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Big Records For Small Fry By Kitty Merrill

She likes “the fight.” She loves spending time with her grandfather. And all those world records? They’re pretty nice, too. When Julia Ketner, a Westhampton Beach Elementary School student, was just seven years old, she began amassing world records from the International Game Fishing Association. By the time she was nine, she had wracked up a whopping 22. Asked how she became involved in fishing, the slender youngster, now 10 years old, pointed across the living room of her grandparent’s Westhampton home to her “Gunga,” Wesley Winters. For a time, the family kept their boat at Spellman’s Marina in Hampton Bays and she recalled fishing for snappers off the dock there when she was a mere prekindergartener. “I just liked it,” she said. A trip to Maine to visit family included a sojourn to the Rangeley Lakes region and, “She caught her first world record fish, a landlocked Atlantic Salmon,” reported

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Winters who documents Julia’s accomplishments in albums that include dozens of photographs of the youngster holding up catches and beaming a grin as big as the outdoors. He explained how Julia’s drive to set, and break, records came about: She saw a little girl in a quarterly publication with a plaque for top record producer in her category for the prior year “And Julia said ‘I can do that.’” By the next year, Julia had nine world records and the other girl had five. She’s garnered records for salmon in New Hampshire, pickerel on Long Island, and white bass in Kentucky, just to name a few. Asked her favorite fishing locale, Julia was quick to respond. “Anywhere that’s warm.” Though ice fishing in New Hampshire was surely memorable – Julia landed the women’s fresh water line class record for white perch -- it was another record catch off Virginia Beach that prompted an animated sailors’ tale from Julia, Winters, and his wife Nancy. “We left really early in the Continued on Page 28.

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SOCCER SUCKS I’ve tried. God knows I’ve tried. For years I didn’t mention it to a soul. But now, in the middle of this World Cup insanity, it’s time to stand up and be counted. So last month, when I was oneon-one with a person I could trust, I asked the question. No sooner was the question out of my mouth than the person whom I asked stiffened up, glanced from side to side and mumbled, “You, too?” That’s when I knew I was not alone. The question I asked was: “Am I the only person in the world who thinks that soccer sucks?” So now I’ve asked a lot of people, and it turns out no American really likes soccer. I’ll bet a lot of readers of this column are being pressured by their kids to watch soccer on TV. And some of you are pretending to like it. I can understand that because

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the sport has been drummed into the heads of our kids since grade school. And you don’t want your kids to think you’re a boob who knows nothing until they are at least 16 years of age. The only time the World Cup held my interest was in 2010, because two of the last four teams in contention were Uruguay and Germany. I wondered: If they were to face each other for the world championship, which team would the Nazi bastards still hiding out in Uruguay root for? Soccer is to sports what quiche is to food. It will never be an American sport. However, ask anyone who comes from another country and they will tell you they love “footsball.” Footsball is what they call it, even though their footsball is in the round shape that we have always known to be a soccer ball. I think I have zeroed in on the

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difference between their “footsball” and our good old American FOOTBALL. Last week I walked into my local liquor store in Manhattan and the owner, who speaks with an accent from a country that I can’t identify, was talking to his employees, each of whom has an accent from this same country that I can’t identify. I suspect they are either from Guatemala or India. I’m bad with accents. Finally one of them turned to me and said, “Mr. Della Femina, are you watching the World Cup?” “No, I’m not,” I replied in a pleasant voice. They looked horrified and they all started muttering in their favorite language. “You’re not watching the World Cup? Why?” My answer was, “Because there’s not enough violence.” From the wounded look in their eyes I left wondering if they would ever trust me with alcohol again. The secret is violence. That’s why American football, where 380-pound dolts strive to inflict as many concussions and broken limbs as they can on each other, is so popular in the U.S.A. That’s why we all love hockey, which is soccer on ice – but the players get a chance to smash each other against the boards and they all have the opportunity to hit each other on the head with sticks. There’s even a fair amount of violence in pro basketball, where you can watch talented, 6-foot-10inch African-American gentlemen, wearing tattoos over every inch of their bodies, jumping up and slamming each other in the nose with their elbows.

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Last Sunday I decided to give soccer one more chance. Maybe I was wrong. Maybe an hour and a half of watching grown men running back and forth on a field looking like 12-year-old boys who had ingested too much chocolate could be exciting. So I watched the game between Portugal and the United States. I dozed off a few times but I did feel a sense of pride in the American team and I was rooting hard for them. This was my national pride since if you’re an American you might have noticed, except for the War on Greenhouse Gases, we haven’t been winning much anywhere in the world lately. And let me tell you if the game was between Poland and Slovakia I would have put on my jammies and gone to sleep. But this was the American team and it was great to see an American, Clint Dempsey, push the score to 2 to 1 by hitting the ball into the opponent’s net with either his lower stomach or his testicles. It all happened in a flash and the announcers were too genteel to say, “Did you see that? It appears Mr. Dempsey hit that ball in with his penis . . .what a man.” Anyway I was excited and ready to admit that when your country’s team wins, soccer could be fun. I was counting down to the end. “WE WON . . . WE WON!” I was screaming at the end. “Not so fast,” someone who knows the game informed me. “The judges have decided to add five minutes to the end of the game.” Why? Can you imagine the riot in an American football game if the judges decided to add five more minutes to the game after the time was up? Why five minutes? The game was over when the time was up. I come from Avenue U in Brooklyn. When it comes to sports, the neighborhood breeds suspicious people. The match was fixed. The judges had bet on Portugal and they would keep adding time at the end of the match until Portugal tied the game. Boring and crooked. That puts soccer at the top of my list of sports I cannot watch. That’s just above baseball as it’s played these days, which is honest but plodding. Boring and unwatchable. And finally, curling – the Olympic sport that is so boring it should be declared a crime against humanity. If you wish to comment on “Jerry’s Ink” please send your message to jerry@ dfjp.com.


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June 25, 2014

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Trustees Take Shots At Alcohol Ban By Kitty Merrill

The beach beer ban confab continues. A public hearing on prohibiting the consumption of alcohol at Indian Wells and Atlantic Avenue Beaches in Amagansett drew a variety of speakers both for and against the initiative last Thursday night. If adopted as proposed, the ban would forbid drinking within 1500 feet of the road ends at both beaches during the hours when lifeguards are on duty. The East Hampton Town Trustees, the elected body that manages beaches in East Hampton, weighed in against the ban early on, and most continued to express opposition during the hearing. But before that East Hampton Town Police Chief Michael Sarlo took the podium to allay a variety of misconceptions about doings at Indian Wells Beach and exactly what cops can do. News of a new phenomenon at Indian Wells -- large groups of pedestrian partiers arriving en masse and raising a ruckus on the beach – first surfaced in 2012. Social media sites like Guest of a Guest dubbed Indian

Kardashians: ‘Call The Police!’ “It was just a beautiful quiet day, without any tourists,” Joan Tulp said, speaking of Indian Wells Beach in Amagansett. Beautiful and quiet, until “We were surrounded and our peace shattered by filmmakers and paparazzi accompanying the Kardashians.” Clearing exorcized during the hearing about banning booze on two beaches in Amagansett, Town Trustee Clerk Diane McNally spoke of disruptions caused by annual summer visitors. “We have allowed this to happen,” she asserted. “People come and take advantage of our resources and are just trashing this town on so many levels . . . It’s time to stop allowing this to continue in our community.” Reacting to Tulp’s comments, McNally continued, “And who gave the Kardashians permission to go to Indian Wells and film anything, because the trustees certainly didn’t. If you see them on the beach, call the police because they’re not there legally. Get ‘em off. Get them out of there!” K.M.

Wells “the place to party, drink and meet people for fun in the sun and on the sand.” The trouble was, the partying reached heights never seen before on the family beach and complaints of drunkenness and debauchery poured in. The site became so popular, with taxis and limos dropping case carrying kids, “The parking lot became a dangerous place,” Chief Sarlo said, noting the flow of traffic became “burdensome and unmanageable.” Continued on Page 33.

Independent / Kitty Merrill

East Hampton Town Trustees Tim Bock, Stephanie Talmage Forsberg, and Trustee Clerk Diane McNally joined colleagues offering opposition to a proposed ban of alcohol on two Amagansett beaches.


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Independent/John-O Robertson

An evening to remember Sax Leader, hosted by Sax’s family and long time girlfriend Abby Rose, was held at Indian Wells Beach in Amagansett on Sunday evening. An engraved bench was donated to the Indian Wells community as a memorial and place of peace for Sax’s loved ones to enjoy and remember the many memories shared at his favorite beach.

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Snub Angers Student’s Parents State Assemblyman Fred Thiele and his counterpart in the senate, Ken LaValle, invite their district’s top high school students for lunch every year. It gives the kids a chance to rub shoulders with the politicians and to ask them questions. They never figured the routine affair would end up in the center of a storm of controversy – but it has. It all began in April when Emmeline Luck of Pierson High School, who has the second highest grade point average in the senior class, received an invitation from Thiele and LaValle. “Then five days later, oops,” related her angry mother, Kristin Davey. Emmeline was disinvited. As it turned out, school officials told her, “school policy” dictated that the salutatorian – and the valedictorian, for that matter – were decided on using grades calculated after the second marking period of the senior year, in January. “Graduation is Saturday, and even though [Emme] is ranked second, she will not be recognized as salutatorian,” her mother said. Worse, he daughter was only 7/100 of a point behind when the grades were calculated in January – a virtual tie. “This has nothing to do with the other young lady,” Davey said. “We don’t want to detract from any other student. Pierson, which prides itself on educational excellence, should be proud to honor both these young ladies.” What rankled Davey and her husband, more than the oversight, was the lack of a timely response from school officials. “After my

l e t t e r, f o u r e m a i l s , c o u n t l e s s Fa c e b o o k posts, and phone calls from the press, I finally got an email from the superintendent today,” Davey said Monday. Carl Bonuso, the school superintendent, told her in the email the school was standing by “its traditions and guidelines.” The email followed a meeting between her husband, Bonuso, and Jeff Nichols, the high school principal, on Friday. “It was rather terse,” she related. “They told my husband they have strict guidelines, but they are not written down anywhere and it is not school policy.” Davey spoke to the school board in open session last Wednesday night – the board declined to address the matter, she said. Thiele said Monday he had a call in to Davey. “We rely on the school districts [to chose the students]. There is no state rule – it’s not competitive.” It’s not missing the luncheon that upsets Davey and Luck – Thiele and LaValle are not known for their culinary prowess. But carrying the “salutatorian” label can be an extremely important piece of hardware for an ambitious young lady, and Luck is all of that and more. In addition to being on the honor roll, Luck was co-captain of the school’s state champion field hockey team; she plays with the community band, volunteers for the fire department, and is headed to Emory University to study science. “They should both be recognized,” Davey opined. Bonuso did not return a phone call by press time.

