted spoon and set aside. Reduce pear liquid over high heat to 1/2 cup. Discard cinnamon sticks. Can be done ahead to this point. Refrigerate, covered as necessary. 3. Cook potatoes in four quarts boiling salted water until tender, about 30-40 minutes. Drain, cool and peel. Halve potatoes lengthwise. In a buttered, serving baking dish, arrange alternating potato and pear halves, cut side down. Pour over melted butter and season with cinnamon and nutmeg. If prepared ahead, refrigerate covered. Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Before baking, mix maple syrup with reduced pear syrup and drizzle over top. Bake in preheated oven for 25-30 minutes and serve. CHOCOLATE BREAD PUDDING WITH SUN-DRIED CHERRIES Serves 6-8 1/2 cup sun-dried cherries or cranberries

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Butter a 9-inch loaf pan or 1 1/2 quart soufflé dish and dust with breadcrumbs. Set aside. 1. Macerate cherries or cranberries in Bandy or rum for 20-30 minutes. Place the bread cubes in a single layer on a sheet pan and lightly toast the cubes in oven for 3-4 minutes. 2. In a heavy saucepan, combine the chocolate and milk and warm over moderate heat, without stirring, until chocolate is partially melted, about four minutes. Remove from heat and stir until smooth. 3. In a large bowl, whisk the eggs with the sugar for several minutes until thick (can whip with electric beaters). Add vanilla and stir to mix. Gradually whisk in the melted chocolate and fold in the bread cubes, dried cherries or cranberries and any remaining liqueur. Transfer to prepared pan and allow mixture to sit for an hour or until bread soaks up the mixture. 4. Cover baking dish tightly with foil, and bake in preheated oven for 45 minutes or until pudding is set and still a bit wobbly in the center. Let cool for 20 minutes. Serve warm or at room temperature with a dollop of créme fraiche or whipped cream.


3 Course Prix Fixe

Continentall Menu u


Sun - Thurs - All Night



Steak and Fries

PRIX FIXE $28 $25



Sun - Thurs - All Night


Lobster Night

Waterfrontt Dining

n Yearr Round d • Closed d Tuesdays Open



y Brunch h • Lunch h • Dinnerr Sunday

Specials not available Holiday Weekends


bobby van’s



Tuesday Only All Night


main n street,, bridgehampton


1/4 cup Brandy or dark rum 4 cups cubed bread, preferably egg-based, such as challah or brioche 8 ounces imported semisweet chocolate, coarsely chopped 2 cups half and half 3 eggs 1/2 cup sugar 1 teaspoon vanilla Créme fraiche of freshly whipped cream for garnish


631-537-0590 great t food d in n a comfortablee setting

3 Course e Prix x Fixe e $24.95 y Untill 7pm m Exceptt Saturday Nightly

AA 58 South Bay Ave, Eastport, NY • 631.325.2900 1194566

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 46

Daily Specials

Dining and Nightlife ALMONCELLO – A Northern Italian trattoria. Sunday supper at 3 p.m. 3-course pasta prix fixe, $28, Sun.-Thurs. (631) 329-6700. ALMOND RESTAURANT – Classic French bistro. 1970 Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton, 631-537-8885, ANNONA – Sleek modern Italian serving a market menu, which changes according to local produce. 112 Riverhead Road, Westhampton Beach. 631-2887766. BEFORE THE BRIDGE RESTAURANT – Voted Best Seafood Restaurant in the Hamptons. 78 Foster Ave Hampton Bays. 728-9111. BOBBY VAN’S – Specializing in steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-0590. CASA BASSO – A Hamptons landmark. Three course prix fixe for $25 every night. 59 Montauk

Dinner Specials Sunday - Thursday Price of all Entrees include Soup, Salad and Dessert

Highway, Westhampton. 631-2881841. COHI BAR AT THE MONTAUK YACHT CLUB – Yachtside cocktails and patio lounge. 32 Star Island Road, Montauk. 631.668.3100. HAMPTON COFFEE COMPANY – Featuring an Espresso Bar, Bakery, Coffee Roastery, and FullService Café. At 869 Montauk Highway, Water Mill and 194 Mill Road in Westhampton Beach. THE INN SPOT ON THE BAY – A true “foodies delight.” Featuring Platinum Chef winner Cheffe Colette and enjoy the best sunsets in the Hamptons. 32 Lighthouse Rd., Hampton Bays. 631728-1200. THE JAMESPORT MANOR INN – Experience North Fork History and unprecedented local cuisine. 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport. 631-722-0500. LE SOIR RESTAURANT – Serving the finest French cuisine for over 25 years. Nightly specials, homemade on premises desserts. 825 W. Montauk Highway, Bayport. 631-472-9090. MATTO RESTAURANT– Italian specialties and handcrafted, thin-crust pizzas. Open Thurs.-Sun. starting at 5 p.m. Fall three-course prix fixe. 104 North Main St., East Hampton, 631-329-0200 OAKLAND’S RESTAURANT & MARINA – On

Dune Road at the Shinnecock Inlet in Hampton Bays. Lunch & dinner seven days a week. Weekly specials. 631-728-6900. OASIS WATERFRONT RESTAURANT Serving dinner Wed.-Sun, 5:30 p.m. $30 prixe fixe, Sun.-Thurs., all night and Fri.-Sat., until 6:30 p.m. 3253 Noyac Road, Sag Harbor. 631-725-7110. THE PATIO AT 54 MAIN – New American Cuisine. Open 7 days a week. 54 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-0100. OSO – The new steakhouse at the Southampton Inn Breakfast, lunch and dinner every day, year round. 91 Hill St., Southampton. 631-283-1166. PARTO’S – Italian restaurant, pizzeria, café. Open Mon.-Thurs. 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Fri.-Sat. 11 a.m.10:30 p.m. Sun. 12-9 p.m. 12 West Main Street, Riverhead. 631-727-4828. PIERRE’S – Euro-chic but casual restaurant and bar. Open 7 days. 2468 Main St., Bridgehampton. 631-537-5110. TRUMPETS – Continental menu, waterfront dining. 58 South Bay Ave, Eastport. 631-325-2900. ZIGGY’S FOOD + DRINK– ‘60s Surfer Beach Style.

Serving Dinner from 5 pm (closed Monday)

825 Montauk Highway Bayport, NY

Waterfront Restaurant and Bar 3253 Noyac Rd., Sag Harbor

Sunrise Highway, Exit 51, L.I.E. Exit 62 County Rd. 97 South to End, West to 2nd light


T 3 Fr hur Cou $ i & s & rs 30 Sa Su e Pr t U n ix nt All Fix il N e 6: ig 30 ht pm

Zagat says:

"Modern tropical interiors and wonderful sunset views. Seasonal cuisine that is delicious and delightful and service that is always gracious if not perfect. This off the beaten path charmer is deemed a real find."

(631) 472-9090

Zagat Survey Distinction 2006 - 2007 27-20-24-48 1142322

Available for private parties

Serving Dinner Thursday through Sunday from 5:30p.m



ENJOY THE BEST WATERFRONT DINING IN THE HAMPTONS The menu is inspired by the abundance of local produce and seafood

New York Times - "Very Good" Newsday - "New England in the Hamptons" Arrive by boat, reserve a slip when you book your dinner reservation




1/2 Price LUNCH

Monday - Friday

a Hamptons classic since 1994

3 course, $26 per person

Wine by the Glass /2 price every Monday night


plus, no corkage fee for your own bottle

Industry Night every Tuesday night featuring $6 drinks at the bar and special Tapas menu

Family Style Platters every Sunday night

e x e c u t i v e

c h e f :

F r a n c o

R u s s o

Dinner, Catering & Take-out Available for Private Parties 104 North Main Street East Hampton, NY 11937 restaurant 631.329.0200 take-out 631.329.0255 web 1195057

pumpkin pies SXPSNLQPXI¿QV apple cider pumpkin lattés


DAILY PRIX FIXE $25 • SPEED DINNER DATING, DEC.6  THANKSGIVING BUFFET DINNER   NEW YEAR'S EVE GALA  Espresso Bar ~ Bakery ~ Juice Bar ~ Coffee Roastery Full-Service Café Breakfast & Lunch 194 Mill Road

869 Montauk Highway

:HVWKDPSWRQ%HDFK‡288-4480 :DWHU0LOO‡726-2633 (on the Six Corners Roundabout) (next to The Green Thumb) 1194964


91 Hill St., Southampton, NY 631.283.6500


Thurs–Sun, 5 pm–close; Fri & Sat, order by 6:30 pm

B a r


964 brigehampton/sag harbor tpk 631.537.0606 •



With This Coupon 1194980

© HCC. Photo by Charles Schmidt (

10:00am -3:00pm

everyday happy hour • 3pm - close

Autumn Prix Fixe Menu

R i s t o r a n t e

Brunch Sat. + Sun.

Thursday live music + open mic 8pm


THE INN SPOT ON THE BAY 32 Lighthouse Rd Hampton Bays 728-1200

Lunch + Dinner + Latenight

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 47

Day By Day COMING UP Upcoming events can be seen in the following sections:

Art Events – pg. 43 Day by Day – pg. 47 Kids’ Events – pg. 37 Movies – pg. 43

FRIDAY, 14 THEATER AT THE ROSS SCHOOL – 11/14 –The Ross School’s fall theatre production “Fabulous Fall Follies,” an evening of 12 one-act comedies, will be staged on Friday, November 14, and Saturday, November 15, at 7:30 p.m. at the school’s Court Theatre in East Hampton. The ensemble of actors will include 35 middle school and high school students performing in a variety of comedic sketches, including “Idaho,” written and directed by Ross School student Max Tabet. Tickets for each performance are $15 for adults and $10 for students and seniors and will be available at the door on the evening of the performance. For more information, visit LIVE CONCERT AND BENEFIT FOR HURRICANE EDUCATIONAL FOUNDATION – 11/14 – The incredibly talented Howard Sisters are singing together again for a Hurricane Educational Foundation benefit concert at the Westhampton Beach High School Auditorium on Friday, November 14, 2008 at 7pm. Admission is $15 for adults, and $10 for students and Seniors. For additional information or questions, contact Lynne at 631-288-1312. NORTH SEA DINNER BENEFIT – 11/14 – The North Sea Community Association will hold a fund-raiser dinner from 4 to 9 p.m. at the old school house on the corner of Straight Path and Noyac Road across from the North Sea fire Department. Associaton. President Michael Mosolino will cater the event. Grilled New York strip steak, salad, bread, vegetables including garlic mashed potatoes, and dessert will be served. Sit in or take out for $15.00 per adult or $5 for children’s meals. Tickets may be purchased at the door. OUR SHORELINES IN BALANCE EXPERT INTERVIEW ON WLIU – 11/14 – “Our Shorelines in Balance—Who Really Owns the Coast?” Topic for Friday Forum Series from 9 to 10 a.m. on WLIU’s “In the Morning with Bonnie Grice.” WLIU FM’s monthly series. This Friday’s panelists will address the growing concern about threats to the coastal regions of Long Island and Southern Connecticut. 631-591-700. KNITFEST – 11/14– Rogers Memorial Library will cohost the annual “Knitfest” on Friday, November 14, from


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11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Southampton Historical Museum on Meeting House Lane in Southampton. There will be morning knitting followed by home-made soup, dessert and coffee, then more knitting until 2 p.m. when the group will take turns showing favorite projects. There is a $5 fee at the door. Call 631-283-2494 for reservations.

Square, Southampton. 631-283-2800. MONDAY, 17 YOGA AT ROGERS MEMORIAL LIBRARY – 11/10 – Doreen Corwith Eckert will lead six more 45 minute sessions of guided meditation practice in Himalayan tradition through December 16th at the Rogers Memorial Library. $35. Southampton. 631-283-0774 ext. 523.

