ARTS&LIFESTYLES TIMES BEACON RECORD NEWS MEDIA • JULY 5, 2018
New exhibit at The Long Island Museum traces legacy of Robert Moses ≈ B11
ALSO: 'Won't You Be My Neighbor?' reviewed B12•Garden Tour in Rocky Point B15• Art exhibits on the North Shore B21
The first TBR News Media flash briefing is now live and available to be accessed on Amazon Echo devices.
“Alexa, what’s m y flash br iefing? ” ©156119
Get TBR News Media flash briefings
Link: Enable us here
PAGE B2 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018
Our expert oncologists can now target cancer in ways that used to be impossible. THE VARIAN ® EDGE ™ RADIOSURGERY SYSTEM IS HERE. The newest weapon in the fight against cancer is now in the hands of the internationally renowned radiosurgery experts at Stony Brook University Cancer Center. So precise and noninvasive, it offers the most advanced monitoring capabilities and gives us the power to find and destroy tumors hiding in the most difficult to reach places — without harming any of the vital tissue and nerves that surround them. So now, we can remove tumors while protecting memories you’ve made and the ones yet to come. This isn’t just medicine, this is Stony Brook Medicine.
For more ideas, visit cancer.stonybrookmedicine.edu Copyright © 2014, Varian Medical Systems, Inc. All rights reserved. Stony Brook University/SUNY is an affirmative action, equal opportunity educator and employer. 16100564H
JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B3
SUMMER SNAPSHOTS at Nantuckets Port Jefferson!
Stand up and be counted
Since rebranding, Nantuckets has been recognized by Newsday as having some of the top foods and libations on the island!! Gus Grissom of Channel 12
Photo by Alex Petroski
enjoys Nut Crusted Atlantic Halibut... catch his segment of Dishin’ Long Island set to air July 11!
BY FR. FRANCIS PIZZARELLI
Attorney At Law ........................... B4 Calendar ................................. B16-17 Cooking Cove...............................B14 Crossword Puzzle ........................ B6 Medical Compass ........................ B9
Movie Review ..............................B12 Parents and Kids .................. B22-23 Plain Talk ......................................... B3 Power of Three .............................. B7 Religious Directory ............ B18-20
EMAIL YOUR LEISURE, HEALTH, BUSINESS AND CALENDAR NOTICES TO: LEISURE@TBRNEWSPAPERS.COM.
with Maine Lobster Bacon Bloody Marys, Bottomless Mimosas, Poinsettias & Proseccos!
Join Us For Sizzling Summer Fun! Nantuckets Port Jeﬀerson 9 Trader’s Cove • Port Jeﬀerson
1-4 pg TBR RobertOPEN Moses_Layout 6/25/18 11:45FOR AM Page 1 & DINNER ©158192 7 DAYS1AND NIGHTS LUNCH
THE LAND OF MOSES ROBERT MOSES AND MODERN LONG ISLAND
EXHIBITION ON VIEW JUNE 22 -OCTOBER 28,2018 SPONSORED BY
1200 ROUTE 25A • STONY BROOK, NY (631) 751-0066 • longislandmuseum.org Thursday-Sat 10-5 • Sunday noon - 5 p.m.
Bank of America • Empire National Bank The Peter & Barbara Ferentinos Family Endowment The Mary & Philip Hulitar Textile Collection New York Community Bank Foundation New York State Council on the Arts Robert W. Baird Incorporated/Baird Foundation, Inc. Sterling National Bank Villa Sorrento Restaurant & Caterers
In this edition:
Brunch is Back in a BIG WAY!
Robert Moses. Photo by Fernand Bourges for Fortune magazine, 1938.
