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Life’s A Beach . . . By Kitty Merrill

. . . but managing beaches are a lot more problematic than T-shirt wisdom suggests. This week the East Hampton Town Board will continue to grapple with issues at two of its public beaches – Indian Wells in Amagansett and Ditch Plains Beach in Montauk. Just days before the Memorial Day holiday weekend, officials decided to close Ditch Plains to swimmers. Pernicious erosion scoured the beach to such depth; the old foundation of a house that fell into the sea decades ago was exposed, creating a hazard. With sand removed by wave action, the shore was almost down to hardpan, Councilman Peter Van Scoyoc said this week. During a May 21 work session board members agreed to sign on an engineer who would investigate whether sand from a western section of Ditch could be ‘dozed over to the east. Unfortunately, Van Scoyoc reported, beach scraping isn’t going to work because there isn’t enough sand on the western section of the beach either.

“There’s still a pattern of erosion there,” Van Scoyoc said, adding, “I’m really leery about putting sand immediately if it’s just going to wash away.” During the work session discussion last month, Councilwoman Sylvia Overby said she, too, was concerned about spending tens of thousands of dollars to place sand only to have it wash away. “Why are we even thinking about this? We should just do it,” Councilman Dominick Stanzione said Monday. “This is such an important tourist destination and cherished local beach, we should act now, even if we are going to lose the sand.” The town board was expected to continue discussion of options as The Independent went to press on Tuesday. Meanwhile, there’s confusion regarding whether the town does or does not have money readily available for what could be a costly sand replenishment project. Last year the board voted to borrow $750,000 to cover the cost of repairs related to Hurricane Sandy. So far,

Independent / James J. Mackin

Ditch Plains Beach in Montauk is closed to swimming, and may be for a while.

$150,000 of that money has been used. According to town budget officer Len Bernard, the town could use some of the balance for sand replenishment; provided it can be determined the erosion at the beach is Sandy-related. Some

people contend the erosion at Ditch came about because of new hard structures used to protect the trailer park to the east. “I don’t see any easy way out

As The Independent went to press Tuesday, Congressman Tim Bishop and state and local officials representing East Hampton Town announced that federal funding to begin the process of rebuilding heavily-eroded beaches of the South Fork, including Montauk, has been approved by the federal Office of Management and Budget as part of the implementation of the US Army Corps of Engineers’ (USACE) Fire Island to Montauk Point (FIMP) Reformulation Study.   The USACE included $700

million for implementation of FIMP in its second interim report for a strategy to expend $3.461 billion appropriated by Congress for construction of previously authorized Corps projects in the areas impacted by Sandy. While the scope of the specific activities that will be undertaken along the 83-mile long FIMP study area is not yet determined, the release of the report allows the detailed planning and design of the downtown Montauk beach nourishment and

Continued on Page 32.

Breaking Beach News

Continued on Page 36.

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East Hampton Needs an Independent Voice on the Town Board Support Councilman Dominick Stanzione A Republican Democrats and Independents Like

DOMINICK SERVES PEOPLE

With excessive partisan politics across the nation, East Hampton is fortunate to have a strong, independent voice in local government regardless of party affiliation. Dominick’s expertise was critical to the financial plan that saved East Hampton from bankruptcy. He cofounded the Group for Good Government and fought for an independent Budget and Financial Advisory Committee. He founded the Amagansett Food Pantry and is a volunteer with the fire department.

DOMINICK PRESERVES THE ENVIRONMENT

Dominick restored the Community Preservation Fund that has saved thousands of acres of open space. Gross mismanagement threatened to undermind the best tool

for preservation. Dominick cleaned up the mess. He then voted to preserve 175 acres of sensitive land. He fought for a waste water policy—the most progressive environmental initiative of the last decade. Dominick devised a sensible deer management plan.

DOMINICK FIGHTS FOR OUR NEIGHBORHOODS

Dominick led the fight for a workable solution to prevent McMansions on small lots in Town. He led the fight to stop a dilapidated sewage plant from polluting our water and our air in Springs. Most important, Dominick led the fight for beach access and beach restoration. Dominick worked hard to reduce helicopter noice. He’s leading the effort at restoring the Amagansett Coast Guard and Life Saving Station.

By going beyond politics, anything can get done. ........................................................................................................................... “Dominick obviously understands the importance of public civility and professionalism and keeping people first in the operations of the Town government. I’ve seen him in action and he is the real deal.” -Paul Scheerer, East Hampton Village “Dominick helped save the Community Preservation Fund from financial ruin. And he voted to preserve hundreds of acres of precious land that would have been developed. He puts the business of our environment first.” -John Kowalenko, Springs “Dominick founded the Amagansett Food Pantry that brings food to the working poor. That shows me something about his head and his heart. He’s leading the effort to preserve our beaches. He helped us save and restore the Life Saving and Coast Guard Station. He walks the walk. Thanks, Dom.” -Kathy Byrnes, Amagansett “Dominick led the fight for a safer airport and less helicopter noise. Dominick takes on tough issues and makes them better. He loves people and really tries to help them.” -Gerard Boleis, Northwest “Dominick led our entire community—Democrats, Republicans, and Independents by initiating a visionary ground water management plan to provide clean drinking water, clean lakes and clean ponds. He stood up to politics and put the environment first, when it counted.” -Dick White, Jr., Montauk

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JEWS & ITALIANS IN THE SUMMER AND A MEMORY OF A STRIPPER NAMED GEORGIA SOTHERN I’ve been thinking about summer camp and the difference between Jews and Italians. When I was growing up in Brooklyn, the Jewish kids lived in what was essentially “The Village of Kings Highway” and I lived in “The Village of Avenue U.” We were physically only a few blocks away, separated from each other by Ocean Parkway, but culturally we were a million miles apart. I remember being amazed when I was eight years-old and my friend Junior Fasatti first told me about the concept of summer camp. “I’m telling you it’s true,” he said. “In the summer Jews send their kids away.” I was shocked. “Where do they send them?” I remember asking, concerned about these little unwanted Jewish kids.

“Places,” he answered vaguely. “Places?” I asked. “Yeah,” he said. “Places like Pennsylvania and Massa . . . Massa . . . Massa . . . tusetts,” was his weak answer. I realize now that Junior had no idea what he was talking about. “They send them to farms and lakes,” he said, shaking his head in disbelief at the notion. “And they don’t see their mothers all summer?” I asked timidly, hoping he didn’t spot me for what I was – a mama’s boy. “They don’t see anyone all summer, but they get to milk cows,” he added, closing the subject. Up until that point of my life I had never heard of camp. The fact is I didn’t even see a live cow

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until I was 17 years-old. And I only visited another state, New Jersey, for the first time when I was 16. I went with a bunch of my friends on a summer night to Union City to watch a burlesque show starring the fabulous stripper Georgia Sothern. Georgia’s show was a doozy. The show started with an oily Master of Ceremonies saying Miss Sothern was late and would not be performing this evening. There was a loud moan from the testosteronecrazed all-male audience. Then, by pre-arranged signal, Georgia came running up the aisle in her street clothes yelling, “I’m here! I’m here!” Then she started to strip not out of a gown but out of a very modestlooking outfit. What she never explained was why, when she took off her bra, she had tassels covering her breasts. This, of course, was to keep the cops from raiding the joint when she removed her bra, but the effect was very very sexy to our impressionable young minds. W h a t a s e n s e m e m o r y. I remember Georgia stripping and the thought of it has me perspiring, my throat is dry and my fingers are trembling even now as I write this. At the same time that as a horny 16-year-old I was drooling over Georgia Sothern, my wife, the beautiful Judy Licht, at the age of 6 1/2 was being shuffled off to her first summer camp, Camp Wangum. This was followed by a few years at Camp Snow Hill, and finally she

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found her favorite camp, Camp Kittatinny. Even today at the drop of a hat say the words “summer camp” to Judy and she’ll break out into the camp cheer: “KITTATINNY K-I-T-T-AT-I-N-N-Y YAYYYYYYY KITTATINNY!” So that’s how it was between Italians and Jews in my part of Brooklyn. The difference between summer and winter where I lived on West 7th Street was the difference between an open fire hydrant sprouting water in the summer and a closed one wearing icicles in the winter. In the summer while Judy swam in cool, sparkling lakes, sang camp songs and made arts and crafts in the clean fresh air of the mountains, my Italian friends and I went to Coney Island, cruised on Ocean Parkway and went at night to “The Spumoni Garden,” which was not a garden but had the most delicious Italian Ices, gelato and spumoni. During the hot sticky days we happily played in a 20-acre wasteland called “The Dumps,” which was filled with mountains of garbage and ashes that mysteriously burned all the time – sort of like an eternal flame of garbage. On hot, still nights the smell went through the neighborhood. For nature lovers The Dumps was also the home of some awesome-looking rodent wildlife. Years later the city built a lowrent housing project on that same site, giving it the distinction of being the first neighborhood in the country to be improved by the addition of a low-rent housing project. In the end whether you were a Jewish kid in a camp in the mountains or an Italian kid on the streets of Brooklyn, there’s nothing as wonderful as being a kid in the summertime. If you wish to comment on “Jerry’s Ink” please send your message to jerry@ dfjp.com.

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June 5, 2013

Susan Rockefeller, Mermaid Extraordinaire By Jessica Mackin

beautiful imagery of mermaids and childhood memories to educate viewers. Over the past year the film has been featured at the Hamptons International Film Festival as well as film festivals worldwide. It will be available for download this fall. Rockefeller calls the film “my love letter to the ocean.” Her fall 2013 jewelry collection also carries an ocean theme. With the collection she wanted to “create something that is beautiful and wearable and also make a statement . . . I wanted to find a way to talk about things that are meaningful through something that’s also artful . . . The idea is to have something beautiful that reminds you of the connection to the ocean . . . Art is the highest form of human expression.” “Protect what is precious” is her company’s motto. Rockefeller believes “small ripples can grow into big waves of change . . . we need to give the ocean time to rest.” If the ocean can rest, it can then replenish its resources. Rockefeller’s website creates a platform for people to talk about the ocean. To find out more about Susan Rockefeller, her jewelry collection, documentary films and how you can become involved in a variety of environmental causes, visit www.susanrockefeller.com. “SoFo Rocks” will take place on June 15 at the South Fork Natural History Museum in Bridgehampton Continued on page 27.

Clockwise From Top Left: Susan Rockefeller’s Jewelry Collection, Rockefeller and Andy Sabin, Susan in Amagansett with her children Annabel and Henry Schulz, Susan and her husband David, Susan paddleboarding with Gina Bradley.

PROBLEMS SOLVED!

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• New Public Restrooms at Municipal Building (ADA Compliant) • With Chamber of Commerce, renovated the Sag Harbor Windmill • Village Website redesigned to be more user-friendly in interest indmill 70,000 for W age $1Warf e $the • Ownership of Windmill and transferred Village VillLong e th g n bor to raisto vi ar sa H t, ag eb S d e d av ns & S started with NYS grant money ef inanceBeach drainage •• RHaven’s r Lioproject Sag Harbo with out orked New pump tank at Marine Park; 75% paid for by grant •W • 2 new fire trucks, 1 new street sweeper, 1 new garbage truck • 1000 feet of new sidewalks installed in the Village • Over 500 feet of new bulkheads now protect West Water Street • New pump system protecting Long Island Avenue • Improved drainage throughout the Village

Paid For By Brian Gilbride and Ed Gregory

Susan Rockefeller wears many hats. A true Renaissance woman, Rockefeller is a documentar y filmmaker, author, jewelry designer, mother, wife, environmental activist, and philanthropist. She serves on the Board of OCEANA, The Alaska Conservation Fund and the David Rockefeller Fund. She has launched her jewelry collection with Honora pearl jewelry. She also put out a documentary film this year called Mission Of Mermaids. O n J u n e 15 , R o c k e f e l l e r will be honored as “Mermaid Extraordinaire” at the South Fork Natural History Museum’s (SoFo) 24th annual summer fundraising party, “SoFo Rocks.” SoFo’s mission is to provide nature education for children and adults and to foster an interest, knowledge and appreciation for the natural world. The event will also celebrate “Honorary Mermaid,” Christie Brinkley. “I love SoFo. I think it’s one of the best kept secrets on the East End,” said Rockefeller, “giving people an opportunity to see the diversity of wildlife on the East End, I don’t think there’s anything else quite like it.” She continues to explain how SoFo, “reawakens a lot of curiosity for both young and old people. All ages can really enjoy and have their senses awakened.” When asked how she felt about being honored at the upcoming event, which takes place at the museum grounds, she said, “I love the sensibility of the event. I like that it’s down-home and low key, but very cool in terms of the design, the tents, and the music. You get people that really do love the nature of the East End.” Rockefeller continues, “Andy Sabin [president of SoFo] is a great conservationist and visionary . . . I’m thrilled to be on that stage with Christie Brinkley and Andy.” She also stated how she was “looking forward to dancing.” The music this year will be provided by one of the hottest DJ’s around, DJ Phresh, thanks to Adam Alpert and his company 4AM DJ’s. Rockefeller has had ties to the Hamptons since she was young. “I’ve been going to the Hamptons since I was a small child and much of my wonder and awe comes from the beach, and the sand, and diving into the ocean waves.” Mission of Mermaids raises awareness about the ocean’s dwindling resources, while using