SATURDAY, 15 NATIVE AMERICAN SONG AND DANCE – 11/15 – Program begins with a short video and then Andrea TUESDAY, 18 FIGURE DRAWING WORKSHOP – The Godoy of the Shinnecock Nation leads a traditional dance and contemporary dance class. Located at the Quogue Southampton Artists Asscoiation will host two figure Wildlife Refuge, 3 Old Country Road, Quogue. 631-653drawing workshops at the Southampton Veterans hall at 2 Pond Lane, 10 p.m. – 2 p.m. and 4771. 7 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. 631-283-8613. JUDY COLLINS TAKES THE STAGE – 11/15 – Grammy nomiPICK OF nated folk icon Judy Collins’ legOUTDOOR RECREATION & THE WEEK endary voice will fill the intimate FITNESS JUDY COLLINS TAKES setting of the Westhampton Beach SATURDAY, 15 Performing Arts Center on THE STAGE – 11/15 – Grammy nominatSaturday, Nov. 15 at 8 p.m. Tickets ed folk icon Judy Collins’ legendary voice ELLISTON PARK HIKE – are $80, $65, and $50. 631-288- will fill the intimate setting of the 11/15 – 10 a.m.-Noon. Meet at the Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Park on Millstone Brook Road, 1500. THEATER AT THE ROSS Center on Saturday, Nov. 15 at 8 p.m. Southampton. 4 miles, some hills, SCHOOL – 11/15 –The Ross Tickets are $80, $65, and $50. 631-288- pond views and Howard Reisman, School’s fall theatre production 1500. 631-283-5376. “Fabulous Fall Follies,” an evening RED DIRT TO FRESH of 12 one-act comedies, will be staged on Friday, POND HIKE – 11/15 – (3.5miles) A short car-pool will November 14, and Saturday, November 15, at 7:30 p.m. at take you to Red Dirt Rd. for hike to the Paumanok Path, the school’s Court Theatre in East Hampton. The ensemthen eastward back to Fresh Pond. Fallen foliage should ble of actors will include 35 middle school and high school provide good viewing of the Baker Kettlehole. Meet at the students performing in a variety of comedic sketches, Fresh Pond Parking Lot in Amagansett. Leader: Jim Zajac 631-324-2425. including “Idaho,” written and directed by Ross School student Max Tabet. Tickets for each performance are $15 WALKING DUNES/FULL MOON STROLL – 11/15 – for adults and $10 for students and seniors and will be 8 p.m., (1 mile) If the beautiful Walking Dunes are available at the door on the evening of the performance. impressive in daylight, can you imagine how spectacular they are when bathed in moon glow? Find out by joining For more information, visit for a short walk to this unique spot. Meet at the end of KARAOKE AT ALMONCELLO – 11/15 – 10:30 p.m. Napeague Harbor Rd. about a half mile north of intersecKaraoke night every Saturday. Located at Almoncello tion with 27. Bring a flashlight and dress warmly against Restaurant, 290 Montauk Hwy, East Hampton. 631-329a possible north wind. Leader: Richard Lupoletti 6316700. 324-1127. SOUTHAMPTON ROTARY SOCK HOP – 11/15 – RESTORATIVE YOGA – 11/15 – Lotus Blossom Yoga, The Southampton Rotary is sponsoring this fun filled Massage and Boutique, 328 Montauk Highway, Wainscott. night of oldies music, dance, limbo and hula-hoop contests Restorative Yoga creates an atmosphere to let Yoga 'do to raise money for the ISMS. ISMS is the International you' rather than 'doing Yoga'. It allows the body. mind and Surgical Mission Support, a group of local doctors and spirit to completely relax and thereby receive the true nurses who are going to India to bring medical help, traingifts of Yoga. This workshop will enable you to experience ing and perform hundreds of surgeries. Located at the restful awareness, as in savasana, giving you an opportuElks Club from 8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Call 631-764-1896. nity to feel what is happening to the body in a pose, while KOERNER SINGS IRA GERSHWIN – 11/15 – 7 completely supported by props. $40 with advanced regisp.m., tickets $10, at the Southampton Cultural Center’s tration or $45 at the door. 631-537-7442. Levitas Center for the Arts. Southampton Cultural Center and Rogers Memorial Library present “Koerner SUNDAY, 16 Sings Ira Gershwin” with Marianne Koerner and Richard NARROW LANE CLEAN-UP – 11/16 – Narrow Lane Barons, narrator. 631-287-4377. Clean-up. 8 a.m. – 9 a.m. Meet at Narrow and Norris Lanes, Bridgehampton to help clean up adopted road. SUNDAY, 16 OCEANS 2: SHOWHOUSE 2008 VILLA TOURS – Bring gloves. Dai Dayton, 631-745-0689. 11/16 – Tour 3 Luxury Villas at the Panoramic Resort in LOPERS PATH LOOP – 11/16 – Lopers Path Loop. 10 Montauk that have been fully decorated by 3 known a.m. – 12:30 p.m. Meet at the cul de sac at the end of designers as part of Traditional Home Magazine’s Oceans Lopers Path (east of Millstone Rd.). 5 mile loop through 3: Showhouse Design Challenge. The cost is $25 per pernewly acquired land. Chip Dineen, 646-221-8225. son. Proceeds will benefit the Montauk Playhouse COMPLIMENTARY YOGA CLASS – 11/16 – 6:15 Community Center Foundation, Inc. 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. 631p.m., 35 Main Street, East Hampton. Complimentary 668-1124. Yoga Class at lululemon athletica in East Hampton. NFL ACTION AT THE PUBLICK HOUSE – 11/16 – Classes will be held in our Yoga Loft upstairs and feature Burger and draft specials at the Southampton Publick the best instructors from the Hamptons. All levels are welcome. 631-324-4192. House in celebration of Football season. 40 Bowden

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 48


e-mail Dan at boats that have been sinking for 35 years. Finally, their true self is revealed. To say the least, we must, at the same time, get our new industry working – mainly, the green industry. We should rebuild this country. We should get out of Iraq and Afghanistan and rely on our homegrown industry to fill the voids of oil. Why don’t we test ourselves once more? One answer is the Bush-Cheney failed leadership. And believe it or not, they can still do enormous damage in the next two months. They have the proven ability to do such things. For example, I checked 10 companies and their prices on the stock exchange in the last two months. Nine of the 10 have gone done. One – only one – has gone up significantly – Halliburton, Cheney’s old company, before he was vice president. Get those people out of the way. Clear the decks. We should get Barack Obama in as soon as possible – I mean, today.

TOO-SHEA Dear Dan, Great article [last summer] on the places named after defunct banks and financial institutions. One note, Shea Stadium was named for William Shea, a founding partner in the Shea & Gould law firm. Shea was instrumental in bringing the National League to New York. In the prior week’s Dan’s Papers you had an article on Carl Icahn. Throughout the article you made Mr. Icahn oriental by changing the spelling of his name to ‘ICHAN”. Somebody needs to proof read these articles. Mitch Cahn Via e-mail Thank you Mr. Chan. Love your movies. - DR

SAME OLD, SAME OLD Dear Dan, Actions speak louder than words. Not reported by the media during the presidential campaign was that vice presidentelect Joseph Biden was also on the ballot in Delaware for reelection to the United States Senate. Why the need to run for two public offices at once? Did Senator Biden lack faith in fellow Senator Barack Obama’s ability to win the presidency? As a result, when assuming the office of vice president on January 20, 2009, his old Senate seat will become vacant. There will be no special election to fill the seat. Just like the old career politicians who play in the smoke filled back room political clubhouses, the Democratic governor of Delaware, rather the voters, will select Senator Biden’s replacement. Is this an example of the “change” we have been promised by the new team of Obama-Biden? Sounds more like the same old game with some new faces to me. Larry Penner Great Neck, New York Via e-mail

Bill Sokolin Via fax Bill speaks his mind. - DR

The people voted for a Democrat. They should get an interim senator from the party they voted for. That’s my view. - DR SOONER THE BETTER Dear Dan, I was speaking to some friends six months ago and one of them chirped in, “We need a good depression to save this country.” I thought he was off base, but as it turned out, we are on the road to his depression. And big time it will be if we keep bailing out AIG with more and more money. That boat is ruptured. That boat is taking on more water than it can contain. We should abandon ship with AIG and car companies and all the

NOT SO BAD Dear Dan, I really liked David Lion Rattiner’s piece, “Life is Good...” in [a recent] Dan’s Papers. He expressed a lot of what we are all feeling, and I thought of him today when I wrote this. I know it falls into the category of having “too much time on my hands,” but at least it got me away from my computer screen for a few moments. Maybe it will give someone a chuckle. God knows we could all use one! You can just sing it to the tune of the chorus of the song “Had a Bad Day,” or just read it and commiserate with the rest of us! Cindy Motz Via e-mail That’s our Lion. - DR

Police Blotter Caught In The Act Two men were caught burglarizing a home south of the highway in Southampton. They were seen by a resident who was walking his dog along the street. He noticed that the men were acting suspiciously and called police from his cell phone. When police arrived they walked into the house and found the two men inside stealing items. Both were promptly arrested.

approached the vehicle he could see that the man was clearly high on marijuana. The officer found a small amount of marijuana in the car. The officer charged the speeding pothead.

Obama Attack A woman in Sag Harbor reported that somebody “shredded” her American flag that was hanging outside her home and destroyed a sign outside her front lawn advertising “Barack Obama for President.” The American flag, according to the woman, was more than 100 years old and was a family heirloom.

Motorcycle Maniac A man was caught on the highway in Southampton driving his motorcycle at extremely high speeds. Police pulled over the man, who tried to get out of a ticket by explaining that he pulled over by choice and could have easily escaped police on his super bike. Needless to say, police gave the man a ticket and hope that he survives to pay it.

Isn’t It Ironic? A man in East Hampton was pulled over by a police officer for speeding. When the officer

river Threat Screwdr A man in Southampton called police after another man he was in an argument with threatened him

Shelter Island Nothing illegal happened on Shelter Island. Somebody j-walked, but it wasn’t really that big of a deal.

with a screwdriver. The man also told police that he was spat upon. The attacker was not trying to fix any parts on the victim. Thief A woman on The North Fork believed that she had been robbed after she found several pairs of her shoes were missing from her closet. The woman was very upset by the incident and was ready to make a report when it turned out that her new puppy was the thief. Apparently the puppy has a taste for designer shoes, and then likes to bring them into the backyard and bury them. Drinking And Driving A man in East Hampton was caught driving while intoxicated by police. Police pulled the man over after they saw him swerving his car back and forth in the street. When the man finally pulled over, police found him practically asleep at the wheel. Police gave him another place to sleep for the night. By David Lion Rattiner

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 49


Fencing & Gates

Innovative Chimney (866) 899-8989

East Hampton Fence & Gates (631) 324-5941


Roofing Gary Neppell Roofing (631) 324-3100 • (631) 727-6100

(631) 283-1000

Painting / Papering

Solar Energy / Efficiency

MW Lavelle Painting & Restoration Inc. (631) 567-1767

Alternative Power & Light (631) 331-7643

Window Treatments Pools & Spas

Budget Blinds of the East End (631) 329-8663

Spring & Summer Actvs (631) 728-1929

Stairs & Rails Creative Custom Railings (631) 929-0166

Sunrooms Illuminating Enterprises (631) 543-7600

Electrical Contractors William J. Shea Electric (631) 668-1600

Decks Handy Hamptons (631) 949-2522

Gutters J. Sanchez Gutters (631) 831-0951 • (631) 329-2138

Garage Doors PLACE YOUR AD HERE (631) 283-1000

Kitchens & Baths AnyStyle Kitchen (631) 285-7138

Masonry Southampton Masonry (631) 259-8200 • (631) 329-2300

Air / Heating

Powerwashing Hampton Cedar Care (631) 245-2196

Plumbing Eastern Suffolk Plumbing ( 631) 723-2400

5 Star Heating & Air Conditioning ( 631) 298-9122

Oil Tanks Clearview Environmental (631) 859-0717


Water Proofing/Mold Removal Home Healthy Homes (631) 543-7100

(631) 283-1000

Irrigation Irrigation Solutions (631) 205-5700


Landscaping Landscape Service (631)680-9953

(631) 283-1000

Pet Fencing Invisible Fence by Canine Control Co. (631) 283-1913 •

Service Directory’s

Golf Putting Greens PLACE YOUR AD HERE (631) 283-1000

Make Your House A Home

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 50


Massage Therapy

Massage Therapy




Massage Therapy


To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 51



Auto Detailing

Audio/Home Theater


Audio/Home Theater

Design Directory


Chimneys Car Service

Service Directory Deadline pm Wednesday Design Directory



To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 52









Computers / Internet



Only Dry Foam Touches the Carpet, Result?