seems unending; teach love to those who only know hate; and let the love embrace you as June is the month to celebrate so many you continue your journey in the world. Think positive, make positive choices — wonderful connections. We celebrate the beginning of summer, various graduations and choice not chance determines one’s destiny. You may make a living by what you get but the gift of our fathers. This year our schools have been in crisis make a life by what you give. Give generousbecause of the conflict around gun safety and ly of your heart, your time, your talent and the unfortunate tragedies caused by reckless your treasure; the autograph you leave will gun use in a number of our schools across the make a tremendous difference in the world. Don’t judge a book by its cover or stop country. We continue to struggle around the value of common core, teacher evaluations at the introduction. Read it through, see the meaning and message it offers and empowering students to for life. Everyone’s life is sacred learn not just academic lessons and important, even those who but also life lessons. are different from you or those Our schools are an invaluyou do not like. Be more incluable resource that we are sive than exclusive; don’t be destroying. They are environblinded by those who tend to ments that have helped countuse shame, blame, guilt and less students find their way in religion to shackle people and the world and have provided divide them. Set people free a context for children to grow with your respect and your and become all that they can nonjudgmental way. be. Schools have helped many These are troubling times. to build positive self-esteem The rhetoric of our country is and self-worth and have emdespicable and disrespectful. powered our students to dream Make America good As the next generation of leaddreams and believe that their dreams really can happen. again by rejecting ers, raise the bar, dare to be different. Have the courage to Nationally, our educational the unconscionable stand up and be counted, chalsystem seems to be broken. We behavior of those lenge injustice, disrespect and are more fixated on test scores dismissive rhetoric. and teacher evaluations than who lead us. Make America good again on providing an environment by rejecting the unconscionawhere students can thrive and excel; a place where teachers can teach and be creative; a ble behavior of those who lead us. Do not place where their spirit of love of education allow them to shape how you see the world. can be contagious. We’ve lost that and now Commit yourselves to building bridges and we are failing our students and setting them not walls. Live a balanced life. Learn a little, think a little, dance, play, have a great sense up for disaster. Despite the landscape this year, an ex- of humor. But most of all be aware of wontraordinary group of young men and women der and respect it! May your moral compass be grounded in have graduated from our high schools. Our communities are better and brighter because respect for all human beings, no matter what these young men and women have spent time their color, their race, their creed and/or in our schools. They are our future leaders, sexual orientation. May this compass guide our future Congress and our future president. you on a path that is committed to working Hopefully they will continue their education- for peace, human rights and social justice for al journey with passion and energy, believing all. As Gandhi once said, “Be the change you that they can make a difference in our world. wish to see in the world.” Congratulations graduates of 2018. Seniors, as you graduate from high school this year, look to discover enough goodness in Thanks for making the world a little richer, others to believe in a world of peace and be a little brighter and a better place to be and willing to work for peace grounded in justice. thank you for being our beacon of hope! Fr. Pizzarelli, SMM, LCSW-R, ACSW, DCSW, May a kind word, a reassuring touch and a warm smile be yours every day of your life. is the director of Hope House Ministries in Remember the sunshine when the storm Port Jefferson.
PAGE B4 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018
ATTORNEY AT LAW
The benefits of an IRA trust
PORT JEFFERSON DERMATOLOGY
BY NANCY BURNER, ESQ.
Peter A. Klein, MD Adam J. Korzenko, MD Brett M. Dolgin, DO Wil D. Tutrone, MD Vanita Srivastava, DO We are excited to announce the opening of our new state of the art office in Patchogue. We are also delighted that Dr. Vanita Srivastava has joined our practice and she will be seeing new patients at both our Port Jefferson and Patchogue locations.
Nights And Weekends Available
631.928.7922 6 Medical Drive, Suite D Port Jefferson Station, NY 11776 631.475.8249 100 Hospital Road, Suite 116 Patchogue, NY 11772
The simplest trust is a conduit trust, which allows the trustee to decide on the amount One of the most misunderstood planning and timing of any and all distributions from strategies is that retirement funds, such as the trust. However, any distributions taken 401(k)s, 403(b)s, traditional individual retire- must be paid immediately to the beneficiary ment accounts (IRAs) and Roth IRAs, should — who must be an individual. The trust can not name a trust as designated beneficiary. be drafted to give the trustee the power to My clients are often advised by their financial take only minimum distributions or distribuadviser to name individuals and not trusts, tions more than the minimum. The second type of trust is a qualified even minor or disabled beneficiaries. That could be the most expensive mistake made by accumulation trust. This trust permits the a retirement account holder and one I often trustee to accumulate annual minimum required distributions in the trust after the see. The IRA retirement trust is the answer. First, clients are concerned about protect- distributions are received from the inheriting their beneficiaries from claims of credi- ed retirement benefit and is used for benefitors: that is, divorcing spouses, judgment ciaries that have existing creditor problems creditors and Medicaid if the beneficiary to protect the annual distributions from a creditor’s reach. needs