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7 Ways to Tell Ahead of Time
If You’re Selecting the Right Landscaper. 1. Will they complete the job within budget? Marders gives you a firm cost, not a +/- 10% or so guesstimate.
2. Will they complete the job on time? Our crews are on our payroll and are trained by us. They remain on your site until the job is finished.
3. Do they provide a written guarantee? Marders gives you a 2-year written guarantee which we’ve stood behind for some 30 years.
4. Will they get all the necessary permits, apply for variances, appear before Town or Village Zoning Boards, etc.? Do they know the local regulations? Often violations are discovered after the job is started costing time and money to remedy.
5. Will you have to settle for a cookiecutter design? Most landscapers have a limited variety of trees to sell you. The result is cookie-cutter landscaping. About half of our multi-million dollar inventory is big and/or unusual trees and our Buyer works with our national network of Growers.
6. Do they have a design staff? While we have our own designers, our account managers work well with other Landscape Architects and Landscape Designers.
F tion F O % 25 hrub Collec
dS n a e e r T
Photograph by Douglas Young
7. Do they use and understand organic landscape solutions? Marders has pioneered and perfected the use of organics in our landscape and property care.
For a World Too Full of Sameness
Snake Hollow Road, Bridgehampton · 631.537.3700 · www.marders.com
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TAKE THE CRESCENDO CHALLENGE. Go ahead, shop around. Then reach Crescendo. Bring us any authorized dealerâ€™s proposal â€“ from custom audio video houses, major retailers, even those big box â€œgeeksâ€? â€“ and we guarantee weâ€™ll beat it or weâ€™ll give you a FREE 40â€? SONY HDTV *. Because when youâ€™re this good, you never shrink from a challenge.
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3/4/09 11:26:38 AM
A FULL SERVICE IRRIGATION COMPANY
Serving both the North & South Forks Horticulturalists on staff FREE consultations
631-287-8688 Keeping the Oceans Cleaner & the Earth Greener
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 4 www.danshamptons.com
OPEN HOUSES : Sat. 5/9 & Sun. 5/10 AMAGANSETT 6DWÇ§SP %HDFK3OXP&WÇ§ Spectacular oceanviews surrounded by national parkquality Dunescape. 5,600 sq.ft., 5 BR, 5.5 BA, 3 ďŹ replaces & 2-car garage. Heated gunite pool w/poolhouse/bar area. Part of a seven lot oceanfront enclave sharing 27 acres of pristine oceanfront. Dir: On Montauk Hwy. thru Amagansett village on the right before Cyrilâ€™s. Excl. F#47613 | Web#H0147613.
6DWÇ§SP 3DXOV/QÇ§ Post & beam barnstyle 3 BR, 3 .5 BA house with views of 30 acre horse farm also available. Double height ceilings, open ďŹ‚oor plan. Heated pool and decking. Enjoy as is or use existing plans for 6,200 sq.ft. house. Excl. F#68162 | Web#H15122.
6DWÇ§DPSP 6FHQLF/DNH'UÇ§ Inviting captiva unit with open ďŹ‚oor plan featuring living room with skylights, ďŹ replace and dining area, wood ďŹ‚oors, den/BR eat-in kitchen with patio overlooking pond, master BR and master BA w/jacuzzi. Dir: Rte 58 to Ostrander Rd. North until you see Saddle Lakes on Middle Rd. F#69335 | Web#H22653.
$PDJDQVHWW 2IČŠFH 6DWÇ§SP %HDFK3OXP&WÇ§ Breathtaking ocean and dune views. 4,000 sq.ft. modern home w/5 BR, 5.5 BA, custom millwork & cabinetry & eat-in kitchen. Chlorine-free heated pool & spa w/outdoor ďŹ replace & sauna. Natural landscaping. Part of a 7 lot oceanfront enclave w/spectacular white sand beach. Excl. F#47189 | Web#H0147189.
$PDJDQVHWW 2IČŠFH 6DWÇ§SP /D)RUHWÇ§ 5 bedrooms, 6.5 baths, 8,000 square foot architectural marvel by Kevin Oâ€™Sullivan set on 2 acres surrounded by 23 acres of reserve. Clean, deďŹ ned lines of wood, carefully selected stone, and glass set a new standard of quality in this one-of-a-kind modern masterpiece. F#69180 | Web# H27153
(DVW+DPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWÇ§SP /DXUHO+LOOÇ§ Enrich your life in this new 6BRs, 6+BAs Traditionalstyle nicely sited on 1.70 acres. Striking highlights in this welcoming two-story include basement and attractive pool. 4 ďŹ replaces. Be sure to see this comfortable home! Excl. F#67684 | Web#H13962.
%ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWÇ§SP 2OG0RQWDXN+Z\Ç§ The best buy south of the hwy. This home sits on .85 of an acre and enjoys a great deal of privacy. 3 BR & 2 BA w/full basement, gracious living room w/ďŹ replace & ďŹ‚ooded w/light. Large private backyard & pool with lots of decking. Very close to the ocean beach. Excl. F#68886 | Web#H52928.
BRIDGEHAMPTON )UL 6DWÇ§DPSP 6XUIVLGH'UÇ§ Luxuriate in the sea breezes and panoramic views of the Atlantic from this oceanfront 4 BR, 3 BA home, situated on a large 1.3 acre parcel, with 125 ft. of ocean frontage. Tremendous expansion potential! Co-Excl. F#58842 | Web#H0158842.
(DVW+DPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWÇ§SP 0HFR[5GÇ§ Exceptional, private 30 acre property. Post & beam charming barnstyle house with 3 BRs, 3 BAs, den, 2 story living room, ďŹ nished basement, large family room, full ba & ofďŹ ce with pool on an acre, and adjoining 29.3 acre horse farm. Exclusive. F#67807 | Web#H0146714.
WATERMILL 6DWÇ§SP 0HFR[5GÇ§ MagniďŹ cent 29.3 acre horse farm with 7 stall barn, heated tack room, 5 pony stalls. Polo ďŹ eld, paddocks in very private setting.Post & Beam Barnstyle house on one acre with pool adjacent to farm available (for $3.8 M ) to create a 30 acre estate. All one block to the ocean. Excl. F#67807 | Web#H44.
6DWÇ§DPSP &RSHFHV/QÇ§ 4 BR, 2 BA chalet with light-ďŹ lled water views, and rolling terrain, across the street from Halsey Marina in beautiful Three Mile Harbor. Also available for rent, $35k. Dir. Mtk Hwy to North Main St. bear left at Three Mile Harbor Sign 1 mi. to Copeces. Excl. F#68334 | Web#H14429.
%ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWÇ§DPSP $FFDERQDF5GÇ§ Converted and expanded into ultra-charming compound. 2 BR, 2 BA main house with pool is hedged from sweet one BR, one BA cottage replete with kitchen and living room with ďŹ replace. Gardens are mature and this home is so very close to Village. Dir: 3rd house on right after collins Ave. Excl. F#66774 | Web#H24606.
SAGAPONACK 6DWÇ§SP /RQJ3RQG7UDLOÇ§ Modern 4 BRs, 1.7 acres, light ďŹ lled, central air, pool, spacious. North off Montauk Hwy onto Sagg Rd. just after crossing small bridge veer Left at the fork onto Toppings Path, 1st left on Haines Path, right on Long Pond Trail. Excl. F#56651 | Web#H0156651.
Hands Creek Association two blocks from Three Mile Harbor beach, Surrounded by waterfront homes, featuring three levels of living space. Also for rent - 35k full season. 3 br., 2 bths, gunite pool. Mtk Hwy, North on Stephan Hands left on Hands Creek, Right on Clamshell, left on Scallop. Excl. F#66654 | Web#H14967.
Historic village home on a large lot with room for a pool. Built in 1825, this vintage home is convenient to the village beach, marina, shops, theatre, and restaurants. A must see. Excl. F#64429 | Web#H12731.
*LRLD'L3DROR 6DWÇ§SP 'LYLVLRQ6WÇ§ Located in the heart of the Historic District and a short distance to Main Street. 3 BRs, 1 BA and a great detached artistâ€™s studio and BA. Ivy covered, and enclosed all season front porch adjoins the living room with gas burning ďŹ replace, large eat-in kit. and separate dining room, mudroom/storage room that overlooks the maturely landscaped patio. F#63016 | H54244.
EASTQUOGUE 6DWÇ§SP ,QGLDQ5XQÇ§
Irresistible waterfront value & price! Fabulous bayfront home has manicured grounds surrounding an oversized heated pool with tumbled stone patio. MagniďŹ cent bay views. Has a boat dock with double jet ski ramps. This home boasts CAC, skylights, hardwood ďŹ‚ooring, 3BRs, 2 BA and more. F#68364 | Web#H17169.
SOUTHAMPTON 6XQÇ§DPSP 5RVHV*URYH5GÇ§
MONTAUK 6XQÇ§DPSP 2OG0RQWDXN+Z\6DOW6HDÇ§ 4 BR, 4.5 bth, 3,600 sq.ft. corner unit villa, has wide-plank hardwood ďŹ‚oors, granite kit. countertops, AAA appliances. Bths feature custom tiles with ďŹ ttings by Waterworks. Upgraded with many additional amenities. Co-Excl. F#67395 | Web#H20840.
Appreciate Hamptons style in this Gambrel-style, 5 BR, 4.5-BA home. Designed for gracious living with vaulted ceilings, double-height windows, great room, professionalgrade kitchen, family room, 3 ďŹ replaces, patios & heated, gunite pool. Excl. F#60420 | Web#H35711.
%ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6XQÇ§DPSP 0LOO)DUP/QÇ§
3-story Gambrel home in Southampton hilltop location. 9350 sq. ft., 8 en suite BRs, plus powder rm, gourmet kitchen, FDR, 2 family rms, 3 fplcs, lower level w/ gym, sauna, & bar. Decks & patios, gunite pool, 3-car garage, landscaping, the works. Excl. F#56939 | Web#H0156939.
%ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWÇ§DPSP 6XQÇ§SP 3DUULVK3RQG&W:Ç§ Southampton Savor life in this brand-new 5 BR 4+BA Traditional. Spacious great room, secluded den, library, family room, formal dining room. 3 ďŹ replaces heated gunite pool, 3 car garage. 6,000 sq.ft. of living space on 1.4 acres. Classic hospitality. Excl. F#62298 | Web#H35715.
Appreciate Hamptons style in this Gambrel-style, 5 BR, 4.5-BA home. Designed for gracious living with vaulted ceilings, double-height windows, great room, professionalgrade kitchen, family room, 3 ďŹ replaces, patios & heated, gunite pool. Excl. F#60420 | Web#H35711.
%ULGJHKDPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWÇ§SP 1DURG%OYGÇ§ Renovated,shingledtraditional-stylehomeintopwaterfront community. 5 BRs, 4BAs, 3 ďŹ replaces, modernized kitchen, light-ďŹ‚ooded FDR, sitting & living rooms. Landscaping, gunite pool. Excl. F#62539 | Web#H53472.
WESTHAMPTONBEACH 6XQÇ§SP 'XQH5G8QLWÇ§ Gated bay front condominium on Dune Rd., Westhampton Beach with every amenity. Custom home features two master suites, and 3,200 sq. ft. of interior space plus 2,500 sq. ft. of mahogany decking. F#69089 | Web#H17522.
:HVWKDPSWRQ %HDFK 2IČŠFH 6DWÇ§SP 'XQH5G8QLWÇ§ Developer is having a Spring Sale on 2 Units. Call for details. New 10 unit luxury condo community has it all: bayfront location, private beach access, pook, ďŹ tness center and marina- come and visit and make an offer. Luxurious ammenities and details. Year round setting. Dir: Take WHB Bridge to Dune Rd going West. F#68082 | Web#H11848.
(DVW+DPSWRQ2IČŠFH 6DWÇ§SP &OD\SLW5GÇ§
New 7 BR, 7+ BA Traditional Estate! This engaging Estate provides home theatre, 3 ďŹ replaces, pool, pool house, spa and Tiki hut. Permits for tennis. Co-Excl. F#67120 | Web#H22319.
Priced to sell. Secluded 5 BR, 3+ BA post modern, set on 1.60 acres. A jacuzzi, pool/guest house, inviting pool, plus tennis court, make for great entertaining. Updated kitchen and appliances. Hardwood & tile ďŹ‚oors. Also a newlyďŹ nished, legal 1 BR apartment. F#66219 | Web#H45265.
Village, south of the highway, designerâ€™s own Queen Anne Victorian on .5 acres with mature landscaping, 12x60 pool, pool house. 2 blocks to Main St., 5 blocks to ocean, gourmet eat-in kitchen, library, study, dining room, 3BRs and 3BAs. Excl. Dir: Hampton Rd. to Lewis. F#234579 | Web#H17206.
from Manhattan to Montauk
ÂŠ2009. 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, May 8, 2009 Page 6 www.danshamptons.com
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Officials INvestigate Why Abandoned Radar Dish Turns Some
19 Look What’s Happening by Dan Rattiner Southampton College Becoming Major “Green” Institution
19 Car Vandalism & Burglaries in East Hampton by Dan Rattiner 21 Restaurant Battle by Dan Rattiner WhoOwns Madame Tong’s? Dispute on Front Lawn in SH
21 Stimulus Money to the Rescue Here by T.J. Clemente 23 Tradition, Tradition by Susan Galardi Time-Honored Practices in the Hamptons Worth Revisiting
23 Susan Boyle, Bird Strikes and Woody Allen by Dan Rattiner 25 Giving You the Business: East Hampton by T.J. Clemente 33 Estate of Mind: Pressure to Go Green by T.J. Clemente
16 20 29 35
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QUICK HIT NEWS Sometimes, a little news is all you need. Danshamptons.com’s blog gives you just enough info on local issues to keep you in the know.
South O’ the Highway Green Monkeys Honoring the Artist Sheltered Islander by Sally Flynn
31 Hampton Subway Newsletter 36 20Something by David Lion Rattiner 39 Through the Lens Photo Pages
40 Wine Guide Editor’s Letter: Blind Ambition 40 The Wine Bubble 43 North Fork Events
44 45 46 48 49
In Times of Belt Tightening – Cookies! The Simple Art of Cooking by Silvia Lehrer Side Dish Restaurant News, Notes Daily Specials
50 Meow of Picky Eaters by Ellen Dioguardi
51 Err, A Parent by Susan Galardi
52 What’s up with Swine Flu 53 Classic Cars by Bob Gelber
53 Shop ‘til You Drop by Maria Tennariello
54 Anything Goes by David Lion Rattiner 55 Jam Sessions at Bay Burger by Amelia Persans
55 Art Commentary by Marion Weiss
56 Art Events 56 Movies
51 Kids’ Events 57 Day by Day
17 Hampton Jitney 58 Letters to Dan 58 Police Blotter
59 Service Directory 72 Classified
This issue is dedicated to Lou Spera.
2221 Montauk Highway • P.O. Box 630 • Bridgehampton, NY, 11932 • 631-537-0500 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.
Dr. Robert Ruggiero
Exams • Contacts • Emergency Service Most Extensive Selection Including Cartier • Chrome Hearts • Oliver Peoples
NUMBER 7 May 8, 2009
15 Montauk Trouble by Dan Rattiner
Email Us at info@HardyPlumbing.com for Special Offers, Discounts and Valuable Coupons
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 7 www.danshamptons.com
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 8 www.danshamptons.com
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 9 www.danshamptons.com
Voted Best of the Best 11 Years in a Row BEST BEST OF THE
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Let Us Custom Build Your Tiki Hut!
• Landscapes Designed & Built • Landscape Lighting • • Masonry • Irrigation • Pool Cabanas • Tiki Bars •
Visitt uss at:
or stop by 205 West Montauk Hwy., Hampton Bays
Mother’s Day Gift Certificates Available!
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 10 www.danshamptons.com
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 11 www.danshamptons.com
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This is a great time to buy a second home. Let our great rates, reputation and service help you own one this summer!
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#1 Mortgage Originator in the Nation (2008) www.ManhattanMortgage.com • Manhattan (212) 593-4343 • Brooklyn (718) 596-6425 • Croton-on-Hudson (914) 271-3540 • East Hampton (631) 324-1555 • North Carolina (704) 660-0029 • Palm Beach (888) 593-4343 • Rye (914) 967-0094 • Southampton (631) 283-6660 • Upper Montclair (973) 744-3149 • Vermont (802) 875-2288 • Westhampton (631) 288-4555 REGISTERED MORTGAGE BROKER - NYS BANKING DEPARTMENT/ALL LOANS ARRANGED THROUGH 3RD PARTY LENDERS · LICENSED MORTGAGE LENDER/BROKER - CT DEPARTMENT OF BANKING · LICENSED MORTGAGE LENDER – NJ DEPARTMENT OF BANKING AND INSURANCE/ALL LOANS ARRANGED THROUGH 3RD PARTY PROVIDERS · LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER MB 2274 – MA DEPARTMENT OF BANKING/WE ARRANGE BUT DO NOT MAKE LOANS · LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER – VT DEPARTMENT OF BANKING · CORRESPONDENT MORTGAGE LENDER - FL DEPARTMENT OF FINANCIAL SERVICES · LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER AS TMMC MORTGAGES UNDER CA FINANCE LENDERS LAW · LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER AS TMMC MORTGAGES – NH BANKING DEPARTMENT· LICENSED MORTGAGE BROKER – NC COMMISSIONER OF BANKS · RESIDENTIAL MORTGAGE LICENSEE – IL DEPARTMENT OF FINANCIAL AND PROFESSIONAL REGULATION DIVISION OF BANKING 1196563
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 12 www.danshamptons.com
Managing Editor: Susan M. Galardi firstname.lastname@example.org
Founder and Executive Editor: Dan Rattiner email@example.com Associate Editor: Tiffany Razzano firstname.lastname@example.org North Fork Editor: David Lion Rattiner email@example.com Assistant Editor: Amelia Persans firstname.lastname@example.org Shopping Editor: Maria Tennariello email@example.com Wine Guide Editor: Susan Whitney Simm firstname.lastname@example.org Display & Web Sales Executives (631) 537-0500 Annemarie Davin, Catherine Ellams, Karen Fitzpatrick, Jean Lynch, Patti Kraft, Tom W. Ratcliffe III, Denise Ruggiero Classified Advertising Manager Lori Berger email@example.com Classified & Web Sales Executives (631) 537-4900 Kathy Camarata, Steve Daniel Richard Scalera Art Director Kelly Merritt firstname.lastname@example.org Production Director Genevieve Salamone email@example.com Creative Director Lianne Alcon firstname.lastname@example.org Graphic Designer Joel Rodney email@example.com Webmaster Colin Goldberg firstname.lastname@example.org Business Manager Susan Weber email@example.com Distribution Manager Thomas Swinimer firstname.lastname@example.org
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WINES & LIQUORS, INC.
We are open Sundays 12pm-5pm. Our East End Customers- Jump off LIE 64 on your way back west to see our full selection
AMERICAN Fish Eye Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Grigio . . . . . . . . $5.49 Forest Glen Cab, Chard, Merlot . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99 Forest Glen P Grigio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.99 Sterling S Blanc 750ML . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Mondavi Priv Sel Cab, Chard, Merlot . . . . . . . . . $9.99 Mondavi Napa Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13.99 Beringer S Blanc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Beringer P Grigio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.49 Beringer White Zin 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Beringer White Zin 750ML . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.49 Beringer Sparkling White Zin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99 Pepperwood Grove Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Noir, Syrah . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.99 Smoking Loon Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Noir, Syrah . . $7.99 Talus Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Grigio, P Noir, Syrah . . $5.49 Fetzer Valley Oaks Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Noir . $6.99 St Francis Cab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $17.99 St Francis Chard. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.99 J Lohr Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.49 Kenwood Cab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.49 Columbia Crest Grand Est Cab, Chard, Merlot . . . $10.49 Rodney Strong Cab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14.99 Kendall Jackson Chard. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12.99 RH Phillips Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99 Meridian Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Noir . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Estancia Cab. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.99 Hess Select Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.99 Simi Cab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $17.99 Simi Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13.99 Cline California Zin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.49 Chateau St Jean Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Blackstone Cab, Chard, Merlot, S Blanc . . . . . . $8.99 Bogle Chard, Merlot, S Blanc . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Hogue Fume Blanc . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Clos Du Bois Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19.99 Clos Du Bois Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.99 Clos Du Bois Merlot . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12.99 Toasted Head Chard. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.99 Newton Red Label Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13.99 Kunde California Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.99 Louis M Martini Cab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.49 Frei Bros Russian River Chard. . . . . . . . . . . . . $13.99 Geyser Peak Cab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14.99 Benziger Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$12.99 Forestville Cab, Chard, Melot . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.99 Chalone Monterey Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.49 Black Oak Cab, Merlot, Shiraz . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99 Sutter Home White Zin 750ML . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4.49 Sutter Home Cab. Chard, Merlot 750ML . . . . . . $4.99 Rex Goliath Pinot Noir . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99
CHAMPAGNE, SPARKLING WINES Nicolas Feuillatte Brut . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $31.99 Cooks All Types . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.99 Andre All Types . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $3.99 Domaine Ste Michelle All Types . . . . . . . . . . . $10.49 Kriter Brut . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Pol Roger Brut . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $34.99 Cristalino Brut, Brut Rose . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.49 Veuve Clicquot Brut NV . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $39.99 Piper Heidsieck Brut . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $31.99 Taittinger Brut . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $38.99 Saint Hilaire Blanc . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.49 Freixenet Cordon Negro Brut. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Korbel Brut . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.99 Korbel Chard, Extra Dry . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.99 M&R Asti Spumante . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.99 Moet White Star . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35.99
ITALY Folonari Pinot Grigio 1.5ml . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.99 Santa Margherita P Grigio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $20.99 Zonin Montepulciano 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.99 San Giuseppe P Grigio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Mionetto P Grigio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.49 Mezzacorona P Grigio 1.5LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . $12.99
Order Deadline for Guaranteed Delivery Friday 12:00pm
CALL TO INQUIRE ABOUT OUR EXTENSIVE SELECTION OF WINES!!
1-800-605-POPE (7673) (631) 289-1660 Fax (631) 363-5950
SHELTER ISLAND ORDERS MUST BE PLACED BY THURSDAY 5:00PM, FOR GUARANTEED DELIVERY ON SATURDAY
2799 ROUTE 112, MEDFORD Easy Access Off Exit 64 L.I.E. on N.E. Corner of L.I.E. Service Road in Motor Vehicle Shopping Center Ad expires 05/22/09
ALL BOTTLES ARE 750ML EXCEPT WHERE INDICATED - MUST PRESENT AD FOR DISCOUNT Mezzacorona P Grigio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.49 La Francesa P Grigio 1.5LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.99 Ecco Domani P Grigio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.49 Ruffino Chianti 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12.99 Ruffino Chianti . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.49 Santa Cristina Sangiovese. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Bella Sera, Cab, Chianti, Merlot, P Noir, P Grigio-Rosato Rossi 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . $10.99 Corvo Red . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 San Giuseppe P Noir . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 San Giuseppe Pink P Gringio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Giovello P Grigio 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15.99 Black Oak P Grigio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99 House Jam Chillin Red . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99 House Jam Chillin White . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99
FRANCE Duboeuf Beaujolais Villages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.49 Louis Jadot Beaujolais Villages . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Duboeuf Beauj Nouveau 2008 . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.49 Louis Jadot Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12.99 Louis Jadot Macon Villages . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.49 Louis Jadot Pouilly Fuisse . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $20.99 E Guigal Cotes Du Rhone Red or White . . . . . . . $10.99 Domaine Vialan Cotes Du Rhone Red . . . . . . . $5.99 Duboeuf Beauj Nouveau 2008 . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.49 Paul Jaboulet Par45 Cotes Du Rhone. . . . . . . . $9.99 Mouton Cadet Red or White . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Monsieur Touton S Blanc . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Lucien Deshaux P Fuisse . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13.99
CHILE, SPAIN Casa Lapostolle, S Blanc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Casa Lapostolle Chard, Merlot, Cab . . . . . . . . $10.99 Santa Rita Cab, Chard, Merlot. . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.49 Los Vascos Cab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Gato Negro Cab, Cab-Merlot, Chard, Merlot . . . $5.99 Concha Y Toro Cab, Carmenere, Cab-Merlot, Chard, Merlot, S Blanc 1.5LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99
AUSTRALIA/NEW ZEALAND Lindemans Cab, Chard, Merlot, Shiraz . . . . . . . . . $4.99 Black Swan Cab, Chard, Merlot, 1.5ml. . . . . . . . . . $9.99 Black Swan Cab, Chard, Merlot, Shiraz . . . . . . . . . $5.99 Black Opal Cab, Cab-Merlot, Shiraz. . . . . . . . . . . . $6.49 Rosemount Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Grigio, Shiraz . $7.99 Jacobs Creek Cab, Cab-Merlot, Chard, Merlot, Shiraz, Shiraz-Cab . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99 Oxford Landing Chard, Merlot, Shiraz . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Yellow Tail Cab, Cab-Merlot, Chard, Merlot, P Grigio, Riesling, Shiraz, Shiraz-Cab 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . $11.99 Ozwell Cab, Merlot, Shiraz 1.5LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Wally's Hut Cab-Merlot, Cab-Shiraz, Shiraz 1.5LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99 Matua Sauv Blanc . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$9.99 Tall Poppy Cab, Chard, Merlot, Shiraz 750ML. . . . $5.99 Tall Poppy Cab, Chard, Merlot, Shiraz 1.5LTR . . . $9.99
LONG ISLAND Pindar Autumn Gold, Winter White . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.99 Pindar Summer Blush . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99 Pindar Winter White 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.99 Pindar Chard 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12.99 Pindar Merlot 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.99 Pindar Spring Splendor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.99 Pindar Sweet Scarlett . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Pindar Pythagoras . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Pindar Cuvee Rare . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16.99 Palmer House Blush 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.99 Peconic Bay Riesling . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.99 Peconic Bay Steel Chard . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Martha Clara Cab, Chard, . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Martha Clara Merlot . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.99
JUMBO 1.5 LTR MAGNUMS Cavit Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Grigio, P Noir, Riesling$11.99 Bella Sera Cab, Chianti, P Grigio, P Noir . . . . . . . . $10.99
Stone Cellars By Beringer Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Grigio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Beringer Founders Chard, Merlot . . . . . . . . . . $14.99 Turning Leaf Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Grigio . . . . . . . $11.99 Glen Ellen Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Grigio, W Zin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $6.99 Bolla Bardolino, Cab, Chianti, Merlot, P Grigio, P Noir,Riesling, Soave, Valpolicella . . . . . $10.99 Luna Di Luna All Types . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15.49 Woodbridge Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Noir . . . . . . . . . $11.99 Woodbridge P Grigio . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.99 Woodbridge W Zin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.49 Nathanson Creek Cab, Chard, Merlot, W Zin . . $7.99 Vendange Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Grigio . . . . . . $6.99 Impala Run Cab, Chard, Shiraz (S. Africa) . . . . . . . $6.99 Barefoot Cellars Cab, Chard, Merlot, P Grigio, Red Zin, S Blanc, Syrah, W Zin. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.49 Walnut Crest Cab, Chard, Merlot, Shiraz . . . . . $8.99 Fetzer Valley Oaks Cab, Chard, Merlot . . . . . . . . $10.99 Boucheron Red or White . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $8.99 Sutter Home Cab, Chard, Merlot, Moscato, P Grigio, Red Zin, S Blanc. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.49 Sutter Home White Zin. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Woodbridge S Blanc . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $9.99
JUMBO 4 AND 5 LTR Franzia Blush, Chillable Red, Refreshing White, Sangria 5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.99 Franzia White Zin . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13.99 Franzia White Merlot. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12.99 Franzia Burgundy, Chablis, Chianti, Rhine, White Grenache 5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .$12.99 Peter Vella Blush, Burgundy, Chablis 5LTR. $12.99 Peter Vella Cab, Chard, Merlot, W Zin 5LTR $15.99 Villa Armando Rustico Red 4L. . . . . . . . . . . $13.99 Carlo Rossi Chablis, Burgundy, Paisano, Blush Chablis, Rhine, Chianti, Sangria, White Grenache 4L . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12.99
SINGLE MALTS, BRANDY, COGNAC Glenlivet 12 Years . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35.99 Aberlour 12 Years . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $38.99 Macallan 12 Years . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $46.99 Glenmorangie 10 Years . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $40.99 Balvenie 10 Years . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35.99 Paul Masson Brandy 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19.49 Blansac Brandy LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.99 Gran Duque D'Alba . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $39.99 Jacques Cardin VSOP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $26.99 Chalfonte VSOP. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19.99 Courvoisier VS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $29.99 Courvoisier VSOP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35.99 Navan Vanilla . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $32.99 Hennessy VS . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $29.99
VODKA Absolut 1.75LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $31.99 Three Olives 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $21.99 Georgi 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.99 Smirnoff 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $20.99 Ketel One 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $40.99 Stoli 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $36.99 Wolfschmidt 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $12.99 Finlandia 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $27.99 Gordons 1.75LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14.99 Fleischmanns 1.75LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.99 Tanqueray Sterling 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $28.99 LIV - Long Island Vodka LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35.99 Sobieski Polish Vodka 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . $15.99 Russian Standard Vodka 1.75LTR. . . . . . . . . . $30.99 ZYR Vodka . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25.99 House Vodka 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.99 Ruskova Russian Vodka 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . $18.99 Smirnoff Black Cherry, Blueberry, Citrus, Cranberry, Green Apple, Orange, Raspberry, Strawberry, Vanilla, Watermelon . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15.99
RUM Bacardi Light, Dark, or Select 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . $22.99 Castillo Light or Dark 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16.99 Captain Morgan Spiced 1.75LTR. . . . . . . . . . . $29.99 Mount Gay Eclipse 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $30.49
GIN Seagrams 1.75LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $20.99 Tanqueray 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $38.99 Beefeater 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $30.99 Gilbeys 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14.99 Burnetts 1.75LR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $15.99 Gordons 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $17.99 Bombay 1.75. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $30.99 Bombay Sapphire 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $38.99 Fleischmanns 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $13.49 House Gin 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $11.99
SCOTCH Dewars White Label 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . $33.99 Ballantines 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25.99 Johnnie Walker Red Label 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . $33.99 Johnnie Walker Black Label 1.75LTR . . . . . . . $64.99 Chivas Regal 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $60.99 Famous Grouse 1.75LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $31.99 John Barr Gold 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $27.99 John Barr Black 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $38.99 White Horse 1.75LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25.99 Duggans Dew 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25.99 Inver House 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14.99 Old Smuggler 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19.99 Cutty Sark 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $26.99 Clan MacGregor 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $14.99
TEQUILA Cuervo Gold 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $36.99 1800 Reposado 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35.99 Cuervo Silver LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19.99 Mount Gay Eclipse 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $31.49
CORDIALS Harveys Bristol Cream 1.5LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . $21.49 B&B Liqueur . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $29.99 Baileys Irish Cream LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25.99 Baileys Irish Cream 750ml /w 2 Glasses . . . . .$20.99 Marie Brizard Anisette . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16.99 Grand Marnier LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $36.99 Amaretto Di Saronno . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19.99 Irish Mist. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $21.49 Drambuie . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $28.99 Baileys Caramel, Coffee, Mint Chocolate 750ml. . $22.99 Godiva Caramel, Chocolate, Mocha, White Chocolate 750ml . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19.99
ASSORTED SPIRITS Canadian Club 1.75LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $17.99 Jameson Irish 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $41.99 Wild Turkey 80 1.75LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35.99 Bushmills 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $37.99 Evan Williams 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $23.99 Fleischmanns Preferred 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . $14.49 Canadian Mist 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $16.99 Southern Comfort LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $22.99 Jack Daniels 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $40.99 Kahlua Coffee 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $35.99 Jim Beam 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $28.99 Seagrams 7 1.75LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $20.99
VERMOUTH SWEET OR DRY Stock LTR. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4.99 Martini & Rossi LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $7.99 Tribuno LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $4.49 G&D 3LTR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $10.49
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 14 www.danshamptons.com
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 15 www.danshamptons.com
The radar tower at Montauk, pointing...