631-255-1313 Closets


Construction Mgmt


To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 53


Electrical Contractors


Electrical Contractors



Electrical Contractors

Visit Us On The Web @ wwwdanshamptonscom Duct Cleaning


To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 54







Gutters Handyman


To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 55


Heating/Air Conditioning

Home Improvement

Home Improvement

Home Improvement


Home Decor/Accessories


Heating/Air Conditioning

Heating/Air Conditioning

To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 56











To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 57







Party Services


To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 58


Party Services

Party Svce./Music


Pools/Hot Tubs/Spas

Pools/Hot Tubs/Spas

Pest Control

Party Services


Plumbing Power Washing

Pools/Hot Tubs/Spas

Service Directory Deadline pm Wednesday To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 59


Property Management




Window Treatments


Window Cleaning

Snow Removal



Window Treatments


To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 60





M aidstone Club is hiring part time banquet & waitstaff

time. OK Compensation based upon a draw and productivity. Ideal candidate is smart and creative in getting the best deals for our customers. Not looking for an order taker. Must have two years experience on Sabre and be willing to work hard. Send resume pasted in an email to or fax to 631-324-8430.

Come join a great team!

Situation Wanted

Competitive rates

C aregiver looking for and in-home position. Experienced hard working 43 year old woman to care for elderly or sick, References, 631-267-3832 or 347-576-4255

A nanas Spa located in Southampton Village is looking for a New York State Licensed esthetician. Part Time all year position. Please contact Renata or Malinda at 631-287-9099 or email resume to: A nanas Spa located in Southampton Village is looking for a New York State Licensed massage therapist. Part Time all year position. Please contact Renata or Malinda at 631-287-9099 or email resume to: S ALON BOOTH RENTAL For Hair Dresser, Nail Technician, Facialist, with following.. 631- 745-2341

Please call Chris or Nick (631)324-0510


Domestic Amazing Retail Year-Round Opportunities!! East Hampton Location... AL MARTINO DOMESTIC SEARCH Established 1972 Select Household Staffing REVIEWED IN N.Y. TIMES, FORBES & DEPARTURES Magazine *Private Chefs* Our Specialty We Represent The Very Best in The Industry Estatee Managers, Couples Chauffeurs, Butlers Personal Assistants Nannies, Housekeepers, Caretakers DETAILS, SEE WEB MARTINODOM.COM 212-867-1910 Fax 212-867-1917

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“Our 27th Year”

Call our Classified Dept and make Dans’ your storefront

631-725-1527 631-458-4129 (fax) (Hamptons) 212-838-5900 (New York City)


Placing Professional Staff in America’s Finest Households New York.Palm Beach. Miami

* Management * Sales Associates FT/ PT * Cashiers FT/ PT * Stock Associates FT/ PT Email resumes to:

HANDYMAN Year Round Handy Man f or an East Hampton Estate.

Employment Services are Welcome to Respond. Candidate Must be a Permanent Resident of the U.S. and have a Clean License, Read and Write in English. Please Send Resume and Salary Requirementss to either Address: East Hampton Estate P.O. Box 1888 Amagansett, New York 11930 crgconstruct@yahoo

Office Distribution Company in RIVERHEAD needs P/T C ustomer Account Assistant to enter/ track orders. Busy office. Data Entry. $13/ hr. 10a- 4pm- Flexible. Detail- oriented. Multitasker. Experience preferred. Please fax resumes to 631-591-5225.

C ompanion/ Nurse: for elderly or child. Patient, loving & caring Available for a day or weekend. (718)756-1108 Horse Trainer 15yrs experience including show circuit in Connecticut, NY, California. Exercise rider, Cal. Santa Anita, Belmar, Hollywood Park and Ocala Florida. Bridgehampton based, own living accommodations and transportation. Available full or P/T. Strong references. 212-682-0922 Motivated Couple looking for Executive Housekeeping position in the Hamptons area. Cooking/ cleaning qualifications. Please call to interview Christopher 516-702-1829 Veterinary Asst/ Office Manager. 15yrs experience, large & small animals including show circuit, exercise rider, veterinary equine asst., dog trainer and diverse office management exp. Bridgehampton based, available full or P/T. Strong references 212-682-0922

Merchandise for Sale Franklin Stove For Sale. Excellent condition! $250 with chimney. All parts. Available from 11/14 at (631) 537-0719 GARLAND Gas Range, 30 years old, 6 burners w/broiler, copper hood extra. Best Offer over $750. Very good condition 917-449-0659 M iele Rotary Irons: True Women’s Liberation! 2 irons for sale, both excellent condition. List price $2,200 each, asking $1,050 each. You pick up: 1 in Southampton; 1 in Manhattan. Please call 212.861.4641 or email:

Sales Busy, innovative Cook- American Express Representative Travel Agency needs energetic, experienced Sabre agents for its Southampton & East Hampton offices. Friendly office, travel benefits, flexible hours, part-

Merchandise Wanted Long Standing Collector wishes to expand collection of guns, swords. Cash paid. Free appraisals. Instant decisions. Strictly confidential. Lloyd 631-325-1819.

To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 61

DAN’S CLASSIFIEDS Antiques/Collectibles FURNITURE REPAIRS ANTIQUE WORKSHOP Chairs Reglued, Caning, Rushing, French Polishing Stripping, Refinishing Antiques Restored Custom Upholstering Seats Recovered Painted Finishes Wood Finishes Repairs of Any kind Veneer Repairs F ree pick ups Established 1977 Wicker Repairs Teak Oiling JON 631--874-0515 718-224-4250 MONTAUK THRU MANHATTAN

Tag/Yard/Estate Sales

Tag/Yard/Estate Sales




CD Blowout: Major artists, major titles; U2, Police, Madonna Rolling Stones and many others. All CD’s $5.00 or less. Saturday & Sunday, 9am-1pm. 25 Hampton Rd., off Noyac Rd. & Pine Neck.

The Chocolate Dog Pet Sitting Pet Sitting in Your Home. 15 years experience. Daily Dog Walking also available. Responsible with references. Licensed, Bonded, Insured. (631)457-9984

Mitsubishi 2000. 16’ box truck. Diesel, A/C, power windows, new tires/ brakes. Excellent condition, low miles. $10,500 (516)456-5920

House Cleaners available. Reliable, Honest, Experienced. Please call or leave message, Margarita (516)983-2889. Ruth 631-896-2157

Pet Lost/Found

We Buy Cars

LOST CAT: Black/ White Tuxedo Male, in Sag Harbor, Lighthouse Lane 10/27. Call Ed 631-725-2840

516-504-SOLD (7653)


Business Opportunities

Southampton. Village Latch Hotel. 101 Hill Street. Indoor/ outdoor furniture. Beds, lamps, etc... Also some free stuff for our neighbors. Saturday 11/15 10- 4PM. Rain date Sunday. No early birds! WESTHAMPTON Sat 11/15, Sun 11/16 9:00am-3:00pm 27 Brushy Neck Lane Rain or Shine- Garage Sale New Clothing, Shoes, Jewelry, housewares, much more

Bridgehampton: 2749 Montauk YARD SALE Friday, November Hwy., Old farm house sold. Eve- 14 from 9 to 5 at 136 First Neck rything goes! Antique American Lane, Southampton Estate section. Antiques, new Gucci, furniture, iron patio furniture, Ralph Lauren, Escada, Valenearly French pine armoire, kitchen equipment, oil paintings, tino, Gianni Versace, Burberrys. prints, fireplace tools, early pine Tons of jewelry and designer jewelry. New cashmere sweaters dining furniture, antique guns, and Gucci shoes, Limoge china, decoys, quilts, swords, oriental rugs, much more. Come and see! furniture, builders supplies, rugs, Friday Nov. 14th, Sat Nov. 15th etc., and a BMW motorcycle. Everything must go! 9am-5pm.

Dan s Papers Classifieds, Service Directory

ALL VEHICLES WANTED $$$ Running or Not $50 to $5,000 DMV #7099438 631-473-3025 FREE PICKUP Cannillo Motorsports, Ltd. Office 631-242-4414 Cellular 917-620-8158 Open Mon-Sat 10am-7pm Sun by Apptt Only



98 Ferrari 550 Maranllo $69,500 F rench Classes by Native Pari94 Lotus Esprit S4 $26,500 sian Adults/ Children. All lev68 Cobra Factory 5 $24,950 els. Le Cercle Francais 90 Lotus Esprit SE $22,950 (631) 725-2128 85 Porsche 911 Carrera $12,950 TUTORING All Subjects, We buy cars and All Ages. Masters in check out our website for Education Art Therapy for additional inventory Adults/Chii ldren and information Yoga/Pilates for Children NYC/The Hamptons Claudia 631-721-7515 CHEVY VAN G-10 1991Good condition! 120,000 miles. $750. 631-909-2669 WINTER CAR STORAGE FOREIGN CAR SERVICE

7am to 6pm Monday to Friday Publication is distributed Thursday & Friday Classified ads appear 3pm Wednesday on Deadlines Classifieds by phone Classifieds by e-mail Service Directory 8 days before publ. Real Estate Clubs 7 days before publ

Mon n 12pm Fri 3pm Wed 5pm Thurs 3pm

Rates Text Classifieds $1.30 per word Minimum 15 words/ 2 week minimum run Boxed Ads $36 column inch Minimum 1 inch/ 2 week minimum run

EBAY CAR SELLERS WE BUY VINTAGE, SPORTS, LUXURY CARS S. Internet Consignment Sales Restoration & service repair for your foreign or domestic car. CALL AVENTU URA MOTORS 631-283-8819 Jeep Sport Wrangler 1999. Under 60,000 miles, hard top, soft top, AC, $7,000. 631-875-3178

A VOTRE SERVICE! Quality Housekeeping & P rofessional Organizer Personal Service Experience Reliability (631) 725-2128

An experienced woman will clean your house. Reliable, good references. 631-745-3251 EXPERIENCED CLEANING SERVICE FOR HIRE AT DISCOUNT PRICE

CHAUFFEUR for hire. Always professional, courteous, on time with clean, late model Lincoln Town Car. For 24-hour or full, or part time to drive anywhere. Fully licensed and insured. Credit cards accepted. Call Ken for reasonable rates. 631-707-4844.

Flooring Mike’s Hardwood Flooring Installation, Finishing, Staining. Borders and Custom Repairs. 631-288-2029 631-553-9282 Email:

Fuels/Fuel Services AA SEASONED SPLIT FIREWOOD Full and half cords available. Call for pricing FREE DELIVERY Honest and reliable. Stacking available. Wayne 631-457-0612

631-723-8687 Mercedes C280: Black, tan Hardworking Polish woman leather interior. 146,000 miles. See video, Ask- cleans your house for reasonable price. 631-523-1492 ing $5,799. (631)946-1737

Aabel 1 Year+ Seasoned SPLIT FIREWOOD Fruit wood available! Full, half cords available. Fast, FREE delivery.