June 25, 2014

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Housing Hell In Hampton Bays By Emily Toy

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a court order enabling it to remove 26 tenants, nine of which were children, from an illegal apartment complex in Hampton Bays on June 17, after a slew of violations were found to be associated with the property. According to a press release from the town, the investigation found the complex, located at 192 East Montauk Highway, to be hazardous, with raw sewage leaking into common areas, no hot water, electrical malfunctions, and a raccoon and vermin infestation, to name a few. “Raccoon and vermin infestation, raw sewage leaking into common areas . . . it’s living conditions such as these that present continuous dangers to tenants and surrounding residents, this is unacceptable,� said Councilwoman Christine Scalera.

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Activities include gentle cleaning of the headstones, assisting in resetting and leveling of tilted stones, and lifting fallen stones under the supervision of Joel Snodgrass, principal of Steward Preservation Services and a professional stone conservator. Also, if time allows, a broken stone will be reattached and reset as well. The town started a survey of historic cemeteries and burying grounds in 2004, according to the town clerk’s office. Ten of the 40 known to exist were under the ownership and management of Southampton Town, with graduate students from the University of Pennsylvania undertaking a detailed assessment of the condition of the sites in 2005 and 2006. Since then, volunteers have been able to restore the North Sea Burying Ground on Millstone Brook Road, under a stewardship agreement between the Southampton Historical Society and the town. Saturday’s workshop will be led by Southampton Town Historian Zach Studenroth along with Snodgrass. All are welcome to attend the free workshop, which will run from 9 AM to 4:30 PM. Comfortable clothes and sunscreen are recommended. Call the town clerk’s office at 631287-5740 for more information.

The New York State Supreme Court issued the town a temporary restraining order excluding the tenants and the owner of the property, identified as Chris Marukos, from using or occupying the apartments. The property includes eight units confined to five structures. “Violations of this nature are extremely dangerous, erode the quality of life for our residents and will be prosecuted to the extent of the law,� said Supervisor Anna Throne-Holst, co-liaison to Code Enforcement with Scalera. Marukos was served with over 50 violations, with fines possibly a m o u n t i n g t o $ 10 0 , 0 0 0 a n d substantial jail time.

Conservation Workshop This Saturday, the Southampton Town Historic Division will offer a daylong conservation workshop at the East Quogue Methodist Church Cemetery. The event is a series of workshops planned for the year to perform repairs and treatments to the town’s historic cemetery monuments.

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June 25, 2014

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Airport, Acquisitions, And Unlimited Does By Kitty Merrill

Despite impassioned and even tearful pleas from employees, pilots, and the owner of a fixed base business at East Hampton Airport, the majority of the town board voted last Thursday night to adopt a hefty fuel fee hike. Supervisor Larry Cantwell offered the sole “no” vote, but the increase won the day. As he’s stated before, Cantwell felt it was unfair to increase the fuel fee from 15 cents to 30 centers per gallon all at once. Since the fee hasn’t gone up in 20 years, he supports increase, just a more gradual one. Cindy Herbst of Sound Aircraft warned during an earlier outing that the sudden increase might mean she will have to lay off employees. Last week, she introduced some of the workers to town board, having them stand up as she called their names and described their positions. Before the vote, several supporters of Sound Aircraft, including local pilots, decried the increase, but their opposition was not sufficient to sway the majority of the board. Hearings on potential land purchases comprised a portion of the board’s meeting. Scott Wilson from the town’s department of land management and acquisition explained that officials contacted property owners are Lake Montauk as part of an outreach initiative designed to find willing sellers. The purchase of the land is designed to help protect Lake Montauk, deemed by Wilson to be in “serious distress.” So far 43 property owners have responded to the outreach; last week’s hearings targeted the first three respondents. Martin Drew took the podium when the hearing was opened to the public. He called the outreach “a noble effort,’ but also looked askance at the cost of the properties. Might they be scrubland? If so, the price should be lower, Drew argued. Additionally, as he has in the past, Drew urged the board to look into creating a transfer of development rights program similar to the one used in Southampton Town. Another hearing last Thursday night detailed an increase to the lands available for hunting as a result of relaxed setback regulations for bow hunting approved by the state. Bill Crain of the East Hampton Group For Wildlife informed bow hunting is “the cruelest form of hunting.” Animals are left to die “slow, lingering deaths.” Crain urged the board to “put yourselves in the hooves of these animals . . . open your hearts.” The measure received support from Drew, as well as the town trustees.

Stuart Vorpahl wanted to know why, if the town is suffering from deer overpopulation, are hunters given just three tags? Deb Klughers said hunters may take unlimited does, and receive more tags once they bring proof of harvest to the town recycling center. Also last Thursday night: • The board gave a proclamation to Julia Tyson who received the Girl Scout Gold Star award. Among Tyson’s achievements is the creation of a documentary film about bullying.

• Katy Casey from the East Hampton / Sag Harbor Citizens Advisory Committee read a letter from her group urging the town to respond in “the most vigorous fashion” to the lawsuit filed by Safe Harbor Retreat. The high-end substance abuse facility, located in a residential area in East Hampton, is in court after a decision green-lighting the retreat as meeting the criteria for functioning as a single family dwelling was reversed by Building Inspector Tom Preiato.

Independent / Kitty Merrill

Norton “Bucket” Daniels was a special guest at last Thursday night’s town board meeting in East Hampton. Author of a book on local history, the 95-year-old spoke about Springs during the 1900s.

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Naturally South Fork Natural History Museum www.sofo.org

SoFo Naturally Ticked Off! By Frank Quevedo

I received an email last week from a member of the museum explaining that after he and his family visited the museum’s indoor exhibits, himself, his wife and their two boys decided to have a family picnic outside in Vineyard Field. As they started to eat they found themselves literally covered with ticks, including their dog, which had joined them for lunch. In the hours and days ahead, they pulled off more than 30 ticks from their dog and about 10 each off the boys and themselves. Their email has prompted me to write about this issue and how to protect yourself so that you and your family can enjoy the beautiful outdoors this summer. There are about 80 species of ticks in the United States with three

SoFo

of those 80 being found here on Long Island. They are the American Dog Tick, Lone Star Tick, and the Blacklegged Tick a.k.a. Deer Tick, the latter being the culprit that can carry the pathogen for Lyme disease. Ticks go through four stages in their life cycle: adult, egg, larva and nymph. They are obligate bloodfeeders requiring a host (usually warm-blooded animals) for food and development (molting). They are found wherever their hosts are found. Like all parasites, ticks cannot live without a host. When not attached and feeding on their host, they live on the ground in vegetation, grassy meadows, woods, brush, weeds, etc. Ticks don’t bite rapidly and depart like a mosquito does. Instead a tick attaches itself to a host and

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Independent / Courtesy SoFo

An adult female deer tick.

will feed gradually over a period of several days. Once the tick has its fill, it will drop off the host and wait for its next development stage to occur and search for a host once again. A neat way to see if ticks are present in your backyard is to do a “tick drag.” Take an old white t-shirt and tie it to the end of a wooden dowel. Drag the shirt over the lawn and leaves and check for ticks. You’ll see them quite clearly on the shirt and it’s actually kind of fun. Follow the steps below to decrease your chance of having ticks attach to you during your outdoor adventures. • Stay on the trails. If you walk in the middle of mowed paths, you are less likely to come in contact with ticks in tall grass and bushes. • Wear proper clothing. Wear light clothing to make it easier to see ticks. Wear long pants, socks,

and closed shoes (Sorry, no flipflops.) and tuck your pants into socks. • Use insect repellent. Treat clothing with Permethrin repellant prior to hiking. Apply DEET-based or herbal repellants to exposed skin. • Visual check. Frequently inspect yourself, children and pets while on a walk. Always conduct a thorough, full-body check at home. Take a shower as soon as you can after coming indoors. If you take the proper precautions and protect yourself from these little critters, there’s plenty of enjoyment waiting for you in the outdoors. For more information on ticks or anything nature related, please visit us at the South Fork Natural History Museum. We are open every day from 10AM to 4PM. Frank Quevedo is the executive director of the South Fork Natural History Museum in Bridgehampton.

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Sag Harbor

Farmers Market Saturday There will be 25 vendors on hand Saturday for the Farmer’s Market on Bay Street. Earl Fultz, the inspiration behind authentic Charissa sauce, will be on hand for a meet and greet. Sweet ‘Tauk lemonade and Sorbabes sorbet flavors will be available. Babyhampton’s natural

and organic sunscreen products will also be on sale. The market is three blocks east of Main Street and will be open from 9 AM until 1 PM.

Old Whalers Church Concert A concert of favorite American music, from Broadway’s best to love songs to patriotic gems and even a touch of Disney, will be held on

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cancer. More information can be found at www.sassfoundation.org.

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Sunday, at Old Whalers’ Church. The concert will begin at 5 PM and be followed by a supper of hot dogs and ice cream on the church lawn. There is no admission charge; a free-will offering to support the building fund will be received. Old Whalers’ is located at 44 Union Street.

Westhampton Beach

Meet Lenny Kislin There will be an artist’s reception for Lenny Kislin Saturday from 6-7:30 PM at the WHBPAC Gallery Lounge. This reception provides an opportunity to meet Lenny and view, discuss, or purchase his artwork. Artwork will be displayed through Labor Day. The exhibit is free. The Lounge is located at 76 Main Street.

 

Tess Talmage of Springs Fireplace Road was named to the University of Vermont spring semester Dean’s List. Tess studies at the University’s College of Agriculture and Life Sciences.

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Gerry Trunz Award Goes To CWC During its 7th annual “Day of Education and Healing: The Ovarian/Breast Connection” at the East Wind Conference Center, the SASS Foundation for Medical Research recognized Southampton Hospital’s Coalition for Women’s Cancers (CWC) with the Gerry Trunz Memorial Award, in memory of this courageous mother of four who lost her battle with ovarian cancer at age 50. “We know that early detection is key to increasing the survival rate in cancers affecting women,” says Susan Barry Roden, President of the CWC. “Being proactive is imperative.” The CWC provides education and support for women and families on the East End of Long Island. More information can be found at www.cwcshh.org. The SASS Foundation has contributed to a better understanding of all types of cancers, educated physicians, nurses, patients and the public on the most advanced detection procedures and treatments available. Every year, the Foundation provides medical research grants to permit state-ofthe-art research in the war against

O

TO

Susan Barry Roden, President of the Coalition for Women’s Cancers at Southampton Hospital (left) with Christine Taylor, MA, Certified Holistic Health Education Specialist, the Coalition’s Nutritionist and Volunteer at The SASS Foundation’s Day of Education and Healing.

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Waste Management: Reducing, Recycling and Reusing means less waste in landfills. The Town is offering additional opportunities to dispose of hazardous household waste (S.T.O.P. days) for residents in the Town of Southampton. Cleaner Environment: Integrated Pest Management reduces the amount of pesticides needed to control pests. Example: Purple Martins are beautiful song birds that also eat mosquitoes.