Montauk Trouble Officials Investigate Why Abandoned Radar Dish Turns Some By Dan Rattiner Last Wednesday morning, police received a call from a citizen who lives in the Camp Hero housing development just one mile from the giant 11story abandoned military radar tower saying that when he woke up he observed that the dish atop the tower had moved about 90 degrees counterclockwise from where it had been the night before. When he went to bed, it was pointing to the northwest as it always has. When he woke up, it was pointed to the northeast. It has not moved at all since 1966, this man said, since it had served its final day for the Air Force and was decommissioned. He thought it startling that the dish was now turned in another direction. The call was transferred to the Montauk Police Annex in the center of downtown Montauk where an officer was dispatched to the scene. The dish was indeed pointing to the northeast. Even though this officer was a longtime Montauk resident, he could not remember if that was different from the direction it always pointed. He thought that perhaps the caller was playing a trick on him and that it had always pointed to the northeast. He went to see the caller, Howard Edelstein, who was adamant that he had seen it move. And so, the officer asked around. Nine people said that even though the dish looms over the landscape at
110 feet, they never noticed before which way it pointed. But one old timer, Max McLaughlin, said he remembered that it pointed northwest and when he looked at it, he became agitated and said that it very definitely had moved. This radar tower, part of the Cold War, was designed and erected shortly after the World War II to act as a deterrent and possible early warning system in the event of incoming Soviet nuclear missiles. Nearly 150 airmen lived at the
the scene since it was now believed that it had indeed moved, and that it might have come loose from its moorings up there atop its concrete tower. The tower rises 90 feet with the steel dish 20 feet high and 40 feet wide atop it. Ladders were put up to the side of the tower. But they did not reach far enough up, and so it was decided to abandon the fire department effort because the dish might be tipsy and dangerous and possibly come down on top of everybody at any time and what could they accomplish up there anyway? As a result of this, the fire department and police put a police cordon around the base of the tower until the Parks Department could dispatch experts to deal with the situation, which was scheduled for Friday. The dish did not move at all on Wednesday night or Thursday, but on Friday morning it was found that the dish was facing southeast, another counter clockwise move of 90 degrees. Again, it had apparently moved during the night. A team of 15 experts from the New York City Bridge and Flange Repair Company arrived in three trucks on Friday around noon. It was a warm day and there was a big crowd of people behind the police barrier out there to watch. Men in helmets with climbing equipment and pickax-
When he went to bed, it was pointed northwest. When he woke up, it was pointed northeast. base, monitoring air traffic with the dish, from 1956 to 1966. Later that day, police made a further call to an official at the New York State Park Commission office in Sayville, who said they had checked the plans and since the radar tower and the support housing had been made into a state park exhibit in 2002, it had been pointed to the northwest. The Montauk Fire Department was called to
(continued on page 18)
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 16 www.danshamptons.com mptons.com amptons.com amptons.com amptons.com amptons.com amptons.com amptons.com
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Congratulations go to Amagansett’s Sarah Jessica Parker and Matthew Broderick! The couple announced that they are expecting twin daughters with the help of a surrogate later this summer. * * * Georgina Bloomberg, daughter of Hamptons resident Mayor Michael Bloomberg, continues to strive to make the 2012 U.S. Olympic equestrian team as she competes in the Old Salem Farm Horse Show this week. Her dad will cheer her on during the $40,000 Grand Prix. * * * Bridgehampton’s Isaac Mizrahi, star of the new Bravo reality series, “The Fashion Show,” is one of 10 designers whose creations will be shown in The Nature Conservancy and the Smithsonian’s Cooper-Hewitt, National Design Museum for “Design for a Living World,” a traveling exhibition featuring objects made from sustainable materials. Among Mizrahi’s designs are a cocktail dress and shoes made from salmon leather. * * * Hal David, chairman/CEO of The Songwriters Hall of Fame, announced that Sir Tom Jones will be this year’s recipient of the Howie Richmond Hitmaker Award at the 2009 Songwriters Hall of Fame 40th Anniversary Awards dinner, slated for Thursday, June 18, at the New York Marriott Marquis Hotel. * * * Rachel Ray came to the rescue of fellow Hamptonite and society event photographer Ann Watt at a recent City Harvest event. After the red-carpet arrivals, when the photographers were told to leave, Ray made sure Watt was granted access to the entire affair. * * * The recent sold-out and star-studded Riverkeeper’s Annual Fisherman’s Ball drew over 500 supporters, including Martha Stewart, Andre Balazs, John and Patty Smyth McEnroe, Amanda Hearst, Bobby Kennedy III, Gloria Reuben, Lorraine Bracco, Kenneth and Maria Cuomo Cole, Nicole Miller, Mike Richter, George Hornig. Alex Matthiessen and more. The event honored Mayor Bloomberg, green architect William McDonough, environmental justice activist Majora Carter and folk legend Pete Seeger. * * * CDCH concluded a week-long Earth Day celebration on Friday, April 24. Musician and author Miles Spencer led sing-a-longs throughout the school with music about “our land” and the Earth. At the end of the day, the entire school gathered at the campus’ front entrance to assemble the new CDCH Rock Garden.
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 17 www.danshamptons.com
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Hampton Jitney May/June Schedule
Effective Thurs., May 7 through Wed., July 8, 2009
11:00 11:30 12:30 1:30 â€” 11:35 12:35 1:35 9:50 10:50 11:20 11:50 12:50 1:50 10:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:00 2:00
9:20 9:30 â€”
10:00 10:15 11:15 â€” 12:15 10:05 10:20 11:20 11:55 12:20 10:15 10:30 11:30 12:15s 12:30 â€” 10:55 â€” â€” 12:55
Airport Connection Midtown Manhattan #
10:20 11:20 12:05 12:20 1:20 10:30 11:30 12:15 12:30 1:30
W Q Sun 7 Days & Mon
W Sun Only
â€” â€” 2:05
4:00 4:30 Q 5:00
9:45 10:30 â€” 10:55
9:20 10:35 11:35 12:20 9:30 10:45 11:45 12:30
W Sun Only
Sun thru Fri
AM LIGHT PM BOLD Manhattan / 86th St. Manhattan / 69th St.
Manhattan / 59th St.
Manhattan / 40th St. Airport Connection
8:25 9:30 â€” 10:30 â€” 11:30 â€” â€” 1:30 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:00 2:00 9:05 10:05 10:35 11:05 11:35 12:05 12:35 1:05 2:05 9:15 10:15 10:45 11:15 â€” 12:15 12:45 1:15 2:15
Water Mill Bridgehampton Sag Harbor
May May May Mon Sun, Mon Fri & Sat & Fri thru June June June Sat Mon Sun thru Q Sat June thru Fri Mon, Fri Only & Sat Sat Only 7 Days Only 7 Days Sat 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days Fri 7 Days Only
June Only Sat Only
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:30 12:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 9:35 10:05 10:35 11:35 12:35 1:05 1:35 2:05 9:10 9:40 10:10 10:40 11:40 12:40 1:10 1:40 2:10 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 12:00 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 9:50 10:20 10:50 11:20 12:20 1:20 1:50 2:25 2:55
2:30 â€” 3:30 â€” 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 3:05 3:35 4:05 4:35 3:15 3:45 4:15 â€”
â€” 4:20 Q 4:50
1:20 2:20 3:20 3:50 4:20
9:30 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:00 1:30 2:30 3:30 4:00 4:30 9:40 10:40 11:10 11:40 12:10 12:40 1:10 1:40 2:40 3:40 4:10 4:40 9:55 10:55 â€“ 11:55 â€” 12:55 â€” â€” 2:55 3:55 â€” 4:55 10:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:00 â€” â€” 3:00 4:00 â€” 5:00
Amagansett Napeague Montauk
â€” â€” â€”
Fri & Sat
May Mon, Fri Only Tue, Sun Mon June Thurs & Wed & Fri, Sat thru Fri X Q Fri Thurs & Fri 7 Days & Sun Only 7 Days Fri 7 Days Only Fri 7 Days Sat
Sun Fri â€Ą Fri â€Ą thru Only 7 Days Only 7 Days Thurs
2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:30 5:00 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 9:00 9:30 11:00 2:05 2:35 3:05 3:35 4:35 5:05 5:05 5:35 6:05 6:35 7:05 7:35 8:05 9:05 9:35 11:05
â€” 2:30 3:00 3:30 4:00 5:00 5:30 5:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:30 12:30 â€” 3:25 3:55 4:25 5:25 5:55 â€” 6:25 6:55 7:25 7:55 8:20 8:50 9:50 10:20 11:50 12:50
4:50 5:50â€Ą 6:30 6:50â€Ą 5:00 6:00â€Ą 6:40 7:00â€Ą 5:10 6:15â€Ą â€” 7:15â€Ą 5:20 6:20â€Ą 7:00 7:20â€Ą
7:35 8:05 8:35 â€” 9:35 10:00 11:00 11:30 1:00 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:30 12:00 1:30 8:05 8:35 9:05 9:35 10:05 10:35 11:35 12:05 1:35 8:15 8:45 9:15 9:45 â€”
8:20 8:50 9:20
7:50 8:30 9:00 9:30
8:00 8:40 9:10 9:40
8:10 8:55X 8:20 9:00X
AM LIGHT PM BOLD
May May Fri thru Mon thru Mon Sat June June 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days
â€Ą 7 Days
Mon, Tue, Sun Thurs & Wed & Sat Fri 7 Days
ALL LUGGAGE: Must have ID tag. HJ liability maximum $250. All checked luggage and packages are subject to search. RESERVATIONS Reservations are required to guarantee a seat. Please call if you must change or cancel a reservation; please do not double book. â€œNo showsâ€? may be charged full fare.
TICKETS AND PAYMENT Payment on board may be by cash, ticket, credit card; or by check if you are an Express Club member and have your membership card with you. American Express, Visa, MasterCard and Discover cards may be used for payment only if the credit card is on board with the passenger. Open (unreserved) tickets, including Value Pack ticket books, can be purchased at the Omni desk in Southampton, through our accounting ofďŹ ce or online. Trip availability is subject to change â€” always call or refer to our website to conďŹ rm schedule.
LW Sun PM
â€” â€” â€” â€” â€” 12:15 12:40
6:20 6:30 6:35 6:45 6:50 7:00 7:25
5:00 5:10 5:15 5:20 5:25 5:30 5:55
MONTAUK LINE Eastbound READ DOWN
Battery Park City - South End Ave. & Albany Across from Gristedes
Manhattan / 59th St. Manhattan / 40th St.
Financial District - Water St. & Broad St. Southeast corner of Water St. and Broad St., in front of Chase Bank
South Street Seaport - Pearl St. & Fulton St. East side of Pearl Street, in front of Wendyâ€™s
East Quogue Hampton Bays
11:15 11:45 11:20 11:50 11:30 12:00 11:35 12:05
Stuyvesant Town - 1st Ave. & 17th St. East side of 1st Ave. (between 16th & 17th) at the bus shelter in front of Starbucks
Peter Cooper Village - 1st Ave. & 23rd St. East side of 1st Ave. (between 23rd & 24th), in front of Board of Education building
Manorville Southampton Water Mill Bridgehampton Wainscott East Hampton Amagansett
6:45 7:10 7:15 7:25 7:30 7:40 7:50
Enjoy the ultimate in comfort â€“ a full size coach with only half the seats! Spacious captainâ€™s chairs and plush carpeting, Up to 17â€? leg room, FREE wireless internet service, Outlets for your electronics, Enhanced complimentary beverages and snacks, Personalized host service.
12:25 12:55 2:25 12:30 1:00 2:30
8 Ambassador Class Service
10:50 11:50 12:20 1:50 10:30 11:00 12:00 12:30 2:00 10:40 11:10 12:10 12:40 2:10
AM LIGHT PM BOLD
The â€œBonackerâ€?: Non-stop service to East Hampton, available Friday. Mid/Uptown drop offs are 3rd & 39th, 42nd, 51st, 61st, 67th, 72nd, 79th & 85th.
These trips do not include Sag Harbor on Fri. (Eastbound) and Sun. (Westbound).
These trips drop off on the Westside. Mid/Uptown Westside drop offs are: 86th St. & Central Park West, 86th St. & Broadway, 79th St. & Broadway, 72nd St. & Broadway, and 64th St. & Broadway.
This Lower Manhattan trip drops off on the Westside. Drop offs are on 6th Avenue at the following cross streets: Bleeker St., 14th, 23rd & 32nd at the MTA stops. These trips guarantee Sag Harbor passengers will never be required to transfer prior to their arrival. This trip will not go to Napeague and Montauk on Tues. and Wed.
These trips arrive approximately 20 minutes earlier on Sat. and Sun.
Airport Connections. Hampton Jitney airport connection stops are convenient to JFK, LaGuardia and Islip/MacArthur airports. Detailed information is located in the Westbound and Eastbound notes section on the other side. ARRIVAL TIMES ARE ESTIMATES AND CAN VARY DUE TO WEATHER, TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, ROAD CONSTRUCTION AND DAY OF WEEK. HAMPTON JITNEY IS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR DELAYS BEYOND OUR CONTROL. ON CERTAIN TRIPS, PASSENGERS MAY BE REQUIRED TO TRANSFER.
HAMPTON JITNEY RIDER ALERT CELL PHONE POLICY: All phones must be turned off. Urgent calls only; limited to a total of 3 minutes.
READ DOWN AM LIGHT PM BOLD Amagansett East Hampton Wainscott Bridgehampton Water Mill Southampton Manorville
Manhattan / 86th St. Manhattan / 69th St.
2:30 3:30 5:00 6:30 7:30 8:45 10:30 2:40 3:40 5:10 6:40 7:40 8:55 10:40
Trip Notes Select trips have letters or symbols above them. The following deďŹ nes the codes.
2:15 3:15 4:45 6:15 7:15 8:30 10:15 2:20 3:20 4:50 6:20 7:20 8:35 10:20
7:05 8:35 10:20 12:20 2:20 4:20 5:20 6:50 8:20 9:20 10:35 12:20 Airport Connection Manhattan # 7:20 8:45 10:30 12:30 2:30 4:30 5:30 7:00 8:30 9:30 10:45 12:30
5:00 6:10 8:15 10:15 12:15 5:05 6:15 8:20 10:20 12:20 5:15 6:25 8:30 10:30 12:30 5:25 6:35 8:40 10:40 12:40
Hampton Bays East Quogue
To The Hamptons WESTHAMPTON LINE To The Hamptons
10:45 11:45 12:15 1:45 â€” 11:50 12:20 â€”
â€” 9:20 Q 9:50 10:20
AM LIGHT PM BOLD
2:10 2:40 3:10 3:40 4:40 5:10 5:10 5:40 6:10 6:40 7:10 7:40 8:10 9:10 9:40 11:10
4:50â€Ą â€” 5:50â€Ą 6:45â€Ą â€” 5:20â€Ą 6:00 6:20â€Ą 7:10â€Ą 7:30 5:25â€Ą 6:05 6:25â€Ą 7:15â€Ą 7:35 5:35â€Ą 6:15 6:35â€Ą 7:25â€Ą â€”
To The Hamptons MONTAUK LINE
LOWER MANHATTAN SERVICE: Weekend Service to and from Lower Manhattan continues this winter. MEADOWLANDS SERVICE: As long as the Giants are still in the Playoffs, we will continue our round-trip Meadowlands service.
Lower Manhattan Westbound MTA Bus Stop Drop-off Locations: s s s s s
ND !VE TH 3T ND !VE ND 3T ND !VE TH 3T ND !VE TH 3T 7EST 3IDE OF !LLEN 3T E. Houston St. s 7EST 3IDE OF 0EARL 3T Fulton St.
s .ORTH 3IDE OF 7ATER 3T Broad St. s 3TATE 3T "ATTERY 0LACE (Bowling Green Subway Station) s #HURCH 3T #ORTLANDT 3T (Connection to Path Trains to N.J.) s 3OUTH %ND !VENUE
631-283-4600 212-362-8400 1198335
W May Sun Only June Sat & Sun
W June Only Sun Only
W May Fri thru Mon W Beg. 6/23 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days
To Lower Manhattan
AM LIGHT PM BOLD Montauk Napeague
W W Beg. Mon Fri 6/21 thru Sun & Sun W thru Sun Fri 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days Mon Only 7 Days Mon Only
June Only Sat Only
June Only May Mon May Sun Mon thru Sun, Mon Fri thru & Fri SHs Sat SH,MAs June Only Fri Sat June Sun thru (May & 7 Days Only 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days Fri 7 Days 7 Days June) 7 Days 7 Days 7 Days
May Sun June Fri & Sat thru Fri June SH,MAs Only Sat Fri, Sat Only Only & Mon Sat
To Manhattan WESTHAMPTON LINE
To Manhattan MONTAUK LINE
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 18 www.danshamptons.com
Lou Spero, 60
(continued from page 15)
es spent an hour atop the tower and said the dish showed no sign of being moved whatsoever and that the heavy bolts, though rusted a bit, were still holding it in position fast and there was no danger of it falling or coming loose whatsoever. “It’s as solid as a rock,” the foremen from NYCBFRC said. At the suggestion of a Montauk war veteran at the scene, retired Air Force Colonel George Pincus, who said he had known air force officers who worked at the Air Force Base (which he said was the 772nd) in the 1960s, it was decided to put a call out to experts in the military who, with blueprints of the interior of the tower, could go inside to see what was causing the movement. To that end, the plywood covers of the doorframes to the tower were removed. A police cordon remained at the tower all Friday night and on Saturday morning. Through the good offices of the Coast Guard Air Rescue Squadron at the Gabreski Airport in Westhampton, Army Engineers were contacted with the original plans and about a dozen experts came out in helicopters on Saturday afternoon to go inside the interior of the concrete base to determine what had come loose. The experts spent a day inside and came out with the report that everything inside was frozen solid and it was impossible for anything to move to make the dish turn. “We are back to ground zero,” said Chief Fred Button of the East Hampton Town Police, who was leading the investigation. Saturday night, a team of 10 police officers and detectives remained on an all night vigil at the
radar tower. The dish did not move Saturday night. On Sunday night, the police took a different approach. Feeling that perhaps local teenagers were involved in this as a prank, the cordon was removed and plainclothesmen were dispatched to loiter at the scene all night, some disguised as campers on the beach, others as fishermen or hikers. Three went to some of the homes in the Camp Hero development where some homeowners had volunteered to allow them to conduct a vigil from the attics of their homes all night. It was hoped they would catch the perpetrators in the act. But the tower did not move that night. On Monday, East Hampton Town Supervisor Bill McGintee ordered the stakeout to be discontinued “for budgetary reasons,” is what he said. East Hampton Town finances are in a shambles. They need to save every penny. “Nothing is coming of this,” he told a press conference Monday afternoon. On Tuesday morning, it was found that the radar dish had moved from southeast to northwest to point to where it was when all this activity began six days earlier. As we go to press, everyone is waiting with bated breath today, Tuesday, to see what is going to happen tonight. “Frankly, I’m scared,” said Paul Peterson, who lives on South Edgemere Road in Montauk. For up to the minute information about the movement or the lack of movement of the Montauk Radar Tower dish, go to danshamptons.com.
Louis F. Spero, Project Manager, Facilities Design & Construction at Stony Brook Southampton, was killed in an automobile accident on Wednesday afternoon, April 29, on Sunrise Highway in Westhampton. He was 60 years old. Spero’s pick up truck was hit by a 2001 Chrysler driven by Paul Nelson, 35, who was found to be under the influence of drugs. Spero lost control of his vehicle, which flipped in the center median. Spero, who regularly traveled between Stony Brook’s two campuses, oversaw many projects, including the restoration of the campus Windmill, which involved extensive research and creativity. The blades were restored by hand using specially picked spruce trees, trucked in from outside the region. Spero, led the renovation of Atlantic Hall, previously a library when this property was owned by LIU, and his nuances and care for preserving the history of the building are prevalent. Most consider his most remarkable work — his masterpiece — to be the renovation of the Avram Theater (see related article on Page 19). According to colleagues, Spiro was detail oriented, and an excellent team leader who cared deeply about his workers while nurturing their best work and instilling pride in craftsmanship.
HAPPY MOTHER’S DAY FROM ACCENTS!
Mon.- Sat. 8:30 - 6pm Sun. 10 - 4pm
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 19 www.danshamptons.com
Look What’s Happening! Southampton College Becoming Major “Green” Institution By Dan Rattiner Much of the effort of this newspaper during the last five years has been aimed at coaxing the State University system to take over what had become the crumbling wreck of the Southampton campus of Long Island University. LIU, out of money and ideas, was about to abandon the 200-hundred acre Southampton campus upon which, with high hopes in a previous era, it had built nearly 40 brick buildings to house 1,500 students. Its new and last idea, now, was to sell the failed school to a real estate developer. Everything would be bulldozed down. There would be 20 residences, all with ocean views. The life and times of this school, whose population
represented a significant component of the economy of Southampton Village, would be no more. Of course, this newspaper was only one among many who fought and banged the drum to get SUNY to come in and take this mess over. Among the many leaders who led this effort were Congressman Tim Bishop, who had been the provost of the old college, State Assemblyman Fred Thiele, State Senator Ken LaValle and so many civic, business and media leaders I could not possibly name them all. The person everyone wanted to persuade was Shirley Strum Kenny, the longtime chancellor of the State University of Stony Brook, a 15,000student university campus 50 miles to our west.