Brian Gilbride for Mayor Ed Gregory for Trustee Sag Harbor’s Problem Solvers


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Most Contentious Race In Years

By Rick Murphy

Sag Harbor Village is in the midst of one of the most contentious elections in its long and fabled history. Incumbent mayor Brian Gilbride seeks a third two-year term – he has been on the village board in one capacity or another for 29 years. Sandra Schroeder, the village clerk and a village employee for the better part of three decades, is one of three challengers with strong ties to

village hall – no one can remember the last time the field was so large. Pierce Hance served as mayor for three terms and was a village board member as well. Bruce Tait, the chairman of the Village Harbor Committee, has also thrown his hat in the ring. The candidates for two village board seats are also rich in experience: Ed Deyermond, yet another former mayor and village

board member, is running again. Ed Gregory, an incumbent, is running for reelection. Bruce Stafford, a former board member who lost his seat in 2012 after one term, has thrown his hat in the ring again. Ken O’Donnell, the owner of La Superica restaurant and a political neophyte, rounds out the field for the village board seats. Gilbride and Gregory will run under the Sag Harbor Party banner;

FARMS WATER MILL, NY

Hance, who ser ved as mayor from 1993 to 99, will reprise his Economy Party; Schroeder will run as the Citizens Party candidate, and Deyermond under the Progressive Party Banner; he served as mayor from 2003 to 2006. The most divisive issue in the village has been the current board’s decision to cut the police force, a move championed by Gilbride. One officer, Michael Gigante left the force and was not replaced; another, David Driscoll, will lose his job when the new fiscal year begins on July 1. That will leave the department with 10 officers entering the busy summer season, which Police Chief Tom Fabiano said is inadequate. The Independent will profile the mayoral candidates in next week’s issue. The election is June 18.

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Pot Law Up In Smoke By Kitty Merrill

It’s possible they believe their colleagues on the state legislature are getting ahead of themselves. As the debate over medical marijuana struck up again in Albany last week, both local reps, Senator Ken LaValle and Assemblyman Fred Thiele said they would oppose any measure designed to legalize marijuana for medicinal purposes. “I have voted against this legislation in the past and plan to do the same this year,” Thiele wrote in response to an email query. “Federal legislation still makes marijuana illegal and the State cannot overturn that. Even if this were passed, the federal law would still control. I think the federal law would need to be addressed first.” According to the Albany Times Union supporters are hoping a letter signed by over 600 physicians asking to be able to prescribe pot will ignite interest in passing a legalization bill. The state assembly has passed measures allowing for the legalization for medication concept, but the bills fall in the senate. Eighteen states, including Washington, D.C., allow medical marijuana. It helps relieve pain and is particularly useful as a post chemotherapy aid. Assemblyman Richard Gottfried of Manhattan is among the sponsors of the current bill. He was contacted by members of the Medical Society of the State of New York, who insist the federal government, through the

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Food and Drug Administration is the sole entity authorized to regulate drugs, the Times Union reported. The group’s leadership “opposes any process that entrusts the state legislature with the function of approving medications.” Last month Illinois became the latest state to legalize the use of medical marijuana. Described as the strictest pot legislation to date, the law permits doctors to prescribe pot,

but only to people who are already their patients. Earlier this spring Governor Andrew Cuomo said he doesn’t support legalizing pot right now. Instead, he’s pushing to decriminalize pot possession. Colorado and Washington both regulated recreational use of marijuana within the last year. Soon afterward in Washington, the state’s Liquor Control Board pushed

June 5, 2013

9

to ban the legalized ganja from bars and pubs, which had set aside special sections for those wishing to fire up a fatty. State lawmakers are also reportedly looking at a tax of up to 25 percent on weed. Senator Ken LaValle will vote against any measure that comes up before the state senate, his spokesman Drew Biondo said, offering two reasons. First, he echoed Thiele’s concern, “Federal law does not allow for it.” He added, “Plus it’s tough to speak to students and tell them say no to drugs on one hand and then tell them “I voted to legalize marijuana. “ kmerrill@indyeastend.com


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New Zones May Be New Condos In Southampton By Emily Toy

Town Planning and Development Administrator Kyle Collins, along with principal planner Janice Sherer, met with the Southampton Town Board last Thursday to discuss a follow up study for hotel/motel conversions. For years now, Southampton Town has been making efforts to convert motel and hotels into condominiums. “We want to focus on resort, water front zones,” Sherer said. Collins and Sherer presented printouts of the conversion study. In them were the current areas zoned as a Resort Waterfront

Business and the intent (as the project moves forward) to re-zone them as residential. Areas described in the conversion study located west of the Shinnecock Canal were near Moriches Bay and East River in Eastport, on Reeves Bay (near Big Duck Park) in Flanders, along Weesuck Creek in East Quogue, and on Tiana Bay in Hampton Bays. To the east of the Canal, areas included in the conversion study were along Penny Pond, Shinnecock Bay West, Shinnecock Bay East, Canoe Place Creek and Abe’s Cove in Hampton Bays. There was also a section in Noyac, on Mill Creek,

with potential for rezoning. “We’re trying to encourage hospitality through transient hotels,” Collins said. “We’re trying to go back to the original intent to convert non-conforming uses to residential.” Collins mentioned many of the areas have non-conforming septic systems. “The health department will require a new one,” he said. The condos would be multifamily townhouse units and/or multiple detached units. Councilman Chris Nuzzi suggested Collins and Sherer reach out to some of the town’s business

community members who will be affected by the conversions. After feedback from the community, Collins and Sherer will returned to the town board. They agreed to meet in about a month to six weeks. Emily@indyeastend.com

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East Hampton

Dem Dems Meet and party with the East H a m p t o n To w n D e m o c r a t i c Committee and their candidates at Race Lane Restaurant on June 16 from 3 to 5 PM. Hors d’oeuvres will be served and there will be a cash bar. Tickets are $45 in advance -- rsvp to: East Hampton Democrats P.O. Box 2013 EH 11937: $50 at the door.

Amagansett

Saboteurs! The World War II landing of the Nazi saboteurs will be portrayed with real actors, costumes and props on June 13. The Landing re-enactment will begin at 6:30 PM at the life-saving station in Amagansett where a scene between John Cullen and Carl Jennett will take place. Then the audience will travel to the spot on the beach where the saboteurs landed. They will encounter three saboteurs with duffle bags, explosives, rope, a shovel and a

your

brief case full of money. The Coast Guardsman Cullen will encounter the saboteurs and then retreat to the station where he will report to Carl Jennett. Then Peter Garnham will give a short summary of how the story ended. Sonny Sireci will portray John Cullen, Kent Miller will portray Carl Jennett. The saboteurs will be played by Carl Irace, Evan Thomas and Dominick Stanzione. Hugh King wrote and will direct the script and John Ryan Jr. will be the production manager.

Sag Harbor

Honey Bees Presentation On Saturday at 11 AM at the Sag Harbor Farmers Market on Bay Street and Burke, Mary Woltz, beekeeper and owner of Bees’ Needs, will make the first of three presentations about the honey bee. She will be talking about the basic biology of the honeybee and what’s really going on in all those boxes, why this small insect is so vitally important, and why we all have a stake in her well-being.

Chamber Fair The Sag Harbor Chamber of Commerce will host its annual Father’s Day weekend Arts & Crafts Fair on June, 15 and June 16 from 9 AM to 5 PM at Marine Park. There will also be a Main Street Sidewalk Sale featuring special sales by merchants.

Southampton Village

Yard Sale The Southampton Daycare Center is holding a Yard Sale on Saturday 8 AM until 1 PM (rain date June 9). The location is 100 David Whites Lane. The center is only one of two nonprofit daycare centers in The Town of Southampton. All proceeds from our yard sale will go to the center’s children’s programs. Some of our items will include children’s and adult clothing and blankets, toys, games, puzzles for teens and adults, house wares and more, including baked goods. Call 631-287-8734 for more information. Library Concert Cellist Antonio Lysy and pianist Neal Stulberg will perform a program of works by Bach, Britten and Brahms at the Rogers Memorial Library on Sunday at 3 PM.

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Lysy has performed as a soloist in major concert halls worldwide and has appeared with such orchestras as the Royal Philharmonic, the Montreal Symphony Orchestra, and Israel Sinfonietta. He has collaborated with distinguished conductors, including Sir Yehudi Menuhin, Charles Dutoit, Sandor Vegh, and Kees Bakels. Stulberg has garnered international acclaim for his performances as conductor and pianist. He has conducted many of the world’s leading orchestras, including the Philadelphia Philharmonic, St. Petersburg Symphony Orchestra, and the Houston Symphony. He is a recipient of the Seaver/National Endowment for the Arts Conductors Award, America’s most coveted conducting prize.


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Rental Registry: Great Tool Or Big Brother? By Kitty Merrill

Last month members of the East Hampton Town Board directed Public Safety Division Administrator Pat Gunn to craft a framework for a new rental registry law. Supporters of such a measure, which would target landlords who rent their homes and even rooms in their homes, believe the registry could go a long way towards handling the problem of illegally overcrowded houses. During the May 21 work session discussion, Town Attorney John Jilnicki opined that a rental registry gives code enforcement staff a list of houses that have tenants, which could be checked to ensure they comply with the town’s law limiting the number of cars (four) that may be parked at a rental property. Enforcers could see more than four cars at a residential property, then check to see if the house is registered as a rental. If it is, staff would have reason to request permission to enter and check the premise. “It’s a great tool,” said Gunn. “First of all, we can identify all the rentals immediately.” And, he added, “If we write it correctly, we can get creative and tie in inspection.” Jilnicki noted

that the courts have ruled against mandatory inspections as part of rental registry laws. Gunn favors a “very high” fine for landlords who lack a permit. T h e p u n i ti v e m ea s ur e c o uld prove a deterrent, he ventured. Councilwoman Theresa Quigley agreed fines for failure to procure a permit should be “dramatic.” This isn’t the first time town officials have tried to cope with the overcrowded houses problem with the creation of a rental registry. Former Town Councilwoman Pat Mansir, who served on the town board for 12 years before she retired in 2009, recalled two earlier efforts, both of which fell by the wayside. By her recollection, Deb Foster proposed a registry during the review of the Comprehensive Plan in the 90s. “I remember my reaction and people seemed to agree with me . . . Local people rent their houses for the summer and they don’t want to feel Big Brother is watching. That was their income.” Another iteration, brought forward about 10 years ago, was, said Mansir, “a borderline invasion of privacy.” That version included a provision that would permit

code enforcement officers to inspect registered rentals at their own discretion. It also required landlords to report how much rent they were charging. Mansir called it “a sledge hammer approach.” Last month Quigley said she’d like to see “a permit, period,” meaning the town would not gather information about rental prices. During past discussions opponents also wondered how the permit process would mesh with a town-voiced philosophy of providing affordable housing for residents. Obviously, coming up with the cost of a permit wouldn’t mean much to an oceanfront property owner renting his mansion for $50,000 for the month of July, but for a more modest homeowner renting a room, it could be significant. Passing the permit cost onto a tenant with $50,000 to spend on a summer rental is one thing. Passing the cost on to a local worker renting a room is another, opponents argued. For this time around, Councilman Peter Van Scoyoc said he’d like to consider offering the permits for free. kmerrill@indyeastend.com

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Independent/Courtsey STPD

Sex Offenders S o u t h a m p t o n To w n Po l i c e are looking for four known sex offenders. Indictment warrants have been issued for Daniel Hernandez (top left in photo)), 24 Larry Lamar, 57 (top right) Antoine Hubbard, 31 (bottom right), and Angel Tirado, 40, lower left. The four are accused of Failure To register – meaning they must by law tell authorities where they reside. Hernandez is said to have recently returned to this vicinity from Texas. Lamar is a former Riverhead resident. Hubbard has lived in Riverhead and Montauk. Tirado’s last known address was in Central Islip. Police are asking the public to call 631-702-2230 if they spot one of these individuals or have knowledge of their whereabouts.