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June 25, 2014

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With warmer weather on the way, our propane division is ready to begin services to your pool heater...and we’ve begun to install whole house generators...just part of many propane services from Quogue-Sinclair. Independent / James J. Mackin

Almost every one of our local fire departments is in desperate need of volunteers, none more so than Amagansett. The shortage of personnel is particularly troublesome during the summer when second homes are occupied and vacationers flock to the East End. Imagine, if tragedy struck, if there were no one to answer the call. Firefighters and EMTs are needed urgently, and training will be provided.

Quogue-Sinclair is the leading supplier of high quality heating fuel...both oil and propane.. with two fuel storage facilities. Since 1954, we’ve been helping our neighbors keep their heating systems running efficiently and dependably with 24 hour emergency service. Now our Shield Security division can install a free alarm to help protect your home.

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Dough For Deer, For Female Deer By Kathleen Cunningham

The Village Preservation Society of East Hampton (VPS) launched a “Spay-A-Doe” fundraising campaign to broaden the scope of the deerspaying program undertaken by the East Hampton Village Board to manage the escalating village deer population. The Village of East Hampton will be the first community on Long Island to adopt these measures. But, appropriate funding must be available for this inaugural effort to succeed. Spaying one doe costs roughly $1000. The board apportioned $30,000 for a deer-spaying program in its current budget, a good faith gesture. However, that line item is dramatically insufficient for a serious effort to reduce the herd as that sum will fund neutering of just under 30 females. Hardly an auspicious start. The VPS has actively promoted a deer-spaying program for the last five years. Spaying does is just like spaying your dog or cat, is 100 percent effective, and renders the doe completely sterile for the rest of her natural life. Because deer live from 10 to 15 years, one doe can reproduce between 10 and 30 fawns during her lifetime. Spaying one doe removes that number from the future population, exponentially diminishing the herd over time, as potential offspring also do not reproduce. Sterile does eat less, diminishing environmental impacts. With fewer females in estrus, the highly physical activity bucks exhibit during the rut is moderated as females no longer emit the mate-attracting hormone. Newly-relaxed bow hunting discharge requirements adopted by the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation opened nearly 300 acres of newly huntable land in the Town of East Hampton, a separate jurisdiction.

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Hunting opportunities in the village are still limited either by statute, dense residential patterns or philosophy. Some residents just don’t want hunting on their land. Statistics show that 50 percent of the herd must be eliminated annually to keep pace with the birth rate. The hunting community will be hard-pressed to kill half the village herd each year. Hunting alone cannot bring the herd to a sustainable number. The new DEC discharge limits will have little impact on deer numbers in the village, which makes spaying the most viable deer control option to

employ in here. Burgeoning deer populations present a serious threat to the health, safety and welfare of village residents, clearly the domain of government. Private funding of this important project should not be necessary. Initial financial supplementation of the village’s inaugural deer spaying program, through the VPS “Spay-A-Doe” campaign, will ensure a statistically successful diminishment in the reproduction rate of females for the first year of the program. Going forward, the village board should secure

THE BODY

June 25, 2014

15

appropriately sufficient funding, absent private financial support, to ensure the future of this initiative for a five- year period. As more does are spayed each year, program costs will diminish. The goal is to raise $100,000. Monies raised will be used to fund the village deer-spaying program. For more information call 631-3243524 or check the VPS website at: www.VillagePreservationSociety.org. Kathleen Cunningham is Executive Director of the Village Preservation Society of East Hampton. Advertise Here and also have your ad appear on our website

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June 25, 2014

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Ribbon Cut For Kids Independent / Peggy Stankevich, Richard Lewin

Over 500 people came out Saturday morning for the ribbon cutting officially opening the new children’s wing at East Hampton Library. Donor Alec Baldwin was on hand for the festivities. Shown at the ribbon, above, are Library Director Dennis Fabiszak, Chair of the Library Board of Trustees Tom Twomey, and Baldwin, flanked by board members and donors. The Bonnettes, East Hampton Middle School’s all-girl chorus provided music during the ceremony.

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June 25, 2014

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By Rick Murphy

RICK’S SPACE Paradise Lost

July Fourth nowadays mean the inevitable Super Summer Season is in full swing with overcrowded clubs, restaurants, grouper houses and ritzy name brand stores. It is the time for all things Kardashian, rude drivers, and aggressive alphas. For many of us who call the East End our home, we have to harken back our childhoods to recall exactly what it was that made this such a special place, and we recall those simpler times to stir the embers and rekindle that flame. For a kid living in the Flatbush section of Brooklyn, the winter’s wait was a long one. Having been weaned in Sag Harbor, it was difficult to return each Labor Day to the inner-city turmoil that was Brooklyn, especially being accustomed to the rural simplicity and countrified gentry. From our modest whaler’s home in Sag Harbor, Enrico Forcucci, my grandfather, would walk down to Sag Harbor Cove a few yards away each morning. There, a cornucopia of treats awaited that found their way to our table – conch, spit clams, eels, crabs and whatever fish was running: flounder,

striped bass, bottle fish, snappers and waves of weakfish, which would stream in by the hundreds for a few days and disappear just as suddenly. We could see the Cove and the North Haven Bridge and Gardiner’s Bay beyond from our upstairs bedroom. That all came to an end when the mayor and his cronies dredged the Cove to create solid ground for their new nightclub, and in the process changed Sag Harbor forever. None of the structures on West Water Street south of Howard Street existed back then: no condos, no inns, no motels. Cilli’s farm meandered down from Glover Street into lower and lower ground; the cows strayed down into the swamp and trudged back out. On his modest one-acre land Enrico had a goat, chickens, grapes (and thus wine), apples, pears, figs and a full garden. As he got older, he eventually was forced to shut the house down during the winter to live with my aunt in Brooklyn. Like a fish out of water, Papa floundered and died a year or two later, his heart ripped out by old age and the cursed bad luck of being stuck

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in Brooklyn. He and I, both making the best of a bad situation, were kindred souls in Flatbush, much like the summer he agreed to tend to me so I could stay in Sag Harbor while my parents worked in the city – he knew how much I loved and needed it. I lived for that first trip to Sag Harbor after a winter of enduring countless fistfights, bullies of every description, perverts and con men, and every other type of sordid character who made Brooklyn Brooklyn. When I think of Brooklyn I think of the stench of urine, because the buses, subways and alleys all shared it. I would get up at first light. The dew was moist. Birds chirped. I’d take “the long way” around the block to my friend Bobby Vacca’s house rather than cut through the brambles in the backyard. I could smell the bay; I felt the freedom from buses, drunks and garbage trucks. My baseball mitt, oiled and tied with a ball in the pocket, had already been uncoiled, a forlorn night in February rendering my vow to keep it wrapped all winter wistful in its hopelessness. We’d walk up to Mashashimuet Park where the others were waiting to play. Everyone in Sag Harbor had a nickname, which made the characters more memorable. Chet “Mondu” Page, Teddy “Buoy” Babula, Craig Larsen (the legendary “Bull”), John “Blimp” Pino, Joe “Lit” Burns, Gary “Rama” Simonson, Bob “Screamer” Ratcliffe, and so many others. The nicknames were mostly disarming, not like

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Brooklyn, where sinister types were named “Snake Eyes” and “Razor” and other ominous monikers. Later we’d hit The Paradise for a soda and an “atomic hard roll,” grab a Newsday – it came out in the afternoon then – and check the box scores. When it got dark, we’d sit outside and listen to the ballgame on a transistor radio, spellbound. I still sit outside on my deck in East Hampton most every night during the season. I can still smell the water. I can still hear the crickets and see the bats, which I tell my city-bred wife are birds, knowing she will recoil in horror should she learn the truth. I can’t recapture my youth. But I can help to preserve the little magic that is left, that feeling that we are in paradise. It is our responsibility – all of us - not to let “them” ruin any more of it. I was a tough little Brooklyn punk with a foul mouth. I had to be, because I died inside every day, knowing utopia was a car ride away, and it was going on without me. I haven’t caught a baseball in 25 years. I used to run like the wind – now my knees creak when I bend over. The old homestead is gone and most of the family members who lived there and loved it are dead, buried together at St. Andrew’s cemetery. It’s been almost 50 years since Papa died. Enjoy the summer. Forget all the tourists and visitors and remember why you’re here. Trust me, it’s a fleeting joy.

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EDITORIAL

Two Sides To Every Story Two recent headline makers are perfect examples that there are always two sides to every story. In Hampton Bays, nearby residents and code enforcers - and a lot of other people -chortled after a court order allowed them to shut down an illegal and overcrowded apartment complex that was a health and fire hazard. In Bridgehampton, a determined school district put its budget back up for approval after it had been rejected. Worse, it called for the highest tax increase on Long Island when almost every other school district kept their increases to 1.6 percent or less. Southampton Town officials said the 26 residents of the apartment complex were relocated to homes provided by Suffolk County Department of Social Services, or at least the story was reported that way in other publications. But it isn’t true, according to social workers and others who help care for those in need. Many of the residents say they were left scurrying for beds and some were taken by surprise, though they acknowledge there were inklings something was going to happen. Obviously, the landlord is to blame, and under no circumstances should a municipality tolerate illegal dwellings. But it’s important to remember the human beings who inhabit these places, often paying a premium price to house themselves

Independent VOICES

Got Me To The Church To The Independent, On a recent Friday I was headed to NYC for my brother’s wedding where I was to be a bridesmaid. When I woke up something was in my eye and it was so painful I couldn’t even open it. Going to NYC, hunting down a doctor before the ceremony, and walking down the aisle in an eye patch loomed as a fearful option. I called the office of my ophthalmologist, the wonderful Dr. Louis Pizzarello, and was told he would see me as soon as I arrived. While bridesmaid number two and several other family members waited in the car, Dr. Pizzarello saw me and fixed

the problem. Carolyn, his assistant, even called the pharmacy to ask if they could have the prescription for eye drops ready when I arrived. Many thanks to Dr. Pizzarello, his wonderful staff, Lindsey and Carolyn, and all the patients in his waiting room who so graciously consented to my “cutting to the front of the line,” when they had clearly woken up early to make their previously scheduled appointments. KAREN FREDERICKS

Masochistic Need Dear Mr. Murphy, Enjoyed the letter by Mr. Zizelis in your 6/19 Indy. His list of “improvements” are so obvious that only those with a fixed and warped political agenda could not see the obvious advantage of them for the “Everyman” (and woman). His view is reflective of Poe’s Greek cerebral

and their children, are the real victims. The DSS provides temporary housing as a last resort, because there aren’t enough beds to go around. And the cost to taxpayers per unit resembles the cost of renting a place south of the highway more than it does some welfare motel on the wrong side of the tracks. We could help a lot more people if the money earmarked for them went directly towards affordable housing; as it stands now a lot is gobbled up by the middle men, administrators, security personnel, and assorted hangers-on who make a living off the poor. In Bridgehampton, something wonderful happened. Residents decided they liked what is happening at the school. They see it in the faces of their children . . . they see a school community that has come together in the face of overwhelming odds. Are we in favor of ever-rising school taxes? No - we’ve editorialized about the matter many times, and opposed the latest rate hike in Bridgehampton. But in retrospect, the children of Bridgehampton are worth going the extra yard for, and taxpayers were more than willing to provide for their needs. And that’s the real story.

contributions in “The Glory that was Greece.” I notice that not all with Greek names are so cerebral or “glorious.” So sick of witnessing the non-stop vitriolic attacks from certain political tangential contingents who are intent on discouraging any forward movement benefiting the “People” of our country. Not the Conservative 5/4 Supreme Court distortion of what is a people, but real “people” such as they themselves. There seems to be an uncontrollable, indeed enthusiastic masochistic need to vote against one’s best interest by some, men and women alike. Hard to understand by any rational mind, but one thing is certain; anything that smacks of progress is “Progressive” and must be denied . . . self interest be damned. Almost sounds noble if it wasn’t so zany and destructive as well as damaging to our country and the stinting of it’s future.