Kenny needed no persuading. But she needed to get all her ducks in a row to persuade the State of New York to fund the effort. It would cost a $100 million or more. Well, as I am sure you know, there is no housing development. One and a half years ago, the sale was made. LIU was gone, its leaders tarred and feathered and tied to an outbound railroad train. And in came the people from Stony Brook, filled with ideas and energy and the means to make them come true. Construction crews were on the campus as they cut the ribbon. Last Tuesday, for two hours, I was given a tour of the premises by officials from the school. The (continued on next page)
CAR VANDALISM & BURGLARIES IN EAST HAMPTON By Dan Rattiner East Hampton was hit with a series of car related attempted burglaries, hate crimes and vandalism during the month of April. At night on Saturday, April 4, more than 20 residents reported car damage in East Hampton Town on Gerard Drive, Woodbine Drive, Springs Fireplace Road and Whalebone Landing Road. Meanwhile, in East Hampton Village there were reports of damage to six cars that night on the Circle off Main Street, Cooper Lane and the parking lot behind Main Street. How many other attacks occurred that night without having been reported is
unknown. All damage was similar enough for the two police department to attribute it to several people working together. Windows and windshields were smashed with heavy objects, mirrors were ripped off, car doors were keyed and in two cases, attempts were made to pry open the doors to expensive locked cars, apparently using crowbars, for the purpose of stealing what was inside. Two cars were declared total losses, one that belongs to a local architect, the other to a local nurse. Further damage was done to a car on Gerard Drive the following Saturday night, April 11,
and still another act of vandalism took place to a parked car on Gerard Drive on Monday, April 20. On at least one occasion, an obscenity was written with a sharp object three feet high on the side of a car, the job going right down to the metal. The cars damaged are both expensive and inexpensive models. There seems to be no distinction made between the two. It is disturbing to think that some sick individual or individuals would do this. Police note that the first of these attacks occurred on the Saturday night of the beginning of the local high school’s spring vacation. They say they (continued on page 32)
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 20 www.danshamptons.com
(continued from previous page)
tour would end with my meeting the new dean, Mary C. Pearl, in her office for lunch. Then I would go home. To say what has happened here is beyond my wildest dreams would be an understatement. The impact this place is going to have on the Hamptons is extraordinary. I almost cried with joy when I completed this tour. For the rest of this article, I willll tell you what I saw. SUNY has hit the ground running. The new freshman class will arrive in just five months. The school will be ready. Our first stop was the huge, but never completed, college library. Construction on it had begun four years ago by LIU. And then it was abandoned. Whatever LIU had intended to do has been torn out. The new college started the inside over, and when I toured it with a hardhat, here at the end of April, there were probably 60 workmen inside, putting together what the new college had in mind at a sort of fast trot. The building will be done before summer is out. I was walked through the college by construction project manager, Lou Spero. The first floor features an enormous classroom 40 by 80 feet, which, using moving partitions, can be divided into either two or three smaller classrooms. There is a computer room and some back offices. On the second floor, there is the entry from the college lawn, a glass lobby, a café, reception, and behind it, a big open study area with a high ceiling and a balcony running above it along one long wall. This third floor balcony is adjacent to a lounge, more classrooms, offices and confer-
ences rooms for faculty. Books and reference? This is the 21st century. Other than the private papers from the Pollock-Krasner House in East Hampton and other important collections, all will be accesse by computer, with Stony Brook’s enormous 1 million-book library 50 miles away. In front of this big library was the old original library for LIU that was now being replaced. It has been remodeled and is open and functioning as Atlantic Hall. It is the student resources center and inside there is the dean of students, a counseling and planning center, career services, health services and other student facilities. We went to the Avram Theatre, where I met Leonard Ziembiewicz, the theatre manager, and Mark Fasanella, the gallery curator. The entire 300-seat theatre has been completely remodeled. Where there was cinderblock, there is now polished wood. Where there were antiquated audiovisual lighting with projection done from a booth, there is still the booth, but the heart of the operation now is a state-of-the-art remote controlled projection computer that hangs over the audience from the high ceiling. It consists of two digital 4000 lumen video projectors, which create one extremely sharp and bright image on the big silver screen that can lower from the top of the stage. The stage itself and back stage are all new and shortly there will begin summer theatre — there will be a troupe in residence — and then all sorts of performances and shows almost every night during the school year, including a literature conference, Pianofest, a lecture series (climate change and marine science prominently) a Southampton children’s literature playwriting
studio (with a grade school in Southampton), an ensemble studio theatre group doing new works, film festivals and the annual Writer’s Conference, held every summer for the past six years, one of the few bright spots created for this school by LIU. The lobby gallery has been redone. There is a new gallery now, created just off it. All the classrooms are refurbished and in the theatre itself, the old seating is gone. Now there are 300 new seats. There is also a new stage. The Student Center is another surprise. Two years ago, the directors of a play I wrote held a rehearsal in this filthy, dimly lit, loud, cinderblock establishment offering hamburgers and hot dogs. It has been completely remodeled, and the overriding feeling in it now is openness, glass, light, foliage and wood. Gone are the hot dogs and chips. Now the cafeteria steam tables, overseen by a chef with a degree from the Culinary Institute, produces wraps, hummus, freshly baked goods and smoothies. Welcome to the world of healthy food and green recycling. (What look like disposable plastic knives, forks and spoons were in fact spudware, reusable utensils made from potatoes.) A lounge area featured a Ping-Pong table, a pool table, a TV and some sofas. Behind one glass wall is the wellness center, weights and barbells and exercise machines. Behind another glass wall is the bookstore. The school is pondering sweatshirts that might read Stony Brook Southampton, its new name. Everything new being built is “green.” We vis(continued on page 34)
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 21 www.danshamptons.com
Restaurant Battle Who Owns Madame Tong’s? Dispute on Front Lawn in SH By Dan Rattiner Last week, I wrote a story about a restaurant in Sag Harbor that fell into my hands because the prior owner failed to pay for his advertising in Dan’s Papers. I’d taken him to court. He ignored court. The judge gave his decision to the sheriff and he ignored that. There was an auction outside his front door and he ignored that. So there, when the sheriff told me that I could have the restaurant for the money owed, I took it. Now there was a journalist who couldn’t even boil water owning a restaurant. I got out of that as soon as I could. Free at last. There are lots of restaurant stories.
Long ago, I was in a restaurant in Bridgehampton having steak and fries one evening when the kitchen caught fire and soon, with lights flashing and horns blaring outside, the firemen arrived and proceeded to lay hose between the tables. “Excuse me, excuse me,” one of the firemen said. White smoke was soon billowing out from the swinging doors to the kitchen. After that came the burnt wet stink. Our waiter appeared. “At the end of the meal,” he said proudly, “the owner wishes to offer you dessert on the house.” A few years later — I wasn’t there when
this happened — at a restaurant in Montauk on Labor Day weekend, the owner came out of the kitchen, stood on a chair and announced to his packed house of diners chattering away that everybody should get out, he’d had it and he was going home. “It’s all no charge. Just leave everything. Go,” he shouted hysterically. Then he got down, slammed the door behind him, after which the diners got up, leaving the food on their plates, and quietly left along with the waiters, kitchen staff, maitre d’ and cash register girl. What a night that must have been. (Details for both of the above upon request.) (continued on next page)
STIMULUS MONEY TO THE RESCUE HERE By T.J. Clemente There are some bright spots on the East End even now, under the dark cloud of economic turndown. When revenue in so many sectors is not up to levels expected or needed, there comes actions by the government though various stimulus packages. Some of those have been brought to East End towns by their elected representatives in the Congress. For many months there has been much talk about helping Main Street, but where Wall Street executives of failed firms received million dollar bonuses, nothing seemed to be trickling down to the local town level. With so many
promises from Federal officials of both parties to provide help for those toxic mortgages, in some cases dubiously acquired or given somehow at the last minute, the money always seemed to be diverted to large bank holding companies. However there is some good news locally that deserves to have a bit of light shined upon it. With so many companies, towns and banks talking record deficits, it’s amazing that in Westhampton, Gabreski Airport will actually be operating in the black for the first time in 39 years, and in fact may have a whopping $1.8 million surplus at the end of 2009 (about the
size of a bonus for a unsuccessful A.I.G. stooge). Since 1970, the airport has been run by the county, which took it over from the Federal government. In the past, the county used to have to kick in around $6 million to make up for deficits. The estimates are that the airport has cost the county tens of millions to run it. So why the surplus now? The reason very well may be the increased income brought in by the National Guard, but the fact is, no one is being laid off because business is down and salaries at the airport are not be scaled back. So kudos to the Gabreski Airport staff and (continued on page 28)
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 22 www.danshamptons.com (continued from previous page)
Realty, who had lent him a huge sum of money last summer to help keep Jean Luc open. He and Pike disagreed about the amount soon after that, and when it got nasty, an argument ensued. Pike asked for the keys to the restaurant and Jean Luc gave him two checks for $295,000. This was a month ago. The checks bounced. Pike went to the police, and shortly after that Jean Luc turned himself in to answer charges that he was writing bad checks. Jean Luc also went on the offensive. He contacted the media. “This guy is a concrete cement contractor with a criminal record,” he said. It made Page Six. He’s to be in court on May 18. Now he had called the police on Pike. “This is just a civil matter and we are work-
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The first restaurant altercation this year took place out front of Madame Tong’s on Elm Street in Southampton last Saturday afternoon. It was a beautiful, sunny day. The staff and owner were there, busily running around getting the place ready for a grand opening. Then this guy and two workmen show up with plywood, hammers and nails. They announced they were boarding up the building. Ed Kleefield, the restaurant owner, who everybody knows as Jean Luc, called the police and said that this man was trespassing. The police shortly arrived. A big dustup followed. Turned out that Jean Luc knew this guy. He was Lyle Pike, the owner of Sagaponack
ing it out,” Jean Luc said to the police, when asked about the other arrest. “But I want this man arrested for trespassing.” “The place is MINE,” Pike responded. Apparently, in addition to the bounced check, Jean Luc had signed over the lease. He produced it. But Jean Luc had a trump card. He had gotten an order from a judge that prohibited Pike from ever coming to his restaurant. “I’ll show it to you,” Jean Luc said, and ran into the restaurant and returned with it. Pike asked to look at it, and seemed puzzled as he read it through. “I’ve never seen this before,” Pike said. “It also says the owner of the building is barred. And it’s dated last October.” The owner of the building, Lance Nill, lives just a few houses away and the commotion and flashing lights in front of his building down the way had him alarmed. A small crowd of people had now assembled. Two kids on bicycles stopped for a while. There was shouting. Lots of papers were being handed around. Various lawyers now arrived, David Gilmartin for Jean Luc and Joe Salvi for Pike. Now there were even more papers. Nill walked over. The police officer showed him Jean Luc’s order of protection. “Pike is the tenant,” Nill told the police. “He’s the one who’s been paying the rent for the last five months. That’s who I want to deal with.” The lead officer on the scene for all of this was Anthony Gallo, and he scratched his head. But then Jean Luc mentioned there were people living upstairs. Restaurant employees, apparently. And that did it. “The tenants make this a different matter,” he said. And he explained to Salvi that the plywood could not be used because the tenants upstairs could not be boarded in, nor could they be ordered to leave without proper eviction papers, the serving of which would take months. “In addition to their rights, there’s the matter of not boarding up fire exits when people are in a building,” he said. Pike and Salvi retreated toward the cars. Pike mumbled something about not being a loan shark or some mafia kneecap guy, as Jean Luc had portrayed him in the media. Gilmartin assured the police officer that Jean Luc had every intention of paying Pike back, they just had to agree on the amount. And then everybody went on their way. Restaurants can be fun for all sorts of reasons. I proposed to my wife in one last August. But that’s another story. It was in Manhattan at Josephine’s and because the tables along the wall are very close together there, everybody heard me do it. But that’s another story. Jean Luc is either the owner or part owner of Prime 103 in East Hampton, Grappa and JLX Bistro in Sag Harbor and Madame Tong’s on Elm Street in Southampton. Grappa is open weekends. The others will all be open by Memorial Day, he says. The food was good last time I ate in those places. If all goes well, all should be open soon. Go for the adventure.
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 23 www.danshamptons.com
Tradition, Tradition Time-Honored Practices in the Hamptons Worth Revisiting By Susan Galardi Last summer, there was a fair in Sag Harbor with a climbing wall, live music and stands offering a mishmosh of engaging carnival games. But there was a clear crowd favorite among the activities: A table where you could make your very own fish print T-shirt. It went like this: You bought a white T-shirt and flattened it out on the table. Then, from a bucket of water thick and murky with paint, you pulled out a dead fish of your choosing — fluke, striper, etc. You slapped the dead fish down next to the T-shirt and painted it with colors or designs of your liking. Flop the painted side of the fish down on the T-shirt, press
firmly, lift off gingerly and, voila! A fish print Tshirt! A woman working the stand was proud as punch of the popular offering. “We’ve been doing it since the ‘80s,” she beamed. Here in the Hamptons, we love tradition. Out of the passion for it grows a dedication to preservation, keeping things the way they’ve always been, just like in the good old days. And so we maintain our traditions — the fun or quirky ones like giant clam contests, polar bear plunges and artist/writer baseball games. We bemoan lost traditions — getting fresh cinnamon doughnuts at the “real” Dreesens, rubbing elbows with artsy types at the Elaine Benson Gallery, getting dolled up for tea
dances at the Swamp, flipping properties for fun and profit. We wring our hands over centuries-old endangered traditions like farming, fishing and working the bays for a living. But from time to time, even diehard preservationists are ready to let go of a tradition, like having an open cesspool in your back yard. For practical reasons, those kinds of traditions have happily gone the way of, well, having an open cesspool in your back yard. Other historic practices, like the selling and buying of “Indians” have simply fallen out of favor. (Steven Pharoah, after whom Steven Talkhouse was named, was sold by his mother (continued on next page)
SUSAN BOYLE, BIRD STRIKES AND WOODY ALLEN By Dan Rattiner The FAA held a press conference about bird strikes the other day. The number of birds is increasing. The number of strikes is up. But the damage is down. They’ve abandoned scarecrows and hoot owls on the runways because the birds have gotten used to them. But they are finding some success scaring the birds by firing salute cannons when the birds are on the runway. The gun is fired. The birds take off. Then the plane takes off. Hopefully, they keep that straight. How can bird strikes be up but the damage down? Three theories. Birds have better reflex-
es. (Practice makes perfect.) Pilots have better reflexes. (Practice makes perfect.) There’s been a change in bird tactics. General Goose stands at the front of the crowd. Okay, this isn’t working out. Our losses are staggering. The only double hit we had resulted in a pancake landing in the Hudson and the guy is a hero. We’re going to try diplomatic negotiations. We use the runways Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays. They use them Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. Meantime, keep up the strikes but reduce the squadron sizes. We want the enemy to be aware we can still do this, but we don’t want
anybody hurt. Keep it up, rat a tat tat, in the background. And no heroics. The birds, by the way, call these incidents Plane Strikes. The FAA released an animated video of the strike that caused the Hudson River landing. This joins the ever-growing list of video games where you can see how many times you can land successfully in the Hudson. As for Sacramento, it’s on the Pacific Flyway. Stay away from Sacramento. * * * Susan Boyle, the homely Scottish spinster (continued on page 26)
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 24 www.danshamptons.com
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for $40 to toil on a farm. He escaped, and went to work on a whaleboat.) One tradition that carries its own tradition of controversy, is hunting. Considering that many people want to limit or ban the activity, it was a surprise last summer when the East Hampton Town Board actually approved the opposite: expanding hunting to eight new areas, five of which allowed big-game hunting with big firearms. The big game season ended January 30. But during that month, people complained about piercing shots jabbing through the quiet woods as they took their wary dogs out for the first walk of the day. One reported incident came from homeowners who witnessed, over their morning coffee, a group of hunters in an open field near an upscale residential area, shooting a deer and dragging the carcass through the field and across the lawn of an unoccupied house for sale. But hunting is a tradition and traditions must be preserved! And as many residents, design review boards and historical societies attest, the East End is hell bent on preserving preservationism. In addition to its historical society, East Hampton has not one but now two town historians, with the board recently voting in Averill Geus to work with Stuart Vorpahl. Geus, nee Dayton, has a family history on the East End that goes back to the 1650s. She knows from tradition. In addition, the Skidmore-educated historian and writer authored the volume From Sea to Sea, 350 years of East Hampton History, which chroni-
cles many historic practices in these parts. Maybe some deserve a second look. Right now, everyone’s grasping for answers to problems from economic and environmental woes to rampant corruption and greed. Maybe there are some East Hampton traditions that could benefit the environment, help the beleaguered town save or raise money, or bring justice for all. Algonquin Indians made wampum on Long Island from the 1600s into the 1800s. These strings of white beads were currency, used to pay ransoms and, according to Geus’s book, “buy a murder or pay off a punishment.” Hmmm. Using currency to avoid punishment … Nah. That would never work. But the Shinnecocks are poised for national recognition by the Bureau of Indian Affairs, and once that happens, we’ll get a casino. Hopefully, gamblers will actually have cash by then, but if not, now is the time to revert to wampum and more wampum. Here’s a revenue generating idea. The towns have raised the price of parking permits at the beaches again. From the 1890s to early 1900s, a member of the Conklin family set up shop on a beach in East Hampton, renting out women’s bathing suits. “That’s the way they made a living,” said Geus at lunch recently in Bridgehampton. The suits were actually long, heavy woolen dresses — just think of the sun block they afforded. The dresses, which would be rented to several different people during a single day, ended up weighing about 30 pounds when wet. Granted, this could be a disadvan-
tage if you’re caught in a riptide. And then there’s that hygiene issue ... On second thought, maybe we should all just pay the extra $25 for permits. To hell with those expensive, time-gobbling hearings and court cases. Way back when, if someone did something untoward in East Hampton, vigilantes “dunked” him in the pond. “Ebenezer Dayton was a peddler,” said Geus. “He came to town, sick with the measles, and went to church and infected a lot of people.” Ebenezer was given a good dunking by a group of men, led by “a fellow named Chatfield,” said Geus. “Ebenezer hired Aaron Burr, and won the court case.” So, as it turns out, vigilanteism was not tolerated in these parts. Someone really should tell Steve Levy about this. Privateering — the plunder of enemy ships at sea — was legalized by England in 1690s. American merchants were forced to produce an income to help pay the royal debts, so the kings made it easy by legitimizing theft. It worked for Enron, and almost worked for Madoff. And there are plenty of pirates in the news these days. Looks like a revival is already well underway. Finally, up until the early 1900s on Wiborg beach in East Hampton, whalers processed blubber at a tryworks. Squares of whale blubber were cut out and boiled down in trypots for oil. “It stank,” said Geus. “Nobody went down there.” Sure it smells! But so does diesel fuel. Has anyone looked into the possibility of running a car on whale blubber oil? Oh wait, hunting whales is illegal. But hunting deer isn’t …
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 25 www.danshamptons.com
BUSINESS Givin’ You the
Photos; Susan Galardi
Word on the Street: East Hampton
Tommy, above, and Coach staking their claims on Main Street
By T.J. Clemente The beat goes on toward the first weekend of the summer season when all the stores, boutiques, restaurants and other businesses are poised and stocked to accommodate the increase in customer traffic. With a new season comes
change, new energy and optimism. In the historic village of East Hampton, most activity is clustered within the store fronts on Main Street and Newtown Lane. With strict restrictions on store sign sizes, a ban on neon lights and other strict regulations (that in some cases go back to the ordinances of trustee’s wishes in the mid 1600s) entrepreneurs have always taken their chances and usually done well. In the face of curious times, this season is no different. Marina Van, the Director of the Village of East Hampton Chamber of Commerce, has some interesting views on the direction and trend of new businesses coming to the village. The Chamber has around 300 members in its directory, and Van has her finger on the pulse. This year some of the notable new businesses coming to the Village consist of national corporate companies who are investing in the “brand” of the Village of East Hampton, in hopes of increasing their futures earnings. Despite a common outcry against losing the mom and pop feel in the villages, Van welcomes this trend say-
ing, “We [the Chamber members] are really grateful about our corporate stores in East Hampton.” Why? Because, she said, “Corporate stores employ local people all years round, they give visitors all year round places to shop.” Van explained how the chamber gets calls in the off season from tourists asking which shops will be open, and believes that the well financed corporate stores insure that visitors will drive out for a “Hamptons experience” all year round, based on the ability to shop. Hal Zwick, a commercial real estate specialist at Devlin McNiff reports, “Eight years ago there were five of the top 500 national brands on Main Street; now there are over 20.” Van listed some of the new businesses coming to the famed East Hampton, whose appearance many believe makes it the most beautiful village in the country. Opening this season will be a Hermes shop featuring the world renowned women scarves as well as all their other lines of high end accessories demanded worldwide. J Crew is opening (continued on page 32)
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to leave the country for the Central American jungle from a judge (the judge refused) and then he flunked the audition. Now he says he’s going to promote the show anyway, and they’re going to have him on as some sort of game show host assistant bringing the votes out to the chief or something. The idea of “I’m a Celebrity…Get Me Out of Here” is that they set you down in the jungle, snakes and spiders bite you and the studio audience and the general public decide which of these third-rate celebrities gets the axe. They axe one a week. The last one standing wins some money. People will just do anything for money. If people were told they could be on TV if they’d agree to be smacked in the nose with a wooden mallet they’d ask when. NBC came up with the idea of this game show and looked to see who could possibly be the most miserable third-rate celebrities to put into this thing and came up with Blagojevich. They offered him $60,000. He got all excited. What is this man thinking? His world logic seems to be “I am really cute, so no matter what I do, it must be right, which means I can do anything and it would be a big hit.” Perhaps after this gig, he’ll become a professional wrestler. He has to put food on the table after all. Is this man married, by the way? * * * IBM has announced that it has developed a computer that can beat a human on “Jeopardy.” Scientists say that if this is true, this will represent a huge advance in machine
intelligence that will make the computer that beat the tar out of World Champion Chess player Garry Kasparov look like a simpleton. * * * Woody Allen has filed a lawsuit against an ad agency in Los Angeles for using his image without his permission. A full-length photograph of Allen wearing these nicely made Italian three-piece suits that have apparently been put on him digitally appears on billboards in California. The amount he is demanding is $20 million to compensate him for the ruination of his reputation. This was a really stupid thing the ad agency did, and I don’t approve of it. But on the other hand, the agency has hired a really creative lawyer who apparently feels that the best defense is a good offense. He is arguing that the value of an image of Allen on a billboard is not worth $20 million at all. It is worth just a little more than nothing. And the reason is that Allen has already ruined his own reputation. Since this approach sort of concedes that what was done was wrong, it now immediately opens the court to a discussion of the value of the fine to be imposed, and that means a discussion of exactly what his reputation is worth. They will bring up his scandalous courtship of Soon-Yi, numerous bad movies and who knows what else. In the end, Allen will get nothing but an apology, a handshake, a whole lot of bad publicity and the plot for his next movie. I wonder if this has all been planned ahead.
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who conquered the world with her unbelievable voice on “Britain’s Got Talent,” has gotten a makeover. It’s the worst thing imaginable. She came out just as herself, with no chance whatsoever of impressing anybody, and issued forth such a completely unexpected and stunning performance that it just made everybody’s hair stand on end. What a surprise! Now she looks 10 years younger and all duded up could pass for somebody who might have a chance, so who cares? She’s ruined herself. And who thought of doing this makeover anyway? Get rid of it, girl. Meanwhile, things are getting worse. Simon Cowell announces, “Hey girl, you haven’t won it yet. There’s still lots of competition.” I know, I know, somebody told him he had to do this to save the show. But it is impossible. This man has no brain. It’s over, Cowell. A hundred million people are dazzled. She has to win. So there goes the show for the rest of the season. The latest report from “American Idol” and “Britain’s Got Talent” is that both Cowell and Paula Abdul are saying this will be their last season with these shows. Ugly can do this. As you probably heard, former Illinois Governor Rod Blagojevich, he of the bad hair, the spinning moral compass, impeachment and indictment, has flunked his attempt to get on the new reality show “I’m a Celebrity…Get Me Out of Here.” He certainly did screw up. He announced he was going to be on the show before it was agreed upon. He hadn’t yet gotten permission
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includes more than $4 million in funding for environmental and waterways projects in eastern Brookhaven, Southampton and East Hampton towns. This legislation will provide $3.2 million in federal dollars for dredging the Shinnecock Inlet, which will restore the channel through the offshore sandbar and address shoaling in the inlet fairway. A minor dredging project at Moriches Inlet, also expected to cost $100,000, is also funded by the bill. For Montauk Harbor the bill will provide $650,000 of Federal funds for dredging. Due to shoaling, the inlet to the harbor in foul weather is perilous and almost impossible for navigating large fishing boats — even as statistics confirm that Montauk is the state’s largest commercial seafood port. Also in the legislation
is a tidy $119,000 to investigate possible solutions to the shoaling at the inlet. Another $190,000 will go to the expansion of the revetment studies by the Army Corps of Engineers to save the Montauk Lighthouse from falling into the ocean due to erosion of Turtle Hill, where the Lighthouse is located. As for the North Fork, Congressman Tim Bishop announced funding to the amount of $196,000 to study environmental conditions and problems in the Forge River, a tributary off western Moriches Bay in Brookhaven Town. Finally the Town of Southampton has requested, through U.S. Senator “Chuck” Schumer, aid for the village to the tune of $3 million to stimulate the local economy through federal spending on municipal projects. The village officials gave the Senator a list of their 11 high priority projects. More than half of those shovel-ready suggestions have to do with flooding and drainage in the village. The six proposed projects amount to $2.3 million, the costliest proposal being a $1.9 million plan to install runoff retention and recharge on Windmill Lane, a major watershed area that drains into Lake Agawam. Stimulus is coming to the East End due to the efforts of some elected federal officials. The fact that all of the officials are Democrats, as is the majority of both Houses of Congress, plus the President and even the Governor of New York, probably helps gets things done quickly at this time when “quickly” can help create millions of dollars for local workers.
Airport Manager Tony Ceglio. The Shinnecock Reservation is a great place to buy cheaper cigarettes but no one has ever said the Indians are living in acute affluence — in fact many live closer to the poverty line. Therefore, it was good news indeed that congressman Tim Bishop’s request for $190K to be applied to building the new $2.3 million day care and early learning center on the Shinnecock Indian Nation Reservation, came through, via the $410 billion federal omnibus bill approved by both the U.S. Senate and House of Representatives. That federal appropriations bill, practically completed in Congress (passed in the House, and voted for in the Senate, in final conference), is almost at the point of being signed by President Obama also
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 29 www.danshamptons.com
Honoring the Artist: Melissa Hornung Polo Club. I also play croquet; from the courts we can see the polo pre-games. At 3 p.m. there are the big polo finals from the week. I get a chance to talk to some of the greats involved in polo. Q: Like who? I donâ€™t know much about polo, but I respect people who play. A: Thereâ€™s Nacho Figuerres, whoâ€™s in the Hamptons a lot, and Neil Hirst from Bridgehampton. The whole polo world comes here, people from Australia, Great Britain, Argentina. Q: Why specifically are you there, besides the obvious appealing life style? A: I came to learn how to play polo better; my trainer is Maurico Devient who runs Meadowbrook Polo Field. I also love to be a part of the polo culture. Q: Thereâ€™s something about the culture that does afford freedom. Your cover is about that theme. Where did you get the idea for it? A: It was a photograph I saw, and I did my own interpretation of it. It struck an emotion with me. Anyone can feel this freedom. It reminds us of who we are. The image is also about spring, when we see fresh flowers and life coming back. It inspires excitement. Q: Itâ€™s obvious that polo also inspires excitement in you, and itâ€™s certainly emotional. What Holly Gannon
A call to this weekâ€™s cover artist Melissa Hornung always brings surprises. Recently, we found her in Palm Beach waiting to engage in a scrimmage for polo. If we had called her later in the summer, she would have been in the Hamptons or Saratoga, New York, working on the two things she loves best: polo and painting. No matter what Hornung is doing, however, she clearly enjoys a love of life that fuels her curiosity and passion about making things better in the world. Sheâ€™s also committed to making herself better. Regarding her paintings, the cover is a good example of another quality close to Hornungâ€™s heart: the idea of freedom that the young girl feels as she runs through the grass. Q: What are you doing in Palm Beach? The last time we spoke, you were at home attending to your horses. A: I found Nirvana in Palm Beach; actually itâ€™s Wellington which is near there. Nowhere in the world can you get what Wellington offers. Itâ€™s the passport to the world as far as polo goes. I have met some of the most educated and interesting people here. They have become my friends. Q: So your life is much different now that youâ€™re spending seven or eight months in Florida and then going to New York state in the summer. When youâ€™re in Wellington, whatâ€™s a typical day like? A: Let me tell you about a typical Sunday which is really fun. I paint everyday, thatâ€™s constant. Then I go to brunch at the International
else attracts you to polo? A: I have absolute respect and admiration for polo. And also the connection between the animals and their riders. People have a perception that polo is only for rich people. But thatâ€™s not true. For example in Argentina, children are born with a mallet. They play it on their bikes instead of on horses. Q: Like kids in New York used to play stick ball, eh? A: Right. You have to be hardworking, passionate and love horses to play polo. And you donâ€™t have to be a rider. You can enjoy watching. Itâ€™s thrilling to hear the thundering hoofs of the horses, to see good sportsmanship, to see people take care of each other. Q: Quite frankly, Iâ€™m not sure I would like watching. Itâ€™s so dangerous. I shiver to think about it. A: Yes. It is dangerous when a 1,200-pound horse can flip over on you. But itâ€™s worth it. Connecting to your horse makes you aware of your whole body. Your horse listens to you; when you squeeze his right side, he turns left. Horses also make you a better person. Q: How does connecting to your horse make you a better painter? A: When Iâ€™m happy, I paint better. â€” Marion Wolberg Weiss
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 30 www.danshamptons.com
p! All Contracts for U n g i S Final Week to be in by 5/16/09 gs must Memo n i n e p o rial Day
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 31 www.danshamptons.com full loop of the system, then arrested the robber as he got off. Caught red handed with the loot was 32-yearold Charles Bancroft, blond haired, blue eyed, about 6’1”, and very surprised. He was unarmed. (!-04/. "!93
By Dan Rattiner Week of May 9 – 16, 2009 Riders this week: 13, 477 Rider miles this week: 88,023 DOWN IN THE TUBE Madonna was seen riding the subway from Southampton to Water Mill. She was one of just five passengers in her car and she was listening to an iPod and pole dancing. Colson Whitehead, the young author of the stunning new book Sag Harbor, was on the Sag Harbor platform waiting for a train. He was reading last year’s big book In the Hamptons. ONLINE SUGGESTION BOX STOLEN The Hampton Subway Internet suggestion box, where riders can anonymously send e-mail suggestions without fear of reprisal, has now been stolen. With the theft of the original wooden suggestion box from the wall on the platform at Hampton Bays three weeks ago, there is now no way to make suggestions to the Hampton Subway. EXCITEMENT IN SOUTHAMPTON A gangland style heist at a bank on Main Street was thwarted by Gladys Henderson, our alert token booth clerk, last Friday afternoon.