long-term care. If the payment were to be While IRA accounts are paid to the beneficiary outprotected from creditors of right, the creditor would be the original account holder able to take the distribution. and surviving spouse, the This type of trust is also used same is not true for inherited for a supplemental needs IRAs. The Supreme Court of trust for a disabled individuthe United States has ruled al. Since most supplemental that when someone other needs trusts are intended to than the spouse inherits an protect government benefits, IRA, the account is subject to it is imperative that the disbeneficiary’s creditors. Thus, if tributions be permitted to acparents want to protect their cumulate in the trust. child, they can name a trust as Under New York law, for exthe beneficiary of the account, ample, the beneficiary (other instead of naming the child than supplemental needs benedirectly. Correctly written, the ficiary) can be her own trustee trust can allow the trustee to By naming a trustee with the power to make distriuse the beneficiary’s life exto decide the amount butions to herself for an ascerpectancy, commonly referred to as a “stretch IRA.” of distributions to be tainable standard of health, education, maintenance and Under federal tax law, destaken, the account support without subjecting the ignating an individual as the beneficiary of a retirement ac- holder can rest assured trust to claims of her creditors. count results in tax efficiencies that the IRA savings In cases where the beneficiary unable to act as trustee, by allowing the beneficiary to won’t be squandered. isbecause of lack of maturity, take the benefits over their life irresponsibility or disability, expectancy based upon the beneficiary’s age at the time of the owner’s death and the use someone else can be named as trustee. Importantly, the trustee will be the “gatekeeper” of an IRS actuarial table. Each year the beneficiary of the IRA must and take minimum distributions and exercise take a minimum distribution from the inher- discretion to take even more from the IRA if ited IRA and must pay income tax on the dis- needed and permitted by the trust terms. By naming a trustee to decide the amount tribution. The balance of the IRA continues to grow tax deferred, only distributions are tax- of distributions to be taken, the account able. Therefore, a young beneficiary will be holder can rest assured that the IRA savings able to defer the tax longer (commonly known won’t be squandered. Beneficiaries that are as “stretch”) and enjoy exponential growth. In not financially savvy can create tax problems the case of a Roth IRA, the account holder has by taking distributions without considering already paid the tax, so the beneficiary can the income tax consequences. Not only will continue to have tax-free growth, not tax de- the distributions be taxable, the distribution may put the beneficiary in a higher tax ferred, over his or her life expectancy. In order to use the trust beneficiary’s bracket for all their income. Retirement funds are often the largest aslife expectancy, the trust must meet the sets in a decedent’s estate and usually given following criteria: The trust must be valid under state law; the least amount of consideration. Considerthe trust must be irrevocable by the time of ation should be given to naming a retirement the account holder’s death; the trust ben- trust as the designated beneficiary. Nancy Burner, Esq. practices elder law and eficiaries must be identifiable within the trust document; the retirement beneficiary estate planning from her East Setauket office. custodian, issuer, administrator or trustee must be provided with a copy of the trust document by Oct. 31 of the year after the year of the retirement owner’s death and there must be an agreement to that information in the event it is ever changed; and all the “counted” beneficiaries of the trust are “individuals.” Typically, trusts that satisfy the above criteria will qualify for the stretch. The trusts are drafted as either a conduit trust or an accumulations trust.
JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B5
PHOTO OF THE WEEK
Photo by Maria Hoffman
A baby turtle hatches at West Meadow Beach last year.
Internship program offered
‘ROSE BY BEACH’ Jay Gao of Stony Brook snapped this interesting photo of a lone beach rose at West Meadow Beach on June 3 with a Nikon D750 camera. A speedboat and the bluffs of Old Field are in the background.
Send your Photo of the Week to email@example.com.
Are you interested in the environment? Would you like to help researchers document environmental conditions? The Flax Pond Summer Research Institute is an intensive, research, internship program for students in high school or college as well as interested adults conducted at the Flax Pond salt marsh in Old Field as well as West Meadow Beach in Stony Brook. At the institute, adult and student participants work with academic marine scientists to gather scientific data to document changes in the marsh and the species that call the salt marsh home. This year the institute will document the status of species prior to possible dredging of the inlet, map invasive species, tag horseshoe crabs and protect terrapin (turtle) nests and map invasive species. This program provides an opportunity to learn about the salt marsh ecosystems and the role of research being done by scientists from Stony Brook, Cornell and Hofstra universities. A donation of $100 for the week plus a materials fee of $25 is requested — full and partial scholarships are available on a limited basis for those for whom the fee would be an obstacle to participation. Application deadline is July 11 but spaces are filled on a first-come first-served basis. For more information or an application, visit www.flaxpondfriends.org or call 631-767-6287.
They say 70 is the new 50. We would agree!
A Life Plan Community
BEST RETIREMENT COMMUNITY BEST ASSISTED LIVING
From beautiful views to an ideal location, the residences at Jefferson’s Ferry represent community living at its finest. Call 631-675-5550 today for availability on select residences!
One Jefferson Ferry Drive South Setauket, NY 11720
Please Join Us What iS a liFe plaN cOmmuNitY?