Southampton

Busy Weekend The Southampton Town Police Department reported 33 arrests over the Memorial holiday weekend. There were 17 Driving While Continued on page 38.


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Ovarian Cancer Advocate’s Mission Cut Short

Saturday, May 25. “But, we’re not stopping now,” says CWC president, Susie Barry Roden. “Bonnie wants us to continue the mission and we’re more determined than ever to do so and honor her in the process.” Submitted by Coalition for Women’s Cancers.

Bonnie Gurwicz was first diagnosed with ovarian cancer i n 2 012 . S h e w e n t t h r o u g h surgery and chemotherapy and shortly thereafter discovered the Coalition for Women’s Cancers at Southampton Hospital (CWC). She was delighted to find that the CWC provided free counseling, acupuncture, yoga and other wellness programs for ovarian cancer patients. Most women’s cancer coalitions primarily support breast cancer. The CWC provides support for breast, ovarian, cervical and uterine cancers for women and families on the Eastern End of Long Island. Once Bonnie was well enough she became an active member of the board of the CWC. Bonnie spearheaded the CWC’s “Teal Reveal: Ovarian Cancer Awareness Campaign” to spread the word about ovarian cancer and what the local CWC can do for ovarian cancer patients. The campaign was kicked off on Thursday, May 16, with a lecture including a panel with Bonnie, Dr. Michael Pearl and Dr. Geri Schmitt. “You don’t see a lot of ovarian cancer coalitions,” said Dr. Pearl at the lecture, “By the time most women are diagnosed, it’s at stage four. There are not a lot of survivors to organize a support network. This community is lucky to have the CWC in place.” Unfortunately, Bonnie was unable to attend the lecture when her health took a sudden turn and she was admitted into Lucia’s Room at Southampton Hospital. It’s with great shock and sadness that the CWC members mourn the loss of Bonnie. She passed away on

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Prize Winning Pets Apple Bank for Savings on Montauk Highway in East Hampton, celebrated May is Pet Month by having a contest. The winners were for the Cutest – Maizy owned by Tracy HedgesWaleko, Funniest – Ozzie owned by Francine Reid and Best Dressed was Buddy owned by Monica Guillen. A thank you goes out to The One Stop Pet Shop for generously providing the prizes for each category. Buddy

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Wine Trail Extended A bill sponsored by New York State Senator Kenneth P. LaValle that extends the North Fork Wine Trail has passed the New York State Senate. “The North Fork Wine Trail has been extremely successful in helping Suffolk County wineries attract customers,” Senator LaValle said. “The designation has been successful for the existing wineries and this extension will allow new wineries to also participate in the North Fork Wine Trail. More than a million wine lovers and tourists visit East End wineries each year and provide a tremendous economic boost to the region.” Farmland Preserved First District Legislator Al Krupski gained the approval of the County Legislature for the purchase of the development rights of a key 25-acre farm parcel in Riverhead, a parcel that is the final piece of a more than 600-acre of contiguous preserved farmland.   The development rights for the parcel were acquired from the Riverhead School District. A Purchase of Development Rights (PDR) is a voluntary legal agreement, or conservation easement, that restricts all future non-farm development while encouraging farming and other land uses that are compatible with agriculture. PDRs allow land to stay in private ownership and on the tax rolls.

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“This is critically important for the Town of Riverhead, the Riverhead School District and the County of Suffolk,” said Legislator Krupski. “It insures that a block of farmland totaling more than 600 acres will continue to be used as productive farmland forever; the loss of fertile acres is irreplaceable. That is a huge boost to our agricultural economy, and means that farm families will continue to use this property now and for future generations. “On behalf of the Board of Education, I would like to thank Legislator Al Krupski for sponsoring, and Legislator Jay Schneiderman for co-sponsoring, this important bill,” stated Riverhead School Superintendent Nancy Carney.  “By having Suffolk County acquire the development rights to this parcel, we are able to ensure, in a fiscally responsible manner, that the land will be preserved as agricultural property for all time.

 

Riverhead

Class Reunion Riverhead High School Class of 1963 has graciously opened their upcoming 50th class reunion festivities to all RHS alumni who would like to attend. The Reunion weekend, July 19-20, will commence with an informal gathering at 7 PM Friday evening, July 19th at Bistro 72, the Hotel Indigo, at 1830 West Main Street. The 50th Reunion Celebration will be held on Saturday evening,

F

Amelia Lanz, a Riverhead School Board member (far left) with County Executive Steve Bellone, Legislator Al Krupski, School Board President Ann Cotton-DeGrasse, school board member Tom Carson and Nancy Carney, the School Superintendent announce the preservation of area farmland.

July 20, from 6 to 11 PM at Eagles Landing, Calverton Links, 149 Edwards Avenue, Calverton. Tickets for the Reunion Celebration are $80 per person and include a cocktail hour, buffet, and open bar with music by DJ Tommy Parish. According to the Reunion Committee, after their 20th, the class of ’63 has been celebrating reunions almost every five years. The committee consists of Pat Beebe Artale, Diane Barth, Joyce Freudenberg Jones, Joanne

Krajewski Doroska, Tim Holls, Jim Kane, Bonnie Tomaszewski Kisiel, Theresa Sieminski Shaffrey, Virgie Funn Wade, and Jacki Kobylenski Witkop. Although some of the names and faces have changed over the years, the Spirit of the Class of ’63 is as vibrant an ever. Anyone who is interested in renewing old friendships, exchanging memories and “rocking and rolling” at one or both of these events can contact Patricia Beebe Artale, 331 Fishel Avenue, 631-727-6011.

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S chool D ays Submitted by Local Schools

Scholarship Winners The East End Women’s Network announced its 2013 scholarship winners last week. Jaclyn Griffith from Riverhead High School took home the first prize, a $1000 scholarship, Shelby Pickerell from Southold High School and Yuliya Polenok from Mattituck High School each won $500 awards. East Hampton High School On June 1, senior Melanie Mackin, accompanied by Principal Adam Fine, flew to Washington D.C. with an assortment of local WWII veterans as part of the

“Honor Flight” program. “Melanie was chosen because of her deep commitment to this school community, and as president of the Student Association,” Mr. Fine said. The varsity sports awards banquet will be held tonight, and tickets will not be sold at the door. Honoring the year’s most dedicated athletes, the dinner begins at 6 PM. The end-of-the-year senior barbecue and carnival takes place tomorrow, on the high school field. Seniors will be invited out first to partake of the feast and festivities, followed by the rest of the school about an hour later. “It’s going to

Independent / Adam Fine

East Hampton High Schooler Melanie Mackin with “Reg,” a WWII veteran, at the Washington D.C. Memorial.

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be a great day,” said Fine, only with a lot more exclamation points. A bake sale will be held tomorrow at the high school to benefit a food service worker and single mother who have been diagnosed with cancer. All donations of baked goods will be welcomed and can be dropped off in the Main Office before noon. Artist Camille Perrottet will be back to discuss the Anti-Bias mural planned for the high school on June 14, after school. Perrottet, along with the leaders of many student-run clubs like the National Art Honors Society, are coming up with vocabulary words to include in the mural.

East Hampton Middle School Next Wednesday the Middle School plans an evening awards Continued on page 19.

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the All-School Meeting, composting, and a “make your own household cleaners” brochure, among many others.

Tuckahoe School Tuckahoe Middle School students raised over $3,000 for the American Cancer Society’s Relay for Life.  The Pre-K graduation this year will be held on June 25th at noon and our largest 8th grade class graduation (45 graduates) will be held on June 26th at 6:30 PM.

Independent / Patty Conigliaro Photo.

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Home Equity Lines of Credit

From left, Lucas Escobar, Ian Lynch, Elias Van Sickle, Courtney Dess, and Carly Grossman of East Hampton High School competed in the Mega Moody Math Challenge.

Schools

Continued from page 18. ceremony for students and their parents or guardians, focusing on academic and area achievement awards and other school and community awards such as those from the LVIS, PTA, VFW, and other community organizations. The event will begin at the school at 7 PM.

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John M. Marshall Elementary School The fifth grade concert will begin on tomorrow at 7 PM at the school. Friday is Field Day beginning at 10 AM on the JMMES fields. Ms. Anderson’s kindergarten class is in need of costumes for the class play on Monday. If any readers happen to have crab, turtle, angelfish, octopus, or lobster costumes hanging around in the attic, or are willing to construct one, please let the school know. Throughout the year, Linda Reiser’s fifth grade computer classes

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By Rick Murphy

RICK’S SPACE

Bathroom Humor Young people find it hard to believe many of us, even those of us from large families, grew up with a single bathroom in the house. Consider that less than a century ago folks didn’t have indoor plumbing at all – at Papa’s house in Sag Harbor there was an outhouse in the back of the garden, which I always thought was particularly cruel. Not only did you have to get up out of a warm bed in the middle of a freezing storm, but you had to walk in the dark 50 yards to get to the toilet. Talk about miserable – you couldn’t even read the funnies while you were doing your business – no electricity. By the time I was born our house was “modernized” – there

was a bathroom, where a closet once stood just off the kitchen. Oftentimes our entire extended family stayed there -- 10 or more people, and we managed just fine, although there was that one time my sister couldn’t hold it and . . . well, never mind. A decade ago “en suite” was the phrase realtors used to market houses – each bedroom had its own bathroom. Nice. Nowadays, though, it’s really gotten silly. The other day we visited a house in Sagaponack that just came on the market for $24 million. It’s your classic beach “cottage” with eight bedrooms and 12 and a half baths. This confused me no end. Yes, every bedroom had its own bath.

✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰

Please for Sandra L. Schroeder - Mayor

Residents Party

✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰

I worked for the Village of Sag Harbor for more than 20 years. While Clerk-Administrator I worked with eight Mayors and Administrations. I prepared budgets, Fire and Ambulance contracts, tax and assessment rolls ands all other legal filings and actions of Village Government. I am concerned about our entire Village and also willing to work with everyone to address their concerns. Our Waterfront assets, the water quality in our bays, wetland preservation and drainage issues throughout the entire village need to be addressed. I want our resential area preserved and protected against over-crowding and over development. We have parking issues throughout our entire vilage that need to be addressed. As well as sidewalks in need of repair for the safety of our walkers.

✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰

Grants are very important to any Government. We need to aggressively apply for any grant that we are eligible for. Revenues from grants help to keep budget expenses down. And helping our organizations obtain grants can allow them to continue the good work they do for our village.

As Village Clerk-Administrator I had to negotiate many issues regularly. And I attended negotions with our PBA and CSEA. Our PBA, and as of June 1st our CSEA both will have expired employment contracts. I would like to address both of these issues immediately and move on! I hope to have the oportunity to do so while serving as Mayor of Sag Harbor Village.

I am qualified and very eager to fill the position of Mayor.

✰ ✰

✰ ✰ ✰

Please vote for me on June 18

✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰ ✰

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I get that. After all, we are not savages. Then there’s the proverbial “powder room” off the dining room, where guests wash up before dinner – though they probably could have washed their hands in their own en suite bathrooms. My question is, who uses the other four baths? Does the UPS guy get his own bathroom? Does the mailman have one? When we bought our house Karen and I shared the master bath, as couples traditionally do. There was another bathroom down in the junior suite, and a third in the downstairs hallway. I knew the honeymoon was over when Karen politely informed me she didn’t want me to use the master bathroom anymore, which had morphed, in her words, into “My Bathroom.” Somehow, she became some sort of victim. “I don’t see why you have to use MY bathroom. It’s not fair to me,” she would complain. That made no sense. Eventually, the truth came out: I was a “smelly, hairy guy” and she wanted no part of my “mess.” That hurt me deeply, because I always considered myself a ballerina type of guy. Specifically, she claimed that I ummm . . . well, occasionally . . . um . . . got her seat shall we say, wet. Let’s face it, the toilet is the epicenter of the Battle of the Sexes. Women don’t understand that men wield a weapon when we urinate. It’s much like a leaf blower, or a flamethrower. Despite the massive power we harness, though, we have extraordinary aim, and it is hurtful to suggest we don’t hit our mark. Perhaps it’s because Karen lost sight of the fact that her toilet seat is much more than that to me. It is a playing field, a place to challenge oneself . . . a place to excel. Yes, men get points for hitting the bull’s-eye, but like a dart game, you also pick up points for getting close to the center of the target. Just hitting it consistently is enough to become a

IN THE NEWS

true champion. Men also enjoy setting and breaking records. After a long night of beer drinking, for example, I would wake up in the middle of the night – but NOT go to the bathroom. Instead, I would hold it until the morning, when I’d set my sights on my Personal Best, trying to break the magical one-minute mark. In the course of doing so, it is possible (though not probable) that maybe a droplet or two found its way onto the bathroom floor, but the mere suggestion is so improbable as to leave me incredulous, and I told Karen as much. To liken my relieving myself to a tsunami is hurtful. The next day I was on my way to the downstairs bathroom with my three bottles of Old Spice Lime, my incense, my “Who’s Who In Baseball,” my tie-dyed towels, and my assortment of manly-man bathroom products like Speed Stick deodorant, which I don’t really need because I sweat like a ballerina. Once a man gives ground on the battleground known as the master bath, the retreat begins in earnest. Soon, I was ceremoniously dumped from the master bedroom double closet, my important stuff relegated to a dingy walk-in closet downstairs. Karen said it was because I insisted on throwing my dirty laundry on the closet floor, though I pointed out if they were dirty I would have thrown them on the bathroom floor – they were in fact perfectly OK to wear again after they had a couple days to air out. Once she gained the upper hand it was all over. Now she’s taken over the other downstairs bathroom, which, during the summer, she uses to change into her bathing suit and hangs her pool towel to dry. She refers to it as her “cabana.” Soon I won’t be able to eat at the dining room table. But I’m planning my revenge – she’s going into the city next week, and I’m going to drink a bunch of beer and try to break the Olympic record – in her bathroom.