STRAPHANGERS OBJECT TO DINING CAR A petition signed by 21,014 straphangers has been presented to the subway’s main office in Hampton Bays. It says that the just opened Le Somielle dining car is an affront to working people since all it really is, is a French restaurant with slow service that results in their not being able to get anything to eat before they arrive at where they are going. Also, the prices are so high only those very rich actually not going anywhere except around and around can afford it. The smell of this excellent French food in the other cars, particularly to those who have not yet had their morning coffee, drives everybody crazy.
Apparently, a getaway car with two thugs inside pulled up in front of the Chemical Bank at 2 p.m., and one wearing a mask got out, ran into the bank, pointed an index finger and demanded “your money or your life” of teller Iris Thimblefellow. She swiftly handed over $156,000 in cash to the thug, who stuffed it in a black luggage case, then ran out of the bank, up the street and down the subway stairs to the Southampton platform and the token booth. The driver of the getaway car then drove 100 feet and re-parked in front of the Southampton Ice Cream Shop. He was meant to be a decoy while the main robber made his getaway apparently, because when police came to question him, he was sitting on a bench outside eating an ice cream cone and said he knew nothing about anything. A search of the car revealed nothing. The police had to let him go. Meanwhile, the masked burglar with the luggage case shoved $2 bills under the glass of the token booth and said, “One to Southampton.” Gladys was startled by this since he was already on the Southampton platform, but she obliged, and he ran off and hopped the next train. Gladys then called the police, told them what had happened and that it was odd he’d said Southampton, and so the police arrived en masse and waited 40 minutes until the train made its
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COMMISSIONER ASPINALL’S MESSAGE I am vacationing here in Acapulco at a hermetically sealed oceanfront resort. I have just learned of the quick work made of the robber who took the subway to Southampton. I propose Gladys Henderson be employee of the month if we have not already selected one. I have also been told about the petition. I have immediately contacted our board, and by a vote of 4 to 3, have gotten approval of a new rule that would prohibit bringing any firearms on board any of our subways. This is a ban system wide. Severe fines will accrue to those who try this. As for the dining car, we have a one-year lease
Have e a Heartt Community y Trust There will be splits every mile, USATF Certified. Registration by mail must be received by 5/22/09. Register online at Active.com. Registration Fee of $25. (Additional $2.12 when registering online). Registration on race day from 7:30 am - 8:45 am at Bridgehampton Militia Park, Ocean Road just south of Montauk Highway for Number and Chip Pick up. The first 300 entrants will receive a free T-shirt. Awards: Top Male & Female Overall, Top Male & Female in the following catagories: 13-19, 20-29, 30-39, 40-49, 50-59, 60-69, 70-79, 80 + and Top Male & Female Walkers.
Please e Print Name Address
Home e Phone
Work k Phone
The Southampton Town Police Department will assist with traffic control at intersections during the event, however all roadways will remain open to vehicular traffic and all participants must remain as far right as possible to the side of the roadway. By order of the Southampton Town Police Department no personal audio devices are to be worn during the event.
Sunday, May y 31,, 2009
e required Signature e off parentt orr guardian n iff runnerr is s underr 18) (Signature
( Mandatory y Information)) Male Female Age e as s off 5/31/09 Runners s Personall Chip: (iff available))
8:00 a.m. REGISTRATION
I am m a runner
I am m a walkerr
5 entry y fee e Paymentt type: Check k $25 Creditt Card d #:
9:00 a.m. SHARP
Yes!! I would d like e to o be e a volunteer
MC C Exp. Date:
Discoverr Card d Name e on n Card:
Creditt Card d Authorization n Signature: I would d like e to o make e a contribution n to o Have e a Heartt Community y Trust in n the e amountt of:
Mail this registration form with the $25 entry fee, payable to: Have e a Heartt Community y Trust
to Dan’s Papers, PO Box 630, Bridgehampton, NY 11932 Must be received by 5/22/09.
For additional Information, the application or to register online VISIT:
This is my application for the 2009 Dan’s Papers Potatohampton Minithon, to be held on Sunday, May 31, 2009. Race begins and ends on Ocean Road and Montauk Highway, Bridgehampton, NY. Starting at 9:00 sharp. I understand that the foot race will be 5K in length, and in consideration for you accepting this application, I agree to release any and all rights and claims I may have against Dan’s Papers, Inc., Brown Publishing Inc. and The Town of Southampton and The Village of Sagaponack and its police, successors, sponsors and volunteers of the race from any responsibility for injury or liability that might occur from my entry. Further, I hereby grant full permission to any and all of the foregoing to use any photographs, videotapes, motion pictures, recordings or any other recordings of this event for any purpose whatsoever. I affirm that all information is true and correct and understand that if proven false, my entry could be disqualified. I warrant that I am in excellent condition and wish to enter the run in Dan’ Papers Potatohampton Minithon.
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 32 www.danshamptons.com
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a second store, paying almost $1 million in rent for their new location at 14 Main Street, just east of the movie theater. Also coming to Main Street is designer Tommy Hilfiger, whose shop will be where Coach once was. Coach has moved to a larger presence on Newtown Lane. Van also mentioned a still unnamed gallery was moving to the storefront that was once home to Caldwell Banker Real Estate on Newtown Lane, restoring the several times removed Morgan Rank space to a gallery. “We are lucky that corporate stores believe East Hampton is a great investment,” said Van, who has been with the Chamber since 1993. To her earlier point, she noted that Tiffany’s is open seven days a week throughout the year. “They (corporate stores) get people to work all
year round. Tommy Hilfiger is really excited about opening and has hired a local person to manage the store.” Also opening, now with a corporate edge, will be the legendary dive bar The Blue Parrot. When the iconic bar/restaurant closed three years ago, owner, surfer, and actor Lee Bieler said, “It was some ride from Main Street America to Corporate America.” Little did he realize how prophetic that statement was. Some of the former Parrot employees say things are going to be different at the bar, which has been spruced up for its re-opening around May 18. Finally, Bridgehampton National Bank is building a new branch of the local bank near John Marshall Elementary School. When asked to make a forecast on business in
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the immediate future in the village, Van was guarded. She said there was no doubt that the winter was a “tough one,” for local businesses. She said that summers are “always busy and good, but the big question mark will be the fall.” That is just one of many questions that face the businesses in the Hamptons, but I like the view of Kevin O’Connor, CEO of Bridgehampton National Bank, “We have that ocean.” Therein lies the longterm strength of business out here. The ocean can’t be taxed away, legislated away, or removed and relocated. And when it gets hot, people will flock to the beaches and to the villages accessible to those beaches. Thus is the secret of business success of the Hamptons, because without the wonderful Atlantic Ocean, beautiful East Hampton is just another Toledo, Ohio or Gary, Indiana.
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have leads and are working on the case. If others have had damage such as this and have not yet reported it to the police, they should do so. The cars damaged have been either on narrow streets or in short private driveways where they are pulled in but still quite near to the street. People living on narrow streets in East Hampton Town or any other towns should be on the lookout for people doing this sort of thing. If it occurs, be sure to report it to the police. Organizing a neighborhood watch might also be a good idea. Hopefully, whoever has done this will be caught, and repatriation of the costs borne by the victims demanded.
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with Le Somielle, so there is nothing I can do. We have a rule against subway riders bringing food or drink on the subway of course, and we did consider amending it to allow such items during the duration of the lease, but that proposal was rejected 4 to 3. The food and drink ban stands. And now guns. Our souvenir book One Year on the Hampton Subway is now out. It chronicles the riots, escalators gone berserk, explosions, boxing matches, subway car races and the 90 pound raccoon that ate an environmentalist during the attempt to remove her from the subway air vent in Hampton Bays. We all remember that. It is on sale in all four Bookhampton Book Stores (Amagansett, East Hampton, Sag Harbor and Southampton.) It can also be bought either online at danshamptons.com, over the counter at Dan’s Papers or by calling 631-537-0500. The cost is $18.48 plus tax, grand total $20.
QUICK HIT NEWS Sometimes, a little news is all you need. Danshamptons.com’s blog gives you just enough info on local issues to keep you in the know.
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 33 www.danshamptons.com
The Pressure to Go Green By T.J. Clemente Lost in the maze of neverending problems facing the homeowner is the pressure to go “green” — preferably as quickly as possible before the next run on energy pirces. Although those costs are almost 50% lower than last year at this time, who truly believes that they are not eventually going to go back to record levels once the economy is nolonger the focus? In the heat of the last spike in oil prices, the entire country was on a quest to find an alternative — solar cars, solar heated pools, solar bathrooms. Recently, Southampton added solar laws to the books that force green construction of newly built swimming pools and homes. But then the mental landscape changed when the world banking system seemed poised to collapse. Going green became less of a priority. However one person who has not abandoned the beating of the green drum is New York State Assemblyman Fred Thiele of the 2nd District which, as he describes it, basically covers “from Montauk Point to the William Floyd Parkway,” with the Hamptons neatly tucked in. Discussing the challenges of going green, Thiele explained that, “The initial cost is the barrier; everyone wants to do it but coming
up with that big number when you are saving or paying college tuitions or things of that nature makes it tough.” So in the last year, while the bright light was on the banking mess, Thiele has introduced three separate bills to further his cause. He explained that the first bill deals with a “Real property tax credit for the purchase of solar power.” The concept is to somehow help finance that initial cost of going green. His second bill, in his own words, is one, “Authorizing local governments to finance solar improvements on behalf of homeowners and businesses. Local government would front the money for the improvements by issuance of a low interest, tax exempt bond, and it would be repaid by those who install solar through an assessment over a 30 year period. This would remove the large upfront cost that discourages this investment. Boulder, Colorado and Berkeley, California are already doing this successfully.” Thiele said that he’s thinking long term here. He will be against any off shore drilling around Long Island and will forever oppose any concept of nuclear power on Long Island. He is in favor of wind power and solar power concepts being explored and developed.
His third bill, also introduced to the State Assembly this year, was meant to “Create a feed-in tariff program to provide a payment of 32 cents per kilowatt as an incentive for all excess solar energy sold back to utility companies by homeowners and businesses who install solar. The current rate is about 1/3 of that. California and Ontario, Canada are already doing this.” Thiele acknowledged that the legislation will need some heavy lifting but he’s sure he’s on the right side of the issue and that time will prove that. He himself is exploring the best ways to most efficiently convert the new home he just inherited. “It’s the initial cost, that’s the barrier I am trying to break away with my legislation,” he said. While Thiele knows most people accept that going green is the right thing for the future, with so many costs screaming out to be paid daily, the homeowner must choose what needs to paid immediately. Last year, fuel prices were the big issue, but now that’s not the case. And now, with gas prices back to around $2.00, even that gas guzzling SUV doesn’t seem so bad. A wise old fishing buddy said, “I know how many miles per hour my boat gets at various speeds, basically how many MPH my car gets, but who truly know how many MPH their house gets?” When it comes to getting clear on exactly what that house MPH is, Assemblyman Fred Thiele is on the ball, still thinking green.
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3234 Kellis Pond West LLC to IGM Realty LLC, 34 West Pond Drive, 5,062,500
John J & Eileen M Farrell to John J Farrell, 36 Sagg Pond Court, 2,599,400
James Heffron to Debra A Stabile, 9280 Nassau Point Road, 2,690,000
Alfred Eskandar to Rachelle McGrath, 38 Woodland Farm Road 1,395,000
James D Foley to NOLI Realty LLC, 10A Sunshine Road, 1,240,000
Gary & Charlotte Depersia to Leslie K Valente, 54 Canvasback Lane, 4,000,000
Elena & Adam Lollos to Elyse & Andrew Taub, 16 Millfarm Lane, 1,500,000
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Lisa Borg to David A Kaminsky, 11 Wagon Lane, 650,000
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Peter Kross to Stephen M & Dawn Saunders, 140 Hills Station Road., 1,250,000
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QUOGUE Joseph D Ciampa to Rose & Dominick Ciampa, 18 Dune Road, 544,000
SOUTHOLD Giuseppe & Cristina Como to Landers Family Trust, 800 Lakeside Dr., 975,000
Deborah Lovett to Preacher Properties Inc, 220 East Montauk Hwy., 970,000
Linda S Morrison (Referee) to Wells Fargo Bank, 3 Bay Avenue, 545,300
Robert Brassacchio to Catherine Briguglio, 6 Windwood Court, 635,000
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 34 www.danshamptons.com
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ited a greenhouse, all new, where the flowers and plants grown will be shortly put around the property. Fans cool the place. An overhead wind powered propeller provides power. A recycled wood pellet furnace provides heat. Outside, a baseball field built to major league specifications is being constructed. Bulldozers were spreading out the baseline dirt as we watched. The new field will be for the students nine months a year and in the summer the site of the new semi-pro baseball league team from Southampton, the Southampton Breakers. Other fields are set up for softball, soccer and lacrosse. The new dean, appointed March 9 after a sixmonth search, is Mary C. Pearl, an energetic young woman who for the last 15 years has built the non-profit Wildlife Trust from an office of
three clerks and herself into a global organization with projects in 20 countries. Lunch was wraps and black bean salad and what we thought was iced tea, but which, when sipped, turned out to be diet Coke. Bah! We opted for a pitcher of ice water. That will be corrected. The entire concept for this school, as envisioned by Kenny, is environmental studies, and Pearl has been charged with the job of making it a reality. There had been 300 students on campus during the transition year, last year. This September there will be 500 new students. “President Obama is changing the direction of the country,” Pearl told me. “There will be thousands of green jobs. We will be training students to fill those jobs.” The college is not being organized around aca-
demic departments. It is being organized around majors. In the undergraduate school, there are to be people majoring in marine science, ecosystems and human impact (one could go on to be an environmental lawyer, Pearl said,) sustainability (nutrition, social science and art), coastal environmental science, environmental humanities, marine vertebrate biology and environmental design, policy and planning. There will also be a B.S. degree offered in business management with a specialization in sustainable business. Studies in marine science were the greatest strength of the old LIU campus. But there was also a strong literary and writing component. At the new Stony Brook Southampton, in addition to the annual Writers’ Conference, there will be a master degree in writing and fine arts. There are only a few places in the country that offer such an array of green courses of study. Southampton, which had such trouble getting itself a proper name under the LIU regime, could properly be called an institute, if the powers that be had a mind to call it that. But it will remain Stony Brook Southampton. I told Pearl the story of President Harry Marmion’s attempts with the LIU board in Brooklyn to get Southampton a proper name 15 years ago. When Marmion was hired, the place was called the Southampton Campus of LIU. Marmion wanted to have it renamed Southampton College of LIU. He proposed it to the wealthy Gold Coast millionaires who controlled LIU from its headquarter offices in Brooklyn, and they thought him uppity and threatened to fire him. This was just one of their four campuses after all. Some called it a twig. Brooklyn suggested it be called the Southampton Center of LIU as a compromise. Marmion told them this was not a shopping mall. Compromise having not been reached and the new name Southampton Center put on all the stationery, they then demoted him from president to chancellor. Then they fired him. After that, things went downhill. If you needed a roll of toilet paper, a pencil pusher in Brooklyn had to approve. Soon, all the steam went out of the Southampton Center of LIU. I thought it a fair story to tell an incoming leader. But I could sure see that everybody was on the same page this time around. And the energy everywhere on the campus was contagious. What can I say? When Pearl told me that the County Health Department had approved the sewage plant that they will shortly build — something that Marmion could never get LIU to agree to — she said that actually they are going to build both the regular sewage plant, and in addition, a SECOND sewage plant, entirely green and biodegradable. “We’ll build both, get licensed with the first one, then try the other and, if they don’t like it, we’ll go back to the first. But we think they will like the new environmental plant. Stony Brook Southampton will be a model for the future. And we will teach those to tell others to spread the word.” Could any of this have turned out better? The dedication of the newly refurbished college windmill will take place on June 14. * * * (Tragically, Lou Spero was in a fatal car accident the day after this tour. See article, page 18.)
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 35 www.danshamptons.com
The Sheltered Islander Patty: “Go get the kids’ car seats! They’ll never take us alive!” Dan’s Papers May 8 Edition: Islanders Repel Saggies! An attempt was made by the residents of Sag Harbor earlier this week to commandeer a Shelter Island Ferry. Islanders, in a valiant attempt to save their vessel, put up a noble fight until their ship ran aground and the superior numbers on the beach overwhelmed them. Choosing to destroy the vessel rather that have it and all its technology fall into the hands of an envious neighbor, the Islanders set the boat ablaze. Sag Harborians saw the smoke from all
points of town, and thinking it was just a hell of a bonfire, hundreds arrived with marshmallows and beer. Several Saggies, obviously under the influence, claimed they were attacked with toasters, child seats and other objects as they attempted to board and assist in what appeared to be an out of control ferry. These two tribes have lived together in peace for generations, separated only by a thin strip of water. We can only hope that the peace of the South Fork will be restored and the Islanders will give up their obvious attempt to create a new landing zone on the Sag Harbor beach. We will publish updates as we receive them.
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AP - Wed Apr 15, 8:20 pm ET MADISON, Wis. – A nurse was called out of surgery so a manager could tell her she was being laid off ... The Madison-based health care provider announced Wednesday that it planned to “immediately” lay off 90 employees. Dean Health spokesman Paul Pitas said the incident happened at Dean’s West Clinic in Madison on Wednesday or Thursday. Pitas declined to name the employees involved or what type of surgery the nurse was attending when she was called away. * * * I’ve heard of getting laid off on short notice, but this really takes the cake. The employers should at least let you finish your shift before laying you off. Geez, what if that happened here? Patty: “Look at the ferry guys, Mary, they just took our money, now they’re coming back this way again. Wait a minute, they’re handing money over to people, what’s going on?” Ferry Worker: “We just got a call, we’ve all been laid off effective immediately. We’re giving everybody their money back before we leave.” Patty: “Whaddaya mean leave? You can’t go in the middle of the trip! You gotta get us docked and off the boat!” Ferry Worker: “The heck we do! We’re being picked up now. You people will be fine, the tide is coming in, you’ll run aground on the Sag Harbor beach.” Patty: “I don’t wanna run aground in Sag Harbor, I wanna run aground at Bridgehampton Commons! Wait! Come back here! Mary: “Forget it, they’re all going over the side on a rope ladder. That clam boat is picking them up. Everybody’s getting out of their cars, let’s see what we can figure out together.” Passenger 1: “We’re drifting sideways, can’t we straighten the boat out somehow?” Patty: “You can go up in the wheelhouse and try to drive, but it’s like trying to steer a giant soap dish.” Mary: “Well, we’re moving fast enough. I can see people on the beach starting to stand up and look at us. HEY! On the beach! Get your kids out of the water!” Patty: “Some of the men are running into the water, what are they going to do? Swim out to us? They should just stay where they are, we’ll be there in a minute. Unless, of course ... they’re going to try to board us.” Passenger 2: “That’s it! Those Sag Harborians have wanted their ferry for years, they’re going to try to board us and take our ship!” Passenger 1: “Not without a fight! Attention everyone! Prepare to repel boarders!” Patty: “Search your cars for whatever can be used for a weapon!” Passenger 1: “Here they come! I count six men, but that’s probably just the first wave. Cast off the rope ladder! Mary: “Patty! What are you doing? I have to return that toaster to Target.” Patty: “It’s no longer a toaster, it has been repurposed: It is now a defense weapon! Watch this! Hey! Saggie! Smile!” Mary: “Bull’s eye! Way to go Patty, you knocked him out!”
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 36 www.danshamptons.com
Twentysomething…By David Lion Rattiner Rehearsing
I have a small role in the upcoming show Anything Goes produced by The Springs Community Theater at Guild Hall in East Hampton. The show opens this weekend, and for the last week we have been singing, rehearsing and building sets at the newly renovated John Drew Theater in Guild Hall. The multi-million dollar renovation is truly and amazing sight to see. As an actor in the show that will be the first musical on this stage since the renovation, I think it will be pretty cool to take the new stage out on its maiden voyage and feel it come alive. The new renovation is a reminder of just how fortunate those in local theater have it out here. Every detail of the building and theater are first rate, including the dressing rooms downstairs, which has a French drain system, showers and loads of space. The electronic equipment in the theater, also state of the art, includes a communication system that can be heard throughout the entire stage, but not in the audience. Theatergoers will be pleased. Putting together a set however, is still done the old fashioned way. Last Saturday and Sunday I spent most of the day with the cast, including director Peter Fitzgerald who, drenched in sweat, was barking out orders like a mad man, building a giant wooden set in the shape of a large cruise ship. No new technology here, just some wood,
Ceiling of the newly restored John Drew
paint, saws and screws. Saw dust was flying everywhere, as local builder Glen Rozzi sawed away. Other members of the cast were painting and measuring while others showed up with coffee and doughnuts. I started to screw down some stairs as the entire theater blasted rock and roll music. This is what it’s all about, I thought. It was very cool to see so many people get so involved in the set design. I really felt like I was in some kind of Disney movie. The work seemed endless, and before the actual dress rehearsal started at 6 p.m., I snuck away at 5 p.m. and took a nap at Main Beach for an hour. It was a long day and it was going to be a long night.
When I got back there was some discussion about how Bernie Madoff’s name had been crossed off of the list of donors to the John Drew Theater, which subsequently turned into a very surprisingly discussion about the economy, which was kind of surreal considering most of us were in the middle of putting on sailor costumes or looking over lines in the script. “TOP OF ACT ONE!” Peter bellowed out. Play time was over and we slapped on our hats and took a glance at our scripts for one last memory check. What the hell do I say after Moonface pulls out the machine gun? Do I come out before the song “Public Enemy Number One” starts or do I come out afterwards? Where the hell is my right shoe? Oh my God, I got to get my ass out on stage! Jay Bennett, the musical director of the show started to tickle the ivory as the actors scurried about hitting their marks. By day we were journalists, construction workers, teachers, hair dressers and students, but for the last two months, by night we were actors and performers in the musical production of Anything Goes and to all of us that means a lot. I know of very few other activities that tune the senses and focus the mind more than doing live theater. “HOLD ON! HOLD ON A SECOND!” Peter yelled out. “CAN SOMEBODY FIX THAT DOOR THAT KEEPS OPENING PLEASE? IT’S VERY DISTRACTING!” I love this crap.