Wednesday, July 11th 10:30 am
Overview and limited tour of Independent Living Scan with Smartphone
RSVP Required 631-675-5550 149938
PAGE B6 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018
SPLASH OF COLOR! CROSSWORD PUZZLE Call us today to add some color to your garden www.ogdens.com
631 473 5064
“We design, install and maintain beautiful gardens”
Elder Law, Estate Planning, Guardianships, Trusts and Estates
Medicare vs. Medicaid July 10 at 9:30 am Lake Grove Diner, 2211 Nesconset Highway, Lake Grove
Hauppauge Palace Diner 525 Smithtown Bypass, Hauppauge Please RSVP at (631) 941-3434 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Estate Planning and Tax Update July 25 at 9:30 am
1. Ankle support, e.g. 6. Talk, talk, talk 9. Shakespeare, e.g. 13. Pretend 14. C.E.O.’s degree 15. Printer cartridge contents 16. Smells 17. 16th birthday gift? 18. Undo laces 19. *Film-makers Francis or Sofia 21. *NFL’s Archie, Peyton or Eli 23. Famous T-Rex 24. Bud holder 25. “For ____ a jolly...” 28. Like the White Rabbit 30. This hot! 35. In the middle of 37. Acid gritty-textured apple 39. Star bursts 40. Apple’s apple, e.g. 41. Provide with ability 43. *Brangelina partner 44. ____ vs. pathos 46. “CliffsNotes,” e.g. 47. Dissenting clique 48. Unquestioning ones 50. College party chant 52. Like a wallflower 53. Whiskey without water 55. Scheduled to arrive 57. *Jermaine, Michael, or LaToya 61. *Bobby or Jack 65. ____ acid 66. *O’Shea Jackson Jr.’s father ____ Cube 68. *Donny and ____ 69. Revolving mechanism 70. mL 71. Cruising 72. Place at an angle 73. “____, drink, and be merry” 74. Required things
Answers to last week’s puzzle:
The 4th of July Directions: Fill in the blank squares in the grid, making sure that every row, column and 3-by-3 box includes all digits 1 through 9.
Answers to last week’s SUDOKU puzzle:
DOWN 1. Coalition of countries 2. Make over 3. At the summit 4. C in ROTC 5. Imbue with soul 6. “It’s fun to stay at the ____” 7. Bar association 8. Deserved consequence 9. Capital of West Germany, 1949-1989 10. Against, prefix 11. Horse control 12. Fortune-telling coffee remnant 15. Go to NPR, e.g. 20. Renter’s paper 22. Pharaoh’s cobra 24. Judge’s pronouncement 25. *Kunta Kinte’s descendant and author 26. Be theatrical 27. Bridge of ____, Venice 29. Chinatown gang 31. *”Blackish” dad’s dad 32. Brown, Dartmouth and Yale, e.g. 33. Naturally, in slang 34. *”All the Money in the World” family 36. Gloom partner 38. *Family with two former Presidents 42. Chopin’s composition 45. Metal detector, e.g. 49. New, prefix 51. Armed robber, e.g. 54. “PokÈmon,” e.g. 56. Related on mother’s side 57. Jelly holders 58. Every which way 59. Make a reference 60. Be savvy 61. Same as Celt 62. Gaelic 63. Cashed in one’s chips 64. Those not opposed 67. Langley, VA agency *Theme related clue.
Answers to this week’s puzzle will appear in next week’s newspaper and online on Friday afternoon at www.tbrnewsmedia.com, Arts and Lifestyles
JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B7
CSHL’s dos Santos scores family’s second $600K award Harnessing the Technology of our Research Giants
SPOTLIGHTING DISCOVERIES AT (1) COLD SPRING HARBOR LAB (2) STONY BROOK UNIVERSITY & (3) BROOKHAVEN NATIONAL LAB
Weekly horoscopes BY DANIEL DUNAIEF They aren’t quite wonder twins, but some day the dedicated work of husband and wife scientists Christopher Vakoc and Camila dos Santos may help people batting against a range of cancers, from leukemia to breast cancer. An assistant professor at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, dos Santos recently won the prestigious and highly coveted Pershing Square Sohn prize. Dos Santos, who studies breast cancer, will receive $200,000 in funds per year for the next three years. She won the same prize her husband, an associate professor at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, collected two years earlier for his work using the geneediting technique CRISPR to study the molecular pathways involved in leukemia.
‘There was a lot of early stage data that would say that the observations dos Santos is making are interesting to pursue.’
— Olivia Tournay Flatto
Dos Santos and Vakoc are the first family of prize winners in the Pershing Square Foundation’s five years of supporting research in the New York area. “The board was very much taken by how original her approach is and how thoughtful she is about it,” said Olivia Tournay Flatto, president of the foundation. “There was a lot of early stage data that would say that the observations she’s making are interesting to pursue, but that the National Institutes of Health would not fund. We felt this was something we wanted to be a part of.” Dos Santos is studying socalled epigenetic changes that protect women from breast cancer if they become pregnant before they are 25. Women who have pregnancies before that cutoff age have a 30 to 40 percent decrease in breast cancer, even decades after their pregnancy. Dos Santos has been digging into this process, looking at why some women who are pregnant before this age still develop breast cancer later in life.