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EDITORIAL Enforce The New Law

A new state law calls for serious penalties for those who insist on tweeting or texting on their cellphones while driving. Among other things the law, championed by Governor Cuomo, will penalize those convicted with five point penalties, meaning serial violators could lose their licenses quickly. In fact, repeat violators could find themselves in prison. It’s welcome and overdue – though the younger set does so flippantly, texting can and does lead to serious accidents and fatalities. It’s no laughing matter. However, there is one caveat – the law has to be enforced. Out and about this weekend, it seemed like every other driver we passed was engaged in some sort of interaction with their hand held devices, some as they drove right past traffic control officers and policeman. We are not trying to knock the local police, and we realize they have a lot on their plates. But the Governor has identified this as a priority issue – meaning police department heads should stress the importance of enforcing the new law. Let’s get these serial texters out of their cars and into the courtroom.

The Emperor Of Sulkhood

It seems we here at the Independent have found our way onto East Hampton Town Supervisor Bill Wilkinson’s Do Not Call list, and that leaves us with heavy hearts. Apparently, The Sultan Of Sarcasm, The Despot Of Developers, His Royal Rudeness only speaks to members of the press he deems pliable. That wouldn’t be us. We’ve been told other key figures at town hall have been warned about talking to us as well. Some of the more weak-kneed employees have complied – we take solace in the fact that none of them will be at town hall for much longer. But others tell us all we need to know about the backroom shenanigans and the stifling atmosphere that pervades town hall these days. Somehow, despite the slight, we will find the strength to go on. After all, the previous town supervisor, Bill McGintee, stopped talking to us as well – so we saw to it that he had to resign in disgrace. At the time we gleefully thought he would go down as the worst supervisor in the history of the town – it pains us to admit we were wrong about that. Come January, we trust we’ll be in the good graces of the folks running the town again. Hell, they might even return phone calls and emails. One fellow journalist asked us how we are coping without getting any replies to our queries from Wilkinson. We do indeed want answers – straight, honest answers. Failing that, silence is the next best thing.

Independent VOICES

A Thriving Economy To The Editor, I am honored and humbled to have received the nomination to run for Southampton Town Board. I was born and raised in the Town of Southampton – a product of our local schools. Starting out of college as an Assistant Manager with Suffolk County National Bank, I have stayed local throughout my career, and now work on behalf of our local businesses as a Vice President of Bridgehampton National Bank. My personal life has been dedicated to the betterment of our community,

Independent/Jessica Mackin

including serving as President of the Rogers Memorial Library Foundation and the Hampton Bays Chamber of Commerce, Vice President of the Rotary Club of Hampton Bays, Treasurer of the Southampton Business Alliance and the Good Fellows of Suffolk County and as a Board Member of Dominican Sisters Family Health Services. I count myself among the fortunate locals who were able to go away to college and return home to live and work. Increasing the availability of well planned workforce housing, keeping government spending down and continuing to help to foster a thriving local economy will be cornerstones of my platform. My thanks go out to the overwhelming number of taxpayers who have already pledged support. I look forward to meeting Continued on Page 22.


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June 5, 2013

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Independent VOICES

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many more of you over the coming months, to listen to your concerns and earning your trust, so that I may earn your vote in November. STANLEY J. GLINKA

Loud And Clear Hi Editor Rick, For as long as I can remember, I’ve heard, I’ve seen, I’ve read the rants, the cries, the complaints regarding the alleged, perhaps even imaginary helicopter noise coming from East Hampton Airport from a handful of residents looking for their 15 minutes on LTV’s Channel 22, all the while combing their hair, applying lavender lipstick or adjusting another lime green tie as the camera zooms in while they pitch their helicopter woes to Five Towns’ people more interested in watching the Mets/ Yankees series than debating an occasional helicopter flutter. Living in Springs, the only noise I hear is “Paint the fence, cut the lawn, get me Flying Saucers,” from my wife and the relentless woodpecker that wakes me every morning at 5:35 with his constant pecking on my cedar shakes above my bedroom window. But Thursday afternoon, I walked in the shoes of the fisherman . . . As my thirteen year-old son Paul climbed the mound at the Ross School baseball field May 30th to pitch against Ross, (he’s the starting pitcher for Springs), the first one made its entrance, stage right, 400 feet above 2nd base. It circled and circled and circled so that for a brief moment I felt like Henry Hill in Goodfellas as the helicopter idled, not moving, stalking me I thought, but then it disappeared stage left, only to be followed by a family of helicopters, too many to count. I thought Seal Team 6 fixed their coordinates for a strike on the Ross School Tennis Center, thinking it was Abbottabad West. Paul pitched three innings, struck out eight, had a single and an RBI, but I only found out from another parent as I was too distracted, too annoyed, too pissed off by the barrage of helicopter noise to pay attention to his game. The continual onslaught of helicopter props reminded me of Saigon during the TET Offensive, the Fallujah invasion and Saving Private Ryan all rolled into one. When the game ended, the revving engine of an F-16, Soviet MIG or Boeing 727, maybe it was an Airbus, permeated the cheering sound of the Springs baseball

REAL ESTATE

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

JUST ASKING

IN THE NEWS

By Karen Fredericks

How would you describe your father? Camellia Olesh He was very special. He had a wicked sense of humor and a lot of common sense. He allowed you to do what you wanted but if you needed an opinion or a suggestion he was always there to assist. But he didn’t jump in until we asked. And that’s how we learned. Liam Keating My Dad’s no longer with us but he was the best father anyone could wish for. He was an amazing human being. He provided my sister and I with such a great childhood. He was strict. He was loving. He was kind. Anything you could imagine a father being, he was it. Drei Donnelly He lives with me. He’s very independent and he’s very friendly. I’d say he’s doing a good job of enjoying his retirement. He’s such an incredibly smart man. He’s very intelligent and he seems to know a lot about so many things.

Paulette Davis He was a great dad. I grew up in Brentwood and we’d go to Fire Island by boat every day in the summer. He was a great provider. Great sense of humor. He was a cop. Not strict. Not with me, anyway. He was stricter with my brother. Maybe he had different expectations. team celebration, unable to hear Coach Foster’s praise to his players, even as I stood four feet away. And for those who thought the helicopter noise is fictitious, imaginary, absurd, walk in the shoes of the fisherman for an afternoon and you’ll hear the real story . . . loud and clear. FRANK VESPE

Intimidate And Punish Dear Editor, A recent letter in The Independent (Pipe Dreams, May 29) claimed that in the enlightened Hamptons the idea expressed by a few paranoid gun enthusiasts, that we need to be ready to ward off the government that will be coming after us, is laughable. The next thing they would have us believe is that the government would use their position of power to have their nonpolitical agencies (IRS, EPA, State, HHS, DOJ etc.) intimidate and punish any political opposition. Still laughing? KEN NIEHAUS

Political Fowl Play Dear Editor, Yes, you’ve all heard about it. There is a

foreigner in our midst. No, I’m not talking about the “citiots” (though they’ve been known to stop for photo-ops with him only confirming their nickname), but of course I’m referring to the pluméd politician himself who has set up residence on the green in the very center of Water Mill. He has clearly elected himself mayor of our fair hamlet and gives no signs that he (or she) intends to leave anytime soon. The Mayor, for our intents and purposes, has already been the topic of much community debate. He has been discussed at lunch and dinner tables, Water Mill CAC meetings and has even inspired at least three known attempts to remove him from office this early in his term. Though, as we can all see, his silent filibuster continues and he has simply dug in those talons. In fact, he’s making sure he knows his constituents as I’ve seen him campaigning over at “Out of the Closet” and even “Robert’s” restaurant. He may be a birdbrain, but he has undeniably good taste. On a more serious note, I sincerely hope I never see the political partridge dead on the side of the road. Like a truly loyal supporter of a caliber of leader long extinct, I have grown attached. When I don’t see him strutting about, greeting his Continued on Page 23.


IN THE NEWS

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Independent VOICES

Continued from page 22.

people or sleeping with his head tucked under his wing (ever trusting of the insane world around him) I can’t help but get my feathers ruffled. I’m sure there are some folks who have their feathers ruffled in a different way and would gladly see the “nuisance” removed, but until then the Mayor’s got my vote. We gawk, we gape and we gobble, “What is that crazy bird doing? He’ll get himself killed . . . It makes no sense. . . A turkey in town . . . How ridiculous . . . on 27?!” But as “The Season” (not hunting) quickly picks up speed, I can only imagine that our dear Mayor is saying the same thing about us turkeys. KATHRYN LERNER

Tyranny And Hypocrisy Dear Rick, May 16th, President Obama said: “I have complete confidence in Attorney General Eric Holder.” Confidence in the highest law enforcement official in the nation who was in charge of an unprecedented campaign of suppression of information, conspiracy, unlawful intrusion into the lawful operation of the press, censorship, coercion and overreach limiting media’s ability to inform the American People. By granting the FBI, IRS, Labor license to test the limits of inter-agency government tyranny against the very people who dare to challenge government policy, Obama’s thugs freely attack the free speech rights of the entire nation - and media’s ability to illuminate the darkest recesses of government abuse . . . precisely events Holder and Obama don’t want the people to hear about the multiple scandals FOX NEWS report daily are the very same scandals CBS, NBC-MSNBC, ABC and CNN refuse to report: the desperate covering up for the malfeasance of the Obama Administration: Fast & Furious (Eric Holder’s gunrunning illegal weapons to Mexican drug cartels - while at the same time trying to ban guns from law-abiding Americans – 3000 Mexicans dead); Benghazigate (another gunrunning operation gone awry in Libya – 4 Americans dead); Solyndra ($550 million flushing-down-the-toilet of taxpayer’s money for green energy that didn’t and can’t work), the IRS scandal (White House operatives targeting their conservative enemies and Republicans to be hopefully indicted by Justice’s Holder); and Mediagate (seizing AP and FOX News phone and internet communications, speciously

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

charging the last with espionage for their opposition to O’Bummer’s policies). 
After promising the most transparent governance, we have a POTUS presiding over the most opaque and tyrannical, corrupt and incompetent - the last is Bill Clinton’s depiction. Covering Obama’s back, Obama’s flacks, in a multi-pronged strategy, freely employ the Justice Department, FBI, IRS, Labor and Health and whatever terror government can unleash on its political enemies to suppress information, crush dissent, disarm the People, and sabotage the citizen’s ability to maintain their freedom. I’ve seen this play before in another place, at another time. Twice. Tens of millions dead. 

 While one writer bitterly complained about unnamed “gun nuts” threatening secession and hanging on to their bibles, I remind her of the gun nuts she must be referring to: Mahatma Gandhi and the Dalai Lama who both favor the right of self defense. Maybe she meant another rightwingnut, George Washington, who said: “A Free People ought not only be armed and disciplined, but they should have sufficient arms and ammunition to maintain a status of independence from any who might attempt to abuse them, which would include their own government.” George knew that tyranny could never happen, not in NY State anyway, as long as one does not load more than 7 rounds into one’s 10 round magazine or act on constitutional rights New York’s governor doesn’t like. 
I think Rather, Dan, more kindly about citizens who challenge government over those who prefer to remain subjects of government. The liberal lacks curiosity about government’s violating not just the constitution its officials swore to uphold; in chronic denial and willful ignorance they won’t even reflect on their own sorry predicament: Their now-threatened First Amendment rights which, it so happens, is only defended by the 2nd Amendment gun nuts who had shed their lives and wealth before defending the First . . . and Second. 