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 39 www.danshamptons.com
ANNUAL SPRING SWING @ THE PARRISH ART MUSUEM
Harry Hacket III, Louise Collins, Jeanne Johnson, Maryanne Robinson
Dimitri & Robin Pauli
Eva Saleh, Drew Green
Nancy Hardy Co-chair & Manny Sanz
Jennifer Friebly (Hampton Jitney) Kathy Rae
Co Chair Susan Davis & Tim Davis
Gordon Herr, Hon. Barbara Wilson
Photos: Ginger Propper
Nancy McGann, Brenda Simmons, Mayor Mark Epley, Mildred Brinn
John & Laura Wynne
Lucy Nies, Martin Snaric, Leonard Garten
DRAMA DESK NOMINATION PARTY
GORDINâ€™S VIEW BARRY GORDIN
Raul Esparza, Robert Blume, Edward B. Kessel
AIMEE LAROSE WINS AWARD INSPIRED BY GIANNI VERSACE
Ben Miles, Stephen Mangan, Ameilia Bullmore, Amanda Root, Paul Ritter
THE GLASSBLOWERS BALL
Randie Levine-Miller, Martha Plimpton
Lynn Nottage (Pulitzer Prize Winner)
k.d. lang ROUNDING OUT HER TOUR @WHBPAC
Aimee LaRose- Award Winner, Award Presenter- Lawrence Rich (Prudential)
Gerard Conn, Carol Yorke
Carl H. Pforzheimer III, Dawn Bennett
Dan's Papers Managing Editor Susan Galardi, k.d. Lang, & Beth Troy
DAN'S PAPERS, May 1, 2009 Page 40 www.danshamptons.com
Special Section: Wine Editor’s Letter: Blind Ambition By Susan Whitney Simm In his book A Hedonist in the Cellar, novelist and raconteur Jay McInerney recounts a story about how, late for a dinner party at a posh restaurant, he is asked by the hostess of the assemblage to identify the wine being served, which had been decanted and so had to be tasted blind. McInerney swirls and sniffs. “Haut Brion,” he declares. Gasps rise from the small group. He takes a sip. “1982,” he adds to the amazement and delight of the lucky diners. He later admits to having an edge, knowing that his hostess knew her vintages and that she had a penchant for First Growth Bordeaux. Still, this is an impressive feat. The reason I know how difficult it can be to identify wines blind is because David and I began a tradition five years ago during which we decant about ten Merlot-based wines, usually five locals, two or three from France, one Cali and a ringer or two, and invite a few friends, including a couple of local winemakers, to taste them in late fall. The results are amazing – we elicit our own gasps from the crowd when the identities are revealed at the end of the tasting – with local wines always scoring in the top three, and this is against such fierce competition as La Mission Haut Brion and Cheval Blanc. In fact, first prize at the Third Annual Great Bordeaux-Style Wine Tasting, held in 2007, was the 2001 Lenz Estate Merlot, made in an Old World style, which retails for an incredible $23 at the winery. As we have yet to arrive at a fairer way to taste wines blind – writer Hugh Johnson cites a comment from a long-forgotten winemaker in his wonderful autobiography, Uncorked, who declared that “I make my wines to go with food, not other wines” – we continue our tradition with the lineup. But last year, becoming difficult as it did with the economy in freefall at the end of summer, we decided to hold a much more informal tasting, or rather a series of mini (continued on page 42)
The Wine Bubble Don’t Miss This Opportunity To Taste Greatness For Less By Christopher S. Miller Along with the financial and housing markets, the wine industry has changed during this recession. As with all economic downturns, alcohol consumption is up, but luxury items are way down, and this includes luxury wines. Conspicuous consumption and greed appear to have gone the way of Ponzi schemes; they are still around, just not quite as popular any more. Gone are the days of impressing fellow diners at four-star restaurants by selecting that elusive vintage of Petrus or Screaming Eagle for a paltry few grand. After a decade of high end wine prices escalating with every vintage, with wines becoming more collectible and sparsely allocated, the tide seems to have turned. As with Hamptons real estate, everyone is wondering where the bottom is. In other words, when should we start collecting again, whether it be wine or houses? Fortunately, collecting wine was never for me. I am a wine drinker and, luckily, my years of being in the restaurant and wine industries have offered me many opportunities to drink extraordinary wines at all stages of their evolution. Too young, too old, and sometimes, ahhh! Just right. But there is good news for wine buyers. There are an amazing number of stunning opportunities right now. Some importers and distributors are being squeezed by their bankers (or accountants) to lower their inventory. When this happens, offers come tumbling out, such as great vintage Champagne that sells for less than non-vintage Veuve-Clicquot! Wine collectors and wine drinkers don’t mind having some of their wine ageing in a cool place, but distributors and importers get pushed by their wineries to take the next vintage and wineries are pushed by their bankers to move their latest vintage out. Prior to September 2008, it was the distributors
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Airport Connection 7:05 7:20 Manhattan
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and importers that were begging their producers to send the next vintage of that “hot” wine and the winemakers begging for some more time for the wine to settle and evolve before selling. So basically the whole high-end wine market has been turned on its head. Instead of customers begging their merchants and restaurants for the next vintage of that 95-point wine and those same merchants and restaurants doing the same begging to their distributors and importers for more hard-to-get wines, the formula has reversed. Some of the shifts we are experiencing in wine markets will be temporary. Others may stay around for good. As a wine consultant, I am in the precarious position of guessing which patterns will be which. Highly allocated wines (those generally in short supply) being readily available is temporary. The dumping of expensive wines by the wine industry pipeline will also end eventually. The pricing of wines at fine wine stores and some restaurants is seeing some adjustment, but will this last when the recession fades? Also, some restaurants are becoming increasingly creative with their wine programs, offering half price wine nights, free corkage nights, etc. How long will that last? But perhaps the biggest question mark for wine stores is the future of wine sales in grocery stores. This did not make the grade this year in New York, but came pretty close. If it happens, how can wine stores be prepared to compete and continue to offer a great wine experience for the consumer? If you think I have the answers, try again. I can only make an educated guess, and hopefully my insight into all things vinous will help with the guesswork. I have consistently said that great wines from great vintages will still have a strong market. At the moment that area has been soft, but there are some real sage buyers taking the money that would have gone into Bordeaux for 2006 and 2007 vintages and buying 2005 and other great vintages that are already on the market. In addition, the Asian auction market seems to be waking up from its winter recession slumber and the other auction markets should and are beginning to slowly follow suit. As the wine auction prices escalate the rest of the market usually follows. This, however, may take a bit more time as restaurant wine buying is still very weak, and this goes back to allocations. Allocations of wines have been an issue for some time with the darling producers all wanting to sell direct to the consumer, skipping the retailers and wanting to have their wines in the best restaurants. With the demand of restaurant wines down, these “blue chip” producers are now faced with unsold inventory or offering their wines to the wine stores that have traditionally begged for such wines as Caymus Special Selection, J. Phelps Insignia, Pahlmeyer, Leonetti, Carlisle, DuMOL, Hirsch, Talbott, Pride and Montelena. The list goes on. These wines used to be “under the table” wines. In other words, wines that may have literally been hidden under tables at trade tastings and trotted out when the “right buyer” arrives at the producer’s table. Lately I have seen such wines sitting openly on tables at tastings, not just in Manhattan, but out on Long Island as well. Recently, anyone at these tastings was able to compare wines such as Caymus Special (continued on next page)
DAN'S PAPERS, May 1, 2009 Page 41 www.danshamptons.com
(continued from previous page)
Selection Cabernet Sauvignon to Duckhorn, Cain 5, Diamond Creek and J. Phelps Insignia, all sitting out for all to taste. A truly unusual site for wines that buyers had to beg for just a year ago. At one tasting I was stunned to see three single vineyard Diamond Creek Cabernet Sauvignons virtually ignored! Some buyers didnâ€™t know the pedigree of the winery, while others just donâ€™t have a customer for such wine in this economy. (By the way, all three were stunning, with the Gravelly Meadow being my favorite.) So changes are afoot, but how long these changes will last before the wine market marches on is the question of the moment. We also wonder which changes will not revert back to their old roaring â€˜90s heyday. But if we see some stability in the housing market in the next few months, our little holiday from allocated and exorbitantly priced wines will be over a year from now or sooner. My advice? Enjoy it while it lasts. That 1982 Latour may never be as affordable (I know, itâ€™s all relative) as it is at this moment again and, letâ€™s face it, neither us nor the wine is getting any younger. Just be sure to wait to pull the cork until I can find your house. Christopher Miller is the Senior Wine Writer for Danâ€™s Papers â€œWine Guides.â€? Mr. Miller is a graduate of the Culinary Institute of America, an Advanced Sommelier with the Court of Master Sommeliers, a wine consultant and wine educator. He is also the Education Director for Long Islandâ€™s Sommelier Wine Academy, and has held the position of saucier chef at Schweizerhof in St. Moritz, Switzerland, and that of sommelier at Manhattanâ€™s â€˜21â€™ Club. He will be starting a Sommelier Wine Academy Captainâ€™s Course on the East End in September. Visit his website noblewines.com or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Photo by Christopher S. Miller
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 1, 2009 Page 42 www.danshamptons.com
Wine Guide (continued from page 40)
tastings, with just two guests – us. For our first tasting, in lieu of drinking blind, we opened a 2005 Chateau Lascombes, a second growth Margaux (25,000 cases produced in 2005) that had been in decline for decades. Wine critic Robert Parker had rated the wines in the 80- and even 70point range during the 1980s and 90s, but since 2000 he has given it 90 points and higher. The property was acquired that year by an American company, Colony Capital, who brought aboard Chateau Reignac’s Yves Vatelot to oversee winemaking along with Michel Roland to consult. The results have been impressive. According to Parker, Lascombes “has now become one
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of Margaux’s top wines, even challenging Palmer and Chateau Margaux.” The 2005, which is 52 percent Cab Sauvignon and 45 percent Merlot, received 95 points, and currently at about $70 a bottle (less than its release price) it is a very good buy compared to Palmer (97 points, $300 and up) and Margaux (98 points, $850 plus). It drinks well now but you should let it age for a couple of decades if you can refrain from opening it. Not always an easy task for us. Our second tasting was partially blind: David knew, I didn’t. He made a big fuss over surprising me, so I was immediately suspicious. I hate to pull old bottles from their horizontal perch in the cellar and crack them open – they only do this in movies where people know nothing about wine – because you are nearly guaranteed to get a mouthful of sediment. David knew better. Right? I put my nose in the glass. It had to be Chateau Clinet, a well-respected Pommerol that is one of my favorites. Okay. I’d be fine with this (he would have stood it up for at least a day, so this surprise must have been planned ahead) as long as it was the 1995, of which we have a few. Another sniff. Uh-oh. This could be the 1990 Clinet, which is much pricier and much harder to find. Not to mention our last bottle. A sip. Another sip. Yes, this is the 1990. I tried to enjoy it while I wracked my brain about where I’d find another. “Give up?” asked David. “I hope it’s the 1995 Clinet, but I’m afraid it’s the ‘90.” David grinned and spun the bottle around. Surprise! It was the 2000 Lenz “Old Vines” Merlot. Great acidity, bright red fruit, long finish. This wonderful wine is no longer available, but winemaker Eric Fry believes that the 2001 “Old Vines” Merlot will be every bit its equal, given a little more time, if not superior. Our last micro tasting was the result of a wine Photo by Susan Whitney Simm
David scavenged from the bottom of a dusty bin at a local wine shop. “It’s not extravagant, is it?” I asked. “No, don’t worry,” he said over his cell phone. Dinner was well underway when David walked in. I promised to stay out of the dining room while he poured, but I noticed that he had brought out the good Burgundy glasses, the first reminder that “extravagant” can be relative. I swirled the pale red wine in the gorgeous glass before catching the scent. Wow! “What do you think?” David asked. “If I didn’t know better I’d swear this is from the Cote de Nuits,” I said, naming my favorite (and coincidentally most expensive) wine region in the world. I took a sip. “In fact,” I continued, “I must be wrong, but I believe this is LeRoy,” my favorite producer of great red Burgundy. David looked stunned. “Yes! That’s incredible! What vintage?” he asked. “Hmm, I’d say 1989.” “Well, it’s actually the 1999 Maison LeRoy Bourgogne” said David, still visibly impressed. This wine is a true bargain, costing somewhere around $40. It was a great find. The fruit had retreated a bit, and the wine was showing its age (unlike a Domaine LeRoy from a great vineyard like La Tache, which will age for decades but put you back at least a grand, if you can find one). But the unmistakable terrior of the Cote de Nuits was in every sip, and it was glorious. I will always be impressed with Jay McInerney’s story about the 1982 Haut Brion, surely the result of a lifetime’s passion for great wine, and it reminds me of how far I have to go. But remarkably, one glass of LeRoy later, I am so much closer to owning it. Susan Whitney Simm is Dan’s Papers Wine Guide editor. The Wine Guides are published six times a year, next is in the July 4 issue. Email email@example.com
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North Fork Events FRIDAY, MAY 8 ARTISTS RECEPTION – Artist’s reception for exhibit of photographs by Harvey Hellering, Friday, May 8, 7-8:30 p.m. in Overton Gallery, Grand Meeting Room, Riverhead Free Library. 631-727-3228, 631-727-8666. TV SHOW FILMING – Season’s 20 East Wine Pairing Dinner, hosted by Suffolk County Community College in partnership with Robert Hesse, chef of TV’s “Hell’s Kitchen,” Friday, 6:45 p.m. Full dinner included in ticket price. Tickets, $75; reserve at 631-548-3701. Proceeds benefit SCCC’s Culinary Arts program. LIBRARY MOVIE AT SOUTHOLD - Southold Free Library: Movie ‘The Tale of Despereaux,’ shown by Penny Kelley, 4 p.m. Free. Straw Rockets, presented by Long Island Science Center, 10-11:30 a.m. for grades 26. Design and test your own “house friendly” indoor rocket. 631-765-2077. PLANT SALE – Plant Sale hosted by Greenport PTA in main corridor of school, Friday, May 8, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. 631-477-1950. EAST END GARDEN FESTIVAL – Fourteenth annual East End Garden Festival to benefit Peconic Bay Medical Center, May 8-10, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. in Riverhead. 40 local growers plus expert advice from Cornell Cooperative Extension’s master gardeners and garden club members. Rain or shine. 631-548-6088.
x rays of real bones, and make a craft to take home. May 24 Join the Long Island Science Center at the East End Arts Community Mosaic Street Painting Festival along the Peconic River. The museum will be closed so we can join the festival with the Science of Art (If it rains the museum will be open 11-4 p.m.) Come and make marbles paint and create sculptures with straws. Help make the community a colorful place to be. East Main Street and river front parking lot. 12-5 p.m. 631-208-2995. OPENING RECEPTION, MAY 23 – Runs until June 29. Reception 6 to 9 p.m. The Siren’s Song Gallery presents images of our native flora and fauna created by a group of local and international artists along with students and faculty from the Department of Art at Cornell University. For every purchase of a unique work of art that represents this balance, a portion of the sale will be donated to Cornell’s Long Island Horticultural Research and Extension Center and New York Sea Grant. OPENING RECEPTION, MAY 23 – From 5 to 8 p.m. At the deCordova Studio and Gallery in Grenport. SALUD 2009...HERE’S TO YOUR HEALTH! Is an exhibit to benefit EASTERN LONG ISLAND HOSPITAL in Greenport serving the health care needs of the East End Community since 1905. Part of the proceeds from all sales will go to ELIH. Runs until June 28. 631477-0620.
SATURDAY, MAY 9 ITALIAN BUFFET – Italian Buffet at Holy Trinity Church, Greenport, 6 p.m. All proceeds benefit charity and community services. Donation, $25. Advance reservations required. Tickets at 631-477-0855. RENEWABLE ENERGY LESSON – A Lesson on Renewable Energy Options, in-depth discussion of solar, wind, geothermal and solar thermal alternatives. 7:30-9 p.m. at Custer Institute and Observatory, Southold. Fee, $5; members free. 631-765-2626. SOUTHOLD MOTHER’S CLUB – Southold Mothers’ Club: Pollywog Tea Party at North Fork Audubon Society’s Red House, Inlet County Park, Greenport, 11 a.m. Event open to anyone. EAST END GARDEN FESTIVAL – Fourteenth annual East End Garden Festival to benefit Peconic Bay Medical Center, May 8-10, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. in Riverhead. 40 local growers plus expert advice from Cornell Cooperative Extension’s master gardeners and garden club members. Rain or shine. 631-548-6088.
ONGOING EVENTS OUTSTANDING SALE – Main Road Home in Cutchogue is having a 20-50% off Sale on all household and gift items in the store! A portion of the proceeds will help sponsor the Cutchogue Canine Classic to be held at Castello di Borghese this coming May 16, 2009. ANYONE can enter their dog in this Festive Event, designed to raise proceeds for and awareness of our local animal groups. For more information, call 631-734-7865 or email firstname.lastname@example.org WEIGHT LOSS – The second Tuesday of every month, Dr. Russ L’HommeDieu, a physical therapist, holds a free weight management lecture & discussion session for people fighting similar weight loss problems. The discussion is moderated by Dr. Russ, who has upheld a 200-pound weight loss himself. Space is limited. For more information, contact New Life in Progress at 888-446-7764. HEALTHY COOKING MADE QUICK & EASY –
COMING UP THE CUTCHOGUE CANINE CLASSIC, MAY 16 – The Cutchogue Canine Classic Dog Show which raises funds for animal welfare organizations takes place at Castello di Borghese Vineyard and Winery in Cutchogue. Pre-registration for competition is $15.00. Admission is $5 for adults and $3 for children before May 10. After May 10 pre-registration for the competition is $15, admission to event is $10 for adults and $5 for children. Call 631-734-7865 for more information. THE NORTH FORK COMMUNITY THEATER, MAY 14-31 – The Sound of Music at North Fork Community Theatre, Mattituck, directed by David Markel, produced by Mary Motto Kalich, ThursdaySaturday, May 14-16, 21-23, 28-30, 8 p.m.; Sunday, May 17, 24, 31, 2:30 p.m. Tickets, $20. 631-298-NFCT, www.nfct.com. EVENTS AT THE LONG ISLAND SCIENCE CENTER, MAY 17, MAY 24 – May 17 Family WellnessDiscover the science behind the nutrition, the effect exercise has on the human body, listen to your heart, see
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SUNDAY, MAY 10 EAST END GARDEN FESTIVAL – Fourteenth annual East End Garden Festival to benefit Peconic Bay Medical Center, May 8-10, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. in Riverhead. 40 local growers plus expert advice from Cornell Cooperative Extension’s master gardeners and garden club members. Rain or shine. 631-548-6088.
The second Friday of every month, a Quick and Easy Healthy Cooking demonstration is being offered. The demo will be done by Dr. Russ L’HommeDieu, DPT; a certified Wellness Coach – who has himself, maintained an over 200 pound weight loss for the last four years. This would be a great place to get started with new ideas on how to cook and eat healthier. He will be offering some GREAT ideas on how to cook healthy for the whole week when you just don’t have that much time. He will also be explaining all the great health benefits of including Whole Grains in your diet. If you eat, you don’t want to miss this! Space is limited. Reservations required. Small materials fee. Call to reserve your spot! 888-446-7764. REIKI CIRCLES- Reiki Circles Monday Nights @ Grace Episcopal Church Last Monday of the month, meetings are held at Peconic Bay Medical Center. For more Information, contact Ellen J. McCabe at (631) 7272072 SKATEBOARDING – Great skate park in Greenport offering ramps and a half pipe. Call 631-477-2385 for hours. INDIAN MUSEUM – In Southold, open Sundays from 1:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Call 631-765-5577. CUSTER OBSERVATORY– Weather permitting Custer staff will be on hand to assist visitors in observing the night sky using their telescopes. From sunset until midnight in Southold. Call 631-765-2626. MEDITATION – Buddhist meditations on Monday evenings at 7 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church on Main Street in Southold. Call 631-949-1377. FILM SERIES – Sundays, 2 p.m. “The Lesser Known Hitchcock.” Free. Floyd Memorial Library, First and North Streets, Greenport. 631-477-0660.
Visit our Web Site, www.cooperageinn.com for directions & schedule of events
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 44 www.danshamptons.com
In Times of Belt Tightening — COOKIES! By Betti Sands Store-bought cookies offer uniform flavor and consistency, an eternal shelf life and an inferior quality of life. I don’t mean to knock any household favorites, but there isn’t anything quite like a fresh-baked, homemade cookie. If you are among the baking-challenged, “homemade” might be a forgotten concept, but it doesn’t have to be this way. Even if you are a gifted baker, finding the time to devote to baking can be challenging. Fortunately, there are some who have made it their livelihood to step in where others default. Their business is not only to recreate the taste of home, but also to deliver them right to it. Lisa’s Cookie Shop, founded in 2004 and based in Warwick NY, is just such an artisan bakery. After leaving a corporate post in Manhattan to start a family, Lisa Ciriello started the business by baking cookies in her kitchen. When she shopped her homestyle cookies around, the response was far greater than she could have imagined, and to accommodate the surplus of orders, she and her husband built a commercial bakery on their property. Despite the
space upgrade, Ciriello’s cookies Only the most intuitive of ingredients maintained the same homemade make it into his peanut butter, oattaste and texture and, thanks in part meal raisin, sugar and orange zest to positive press attention, has concookies. Beyond providing a tasty, tinued to grow. The cookies appeared nostalgic product, My Uncle Michael on the “Rachel Ray Show” (Feb. 4, tries to give back to the community in 2008) as the featured snack of the day a variety of ways. Programs benefitand in Florence Fabricant’s New York ing animals, women and gay teens Times column (July 2, 2008). On her receive most of My Uncle Michael’s baking triumph, Ciriello said, “I can generosity. safely say that my husband and I These cookies can be found at select Tasty treats from My have never worked harder or put in stores on the East End, but the easiest Uncle Michael such long hours, but the pride that runway to sample them is to order them ning a successful small business as a stay at home directly from his web site, myunclemichael.com. mom (and dad) provides is worth everything.” They are $25 for two dozen and $45 for four dozen, The cookies are available online at lisascookincluding shipping. My Uncle Michael also offers a ieshop.com and are $7.50 for seven, plus shipping. monthly subscription. Some of the many varieties available are the classic If you need a quick cookie fix and can’t wait for chocolate chip cookie, a harvest oatmeal spice cookthem to be delivered, there are plenty of local ie and their most popular variety, the kitchen sink, options. Amber Bakery, located at 30 West Water St. an oatmeal cookie packed with macadamia nuts, in Sag Harbor, offers a variety of flavors including coconut, chocolate chunks, and cranberries. If you’d peanut butter, chocolate chip, ginger and pecan. The prefer to have your cookies spend less time navigatbakery also offers catering and plans to distribute ing the US postal system, a closer to home option is its baked goods to food shops and farm stands My Uncle Michael, located in East Hampton. My around the area. The pleasure of homemade cookies should be Uncle Michael has a similar mission, delivering available to everyone, including those who lack the homemade cookies right to your door. Michael baking gene and those who simply don’t have the Jurado, the Michael of My Uncle Michael, bakes a variety of cookies in his home kitchen and emphatime. Hopefully businesses like these can help us to remember what cookies are supposed to taste like. sizes the simplicity and purity of his ingredients.
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 45 www.danshamptons.com
SHAKSHUKA WITH PEPPERS AND ONIONS A popular Israeli egg-based dish, which means ‘all mixed up.’ Serves 4-6 1/4 cup canola oil 1 large red bell pepper, cored, seeded and thinly sliced 1 large red onion, thinly sliced 2 cloves garlic, finely chopped 5 large tomatoes on the vine, peeled and diced 1/2 teaspoon finely chopped jalapeno pepper 1/2 teaspoon paprika 1/2 teaspoon cumin 1 teaspoon coarse (kosher) salt or to taste Freshly ground pepper to taste 1 tablespoon tomato paste 8 large eggs 1. Heat the oil in a large Dutch sauté pan with cover and put in the peppers and onions and sauté, stirring occasionally, for 4-5 minutes. Add the garlic and sauté 1 minute longer. Put in the tomatoes, jalapeno pepper and seasonings. Stir to mix and cook over low heat, with cover ajar, for 12-15 minutes. Add the tomato paste, cover and simmer for 23 minutes longer. Taste to adjust seasoning as necessary. Can be prepared up to several hours ahead to this point. 2. Before serving, break eggs, circling them around the pan and simmer over low heat, with cover ajar. Cook the eggs for 4-5 minutes for slightly runny yolks. Cook another minute or so for firm yolks. Serve hot directly from the pan. Above recipe Adapted from Janna Gur’s The New Taste of Israel.
1/4 teaspoon ground nutmeg 1/4 teaspoon salt 2/3 cup sugar 3/4 cup canola oil 3 eggs 2 1/4 cups shredded carrots 1 cup coarsely chopped walnuts Confectioners sugar for garnish (optional) Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Spray a 9-inch by 5-inch loaf pan with vegetable oil. 1. Sift together flour, baking soda, cinnamon, nutmeg and salt onto a large square of wax paper. Set aside. 2. Combine sugar, oil and eggs in bowl of electric mixer or in a bowl using a hand electric mixer, and beat at medium speed for 2 minutes. CARROT-WALNUT BREAKFAST BREAD A cousin to the ever popular carrot cake, this home baked sweet bread is amply filled with shredded carrots and chopped walnuts but without the icing. Yield: 1 9x5 loaf
3. With a large wooden spoon, stir in the dry ingredients just until moistened. Add carrots and walnuts and fold into the mixture to incorporate thoroughly. Pour batter into prepared pan and bake in preheated oven for 55 minutes or until cake springs back when lightly pressed or a tester inserted in the center comes out clean. Leave in pan for 510 minutes then invert on a rack to cool completely. Sprinkle with confectioner’s sugar if desired. Cake will stay fresh for several days refrigerated.
Vegetable oil cooking spray 1 1/2 cups sifted all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon baking soda 1/2 teaspoon ground cinnamon
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The greeting card, flower-giving holiday of Mother’s Day is a gift for women to make them feel extra special. Organized in 1858 by Anna Reeve Jarvis, a social reformer, Mother’s Day was originally designed for mothers to clean up the environment, at a time when little attention was paid to such things. The Civil War interrupted and the landscape was really de-sanitized. To change the character of her Mother’s Work Days, Jarvis’ suggested a day be set aside for mothers to help in the war effort, by sewing flags, making uniforms and generally supporting the troops. Years later, Jarvis’ daughter, Anna, took up the cause to unofficially recognize a national Mother’s Memorial Day on May 10, 1908, in Grafton, West Virginia. Years later, in 1914, President Woodrow Wilson proclaimed an official national Mother’s Day to honor those mothers whose sons died in the war. This Mother’s Day, almost a century later, we celebrate the day that means much more than breakfast in bed, an extravagant gift or a special dinner out. However commercial Mother’s Day has become, it’s still a day for honoring mothers for their devotion, cherished memories and for just being there. To start the day, a simple and savory prepared breakfast or brunch with an exotic egg-based tomato dish and a sensible carrot walnut cake will delight her. Whoever the designated cook is, set the table with her favorite flowers, and plan your doahead strategy to keep everything smoothly organized in keeping with the origins of Mothers Day.
Recipes to Spice Up Mother’s Day
Simple Art of Cooking Silvia Lehrer
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 46 www.danshamptons.com
Side Dish The Grille at Fisherman’s Rest, in Cutchogue, hosts a Mother’s Day brunch on May 10 from 11:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Entrées, ranging from $10.95 to $14.95, will be served with fresh orange juice or a mimosa, and include: homemade waffles, fresh berry medley and Chantilly créme; eggs Benedict over potato pancakes; and spinach and feta frittata. A kids’ menu is available, featuring Chef Calvin’s chocolate and banana silver dollar pancakes. For reservations, call 631-765-4374. Townline BBQ, in Sagaponack, home of the popular saloon quiz Mondays, will dedicate the May 11 event to charity. Each participant pays a $10 fee, which will go to the chosen charity of the winning team. Starting at 7 p.m., teams of five will compete in categories such as trivia, pop culture, geography and music/art. Single players may also join and will be paired with other players. Prizes will be awarded throughout the evening. For details, call 631-537-2271. Jamesport Manor Inn, in Jamesport, joins the Long Island Wine Council’s Run for the Rosés Festival benefiting the American Cancer Society with a special “Roséé in May” prix fixe for $50. The daily dinner features three courses paired with Roséé from a local vineyard. The menu includes: seared spicy calamari and chile lime vinaigrette; mustard and hazelnut crusted salmon; and goat cheesecake and elderberry sauce. On Friday, May 22, the restaurant presents a five-course Pindar wine dinner. For information, call 631-722-0500. Nick & Toni’s brings Venice to East Hampton with a new $38 four-course menu offered Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Sunday all-night, and Saturday until 7 p.m. through Sunday, May 17. Items include: whipped salt cod and soft polenta; poached fennel
salad; fresh pappardelle and saffron mussels; and sliced rosemary scented tuna and baby spinach. For reservations, call 631-324-3550. Harbor Bistro, in East Hampton, introduces a three-course dinner prix fixe for $19 throughout May. Offerings include plentiful portions with choice of soup or salad, choice of pasta, fish or meat entrée and one dessert. The menu will be available all night Thursday, Friday and Sunday, 5 to 6:30 p.m. on Saturday and all night at the bar Thursday through Sunday. Call 631-324-7300 for information. Montauk Yacht Club Resort & Marina introduces the Gulf Coast Kitchen Supper Club. The southern coastal family-style tasting menu is offered Sunday through Thursday until May 31 from 5 to 9 p.m. for $24.95 per person. The dinner includes: sweet potato biscuits with honey butter, Gulf Coast familystyle appetizers such as garlic mojo marinated chicken wings, choice of entrée, and an indulgent dessert by Pastry Chef Briana Holt. Also, Dennis Raffelock’s jazz duo now performs live every Sunday at Gulf Coast Kitchen from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. The Supper Club and wine specials will be offered. For details call 631-6683100. Matto, in East Hampton, now offers a $24.95 threecourse prix fixe all-night Sunday through Thursday and 5 to 6 p.m. Friday and Saturday. Items include: crab meat, shrimp and avocado salad; Italian classic margherita pizza; rigatoni pasta in a traditional bolognese sauce made with veal; homemade fresh tagliatelle with cherry tomato, zucchini and zucchini flower pesto; grilled skirt steak with cabernet sauvignon sauce; and homemade tiramisu with amaretti cookies. For more information call 631-329-0200.
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Athens Grill, in Riverhead, also offers a threecourse dinner with choice of appetizer, entrée and dessert, for $19.95 Monday through Thursday until 7 p.m. The restaurant also offers Chef’s Creations on weekends, with items such as roasted mussels, chilled octopus salad, fresh Atlantic swordfish with a Mediterranean blend salsa, whole grilled Peconic Bay flounder and Aegean Seafood – a mix of sautéed lobster, shrimp, clams and scallops. Live jazz takes place every Saturday from 7 to 10 p.m. Call 631-727-1301 for details. The season is officially upon us! The Clam Bar, in Amagansett, is back for lunch and dinner seven days a week from noon to dusk, weather permitting. Menu items include Cajun popcorn shrimp, lobster salad roll, grilled chicken breast sandwich and hot dogs. For information, call 631-267-6348. Rowdy Hall, in East Hampton, has announced a new lunch deal – 12@12. All lunch entrées cost $12 Monday through Thursday from noon to 3 p.m. Items include: Rowdy Burger; fish and chips with Pollack fillet in Guinness Stout batter; chili with house-made cornbread; and smoked pork sandwich with BBQ sauce. For more details, call 631-324-8555. The Living Room at c/o The Maidstone, in East Hampton, where sustainable food producers will be center stage, will open just before Memorial Day weekend. Executive Chef James Carpenter, a pioneer in the Slow Food movement on the East End, is joined by Sous Chef Bjorn Ericsson, as they reinterpret Swedish classics. Signature items include: Maidstone cured smoked salmon tarte flambé with créme fraiche and capers; and Catapano Farms goat cheese tart with homemade lingonberry sorbet. Call 631-324-5006 for information.