THE BEST FIREWOOD Seasoned Cord Wood 4x4x8 $200/cord Log length uncut, unsplit 8-10 cord $500/load DOM’S TREE SERVICE (516)944-6497

Garages Southampton Village 2-Car Garage Storage Perfect for: Business Owners Storage, Supplies, Autos or Light Business use. Heat Available Clean & Dry $550 per month. Call: 800-227-0595

Handyman A Better Job with DR. BOB’S CARPENTRY & HANDYMAN SERVICE House Watching, All Home Improvements, Minor Repairs, Powerwashing, Mildew Removal. Attic & Basement Clean Out. Licensed & Insured. 631-767-2123 A-1 Odd Jobs- Carpentry, Painting, Tile Work, Powerwashing, Estate Management. No Job Too Small! Liicensed and Insured. 631-728-8955 Call Cheap Richard for all interior work. Cheapest price around.Everyone needs a Handyman. 631-714-0595, 631-399-0103. Handyman For Weekends!!! Handles all your weekend projects. Carpentry, Masonry, Landscaping. Friday-Sunday Call Mete Cell 631-664-5560 Mister Handyman Inc. The Handyman Can! Powerwashing Painting, Carpentry, Masonry, Landscaping, Weldii ng & Carting Fast & Reliable Service. Licensed/ Insured. 631-594-1453 m “The British Perfectionist” Fine Carpentry, Gen’l Repairs, Painting, Winter House Watching, Decks Repaired / Stained Power Washing 631-525-2740


Home Decor

Service Directory, Mind, Body and Spirit, Design Dire ectory Rates vary; call for pricing

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Teak Shower Trays as seen on HGTV. Manufacturer direct. 1-866-WOWTEAK (969-8325)

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Multiple week and multiple ad discounts available Ad enhancements available for additional charge All classified ads must be paid in full prior to deadline. No refunds or changes can be made after deadline. Publisher responsible for errors for one week only. All ads scheduled for publication must be confirmed by Dan s Papers prior to publication. Publisher reserves the right not publish certain ads. Dan s Papers follows all New York State Fair Housing and Equal Opportunity Employment laws.

Maria, House Cleaning Service Reliable, good references, year round, and seasonal clients. 631-255-8910/ 631-727-0862

Bar, Cafe, lounge by owner, fully equipped, long lease, excellent Greenport location $119,000 Saldana Cleaning Service. 631-477-0907 Reliable. Experienced. Honest. House cleaning & watching, Earn profits 24/7. Own your office & window cleaning. own turnkey Internet business Daily, weekly, monthly. in world's largest industry. 631-276-1568. 631-604-5438. Tax savings. Travel benefits. Bonded Low start-up. Publicly traded & Insured. company. Call now for more information. 631-204-6986.


51 Hill Street Southampton 631-283-1000 631-283-2985 fax Email

Jurgita & Harold Cleaning Service Year Round/ Seasonal; Residential/ Commercial; Organic. Experien nce. Excellent references. (631)553-5589

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DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 62



House sitter available: Children and animals love me! Excellent references. The Country Sitter. (516)527-8383

Notary Please! Traveling Notary Public “We come to you” Notarizations * Loan Closings * Witness * Apostille Available 7 days

Landscape/Garden 1st CHOICE Tree service & landscaping, fall clean- ups. Free Estimates. Quality & competitive. Mike 631-786-3464. C. CAFIERO LANDSCAPES Fall leaf cleanups Curbside leaf pickup Tree pruning, removal Winter Housewatching 20 years experience 631-725-0115 631-7339-4092

Landscape/Garden MAC LANDSCAPE & ASSOCIATES, INC. Site Development, Tractor Work, Planting, Transplanting, Seed & Sod Lawns, Stone Walls, Brick Patios, Walkways, Driveways. Certified Horticulturists On Staff. 27 Years of Design, Construction and Maintenance (631) 725-1249


28’ BERTRAM SPORTFISH 1981 VERY LOW HOURS. Twin diesel Volvo engines. Excellent condition!!! Boat in water. $35,000. (631)2998-7117

Massage Therapy Marcia Tumpowsky NYS LMT Therapeutic Massage, Kripalu Yoga Educator, Healing Touch Practitioner. 631-725-1618 212-860-2536




The Ice Plant Complex located next to Riverhead Building Supply in Southampton Village, has 3 GARAGE SHOP SPACES AVAILABLE $2,000 and up. Call 631-287-1463 leave message

Climate controlled Nice “move in” truck 631-324-5550

Painting/Papering A1 Painting, Interior & exterior. Painting, staining, power washing. Quality & competitive. Free estimates. Mike 631-287-1808 Quality Painting Since 1983. Interior. exterior. Free estimates. References. No job too small! 631-329-0055, 631-827-3902.

Party Services ALL ABOUT YOU! P rofessional Wait & Bartending Services

Be a Guest At Your Party LEAVE IT ALL TO US


Professional Services

Millie 631-793-9356 Patti 631-553-3518

Plumbing Plumbing and Heating. Licensed. Boilers to faucets. Leak repairs. Gas piping, Water heaters. Better prices. Tino 631-266-3397, 631-495-2174

Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday

Sewing Carmen’s Custom Alterations, curtains, drapes, slipcovers, cushions, blinds. References. Free pickup and delivery. 631-726-0093


ARE YOUR TREES READY FOR WINTER? Call Greenforest Tree Services for all of your t ree trimming and remooval needs. Best prices. Licensed/ Insured. FREE ESTIMATES (516)380-7491 Tree Service. Deal directly with climber. Pruning, feeding, removal, stump grinding, lot clearing. Planting, transplanting. 60” and 90” Tree spade. Peter Grealish. 631-283-9326. WHOLESALE TREES Leyland Cypress, White Pine, Kousa Dogwood, Birch, Pears. Many others. All Sizes. TICK CONTROL Complete Fertilization & Property Maintenance Programs. CALL MAC LANDSCAPE (631) 725-1249 Our 27th Year

Apartments EAST HAMPTON Brand new studio apartment, furnished, private entrance/ parking/ patio, Wi-Fi cable/ flat screen. No smoking. Year round $1200/ mo or MD- LD $10,000. 646-729-6875 Southampton Village 2 Bedroom 1 Bath. Fully Renovated, Clean. Walk to All in Village. $1,575. Year Round Heat Included. 800-227-0595

Westhampton: Art Studio 2 spaces available. Secluded. $500 each or $1,000 for both. 631-288-3587, 631-902-3655.

Southampton: Big room available, closets. Female preferred. No smoking. no pets. $650/ month. (631)764-0792

Shares Hampton Bays: Share House with Male who works full time. Clean House, Quiet Street. Share Utilities, W/D. No Smoking/ pets $800 631-504-8155

Summer Rentals Aquebogue-North Fork

Waterfront 1, 2, or 3 Bedroom Commercial Cottages. $15,000.00 season, or WHB- 700 sf Professional office weekly/ monthly (631)-722-4096 in Village center. Heat & Taxes incl. in below- mkt rent. Will subdivide. 631-288-4343 Call Bridgehampton 4 bedroom Beach House. Dock on Mecox Now! Bay with canoe. 3-minute walk to ocean. A/C. Privacy. Amazing Out Of Town Location! 212-794-1000 Florida,Vero Beach 1/1 condo, 12x24 screened patio, own launSouthampton Commons Condo dry, new appliances, totally renovated, new furniture, 2 miles 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath, new kitchen, pool, tennis. July / Aug. to beach, no pets, no smoking, $12,000. 631-259-3549 monthly or seasonal. Call 516-383-4604.

Weekly Rentals

Rooms Bridgehampton: Private suite, 2 rooms plus newly renovated bath. Private entrance, decks. Share kitchen/ large living areas with pet loving, non smoking, mature, quiet design professional. No drugs/ drinking/ drama. Year round/ winter only. $1800 monthly includes most utilities. Cheryl 917-593-1218, H AM P T O N B AY S WATERFRONT Rooms Available For Rent With Kitchen & Private Bath Walking Distance To Montauk Highway $695/ Month Unfurnished $775/ Month Furnished $200 Weekly Furnished $75 Daily Furnnished For Further Information Call (631) 728-5131 SAG HARBOR Private 5 wooded acres, 2 rooms, use of entire house, heated pool, $900 includes utilities. 631-875-2776 Sag Harbor Village 1 bedroom in home/ female. Shared bathroom. $950. 212-213-4365

BRIDGEHAMPTON BRAND NEW Spectacular 7,200 sq. ft. 7BR, 7 full bth, on 6 acres. Heated gunite pool, jacuzzi, tennis, basketball, gym, cook’s kitchen, DR, gameroom, 6 TVs. Also 7 BR, 5 Bth house available with all amenities. Wkly or wkends. Owner 212-579-4964 Westhampton Remsenburg Quiet, secluded 1.33 acres, 6 bedrooms, 6 bath, tennis. Weekly, monthly. (631) 805-7273

Winter Rentals Amagansett. Renovated studios and 1 bedrooms available immediately- May 1st. Furnished, private bath, kitchens, wireless internet. Beautiful setting! Walk to town, bus, train and beach. $1,100- $1,500 includes utilities. Call Chris (631)267-3133 Amagansett: Sandy BeachFront, Napeague Harbor, nature preserve, boat mooring. For sale or rent by owner. Pics @ 646-369-4106

Out Of Town Commercial Sag Harbor private office space, second floor, 880 sq. ft. 3 rooms + kitchen & bath. Steps to village, $2,200 + utilities monthly. 631-725-3042 SOUTHAMPTON 71 Hill Street. Bright, renovated offices. 700- 2,000 sq. ft. Flexible terms, On site parking. Private bathrooms, balconies. 212-249-4460

Winter Rentals

COSTA RICA 5 STAR OCEANFRONT VILLA 3 Master BR, 3.5 BA, Daily maid service, private infinity pool, gourmet restaurant, full kitchen, room service, golf, horseback riding, internet, fishing, tennis, surfing, spa, gym, direct TV, full resort amenities. Member “small leading hotels of the world.” Conde Nast Traveler: “One of the World’s top 100 resorts” or 800-221-5579 ext. 204

Bridgehampton South A Bit of French Whimsy. Festooned by Fall Foliage . unded by Surrou shimmering seascapes. 3 bedrooms & baths. Library or 4th bedroom. 2 fireplaces and large pool in landscaped gardens. Steps from Mecox Bay. 631-356-5041 Bridgehampton Village within walking distance to town shopping, restaurants, bus & train. Early 1900’s cottage newly renovated & decorated. 2+ Bedrooms, 2 Baths. Very clean & charming. Set on large fenced and landscaped property. $1,600 month +utilities. For appointment, call Dan 516-480-3302 Bridgehampton Village. Charming winter retreat, great in- town location, renovated and tastefully decorated 1920’s farmhouse. 5+ bedrooms, 2-1/2 baths, garage, heated poolhouse and private yard. $1,800 monthly. (973)769-3263, (973)983-2555 East Hampton. 1 bedroom apartment. Furnished Immediate until end of June. 1 person only. $775 Utilities included. (516)445-8683 East Hampton: Village. Furnished bungalow. 3 br, 1 bath. $1,000 monthly utilities included. December- April 30. (646)234-8834. EAST HAMPTON: WATERFRONT. Beautiful, sun-drenched, spacious. Fabulous at $1300. Great sunset views. Open to year round. 917-742-0253 EAST MORICHES Furnished 2 BR/ bths, garage. WATERVIEW. No pets/ smoking. $1800/ month 718-357-3957. 516-987-0407 HAMPTON BAYS MUST SEE! Waterview of Shinnecock Bay, Private Lane. Beautifully Decoraated, Cozy. 3 BRs, 2 Baths. Fireplace. Deeded Beach Rights. Winter $2,000 month Owner 631-728-0939 Hampton Bays: Tiana Bay waterfront furnished 1 bedroom apartment. Private beach, boat dock up to 30 ft included. MILLION DOLLAR SUNSETS. November through May $850 monthly includes all. 516-635-0056. 631-588-3923

To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 63

REAL ESTATE FOR RENT Winter Rentals Hampton Bays: Tiana Bay Waterfront, furnished 1 BR apt., big screen T.V., wood floors. No smoking/ pets, private parking, property well maintained and managed. Avail Now thru May 31. $825 monthly includes all. (516)731-8040 New York @ Central Park South G reat Furnished Studio w/ outdoor space Contact: miriamfernandes @mac.ccom SAG HARBOR Beautiful 4 BR, 3.5 bth, fully furnished, granite & stainless steel kitchen, large mahogany deck, pool & hot tub, 2 car garage on landscaped acre. Close to Long Beach. Geothermal heat & A/C. $2500. 631-259-2323 Sag Harbor Village. Historic Townhouse 187 Madison St..Newly renovated Furnished garden apartment Beautiful 1888 original hardwood floors, with new kitchen and baths and furnishings.Duplex 2 bedrooms (w/ loft.) Pet friendly. Private parking, back yard garden. 8 minute walk to town.Winter rental $1,650.00 mo & Year Round $2,200 mo. Call owner: 917-721-3223

Winter Rentals

Winter Rentals

Sag Harbor: Furnished 1 bedroom duplex. Eat in kitchen with tile floor. Large tile bathroom. Suitable for 1, no pets or smoking. References $1600 monthly. Call 917-796-1727 or 631-725-9803. SOUTHAMPTON LUXURY CONDO 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, fireplace, gym, maid serrvice. $1,850/ month.