Liberals have no problem using their First Amendment rights to bash the defenders of the Second; the two amendments the aforementioned officials are abusing. Obviously liberals love their Constitution - they just don’t like our Constitution. They love their amendments - they just despise ours. 
 Americans won’t lose their right to speak, not yet anyway, just their right “to know.” They will remain consumers of MSNBC and CNN and the like-kind media that will keep them ignorant and helpless – the same MSNBC about which one astute

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Insight

observer noted: “If stupidity were a crime, the hosts of MSNBC would get the death penalty.” 

 Clearly, hit man Eric Holder needs to take his act on the road and return to his $2 million job defending the innocent inmates of Gitmo and the likes of financier, Democrat contributor, and Hamptonite Marc Rich, the dirtbag Holder pardoned with Bill Clinton’s acquiesce. You see, William-Jefferson, a soon-to-be Hamptonite, will be paying his Fair Share. Or you’ll be paying his.
 A. BENJAMIN

Dark Sky, Fat Wallet Dear Rick, I have been made aware recently of a big push to “blanket” the entire East End of Long Island with “ laws” that control lights that brighten our dark nights! At first glance, it seems to be something that may hold some wisdom -- after all, don’t we all love to go out at night, and observe the glorious skies, above our heads? But let’s take it a bit further: here on Shelter Island this has become quite an issue with some of the elected officials in our town government. This is when I began

June 5, 2013

23

By Ed Gifford

to take a serious look at this effort to pass laws to control so called “light pollution.” Why would any politician place themselves in a position to anger their electorate and maybe lose an election over lights? Let’s look at this a little bit further: they are going so far as to propose a law that even owners of older homes may have to change their lighting around their homes. Any home that has a Certificate of Occupancy is now accepted by the municipality that issued document. It says it [the house] has been inspected, and approved as it stands, and conforms to all laws and codes in that municipality. This is a legal document in a court of law. That’s right. A C of O is a legal document. Even colonial homes that were not built to today’s codes are granted a “non conforming use.” So why would anyone, even bother to go there? Well, this is where it gets a bit sticky. Why would an elected official stick his or her neck out to make a law so that it is so controversial as to make existing homes conform to Dark Skies? Well if you do a little homework it reveals a person who holds a patent (# 6497501) who lives in Continued on Page 24.


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June 5, 2013

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

The Independent publishes all letters to the editor we receive provided they are not libelous and emailed to news@indyeastend.com. We strive to print all obituaries as well but in the event we can’t, they will be published online at www.indyeastend.com. Please try to keep copy under 500 words.

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Independent VOICES

Continued from page 23.

East Hampton and that person would stand to make a huge amount of money! If the people (the taxpayers and home owners) lie down and accept this new “Dark Skies” law, C of O’s and non-conforming uses will be damned! Let’s go one step further. Don’t we all know as we age our eyesight begins to fail? And don’t we put up house lighting (inside and out) to help us get around at night? The East End has a large senior citizen population, so let them be damned, for we want dark skies. Folks, this needs some very close scrutiny. I believe if we follow the money trail, this is going to stink like crazy. “Dark skies” my foot. This is about many people lining their pockets with cold hard cash! We’ve accepted enough nonsense with our basic laws -- even our sacred Constitution is no longer safe. Hey folks, the time to stand up and be counted is now. Here is one more law designed to attack your wallet and pocket book – and to line the pockets of a bunch of greedy politicians. RICHARD G. KRAUSE

IN THE NEWS

Devastating Debt Dear Editor, Recent nuclear threats made by North Korea, followed by terrorism in Boston, demonstrate the need for a strong defense. If we let the national debt get to the point where all revenue is consumed by interest payments and entitlements, we will be at the mercy of such nations as North Korea and Iran and maybe eventually, China. We will also be more vulnerable to terrorists getting nukes, as we would no longer have the deterrent of being able to trace such weapons to their country of origin. We must write to our elected officials about all this. We should urge them to stop deficit spending, and adopt budgets that will pay down the national debt and looming entitlement shortages. It would help if we sell rainforest owners the expertise for harvesting the rainforests much more profitably and sustainably, perhaps for a lease or share, at least for some term. This is discussed at www.rain-tree.com/ facts.htm. For subsistence farmers, see www.rainforestsaver.org. And the need for firewood can be reduced by working with Solar Cookers International. ALEX SOKOLOW

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best prices on the east end THE INDEPENDENT NOW, FOR THE NORTH FORK, THE

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T PE of the Week

By Sue Hansen

It’s a common occurrence. A kitten was dead in the road. The mother cat and two siblings watched from underneath the trailer where they lived. The local municipal shelter was called but never came. A rescue group was notified. The two kittens were trapped, spayed/

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June 5, 2013

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Rockefeller

Continued from page 7. from 6:30 to 9:30 PM. The event will begin with guests touring the museum. Guests will then be ushered into a 5000 square foot tent with a lounge-like atmosphere. The food will be catered by Chef Peter Ambrose. A full, open bar, will be provided by Amagansett & Wainscott Wines & Spirits and Wolffer Estate Vineyards. Tickets begin at $250, with a ticket being offered at $125 for juniors, for those 30 and under. The event is also sponsored by Girard-Perregaux and The Independent.

For tickets to “SoFo Rocks” call Linda B. Shapiro at 631-7252023 or lbspro@optonline.net or Frank Quevedo at 631-537-9735 or sofoexdir@optonline.net. jessica@indyeastend.com

neutered and the mom will follow suit. But they will be returned to the trailer and remain homeless. You can change that. Can you open your heart and home to just one? Call 631-219-8529 or visit www. rsvpinc.org for information on adoption, foster care, TNR and how you can make a difference.

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Miscellaneous PRAYER TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN (Never known to fail) Oh, most beautiful flower of Mt. Carmel, fruitful vine, splendor of heaven, Mother of the Son of God, Immaculate Virgin, assist me in my necessity. Oh, Star of the Sea, help me and show me herein you are my mother. Oh, Holy Mary, Mother of God, Queen of Heaven and Earth! I humbly beseech you from the bottom of my heart to succor me in this necessity. There are none that can withstand your power. Oh show me herein, you are my mother. Oh, Mary, conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee(3x). Holy Mother, I place this cause in your hands (3x). Holy Spirit, you who solve all problems, light all roads so that I can attain my goals. You who gave me the divine gift to forgive and forget all evil against

me and that in all instances in my life you are with me, I want in this short prayer to thank you for all things as you confirm once again that I never want to be separated from you in eternal glory. Thank you for your mercy toward me and mine. The person, must say this prayer 3 consecutive days. after 3 days, the request will be granted. This prayer must be published after the favor is granted. My prayers were answered. Thank you so very much. As requested by J.L. 36-50-

Land FOR SALE WANTED-Scrub Oak Land, Pine Barrens Land, un-buildable land. Anywhere in the town of Southampton. 631287-0555. 09-52-08 www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com

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JEWISH CENTER OF THE HAMPTONS 44 Woods Lane/Route 27 • 6:00 PM Tuesdays AMAGANSETT LIBRARY Community Room, Route 27 • 10:30 AM Thursdays SOUTHAMPTON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Main Street • 6:00 PM Thursdays SAG HARBOR OLD WHALER’S CHURCH Union Street • 9:45 AM Fridays

EastHampton HamptonSummer Summer Cottage Cottage Rentals Rental East Steps Maidstone Beach Steps ToTo Maidstone Bay Beach Newly renovated, 1 BR, one-bath, air conditioning,

Two charming cottages. Rent oneone or shower. rent Two charming cottages. just or both. rent both. cable ready, indoor Rent and outdoor Newly renovated, 1 BR, one-bath, air conditioning, Newly renovated, 1 BR, one-bath, conditioning, Available July 3 through FilmairFestival cable ready, each with indoor and outdoor shower. cable indoor and30: outdoor Longready, Season:each May with 1 through October $13,900shower. each. Long Season: May 1 through October 30: $13,500 each. Or call re: shorter rental

Please arrive 15-30 minutes early for weigh-in. Email vay4ww@gmail.com for further information on these local meetings or go to www.weightwatchers.com for other locations.

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631-276-8110 or 631-324-5942 Pictures and movies: maidstonecottage.com


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TO ADVERTISE IN THIS DIRECTORY, CALL THE INDEPENDENT @ 631-324-2500! • 1

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BLUEPRINTS / COPIES

EAST HAMPTON VACUUMS ETC INC.

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East Hampton Vacuums Etc. 476 Montauk Hwy East Hampton, NY (631) 324-8900

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AUTO BODY 

Fine Paint and Body

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283-9409



www.vavclassics.com



AWNINGS



Central Vacuum Installations Sales & Service

• We Service All Makes & Models • Parts & Accessories • New & Existing Homes •PVC & Metal Pipe Installations

324-9649

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CONSTRUCTION    











CLEANING

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CENTRAL VACUUM Central Vacuum Systems • Expert Service - ALL BRANDS • Rebuilt tanks 631-283-4917 • Discount Attachments • Wholesale parts for self-installation

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Please call 631-702-3711

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www.kingsawnings.com

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ACES

CE King & Sons Inc.

DECKS & PATIO INC.

Dan W. Leach

Serving the East End for 17 years

Canvas Awnings Marine Boat Covers

East End

Cinderella Cleaning

Year Round - Local House Care Weekly- Biweekly- Cleanings Openings/ Closings

CAR WASH

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Located at East Hampton Vacuum

HAMPTON VACUUM SYSTEMS

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www.bryandowneyrestorations.com

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REAL ESTATE

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East End Business & Service

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DIRECTORY • 2

ELECTRICAL

CONSTRUCTION CONTINUED

FENCING CONTINUED

PARENT ELECTRIC

Roofing Siding General Carpentry Painting Home Care 631-204-7797 www.sernahome.com

TANDY’S

CONTRACTING, LLC

All Phases of Construction New Construction, Renovations, Roofing, Siding, Masonry

287-2310

GLASS & MIRROR FENCING

329-7150

DRIVEWAYS HAMPTON DRIVEWAYS INC.

Gravel Driveways Grading • Pot Holes Repaired Asphalt Seal Coating & Striping Bobcat Service Cobblestone & Steel Edging Installed Free Estimates • Licensed • Insured

John Andrade, Jr.

www.hamptondriveways.com johnandrade@hamptondrivewaysinc.com

631-707-1818

Serving The East End Since 1960

Driveway Gate Specialists Cedar Fence • Aluminum Deer • PVC • Pool Picket • Gate Service

350 Montauk Highway • Wainscott

537-1515

Complete Installation and Service

Glass, Mirrors, Shower Doors, Combination Storm/Screen Windows & Doors

631-324-5941 ehfence@gmail.com

FINANCIAL SERVICES

DECKS

East Hampton & Southampton Licensed & Insured www.eastenddeck.net

Robert E. Otto,Inc. Glass & Mirror

EAST HAMPTON FENCE

631-445-1644

• New • Existing • Repairs • Design • Powerwashing • Fencing

Installations Repairs POLYURETHANE, STAINING, BLEACHING FREE ESTIMATES

andyshpi@optonline.net

DECKS

JEO FLOORSANDING & REFINISHING

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS SINCE LICENSED 1974 & INSURED 324-9649

From A to Z We make all your dreams come true

East End

FLOORING CONTINUED

BUILDERS OF CUSTOM DRIVEWAY GATE SYSTEMS PROFESSIONAL FENCE INSTALLATION SCREENING TREES - POOL DEER CONTROL SPECIALISTS

631-EAST -END 327-8363

eastend design@aol.com

Let The Independent get all up in your business for as little as

11

$

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Frank S. Marinace Second Vice President Wealth Management Investment Management Consultant Financial Advisor 611 East Main Street Riverhead, NY 11901 Tel 631 727 8100 Direct 631 548 4020 Fax 631 727 8172 Toll Free 800 233 9195 frank.s.marinace@morganstanley.com

FLOORING

CARPET ONE Floor & Home

Dust Free Sanding System Latest Technology “The Atomic DCS” Sanding & Refinishing Staining/Custom Staining Installation Residential Commercial Call for a free price quote

1.888.9DUSTFREE

GUTTERS

East End Gutters ❖ Visa - MC

728-8346

LIC

INS

HANDYMAN

EAST END HANDY MAN

house painting, Landscaping, Carting, hedge Cutting, Cobblestones, Window Cleaning, Lawn & garden Care, tree Care, Deck & patio maintenance, stone Driveways, power Washing mulching & Fencing Deck & patio maintenance, odd Jobs est. 1990 estate Care insured J. Brown • po Box 1584 • sag harbor, ny 11963

631-725-3669 516-524-8771

HEATING & FUEL OIL

Fuel Oil, Inc. 631-668-9169 Emergency: 631-668-2136 • Fax: 631-668-1021 www.marshallandsons.com 701 Montauk Hwy., P.O. Box 5039, Montauk, NY 11954


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DIRECTORY • 3

•Decreased Pain •Move More Freely •Home Exercise Program •Deep Tissue Massage •Nutritional Counseling

Discover The Difference

that neuro muscular massage and chiropractic corrective treatment can achieve for a better lifestyle

www.drjanetcirrone.com Southampton 631.283.1300 Speonk 631.325.3354

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*Wood Laminate

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Complete Kitchen & Bathroom Remodeling

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on

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• Granite • Zodiac •Cambria • Cesarstone • Silestone • Stainless Steel

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visit our website: www.RMKB.net Licensed & Insured SC #6772H SH #LOD1930

free Information Counseling & Assistance Call: 631-728-8900 631-876-5138 or 1-800-550-4900

LANDSCAPE DESIGN

WE KNOW THE HAMPTONS! Call The Independent to find out how our experienced Sales and Design Teams can create an advertising campaign tailored to suit your business.