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 47 www.danshamptons.com
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 48 www.danshamptons.com
Photos by Susan Galardi
Restaurant Notes, News and Special Offerings
B. Smith’s on the wharf in Sag Harbor opens Mother’s Day weekend With the weather getting nicer and the summer season approaching, restaurants across the East End have been busy getting themselves ready. Celebrated East End chef, James Carpenter, partnering with Swedish sous chef Bjorn Ericsson, has been appointed executive chef of The Living Room, the new restaurant at redesigned c/o The Maidstone in East Hampton. The restaurant will open to the public over Memorial Day Weekend. With a Slow Food kitchen – which aims to combat the idea of fast food – the new restaurant will focus on a commitment to food grown in the area, as well as the
Matto in East Hampton won the Five Star Diamond Award
environment. “It is always rewarding to share the bounty of the local farmers,” said Carpenter. “This spring, for example, I am looking forward to using all the beautiful locally grown ramps, asparagus, fava beans and sprouts.” Carpenter was a pioneer in the Slow Food movement when he worked at premiere Hamptons locations such as the American Hotel in Sag Harbor and Della Femina in East Hampton. Ericsson and Carpenter will work together to reinterpret Swedish classics. One example is the Maidstone cured smoked salmon tarte flambé with crème fraiche and capers – organic, sustainable-
farmed salmon that will be cured using traditional Scandinavian techniques and served on a light flaky tart. On the dessert side of the menu, The Living Room will offer a Catapano Farms goat cheese tart paired with homemade ligonberry sorbet. The restaurant’s Slow Food philosophy is also evident in its wine list, which offers East End wines as well as an array of ecofriendly wines from around the world. For more information, go to themaidstone.com or call 631-324-5006. (continued on next page)
Memorial Day issue is upon us
Glossy Pages are Going
FAST! make sure you are booked for Memorial Day Contact your sales representative before
May 13th make sure you’re a part of Summer On The East End
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 49 www.danshamptons.com
Restaurant Guide THE ATHENS GRILL - Neo-Greek/Mediterranean Cuisine. Serving lunch and dinner Monday - Saturday. 33 East Main Street, Riverhead. 631-727-1301. B. SMITH’S – Opens May 8 at 5 p.m. Lunch and dinner Sat. and Sun. 12 to 4 p.m. for lunch, and 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. for dinner through Memorial Day. Special Mother’s Day brunch served May 10 from 12 - 8 p.m. Long Wharf, Sag Harbor. 631-725-5858. BOBBY VAN’S – Specializing in steakhouse classics and fresh fish. Lunch and dinner 7 days. Open 363 days a year for lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. Kitchen open Fri. & Sat. till 11 p.m. Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-0590. CAFFÉ MONTE AT GURNEY’S – Breakfast daily from 7:30 a.m. to 10 a.m. From noon to 3 p.m., serving a casual Italian-style menu. La Paticceria serves light fare from 7 a.m. to 9 p.m. 631-668-2345. CHEQUIT INN – 23 Grand Ave., Shelter Island Heights. 631-749-0018. EAST HAMPTON POINT – Enjoy sunset dining from any table. Friday and Saturday, $29 three-course prix fixe. Sunday brunch, 12-3 p.m. for $25. Buffet with unlimited Bloody Marys & Mimosas. 295 Three Mile Harbor Road, East Hampton. 631-329-2800. FINN McCOOL’S – Open seven days, lunch and dinner. Sun.-Thurs., $19.99 prix fixe. Come check out our new menu. Late night bar menu seven days. 101 Old Riverhead Rd., Westhampton Beach. 631-998-3271. finnmccoolswesthampton.com. THE GRILLE AT FISHERMAN’S REST – Serving a menu ranging from legendary thin-crust pizzas to creative seafood specials, The Grille is open seven days a week from 11:30 a.m. through midnight. Located at 28350 Main Road, Cutchogue. 631-765-3474. HAMPTON COFFEE COMPANY – Espresso bar, bakery, coffee roastery, and full-fervice café. Open every day all year, 6 a.m. - 7 p.m. Locations at 869 Montauk Highway in Water Mill, and at 194 Mill Road in Westhampton Beach. 631-726-COFE. THE INN SPOT ON THE BAY – Wine dinner May
8 at 6:30 p.m., featuring the wines of Roman Roth. A true “foodies delight” featuring the freshest seafood and local produce available. 32 Lighthouse Rd Hampton Bays. 631-728-1200. theinnspot.com. THE JAMESPORT MANOR INN – New American Cuisine with a Mediterranean flair. Serving lunch and dinner daily, closed Tuesday. Located at 370 Manor Lane, Jamesport. Call 631-722-0500, email email@example.com or visit jamesportmanor.com LE SOIR RESTAURANT – Serving the finest French cuisine for over 25 years. Nightly specials, homemade on premises desserts. Located at 825 W. Montauk Highway, Bayport. 631-472-9090. THE LIVING ROOM – The new “go-to” destination for the best slow food in the Hamptons. Chef James Carpenter's menu features a variety of seasonal classics reinterpreted with a Scandinavian hint. Opening May 19 at c/o The Maidstone Hotel, 201 Main Street, East Hampton. 7 days, breakfast thru dinner. 631.324.5440. MATTO – Casually elegant Italian restaurant. Open 7 days serving. Dinner at 5 p.m., with lunch and pizza bar service on weekends starting at 12 noon. Take out service during lunch and dinner offering the full menu. 104 North Main St., East Hampton, 631-329-0200. MICHAEL’S – Come try our creative American cuisine. Daily specials. 28 Maidstone Park Road, East Hampton 631-324-0725. OASIS WATERFRONT RESTAURANT - Serving dinner Thurs.-Sun. from 5:30 p.m. $30 Prix Fixe Thur, Fri, Sun, all night & Sat until 6:30 p.m. Located at 3253 Noyac Road, Sag Harbor. oasishamptons.com. 631-7257110. PARTO’S RESTAURANT – Italian restaurant, pizzeria café. Open Mon.-Thurs. 11 a.m.-10 p.m., Fri.Sat. 11 a.m.-10:30 p.m. and Sun. 12-9 p.m. Visit partosrestaurant.com. 12 West Main Street, Riverhead. 631-727-4828. THE PATIO AT 54 MAIN – New American Cuisine. Three course Chef ’s tastings available daily for $30. Music Fri. & Sat. Open 7 days a week, 4-10 p.m. Sun.-
Thurs. and 4-11 p.m. Fri. and Sat. 54 Main Street, Westhampton Beach. 631-288-0100. PIERRE’S – Euro-chic but casual restaurant and bar. Late dinner and bar on weekdays. Open seven days. Brunch Fri. - Sun. from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Located at 2468 Main Street, Bridgehampton. 631-537-5110. SAVANNAS – Serving dinner Wednesday through Sunday, Available for private parties. Located at 268 Elm St. Southampton, Call for reservations 631-2830202 SEA GRILLE AT GURNEY’S – Dinner seven days a week 5:30 to 10 p.m. Mon. through Thurs. three-course prix fixe dinner $25.95, seating at 5:30 p.m. 290 Old Montauk Highway, Montauk. 631-668-2660. TUSCAN HOUSE – Regional Italian cuisine, seafood, pastas, meat and poultry. Open year round. Located at 10 Windmill Lane, Southampton thetuscanhouse.com, 631-287-8703. VALENTE PIZZERIA RISTORANTE – Variety of brick oven pizzas, authentic cuisine and gourmet deli. Open everyday for lunch and dinner. 674 Montauk Highway, East Quogue. 631-653-6004. VILLA PAUL RESTAURANT – 162 Montauk Highway, Hampton Bays. 631-728-3261. ZIGGY’S FOOD + DRINK – ‘60s Surfer Beach Style. Open 11 a.m. daily for lunch, dinner and takeout. Brunch, Sat. and Sun., 9 a.m.-3 p.m. 964 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton. 631-537-6060. ZiggysBridgehampton.com
For totally complete, up-to-the-minute listings, go to
danshamptons.com click on: Calendar
(continued from previous page)
recognized for our attention to detail in both service and cuisine, as we are dedicated to providing our customers with the best experience possible at Matto,” said owner Lidia Buonanno. For more information on Matto, call 631-329-0200 or go to mattorestaurant.com.
Quogue’s Inn Spot on the Bay celebrates LI wine
At East Hampton’s Maidstone, The Living Room
Sag Harbor’s B. Smith’s will be opening for the season on Mother’s Day, with a special brunch menu including such varied items as brioche French toast, a summer vegetable fritatta, warm lobster quiche, Grandma’s homemade meatloaf, grilled spring rack of lamb au jus, and even BBQ vegetarian ribs. The restaurant will be open from 12 to 8 p.m. Through Memorial Day, B. Smith’s will be open for lunch from 12 to 4 p.m. Friday through Sunday, and dinner from 6 to 10 p.m. on Friday and Sunday, and from 6 to 11 p.m. on Saturday. B. Smith’s is located on the Long Wharf at Bay Street in Sag Harbor. For more information, call 631725-5858 or go to bsmith.com. The Inn Spot on the Bay will be celebrating Long Island’s wine traditions with a wine dinner on May 8 at 6:30 p.m. The dinner will feature some of the masterpieces created by winemaker Roman Roth, including his Claetto Amarone 2005, paired with culinary delights from Cheffe Colette. Menu details can be
found at theinnspot.com. The Inn Spot on the Bay is located at 32 Lighthouse Rd., Hampton Bays. Call 631-653-0006 for additional information. In other restaurant news, Matto, in East Hampton, has been awarded one of the highest hospitality awards in the world – the Five Star Diamond Award from The American Academy of Hospitality Sciences. Matto is the only Hamptons restaurant to be awarded this honor. Also, Matto’s Executive Chef Giovanni Zuanon was awarded a medal as a young culinary entrepreneur. The American Academy of Hospitality Sciences is renowned worldwide for awarding excellence in the global travel and luxury services sector. Each year it bestows its coveted Star Diamond Award exclusively on five star establishments throughout the world that are deemed to be of pinnacle quality. The award is the most prestigious emblem of achievement. “We are honored to receive this award from the world’s leader in hospitality. It is very gratifying to be
May 10th, 2009
Four Courses for $35
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Thursday Night Special Buy One Entrée Get One Entrée Spring Special Limited Time * From the A La Carte Entree Menu Only * Does not apply with the Price Fixe & To Go Orders
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Live Entertainment Fridays: 7:30pm – 11:30pm & Saturdays: 8pm to Midnight Casual, Up Scale, New American Bistro Open Year Round Spring Hours: Thursday 3 pm to 9 pm Friday & Saturday 3 pm to 10 pm Sunday 2 pm to 8 pm GIFT CERTIFICATES & CATERING MENUS AVAILABLE
Reservations Suggested (631) 288-0100 or visit us at www.thepatiowhb.com Located at: 54 Main Street, Westhampton Beach, NY 11978
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 50 www.danshamptons.com
House/ home The Meow, Meow, Meow of Picky Eaters
By Ellen Dioguardi Dogs eat. Cats dine. – Ann Taylor It was time to take our female Maine Coon cat, Roxie Hart, to the vet for her annual check up. She’s turning 10 in July and is very healthy. I wasn’t concerned about anything really – except maybe her weight. Roxie isn’t fat, at least not like her “brother” Robbie (our male Maine Coon), but she had been putting on a pound a year for the last two years and was supposed to be on a diet. We’d tried, cutting back on her wet food, limiting the dry food (neither of our cats is allowed to “free feed”). I was aware that we probably still fed them too much but the dry food was all healthy and natural, so we focused on limiting the wet food – Fancy Feast, which our vet called “Fritos for cats.” That was really intended more as a treat. However, they LOVE their Fancy Feast and it had gotten a bit out of hand. The day of the vet appointment arrived and I had to make the decision on how to transport Roxie. She hates to be in the carrying case at all and always ends up foaming at the mouth and crying. Even for the short ride from Noyac to Sag Harbor Village she’s just a mess. She isn’t as calm a cat as Robbie, who sits in my arms while I sing to him (music hath charms, yada yada …) so it’s problematic. I could wrap her in a towel, an act she finds terribly degrading, or perhaps put her in her old harness and see if she’d hold still
Should I? Dare I? with that on. The harness seemed the way to go. During the first five years of Roxie’s life I used to take her outside in a harness, she’d lead me around the lawn while she ate grass and rolled around in the dirt. One day a car backfired and scared her and she got all tangled up. Needless to say, the trips outside in the harness ended. However, as I pulled the five-year old harness out of the cat toy drawer she jumped up on the table and eagerly put her head into the collar part.
I tried to put the rest of the harness on but it didn’t fit anymore… oh, no. This did not bode well for the weigh-in at the vet. As we drove to Sag Harbor, Roxie squirming around in my arms while I tried to sing to her, I thought about how much bigger she really seemed. Like any weight gain I’ve experienced, this was gradual. She was “trim and fit” one year, then a year later she was still “in great shape,” then last year, suddenly, she was “too fat.” Isn’t it always that way? Weight and age creep up on you, even if you’re a cat. It’s just not fair. Of course, as we looked at the scale once inside the vet’s office, she was up one more pound. Looking at us like we were over indulgent parents, the vet’s assistant asked what we fed her. We confessed to the wet/dry diet and a few table scraps from time to time. Enter the vet, Dr. Barry Browning, a wonderful animal doctor in whom we have complete trust when it comes to our beloved pets. “They need more protein and less carbs,” he declared. Where had I heard that before, I thought, sucking in my gut? A very informative lecture on cats and their optimum eating habits ensued. As we left the office we were resigned to switching over to a more proteinfocused diet. Now, we just needed to convince the cats this is the way to go. Next time: Living with Cats on a Diet, or, Tips on How to Ignore the Plaintive Meows.
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 51 www.danshamptons.com
XÜÜ? T ÑtÜxÇà
By Susan Galardi
It’s Not Nice to Mess with Mother’s Love ... Being a parent – specifically a mother (in honor of Mother’s Day) – has its privileges as well as its responsibilities. One of those privileges is the god-given right, above all other mortals, to tell your child what to do. That right rarely includes telling someone else’s child what to do, something I learned the hard way. When our son was a toddler, I’d think nothing of taking on the tough nannies and A-personality moms in the Bleeker Street playground if another child so much as gave Hudson a dirty look. If there was a scuffle between two little hulks over who gets the shovel, I wouldn’t hesitate to physically remove the other child if things got dicey. Once, at a children’s museum in New Jersey, I went ballistic on a 6-year old who pushed our then 3-year old son out of the way on an exhibit. The other mom then went ballistic on me. Needless to say I quickly learned what is and is not proper mom etiquette. Very simply, each mom or caretaker quickly intervenes and removes her own charge: You deal with your kid; I’ll deal with mine. Being a quick study, I never more reprimanded another’s child, unless the parent was no where to be found, or was a dead-beat sitting on the sidelines reading The Times, and the situation was becoming dangerous. As our son has gotten older and more able to control his impulses, I’ve noticed that most moms were becoming better behaved, too. So now that I’m past the learning curve, I find it shocking when other parents overstep the boundaries. A few weeks ago I was in the city for the day with our son. We went to a favorite spot: the Alice in Wonderland statue at Sailboat Lake. My partner grew up in the city, climbing on that enormous sculpture
just as every other child has done for generations. Spots on the life-size brass tableau have been shined to a golden finish by the hands of grasping children over the years: Alice’s index finger, the mouse’s ear and the rim of the Mad Hatter’s hat are among the many key climbing aids that a glisten in the sun and beg, “Grab me!” In any case, that morning my son was on the statue with a large group of kids, all trying to get to the top. That busload left, leaving just him and two other children climbing about. Some tourists began to amass with cameras. I sat on the bench and watched the scene. A man with a camera yelled angrily at a kid on the statue. I ignored it. Not my business. Then he yelled again, with more rage, “You! I said get down from there!” I looked up, and my son was starting to scramble down. Mrs. Ballistic, after years of absence, made an appearance. “Are you talking to my son?” I yelled from the bench. “He’s disrespecting the statue!” he thundered back. “Don’t tell him what to do,” I answered. By then Hudson was standing in front of me with a scared look on his face, his lip trembling a little. “Mumma?” he said, confused. “Ignore him honey,” I said, within the oaf’s earshot. “You’re not doing anything wrong. Go back and play.” “Is he taking my picture? Is he the police?” “He’s nobody,” I said loudly. “Just play, it’s okay.”
Then the oaf roared out. “Some people are just ignorant. I have more respect for the statue than your mother,” he said, starting to walk around it toward me. “Respect for the statue?” I said to him. “Obviously you aren’t from here. I’ve lived in this town for 25 years. Kids have been climbing that for generations. It’s a tradition.” “Yeah, and you’ll probably sue the city when he cracks his head open,” he said, walking by on his way elsewhere. “There’s a saying,” I said. “When in Rome …” (I think the reference was beyond his ken.) Hudson said, “Mumma, can I ask him something?” Of course I said no, but Mr. Personality sat down on the edge of the sculpture and said. “Yeah, come on kid, ask me whatever you want.” Hudson started toward him, I leaped over and guided him away by the shoulders, “Hudson, we are not interested in anything he has to say. We don’t talk to strangers.” The man’s wife (poor thing) said to him, nervously, “Come on, let’s go.” I felt badly for her. Hudson said, “I just wanted to ask him something.” “What?” I said. “I wanted to ask him who he was.” He was someone who never learned the rules of the playground, or the wrath of a mother scorned: an emotional response that is a god given right on Mother’s, and every, day.
Kid’s Calendar FRIDAY, MAY 8 GOODNIGHT MOON & RUNAWAY BUNNY – Mermaid Theatre of Nova Scotia’s’ production of Goodnight Moon & Runaway Bunny. $10. Grades k-2. 10 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main Street, Westhampton. 631-288-2350 x 102. SATURDAY, MAY 9 SKATE CLINIC – Skateboarding & in-line skating. 7 years and older. Bring skateboard and helmet; knee pads and wrist guards recommended. Learn basic maneuvers. Pre-registration required. Residents $35/non-residents $45. 9 a.m. – 12 p.m. Red Creek Park , 102 Old Riverhead Road, Hampton Bays. 631-728-8585. THEATRICKS BY PHIL – Magician Phil Levy. Magic, comedy, puppetry. Free for Southampton Town residents. 11 a.m. Red Creek Park Activity Center, 102 Old Riverhead Road, Hampton Bays. 631-728-8585. SCRAPBOOKING – Bring some old photos and give new meaning to your memories. 11 a.m. Hampton Library, Bridgehampton. MOTHER’S DAY ART WORKSHOP – Golden Eagle, 14 Gingerbread Ln., East Hampton. 631-324-0603. 10 11a.m. $20. PIECES OF YOU – Bring an outgrown but well-loved piece of clothing/fabric to create a unique Mother’s Day gift. 2 p.m. Hampton Library, Bridgehampton. THE SATURDAY MORNING PICTURE SHOW – 11 a.m. Classic family films on Bay Street’s big screen. $7. Bay Street Theater, Sag Harbor. 631-725-9500. SUNDAY, MAY 10 SKATEBOARD COMPETITIONS – Fun, friendly competition, great prizes. Helmet, knee & elbow pads required. Daily registration or current skate park membership required to enter. 4 p.m. Red Creek Park , Hampton Bays. 631-728-8525. THURSDAY, MAY 14 GOODNIGHT MOON & RUNAWAY BUNNY – See 5/8
listing for info. PROGRAMS/CLASSES MOMMY AND ME COOKING & CULTURE – Thursdays. Each week features a recipe and craft from a different culture. Series concludes with a dumpling feast where kids share what they’ve learned with friends and family. Kids under 5 with a caregiver, $100 per six-week session. Sibling discount available. 1:30 - 2:30 p.m. North Sea Community Center, Noyac Road, Southampton. 631-2834555. MOMMY (OR DADDY) & ME CAKE DECORATING CLASS – Learn basic cake, cookie and candy decorating skills together. Tuition: $150.00 for the full session or $37.50 per class (please register in advance.) Thursdays and Sundays 9:15 - 10:15 a.m. The Country School, 7 Industrial Road, Wainscott. 631-233-0251. AMY’S ARK FARM – “Art of Life.” Tuesday to Friday. 4 to 5 p.m. Small art classes held in a converted barn in Westhampton. Focus on art, cooking, reading, yoga and more. Ages 4-9. $85 per 4 week session. 631-288-3587 or 631-902-3655. GYMBOREE AT CMEE –The Children’s Museum of the East End presents “Gymboree.” Friday mornings in May and June. $110 for Members/$120 for Non-Members. 376 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton. 631-537-8250. ONGOING ART AT THE GOLDEN EAGLE – 14 Gingerbread La. East Hampton 631-324-0603. CMEE – Children’s Museum of the East End. Interactive exhibitions, arts and science based programs and workshops, special events. 376 Bridgehampton/Sag Harbor Turnpike, Bridgehampton. 631-537-8250. . General Admission $7. Free to members. GOAT ON A BOAT – Goatonaboat.org. Puppet play groups for children under 3 on Mon., Thurs. and Fri. at 9:30 a.m. Tot Art for children 5 & under Mon. and Fri. at 10:30 a.m. Rte. 114 and East Union Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-
4193. ART BARGE – Open May though September. Open Mon.-Fri., 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Offers weekly children’s studio programs. theartbarge.com. Send all events for the kids’ calendar to firstname.lastname@example.org by Friday at noon.
For totally complete, up-to-the-minute listings, go to
danshamptons.com click on: Calendar
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 52 www.danshamptons.com
Life S tyle Health/Fitness
What’s Up with Swine Flu on the East End By Tiffany Razzano With swine flu – officially known as the 2009 H191 virus – hysteria has grown across the globe as the numbers of those infected has risen to approximately 1,500 confirmed cases as of May 5. East End health officials are doing what they can to prepare for a possible outbreak in our area. Swine flu, which people can catch from pigs, features symptoms that range from mild to severe (depending on the person) similar to the regular flu: fever, cough, sore throat, headache, body aches, chills and fatigue. Some people also have vomiting or diarrhea. Those who have swine flu are contagious to others for seven days following the onset of symptoms. The epicenter of the disease is Mexico, where it originated and where there have been 802 confirmed cases of swine flu, with 26 deaths. The country shut down its economy – including businesses, universities, museums and libraries – for five days in order to keep the virus from spreading. It even cancelled all Cinco de Mayo celebrations. In the United States, as of May 4, there were 380 cases across 36 states, with one death. The majority of these cases in the U.S. revolved around St. Francis Preparatory School in Queens, where 45 students fell ill and the school shut down for a week Swine flu has been slowly spreading east in Suffolk County, with three cases confirmed in stu-
dents from Deer Park, forcing the local school district to shut down area schools for a week. One 50-year-old man from Holbrook who is an employee at St. Francis also contracted the illness. Critics say the media’s coverage of the spread of swine flu has been excessive and sensationalistic and that the public’s hysteria about the disease is possibly more dangerous than the virus itself. World health officials are finding that so far this strain of swine flu is no more severe than regular flu, which causes about 35,000 deaths per year. But it’s better to be safe than sorry. As Suffolk County officials deal with the handful of swine flu cases it’s seen so far, the East End is readying itself in preparation of the possibility of the virus spreading farther east. The County’s Department of Health Services has reached out to area hospitals, EMTs and police departments regarding how to handle potential swine flu cases. The County has also issued a list of preventive measures for the public to follow, including routinely disinfecting surfaces that are often touched by many people, including doorknobs, refrigerator door han-
dles, telephones and bathroom surfaces with a cleaner that is labeleled as a “registered disinfectant;” avoiding touching your eyes, nose and mouth as much as possible; covering your nose and mouth with tissues when sneezing or coughing, and then discarding them immediately; washing your hands with soap and water as often as possible; using an alcohol based hand sanitizer; avoiding contact with sick people; and staying home from work or school if you experience any flu-like symptoms, and contacting your doctor. “If you have a fever or feel something coming on, stay home and don’t risk spreading the infection,” said Southampton Town Supervisor Linda Kabot, in a press release. “Wash your hands frequently, carry some hand sanitizer, and try to steer clear of those with symptoms.” But remember, regular flu has been present on the East End for several months. So if you experience flu symptoms, don’t panic and be quick to assume it’s the swine flu. For more information on the latest swine flu news, go to cdc.gov/swineflu or for more localized information, suffolkcountyny.gov.
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DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 53 www.danshamptons.com
The Car Nuts that Bloom in the Spring Spring has sprung, the flowers have riz, I wonder where the birdies is? Well, spring certainly is here, and you know where the birdies are. They’re all hanging out in the trees waiting for your pristine car to be parked within bombing range. First car rule of summer: Trees are archenemies of automobiles. Trees are bird bathrooms. The dreaded tree sap, which many trees seem to drop in the summer season, is almost impossible to get off car paint. There seems to be no remedy, because I’ve tried everything. Talk to a pro. Bird droppings, if left on automobile paint long enough, will actually burn through the paint like stomach acid, which it actually contains. Keeping a car clean can become a mania during the summer months, especially for dedicated car nuts. After all, many of these guys have kept their summertime beauties hidden under lock, key and car cover all winter and now’s the time to unveil them to the world. Does Angelina Jolie go out in public without makeup? Sometimes I wonder the same about Brad Pitt? Makeup to a car is a fresh wax job. If it don’t shine, it won’t fly. No serious car guy worth his salt would ever drive a dirty summertime car. Properly waxing a car is not an easy task, and many times the job is best left to professional car detailers. Dark colors, which happen to look the best when waxed, are also the most difficult to wax properly. There is also the problem of getting wax on plastic trim. It’s unsightly and difficult to remove. Vintage cars, thankfully, have no plastic trim but they have waxing problems of their own. Many vintage sports cars have my favorite type of vintage wheels, you know, the ones with wire spokes.
They are hard to maintain, but boy are they beautiful when in motion and at rest. However, wire wheels have always been the hardest part of any car to clean and keep clean. All those little spokes with tiny spaces between them to wash, wax and polish have always driven me crazy. Sometimes I think the best wire wheel cleaners are actually dental hygienists by trade. Getting between those spokes is akin to cleaning teeth, only not as easy. My sympathy to all you owners of vintage MGs, Healys, Ferraris and all old cars with wheels of wire. What a lot of vintage cars have that absolutely no new cars use anymore is a fair amount of chrome on their exteriors. As we all know, virtually every car built today has plastic front and rear bumpers, which I have to admit give many of them sweeping and sexy lines. However, every car of the past had chrome bumpers of all shapes and sizes. American cars, like the 1958 Oldsmobile and 1959 Cadillac, had the most massive chrome bumpers ever put on a car. In a tight parking situation they certainly overwhelmed any bumper protection offered by a ‘50s MG-A or Alfa Romeo. The point is that these chrome appendages today all polish up to a beautiful luster. In fact, the most rewarding part of polishing any vintage car is admiring how well the exterior chrome shines. For the record, during the ‘50s and ‘60s, and today for that matter, one should never park a lightly bumpered imported car behind American iron, especially in a tight parking situation. You are courting disaster. As for washing your car, and don’t get me wrong, there is nothing wrong with using a commercial car
wash, but real car guys don’t drive Vespas and use a car wash. They love to wash their own cars. Certain rules apply. Some of these tips you’ve heard before, and some are insane. First, don’t wash the car in the sun, at least during midday. Use lots and lots of clean water. Clean your wheels last, so at least you are not using dirty soapy water on your car. After washing and rinsing it well, dry the car with the best and softest bath towels you can find. Really clean the glass, because nothing makes a car feel right than peering through crystal clear glass. Right after you dry the car, take it for a brisk run around the block. That will blow out a lot of water from the body seams, mirrors and wheel wells. You will probably have to re-dry those areas from water run off. One more reminder: Right after washing your car, check your brakes. In many cars they get soaked and are ineffective for the first few jabs of the brake pedal. I was recently at a world famous air show in Lakeland, Florida called Fun in the Sun, where hundreds of airplane enthusiasts gather to celebrate aviation and show off their airplanes. There were vintage airplanes everywhere. The two show planes that really caught my eye were both highly polished bare aluminum. One was a magnificent, fire breathing Warbird, a 1944 WW2 P-51 Mustang, and the other a demure little 1949 Cessna. I asked the Cessna owner how many hours it takes to polish all that aluminum. The answer, “About two full weeks.” It has to be done yearly. Think about that the next time you sit down to work on your wire wheels.
and giftware. In the mix you will find a full selection of melamine dinnerware, George Nelson style steel/wood bench, pair of 1940s European steel/wood chairs, original artwork in resin by well-known artist Dana Scinto and more. New items and art arrive weekly. There are special exhibitions throughout the summer. Open Friday through Sunday. Call Sharyn at 631-324-0555 for information. Kailani, which means seawater and sky in Hawaiian, is a new boutique that just opened just south of Main Street (behind Herb’s Deli), Montauk. The shop features clothing for women (sizes 2 to 22), accessories, houseware and artwork, all with a Hawaiian flavor. There is something for everyone – from handmade beach glass jewelry, dresses for any occasion, plenty of bags in leather, straw, canvas, Cocobelle sandals, bathing suits and photography by Clark Little, who was recently a guest on “Good Morning America.” If you didn’t get the chance to get mom that perfect gift yet, Kailani is having a 20% off sale on anything purchased for mom. Stop in and wel-
come the owner Samantha, who put this little hidden treasure together for everyone to enjoy. Call 631-6681518. Barney’s New York Outlet, in the Tanger Outlet Center in Riverhead, has marked down merchandise throughout the store including women’s designer merchandise, jeans, sports wear, jewelry, handbags and shoes, as well as men’s suits, sport coats and dress pants, jeans and sportswear, outerwear, accessories and shoes. And a bonus, use your Barney’s NY charge card, get an additional 5% off your entire purchase. I want to wish all Moms, including my daughter, Michele, who is “Mom Of The Year” in our family, a very tranquil, peaceful and healthy Mother’s Day 2009. Until next week, ciao and happy spring shopping!