Year-Round Rentals

Water Mill Must See!!! Beautiful, large home with recent upgrades,lovely kitchen and baths, spacious living areas, fireplace. Cable, wireless internet, maid, garbage, landscaping included, $600 per room monthly, share gas and electric. October 1- May 1. 516-316-1172 631-559-3192 WESTHAMPTON Country Cottage Monthly $2,500 Private road, 1+ acre, bike to beach, fully furnished 2.5 bedroom, 2.5 baths, washer/ dryer.

No pets, no smoking. (201)568-4440

Southampton Village Charming bright, cheerful apartments, comEmail: pletely furnished, each with vate entrances and porches. Cell 917-859-6269 Beautifully landscaped. Walk to all. Available through May 15. Westhampton/ Quogue. GorNo smoking, no pets. geous, furnished 1 bedroom 631-283-7043 646-942-3870 apartment, many extras. Any time terms. No pets/ smoking. Southampton Village, Elm (516)456-5776 Street. Furnished 3 bedrooms, 1-1/2 baths, mature landscaping, Year-Round Rentals gunite pool. Walk to train, bus & everything. Available until May Bridgehampton: Studio /barn. 15th 2009. $2,000 monthly. maple Lane. Ideal working /liv(631)766-0128 ing studio. Walk to Jitney & RR. Year round. $2,100 month. Southampton. Furnished studio, See photos HREO #69726. kitchenette. Private bath, en516-316-6502, 631-537-7890 trance & parking. Convienent loBridgehampton: Furnished 1 cation. $800 monthly BR apt, picturesque new cottage, (631)284-7974 utilities included, $1,450 monthly. (631)335-6224

CENTER MORICHES Large private studio over barn, cable, A/C, W/D, no petts/ smoking. $925 631-848-6008 East Hampton 2 bedroom, 1 bath cottage, just outside village, $2,000 monthly. 516-971-1986 East Hampton Apartment. 1 Bedroom, Living Room with small Kitchen/ washer/ dryer. Light, bright, airy. Central air. No smoking, no pets. $1,300/ month. 631-375-3856 East Hampton Brand new construction. Huge center island kitchen, living room with fireplace, screened-in porch, .75 acre, $2,400/ month. 516-343-5592 East Hampton Quaint Country Farmhouse 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, first floor master, central air, pool. Close to All. $2,800 For sale $635,000. 516-343-5592. EAST HAMPTON. 1 bedroom furnished apartment, convenient to village, private, no smoking/ pets. $1,250 monthly utilities included. (516)383-5528

Year-Round Rentals

Year-Round Rentals

East Hampton: Spacious and clean 2 BR, 2 bath Condo in upscale Georgica Estates. Nicely furnished with CAC, fplc, patio & garage. Excellent location! Available year round, $3,000 monthly. (631)871-6104 EAST HAMPTON: WATERFRONT. Beautiful, sun drenched, spacious. Great sunset views. Must See. $1,600. 917-742-0253.

HAMPTON BAYS-Tiana Shores area. 1 bedroom apartment, brand new, spacious kitcheen, living room/ dining room combination. Large bedroom and bath, skylit kitchen, washer, d ryer. Separate entrance and use of 20'x40' pool. Includes Water & Garbage. Pets allowed

East Quogue: 2 bedroom 1 bath. Available immediately. $1600 includes all. No pets, no smoking. (631)275-2840

$1,200 monthly..

East Quogue: 5 bedroom, 2 bath. Living room, dining room, eat in kitchen, den. Furnished. $2,400 monthly. (631)965-3676

Contact Gary Bronat at 631-728-2558 or

Flanders: 3 bedroom, 2 bath. Washer, kitchen, living room. $2,150 monthly. (516)658-2749

Hampton Bays/ Southampton Beautiful water view. 1 Bedroom and efficiency units available furnished. Near college. Reasonable. 631-764-3834 631-283-8676 Hampton Bays: 1 bedroom apartment w/ Kitchenette. Suitable one. Private Entrance Immediate. No smoking/ pets $750/ mo. 516-456-4428

Hampton Bays 1 Bedroom furnished or unfurnished condo, pool, tennis, washer/ dryer. $1,200 +utilities. 516-946-6912 Hampton Bays 3 bedroom., 2 baths, Private on 1/2 acre.$2,000 mo. plus utilities 917-613-8521 Hampton Bays Waterfront. 2 bedroom House. Large eat-inkitchen, wall to wall carpet, oil heat, washer/ dryer, decking. $1800 monthly. 631-723-3069

Hampton Bays: Spacious ranch on quiet family street. 3 bedrooms, 1 bath. Kitchen, living room with cathedral ceilings, family room, full basement. Fenced in back yard. $2,150 monthly. 516-901-7017

EVERYTHING OVER A MILLION Sales Between 06/4/2008 The most reliable source for real estate information



Mary Lou & Gerard Russell to Jay H Baker Trust, 81 Jacqueline Drive, 2,250,000

Lynda Moran to Rhonda Dicunzolo, 1935 Westview Drive, 1,088,000

Millicent F Softy to Jet Hampton LLC, 66 Mako Lane, 1,225,000


Now w Available!

> All Residential and Commercial closed sales in your area

Jack J & Eileen Zito to Lisa & Andrew Peretz, 508 Millstone Rd, 1,650,000


John Bjornen to Coffin Trust, 124 West Henry Street, 2,700,000

Guy Horne to Michela Henry, 14 Harbor Lane, 1,475,000

Madison Venture Holdings LLC to Sharon Jacob, 52 Bishops Ln, 2,450,000

Rose Millevolte to Guy Roberts, 15 Harbor Lane, 1,200,000

268 Elm LLC to 268 Elm Real Estate Partners LLC, 268 Elm Street, 1,500,000 Nathalie E Clark to Tricia A Hoefling-55 Old Town Crossing, 2,775,000

Starec Trust to Richard & Lizanne Kall, 28 Mill Hill Lane, 1,600,000

Kevin & Barbara Butler to 50 Jobs Lane LLC, 50 Jobs Lane, 1,800,000

Estate of Rose Dragotta to Property 33 LLC, 15 Lumber Lane, 1,550,000

Charles Donofrio to JGF III Family Realty LLC, 280 North Sea Rd, 1,288,000

Robert Montagnese to Barbara Ostrom, 4 Marion Lane, 1,500,000


Carl Steele to Biberon LLC, 40 Buells Lane, 3,350,000

Ruth Falbel-Schwartz to Dorothy Lloyd Trust, 2350 Clearview Ave, 1,600,000

John F & James F Baird to Town of SH, Old Squires Rd, 4,000,000

Peconic Land Trust Inc to Karen Kopelman, 56 Pauls Ln, 3,100,000

Stephanie Nicholls to Lawrence Trust, 7 Tiana Circle, 1,400,000

Whispering Fields LLC to Sheri Rosenfeld, 14 Whispering Fields Court, 2,550,000


AMAGANSETT Elizabeth Dragotta to Marc Mathews, 467 Abrahams Path, 627,500


CTR Development LLC to Roger Foster, 214 Bonnie Drive, 510,000


Eleanor & Brenda Tramaloni to Greatpeconic LLC, 3275 Skunk Lane, 552,500


John Dana Smith to Nicole Crowley, 32 Jonathan Drive, 840,000 0 Jeremy Bolger to Rod E Cummings, 128 Three Mile Harbor HC Rd, 815,000 Vincent Lopriore to Gerard Grosso, 12 Underwood Drive, 645,000

The most comprehensive reporting methods available, delivered right to your inbox every week.


William D Bradshaw to Jeffrey MacDonald, No# Avenue B, 500,000


For more info, call: 631-539-7919


Visit us at:


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

Bernard Brown to Daniel & Christine Stelcer, 38 Canvasback Ln, 985,000

> The most up-to-date information available


Maura Grant to Geoffrey Drummond, 900 Springs Fireplace Rd, 1,100,000


> A weekly list of mortgage Lis Pendens filings


Winroc Inc to Town of Southampton, 265 Millstone Brook Rd, 6,000,000

Maria Baum to Vadim & Elena Iosilevich, 2126 Scuttle Hole Rd, 2,150,000


Accurate, up-to-date, affordable, on-line information about all real estate transactions in your community. Our weekly reports contain:

and 10/18/2008

Margia Kramer to Martin Schnibbe, 65 Argonne Rd East, 547,000 Thomas G & Barbara Jackson to Mary Hughes, 121A Bay Ave, 525,000


Ellen McCarthy to Ralph R Clanton, 2780 Delmar Drive, 500,000


Rudolph Heide to Luke & Alexandra Scardigno, 32 Kirk Avenue, 592,500


Joann Breitner to Jennifer & Carl Valentino, 235 Latham Lane, 989,500


0 Gary Madden to Neil Krupnick, 556 Sound Shore Road, 999,500


Laurie Friedman to 8 East Union LLC, 8 East Union Street, 988,000


William R & Tara Wurm to Sylvie Bitter & J. Larkin, 30 Baldwin Rd, 940,000


L & H Group Inc to 268 Elm Real Estate Partners LLC, 473 North Magee St, 600,000 L & H Group Inc to 268 Elm Real Estate Partners LLC, 487 North Magee St, 600,000 Estate of Helen T Thompson to Kyung Ja Ban, 50 Saint Andrews Circle, 535,000

Rosa Mae to Andrea Cowell-Taylor, 93 Halsey Avenue, 830,000


Ulrich Trust to Marilyn & David Fuhrmann-2345 Mill Creek Drive, 930,000


Dena M Feren to Christopher Gastaldo, 103 Great Rock Drive, 529,000


M & M Mountaindale LLC to 632 Dune LLC, 632 Dune Road, 999,000 Pulte Homes LLC to Claritza & Biagio R Geremia, 155 David Lane, 558,225

Data Provided by Long Island Real Estate Report

To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 64


Year-Round Rentals

Year-Round Rentals


Hampton Sales and Rentals East Ends Largest Selection 1-800-870-0474

SAG HARBOR Beautiful pond front, 3 BR, 2 bth, fully renovated house. Granite & stainless steel kitchen, large decks. Close to village. $2850. 631-259-2323 SAG HARBOR ranch. 2 bedroom, near beach/ town. $1,700. Short term considered. 917-873-0342 Sag Harbor Village Sea Captain’s apartment, 1-2 Bedroom, waterfront, large, open, centrally located, 200-year-old detailed apartment, EIK, washer/ dryer, dishwasher, parking, water access. Year round $2,600/ month includes all utilities. Contact owner 516-850-2694 Sag Harbor Village. 2 bedroom, 1.5 bath house, garage $2,450. 1 bedroom apartment $1,500 631-725-4895 Sag Harbor Village: Sunny 1 bedroom apartment, great location, heat, water & garbage pickup included. Available December 1st. $1,300 631-477-0297 Sag Harbor Year Round: 1 bedroom, washer dryer, fireplace, large private deck pool side, fully renovated bathroom, new carpet(s), freshly painted, gas stove. Perfect for single person or vouple. Renovation complete for December 1st move in $1,350 a month + utilities. 908-766-5049

Southampton 4 bedroom 3 bath, on charming 4 acre private property. Well appointed, no pets no smoking. $2,750 mo. 516-527-5850 Southampton. 4 bedroom, 2 bath ranch. Full basement, LR, kitchen. $2,300 monthly. (631)252-7499

Moriches “THE WATERWAYS” Very desirable waterfront in exclusive 55+ gated community

Sag Harbor. Charming 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom house. Dining, large living room with finished basement. Large deck, swimming pool, quiet street, 5 min. walk to private beach, 15 min. walk to village. Asking $2300/ month, require references. Contact John at 725-3410.