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CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB • CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB

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CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB • CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB

WWW.TICKCONTROL.COM

LANDSCAPING East End

DECKS

• New • Existing • Repairs • Design • Powerwashing • Fencing

329-7150

East Hampton & Southampton Licensed & Insured www.eastenddeck.net

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Botanical Products Available 50 Years of Honest, Reliable Service

726-4777 www.nardypest.com


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DIRECTORY • 4

PIANOS

POOL SERVICES CONTINUED

SINCE 1976! In the Hamptons It’s...

MUNERAS POOLS 631-903-9263

www.PIANOBARN®.com Buy • Sell • Rent • Move • Tune

631-726-4640

PLUMBING & HEATING

PRADO BROS

Plumbing & Heating & Air Conditioning Radiant Heat • Boilers Hot Air Furnaces • Hot Water Heaters

668-9169 • EMG. 668-2136

www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com POOL SERVICES    

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PLOVER

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WEEKLY MAINTENANCE $62 OPENINGS/CLOSINGS STARTING AT $325

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631-871-6769

Licensed

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Excellent Service - Excellent Prices

NEW CUSTOMERS Get 20% OFF Pool Closings

REPAIRS POOL SERVICES OPENINGS & CLOSINGS All Types of Home Maintenance Excellent Service & Prices

RooFing • siDing Custom metaL & CaRpentRy WoRk master Copper Work • slate

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TANDY’S CONTRACTING, LLC

For all new Customers Free estimates

631-259-2229

Marble Dust Pool Renovation Specialists

631-885-1998 CELL OR TExT

631-445-1644

www.fasthomeimprovement.com

andyshpi@optonline.net CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB CLASSIFIED • CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB CLASSIFIED

WE KNOW THE HAMPTONS! Call The Independent to find out how our experienced Sales and Design Teams can create an advertising campaign tailored to suit your business.

www.indyeastend.com 631-324-2500

CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB CLASSIFIED • CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB CLASSIFIED

PROPANE Serving the Hamptons Seven Days a Week

ROOFING

PROPANE CONTINUED

PLUMBING DON GOODWIN Plumbing & Heating

Complete Plumbing/Heating Service/Installation Leaks Drains Cleaned Baseboard/Radiant Heat Boilers & Hot Water Heaters

631-433-1985

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R&R R E S T OR AT ION A N D R E F I N ISH I NG .C OM $0/4&37"5*0/t3 & 4503 "5*0/t3 &'* / *4)* /(41&$*" -*454 4 & 3 7 * / ( - 0 / ( * 4 - " / % / : $ " / % 5 ) & 5 3 *  4 5 " 5 & " 3 & "

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Bianchi 631-276-1010

TILE & STONE INSTALLATION COMPLETE KITCHEN & BATH RENOVATION COMPLETE FINISHED BASEMENTS


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June 5, 2013

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REAL ESTATE

THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

IN THE NEWS

Life’s A Beach

Car Wash

Continued from page 4.

Independent/Jessica Mackin

A car wash was held at Southampton Elementary School to benefit the Wounded Warrior Project on Saturday.

East End Business & Service

of this,” Van Scoyoc concluded. If the town can prove the problem is Sandy-related, officials may be able to pursue some re-imbursement from the feds. In the meantime, the town is “going to be on the hook for putting the sand on there.” The question that remained unanswered as of press time was, “when?” The “when” for Indian Wells Beach is tomorrow night. A public hearing is scheduled to consider strategies to enhance safety in the parking lot at the Amagansett locale. Last year, Indian Wells suddenly surfaced as the in place for youthful revelers, who would arrive by limo, bus or cab carting cases of beer. The ensuing, often drunken, revelry was a source of consternation for locals using the site. Some asked the town board to ban drinking on the beach. The proposal due for airing this week doesn’t speak to behavior on the sand. Rather, it seeks to ameliorate danger caused by limos and buses clogging the small lot at Indian Wells. Staff from the town police, parks, public works, highway and planning departments, along with town board representatives and marine patrol devised a plan to limit access to the lot on busy days. Parking there is already restricted to locals with permits. This summer, a pilot safety plan will see a checkpoint at the top of the lot where staff will turn back large vehicles and nonresidents. kmerrill@indyeastend.com

www.indyeastend.com

DIRECTORY • 5

TREE SERVICES

BARTLETT TREE EXPERTS

Caring for America’s Trees Since 1907

Certified Arborists

WINDOW WASHING

B M W BILL MARTIN WINDOWS

Southampton (631) 283-0028

window cLEaning

www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com

COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL INSURED Serving the East End for 25 Years For Estimates 631-287-3249

VACUUMS

VACUUMS CONTINUED

ORECK XL

R E C K X L

S A L E

FA C T O R Y S H O W R O O M

Factory Authorized Sales & Service Free Oreck Iron with any purchase of an Oreck Upright* *XL3700 or above

East Hampton Vacuums Etc.

476 Montauk Hwy East Hampton, NY

(631) 324-8900

When you’re this powerful, you can afford to whisper... the all new S2 by Miele. Don’t be fooled by its ultra-quiet operation. The high-performance, Miele-made Vortex Motor SystemTM tackles dust, dirt and allergens with absolute ease. Explore this lightweight yet powerful vacuum further at:

East Hampton Vacuum 476 Pantigo Rd. East Hampton, NY 11937 631.324.8900


IN THE NEWS

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

REAL ESTATE

THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

www.indyeastend.com

June 5, 2013

SUMMER 2013 The Independent

is proud to announce

the following expanded summer content... 3 East End Nature Column 3 Expanded Dining pages 3 Quote of the week contest 3 Fishing Photos/Tips 3 Photographer of the week 3 Artist of the week

3 Community Viewpoints 3 Driver Do’s & Don’ts Dictionary 3 Sightings / Business News! 3 Photo Layouts Galore! 3 Expanded Benefit Coverage 3 Enhanced interactive Website

Over the next few weeks Look for these exciting additions and more...

Have a safe & fun summer!

33


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June 5, 2013

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

THE INDEPENDENT East Hampton Town ZIPCODE 11930 - AMAGANSETT ZIPCODE 11937 - EAST HAMPTON ZIPCODE 11954 - MONTAUK ZIPCODE 11975 - WAINSCOTT Riverhead Town ZIPCODE 11901 - RIVERHEAD ZIPCODE 11931 - AQUEBOGUE ZIPCODE 11933 - CALVERTON ZIPCODE 11947 - JAMESPORT Shelter Island Town ZIPCODE 11964 - SHELTER ISLAND Southampton Town ZIPCODE 11901 - RIVERHEAD ZIPCODE 11932 - BRIDGEHAMPTON ZIPCODE 11942 - EAST QUOGUE ZIPCODE 11946 - HAMPTON BAYS ZIPCODE 11959 - QUOGUE

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

Real Estate

Min Date = 4/24/2013 Max Date = 4/30/2013 Source: Suffolk Research Service, Inc., Hampton Bays, NY 11946

REAL ESTATE

* -- Vacant Land

BUY

SELL

PRICE

IN THE NEWS

DEEDS LOCATION

Bell,J & Anguelova,I Greenstein, S & S

Woodward, K Diamond, E by Exr

600,000 7,500,000

1853 Montauk Hwy 88 Indian Wells Hwy

Mileszczyk, J & N Kochanasz, N Pflaster,N&Richter,A King, S King, S King, S Bennett, D & J FS Partners I, LLC Trentacoste,F&Witman Wiana Realty Corp Toulantis, M

Conrad,Hillick&Scott Burton, W Krasner, P by Exr Arrasate, J Trust Arrasate, N Trust Arrasate, N Trust Hawkins, K Berman, R Roth, M & S Dragotta,Grau&Cullum Kane, G

375,000 90,000* 610,000 98,000* 82,000* 52,500* 1,550,000 583,625 600,000 1,695,000 2,165,000

6 Deer Path Fort Pond Blvd 202 Treescape Dr, Unit13A 61 Harbor View Ave 63 Harbor View Ave 65 Harbor View Ave 554 Route 114 55 & 51 Floyd St 67 Edwards Ave 11 Newtown Ln 210 Cove Hollow Rd

555 Marchuska LLC

Remi-Holding Ltd

750,000

649 Montauk Hwy

Petrucci, L

Heimer, J

2,175,000

4 Glen Oak Ct

Reardon, J Classi, F & M Alvarenga, N

Foley, J Stoneleigh Woods RH Hyatt, R by Exr

125,000 409,238 173,000

3718 Sound Ave Stoneleigh Woods #2103 298 Elton St

Saulino, B Byrne, M & H

Commins, P Campo Brothers

337,500 443,483

55 Rolling Meadow Ln 15 Cedar Cove Ct

Gross, D

Girasole, R by Exr

435,000

16 Golden Spruce Dr

Reed,F & Ulmet,C

Olsen, J

460,000

61 Eileen Circle

Lalena, J & E Wilutis, C

Goertz, A & C Krauss, A & J

612,500 475,000

11 Quaker Path 8 Worthy Way

Halvatzis, P Pad Construction LLC Pad Construction LLC Blake Realty, LLC Hightide Corp

Schmidt, S Schmidt, S Schmidt, S Hargrove,Hale, etal Cline, M

500* 22,500* 22,500* 70,000 62,000*

Landlocked 128 Priscilla Ave 124 Priscilla Ave 27 Vail Ave 197 Riverside Ave

Amada,D&Kumwenda,M Smigel,S &J &Luchs,J Solomon, T 157 Jobs LLC

Hampton, E by Exr Picket, C & K Lesser,M&Schneider,M 157 Jobs Lane LLC

292,580 1,985,000 3,313,000 10,100,000

26 Huntington Crossway 17 Woodruff Ln 41 Jennifir Ln 157 Jobs Ln

Candido, L Fraher, R Altman, M

Macquill, C Trust McCole, J Nesler, B

307,000 550,000 1,700,000

12 Randall Ln 5 Sunset Ave 3 Oakland Ln

Selles, K

Butland, D

405,000

3 Penny Ln

Schrott,A & Galer,N

Sloyer, D

787,000

12 Old Meeting House Rd

Great Southampton Village Buy! Private location abutting a 4.4 acre preserve. This lovely Traditional has five bedrooms, three baths, large open living room with dining area, updated kitchen and full finished lower level. The enclosed yard has a large inground heated pool and a great deck to entertain and relax. Southampton Village - Exclusive IN# 15039 $1,199,000

Janice Hayden, SVP, Associate Broker 631-255-9160 Jhayden@hulserealty.com 91 Jobs Lane, Southampton Village


IN THE NEWS

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

REAL ESTATE

BUY ZIPCODE 11960 - REMSENBURG ZIPCODE 11962 - SAGAPONACK ZIPCODE 11963 - SAG HARBOR ZIPCODE 11968 - SOUTHAMPTON ZIPCODE 11976 - WATER MILL ZIPCODE 11977 - WESTHAMPTON ZIPCODE 11978 - WESTHAMPTON BEACH Southold Town ZIPCODE 11935 - CUTCHOGUE ZIPCODE 11944 - GREENPORT ZIPCODE 11958 - PECONIC ZIPCODE 11971 - SOUTHOLD

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

SELL

PRICE

June 5, 2013

LOCATION

Quogue New Life Dvlp

Timperman, I Trust

660,000*

10 Bayberry Rd

Grigg,D & Albert,E

O’Day, P Trust

1,050,000

30 Remsen Ln

Ross, R 39 FairfieldPondLane

119 Merchants Path Fairfield PondPrtnrs

3,450,000 24,000,000

119 Merchants Path 39 Fairfield Pond Ln&lt53

Cairns, A 19 Indian Hill Road

Zaroff, R Taylor,A &Del Romero

3,945,000 975,000

30 North Haven Way 295 Main St

Giffuni&SmithGiffuni 425 County Road, LLC Corwin, J Knoll Road, LLC Knoll Road LLC Smith, D Ahn, R & S Shah, R & T Brownlee, J