I would add a few more Kingly additions to his list when he is finished. ARLENE PHILOMENA

Promote Attacks Dear Editor, As a Vietnam Era Navy veteran, and having close relatives who served in every war from the Civil War to the Gulf War, I am disappointed with President Obama’s dithering foreign policy. (Note: I am not a partisan person, and I have been a registered Independent for many years). President Obama’s complete withdrawal from Iraq has allowed the Sunni/al Qaida terrorists to make a huge comeback in Iraq, and threaten peace in the Middle East. It could ultimately set the stage for the establishment of bases to promote attacks throughout the world, including the United States. Is Afghanistan next? Continued on Page 20.


20

June 25, 2014

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Reporters / Columnists / Writers Jerry Della Femina, DOMINIC ANNACONE, SKIPPY BROWN, JOE CIPRO, KAREN FREDERICKS, Laura Anne Pelliccio, MILES X. LOGAN, Pete Mundo, vin pica Advertising Sales Manager BT SNEED Account Managers TIM SMITH JOANNA FROSCHL Annemarie Davin Sheldon Kawer Classified Manager Stefany Restrepo

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VOICES

Continued from page 19.

Obama’s inattention to Iraq’s previous request for air support in May 2014 has led to the current threatening situation. The 5000 American contractors and embassy staff are in danger of attacks by the alQaida Islamists. The injection of Iranian troops in the battles further exacerbates the conflict, and could allow Iran to gain a foothold in Iraq. Obama’s pivot away from the Middle East has emboldened radical Islamic terrorists in Pakistan, Syria, Afghanistan, Yemen, Libya, and now Iraq. They know he is all talk and is ready to hand out lots of carrots and punish enemies with a wet noodle. DONALD A. MOSKOWITZ

The Beat Goes On Dear Rick, I dread the upcoming 2014 mid-term election should it reflect the disastrous 2010 election which voted into power the “Do-nothing Congress,” of the Regressive Party setting our country back in time. This was all due to those overconfident no-show Democrats. Shame on them sitting on their lazy butts. However, let us look forward to the upcoming 2016 Presidential Election, which has the potential to be quite monumental. When one looks back at all past presidential elections, a pattern presents itself. All elections prior to President Kennedy were won by candidates of the various denominations of the Christian Protestant religious segment of our many faceted country. With the election of John Kennedy, we had our first Christian Catholic President. Our most recent election was that of a brilliant born in Hawaii, Harvard/Columbia educated man by the name of Barack HUSSEIN Obama. For those who may not have noticed, he is a black man, African American or whatever is one’s favorite term. We are now on the cusp of electing the first woman. Her name is Hillary Rodham Clinton. Remember, the wife of popular President Bill Clinton? Senator, Secretary of State . . . that one. WOW ! All these dramatic movements have been done by the same political party. Progress is spelled P R O G R E S I V E. I wonder if our next candidate will be Jewish. Maybe a Native American. And the forward beat goes on. NICHOLAS ZIZELIS

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JUST ASKING

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By Karen Fredericks

Have you been swimming yet? Madeline Puckett I’ve been in the ocean a lot. I love it. I actually even tried surfing the other day. But the ocean was so cold, I couldn’t stay in for more than 10 minutes. I swim in the bay sometimes and in the pool. But the ocean’s the best. I love those waves. Vam Salazar I’ve been in the ocean but it was very cold. After 20 minutes that was enough. The swimming pool wasn’t as bad. Much warmer. But there’s nothing like the ocean. It’s so wide open. No concrete walls. Sunshine all around. The sound of the surf is so dramatic. Lucia Beres I went in the ocean, the pool, and the bay. First the ocean, then the bay, and then the pool. My favorite is the pool because that’s where I can go under the water. I love to swim. When I go in the pool, I wear Swimmies to help me float. Vincent Gallo I have a pool but I haven’t been in yet. I’m just out here on the weekends, so there isn’t that much time. When it was so warm last week and I was in the city, I was wondering if it would be as nice over the weekend. If it is, I just may get in the pool.

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Insight

By Ed Gifford

Independent / James J. Mackin

When it’s 70 degrees outside, after just 10 minutes the temperature climbs to 90 inside a car. Not poised to win the Pet Owner of the Year award, was whoever left this pooch locked in the car at the Bridgehampton Commons recently. It’s summer time and the only hot dogs we want to see are served with mustard right off the grill.

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Running or Not $200 to $10,000

631-474-3161 DMV #7099438 28-10-37 5-10-14

HELP WANTED HOUSEMEN/MAINTENANCEto cover small maintenance, minor repairs, paint and varnish touch up, clean furnishings & carpets. Maintain common areas, outdoor areas year around, bellman duties and assist with guest concerns. Assist front desk, housekeeping, laundry and kitchen staff as required. Please send resume or contact information to hookmill@gmail.com 37-4-40 KITCHEN HELP, line cook, grill man prep. busy water front restaurant. Open year round. Moriches area. 6days a week. 631-325-2900 EXTERMINATOR-experience preferred, but will train. Clean driver license required. Company vehicle. Benefits. Call 631-8646900 ex 110 or email wartell@suburbanexterminating.com 37-4-40

HELP WANTED

Front Desk Clerk - FT Switchboard Operator - FT Bellman - FT Conference Porter - FT Room Inspector - FT Laundry Supervisor - FT Handyman - FT Stockroom Helper - FT Cashier - FT Bakery Server - FT Server - FT Busser - FT Lifeguard pool/beach - FT Massage Therapist - PT/FT Spa Receptionist - FT Aerobics Instructor - PT Spinning Instructor - PT Reservations Agent - FT Shuttle Driver - FT Kids club Attendant - FT (631) 668-1743

Riverhead Building Supply Corp is always growing.

GREAT JOBS! GREAT PAY!

Opportunity Knocks...We offer rewarding FT growth opportunities for dedicated, organized, outgoing, self- motivated individuals. Our associates enjoy a comprehensive compensation & benefits pkg.

Counter Sales, FT

Join our GREENPORT loc. Seeking versatile, enthusiastic individuals to assist customers in purchasing building materials & supplies. Industry exp is a +.

Inventory Auditor, FT

Seeking analytical individual to coordinate inventory control. Travel within areas of operation required. Knowl of building materials pref. Proficiency in MS Word and Excel req’d. Must work a flex sched & perform hands-on work. EOE. Apply online:

www.rbscorp.com

BUILDING YOUR CAREER WHILE HELPING CUSTOMERS BUILD THEIR DREAMS!

PARTY RENTAL LTD. seeks organized, detail oriented people to supplement year round staff for fast paced office/showroom environment. Knowledge of event and catering industry a plus for: CUSTOMER SERVICE, HEAVY PHONES, DATA ENTRY AND OFFICE OPERATIONS Weekends a must. Seasonal. Training to begin in July.

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED

Send resume to: Call 631-537-4477 or laurat@partyrentalltd.com

FISHERIES INTERVIEWERS survey captains returning from off shore Montauk area P/T through October. Apply online quantech.com or call 1-800-229-5220 x 7819 43-2-44

HELP WANTED Community Habilitation Specialist Sag Harbor, Ronkonkoma, Farmingville, Mastic & Watermill Must have HS Diploma, Valid NYS Driver’s Lic / own vehicle & interest in instructing the developmentally disabled population in real life experiences Apply online at ighl.org. EOE. 31-2-32

MINDBODY, INC. an Innovative, global company with an established office in East Hampton, is looking for Sales Specialists and Sales Associates.  If you are inspired by small entrepreneurs and are energetic, persistent and passionate about contributing to the health, wellness and beauty of the world . . . you will thrive in our dynamic setting.  Sales Specialists are responsible for selling our business management software!  Ideally you have experience in B2B sales, have cold call experience and have worked in a tech environment. Sales Associates are responsible for generating outbound leads via cold calling, booking demonstrations of the software and seeking out new opportunities via web, phone book, and other lead generating tools. Both positions require great phone demeanor and professionalism, the ability to communicate clearly, listen thoroughly and respond quickly.  Must be familiar with the Internet and be technology savvy.  Competitive salary and generous perks included. Please email resumes to michael.goldsmith@mindbodyonline.com

JOB WANTED FULL TIME HOUSE KEEPER 14 years of experience good with dogs, cats and kids reasonable rates flexible schedule. Reliable-trust worthy-references available Amagansett to Southampton 516-449-4236 UFN NURSING AIDE- looking for live in or out, 25 years’ experience, excellent references, call 718- 453-1430. Or 646-259-5495 EVENING CHILDCARE AVAILABLE. Excellent references and experience with infants. Call 631-907-4568. NANNY/ CHILD CARE PROFESSIONAL WITH 10 PLUS YEARS’ experience seeks position as Nanny. Live in or out. Relocation possible. Associate and BS degrees in Elementary Education. Day Care and Head Start experience. Excellent references. Please call for 352-3175114 for resume and/or more information. Mail your response to PO Box 2604, East Hampton, NY 11937 FINISH CARPENTER, 30 years experience, seeking employment through October. Email finishcarpenter61@yahoo.com 37-4-40

PETS

Animal Welfare and Rescue gave him a new one. He is currently with a wonderful foster family and looking forward to a permanent home in the very near future. Max has come a long way with love, training and lots of TLC. Max loves attention from people he trusts. Once he forms a bond with you, he will be your best buddy. Max needs a patient dog savvy owner, willing to give him the same attention and commitment his foster family has given him. He would probably thrive in an adult home with no other fur siblings to share but could possibly be placed in a home that helps him adjust to other animals over time. RSVP Inc. is willing to provide training and guidance with the transition into his new home. For more information please call 631-533-2738 or fill out an application online! at www.rsvpinc.org! .R.S.V.P. (631) 728-3524. Sponsored by ELLEN HOPKINS UFN

FOSTER HOMES desperately needed for cats. Expenses are paid for. Call 631-7283524 R.S.V.P UFN

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

PRIMELINE MODULAR HOMES, INC. Builders of Customized Modular Floor Plans that Fit Within Your Budget. Licensed & Insured. Locally Owned Since 1993.