Westhampton: Newly renovated 3 BR apt., $1,750. monthly, utilities included. 631-288-3190

Hampton Bays water view studio $650 Hampton Bays Newly renovated 1 bedroom apartment $1,100 all Hampton Bays 2 bedroom cottage pool beach $1,400 plus Hampton Bays 2 bedroom apartment $1,500 all Hampton Bays 3 bedroom 1 bath basement $2,000 includes heat Hampton Bays 5 bedroom 2 bath pool garage $2,500 plus Quogue Walk to village studio $900 includes heat East Quogue Large Studio apartment $800 all East Quogue 1 bedroom cottage $1,100 all East Quogue 4 bedroom 2 bath pool basement totally renovated $2,200 plus Westhampton Beach Studio cottage $775 plus Shinnecock Hills 3 bedroom apartment $1,500 all Southampton 1 bedroom apartment $950 all Bridgehampton 1 bedroom apartment $1,300 heat included

Riverhead 3 bedroom 2 bath ga- Sag Harbor/ Noyac Charming studio suitable for one, furrage $1,800 plus nished/ unfurnished, washer/ dryer. All utilities included and North Sea 5 bedroom 4 bath pool. No smoking, no pets. pool tennis $3,500 $1,100. 631-875-3178 Flanders 3 bedroom 2 bath gaSag Harbor/ Noyak: Beautiful rage $1,800 plus 4 bedroom, 3.5 baths. Fully furnished home. private wooded 1 Many others available acre. 2 entrances. 10 minutes to 1-800-870-0474 village. Available immedialty real bargain. $3,000 a month. (917)509-6189 QUOGUE 2 BEDROOM Sag Harbor: Pleasant 1 BR, APARTMENT. EIK, LR, furnished, private en$1,550 plus utilities. trance. $1,400 monthly includes all utilities. No smoking/ pets. Close too everything, 631-834-2448 but off the beaten path. Call Natalie (631)653-6560 SAGAPONACK-- Beautifully furnished new traditional on 2.5 acres. 4- 5 bedrooms, 4.5 baths, Remsenburg-Speonk Condo library with full bath, Chef’s This rare walk-in end unit inkitchen, heated pool, sunroom. cludes 2 bedrooms, 2 full bathrooms, CAC, W/D, deck, storage Spectacular setting! Year-round closet, pool, private parking. No $85,000. MD- LD $75,000. 631-324-6620, 631-835-8040 pets; no smoking; $1400; Owner: 917-952-4646 SOUTHAMPTON Riverhead - Waterfront Bring your Boat! 5 bedroom, 3.5 bathrooms, 1.5 acre Estate. On Peconic River. Cllose to Hamptons, Vineyards, Golf Course. Maintenance included. Dockage available. $2,300 per month. 516-250-2277

New Townhouse Community Beautifully Furnished Great LocationMaster Suite on 1st floor 3 Bedrooms + Loft, 2.5 Baths Garage & Basement Yearly Rental $50,000 Also for Sale $1 M Call Lisa, R.E. (no fee) 631-793-7329

Southampton/ North Magee Charming 3 BR, 1 bath house on large property. Dishwasher, laundry, $1800/ month plus utilities. Immediate. 917-273-0169

Marina, tennis, pool, clubhouse Large 2 bedrooom, 2 bath 2 patios, fireplace Cathedral ceiling, skylights Central air, 2-car garage Walk to all amenities Principals only $575,000 By owner 631-878-1186

Westhampton Beach 5 Bedrooms Luxury Rental Annual $80k Winter $3,500 Sale $1,695,000 Call Owners: 9177-359-4991 or 917-301-2416

Real Estate Services Rent - Sell - Live Well


Leslie Tarbell Donovan Accredited Home Staging Planner

3BR/2.5bath, New Chef's Kitchen, Huge Family Room, Pool. Walk to Beach.

Office: 631-283-8175 Cell: 631-875-4303

By Owner. 631-338-8455 East Hampton- Springs. Handyman special. 3 bedroom, 2 bath, attached studio, fireplace, attached garage, 1/2 acre, beach and marina rights. $525,000 (804)370-4046

Westhampton: OPEN HOUSE Sunday 11/16, 12:30- 3:30. "Handyman Special" or build your dream home on 1.2 acres, East Hampton: Village Lane. taxes $3238, asking $349,000. All Suffolk Realty 631-801-2505 Walk to town, train. 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Room for large pool. $1,125,000 917-886-3394


Hampton Bays Water F ront 32-Unit Efficiency Motel With Monthly Residents, 2.34 Acres, Pool, Office $2,399,000 Exclusive Phelps & Associates (631)588-6500

Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday

EAST MORICHES WATERFRONT 1 plus acres great views on wide cove, built 2004, 4 bedroooms, 3 full baths 2 cars , decks, too much to list, must see, $1,295,000 Leslie Chornoma R.E. 631-878-6337

.57 acres, 4 BR, 2 Bath, Office, 2.5 Garage, Heated Gunite Pool, CAC, CVAC, Irrigation System, etc.

Quogue East Best Buys $425,000 East Quoggue. Cathedral great room, eat in kitchen, 3 br, 2 ba, deck, 6/10 acre.

South Fork Realty 143 West Montauk Hwy Hampton Bays 631-728-6565 E. Quogue- Hampton Bays: Estate Salle- Come and renovate this two bedroom Cape. Only $270,000 G reat Value! 3+ 2 bedroom ranch with hardwood floors, brick fireplace, CAC, 2.5 baths, huge den and garage. Great family home. $449,000 Hampton Bays- Peconic Bayfront, 1.2 Acres, 200' beachfront in Private Community. Contemporary One Story, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, fireplace, sundecks, c/a, $2,100,000.

Steal This House Was $995,000 Now $825,000

Open Houses

Quogue East Realty Co. Inc. (631)653-9660

$550,000 Cathedral great room with fireplace, 3 br, 2 ba, inground pool, hardwood floors

Southampton WATERFRONT year-round condo Spectacular views second floor unit. Mint 2 bedrooms, 2 bathhs, living room, 2-sided FIREPLACE, dining/ sitting sunroom, deck, patio, basement, tennis, pool,, marina. Low maintenance/ taxes. By owner $675,000 Negotiable (212)986-8232 (631)287-6423

Homes HAMPTON BAYS $530,000 Ranch, 2,000 SF, Flag Lot.

$479,000 New construction. 3 br, 2 ba quiet cul-de-sac.

Southampton BEST VALUE 3 BR, elegant contemporary ranch, exceptional pool, acre, convenient location $2450 (Winter possible) 516-767-1279 Wainscott, East Hampton: Furnished room and bath use of house, pool $1,200 mo. 631-537-3068. 212-879-3089. a


Price Just Reduced! Spacious 6 bdrm. 4 ba. Traditional, 2 blocks to Beach, pool, & tennis. Liv. rm, fam. rm, w/ sliders to private back deck. Wonderful family retreat! $549,000. CO-OP, One bedroom in Waterfront Complex. Pool, Waterfront deck, docking, Open year round $205,000. REDUCED & Looking for offers on this great Ranch on 1/3 Acre. 2 bedrooms, full basement, & bonus room. $339,000. East Quogue- Open Bayfront. Spectacular Views. Estate Sale, Traditional. 4 Bedrooms, 3 baths, liv. rm brick fireplace, dining area, den, basement, 2 car garage, 3/4 Acre. Must See! $1,950,0 000 Exclusives South Fork Realty 143 West Montauk Hwy Hampton Bays 631-728-6565 EAST QUOGUE 14 Foxboro Road. New custom built home.4 BR, 4 bth, hardwood floors, on 1/2 acre, room for pool, fireplace, many extras. Open House 11/15 & 11/16. 12-4 By Builder $849K 631-338-3891

Open House Daily 12-3pm Owner 631-72 28-0868. Cell 631-278-5366 Jean Carbone Real Estate, Inc. 61 Montauk Highway Quogue 631-653-4197 Quioogue - New to Market and won't last - Totally renovated country cottage with two bedrooms, one bath, large deck with plenty of room for expansion all on 1.1 acres. $395,000.00 Exclusive. Quiogue - Artist Chalet - two bedroom two bath charmer with fireplace, ROW to water, .50 acres $850,000.00 Exclusive Westhampton - Three bedrooms, one and one half baths, 1/2 + acre, quiet neighbor, one car garage. $375,000.00 Exclusive Morley Agency 38 Hampton Road Southampton 631/283-8100 Southampton Village - Great Opportunity! Circa 1915 shingled traditional, two stories, fireplace, 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, detached 2-car garage, room for pool, zoned residential and office use. Co-Exclusive $1,200,000 So o uthampton - Country Living at It's Best! Shingled two-story, columned front porch, .92 acre, open floor plan, fireplace, 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, central air, garage, deck, refreshing pool. Exclusive $875,000 Water Mill - Just listed comfy ranch on _ acre! Raised hearth brick fireplace, hardwood floors, 3 bedrooms, 1.5 baths, 2-car garage, expansion potential, spacious yard, room for pool. Exclusive $725,000 NORTH HAVEN: House and Vacant lot. Two bedrooms, bath, living room with fireplace, and a full basement. Also, building lot 100 ft. by 150 ft. Offered exclusively by George Heine Realty 725-9001 Asking $1,300,000.00 George Heine Realty 631-725-9001 Remsenberg/ Westhampton 5 acre waterfront estate for sale. Goes to highest bidder starting at $6.5 million. 631-882-1986

To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6

DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 65

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Homes Sag Harbor Historic District: colonial with four bedrooms, parlor, formal dining room, eat in kitchen, 11/2 bathrooms. Full basement. Barn. In the heart of the village. Reduced to $619,000.00. George Heine Realty 725-9001

Land Jean Carbone Real Estate, Inc. 61 Montauk Highway Quogue 631-653-4197 Quoogue - South of Quogue Street, 3/4 of an acre in prime location, $1,395,000.00

Noyac Beach Community: Westhampton - Waterfront, Spacious ranch offering three large bedrooms, two bathrooms, 1+ acre prime location, large wrap around kitchen, living $1,100,000.00 Exclusive room, rear deck, full basement, above ground pool on an oversized plot. Walk to the beach and stores. Was $619,000 nowReduced to $550,000.00 George Heine Realty 725-9001 MATTITUCK. High- end approved Southampton Cove: Newly subdivision. built (2001) four bedroom house with two bathrooms, living FIRST OFFERING!!! room, large kitchen, full basement, and rear deck. Asking F rom 1 to 2-1/4 acres. $619,000.00 Single lots orr packages. George Heine Realty 631-725-9001

Winhaven Development Corp. (516)504-0004 or (646)594-9591

SAG HARBOR/ NOYAC BAY NEW TO MARKET! Direct water views across from Long Beach!!! 3 bedrooms, sun filled. Double corner lot. MOVE-IN CONDITION! $800,000

Noyac: Beautiful sloping two thirds of an acre on a quiet street with possible water views. Asking $589,000.00

Please call: (917)854-1853

Noyac: High one and one third pristine acres in prestigious area behind Trout Pond. Asking $1,300,000.00 George Heine Realty 725-9001

Out Of Town SEALED BID AUCTION 360 Wiggins Ln., Greenport DEADLINE 2PM, 12/2 Minimum Bid $850,000 Boater's Dream m Home 175' Waterfront 5 BR, Gourmet Kitchen, Deep Water Dock, IG Pool, P reviously $1,226,000 Inspectiions: Nov. 16, 23, 30. F rom 1pm to 4pm O r by appointment. Jim/ Eileen Tonsmeire Daniel Gale Sotheby'ss 631.766.0730

Southampton Township Waterview Cottage Mooring Rights $350,000 Call Barbara 631-725-4357 Simon Harrii son Real Estate MAIN STREET REALTY 10 Mitchell Rd Westhampton Beach 631-288-4343 WESTHAMPTON- Dynamite dwelling for active 55+ dynamo. Absolutely loaded, in best location. 3Br, all on one level. Amenities abound! The Very Best of Pulte. Call for details.