Having a sale, getting new inventory, are you a new kid on the block? Comments or questions? Please email me at email@example.com or via fax at 631726-0189.
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I hope all the Moms out there are going to relax all day Sunday while the husbands and the kiddies do the cooking, serving and clean up! After all, it’s only once a year we moms can play hooky. Let’s do some shopping! Jill Lynn & Co, 66 Jobs Lane, Southampton, is having a Mother’s Day Sale until May 10 with up to 50% off storewide on unique one-of-a-kind jewelry creations. The store has been expanded in order to introduce the works of our artists, artisans and jewelry designers. Look for watercolor paintings, original handcrafted tables, Lazy Point Pottery that includes handcrafted sea treasure boxes, vases, bowls and dishes or choose from the fun selection of authentic Murano glass jewelry from Italy. Three jewelry designers: Margo Manhattan, Elisabeth Bassine, and Christina Bjenning will be at the store with their merchandise. Log onto jilllynnandco.com for a full view. Southampton’s Saks Fifth Avenue is in full bloom this Mother’s Day. Through Saturday, May 9, receive a gift certificate up to $50 off exclusive Saks bouquets designed by Meredith Waga Perez with your beauty purchase of $100 or more by logging on calyxflowers.com/saks. For information call 631-2833500 ext. 314. Entre Nous, 37 Newtown Lane, East Hampton, is having a “Closet Sale” for you to shop in. Choose from its select group of Italian and American designers with 30% to 75% off original prices. Open Friday and Saturday 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday and Monday 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Warehouse 161, 161 Springs Fireplace Road, East Hampton, is welcoming back great prices. Known for distinctive mid-century furniture and lighting, its new concept is a shopping emporium that has added tabletop, art, photography, fashion, jewelry, home déécor
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 54 www.danshamptons.com
Arts & Entertainment Anything Goes: Community Theater at Its Best
Photo by Barbara Mattson
By David Lion Rattiner rare young men who can sing, act and dance The members behind the Springs at the top level. Jessica Hewitt has a voice of Community Theater, a very talented and gold, playing the provocative Reno Sweeny. inspirational full fledged theater producMathew Cossentino is hilarious and is pertion company that started out as merely fectly cast in the role as Moonface Martin, an idea, will have the honor of being the and the same can be said for Bethany first company to bring a musical to the Dellapolla, a veteran local performer who newly renovated John Drew Theater in has graced the stage of Bay Street Theater, East Hampton’s Guild Hall the weekends Southampton Cultural Center and Guild of May 8 and 15. Hall in the past. Scott Kennedy does a terAnything Goes, a hilarious musical comrific job pulling off a British accent as Sir edy that takes place aboard a cruise ship, Evelyn Oakleigh and T.J. Clemente charms was written by Guy Bolton and P.G. us all as Elisha J. Whitney. Wodehouse, with music and lyrics by the Other cast members include East Enders inimitable Cole Porter. It was first proGlenn Abramowitz, Courtney and Shelly duced in New York on Broadway in 1934, Bennett, Rich Browning, Albert Goncalves, and 75 years later, those lyrics are still Karen Hochstedler, Kathy Horn, Nancy Karlebach, Josh King, Allison Koral, David edgy and the music fresh. The Springs Community Theater produc- Springs Community Theater’s production of Anything Goes opens May 8. MacGarva Jr., Ann Deborah Marshall, Cynthia Ryder and Mary Jane Seeley. The tion, directed by Peter Fitzgerald, is being proEast Hampton. After getting some generous funding duced by the founders of the group, Jayne Freedman show’s musical director is the talented Jay Bennett. from philanthropists Daniel and Joanna Rose of East One of the show stoppers is sure to be the stunning and Barbara Mattson. Hampton, the theater group has gone from an idea to tap dance performance by Reno Sweeney’s “Angels” – The musical is a real credit to Freedman and an energetic and talented grass roots group brimming a dynamic group of, for lack of a better phrase “hot Mattson, two Springs locals. Freedman is a well with camaraderie and passion. chicks” onboard the cruise ship. The four angels are known in the community in part due to her hair salon And one could say the same about the show, in Springs; Mattson is a seasoned real estate profesplayed by local girls Gigi Colavito (Freedman’s daughAnything Goes, itself. If rehearsals are any indication sional in East Hampton. The two started the theater ter), Hannah Miller, Jenevieve Struck and Anika of what’s to come opening night, it will be quite an Hochstedler. All four of them have put together a tap group four years ago after they decided they wanted to achievement. Brett Chizever, the star of the show dancing number that will knock your socks off, with fill what was perceived as a community theater void in who’s playing the role of Billy Crocker, is one of those professional choreography and an incredible amount of skill. “I’m very, very excited,” Freedman said. “It is going to be just a really great show.” (FORMERLY OF CIPRIANI) Scheduled to be produced with a full orchestra at the new John Drew, it is sure to be an impressive piece Dinner, Catering & Take-out of work. And with Porter’s musical gems like the title 104 North Main Street East Hampton, NY 11937 song, “You’re the Top” and “I Get a Kick out of You,” it restaurant 631.329.0200 • take-out 631.329.0255 is ageless. web www.mattorestaurant.com Not surprisingly, tickets are selling quickly in anticR i s t o r a n t e • B a r ipation of the show, so it is highly recommended that you order tickets in advance. Order online at www.theatermania.com, or by calling 866-811-4111. Tickets to the show are $20. Anything Goes will play May 8, 9, 10, 15, 16 and 17 with show times on Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m. ALL DAY & ALL NITE! and on Sundays at 2 p.m. The Springs Community MOM RECEIVES A FREE BELLINI! (CHAMPAGNE WITH FRESH PEACH JUICE) Theater has partnered with The Hedges Inn for a full evening of dinner and theater. Tickets for the show I N S A L AT E • A N T I PA S T I and dinner at The Hedges Inn are $65.
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INSALATA di GRANCHIO, GAMBERETTI e AVOCADO Crab meat, shrimp & avocado salad in an extra virgin olive oil & lemon dressing. ANTIPASTO di TERRA Mixed antipasto of salami, Italian cheese & roasted peppers in garlic & olive oil. PIZZA MARGHERITA CLASSICO Italian classic margherita pizza with thin crust, tomato sauce, fresh mozzarella cheese & basil.
E N T R E E RIGATONI alla BOLOGNESE Rigatoni pasta in a traditional bolognese sauce made with veal. TAGLIATELLE alla CONTADINA Homemade fresh tagliatelle with cherry tomato, zucchini & zucchini flower pesto SELLETTA alla GRIGLIA Grilled skirt steak, served with cabernet sauvignon sauce, mashed potatoes & string beans. PETTO di POLLO in CROSTA Breaded chicken breast with arugula salad & roasted red pepper sauce. ORATA alla LIVORNESE FIlet of Mediterranean striped bass with fresh tomato, onions & black olive sauce. BRANZINO alla GRIGLIA (additional $9) Whole, grilled Mediterranean sea bass served with fresh vegetables of the day.
D O L C I MOUSSE di CHOCOLATE Chocolate mousse. TIRAMISU' MATTO Homemade tiramisu' with amaretti cookies. INSALATA di FRUTTA alla MENTA FRESCA con GELATO alla VANILLA Mixed fresh fruit cocktail in a honey-lemon dressing with fresh mint & vanilla ice cream.
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 55 www.danshamptons.com
Arts & Entertainment
Jam Sessions at Bay Burger Liven Up the Spring By Amelia Persans Bay Burger was a Mecca of sorts last Thursday evening, a brightly lit building with a packed parking lot and musical strains heard from outside, standing apart from the surrounding dark woods. Emerging from the long winter, those who attended Bay Burger’s Thursday night jam session were clearly ready to start shaking off the dust. My friends and I entered Bay Burger to a live, laid back jazz jam and exited shortly after a fast paced rap with full band backup. Yes, the jams feature a wide range of musical genres. Throughout the course of one hour and a half, we heard blues, ragtime, rap, and many types of jazz. Speaking of the tremendous variety, Claes Brondal, the drummer responsible for the evening, said that this spring’s series had just begun, and that the intention, for the moment, was to draw musicians “out of the woodwork.” The idea is to have different people from different backgrounds play together in a lot of different ways, have fun and feel each other out as musicians. Once the event is more established and more musicians have ventured out, Brondal may propose weekly themes. The evening lacked some of the formalities of a traditional mic, where a sign-up clipboard can sometimes be difficult to track down. Open invitations to come up and play were made between songs by the musicians. The crowd was casually attentive – polite and encouraging. But the pressure for the musicians to perform perfectly wasn’t
Art Commentary by Marion Wolberg Weiss
“A Plane Banana” Anne Sager While this critic looks forward to Guild Hall’s Annual Members Exhibit, along with everyone else, there are aspects that are disconcerting. For example, how does one write about a group show with 350 participants? Of course, the obvious answer might be to merely critique the award winners. But that’s not fair to the other deserving artists. Another answer might be to only write about a particular medium, like sculpture or photography. But that might not be fair either. Or maybe just concentrate on particular favorites of the critic. Let’s face it: Whatever approach this critic takes, it won’t be fair to a vast majority of the artists. Thus, an apology is due to one and all. What remains are the qualities that determined this critique’s content. The answer is both simple
Sag Harbor’s Bay Burger hosts a jam session for local musicians every Thursday night. on and the guilt of disrupting a live performance by the audience was off. In this early stage of the jam series, there was only one bassist who played and little turnover on the other instruments. My guitarist boyfriend’s frequent obligation to fudge his way on the bass in local rehearsals had previously alerted me to the veritable bassist drought on the East End, but there’s got to be more than two guitarists. All the players were very good which might seem intimidating to an amateur or someone who’s not used to playing out, but this group is by no means exclusive. Their appeals for any musicians in the audience to join in seemed in earnest. The full crowd at this event speaks to the hunger East Enders feel for a musical counterpart to the
area’s vibrant visual art scene. Audience members ranged from babes in arms, to kids and young adults, to the more experienced community members. The venue was great for this kind of gathering: informal, friendly and equipped with inexpensive food and beer. There was plenty of space for everyone to eat and/or enjoy the performances. This is a weekly event well worth checking out as an audience member or a performer. If you’re an emerging artist this is a great way to ease into performing live and playing with others. The jams could only benefit from new voices from all different backgrounds, skill levels, and interests. Thursday night jam sessions: 7 to 9 p.m, Bay Burger, 1742 Bridgehampton Sag Harbor Turnpike, Sag Harbor. 631-899-3915.
Members Exhibition at Guild Hall and complicated: It is work that is a little off-balance in a formal and/or a thematic way. Simply put, it’s art that’s a little different, conveying an idiosyncratic/personal view of the world. David Gamble’s photographic portrait of a young girl comes to mind. It grabs our attention because we want to know more, yet its ambiguous quality is part of that same attraction. Being familiar with Gamble’s photographic oeuvre will help us interpret the subject’s multi-dimensional demeanor. Joan Semmel’s portrait is similarly mysterious, even though it’s her own face. Her full-body self-portraits are striking enough. This piece makes us want to see the rest of her, too. We’re also led to imagine what she’s thinking about and where she’s located in both time and space. Personal worldviews continue with Anne Sager’s photograph, “A Plane Banana,” a work recalling her abstract airplane images, this one evoking fun and energy. Kryn Olson’s painting, “Deep Roots,” not only represents her interest in science, but her commitment to another kind of “roots,” her family. Toni Ross’ stoneware piece, “Torso: Beach Stone Series No. 1,” is both an example of good craftsmanship and life that is not quite perfect. Nicole Bigar’s oil, “Bhuton the Little Monk,” is a throwback to childhood with its comforting bedroom setting. Conversely, there are worldviews that are political, sociological and spiritual in nature, yet still personal. Consider Christa Maiwald’s “Latin Song Birds,” a hand embroidery piece imbued with satire (dictators as birds.) Sheila Isham’s watercolor, “Mythic Storm XLVI,” reinforces the artist’s life-long interest in Eastern religion. Like Gamble’s and Semmel’s portraits, the work is ambiguous yet invoking awe and wonder. Michael Cardacino’s perspective on society and pop culture, “Obsession,” shows up in his Barbie Doll montage, where content equals form, the repe-
Joan Semmel, “Self-Portrait #12” tition of images signifying America’s conformity in taste and values. Although we have focused on art that is more about themes close to the artists’ hearts, there is also work which is special in a formal way, where compositional elements are noteworthy. Consider, for example, Nico Yektai’s maple pedestal table, Dan Weldon’s mixed media, “Implied Connection,” Margery Harnick’s photograph, “Calla Lily,” and Matt Harnick’s photograph, “Heart of an Icicle.” There’s grace and lyricism in all these pieces, which are commendable. The Members Exhibition is on view at Guild Hall until May 30. The exhibit was organized by Michelle Klein; the installation was supervised by Christina Strassfield.
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 56 www.danshamptons.com
Art Openings & Galleries OPENINGS AND EVENTS JOE PINTAURO OPENING – 5/9 – “Peau d’Arbre” photographs. 5 to 8 p.m. Sylvester & Co., 163 Main St., Sag Harbor. FANTASTICAL INTERACTICAL – 5/9 – 5 to 10 p.m. Ashawagh Hall in East Hampton. Bonac Tonic Art Collective’s new show, curated by Molly M. Weiss. Animation, monsters under the bed, tables that fight and more. Music by the Super Naturals. On display 5/8, 5/9, and 5/10 12 to 5 p.m. 631-641-7457. RETREAT’S JURIED ART OPENING – 5/9 – 6 to 8 p.m. Hampton Road Gallery, Southampton. 631-3294398. GALLERY TALK: COPYRIGHT/TRADEMARK FORUM – 5/9 – Kathleen Dalli, a partner with the law firm of Twomey Latham. Free with museum admission. Guild Hall, 158 Main St. East Hampton. 631-324-0806. “NEW PERSPECTIVES” OPENING – 5/9 – Oil paintings by Suzanne Bonser featuring iconic images of the Hamptons from an unusual perspective. 3-6 p.m. Pierre’s Restaurant, 2468 Main Street, Bridgehampton. 212-665-8440. PETER SOLOW – 5/9 – Recent works on paper – figurative drawings of Italy, New York City and the East End. 3 p.m. John Jermain Library, Sag Harbor. 631-7250049 x33. “BROOKLYN GOES EAST’ OPENING – 5/9 – Group exhibition featuring Ellsworth Kelly, Greg Lindquist, and John Warren. 4 – 7 p.m. Hampton Coffee Co., Montauk Hwy, Water Mill. 631-680-7677. “EAST END EFFIGIES” – 5/9 – Opening reception. 4 to 6 p.m. Watercolor paintings of vanishing East End landscapes by JoAnne Carter. On display May 7 – 21. Romany Kramoris Gallery, Main St., Sag Harbor. “GALLERY SELECTIONS” OPENING – 5/9 – 6 to 8 p.m. Group show featuring Dan Christensen, Jan Danowski, Elaine Grove, and Frank Wimberley. On display May 7 to June 1. 68 Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 631-329-9530. GALLERIES ART & SOUL GALLERY – “Joy” will be on display until mid-May. 495 Montauk Highway, Eastport. 631325-1504. Artsoulgallery.com. ARTISTS GALLERY – Haitian art. 403 Main St. Greenport. 631-477-8555. BENTON NYCE GALLERY – Featuring David Nyce’s furniture and Boar Glass. 409 First St., Greenport. 917-848-5102. BOLTAX GALLERY – “The Extinction Wing.” Jessica Grindstaff. 21 North Ferry Road (Route 114), Shelter Island. 631-749-4062.
BRAVURA ART AND OBJECTS GALLERY – American, European, tribal, Murano glass, jewelry, textiles, home furnishings and eclectic objects. Open by appointment. 261 N. Main St., Southampton. 631-3773355. firstname.lastname@example.org CECILY’S LOVE LANE GALLERY – Showing a variety of local artists. 80 Love Ln., Mattituck. 631-2988610. DESHUK-RIVERS STUDIO – Visit artist Daria Deshuk for one-on-one tours. Paintings, photographs and works on paper on display. Open Saturdays 5-12 p.m. 141 Maple Ln., Bridgehampton. 631-237-4511. Deshukriversgallery.com. THE DRAWING ROOM – New works by Jill Musnicki and “18th and 19th Century Indian and French Natural History Drawings.” On display through May 18. 16R Newtown Ln., East Hampton. 631-3245016. ELAINE BENSON GALLERY – Elaine Benson Gallery collection, representing local sculptors and painters. Open 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Appointment only. 631-537-3233. GUILD HALL – 158 Main St. East Hampton. For more information, visit guildhall.org. 631-324-0806. KESZLER GALLERY – Russell James’ Nomad Two Worlds: collaboration of photography and Aboriginal artists. Also showing Russell Young, Peter Beard, Jens Lorenzen, Michael Dweck and David Gamble. Thursday-Monday 11-5. 631-204-0353. LEVITAS CENTER FOR THE ARTS – “Photographers East” on display through May 14. Southampton Cultural Center, 25 Pond Ln., Southampton. 631-287-4377. L’ORANGERIE FINE ART GALLERY – A mix of contemporary and traditional works. Sat., 10 a.m.-6 p.m., by appointment. 633 First Street, Greenport. 631477-2633. MICHAEL PEREZ POP ART GALLERY – Featuring original works by artist/gallery owner Michael Perez. 59 Main St., Southampton. 631-2592424. PARASKEVAS GALLERY – Showing Michael Paraskevas’ extensive work and children’s book illustrations from Maggie and the Ferocious Beast and other books he published with his mother, Betty. Open by appointment. 83 Main St., Westhampton Beach. 631287-1665. THE PARRISH ART MUSEUM – “Mixed Greens: Artists Choose Artists on the East End.” On display through June 21. Monday, Thursday – Sunday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sunday 1 to 5 p.m. Job Ln., Southampton. 631283-2118.
POLLOCK-KRASNER HOUSE AND STUDY CENTER – “Drawing Friends: Hedda Sterne Portraits on Paper.” May 1 - July 25. 830 Springs-Fireplace Road?_East Hampton. 631-324-4929. RATIO GALLERY – “Spring Vernisage,” by Marlies Ihmels, on display through May. Open Fri. 1-5 p.m., Sat. 11 a.m.-5 p.m. and by appointment. 10 Bell St., Bellport. 631-286-4020. Ratiogallery.com. ROMANY KRAMORIS GALLERY – “East End Effigies” by JoAnne Carter. 41 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-2499. RVS FINE ART –“Stone Paintings” by Timothy Roepe. Open Fri.- Sun. 12-5 p.m. and by appointment. 20 Job’s Lane, Southampton. 631-283-8546. SIRENS’ SONG GALLERY – Open Saturday and Sunday, 12:30-5 p.m. 516 Main Street, Greenport. sirensongallery.com. 631-477-1021. SNAKE HOLLOW STUDIO – Green, bird-friendly birdhouses by Keith Barker. “The Art of the Bird,” paintings and prints by Lynn Matsuoka. 221 Snake Hollow Rd., Bridgehampton. 631-537-5237. email@example.com. SPANIERMAN GALLERY AT EAST HAMPTON – “Group Selections,” through June 1. 68 Newtown Lane, East Hampton. 631-329-9530. SURFACE LIBRARY & KEYES ART GALLERY – “Furnish” on display at both locations through this weekend. 845 Springs Fireplace Road, East Hampton. Open Thurs – Sun. 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. 12 Bay St., Sag Harbor. Open Thurs – Sun. 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. 631-2919061. TULLA BOOTH GALLERY – “Spring Preview” group photography exhibition on display until May 18. 66 Main St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-3100. Tullaboothgallery.com. THE WINTER TREE GALLERY - Group Show with Eric Dever, Barbara Hadden, A. Perez Mellero, Cuca Romley & Fernando Vignoli. Daily 12-6 p.m. (Closed Tuesday).125 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-0097.
For totally complete, up-to-the-minute listings, go to
danshamptons.com click on: Calendar
MOVIES Schedule for the week of Friday, May 8 to Thursday, May 14. Movie schedules are subject to change. Always call to confirm shows and times. BAY STREET THEATRE (631-725-9500) Sudden Fear– Fri. 8 Mildred Pierce – Sat. 8 HAMPTON ARTS (+) (631-288-2600) Star Trek (PG13) – Sat.-Sun. 1:30, 4:15, 7, 9:30 Fri. 7, 9:30 Mon. – Thurs. 7 State Of Play (PG13) – Fri. 9:30, Sat., 4:30, 9:30, Sun., 4:30, Mon.-Thurs., 8:30 The Soloist (PG13) – Sat.-Sun, 2, 7:15 Fri., 7:15 Mon.-Thurs. 6:30 MATTITUCK CINEMAS (+) (631-298-SHOW) Call for show times. X-Men Origins: Wolverine (PG-13), Earth (G), The Soloist (PG13), 17 Again (PG13), Obsessed (PG13), State of Play (R), Star Trek (PG13), Ghosts Of Girlfriends Past (PG13) SAG HARBOR CINEMA (+) (631-725-0010)
LymeLife – 4 all week. Closed Tue and Wed. Nursery University – 6 all week. Closed Tue and Wed. Is Anybody There – 8 all week. Closed Tue and Wed. Throw Down Your Heart – 9:45 all week. Closed Tue and Wed. UA EAST HAMPTON (+) (631-324-0448) Call for show times. Movies were unable to be acquired by press time. UA HAMPTON BAYS (+) (631-728-8535) 17 Again (PG13) – Sat.-Sun. 1:20, 4:20, 7:20, 9:50 Fri. 4:20, 7:20, 9:50 Mon-Tuesday 4:20, 7:20 Fighting (PG13) – Sat.-Sun., 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:10, Fri 4:30, 7:30, 10:10 Mon.-Tues. 4:30, 7:30 Hannah Montana The Movie (G) – Sat.-Sun. 1, 4, 7:10, 9:40 Fri., 4, 7:10, 9:40 Mon.-Tues. 4, 7:10 Star Trek (PG-13) – Sat.-Sun. 1:10, 4:05, 7, 10 Fri., 4:05, 7, 10 Mon.-Tues. 4:05, 7 X-Men Origins: Wolverine (PG13) – Sat.-Sun 1:40, 4:40, 7:40, 10:25 Fri., 4:40, 7:40, 10:25 Mon.Tues. 4:40, 7:40 UA SOUTHAMPTON (+)
(631-287-2774) Ghosts Of Girlfriends Past (PG13) – Sat. Sun., 1:30, 4:20, 7:40, 10:15, Fri., 4:20, 7:40, 10:15 Mon.-Thurs., 4:20, 7:40 X-Men Origins: Wolverine (PG13) – Sat. – Sun., 1:15, 4, 7, 10, Fri., 4, 7, 10, Mon. – Thurs., 4, 7 Star Trek (PG13) – Sat.-Sun., 1:40, 4:35, 7:30, 10:30, Fri., 4:35, 7:30, 10:30, Mon.-Thurs., 4:35, 7:30 Obsessed (PG13) – Sat.-Sun., 1, 4:45, 7:15, 9:50, Fri., 4:45, 7:15, 9:50, Mon.-Thurs., 4:45, 7:15 THE MONTAUK MOVIE (631-668-2393) The Soloist (PG13) – Fri.-Sun., 7, 9:10 Mon.Thur. 7 WESTHAMPTON BEACH PERFORMING ARTS CENTER(631-288-1500) No movies this week. 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, May 8, 2009 Page 57 www.danshamptons.com
Day By Day Upcoming events can be seen in the following sections:
Art Events – pg. 56 Kids’ Events – pg. 51 Movies – pg. 56
FRIDAY, MAY 8 SUNSET FRIDAYS – Wines served by the glass, complimentary cheese, live jazz. 5 - 7:30 p.m. Wölffer Winestand, 3312 Montauk Hwy, Sagaponack, 631-5375106. BAY STREET THEATER – The Picture Show presents Sudden Fear. 8 p.m. Bay Street Theater, Sag Harbor. 631725-9500. NANCY ATLAS AND UNCHAINED – Stephen Talkhouse, 16 Main St, Amagansett. Nancy Atlas at 8 p.m. $10. Unchained at 11 p.m. $10. 631-267-3117. A DREAM FOR PEACE – Songs inspired by peace and hope from around the globe will be taught and performed by your children and young adults. 1 to 4 p.m. Southampton High School Theatre, Southampton. 631275-1851. CAPOTE AT PARRISH – Film screening. $7/$5 members. 7 p.m. Parrish Art Museum, Southampton. 631-2832118 x 22. GARDEN FESTIVAL –East End Garden Festival to benefit Peconic Bay Medical Center. May 7 -10. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Suffolk Life on Rte. 58, Riverhead and the Great Lawn, Main St., Westhampton Beach. Master Gardeners on hand to offer free advice. 631-548-6080. ANYTHING GOES – Presented by the Springs Community Theater. Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays, May 8-10, 15-17. The John Drew Theater at Guild Hall, East Hampton. 631-329-0182 for tickets and info. PLANT SALE TO BENEFIT WILDLIFE RESCUE CENTER – The Wildlife Rescue Center of the Hamptons holds “Flowers for Mom” plant and garden sale. May 6-10. 228 W. Montauk Hwy., Hampton Bays. 1 – 5 p.m. 728WILD. SATURDAY, MAY 9 A DREAM FOR PEACE – See 5/8 listing for info. BATTLE OF THE BANDS AND THE MAJESTIC BAND – Stephen Talkhouse, 16 Main St, Amagansett. Battle at 7 p.m. $10. The Majestic Band at 11 p.m. $15. 631-267-3117. ETTA JAMES AND THE ROOTS BAND – 8 p.m. $150, $125, and $100. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach, 631288-1500. TOM SAWYER DAYS – Help paint the old picket fence at the Sag Harbor Whaling Museum. 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. (rain date, Sunday, May 10). 200 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631 725-0770 ext. 202. BAY STREET THEATER – The Picture Show presents Mildred Pierce at 8 p.m. $5. Cabaret and piano bar at 10 p.m. $10. Bay Street Theater, Sag Harbor. 631-725-9500. HEARTHSIDE POETRY READING – 4 p.m. Rogers Mansion, 17 Meeting House Lane, Southampton. 631-2041240. KOONTZ ORGAN RECITAL – Dr. Daniel Koontz performs favorites from Bach, Mendelssohn and Koontz on Christ Church’s historic organ to benefit the organ’s restoration. Tickets at Canio’s Books, 290 Main Street, Sag Harbor. $25/students $15. Christ Episcopal Church, E. Union St., Sag Harbor. 631-725-0128. ROSE WINE RELEASE PARTY – Complimentary Rose Wine tasting party. Live World Music. 1 – 4 p.m. Wölffer Estates, 139 Sagg Road, Sagaponack. 631-5375106. TEA PARTY BENEFIT – Handmade tea cups, tea bowls and mugs donated by members of the Clay Art Guild, filled with specialty tea and home made cookies. $20 each to benefit the Guild. 2 – 5 p.m. The Water Mill Museum, 41 Old Mill Road, Water Mill. 631-726-2547. SEA BORNE FILM SCREENING – New environmental film set in Long Island. 3 p.m. $5. Free for SUNY students and faculty. Avram Theatre, Stony Brook Southampton. 631-632-5023. LOUISE DESALVO READS – DeSalvo reads from On Moving: A Writer’s Meditation on New Houses, Old
Long Island. Hampton Library, Bridgehampton. SOUTH PACIFIC AT ROSS – See 5/13 listing for info. OUTDOOR AND RECREATION
SATURDAY, MAY 9 MOSTLY PAUMANOK PATH – 5 mile hike. 10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Meet at Sag Harbor Industries on Bridgehampton Tpk. 631-725-3942. FULL MOON NIGHT HIKE – Nighttime hike through the forest up to North Pond. 7:30 p.m. Adults and children over 11. $5/Free for members. Quoque Wildlife Refuge, 3 Old Country Rd., Quoque. Reservation required. 631-6534771. PAUMANOK PATH – 10.5 mile hike. 9 a.m. Meet in municipal parking lot (next to the IGA parking lot) in downtown Montauk. 631-324TUESDAY, MAY 12 1127. PICK OF FAMILY HIKE UNDER STAGED READING OF THE WEEK THE MOON – 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. THE MISER – The Naked One-mile loop on Sammy’s Stage presents The Miser by Moliere, presented by GARDEN FESTIVAL – To benefit Peconic Bay Beach nature trail and along Spindletop Productions. 7:30 Medical Center. May 7 -10. 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the bay. Reservations at 631p.m. The John Drew Theater at Suffolk Life on Rte. 58, Riverhead and the Great 537-1400 ext. 206. East Guild Hall, East Hampton. 631- Lawn, Main St., Westhampton Beach. 631-548- Hampton. 324-0806. 6080. SUNDAY, MAY 10 WEDNESDAY, MAY 13 LONG POND GREENMORNING SALON – Linda Bell reads from her manBELT – 4 mile hike. 8 to 10 a.m. Meet at South Fork uscript Growth and Productivity of Eastern Long Island. Natural History Museum, Bridgehampton Tpk. 631-7450689. Light refreshments. 11 a.m. Free. Bridgehampton Historical Society, Corwith Homestead, 2368 Montauk WATERFENCE – 5 mile hike. 10 a.m. Meet at Hither Highway, Bridgehampton. 631-537-1088. Hills West Overlook off Rt. 27., Montauk 631-668-2093. SOUTH PACIFIC AT ROSS – May 13 to 16 at 7 p.m. WEDNESDAY, MAY 13 in the Ross School Court Theater, 18 Goodfriend Dr., East EXERCISE HIKE – 3 to 4 miles. 9 a.m. Hike through Hampton. Featuring students in grades 7-12. $20 adults/$10 students and seniors. Call 631-907-5407. Beech forest, past farmland. Meet on Abrahams Path in Western Amagansett. 631-329-1470. THURSDAY, MAY 14 HANK PORTER & CA3 W/DEBBIE COSGROVE – Stephen Talkhouse, 16 Main St, Amagansett. 8 p.m. $10. 631-267-3117. TWILIGHT THURSDAYS – 5 to 7:30 p.m. Complimentary artisanal cheese and live jazz. Wine sold by the glass. Free. Wölffer Estate Vineyard Tasting Room, 139 Sagg Road, Sagaponack. 631-537-5106. JAM SESSION – Thursday nights. 7 to 9 p.m. No cover. Bay Burger, 1742 Sag Harbor Turnpike, Sag Harbor. 631899-3814. HIKING LONG ISLAND LECTURE – 6:30 p.m. Lee McAllister, author of Hiking Long Island presents slide show and lecture on geology, history, flora and fauna of
For totally complete, up-to-the-minute listings, go to
danshamptons.com click on: Calendar
Temple Israel of Riverhead William Siemers, Rabbi
Saturday, May 9, 2009
The Humor of a Jewish Mother
Shrine of Our Lady of the Island
With Marjorie Gottlieb Wolfe, freelance author and humorist. Please join us at 9:00 a.m. for services, Ms. Wolfe’s presentation, and lunch.