Steve Graboski, Builder Amagansett, N.Y. 11930

Tel: 631-267-2150 Fax: 631-267-8923

Max is a young poodle mix looking for his furever home. Max has not had an easy start in life so RSVP Inc.

email: primemod@aol.com www.primelinemodularhomes.com 7-20-26

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE SAG HARBOR VILLAGE4 BR, 2.5 BA, OHA, deck & patio, Rm for pool, situated on Quiet Park like 1/2 Acre. Asking 825,000.00 Exclusive: K.R.McCROSSON R.E 631-725-3471 SOUTHAMPTON- GLENVIEW HILLS: 5 BR, 2 BA, Fpl, OHW, Patio, 2 car Garage, Rm for pool on Quiet st. asking 695,000.00 Exclusive: K.R.McCROSSON R.E 631-725-3471 Land for sale Sag Harbor village Building lots, surveys, City Water and Gas. Exclusive 1/3 Acre-360,000.00 1/2 Acre-470,000.00 3/4 Acre-675,000.00 K.R.McCROSSON R.E 631-725-3471 42-4-45

MANUFACTURED HOME FOR SALE: East Hampton--2 bedrooms 2 full baths with garden bath tub in master bedroom 3 sky lights, lots of closet & cabinet space, wood deck, private driveway and shed $150,000.00 must qualify for entry.  Great year round or summer home. 631-324-0899 43-4-46 FOR SALE EAST HAMPTON 1 Block to beach 2BR 1BA 525,000 516-795-6125 43-4-46

SPACE FOR RENT MATURE PROFESSIONAL WOMAN seeks same to share Springs home with her and one sweet cat. Year-round or summer. Share kitchen and bath. Washer, dryer, cable, Wi-Fi. Tons of storage space can be available in garage and full basement. Modest home gym, patio, large yard. Walk to bay beach. $1100 per


IN THE NEWS

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

month. Utilities included. Call 631-907-4568. EAST HAMPTON-OFFICE CONDOS at 300 Pantigo Place. 1,500 square feet, 6 private offices, conference room, reception area, kitchen, basement. $4000 monthly. Also have 800 sq. ft. to let in same building, $2000 monthly. Call Marc, 631-329-1717. ROOM WANTED: Female seeking room to rent. College graduate, new car, excellent references. Please send letter of interest to PO Box 2604 East Hampton NY 11937 or call 352-3175114. EAST HAMPTON 2BR 1BA $1,850 Month walk to beach. References. 516-7956125 43-4-46

SUMMER RENTAL EAST HAMPTON 2BR 1BA walk to beach July - labor day 1/2 acre in springs $12,000 516-7956125 43-4-46

Services DELIVERY SERVICE – Need

REAL ESTATE

items, small furniture, publications, boxes, etc… delivered? North and South Fork area. Call Eric for first-rate service and reasonable rates. Excellent references. www.portlimotrans.com. Call 516-776-7074.ufn

SGS

PAINTING INC. Interior and exterior stain and painting power wash licensed and insured FREE ESTIMATES contact info sgspaintinginv@gmail.com Jackson: 631-488-8083 Gabriel: 631-374-1427 37-5-41

LAUREN’S HOUSE CLEANING SERVICES- We are honest, Reliable, Experienced and energetic cleaners! We have been in Business for over 10 years. We will clean your home, Apartment or office from top to bottom at a low flat rate. We are available to clean daily, weekly, Bi-weekly or monthly, whatever works for you and your schedule. We have references upon request. Call Lauren: 631-

HELP WANTED

THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

495-7334 LANDSCAPING SPECIALIST: Design and installation, Privacy evergreen fencing, sod and seed lawns, gardening, hedge and shrub trimming, grading and drainage. 631725-1394 29-4-32 TREE SPECIALIST: pruning, removals, stump grinding, toping for views and sunlight. 631-725-1394 29-4-32 •COLLEGE CONSULTANT •LEARNING SPECIALIST •EXPERT TUTOR •NURSERY - GRADE 12 PLACEMENT Placement for private school, boarding school, college, graduate school. Private tutorial sessions for elementary reading, math, and ERB, SAT, PSAT, SSAT, ISEE, Writing Section, Subject Tests, LSAT. College application and essay development. Gifted and learning differences: dyslexia, dysgraphia, auditory and perceptual processing. Certified in English, French and Education. Masters in Educational and Vocational Counseling, Doctoral studies at Columbia University Teachers College, 25 Years Experience. Pre K-College. On island through Sept. 15th.

Year round tutorials available in all locations. New York 212 353 0177 The Hamptons 631 377 6802 Nantucket & Martha’s Vineyard 508 332 0177 NYS CERTIFIED SPECIAL E D/ R E A D I N G/ E N G L I S H TEACHER w/20 yrs. exp. Tutoring in Reading /Writing /ELA, Regents/SAT review /prep. Reasonable rates /Flexible hours. Phone: 631-806-7892 41-4-44 ASSISTANT, COMPANION, CAREGIVER, CHAUFFEUR/ errands done. NY licensed teacher bonded. Local home owner. 917-353-0284 41-4-44

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

HELP WANTED

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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-

June 25, 2014

1st drive on left on cedar point lane of Noyac Rd. furniture/ dishware/ books/clothing/ hardware.

YARD SALE SATURDAY JUNE 28, AND SUNDAY JUNE 29 10AM-3PM 2929 Noyac Rd. Sag Harbor.

PETS

Your career is waiting. Here’s another great opportunity at Santander Bank

Mortgage Loan Officer Suffolk County, NY area

Solicit mortgage loans, develop referral sources, interview candidates and initiate lending decision process. Must have 2+ years of Retail Mortgage lending experience, proven sales track record, PC proficiency and residential mortgage origination. Santander Bank Team Members receive: • Retail Branch Referrals • Competitive Pay & Benefits • 401k with Company Match

To learn how to join our winning Mortgage banking team, call Kathie Lamb at 631-531-0983 or apply online at www.santanderbank.com We value the benefits of a diverse work force and encourage all to apply. EOE M/F/D/V © 2014 Santander Bank, N.A. | Santander and its logo are registered trademarks of Banco Santander, S.A. or its affiliates or subsidiaries in the United States and other countries.

23

BOAT FOR SALE


24

June 25, 2014

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

East End Business & Service

REAL ESTATE

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

IN THE NEWS

www.indyeastend.com

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

AIR COND. & HEATING

BOTTLED WATER

DECKS

CONSTRUCTION East End

East End

DECKS

DECKS & PATIO INC.

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

329-7150

Air and Surface Decontamination Specialists

CAR WASH

www.biosweep.com • 631-606-2690

AUTO BODY

V.A.V. CLASSICS Fine Paint and Body

Spray Booth and Unibody Repair Detailing and Waxing

CLEANING

www.vavclassics.com

ABSOLUTELY

283-9409

www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com AWNINGS

DRAINAGE & ESCAVATION

Dan W. Leach Custom Builder

• Custom Renovations & ConstRuCtion speCiaList • aLL CeDaR • mahogany • CumaRu + ipe DeCks DesigneD + BuiLt W/WiRe RaiLing • FinisheD Basements + BathRooms • siDing • painting • tiLe • masonRy • DRaFting & FuLL peRmits pRompt • ReLiaBLe • pRoFessionaL QuaLity DanWLeaCh@aoL.Com

631-345-9393

The Ultimate in BMW and Mercedes Bodywork Foreign and Domestic

ACES

CLEANING SERVICE

10 Years Experience t Reasonable Year-Round & Seasonal Rates t Home Openings & Closings t Reliable & Insured

631.377.2233 Housekeeping & Cleaning, The Way You Want It.

329-7150

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

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

of Long Island

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

east enD sinCe 1982 sh & eh LiCenseD & insuReD

CARLOS SERNA SVE CORP.

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

A&HDrainage

& Escavation

No Job Too Big Covering All Of Long Island

631-445-7101 FENCING EAST HAMPTON FENCE

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

631-324-5941 ehfence@gmail.com

CARLOS SERNA SVE CORP.

Cinderella Cleaning

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

Please call 631-702-3711 Serving the East End for 17 years

Canvas Awnings Marine Boat Covers

CE King & Sons Inc. www.kingsawnings.com

10 St. Francis Place, Springs East Hampton, NY 11937 631-324-4944 • FAX 631-329-3669

www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com

631-287-9277

www.southamptonhandyman.com SH License #001839

15080

www.indyeastend.com

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

631-EAST -END 327-8363

eastend design@aol.com


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ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

REAL ESTATE

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

East End Business & Service

June 25, 2014

25

www.indyeastend.com

DIRECTORY • 2

FENCING CONTINUED

FLOORING CONTINUED

HEATING & FUEL OIL

LANDSCAPE DESIGN

JEO Floorsanding & Refinishing Sanding • Finishing Repairs • Installations Custom Stains Polyurethane • Staining Bleaching Dustless

FREE ESTIMATES

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

HOME carE

631-235-8174 Licensed • Insured

Mast Landscaping

GLASS & MIRROR

Robert E. Otto,Inc. Glass & Mirror Ser ving The East End Since 1960

FINANCIAL SERVICES 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

350 Montauk Highway • Wainscott

537-1515

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

CARPET ONE

East End Gutters ❖ 728-8346

LIC

INS

HANDYMAN

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

Over 20 years of offering a variety of services:

Now Recruiting Live-In’s, HHA's, CNA’s, PCA’s Weekly Pay, Regular Hours, Benefits Free HHA Training classes! For more information, please call

(631) 369-5500

Fertilizer Program / Thatching / Aeration / Mulch Landscape Design / Lawn Maintenance / Sod / Seed Tree Service / Pond / Waterfalls / Sprinklers / Clean Ups and more!

Call Today for FREE estimate 631-294-6444!

www.utopiahomecare.com

www.indyeastend.com HOusE clEaNINg

GUTTERS

Visa - MC FLOORING

Will Beat Any Competitor’s Pricing!

       





FINISH BASEMENTS • WINDOWS/DOORS • TILE • KITCHEN/BATHROOMS • CLOSETS • SIDING • DECKS TOTAL HOME REPAIR Licensed & Insured Miguel Morales

631.387.7967

www.indyeastend.com

MOLD INSPECTION/REMOVAL

LANDSCAPING East End

DECKS

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

329-7150

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

Indoor Air Quality Specialists Residential & Commercial Mold Inspections & Testing

includes free Thermal Imaging Professional, Prompt and Reliable Service 7 days/week service at no extra charge. Serving all of the Hamptons, Nassau, Suffolk, and Manhattan, as well as South Florida Certified & Insured Please Call 631-375-3847 (CELL) 917-886-8135 www.moldxpertsny.net


26

June 25, 2014

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

East End Business & Service

REAL ESTATE

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

IN THE NEWS

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DIRECTORY • 3

PERSONAL TRAINER

PEST CONTROL CONTINUED

IN HOME PERSONAL TRAINING Real-Resistance.com is a mobile personal training company that covers the Hamptons L.I. and N.Y.C. metro area. Specializing in calisthenics, plyometric, TRX, kettlebell, and resistance training programs for all needs. Ask about our 1for1 special.