Florida: Boca Raton & Vicinity Prudential Florida Realty Jay Goldstein, Broker-Assoc. 561-789-5863. Sales-Rentals NY Dutchess County: One-of-a-kind charming Farm on 57 private picturesque acres. Stream, pond d and gardens add beauty to the in-ground pool, field stone walls, patios, eleven room home, 4 bedrooms, 3 fireplaces. Gourmet kitchen becomes a family area with wrap-around windows overlooking lawns,, fields. P roperty includes separate guesthouse, barn with two 13-foot doors, machine area and separate office. A 21-barrel winery with a 3,000 bottle rack room ready for fall production. On a 25-mille bike trail near TSP, Metro North, Stewart Airport, 1-3/4 Hours from NYC. Motivated Seller 914-4775-8821 845-462-6888

Real Estate Wanted SOUTHAMPTON/ HAMPTON BAYS Active buyer, excellent credit, funds in bank seeks seller willing to hoold a mortgage short-term. Home must be newer than 2000, private, 4+ bedrooms, pool or room for pooll. Price: $750K- $1.7Mil. (516)840-6509

Realtor Listings Coldwell Banker Prestigious Properties Westhampton Beach 631-288-0400 Affordable & Private- Riverhead 1.77 acre lot is last buildable lot in “Tall Oaks” subdivision. Horses permitted. Quiet location. Close to golfing, great shopping, farms and wineries. IN# 5743 Exclusive $209,000 Wooded Lot- Flanders .7 acre parcel currently w/ barn zoned for residential building. Close to Riverhead, Hampton Bays, Parcel has tremendous potential. IN# 5509 Exclusive $159,000 True Acre- East Moriches 1 horse is allowed per acre in the Town of Brookhaven. Lot “A” very private lot set back 500 feet from Atlantic Avenue. IN# 5733 Exclusive $449,000 Build to Suit- East Quogue Tall oaks surround the 1+ acre parcel. Room to build large Post Modern home w/ garage and pool. IN# 5763 Exclusive $575,000 Beautiful Lot in Wilcox EstatesCenter Moriches Build on .67 acre lot on quiet cul-de-sac Upscale area, perfect spot for building beautiful home. IN# 5982 Exclusive $260,000 South of Highway- Quogue 1 acre parcel in village zoned for B-2 business and offers rare opportunity for retail space. Potential for office, medical or professional space. F# 75223 Exclusive $1,000,000 Coldwell Banker Prestigious Properties East Hampton 631-324-7850 Eaa st Hampton Cul-de-sac 1 acre, 4500 sq ft living space. 4 bedroom 2.5 bathroom. Master bedroom, cathedral ceilings, living room w/ fpl, dining area, gourmet kitchen 3 more bedrooms, den.heated pool Exclusive IN#22760 $1,700,000 Traditional– East Hampton .46 acres 5 bedrooms, 3 baths, 3,400 sq. feet living space. Attached garage w/ 3 spaces. Lovely yard and pool. $850,000 Exclusive In#16056 Traditional 2 Story Shingle Wainscott 1 acre 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, double height living room w/ fpl, formal dining room EIK basement Detached 2 car w/ attic. Room for pool $799,000 Exclusive In#31006 Ranch- Springs of East Hampton Master bedroom w/ 1/2 bath, 2 guest bedrooms w/ full bath. Large EIK new appliances, living room w/ fpl Finished basement Pool, outdoor shower. $599,000 Exclusive In#21703

Realtor Listings

Realtor Listings

Clearwater Beach- East Hampton Living room w/ vaulted ceilings Wall to wall windowed sunroom. 2 bedrooms master suite w/ private deck. Walking distanceto own private beach and marina. Exclusive IN#32018 $545,000

bedrooms, 2.5 baths, custom kitchen, IGP, pool house, formal dining room, fpl. Montauk Highway to Squires Ave to Tamarack Lane to Tamarack Court Exclusive IN# 29210

Coldwell Banker Prestigious Properties Southampton 631-283-5400

Amagansett Office 140 Main Street 631.267.3900

Bridgehampton .70 acres surrounded by wooded reserves. 4800 sq. ft. 5 bedrooms, 6 1/2 bathrooms, office, library, formal dining room, gourmet kitchen/ great room Heated gunite pool, large porch and 3 car garage Exclusive IN#46131 $2,775,000 Tradtional- Southampton 4 bedroom 3 bath cul-de-sac in private community. Custom gourmet kitchen, hardwood floors heated gunite pool,shy acre. Minutes to village, ocean. New construction Exclusive IN#10864 $1,750,000 Waterviews- Southampton 5 bedroom, 4.5 bath 1.1 bayfront acres Mooring rights, room for pool. 3900 sq. ft. living and dining rooms, cac, EIK, den w/ fpl 2.5 car garage. 5 office rooms commercial CO in place. Exclusive IN#14581 $1,495,000

Realtor Listings


East Hampton. Carefree contemporary. 1,500 SF+/- 1-story on .5 acre, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, room for pool. Exclusive $599K WEB# 47675 Agnes Bristel 631.267.7402 Amagansett. Bell Estate breezes. 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath contemporary on 1.2 acres. Heated pool, CAC. Co-Exclusive $1.95M WEB# 38817 Alison Goggins 631.267.7416 Bridgehampton Farm Parcel. 2.2 acres with plans and permits. Abuts land trust, vineyards. Exclusive $2.6M WEB# 5959 Marie Therese Hausig 631.267.7401 Amagansett. South of the highway. 1900 SF+/- 'Lanes' contemporary on 1 acre. 4 bedrooms, 2 baths, CAC. MD.LD $85K WEB# 93777 Deirdre Jowers 631.267.7412

WEB# 41933 Arlene Reckson 631.267.7422 Amagansett. South Amagansett cottage. Between ocean and village. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, heated pool, .34acre. Exclusive $1.795M WEB# 53375 Suzanne Rose 631.267.7420 Montauk. 1928 Carl Fisher Tudor. 8 bedrooms, 5-plus baths, 1 acre by golf course, room for pool. Exclusive $3.495M WEB# 36752 John Taylor 631.267.7453 East Hampton. Brand new and fabulous - Barnes Landing. 3,500 SF+/amenity filled Post Modern. Heated pool and security system. Exclusive $1.895M WEB# 53636 Vicky Thompson 631.267.7430 East Hampton. Easy living in East Hampton. 3 bedroom, 2 bath contemporary with pool, huge den on half acre. Exclusive $799K WEB# 41846 Martha Perlin 631.267.7417 East Hampton Office 20 Main St., Suite 1/78 Main St./51 Main St. 631.324.9600 o 631.324.6900 o 324.3900

East Hampton. New to the market. 4 bedroom, 2 bath neat and tidy home, fireplace, OHW, pool, .5 mile to priSagaponack. 1892 Victorian rental. East Hampton- 4 bedroom, 2.5 Renovated 2200 SF+/-, 3 bedrooms, 2 vate bay beach. Exclusive $599K baths minutes from Village, Sag Har- baths, CAC, 1 acre. MD-LD $60K; WEB# 43007 Elise Prado bor. Huge master suite. Open floor 516.537.0043 year round $75K WEB# 95287 Erin plan, EIK. Walk-in Cedar closet. Keneally 631.267.7426 Heated pool outdoor shower w/ Montauk Office dressing room. Attached 2 car garage. East Hampton. New construction. 729D Montauk Highway Exclusive IN#11856 $999,000 631.668.3500 1630 SF+/-, cape on .58 acres, 4 rooms, 3 baths, large garage, CAC, South of highway– Southampton pool. Exclusive $745K WEB# 46168 Montauk. 2006 hilltop upside down. Waterfront 1/2 acre on Middle Pond. Peter Moore 631.267.7421 2 bedroom, living room, formal dinCustom 2950 SF+/- on .61 acre, ing, kitchen, family room Deck, outMontauk. 2005 lighthouse style. 1.15 CAC, decks, free form heated gunite door shower 110 ft of water frontage. acres atop Prospect Hill. Beyond expool. Co-Exclusive $1.495M WEB# Exclusive IN#14803 $995,000 49317 Ray Hegner 631.899.0405 ceptional. 4,500 SF+/-, waterviews. Exclusive $3.175M WEB# 50605 Ranch– Hampton Bays 1/3 acre 2 Montauk. Montauk's best buy. 2,500 Lois Moore 631.899.0406 bedrooms, one full bath, living room SF+/- upside down, 4 bedrooms, 2/2 EIK. Secluded backyard inground baths, low taxes, AC, garage. ExcluBridgehampton. Big sky. Butter pool and cabana Exclusive IN#16654 Lane. Provincial 1.6 acres abuts 30 sive $675K WEB# 18540 Joan Heg$395,000 ner 631.899.0402 acres reserve, sunsets, heated pool. Exclusive $2.5M WEB# 14532 Brian Coldwell Banker Montauk. Culloden Point vacant Nicholson 631.267.7406 Prestigious Properties land. 1.20-acres surrounded by reserve, near bay, utilities in place. ExEast Quogue Amagansett. Napeague harborfront. clusive $2.499M Web# 4739 Linda 631-653-3535 We've got the location ~ you bring Mallinson 631.899.0420 the imagination. Exclusive $1.2M Open House, Saturday, 11/15 12:002:00PM 143 Albany Ave, Flanders $329,000, Ranch, 1/2 acre cul de sac 3 BR, 1 BA, living room, kitchen, Flanders Road to Cypress,second left on Grove, first right on Albany, last house on right. Exclusive IN# 50179 Open House, Saturday, 11/15 12:002:00PM 48 Sherwood Road, Hampton Bays $350,000 Country casual, open plan 2 BR, great room, dining area, cathedral ceilings, HWF’s screened porch shy 1/2 acre. Montauk Hwy. to Jones Rd, left onto Sherwood. Exclusive IN# 23753

House for Sale Southampton

Open House, Saturday, 11/15 12:002:00PM 4 Flocee Ln, Hampton Bays $399,000 Ranch, convenient to beach, town 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, living room,EIK/ dining area, hardwood floors, basement, garage Spingville Road to Flocee Lane Exclusive IN# 36708 Open House, Saturday, 11/15 12:002:00PM 47 Neptune Avenue, Hampton Bays $439,000 Convenient to beach, town 3 BR, 2 BA, EIK, LR w/ FPl, den, deck, full basement, 1 car garage. Springville Road South, Right onto Neptune Exclusive IN# 31270 Open House, Saturday, 11/15 12:002:00PM 8 Tamarack Court, East Quogue $925,000 Post Modern, 4+

Enjoy Life In The VIllage Of Southampton In This Mint Ranch Style Home On 1/3 Acre Property Or Expand This Home Into Your Dream Home! Featuring 3 Br's, Full Basement, Renovated Kit, Bth Rm, Hrdwd Flrs. New Wndws, Siding, Boiler, Hw Heater & More... Rm 4 Pool! Walk To Train, Restaurants, & Places Of Worship. $995,000.