Manorville, NY Open Daily 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Gift Shop/Coffee Shop • Mass Daily at 11:30 a.m.
Mayy 13 3 - Fatimaa Dayy 10 0 a.m.. - 4 p.m. Guest Speaker - Immaculée Ilibagiza
For Mother’s Day: Honor your mother (or any mother) with a donation to Temple Israel in her name.
Renowned author of NY Times Bestseller Left to Tell, Our Lady of Kibeho, and Led by Faith
6 Artt Show w & Sale Mayy 16 RAIN DATE
Save the Dates May 29 9:00 a.m. May 30, 9:00 a.m. June 13, 9:00 a.m. July 11, 9:00 a.m. Aug 2 afternoon
Shavuot Shavuot (Yizkor) Simcha Shabbat Kent Worcester speaks, Toon Town BBQ for prospective members
Shabbat Services: Fridays 7:00 p.m. followed by Oneg Shabbat. Saturdays 9:00 a.m. followed by Kiddush.
A Conservative, Egalitarian Congregation 490 Northville Turnpike at Ostrander Ave. P.O. Box 1531, Riverhead, NY 11901 1197001
Haunts, and Finding Home Again. 6 p.m. Canio’s Books, 290 Main Street, Sag Harbor. 631-725-4926. TRANSPLANTING SEEDLINGS – With author Scott Chaskey. 10 a.m. – 12 p.m. Free. Quail Hill Farm, Deep Lane, Amagansett. Moderate to heavy rain cancels. ANYTHING GOES – See 5/8 listing for info. SUNDAY, MAY 10 OTTMAR LIEBERT & LUNA NEGRA – 8 p.m. $40, $55, and $70. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main Street, Westhampton Beach, 631-2881500. GABRIEL SHUFORD ON HARPSICHORD – 4 p.m. Prize-winning soloist, Shuford, presents Baroque program full of improvisation and period style. $20/$10 students and seniors. Southampton Cultural Center. 631-287-4377. ANYTHING GOES – See 5/8 listing for info.
(631) 727-3191 www.TempleIsraelRiverhead.org 1197036
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 58 www.danshamptons.com
e-mail Dan at firstname.lastname@example.org
CHEEP CHEEP Dear David Rattiner, Thanks for the review on Twitter. I had wondered about that! Richard Brewster Via e-mail Twitter? – DR SUBWAY RIDE Dear Dan, Nice try Dan, you almost got me out to Amagansett early this morning. Dennis Phelps Via e-mail SWAN QUESTIONS Dear Dan, I loved your paper this week, especially regarding the cob, the male swan. Should I pass up my usual Memorial Day weekend in the Hamptons if I must worry that the cob might wish to peck at my car’s art deco? I have a lot of body molding strips that form designs on my car. Took a lot of work! Would the cob have an instinct that I love swans? Toby Van Buren Via e-mail He would. He told me to tell you to come on out. – DR A SPECIAL THANK YOU TO PIERSON Dear Dan, I am a 25 year resident of Sag Harbor and I would like to ask your paper to do a heart warming story about Pierson High School. It has been my privilege to be the mother of two beautiful sons Michael 23, and Anthony, 18, currently a student at Pierson. Anthony has a learning disability. He has ADHD, so his reading comprehension at times causes him frustration, leading him to have problems with his attitude and behavior in school. At times it was difficult for me to have to defend
the school to other parents, taxpayers and students. This school and its team of caring, loving, teachers, directors, counselors and staff have guided and granted my son Anthony the gift of teaching and learning. He has put the staff and myself to the test this winter. He was asked to leave the school because they felt that he could not be mainstreamed and his actions were causing disturbances. And they were right! But as an involved mother with a team of involved teachers, together we believed that it was in my son’s best interest and survival, to stay where he was, at Pierson. We all knew, and agreed, that if we placed him in a different school for the sake of not wanting to deal with his problem, we would lose him. Together as a team, we challenged the process and the one person who was causing this issue, Anthony. It took a lot of time, patience and love. As his mom, I felt I would conquer this alone. I had no choice, he is my son. There were times when I thought I would just throw in the towel and let him take his GED and just figure it out at a later date. But the one person who told me that it was unacceptable, was (believe it or not), my son Anthony. He truly wanted to graduate from Pierson High School, and wants to be successful
and an honorable citizen. How does a mom fold with those words and feelings that were placed in front of her? Armed with our feelings and beliefs, we all (as a team) went to the boards to ask for a last chance. They were reluctant. They thought about the side effects and decided that the only side effect was Anthony’s success. They agreed and kept him in place. I can tell you without question, if it were not for the team at Pierson High School, and his doctor, Harriet Hellman, Anthony would be a failure. Bottom line, every once in awhile you have take a risk. You have to challenge the system, ask for help and someone, somewhere, might hear your plea and understand the importance of breaking the cycle. We broke the cycle. We all won! Anthony, along with a wonderful team of caring, unsung heroes behind him, has raised his average in school and has no discipline issue to date. He is held accountable for his actions and his work. He is taking his tests for college, and is now a happy young man. I can tell you, without this strong foundation behind us, he would have slipped through the cracks. He said to his friend last night as they were talking about senior year, “I could not have done it without my family, friends and all the teachers who put their reputations on the line for me. They believed in me when I couldn’t.” So for all those who think that their school system is a vortex of wasted dollars or the school is just “a joke,” it is not. It is real, alive, loving and caring. It takes a village and our town working together as a team to make changes. A heart rendering thank you to the Pierson staff. You all know who you are, Harriet Hellman, NP and Anthony Borgese for standing up and taking responsibility for the future. Michele Joliet Tennariello Sag Harbor Via e-mail I second the motion. – DR
Police Blotter Swine Flu So far, health officials in Suffolk County are saying that the swine flu is not considered a threat and the East End is considered safe. We can all breathe a little bit easier, or then again, maybe we shouldn’t breathe. Bacon, hmmm. Subwoofer A man in Westhampton reported to police that somebody stole the subwoofer out of his SUV. A dog in Westhampton woofed at a man who was walking close to his property, the man backed off and the dog then subwoofed, then brought it down to a gentle growl. Yes Yes Bub A man in East Hampton didn’t immediately pull over after police put their sirens on after he made an illegal U-turn. The man drove his truck in excess of 60 mph before finally pulling over. When he did pull over, police found the man to be carrying undersized clams which he caught earlier, in the bed of his truck.
Three Arrested At a nightclub in Hampton Bays, a man was arrested when he attempted to climb in through the window of the nightclub on the top floor after he was denied entrance into the club. Now there is a dude who really needs to take into consideration what his priorities are in life. Southampton A man in Southampton was pulled over by police and charged with aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle in the second degree. He was also aggravated emotionally after receiving a ticket. Fancy Graffiti Even the thugs in East Hampton have an eye for class and color design. It was reported to police that gold graffiti was painted outside of a public restroom in Amagansett. A full investigation is underway.
One Expensive Bonfire A woman in Quogue reported to police that somebody stole over $3,000 worth of patio furniture from the deck at her home. The woman then looked into the theft herself, and realized that the thieves actually used the patio furniture as well as boards of her deck and benches from a nearby ocean club to fuel a large bonfire. Police are putting in a full investigation. Sag Harbor A man in Sag Harbor was seen walking in the middle of the bay up to his neck without any clothes on early in the morning. A woman was going to report the incident, not because the man was naked, but because she was concerned that the man was going to freeze to death from the cold water. When the man got out of the water and toweled off, he explained to the woman that he has been taking dips in the bay every morning for the last 30 years and he’s pretty sure that’s what’s keeping him so healthy. - David Lion Rattiner
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 59 www.danshamptons.com
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East End Fence & Gate (631) EAST END email@example.com (631) 327-8363
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Pools & Spas
Cristina’s House Cleaning (631) 831-3998 firstname.lastname@example.org
Stay Right Pools (631) 875-6755 Stay-Right_Pools@msn.com
Interior Design/Home Staging Dream Windows & Interiors (631) 325-5900 www.dwandi.com
Decks Hampton Deck (631) 324-3021 www.hamptondeck.com
Gutters J. Sanchez Gutters (631) 831-0951 • (631) 329-2138
Garage Doors PLACE YOUR AD HERE (631) 537-4900
Kitchens & Baths AnyStyleYOUR KitchenAD (631) 285-7138 PLACE HERE
Masonry Southampton Masonry (631) 259-8200 • (631) 329-2300
email@example.com (631) 537-4900
Powerwashing East End Decks (631) 329-7150 www.eastenddeck.net
Air / Heating Custom Design A/C & Heat (631) 567-0944 www.customdesignair.com
Dryer Vent Services
Plumbing Eastern Suffolk Plumbing ( 631) 723-2400
Dryer Vent Wizard (631) 744-1552 www.DryerVentWizard.com
Pest Control The Bug Stops Here Inc. (631) 642-2903 www.Thebugsstopshere.com
Oil Tanks Clearview Environmental (631) 859-0717 www.clearviewenvironmental.com
Water Proofing/Mold Removal Home Healthy Homes (631) 543-7100 www.homehealthyhomes.com
Irrigation J.R. Irrigation LLC (631) 208-0414 www.jrirrigationllc.com
Property Management J-Rai Home Improvements (631) 775-6736 www.jraihomeimprovements.com
Landscaping Hampton East Landscaping (631)885-2627 Full Service Landscapers (Chris)
Pet Services PLACE YOUR AD HERE (631) 537-4900
Putting Greens Island Scapes Landscaping Corp. Artificial or Real (631) 445-1644
Make Your House A Home
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 60 www.danshamptons.com
-IND "ODY 3PIRIT%NTERTAINMENT 3ERVICE $IRECTORIES 0HONE s &AX
s -AKE 9OUR (OUSE A (OME s #ONCIERGE 3ERVICES s 4AX $IRECTORY s -IND "ODY 3PIRIT s %NTERTAINMENT s $ESIGN s 'OING 'REEN s (OME 3ERVICES Acupuncture
Our 16th Year
NYS LMT Swedish Medical NYC and the Hamptons
Suffering from Fungal Toenails?
Best Massage New York Magazine
Nella Hahn, L M S W
Jill Holloway D.C. LMT
Available Year Round
â€˘ Depression/Anxiety â€˘ Eating Issues â€˘ Self-Esteem â€˘ Infidelity Nelhahn@aol.com â€˘ Individuals â€˘ Groups â€˘ Couples 212-888-2888 Serving Hamptons, East End & NYC 631-603-8388 NY State Licensed www.hamptontherapy.com 1198733
Do You or Your Partner SUFFER from SNORING?
VALERIE SMITH LMT Swedish h & Deep p Tissue
is the SIMPLE Acupressure SOLUTION
Deadline 5pm Wednesday
KGreeneLMSW@aol.com www.successfulLifeCoaching.com Call for FREE 40min Consultation & Coaching Session via telephone
BOB FAZIO TENNIS LESSONS
East End Limousine
thai massage swedish deep tissue
P I L A T E S
Penntara Lao Thai Catering
yrs Experience LMT
Simplee Laotian Cookingg & Healthy Laoo Cuisine
Southampton â€˘ Bridgehampton East Hampton â€˘ New York
34 Water Streett â€˘ Sag g Harbor
by Penn Hongthong author of
*BIOMAT T DETOX X MASSAGE Helpful with Cleanses *TRADITIONAL L SWEDISH *DEEP P TISSUE E / SPORTS Detailed Neck & Shoulder Work! *PREGNANCY
631.726.7400 Toll Free 866.410.6600
Visit Us On The Web @ (917)887-7755 www. danshamptons.com
Year Round in the Hamptons NYCHamptonsShelterr Island carlasjourney@aolcom
All New Sedans, SUVs & Limousines Equipped with Satellite Radio & DVD Players
Adults/Children Beginners to Advanced In Home or Studio
Weekends & Holidays
Successfull Business s & Life e Coaching â€˘ Improve Business, Income â€˘ Manage Stress â€˘ Organize YourLife â€˘ Enhance Relationships Be Happier
Instructed 631â€˘329â€˘2626 NYC + The Hamptons Former ATP Players!! 631-721-7515 Donald Over 20 years experience Goodale,LMT
or Email Us At: NieroInc@yahoo.com
Please allow 2 weeks for delivery. Rush delivery available. Check or money order only.
â€˘ DEEP TISSUE â€˘ SPORTS INJURIES â€˘ PREGNANCY â€˘ CLEANSES â€˘ REFLEXOLOGY â€˘ CHIROPRACTIC AT HOME
in your space
917.553.6932 â€˘ 347.665.2872
PILATES & YOGA Instruction By Claudia Matles
To Order Please Call Us At
Create the Business You Want
Experienced and Compassionate
firstname.lastname@example.org 631-539-2834 â€˘ Bridgehampton, NY
Dr. Richard Orlandi D.PM.
258 West Main St., Babylon Village
Regina M. Miller, M.A., Certified Executive & Career Coach, INSEAD 1199012
â€˘ This New laser technology targets the fungus. â€˘ The gentle laser light works through the nail. â€˘ Painless-no anesthesia needed â€˘ No Medications â€˘ No side effects â€˘ Does not harm the nail or skin â€˘ Usually only one treatment required â€˘ Shoes & nail polish - right after treatment
F O OT L A S E R C E N T E R L O N G I S L A N D, N E W YO R K
â€˘ Resumee & Bio o Writingg â€˘ Interview w Coachingg & Packagee Negotiation n â€˘ Professionall "Brand d Developmeent"" â€˘ Markett Profiling â€˘ Offlinee & Onlinee Networkingg Strategies â€˘ Second/Third d Careerr Planning
Body Therapy by Tom Lawson
NEW LASER KILLS TOENAIL FUNGUS!
Career r and d Executivee Coaching Complimentaryy Resumee Review
Amanda Stevens, LMT
631-324-2201 631-276-9377 kevinreynoldsmassage.com
M.S., Licensed Acupuncturist Call for Appointment 1199155
Slow Deep Gentle
â€˘ Build Strength â€˘ Increase Flexibility â€˘Develop Core Control â€˘ Enhance Body Awareness ~Engage the Mind ~ 295 Montauk Hwy. Speonk 6 3 1 - 3 2 5 - 9 6 0 0
Kevin n Reynolds,, LMT T Dir. Susan n Burns,, Dir. â€˘ Swedish â€˘Deep Tissue â€˘ Shiatsu NYS Licensed Staff Montauk to Westhampton Your Home or Our Office Now w Hiring!
Pilates Place at The Firm Fitness
Effective for treating Pain, Asthma, Anxiety, Neurological Disorders, Digestive Problems, Gynecological, Infertility, Menâ€™s Health, Facial Rejuvenation
House Calls Available
Too makee yourr party unique,, waiters willl wearr traditional Laoo outfits
www.laochef.com email@example.com 1199159
Classified Deadline 12 pm Monday
Party Tents Inc. Tables â€˘ Chairs Lighting and more
(631)807-7627 www.abctentrentals.com 1198562
To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 631-537-4900 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 61 www.danshamptons.com
%NTERTAINMENT$ESIGN'OING 'REEN(OME 3ERVICES Party Services
Professional Photography KIDS PARTY SPECIALISTS
Party Planning for All Occasions Party Performers # Magicians # Face Painters # Petting Zoo # Pony Rides # Reptiles # Balloon Artists # Beach Sports Party # Foam Party Machine # DJâ€™s # Jugglers # Tattoo Artists # Hair Braiders # New Costume Characters # Princesses # Inflatables # Jumpers # Rock Wall # Water Slides # Dunk Tanks # Popcorn # Cotton Candy # Snow Cones # Hot Dog Carts # Ice Cream Truck # Tents # Balloons # Much More CELEBRATING OUR 19TH SEASON
NKaraoke NMusicians NSteel
of The Hamptons from Manorville to Montauk
Corporate Events Birthday Parties School Functions Sporting Events Weddings Private Parties Film & Print Advertisement Our Only Limit is Your Imagination! 1199021
Heating and Air Conditioning
by Katarzyna Zill
631-926-4087 www.katarzynazill.com 1198523
and Full Professional Wait Staff From Set-up to Clean-up
I NTERIOR C ELEBRATIONS www.interiorcelebrations.net
Residential / Commercial Cleaning Services
Ray Red Entertainment
PARTY RENTALS our 28th year
NEW W FOR 2009-- Joustingg & Bungeee Run Tents,, Chairs,, Tables,, Linens,, Castlee Bouncers,, Cotton Candyy Machines,, Dunkk Tanks,, Waterr Slides,, Ballloons, Arches,, Crafts,, Facee Painting,, Pettingg Zooâ€™s,, Airbrush Tattoos,, Tentt Decorating,, Partyy Planninng
Private Functions, Parties, BBQâ€™s... Acoustic Rock from 60â€™s to Present
Interior Design Fabrics - Upholstery Drapery Workroom 631-324-5132
Buy,, Sell,, Rent,, Tune,, Move Summer Pianoo Rentals
Using 100% All Natural and Non-Toxic Products.
Multi Room Audio Home Theaters Phone Systems Home Automation LCD/Plasma TVâ€™s Pre Wiring Universal Remotes
631-283-4428 28 Cameron St., Southampton
35 Years Experience 1199033
FILIPKOWSKI AIR, INC Air Conditioning/Heating Heat Pumps/Humidification Custom Wine Cellars
Calll Mikee 244 Hours
10% Discount on all â€œSpring Startupsâ€?
Showroom... Openn Sat.. 12-44 Dailyy byy Appt.
Service Contracts Available Sales â€˘ Service â€˘ Installations
Montaukk Hwy.,, Watermilll NY 11976
Service Directory Deadline 5pm on Thursdays
â€˘ A/C, Heat Humidification,
Water Heaters â€˘ Family Owned & Operated â€˘ Serving all makes & models on the East End for over 20 years 1199068
Sophisticated elegance for casual & formal events Customized Menus Private affairs large or intimate Uniformed, professional staff Organic and free range products used whenever possible Providing g seamlesss supportt so o you u can n create e beautifull memoriess thatt lastt a lifetime Please visit us at: www.gratefulgourmetny.com for more information Or call 631-801-2345 or 631-801-2632 /cell 631-566-1977
Inn Thee Hamptonss Itâ€™s...
Event Planning Catering Wait Staff Service with Style, Quality and Presentation
Contact Michael www.organiccleaning.net firstname.lastname@example.org
28 Years Serving East End Sales, Service, Installations
Yamaha,, Steinwayy & More New/Usedd â€˘ Rentt Too Own Expertt Movingg & Storage D Player Pianos CD Completee Restorations
â€˘ Energy Star Systems â€˘ Ductless A/C â€˘ Financing Available
Long Island â€˘ Manhattan Florida Offices
All Aspects of Interior Design & Home Staging
Air Conditioning Heating
Clean Air is Trane Airâ„˘
Visit Us On The Web @ Custom Design www.danshamptons.com
Insured Art/Mirror Deliveries & Installations Installation of Framed/Unframed Art Mirrorsâ€˘Tapestriesâ€˘ Gallery Rodsâ€˘ Security Hardware Decorative Accessoriesâ€˘ Formal/Informal Groupings Anthony Contiâ€˘ 631.645.4587
Forr All Occassions
6 3 1-2 6 7-2242 www.kolbmechanical.com 1198718
PROFESSIONAL HANGING SOLUTIONS INC.
For All Your Party Needs!
Packages All Occasions! since 1989 (631) 365-9827 (631) 903-4890 CAMent.net
NDJs NVJs NMCs
Having Family & Friends Over? Call One of Danâ€™s Service Directories & Treat Yourself to Some Help
To place Service Directory or Classified ads, contact the Classified Dept. at 631-283-1000 M-F 8:30-6pm www.danshamptons.com
DAN'S PAPERS, May 8, 2009 Page 62 www.danshamptons.com
(OME 3ERVICES Audio/Home Theater
TIME TO REPLACE YOUR OUTDATED TVâ€™S & AUDIO SYSTEM?
IHTS Has a Vision for You Audio Video System Design Equipment Sales & Professional Installation Services 1198533
631.728.1108 â€˘ www.ihtsvision.com
Fast, Friendly, Professional Service www.acechimneyexperts.com Pete Vella
CSIA Certified Technician
)Custom Home Theater Designs )Residential/ Commercial )Phone Systems )Smart Homes Automation, Control & Programming )New & old pre-wire construction specialists )Full line of Audio/Video equipment & supplies )Sales, Service & Installation
â€˘ Spring Cleanings â€˘ Summer Openings â€˘ Year Round, Seasonal, Monthly, Weekly
â€˘ Alsoo Availablee Fulll Linee off Closett Doors â€˘ Ownerr Operated â€˘ 200 Yearsâ€™â€™ Experience â€˘ Fullyy Adjustabll e Shelves â€˘ Walll Safess â€˘ Lifetimee Warranty
f or a personall in-homee consultation www.eliteclosets.net
â€˘ Custom Cabinetry â€˘ Bathrooms â€˘ Window & Door Repairs Creative design solutions â€˘ Licensed/Insured
Eastt End d Chimney y LTD.
Creative Craftsman Inc. est 1980
Renovation â€˘ Builder
Specialties Raised Panel Wall Systems and Rooms Basements â€˘ Bathroom â€˘ Kitchen Doors â€˘ Molding â€˘ Crown
Specializing in: â€˘ Fireplace Restoration/Installation â€˘ Stacks â€˘ Brownstones, Townhouses & Pre-War Homes â€˘ All Types of Masonry Residential/Commercial Video o Scanning Chimney y Liners
SERVICING NYC TO MONTAUK
Free In-Home Estimates! Seee extensivee photo o gallery:
THE CARPET CLEANER OF THE HAMPTONS
631 : â€˘ 845.7770
We Donâ€™t Cut Corners We Clean Them
Licensed & Insured
â€˘ Truck Mounted Steam Cleaning â€˘ Carpet â€˘ Upholstery â€˘ Tile & Grout Like New â€˘ Area Rugs â€˘ Silk â€˘ Wool Insured Bonded
Elitee Closetss Inc.
Ass seenn onn . . .
Residential & Commercial
Residential/Commercial Cleaning Services Using 100% All Natural and Non-Toxic Products.
Detail Cleaning for New Construction & Renovations
Specializing in House Openings
Fully insured and bonded
DOING IT RIGHT
We do windows & high cleaning.
Call to schedule a free consulation today!
stylemobiledetailing.com Fully Equipped Packages Available
Northh & Southh Forks
Serving High End Homes Over 15 Years
Innovative home storage solutions, including closets, laundry rooms, garage & basements. Handcrafted, high quality from experienced, reliable professionals.
cell 631-294-9627 AMERICLEANRUS . COM
Peterâ€™s Closet Company
ext. 82 ask for Britt Specialize in
Openings, Weekly/ Bi-Weekly Cleanings & Windows 17 Years Experience Call for Free Quote & Special Summer Packages
Bonded and Insured Visit us at www.clearlycleanhamptons.com
We will beat any local competing quote
â€œValet Parking... For Your Clothes!â€? www.petersclosets.com 1198998
)3 9/52 #/-0!.9 %.6)2/.-%.4!,,9 &2)%.$,9 0LACE YOUR AD IN THE NEW '/).'