Call 631.466.8855 JOIN THE RESISTANCE!!!

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

11

$

a WEEK!

Call Today to Advertise! 631-324-2500

Tick Trauma! Ant Anxiety! Mosquito

i ca l S o l u t i

Southampton

287-9700 East Hampton 631324-9700 Southold 631765-9700 631

Mania! Relax...

NARDY

POOLS & SPAS

20% OFF Pool Openings openings & closings weekly maintenance heater installation liner replacement loop-loc covers hot tub sales & care online retail store

(631) 721 - POOL WWW.BIGBLUEPOOLSANDSPAS.COM

PEST CONTROL Is your Solution

Botanical Products Available 50 Years of Honest, Reliable Service

726-4777 www.nardypest.com PIANOS SINCE 1976!

Summer Piano Rentals

A FULL SERVICE POOL COMPANY

• WEEKLY MAINTENANCE $64 • OPENINGS/CLOSINGS $329 • NEW GUNITE CONSTRUCTION • PROPERTY MANAGEMENT • CERTIFIED SERVICE TECHNICIANS • REPAIRS & LINER CHANGES ASK ABOUT OUR “FULL SEASON” DISCOUNT

www.PIANOBARN®.com

OWNER OPERATED / LICENSED & INSURED

631-726-4640

CALL 631.871.6769

Buy • Sell • Rent • Move • Tune

PLOVERPOOLSERVICE.COM

PLUMBING DON GOODWIN Plumbing & Heating

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

631-433-1985 PLUMBING & HEATING

PRADO BROS

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

WWW.TICKCONTROL.COM

Big Blue

s

Bo t

an

on

PARTY SPRAYS

POOL SERVICES CONTINUED

'PS/FX"DDPVOUT0OMZt&YQJSFT

PEST CONTROL

Tick & Mosquito Control

POOL SERVICES

668-9169 • EMG. 668-2136

Serving the Hamptons Seven Days a Week

631.537.POOL Eco-Friendly Solutions Pool & Spa Opening & Closing Baby Fence Installation Weekly Service Saltwater Pool Conversions

www.537POOL.com www.indyeastend.com www.indyeastend.com

PROPANE


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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

incident that occured on June 1.

Dust Up At Shell

On Friday evening police received

a report of a fight taking place at the Shell gas station on County Road 39. Police responded and ended up closing the Shell mart for two hours

27

June 25, 2014

while an investigation was conducted. The investigation is continuing. An 18 year-old female was injured during the melee.

Tipsy In Flanders

Southampton Town Police said they spotted a motorist swerving on Flanders Road at about 1:40 AM Saturday morning. After stopping the driver they said they ascertained he was intoxicated. Noe Trinidad-Cruz, 32, who lives in Flanders, was hit with an Aggravted DWI, a felony. He was held for arraignment.

Pride Jazzy Power Wheelchairs • Pride Lift Chairs Oxygen • Certified Post Mastectomy Fitters Wheelchairs • Walkers • Orthotic / Braces Ostomy & Diabetic Supplies

Motorcyclist Arrested

Southampton Town Police said they arrested Kadeem Joevonne Turner of Aquebogue, but only after he gave them quite a run. Shortly before midnight on June 17 Turner was allegedly spotted of Flanders Road operating an off road vehicle without a helmet or headlights. When the police vehicle approached him, police maintained Turner took off down Townsend Avenue and then got off his bike and fled on foot. He was pursued and eventually taken into custody, charged with Resisting Arrest and multiple traffic infractions.

3655 Route 112 • Coram 716-4040 5 Miles South of Route 25

165 Oliver Street • Riverhead 727-7006

Riverhead Assault

Riverhead Town Police said they arrested a local man, Diego G. Galdamez after a domestic dispute last Wednesday. Police said Galdamez was charged with Assault Third degree and Endangering the Welfare Of A Child during an

Adjacent to Wal-Mart Center on Rt. 58

East End Business & Service

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DIRECTORY • 4

TILE & STONE LICENSED

TREE SERVICES

WINDOW WASHING

INSURED

B M W

Bianchi 631-276-1010

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

Driver Joe’s

-A Private Driver For Any OccassionHamptons - New York City

631-594-2148

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

11

$

a WEEK!

Call Today to Advertise! 631-324-2500

Licensed

Insured

BILL MARTIN WINDOWS

TRANSPORTATION

Transportation

ROOFING

RooFing • siDing

For the life of your trees. PRUNING FERTILIZATION PEST & DISEASE MANAGEMENT REMOVAL CALL US AT 631-283-0028 OR VISIT BARTLETT.COM

RESTORATION & REFINISHING

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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June 25, 2014

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Continued from page 4. morning, like three o’clock, I wasn’t even awake yet,” Julia remembered. The charter boat steamed for close to two hours to arrive at grounds 60 miles offshore. It took close to 50 minutes for Julia to land a record 73-pound white marlin. “I couldn’t have done it without Abby, she caught the bait,” Julia informed, speaking of her younger sister, a competitive dancer. “The marlin weighed 73 pounds and she weighed 76 pounds,” Grandmother Nancy Winters reported. When a young angler

THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

is trying for a record, “No one is allowed to touch the pole, the reel or the line,“ Nancy Winters said. “She had tears steaming down her face, but she wouldn’t quit.” “ I s a i d t o g r a n d p a ,” J u l i a continued, taking up the next part of the fish tale, “’If I get this fish, you have to buy me a kayak.’” The then-nine year old had recently taken a trip on the Flint River in Georgia with renowned fly fisherman Kent Edmonds, and got the chance to paddle a kayak by herself. “It was really fun, casting and being in the water,” she said. “She caught shoal bass and a red ear,” her

REAL ESTATE

grandfather recounted with a grin, a “red ear,” meaning she snagged him with a hook during a cast. At the age of eight, Julia added a significant accomplishment to her grandfather’s array of albums. She became the youngest person and the only woman to complete the IGFA’s Bass Royal Slam, catching seven different species of fresh water bass. She’s currently working on her second Royal Slam and wants to complete it with all world record fish. All of Julia’s record catches have been landed at locales along the East Coast of the U.S. She’s hoping to go to Mexico to fish and has

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Independent/Courtesy Wesley Winters

her sights set on capturing more large game fish, like tarpon, wahoo “and a barracuda.” She gets a thrill catching large fish “with big teeth.” She loves the fight, but it’s also the natural surroundings that seem to delight. “When I was fighting the shark (a potential record 63-pound black-tipped shark caught in Key West) all the porpoises came up after I was done. When I was fighting the marlin, a sea turtle came up.” Despite records for dozens of species under her slim belt there is one species so far that’s outsmarted her, the pumpkin seed. A small freshwater sunfish, “It follows the bait, then swims away. I’ve never gotten one, it’s so hard,” she explained. Some of her records haven’t lasted very long, but that’s okay. “She held the all tackle (length) black sea bass record for about five minutes, then my son caught a big one,” Winters related. The trio has traded records during fishing trips, and, said grandpa, “She retires her own records with fish like pickerel.” Julia broke her arm playing tag with her friends earlier this spring, but that didn’t stop the feisty fourth grader. On a trip up to Lake Erie in May she landed seven potential world record breakers with a cast on her arm. For two years (so far) she’s travelled to the annual IGFA awards banquet in Florida to receive a plaque for amassing the most female records in her age group the prior year. With 22 records still pending this year, she’s hoping to get that plaque again in 2015. No one’s ever done it three times in a row, but given Julia’s drive, she’s surely charted a course to that record as well. Still, it’s the thrill of the fight and fun with family that reel her in. Asked about what her plans were for the next record, the next trip, her grandmother chimed in, “As soon as they finish this interview, they’re going fishing.” kmerrill@indyeastend.com


IN THE NEWS

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

THE INDEPENDENT Min Date = 4/29/2014 Max Date = 5/5/2014 Source: Suffolk Research Service, Inc., Hampton Bays, NY 11946

East Hampton Town ZIPCODE 11930 - AMAGANSETT ZIPCODE 11937 - EAST HAMPTON ZIPCODE 11954 - MONTAUK Shelter Island Town ZIPCODE 11964 - SHELTER ISLAND Southampton Town ZIPCODE 11932 - BRIDGEHAMPTON ZIPCODE 11942 - EAST QUOGUE ZIPCODE 11946 - HAMPTON BAYS ZIPCODE 11959 - QUOGUE ZIPCODE 11962 - SAGAPONACK ZIPCODE 11963 - SAG HARBOR

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Real Estate

* -- Vacant Land

BUY

SELL

PRICE

June 25, 2014

29

DEEDS LOCATION

Town of East Hampton Town of East Hampton Town of East Hampton Town of East Hampton Town of East Hampton Farrell Holding Co

Bide-A-Wee Home Asso Animal Rescue Fund Yeshiva University HIAS, Inc Cummings School LDJ Family, LLC

187,500* 187,500* 187,500* 112,500* 75,000* 2,275,000*

2052 Montauk Hwy 2052 Montauk Hwy 2052 Montauk Hwy 2052 Montauk Hwy 2052 Montauk Hwy 4 Old Station Pl

Theriault, C & B Guittard,F&Debaise,C Wuehrer&WuehrerEngel Cornetta, J Mackey, M Kiernan, P & D Margolis, S & J Foulds,M & Jinks,E 7 Judson LLC Vinluam LLC

McSweeney,K&Ehring,C Haggerty,L &Irrazaba Springfolly LLC Kohlmar, M & C Kirincich,W &Payer,J Ferrando, L Kelly, C Kerin, C Sheinberg, K Goldberg, B

390,000 430,000 575,000* 750,000 800,000 1,300,000 1,860,000 1,770,000 4,500,000 25,000,000

22 Third St 32 4th St 184 Red Dirt Rd 189 Swamp Rd 52 Barnes Ave 10 Hollow Oak Ct 18 Buells Ln 80 Pantigo Rd 7 Judson Ln 207 Lily Pond

DiCorcia, D & J Hammer, R Hummel LLC Joyce, P & A Wide, M

Brown, T Stevens, T Seff, G & L Bieniewicz, L Ellis, R & S

725,000 675,000 665,000 500,000* 1,100,000

82 Gannet Dr 94 Greenwich St 100 Deforest, Unit 806 93 S Euclid Ave 19 Seaview Ave

Goldberg, E Harvey Jr, J

Walsh, P Nardello, M

440,000 1,355,000

10 Bowditch Rd 6 Conrad Rd

Williams,J & Cohen,E

O’Neill, E

2,200,000

261 Norris Ln

Burke, T & M Novak, J & E

Lessard, S Sklar, S & D

299,000 999,999

72 Lewis Rd 12 Bluejay Way

Senter, M & L DeLaurentis, K Demeusy, R & K Argiro,J &De La Cruz Galietti, J & M Gaedje, A & E

Silverstein,D&Beck,K Koretz, G & T Canoe Place Landing Lobosco, J Scaramucci, R & M Nowell, S

2,200,000 465,000 500,996 265,000 620,000 319,000

1 Dewey Ln 56 Old Riverhead Rd 20 Canoe Place Rd &1- 014 7 Starfish Ln 153 Ponquogue Ave 24 Riverdale Dr

Battaglia, J & J 3G Holdings, LLC

Carpenter, D & M Shea, M

890,000 1,415,000

37 Foster Rd 24 Midland St

Schwartzberg, M & W Four L Partners LLC

Renick, B ThreeJacksProperties

880,000 10,775,000

691 Sagg Rd 780 Daniels Lane

Noyac Golf Club Bousson, M DeVoll, J & T McKenna, M

Tricarico, F & L Boyan, M Nixon, C & C Duffy, J

688,750 400,000 654,000 665,000

79 80 16 36

& 85 Wildwood Rd Bay View Dr W Collingswood Dr Collingswood Dr

Continued ON page 30.