Pierre, K Sebonac Associates Cheney, P & J Glazer, P Glazer, P Southampton Holdings Brown, W & E Skillern, F & M Lord, K

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Campolo Not Running By Kitty Merrill

There just isn’t the infrastructure to support a candidate. That’s what Carole Campolo said she learned after investigating a potential run for East Hampton town supervisor on the GOP ticket this week. To mount a campaign against a candidate like Larry Cantwell, who’s been endorsed by the Democrats and the Independence Party, Campolo felt there would have to be an organized party with leadership that offered a strong voice in East Hampton. Lamenting the lack of such a voice, the wouldbe candidate said she believes in a two party system, and a certain measure of “pushback” against those in power. Without pushback, she said, “Things go unquestioned,” as happened during the tenure of disgraced former supervisor Bill McGintee, who racked up a deficit measuring in the tens of millions of dollars. Speaking to Campolo’s comment about the lack of infrastructure, local GOP committee chair Curt Kappel said, “I don’t think that’s

true. If we found the right candidate we would.” It’s difficult to find a candidate to run for supervisor, since it’s a full time job, Kappel pointed out. Cantwell is retired as is the current supervisor, Bill Wilkinson, and his predecessor, McGintee. People who initially expressed interest in running backed off upon realization of the extent of the commitment. “I’m a little disappointed, but I understand,” Kappel said. The party still has time to find someone to run, but if it doesn’t, Kappel said, “We have a really strong slate in Fred Overton and Dominick Stanzione, our town board candidates.” Overton, the current town clerk, former town assessor and member of the Springs Fire Department “Knows everybody,’ said Kappel, while Stanzione is a popular incumbent. The party leader reminded that Southampton Town “has been in the same spot” in the past with the Republicans unable to field a supervisor candidate. Both their town board candidates won anyway. kmerrill@indyeastend.com

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Continued from page 4. other FIMP projects along the South Shore to continue at 100 percent federal expense.    Bishop said that rebuilding beaches to protect vulnerable coastal property and tourism resources devastated by Superstorm Sandy is a top priority. He is working with Army Corps Of Engineers to complete planning and design for beach rebuilding in Montauk with the goal of construction in calendar year 2014, following release of the  draft environmental impact statement for the entire FIMP area.  “Superstorm Sandy was a oncein-a-generation storm that dealt a heavy blow to Downtown Montauk and other areas along the South

IN THE NEWS

Shore, but it has provided a unique opportunity to secure a stronger and more resilient coastline for the long term at 100 percent federal expense,” said Congressman Bishop. “I will continue to advocate in the strongest terms for a plan that will protect vulnerable beachfront properties and the beaches that make Montauk a world-class vacation destination.”   In addition, Bishop announced that the ACOE’s second interim report also includes $18 million to fund design work and construction of an 840-feet of riprap stone revetment for long-term erosion control at Montauk Point to protect the historic Montauk Lighthouse and associated facilities. USACE has not yet released a timetable for the next phases of the project.

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ALMANAC May 2013 Weather Overall the temperatures for May on Eastern Long Island were rather nice, with a short, cooler period in the 50s late in the month. It rose to the 70s at the end of the month, except for one night – a chilly 33. Such is the variation in weather in these parts. The warmest day in May was 76 on the 21st, the lowest

33 on the first. So now we have the lilacs in flower for our Decoration Day, also some wildflowers in bloom in our woods. One thing so far this month that is needed is rain for the early agricultural crops. It is most unusual that we have gone through May and at this writing on June 1

Let’s

By George Aman

Play Bridge ♠♥♦♣-

K106 J9873 976 AK

532 542 Q53 6542

E

♠♥♦♣N

W

S ♠♥♦♣-

AQJ984 6 AKJ102 7

Dlr: East Vul: Both Opening Lead: Ace of clubs E 1C 3H P

S 1S 4D 4S

W N 2H P 4H P All Pass

A hand very similar to this one was played recently at the Thursday night duplicate game held at the Day Care Center in East Hampton. It is an excellent example of an opportunity to use a loser-on-loser technique to make a contract. This technique often cuts off communication between the  two defenders and prevents them from taking an extra trick by trump promotion. One South failed to use this technique and went down one trick. He trumped the king of clubs after West won the first trick with the ace. Declarer then led the ace and queen of trumps, losing to the king. West next led a heart to East’s queen. East led another club and South was stuck. If he did not trump high, West could trump. If he did trump high, West would later score with the trump ten. Another West could see what might happen and refused to trump the second trick. Instead, he played the six of hearts on the second tricka loser-on-loser play that assured the contract. After West won the trick, he could not get to East’s hand to make the fatal club lead. Any comments or questions can be sent to gaman13927@aol.

♠♥♦♣-

7 AKQ10 84 QJ10983

com. Do you know anyone who would like to learn how to play the world’s most exciting and challenging card game? If so, you may like to join us  at the Water Mill  Bridge Club starting Wednesday, June 12 at 10 AM. You can call me at 631-9072917 or call Kathie McLauchen at 631726-6448. 

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there was very little rainfall, though it did rain on June 2. History tells us we will get ample rain in June. The heaviest rain in one day was a little over one half inch on the 28th. Total of our past seven rains in this month of May amounts to only 2.13 inches. Where is our three and one half to four inches of water? Yes, rain will come when our coastal conditions are in keeping with the dense humidity!

June 5, 2013

37

The average wind direction for May was southwest. It blew from that direction on 14 days during the past month. Recorded were 16 clear, one partly cloudy and 14 cloudy days. So ends May’s weather in Bridgehampton in 2013. The best is yet to come! U.S. Cooperative Weather Observer Richard G. Hendrickson Bridgehampton, LI, NY

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enforcement effort. The remaining subjects were arrested for a variety of charges including four drug related arrests, one assault, two disorderly conducts, and five urinating in public. Quantities of cocaine, ecstasy,

Continued from page 14. Intoxicated arrests, including eight subjects that were arrested on Saturday Night during a multijurisdictional DWI Task Force

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hash, and marihuana were seized in the course of making arrests.

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Double Scammers Last week an Accabonac Road resident came perilously close to losing her life savings. Police said she received two phone calls on two separate occasions made by two different men. Each notified her that she had been “awarded grant money” that they wanted to deposit in her account. She foolishly gave one caller her checking account number, then realized what she had done and called the bank and East Hampton Town Police. Fortunately, the bank froze the account before any money was withdrawn. A Springs man was charged with Strangulation 2nd Degree after an ugly incident by Damark’s Deli on Three Mile Harbor Road. According to accounts furnished by police and witnesses Robert P. Green of Three Mile Hog Creek Road accused John Furth of cutting him off and, after both parked at the deli he allegedly “began punching Furth about the face and neck.” Furth was later diagnosed with a fractured thyroid cartilage. Greene turned himself in and was waiting processing as of press time.

Accused Slasher Jailed Melody Pampena, 39, is in jail after allegedly slashing someone with a sharp object at 4 AM Saturday morning on Lewis Street. Pampena was charged with a Class D felony, and as a convicted felon, remanded to Suffolk County Jail – she is not eligible for bail release.

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Keeping Us Safe Last Wednesday police responded to a heinous report – two juveniles “making out” in the park. The two offenders were informed the area was “family oriented” and agreed – not to stop making out, but to make out elsewhere. Friday evening an alert citizen contacted police with an interesting observation: a “red traffic light” was out. The officer “confirmed same” and called the electric company to restore power. The question is, how did they know it was red?

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SPORTS & RECREATION Get Wet, Have Fun

By Kitty Merrill

The unseasonably warm weather last weekend sent plenty of people to area beaches to soak up the sun. With the water temps still fairly frigid, not many braved the briny, but it won’t be long before an array of water sports beckon. And the array continues to grow. From fishing to surfing to lazing on the beach or working out on a paddleboard the opportunities are almost unlimited for fun in the sun at

the shore. Or, out to sea. Local fishermen are reporting success with stripers so far this season and it won’t be long before sharks are on the line of lucky anglers. Charter boats sail from such sites as Montauk and Southampton, while pleasure boating is alive and sailing from marinas all across the South and North Forks. Full and half day trips are offered by many captains and,

Continued on page 41. Independent/Jessica Mackin

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Fun In The Sun, For Land-lovers Too By Emily Toy

The East End is famous for its nauticalrelated pastimes, hobbies, sports and activities. However, with the summer upon us, dozens of fun-filled options and activities for land-lovers are available, allowing them the tools to take in the breathtaking scenery of one of the most beautiful places on Earth. In Montauk, although the name says

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“surf,” Plaza Surf N Sports rents and sells mopeds and bikes for those looking for quick, convenient wheels. Rent a bicycle by the hour or by the week, starting at $14 an hour. Mopeds are available for rent for $90 a day. Visit www. plazasportsny.com for more rates and information. Cyclists can head about 20 miles west and visit Sag Harbor Cycle Company on Bay Street. A group of 25 local cyclists joined forces to create the company a few years ago. They sell and service bikes, sell accessories and clothing and also offer rentals. On weekends the company hosts group rides, touring East Hampton, Napeague, and Shelter Island. On Saturdays rides break up into three groups based on skill level while Sunday rides are more scenic and laid back. (Bring $6 for both crossings on the ferry.) Sag Harbor Cycle Company also offers a GURU fit system, featuring the East End’s only certified and authorized group of GURU technicians. The company’s GURU fit system facilitates your ride by making sure your bicycle is be-spoke to your exact body specifications -- down to the millimeter. It’s the latest in bike-fit technology. Moving further west, motor enthusiasts can also visit Hampton Motor Sports. The Southampton-based store is the only Vespa dealer in the Hamptons, featuring new and pre-owned motorcycles, ATVs, scooters, utility vehicles, golf carts, and accessories. The store is located at 621 Hampton Road. For the skater dudes, Flying Point Surf and Sport offers dozens of completed skateboards and longboards, as well as trucks, wheels, bearings and other hardware. Check out the Southampton and Sag Harbor locations to pick yours out, or visit www.flyingpointsurf.com. Buckskill Tennis Club in East Hampton will be offering discounted junior and adult clinics at the end of the month. The junior program is comprised of a series of one and half hour clinics with four clinics scheduled per day, Monday through Friday. Get up to 60 clinics for $1900 for members and $2100 for non-members. To just drop in for a clinic, it’s $60 for members and $70 for non-members. For adults, it’s $40 for a drop-in and $140 for a four pack. Visit Buckskill’s website for more information and events. For those that just want to take a walk or go for a hike, the Southampton and East Hampton Trails Preservation Societies both offer morning hikes on Saturdays and Sundays across the East End. Visit their respective websites or check the weekly calendar in The Independent for times and locations. Although summer in the Hamptons for most means long days at the beach, sailing, surfing and swimming, there are plenty of land-based activities to promote fitness, and of course, fun. Emily@indyeastend.com


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website to find out when classes are starting. Find your watersports gear at local shops like Espo’s Surf and Sport in Amagansett, where this summer you can also grab a smoothie or a cold drink along with your wetsuit and surfboard. At Sunrise to Sunset Surf & Sport, you can get a daily surf report on the website as you peruse their selection of surfboards and gear. For the adventurous, scuba diving is the sport to try. Veteran divers say the area near Ponquogue Bridge in Hampton Bays is a favored spot for

June 5, 2013

41

seeing underwater life. And just up 24 in Flanders, Hampton Dive Center is a favored spot for picking up gear. Maybe all the endeavors above sound a little too much like exertion for a summer’s day, and your idea of fun in the sun requires a chaise lounge and a swimming pool, or a sand chair, a towel and a copy of The Independent. Hildreth’s in East Hampton and Southampton both carry fabulous beach and poolside gear. Or, pick up one of their awesome hammocks and while away an afternoon far away from the crowds at home.