The Cold Spring Harbor scientist is exploring how infections block the protective effects of pregnancy. She hasn’t defined the panel of infections that could influence cancer risk before or after pregnancy. The hypothesis in her work is that “the whole process that is fighting inflammation could change the breast cells,” which could “take away the advantage that pregnancy brings.” If she proves her theory — that changes to inflammation could take away benefits of an early pregnancy — she could define changes to proteins and genes as biomarkers to predict the risk of breast cancer, even in the event of an early pregnancy. One of the challenges in the three-step application process for this prize was to explain to a group of experts how what she’s doing was different from what others are pursuing. Her approach is to look at cells before and during the process of turning into cancer cells. That strategy led to the current hypothesis, which was the basis for her application for this prize. To study breast cancer, dos Santos recently developed a mouse model in her lab, to see how pregnancy changes premalignant lesions. When the mice they are studying have a gene that would turn into cancer, some of them don’t develop cancer if they’ve already been pregnant. Those mice that haven’t been pregnant develop cancer. She uses this mouse model to ask questions about how pregnancy changes a cell such that oncogenes cannot operate to change a cell into a cancer. “We are not only investigating how prevention works, but we are also learning what signals break that prevention,” dos Santos said. Dos Santos has used the mouse model experiments to test an unusual element to human breast cancer resistance. Women who reach their second trimester before 25, but don’t give birth to a child, have the same resistance, decades later, to breast cancer. Mice whose pregnancies last through the
CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22
This is a week for having fun and letting loose, Cancer. These may be things you haven’t done in some time and you can certainly use a break from the norm.
LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23
You may be reticent to go back to work, especially if you are coming off of an extended vacation, Leo. But putting off the inevitable will only make the transition tougher.
VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22 Photo by Melanie Enzig/ Pershing Square Sohn Cancer Research Alliance.
Camila dos Santos speaks at the Pershing Square Research Alliance’s Fifth Annual Prize Dinner at the Park Avenue Armory on May 23 with Bill Ackman, co-founder of the Pershing Square Sohn Foundation. equivalent of the second trimester also experience similar epigenetic benefits. She has tested mice who have a pseudo-pregnancy — who have higher pregnancy hormone levels without being pregnant — to see if a similar pregnancy environment would convey the same resistance. “Even in those cases, with no fetus, no embryo, no birth and no nursing, we see that the epigenetics changes,” dos Santos said. The scientist plans to use the funds from this award to perform high-tech experiments, such as single-cell, multiple mouse models and human tissue analysis that she wouldn’t have been able to tackle without the funding. Dos Santos is grateful for the funding, which she said she wouldn’t have been able to secure through other means based on “the stage we are right now,” she said. The work is “risky” and “provocative,” but it’s also “outside of the box ideas and experiments and approaches.” When she puts all the variants together, the risky outcome could be beneficial, leading to a better understanding of how to copy or, perhaps, understand nature to try to cure or prevent cancer. Dos Santos said she learned about the award when she was on a train on the way to Jamaica, where she was catching a flight to Washington, D.C. She said she turned into a “texting machine,” sharing the good news with everyone, including her husband Vakoc, who called her as soon as he saw the news.
“He was super happy,” she recalled. She said Vakoc was particularly helpful in discussing the work and in watching their sons Lucas and Marcus who are 8 and 5, respectively. She also received some unexpected help from him before an extensive seven- to eight-minute finalist screening process. She asked him about the interview, and he remembered that there were five people in the audience and that he didn’t get that many questions. When she appeared for her interview, she saw about 25 people in the audience and received numerous questions. In a way, she said, his memory of his experience may have helped her, because she didn’t have time to worry about the size of the audience or the number of questions. Dos Santos said their sons are proud of their parents for winning awards for their work on cancer. When her sons are upset with dos Santos, they sometimes warn, reflecting their parents’ threat to take away TV, that they’re going to “take your epigenetics away.” Dos Santos said the couple maintains a healthy work-life balance. She is grateful for her husband’s support, as well as for the environment and expertise at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory. “Here at the lab, we not only have the technology to move this forward, but we also have a pretty outstanding body of scientists that are very collaborative,” she said.
Virgo, there may be some buzz surrounding your social life this week if you are game for taking chances. It may be time to pursue a burgeoning friendship.
LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23
Are you ready for a well-calculated risk, Libra? If so, then a startup venture, sizable investment or converting a hobby into a career could be the way to go.
SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22
You can’t lie to yourself, Scorpio, so own up to anything that needs improving. Take some time for some serious selfreflection and devise a plan to fix things.
SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21
Love and support are all around you this week, Sagittarius. This support couldn’t come soon enough. Some extra support will help you overcome an obstacle.
CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, there is strength in numbers. If you can rally together a team, you can accomplish much of your to-do list for the week in half of the time.
AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18
Thoughts about how you can work less but earn more may have been swirling through your mind, Aquarius. Write down your plan and determine how to make it happen.
PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20
Truth may be stranger than fiction this week, Pisces. Before you believe that something is false, gather all the facts.
ARIES – Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, your head is in the stars and your feet are on the ground, but this outlook is working for you. Just do not live in fantasy land too long.
TAURUS – Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, just when you thought a relationship had gone as far as it could go, things start to change this week. Plenty of excitement is coming your way.
GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21
You might get word of something exciting or new coming your way, Gemini. A chance to socialize with others or even a job opportunity may be on the horizon. Keep an eye out.
Send your community news to email@example.com.
PAGE B8 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018
HELPING YOU NAVIGATE TO OPTIMAL HEALTH
David Dunaief, M.D. Integrative Medicine
• A Whole Body Approach • Reversing, Preventing & Treating Chronic Disease and Managing Weight by Connecting Conventional Medicine with Lifestyle Modifications Our Philosophy is simple. We believe wellness is derived through nutritional medicine and lifestyle interventions that prevent and treat chronic diseases. Medications have their place - and in some cases can be lifesaving. However, there’s no medication without side effects. The goal should be to limit the need for medications - or minimize the number of medications you take on a regular basis. You are not limited by your genes. Fortunately, most diseases are based primarily on epigenetics, which are environmental influences, and not on genetics. Epigenetics literally means above or around the gene. In epigenetics, lifestyle choices impact gene expression. Just because your first degree relatives may have had a disease, you are not predestined to follow suit. We are specialists who will partner with your primary care physician. A standard medical education does not integrate enough nutritional medicine and other lifestyle interventions. We bridge that gap.
We use evidence-based medicine to guide our decision-making. The amount of research related to nutrition and other lifestyle issues continues to grow rapidly, with many studies showing significant beneficial effects on health. We treat each patient as an individual. We will work with you to develop a plan that allows you to take a proactive role in managing your own health. The health outcomes are worth the effort. Is disease reversal possible? Absolutely! Study evidence has found this to be true, and many of our patients have experienced reversal of diabetes, autoimmune disorders, migraines, and cardiovascular disease, just to mention a few. In many cases, because of their exceptional results, our patients have been able to reduce or eliminate their medications. Read more common questions and answers on medicalcompassmd.com. Dr. Dunaief has written over 2,000 medical research articles that have been published in Times Beacon Record Newspapers.
47 Route 25A, Setauket NY
(Next to Capital One Bank & Across From Convenience Drive-thru)
NE W L OC AT ION!
41 Clark Street, Brooklyn, NY 718.924.2655
firstname.lastname@example.org Visit our website www.medicalcompassmd.com
David Dunaief, M.D.
Clinician, Researcher, Author and Speaker Dr. Dunaief was also recently published in The New York Times and appeared on NBC, News 12 Long Island and News 12 Brooklyn.
Preventing and Reversing Chronic Conditions and Diseases Including: High Blood Pressure High Cholesterol/Triglycerides Heart Disease Stroke Diabetes Type 1 and Type 2 • Obesity Diverticular Disease Irritable Bowel Syndrome Fibromyalgia Alzheimer’s Disease Dementia Parkinson’s Disease Depression and Mood Disorder Menopause Asthma Allergies Macular Degeneration Uveitis/Scleritis Optic Neuritis Chronic Obstructive Pulmonary Disease “Since working with Dr. Dunaief, I have been able to reverse my cardiovascular disease. I substantially decreased plaque buildup in my neck arteries. My cardiologist was really impressed that he could no longer find inflammation associated with the disease. I am also excited that my cholesterol improved and was able to stop my medication. “ – J.M.
Dr. Dunaief builds a customized plan for each patient - he knows that “no body is the same.”
JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B9
Declare your independence from poor health
NEWS AROUND TOWN
Preventing diabetes, cancer and stroke
What better way than a season centered around eating al fresco to kick-start you on the path to preventing chronic diseases? In the past, I have written about the dangers of processed meats in terms of causing chronic diseases, such as cancer, diabetes, heart disease and stroke. These are foods commonly found at barbecues and picnic meals. Therefore, I think it is only fair to talk about healthier alternatives and the evidencebased medicine that supports their benefits. The Mediterranean-style diet is the key to success. It is composed of thousands of beneficial nutrients that interact with each other in a synergistic way. This particular diet, as I have mentioned in previous articles, includes fish, green leafy vegetables, fruit, nuts and seeds, beans and legumes, whole grains and small amounts of olive oil. We all By David want to be healthier, Dunaief, M.D. but doesn’t healthy mean tasteless? Not necessarily. At a memorable family barbecue, we had a bevy of choices that were absolutely succulent. These included a three-bean salad, mandarin orange salad with raspberry vinaigrette, ratatouille with eggplant and zucchini, salmon filets baked with mustard and slivered almonds, roasted corn on the cob, roasted vegetable and scallop shish kebobs and a large bowl of melons and berries. I am drooling at the memory of this buffet. Let’s look at the scientific evidence.
Cancer studies Fruits and vegetables may help prevent pancreatic cancer. This is very important, since by the time there are symptoms, the cancer has spread to other organs and the patient usually has less than 2.7 years to live (1). Five-year survival is only 5 percent (2). In a case control (epidemiological observational) study, cooked vegetables showed a 43 percent reduction and noncitrus fruits showed an even more impressive 59 percent reduction in risk of pancreatic cancer (3). Interestingly, cooked vegetables, not just raw ones, had a substantial effect. Garlic plays an important role in reducing the risk of colon cancer. In the IOWA Women’s Health Study, a large prospective (forward-looking) trial involving 41,837 women, there was a 32 percent reduction in risk of colon cancer for the highest intake of garlic compared to the lowest. Vegetables also showed a statistically significant reduction in the disease as well (4). Many of my patients find that fresh garlic provides a wonderful flavor when cooking vegetables.
Diabetes studies — treatment and prevention Fish plays an important role in reducing the risk of diabetes. In a large prospective study that followed Japanese men for five years, those in the highest quartile of intake of fish and seafood had a substanttial decrease in risk of Type 2
Historical photos wanted Help preserve history. The Port Jefferson Village Archive department, located on the second floor of the Village Center, 101A East Broadway, is seeking old photos of Port Jefferson from the 1920s, 1930s and 1940s. Photos will be returned after they have been scanned. For additional details, call Chris Ryon at 631-802-2165.
» A staple of the Mediterranean pantry, beans are a healthy, versatile and super affordable ingredient. Rich in antioxidants, fiber, B vitamins and iron and are a hearty great alternative to high-fat proteins. Serve guests the following threebean salad as a side dish at your next summer barbecue or picnic.
Three-Bean Salad YIELD: Makes 10 servings INGREDIENTS: • 1 15-ounce can of black beans • 1 15-ounce can of red kidney beans • 1 15-oounce can of cannellini beans diabetes (5). Smaller fish, such as mackerel and sardines, had a slightly greater effect than large fish and seafood in potentially preventing the disease. Therefore, there is nothing wrong with shrimp on the “barbie” to help protect you from developing diabetes. Nuts are beneficial in the treatment of diabetes. In a randomized clinical trial (the gold standard of studies), mixed nuts led to a substantial reduction of hemoglobin A1c, a very important biomarker for sugar levels for the past three months (6). As an added benefit, there was also a significant reduction in LDL, bad cholesterol, which reduced the risk of cardiovascular disease. The nuts used in the study were raw almonds, pistachios, pecans, peanuts, cashews, hazelnuts, walnuts and macadamias. How easy is it to grab a small handful of unsalted raw nuts, about 2 ounces, on a daily basis to help treat diabetes?
Stroke Olive oil appears to have a substantial effect in preventing strokes. The Three City study showed that olive oil may have a protective effect against stroke. There was a 41 percent reduction in stroke events in those who used olive oil (7). Study participants,
• • • •
1 yellow bell pepper, chopped ½ red onion, finely chopped ¼ cup olive oil 2 tablespoons red wine vinegar or to taste • 1 clove garlic, minced • 1 small bunch cilantro, basil or parsley, chopped • ¼ cup dill pickle, diced • ¼ cup celery, chopped • Salt and pepper to taste DIRECTIONS: Wash and drain the beans. Transfer to large bowl. Add remaining ingredients, toss well and refrigerate for a few hours before serving. who were followed for a mean of 5.2 years, did not have a history of stroke at the start of the trial. Though these are promising results, I would caution use no more than one tablespoon of olive oil per day, since there are 120 calories in a tablespoon. It is not difficult to substitute the valuable Mediterranean-style diet for processed meats or at least add them to the selection. This plant-based diet offers a tremendous number of protective elements in the prevention of many chronic diseases. So this Independence Day and beyond, plan to have on hand some mouth-watering healthy choices.