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June 25, 2014

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Deeds

Continued from page 29. ZIPCODE 11968 - SOUTHAMPTON ZIPCODE 11972 - SPEONK ZIPCODE 11976 - WATER MILL ZIPCODE 11977 - WESTHAMPTON ZIPCODE 11978 - WESTHAMPTON BEACH Southold Town ZIPCODE 11944 - GREENPORT ZIPCODE 11948 - LAUREL ZIPCODE 11956 - NEW SUFFOLK ZIPCODE 11971 - SOUTHOLD

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

BUY

SELL

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

PRICE

IN THE NEWS

LOCATION

DeCosse, S

Castellanos&Kaufmann

950,000

68 West Water St #28

Farrington, R Quinn, L & S Schweers &Cassiolato Izquierdo, Y Santoro, D Schwartz, M & S

Zatse, P Logan, L &DaSilva, L Fast, C &Veloso, M Charla, K Beechwood Benedict S Beechwood Benedict S

1,550,000 857,500 1,225,000 1,475,000 969,000 1,150,000

14 Spinnaker Way 28 Middle Ln 50 Barkers Island Rd 19 Koral Dr 601 High Pond Lane 801 Annette Ln

Reynolds, G

Lockel, A

210,000

220 Montauk Hwy

575 Little Noyac LLC Stanicky, S & R

Gaines, C Lawless, R & N

706,403 1,085,000

575 Little Noyac Path 24 Lower Seven Ponds Rd

Maniscalco, C Crowe,R & Attonito,E

Herrington, A & N Davis, L by Exr

545,000 935,000

47 Oneck Ln 18 Pleasant Ave

Tardd Jr, M & D Nikolaides &Berger,J

Pegues, B Morris, C by Exr

125,000 325,000

96 Hazelwood Ave 36 Hazelwood Ave

Foote, K & N Wechsler &Kovacevich North Fork Lending Bauer, J Stevens,M &Downing,C

Sexton, E Severini, M Principi Properties Latham, S Combest, P

390,000 710,000 650,000* 673,000 510,000

780 Champlin Pl 1795 Pipes Neck Rd 64600 MainRd&60&25Dolphin 168 Central Ave 130 Sixth St

Polhemus-Annibell, W

Zimnoski&TylerbyHeir

270,000

630 Bray Ave

Pecorino, M & J Kwit,S Revoc Trust

Cacioppo LivingTrust Lockwood,Oakes &Hall

900,000 270,000*

6390 New Suffolk Rd 906 Old Harbor Rd

Latson,S Trust Monaco, M & S

Anasagasti,C&M&C&S&A O’Driscoll, P & S

365,000 510,000

345 Private Rd #21 4695 S Harbor Rd

Source: Suffolk Research Service, Inc., Hampton Bays, NY 11946 * -- Vacant Land

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

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June 25, 2014

31

metering program. Sea Tow was Sea Tow’s HQ building,” said Jim able to utilize roof space on other Foley, Sea Tow’s chief financial F buildings on the property adjacent officer. “A substantial rebate from to Sea Tow’s headquarters via a PSEG helped offset the installation lease agreement. Sea Tow uses the costs.” Harvest Power was the excess energy created to offset its contractor and performed the actual electric bills. installation. Inc., recently completed installing “We do expect that we will Sea Tow Services International more than 100,000 watts of solar be generating enough electricity Inc. is the nation’s leading on-water panels over five buildings at its to fully meet the demands of assistance provider for boaters. corporate headquarters in Southold. Approximately 385 individual panels were spread over five separate ★ ★ buildings, with one building utilized by Sea Tow’s corporate staff, and the LICENSED ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR other four leased roof space. Complete Electrical service • Residential - Commercial • New Construction • Additions & Repairs Through the Public Service and Free Estimates Professional & Prompt Electric Gas Company Sea Tow is INSURED - EAST HAMPTON 631-329-1187 able to take advantage of the net-

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Traveler Watchman Truth without fear since 1826

Southold Indian Museum

Spear Tip Exhibit The exhibit, “Clovis on Long Island: Arrival and Challenges” will be on display throughout the summer at the Southold Indian Museum. It is based on work done by Dr. Lucinda Hemmick’s Advanced Science Research classes at Longwood Central Schools over the last two years. Her students designed an experiment on the Clovis point (spear tip) and Folsom point in an attempt to trace the migration patterns of the Clovis people into the Long Island area. Using the x-ray spectrophotometry at Brookhaven National Laboratory’s National Synchrotron Light Source, the students compared the chemical elements in the projectile points to determine the possible sources of stone near our region. The exhibit will remain on display throughout the summer. For further information, call the museum at 631-765-5577. The museum is located at 1080 Main Bayview Road.

Cutchogue

Local College Grad Cutchogue resident Sarah Conlin received a Bachelor of Sciences d e g r e e f r o m t h e Wo r c e s t e r Polytechnic Institute on May 17 “with high distinction.” Thousands of students, their families and friends, trustees, and other special guests were on hand to hear the speech delivered by the keynote speaker Bernard Amadei, founder of Engineers Without Borders.

Greenport

Ladies On The Links Eastern Long Island Hospital’s Auxiliary Southold West branch will host a golf outing on July 21. Beginners and seasoned golfers are invited. Tee time begins at 9 AM at Island’s End Golf & Country Club in Greenport. Highlights of the day include a buffet lunch, lots of prizes and a 50/50 raffle. A hole-inone prize opportunity sponsored by Robert’s Jewelers of Southold could make you $15,000 richer. The cost per golfer is $125 with a limit of 72 golfers. Those interested must register by July 15. Call Barbara Koch at 631-477-0975 or 631-5534857 for information and to obtain a registration form.

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June 25, 2014

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Trustees

Continued from page 7. After the season the parking lot configuration was revised and, said the chief, there was a general consensus the safety of the lot improved. But complaints about the visitors’ behavior continued. There’s been a lot of insistence that, if only police would enforce the laws already on the books, the problem would clear up. However, misconceptions inform that opinion. The chief emphasized that under the law police have to personally witness violations in order to issue summons; they can’t simply be told of them after the fact or by other witnesses. Other behaviors, under the definitions laid out in the law don’t rise to the level of a crime. “Unfortunately, we are not the behavior police,” Chief Sarlo said. Will they be “the cooler police?” That’s what Ira Barocas wondered. He expressed opposition to the proposal, questioned how the ban could be enforced and stated “It seems absurd to me.” Trustee Deb Klughers wondered the same thing. Holding up a dark-colored water bottle she asked, “How will you know what’s in it?” Diane Walker not only favors the ban, she’d like to see mobile courts to adjudicate cases on the spot and level hefty fines. Rob Andred warned of “impending doom” if the ban is not enacted and Ashley Silverman, a resident with a house near Indian Wells, reported locals have stopped going there. She acknowledged improvements to the parking lot, but when it comes to the behavior of visitors “I don’t see any difference.” Klughers expressed the fear the ban will simply push partiers outside the bounds where they can pose a worse danger. She noted that of all the correspondence she’s seen about the ban, only Indian Wells Beach is mentioned. Atlantic Avenue Beach was tagged on at the eleventh hour Trustee Brian Byrnes pointed out. Why punish residents during the

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

week when the problem only occurs on the weekend, was another question raised. Every day is like a weekend during the summer, a supporter pointed out. Mark Schultz reported that Indian Wells is becoming known as “frat beach.” He feels it’s reasonable to sacrifice having a drink at the beach if it changes the way it is there now. Trustee Bill Taylor was a dissenter among the elected board. He believes it’s time to send the message “We’re not gonna take it anymore,” and said that since the drinking issue is a matter of public safety and not public access, it is the town board’s, not the trustees,’ purview. Lifelong Amagansett resident Elaine Jones offered, “My mother went to Indian Wells Beach, I went to Indian Wells Beach, my children went to Indian Wells Beach, and now my grandchildren can’t go to that beach.” Her daughter doesn’t want

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the children to see the behavior there. Stuart Vorpahl, Trustee Stephanie Talmage Forsberg, and Trustee Clerk Diane McNally all agreed the proposal got off on the wrong foot due to the town board’s failure to include the trustees in early discussions. Byrnes said, “I get the feeling our authority is being challenged and if we’re going down, we’re going down swinging.”

June 25, 2014

McNally distributed a petition that garnered 200 signatures “in just four days” in opposition to the ban. She said she and her colleagues offered a compromise and the town board didn’t even consider it. Supervisor Larry Cantwell countered, stating the latest iteration of the ban is based on trustee input, even if they feel it’s not enough of a compromise.

 

           

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

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IN THE NEWS

School Street Theater Lab: A Wonderful Success Independent / Kate Mueth, Lila Edwards

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School Street Theatre Lab is the theater performance group at Springs School. “Each year we embark on a new mission: Shakespeare, scenes, full plays, monologues, or one acts,” director Kate Mueth explained. Kids study the craft of acting through theater games, voice and body work and scene study. Last Thursday night a group of nine kids in grades six to eight performed monologues and quotes about acting on the stage of the John Drew Theater at Guild Hall. “They were a wonderful success!!” Mueth enthused. “They took the stage where celebrated theater artists have tread the boards and they bravely dared to speak from their hearts for an audience of friends and family. They were valiant in their efforts and focus if not a tad softer due to fear- and they flew into the realm of success! Afterwards in the q&a with the audience every one of these budding performers spoke eloquently about acting and how it makes them feel,” Mueth recounted. Some quotes from the student thespians: “I felt free.” “I felt I could really be myself.” “I felt nobody could judge me.” “I found a place where I can do what I am passionate about.” “I can be somebody else for awhile.” “By the end of our time together, these wonderful people were my friends, we were laughing together and helping each other.” Kids in the 2014 company are Aryana Portuando, Lila Edwards, Nick Wyche, Aaron Clark, Kaya Mulligan, Sophie Kimbock, Dylan Pinos, Lauren German, Lizette Marauth. Mueth and Josh Gladstone directed the performance, Irene Grant and Lila Edwards provided costumes and makeup.