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Continued from page 39. as they say on Montauk’s Lazybones, “Bring your lunch, catch your dinner.” Find all the gear you need for a day’s fishing at the Montauk Marine Basin or Uihlein’s in Montauk, to name just two. Rent a jet ski at Uihlein’s for some splashy summer fun or sign up to participate in annual shark tournaments held by both the marine basin and Star Island Yacht Club each summer. For more fun on the water, check out sailing programs offered by Southampton Town, Breakwater Yacht Club in Sag Harbor or Sail Montauk, which offers instruction for ever level of sailor. Like to try kayaking? You can rent one at a number of places, including the general store in Springs and the Amagansett Beach & Bicycle Company. There’s on the water and then there’s really on the water, on a board, either

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42

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East End Crowns Two Champions By Rick Murphy

It figured. After all, Pierson and Southampton emerged as the teams to beat in the Suffolk County High School baseball playoffs after steamrolling opponents during the regular season. Still, talk is cheap – you have to do it on the diamond, and both teams did. Pierson/Bridgehampton finished off Port Jefferson 9-4 last Wednesday to earn the County Class C title. It was a nerve-wracking experience – the game was played over the course of two days due to rain. That’s why having a deep pitching rotation is essential, and the Whalers certainly have that. Nick Kruel took the hill the day after the game began and hurled the final four innings of the game after Jake Bennett had gone three innings

the day before without yielding a single hit. By then Pierson had a comfortable 7-0 lead, but credit Port Jefferson -- the Bears came storming back with four runs in the fourth. Kruel tightened, however, and the Whalers had their hitting shoes on. Forrest Loesch, as he has all season, was carrying the heavy lumber. He lashed two hits good for three ribbies. Tim Markowski had two doubles and an RBI for Jon Tortorella’s charges, which were slated to play for the Long Island championship against Friends Academy last night at Farmingdale State College, weather permitting. Talk about a deep pitching staff – the locals (21-1) had Colman Vila, the staff ace, ready to go. Southampton was similarly dominant over the regular season with a 19-2 mark. Playing in the Class B tournament as the number

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one seed, the Mariners rode the strong pitching of Wyatt Schmidt to upend Mattituck, the number three seed, 5-1 last Wednesday. Schmidt, who was undefeated during the season, also was one of the hitting stars for the locals, going 2-4 with a ribbie. Alex Soyars lashed two hits good for three RBIs and

Eddie McLaughlin went deep in the fifth. The Mariners are no strangers to the winner’s circle. This is the third title in five years under coach Ike Birdsall. Southampton was set to play Wheatley for the Long Island Championship yesterday afternoon, weather permitting.

Lady Whalers Rally To Take Title By Rick Murphy

One thing Port Jefferson learned the hard way – never count the Pierson/Bridgehampton softball team out. The Lady Whalers rallied from the brink of elimination to upend the Lady Bears and capture the Suffolk County Class C Softball title, by winning two games in as many days. Last Wednesday the locals handily beat Port Jeff 6-3 to even the series at one game apiece. Sam Duchemin set the stage early, walloping a two-run triple in the first inning. She also had her good stuff on the bump, hurling a complete game, and allowing only

two hits. Isabel Peters added two hits for the winner. That set up Thursday’s showdown. Once again Duchemin, taking the hill less than 24 hours after her previous gem, proved up to the task, going all the way and allowing just three hits and no earned runs. Duchemin pitched every game for the locals this season. This time it was Kasey at the bat – Kasey Gilbride, that is. The youngster lashed three hits in as many at bats, good for two ribbies. The victories send the Lady Whalers and their coach, Melissa Edwards, into the state tournament. As of post time the team was slated to play the winner of the Section I/ IX winner today at a time and place to be announced. The Lady Whalers are now 11 -7 on the season.

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Independent

MindedSports By Pete Mundo

Rutgers Debacle Embarrasses Region It started out as an exciting time for Rutgers University when the school’s new president, Robert Barchi, was hired last fall. Shortly after taking office, Barchi began work on the university’s first strategic plan in over 15 years, started the integration of the University of Medicine and Dentistry into Rutgers, and presided over a news conference in which the school announced it would be leaving the Big East for the football powerhouse, Big Ten Conference. Then all hell broke loose earlier this spring when videos surfaced on ESPN of Rutgers basketball coach Mike Rice verbally and physically abusing his players. Homophobic slurs combined with throwing balls at players quickly led to the dismissal of Rice. Athletic Director Tim Pernetti, the

man who orchestrated the move to the Big Ten, was let go soon after because he had allegedly seen the videos several months earlier, and chose to suspend rather than fire Rice. So then Rutgers chose Eddie Jordan to be its basketball coach. Jordan was a former Rutgers golden child who led the school to the Final Four in 1976. But after announcing himself as a Rutgers graduate (which the university also reported in his hiring), it turned out Jordan had never earned enough credits to get a degree. While it was nothing compared to Rice’s actions, there was already a microscope on the university, and it was an unnecessary and lazy misstep. Next up, was the hire of new athletic director, Julie Hermann. Hermann was previously the senior

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associate AD at the University of Louisville. Reports soon came out that Hermann had been accused of verbal abuse in 1997 as the volleyball coach at the University of Tennessee. Then, the New York Times reported Hermann was at the center of a sex discrimination lawsuit while at the University of Louisville. Hermann was alleged to have fired a female assistant track and field coach in 2008 after the assistant complained of discriminatory treatment from the head coach. Does Julie Hermann’s history make her a bad choice for athletic director? Not necessarily, but at Rutgers? Absolutely! In light of the university’s previous missteps, hiring an AD whose past allegedly includes calling her players “whores” and who was subject to a sex discrimination lawsuit is poor judgment and harmful to a university sports program trying to right itself. Rutgers continued missteps over the last several months have likely made Big Ten commissioner Jim Delaney squeamish. The hierarchy at the university has shown amazing ineptness in handling its big time D1 athletic program. Hermann should

June 5, 2013

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have the decency to resign from her post, and save Rutgers another black eye by having to remove her after just weeks on the job. But don’t count on that happening. What has become a catastrophe for Rutgers has also become an embarrassment for the tri-state’s college sports reputation. Unlike many states across the Midwest, Southeast, and Southwest, New York is primarily known for its professional sports teams. The Yankees, Mets, Giants, Jets, Knicks, Nets, Rangers and Islanders define New York area athletics. It’s different in Columbus, Ohio, Tuscaloosa, Alabama, and Norman, Oklahoma. These are college sports towns. But when most college sports fans think about New York area college sports, Rutgers likely comes to mind. The rest of the country laughs when they hear ‘New York’ and ‘college sports’ in the same sentence. As a college sports fan, I can’t blame them if those laughs just got louder. Pete is a lifelong Montauk resident and former sports talk host at 88.7FM WEER. He’s currently a Sports Anchor at WCBS 880 radio in NYC. He can be reached via email at Peterfmundo@gmail.com.

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Mal de Mer – Oh My Aching Stomach! As an avid student of the sea, I am always amazed when I read that even some of the ‘round the world sailors get mal de mer – seasickness. While they get over it in a few days, which everyone will if they are just out there long enough, I wonder how they can put to sea knowing with certainty that they will be sick as dogs for two or three days.

What Is/What Causes Seasickness? Seasickness starts in your inner ear. It is caused by the rocking of the boat at sea and, from my own observations, I believe that each boat has a certain rocking motion that is unique to it and that each sailor has a unique tendency versus that. I have seen sailors on multiple configurations of boats, multiple sizes and various sea-states who get seasick without any predictability versus these mixes. Of course there is the person who gets seasick at

What Can

the dock as they get out of the car. While they are genuinely sick, they are not sick from the motion. They are sick from “e-motion.” They are convinced that they will get sick; they fear that; they get sick as soon as they slam the car door shut. I know of one sailor who only gets seasick in the English Channel. Of course, the first time he was there was during the Normandy Invasion and he crossed it sitting with plenty of other soldiers also getting seasick all over each other. To the sailor who gets chronic seasickness, it is like being in a cold, wet, rolling jail cell – plus the chance of drowning is never too far away, at least in their minds.

How Can I Stop It? First, don’t get seasick. This means keeping your eye on the horizon as best you can. Watching the boat itself rock around is like reading in a car. It is going to cause

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problems because your mind and inner ear can’t process all those rapid little motions. If you start to get the least bit queasy, stand up or lie down – but get out of that chair. Having your innards pressing on your stomach, which is reacting to the signals from your inner ear, is a recipe for projectile emissions. Second, if someone around you starts to turn green, get away “at speed.” If it is your wife, throw her bucket and your best wishes.* You will rapidly follow the leader if you don’t. Resist the temptation to have them or you avail yourself of the “puke deck”, i.e., evacuating overboard. Your internal balance system is shot. One bad jibe by the boat and you will be following your lunch into the drink. But be aware of this. If you have gotten seasick, and you haven’t started preventative measures the night before you set sail, pray that you can fall asleep. There is nothing you can do if you haven’t started preventative measures well prior other than letting nature take its course. See above about those ‘round the world sailors.

How Do I Prevent It? There are plenty of over-thecounter remedies (and I use remedies with a small ‘r’ because, for some people, they are just palliatives, not fixes) that come in pill or patch form - Dramamine, Marezine, Bonine, Scapolamine (ear patches), etc. If you are going to try one, you might want to start with Marezine, since it is the least likely to cause drowsiness. Scapolamine is probably the most effective and its effects also last the longest, about

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72 hours. It can have some strange side effects, however, and requires a doctor’s prescription. Phenergan, a suppository, can also be purchased over the counter. A natural aid is ginger. You can stock up at the Japanese restaurant or just buy the tablets (or the cookies.) Many people swear by it and I have seen it work with my kids. But start the night before. One of the more “esoteric” types of remedy is the wristband. They are supposed to work on your acupuncture point that is about an inch and a half above your inner wrist. Hey, if it works for you, use it. I am not a doctor. I am a sailor and a keen observer of the obvious – if it works for you, use it because seasickness is really a malady. Oh, the asterisk (*) above -one day a few years back, when transiting through the Montauk Rips with a goodly number of friends and family aboard, everyone (‘cept me of course) got seasick, including my wife, Jo, and my young daughter, Mariel. My wife got the bucket and a “Here, use this.” Mariel got a bucket, a warm towel and me holding her hand. My wife said, “Sure. It figures!” between gasps. I said, “Of course it does. She’s only 9!” Twas a cold night for me that night . . . Aargh! BTW, if you are interested in being part of USCG Forces, email me at JoinUSCGAux@aol.com or go directly to the D1SR Human Resources department, which is in charge of new members matters, at DSO-HR and we will help you “get in this thing . . .”

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1-$21.99ea. 2-$20.99ea. 3-$19.99ea.

Many 2012 Roses to Choose From

We will match any of our local competitors’ coupons presented at the time of purchase! Bogle Chard ............................ 8.99 Wine 750 ML Pindar Winter White ............... 4.99 Wine Magnums Veramante Primus ................ 14.99 Sterling Vinters Chard ............. 8.99 Lindemans (all varieties) ........9.99 Sparkling Jordan Cab ........................... 39.99 Simi Chardonnay .................. 14.99 Beringer White Zin .................9.99 Kris Pinot Grigio ................... 12.99 Cristalino Brut ................... 7.99 Antinori Tignonello ................ 99.99 Fontera (all varieties) .............8.99 Livio Fellugia PG ................... 19.99 Veuve Clicquot ................ 39.99 Louis Jadot Macon - Villages . 10.99 Bolla (all varieties) ...............11.99 Ruffino Santedame ............... 19.99 Cinzano Asti .................... 10.99 Liberty School Cab ................ 11.99 Yellowtail (all var). 6 @ 10.99 each Ruffino Gold Label ................ 39.99 Sterling Meritage .................... 9.99 Conti Beretta PG.....................9.99 Ruffino Prosecco.............. 11.99 Ruffino Tan Label .................. 16.99 Chalone Chard ..............2 for 18.00 Mark West Pinot Noir ..........18.99 Martini & Rossi Prosecco2 for 20 Blackstone (all varieties)3 for 30.00 Zeta Brunello 2000 ............... 19.99 Il Giordano PG .....................12.99 La Marca Prosecco . 6 @ 10.99 each Punto Final Malbec................ 10.99 Crane Lake ...................2 for 10.00 Cavit PG ..................... 6 for 72.00 Louis Jadot Pouilly-Fuisse ...... 20.99 Scharffenberger Santa Margherita Fetzer (all varieties) ................9.99 Antinori Santa Christina 3 for 27.00 Sparkling Wine ...............15.99 Pinot Grigio .......................... 19.99 Woodbridge .....................6@10.99 Antinori Toscana ...........2 for 34.00 White Zin ...............................8.99 Like Us On Facebook! Sterling Napa Chard ............. 11.99 Not responsible for typographical errors. Rosemont Shiraz ..................... 8.99 All Prices expire 6/12/2013 WE CARRY A FULL LINE OF 90+ CELLAR WINES

FREE Wine Tasting

Fri & Sat • 4-7 PM

See our Coupon and Drink Recipe on pg. B-7 Hampton Bays Town Center (Next to King Kullen) • 46 East Montauk Highway

631-728-8595

15% OFF Mixed Wine Case Discount


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