Michele Sanchez •

Real Estate Professional


To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6


DAN'S PAPERS, November 14, 2008 Page 66


Realtor Listings

Montauk. Ocean v iew Contemporary. 2700 SF+/-, 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, CAC, wraparound decks, room for pool. Exclusive $1.25M WEB# 36681 Michelle Montella 631.899.0404

Southampton Office 88 Main Street/30 Nugent Street 631.702.9265 o 631.283.9600

Montauk. Relax in the sun. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, CAC. Heated and gated pool, outdoor shower. Co-Exclusive $1.95M WEB# 53085 Marc Raboy 631.899.0414 Montauk. Beautiful east end estates. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, CAC, multi level large decks, heated pool. Exclusive $1.475M WEB# 11804 Helen Stubbmann 631.899.0412 Montauk. Your Montauk beach house. Ditch Plains, 1 bedroom, 1 bath cottage, fireplace, on .46 acre. Exclusive $799K WEB# 16805 Gerri Tomitz 631.668.3500 Montauk. Hither Hills beach house. 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, CAC, heated pool, oceanviews, beach rights. Co-Exclusive $1.795M WEB# 54685 Constance Tighe 631.899.0411 Montauk. Hither Woods Retreat. 4 bedroom, 2 bath 2,600 SF+/- contemporary on 1.2 acres, heated pool. Exclusive $2.3M WEB# 43535 Janet Weimar 631.899.0413 Sag Harbor Office 96 Main St/155 Main@Madison 631.725.5252 o 631.725.1500 Sag Harbor Village. 1 bedroom apartment for rent. 1 pkg space, use of large deck, 1 floor walkup. Year round $1500 mo. 83 Washington St. WEB# 94138 Cee Scott Brown 516.383.2011

Southampton. Value. Newly renovated 3,000 SF+/-, on shy acre. 5 bedrooms, 4 baths, CAC. Exclusive $1.375M WEB# 12576 Lylla Carter 631.702.9262 Westhampton Beach Office 92 Main Street 631.288.6900 Westhampton. Invest in the hamptons. Westhampton contemporary with pool, tennis, 4 bedrooms. Exclusive $925K WEB# 19353 Kathryn Merlo 631.723.4405

Realtor Listings In Village, walk to all. 7 parking spaces plus street parking and town parking as well. F#2125502

1 BR bsmt apt with permits for legal rental. Excl. Web#H45265

Riverhead Commercial $1,200,000 Prime Main Street exposure. 2 stores on riverfront with free parking. Retail and restaurant, 3,600sf, a/c. F#66323.

Hampton Bays $1,700,000 4 boat slips, 74 ft bulk heading, launching ramp w/ access to Shinnecock Bay, Carriage house, large living space, w/ 2 LR, 2 kitchens, 2 car garage, 2.5 B, 3 BR and DR. Excl. Web#H0157167

Haa mpton Bays Commercial $260,000 Deli has been a part of community for over 40 years. Great location, 10 year lease in place. Excl. F#67425

Jamesport $539,000 4 BR, 2.5 B colonial .64 acres with a/c, family room, fpl, den, bsmt and pool. Excl. Web#H12407

Hampton Bays $380,000 Private location. Hardwood floors, large bathroom, vaulted ceilings, 3 BR and deck overlooking pool. F#67715

Prudential Douglas Elliman Hampton Bays Office 631.723.2721

Hampton Bays $469,000 New construction, 1 story traditional .33 acre. 3/4 BR, 2/3 B, fpl, full bsmt, 1,800 sf, garage. Close to town, park , beaches. F#67782

Northport $469,000 Excellent condition, 4 BR, 1.5 B, FDR, LR, EIK, fpl, all appliances, wood floors, patio, OHW, full bsmt, 2 zone heat, attic, 2,700+/- sq ft. Owner Motivated! Excl. F#2107888

Hampton Bays $475,000 Traditional beachside 2 years new 2/10 of mile toTiana Bay Beach.Has it all & priced right. F# 2126970

East Quogue Commercial $2,450,000 Convenient location, main building offers 1 BR apt. and 4 BR house. Warehouse approx. 5,000 sf. w/ 25 parking spaces. Excl. F# 349666

Realtor Listings

Prudential Douglas Elliman QUOGUE OFFICE 631.653.6700 Hampton Bays $2,400,000 Yearround resort 1 block west of Ponquogue Bridge 15 newly renovated accommodations, some private covered patios. slip boat marina can accommodate boats up to 26 ft. Excl. Web#H9243

Calverton $610,000 4 BR, 2.5 B contemporary .67 acre. 2 story fin. bsmt, hardwood floors, guest quarters, fpl, CAC.Excl. Web#H48285 Hampton n Bays $420,000 3 BR, 1 B .40 acre w/ full unfin. bsmt in Rolling Woods North. Hardwood floors, renovated kitchen w/ tile floor, nlead to wood deck. Excl. Web#H12228 Prudential Douglas Elliman WESTHAMPTON OFFICE 631.288.6244 Westhampton Beach Commercial Sunset Ave- B-1 business district. Great free standing 2 story traditional building of 1,680 sf. Ample off street parking accommodating approx. 10 cars. Space may be divided. F#47669

Realtor Listings F#67623

Realtor Listings on quite street. Web# 21482 Exclusive $825,000. 631-324-8080

Quogue Waterfront $2,899,000 1.4 acres. Approx. 100 ft. bulkheading, sep. dock, access to Quogue Canal. 5 BR, 3 B, a/c fpl, EIK , dining area, large LR, den/ office, detached 2 car garage, room for pool. F#54829 Westhh ampton Beach $1,695,000 Also available for rent. 4-5 BR cedar shingled, custom kitchen w/ s/s Viking, Sub-Zero & Bosch 2 fpls, 3 room master suite, 4 full marble baths, htd pool,hardwood floors, 1,000 sf. fin. bsmt. F#56316 Westhampton Beach $1,349,000 4 BR, 2.5 B contemporary Kitchen s/s, marble, wood cabinets, new wood floors throughout. Marble baths, Designed to be maintenance free. Visit our Virtual Tour. F#57732. Prudential Douglas Elliman EAST HAMPTON OFFICE 631.329.9400 East Hampton Waterfront Land $2,300,000 15 4ft. on Three Mile Harbor, 1.4 acre can accommodate 5,000 sf. home and pool health permits in place. F#344503 East Hampton Village Fringe Land $899,000 1/2 acre can accommodate large house, pool, health dept permits in place site plan calls for house to be toward rear of the lot F#60254

Southampton Condo $319,000 Club on the Bay, waterfront compound pool, deep water boat slipsin front of Hampton Bays $519,000 Front East H ampton 4 Lot Subdivision your deck. Wainscotting, hardwood porch, 4 BR, 2 B, EIK , laundry floors & gourmet galley kit. F#43442 $1,100,000 to $1,450,000 Sub-diviroom, back yard w/ pool, 2 car gasion approved by Town Range in size rage, new roof, finished bsmt, off from 2.6 to 3.0 all can accommodate Westhampton $399,000 New to Remsenburg $1,150,000 5 BR, 3.5 B quiet road, close to all. Excl. F#67248 4,000 sf.+ homes w/ pool & tennis, market, renovated cape. Minutes to post modern1.60 acres. pool, pool/ permits in place. Will sell entire beach, close to schools. Priced right guest house, tennis court, updated Southampton Rental $7,000/ mo package to builder or investor. Excl. to sell. 4 BR, 1 B, great location. kitchen, fpl, Jacuzzi. Newly finished Great retail space for rent w/ location F#64999 East Hampton Land 2 lots at $450,000 each Close to town, room for house and pool. Excl. F#65187/65184.

Sag Harbor Village Land $500,000 1/3 acre, permits in place for house and pool, plans available for 2,200 sf. home. Excl. F#65184

TOWN AND COUNTRY R.E. East Hampton Office 631-324-8080 Well maintained traditional, 4 BRs, 3 bths, frplc, bsmnt, attached garage plus shed, full acre, pool surrounded by decking & terraced garden. Close to bay beaches, East Hampton Village. Web#45400 Co-Exclusive $1,095,000 631-324-8080 Amagansett Traditional . Shy 1/2 acre w/ room for pool. 1700 sq. ft. 3 BRs, 2 bths, large LR, finished bsmnt, frplc, deck, outdoor shower

Hither Hills beach house. 3 BR, 2.5 bth home w/ solid summer rental history. Top of line kitchen, LR, DR open to deck w/ incredible ocean views, heated pool. Private ocean beach access. Web#39120. Co-Exclusive $1,795,000. 631-324-8080 TOWN AND COUNTRY R.E. Westhampton Beach Office 631-288-3030 Quiogue country cottage First floor master, large open LR w/ brick frplc, updated country kitchen,screened porch overlooking htd gunite pool. Guest/ playhouse & 2 bonus outbuildings. Park-like setting. Exclusive Web#25237 $639,000 631-288-3030 Farmhouse with Bucolic views Surrounded by acres of preserved land, 4 BRs, country kitchen, sunroom, full bsmnt & 4 car garage. Minutes to L.I. Sound & bay beaches. Exclusive. $399,000 Web#46985 631-288-3030 Eastt Moriches Business Opportunity. Garden Center, Established design & landscaping division, loyal, expansive customer base, visible highway location. Includes real estate & complete inventory. Exclusive. WEB#9920. $1,250,000. 631-288-3030 TOWN AND COUNTRY R.E. Southampton Office 631-283-5800 Over 1/2 Acre in Southampton Village, Renovate, raise, possibility of subdividing & yielding 2 lots for price of 1, or create private family compound, less than a mile to ocean. Web#39302. $1,350,000. 631-283-5800 TOWN AND COUNTRY R.E. Mattituck Office 631- 298-0600 Bayfront Exclusive. Cute 3 BR, 1 bth cottage w/ 59 ft of open Bayfront. Private sandy beach. Web#35710. Exclusive. Reduced to $899,000 631-298-0600 Shelter Island Water Views. 1/10 mile to the beach in desirable Silver Beach community. 3 BRs, 1.5 bths, LR w/ frplc, French doors opening to deck overlooking pool. Web#13558. Exclusive $859,000 631-298-0600 New Mattituck Bayfront 4 BR, 3.5 bth, cedar shingled Traditional on private sandy bay beach. Open floorplan w/ stone frplc in great room.. Web#16370. $2,399,000. 631-298-0600

S ta rt Yo u r D a y E a rl y ? So Do We! Call Dan’s Papers at 7:00 am to place your s Service Directory Ad Call 631-283-1000 7am-6pm M-F

To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 7-6




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I’ve reached Crescendo. Have you?

Total Home Control

THE HEIGHT OF PERFORMANCE. When all the way is the only way to go. Where the best in high-end home control technology is paired with the art of great interior design. Programmed and installed by an in-house staff of Crestron-trained professionals who outperform the competition every time. Backed by a unique 24/7 client service commitment that will never leave you hanging. Reach Crescendo. Get inspired by the room designs in our 3,300-square-foot, state-of-the-art showroom on Southampton’s Main Street, or call for an in-home consultation.


CRE001_10.625x13.5_4C_HomeControl.indd 1



Custom Audio/Video Theater Rooms Lighting Control Systems Phone / Networking / CCTV


7/10/08 10:17:50 AM

Dan's Papers Nov. 14, 2008