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Independent

MindedSports By Pete Mundo

Knicks Need To Let ‘Melo Walk been insinuated in many places, that with the “strong encouragement” of owner James Dolan, the Knicks traded several players for Anthony and Chauncey Billups. Despite moving out of Brooklyn when he was eight years old, the Knicks sold Carmelo’s return to New York City as a “homecoming.” The Knicks no longer had a deep team, but they did have a marketable superstar. But, could Anthony deliver a championship run? Or would it be more smoke and mirrors? In his three plus seasons with the Knicks, Anthony led the team to one playoff series win (2013 vs. Celtics). I will always believe the 2010-11 roster pre-Anthony could have also won, at least, one playoff series over the past four seasons (if not more). The San Antonio Spurs proved this season that the best way to a championship is mixing stars with depth. The Spurs did not have the best player on the floor against the Heat, but they were able to wear Miami down. San Antonio’s second unit was so much stronger than Miami’s. Prior to the Carmelo trade, Walsh had done a fantastic job building the Knicks with versatility and depth. They were still a superstar away. But, trading half the team for Anthony was never going to be the answer. In his eight seasons with the Denver

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no guarantees that if Carmelo stays, they will acquire a major free agent. If Carmelo is serious about winning a title, he has more attractive options in Chicago, Houston, or Dallas. Rarely is letting a superstar leave a roster a good thing for the player and the team. But, the marriage between the Knicks and Carmelo Anthony has not worked. Bringing Anthony back because of the investment that was made in him over three years ago would be living in the past, and denying mistakes were made. Then again, when was the last time Dolan admitted his errors at the Garden? Pete is a lifelong Montauk resident and former sports talk host at 88.7FM WEER. He’s currently a Sports Anchor at WCBS 880 and WFAN radio in NYC. He can be reached via email at peterfmundo@ gmail.com.

Nuggets, Anthony had only played past the first round of the playoffs once. If the Knicks continue with Anthony, they will forever be a playoffbound team that is likely booted by the first or second round. The Knicks wouldn’t sell many jerseys next season, but blowing up the roster, letting Carmelo walk, and revamping for next summer is the way to go. From Carmelo’s perspective, he is about to enter his 12th season, and as he continues to pass by the wrong side of 30 years old, he yearns for a championship. The Knicks have all but admitted that this will be a rebuilding year as they prepare for a free agent run in the summer of 2015. But, as we saw in the summer of 2010, when they ended up with just Amare Stoudemire, there are

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It was far from shocking when reports surfaced on Sunday that Carmelo Anthony was planning to opt-out of his contract with the Knicks to become an unrestricted free agent. New President Phil Jackson was asking Anthony to not opt-out and give the Knicks one more year to sell their vision. As expected, Carmelo didn’t bite. Granted, Anthony could still end up returning to the Knicks. He has 33 million reasons to play at the Garden. The max contract he could sign with the Knicks is for five years and $129 million, compared to a four year/$96 million deal with another team. Despite the monetary differences, both the Knicks and Anthony would be best off parting ways. Full disclosure: I am not a Knicks fan. But, when I was working for WEER Hamptons Community Radio in the winter of 2010-11, I was watching the team every night, and enjoyed the cohesive unit that included Danilo Gallinari, Raymond Felton, Wilson Chandler and Timofey Mozgov. None of those players were ever going to be confused with LeBron James or Chris Paul. But, the team played as a sum greater than the individual parts. Then, the roster’s impressive depth, built by GM Donnie Walsh, was blown up on February 22, 2011. It has

June 25, 2014

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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman


36

June 25, 2014

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Let’s

THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

By George Aman

Play Bridge A very similar hand to this one was played recently at the East Hampton Duplicate Bridge Club. Most declarers bid the small slam but only one made the contract. The play of the hand looked simple with five spades, three hearts, three diamonds and one club. It may have been simple but it was not straightforward. After winning the diamond lead with the queen, South played the ace and king and started the hearts. Only then did he or she note that the ace (or king) of hearts put him in his hand with no transportation to get back to dummy for the third

good heart. Stuck in hand meant two club losers. Down one. The successful South took his time before playing to the first trick. He realized that his ace and king of hearts would block the suit and had no other way to get back to dummy. Thus he had to unblock. After winning the first trick, he played the king of diamonds and discarded the ace of hearts from his hand. Then he played the queen of diamonds on which he discarded the king of hearts. Next he played his (now) three top hearts, discarding three losing clubs. He lost only one trick, a club.

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This hand clearly demonstrates the importance of coming up with a plan before starting to play. A little planning made the successful play of this hand simple. Any questions or comments can be sent to gaman13927@ aol.com. If you are interested in learning to play the world’s most challenging and exciting card game, consider signing up for lessons at the Southampton Library starting Thursday, July 10. For more details call me at 631-766-6656 or email me at the above address.

IN THE NEWS

S- 8653 H- QJ10 D- AKQ C- 643 S- 74 H- 9652 D- J1097 C- KJ7

N

W

S

E

S- AKQ109 H- AK D- 5 C- A9852

S- J2 H- 8743 D- 86432 C- Q10

Dlr: S Vul: Both Opening lead: Jack of diamonds S 2C 2S 4N 6S

W N P 2D P 3S P 5D All Pass

E P P P

On The Water Bass Bite Improving

continues to be great for some and Shinnecock Bay/Inlet/Ocean  Fluking  in Shinnecock Bay not so great for others. A lot of the bigger fish have been taken on the teaser hook tipped with gulp grubs. Smaller baits seem to be the best bet in the skinny water, most fish are Traveler Watchman spitting up small shrimp in these East Hampton • Southampton • Riverhead • Southold • Shelter Island areas. Out in the ocean the fluke have been taking a few baits in 60 feet of water east of the inlet. The bass bite is steadily improving. A few clam chummers have scored well around the Ponquogue Bridge. The live baits drifted on the night tides have been the ticket for quality fish.  Stephanya and Valerie Bennett weighed  in a 7.5-pounder on June 15, caught on squid and spearing drifting the flats by Rampasture Point.  Your ad also appears on our website in our The Shinnecock reef and wreck are both holding some seabass for those looking for something different.

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Peconics Porgies  continue to be taken from the Jessups Neck area but Continued ON page 38.

631-287TOTS 631-287-TOTS


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THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman

Coast Guard Auxiliary News By Vincent Pica

Commodore, First District, Southern Region (D1SR) United States Coast Guard

“Sabby the Lingo?” Maritime Language – VI

As noted prior, each discipline has a language and that language conveys competency to the listener. This column is part of a series of maritime vocabulary words. So you can sound like the salty ol’ mariner you are. We’ll run enough of these to get the major concepts and phraseology from Alpha to Zulu in front of you! B – Bravo International Meaning: I am taking in, discharging, or carrying dangerous cargo. Flown to signify fueling or other hazardous operation. Keep clear. Breakers - Waves breaking over rocks or shoals. A wave that approaches shallow water, causing the wave height to exceed the depth of the water it is in, in effect tripping it. The wave changes from a smooth surge in the water to a cresting wave with water tumbling down the front of it. They serve as a warning that there is danger there. Breakwater - A manmade structure, in or around a harbor, designed to break the force of the sea, thus providing shelter. Bream - An old method of cleaning a vessel’s bottom by burning off weed, barnacles, or other growth while the vessel was in dry dock or careened. Breaming was also known as graving. Breast Line - A docking line going at approximately a right angle from the boat to the dock, preventing movement away from the dock. Also known as a Waist Line. Brightwork - Varnished woodwork and/or polished metal. Bring About - To reverse or change directions, to turn around. Bristol Fashion - Kept in a neat seaman-like manner. Broach - To spin out of control and capsize or nearly capsize; The turning of a boat broadside to the wind or waves, subjecting it to possible capsizing; a turning or swinging of the boat that puts the beam of the boat against the waves, creating a danger of swamping or capsizing; loss of steering. A knockdown. Bumper - There is no such thing on a boat! See “Fender” in the weeks ahead! C - Charlie International Meaning: “Yes” or “affirmative.” Change of Course. Cabin - A room or living compartment for passengers or crew. Cabin Sole - The floor or bottom surface of the enclosed space under the deck of a boat

Cable - (1) A strong rope or chain for pulling or securing anything, usually a ship’s anchor. (2) A nautical measurement of distance, a tenth of a nautical mile, 100 fathoms, or approximately 200 yards. Camber - The curvature of an object such as a sail, keel, or deck. Usually used when referring to an object’s aerodynamic or hydrodynamic properties. The weather decks of ships are rounded up or arched in an athwartship direction for the purpose of draining

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any water that may fall on them to the sides of the ship where it can be led overboard through scuppers; the camber is the crown or arch of a weather deck. Camel - Hollow vessel of iron, steel, or wood that is filled with water and sunk under a vessel. When water is pumped out, the buoyancy of the camel lifts the ship. Very valuable aid to salvage operations. Can or Can Buoy - A cylindrical navigation buoy painted green and having an odd number used in the United States as a navigational aid. At night they may have a green light. Cant - (1) A term signifying an inclination of an object from a perpendicular; to turn anything so that it does not stand perpendicularly or square to an object. (2) Those timbers in a ship near the bow or stern that are sharply angled from the keel. (3) The operation of turning a ship’s head one way or another.

June 25, 2014

37

Careen - To list a vessel so that a large part of her bottom is above water. This is done to remove weed and marine growth, to examine the bottom, to repair it, and to put on preservative or anti-fouling. Cast Adrift - To abandon a ship at sea; to place people in a ship’s boat or raft and leave them. Cast Off - To let go of a line; to leave a dock or a mooring; to untie or loose a rope or line. Castaway - A shipwrecked sailor as compared with one who has been marooned or deliberately put ashore. More in the weeks ahead . . . 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 . . .”


38

June 25, 2014

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On The Water Continued from page 36.

seem to be spreading a bit more throughout the bay. Blowfish, bluefish, and weakfish continue to mix in as well. Those who ventured to the lawns and Greenport have had a pick at some quality fluke, but no quantities. The south ferry slip has been holding some decent bass for those trolling wire.

 

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Shorebound/Beaches/Canal The local ocean beaches and bay beaches of both Shinnecock and Peconic have been producing a good mix of both bass and blues. Most fish are taking surface plugs in the early morning and late evenings. The Shinnecock Canal is holding a mess of short fluke with an occasional quality fish. The blowfish did not make a big appearance in the canal this spring but they’re pretty thick over near Long Beach in Sag Harbor. A few quality striped

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

bass have come from the canal, live bait is the best bet although plugs have seen some fish too. Still waiting for the porgies to make a showing at the canal’s north end. Ponquogue Bridge  has seen some keeper bass taking fresh bunker chunks and a few fluke on the squid, spearing and gulp baits. The Shinnecock Inlet’s jetties have seen some quality fluke, a few bass on bucktails and plenty of bluefish in the evenings.  

 

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Capt. Scott Jeffrey East End Bait & Tackle Hampton Bays 631-728-1744

On The Water

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To Advertise call 324-2500


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June 25, 2014

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40

Wines & Spirits

June 25, 2014

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