References: (1) Nature. 2010;467:1114-1117. (2) Epidemiol Prev Anno 2007;31(Suppl 1). (3) Cancer Causes Control. 2010;21:493500. (4) Am J Epidemiol. 1994 Jan 1;139(1):1-15. (5) Am J Clin Nutr. 2011 Sep;94(3):884-891. (6) Diabetes Care. 2011 Aug;34(8):1706-1711. (7) Neurology. 2011 Aug 2;77(5):418-425. Dr. Dunaief is a speaker, author and local lifestyle medicine physician focusing on the integration of medicine, nutrition, fitness and stress management.
Theatre Three, 412 Main St., Port Jefferson will hold a cast call for strong singer/actor/dancers (ages 16 and up) on Tuesday, July 10 and Monday, July 16 at 7 p.m. for its upcoming production of “The Addams Family.” Prepare 16 bars from the song of your choice; bring sheet music in the proper key and be prepared to dance. Readings will be from the script. Please bring picture/résumé. Performances will be held from Sept. 16 to Oct. 27. For further information, call 631-928-9202 or visit http:// theatrethree.com/auditions.html.
Save the date Grounds & Sounds Café, located at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 380 Nicolls Road, Stony Brook will welcome singer/songwriter James O’Malley in concert on Friday, July 13 at 9 p.m. Preceded by an open mic at 8 p.m. Tickets are $12.50 per person and may be purchased at www.groundsandsounds.org or at the door. For more information, please call 631-751-0297.
Emergency Preparedness Program East Northport Public Library, 185 Larkfield Road, East Northport will host an Emergency Preparedness Program on Tuesday, July 10 at 7 p.m. Representatives from the New York Army National Guard will provide information on how to prepare for largescale man-made or natural disasters in our area. Topics will include developing a family emergency plan, stocking up on supplies and preparing the home for evacuation. Free and open to all. Questions? Call 631-261-6930.
Hope Academy at Little Portion Friary, 48 Old Post Road, Mount Sinai will host a Drumming Circle on Friday, July 6 from 7 to 8 p.m. in the Chapel of St. Francis, located on the lower level of the friary. Bring your own drums or borrow theirs. Free will donation. Call 631-473-0553 for more info.
PAGE B10 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018 , SHELTER PET OF THE WEEK
This handsome man is Rocky, a 5½-year-old lab mix who is as friendly as can be. Rocky gives the best doggy kisses and he even gives hugs! Rescued from a high kill shelter in Texas, this sweetheart is now safe at Kent Animal Shelter and dreams of the day he will have a loving family. Could that be with you? Rocky comes neutered, microchipped and up to date on his vaccines. Kent Animal Shelter is located at 2259 River Road in Calverton. The adoption center is open from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. every day. For more information on Rocky and other adoptable pets at Kent, visit www.kentanimalshelter.com or call 631-727-5731. Photo courtesy of Kent Animal Shelter
Photo by Lynn Rein
From left, Tom Needham, Julie Cohen and Wendy Feinberg at the June 25 event
‘RBG’ screening presented to sold-out crowd at Theatre Three
BY HEIDI SUTTON
The film ladies of the Port Jefferson Documentary Series (PJDS) hosted a special summer screening of the blockbuster documentary “RBG” to an enthusiastic soldout crowd at Theatre Three in Port Jefferson on June 25. Wendy Feinberg, co-director of the award-winning series, introduced the event and informed the audience that the film, which explores Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg’s exceptional life and career, is now the highest grossing film from Magnolia Pictures. Feinberg had met one of the co-directors, Julie Cohen, at last year’s PJDS screening of “American Veteran.” “When she told me she was working on a film about Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, I immediately thought, wow, she would be a great subject,” and invited Cohen to come back when the film was completed. “The project started about 3½ years ago when myself and Betsy West, my directing and producing partner, started to notice that Ruth Bader Ginsburg was getting quite a bit of attention,” said Cohen. “We knew her story, we knew what an amazing woman she is ... and we just said someone ought to make a documentary about her and why shouldn’t it be us?” She continued, “We approached Justice Ginsburg with this idea, this ambitious plan to make a film about her life. Her answer to us essentially was ‘not yet.’ We looked carefully over her emails — we know the Justice is a woman who chooses her words very precisely and we know two words that were not in her emails were ‘no’ and ‘never’ so we decided to proceed. ” The film had its world premiere at this year’s Sundance Film Festival and has been making the rounds ever since. The evening was preceded by a Toast to Ruth Bader Ginsburg wine and cheese reception downstairs at Griswold’s Cafe and was followed by a Q&A with Cohen which was moderated by Tom Needham, host of “Sounds of Film” on WUSB. Reached after the event, Feinberg said she couldn’t believe the amazing turnout. “We knew that ‘RBG’ had already played at the Cinema Arts Centre in Huntington since early May, at the AMC Stony Brook 17, and at the Port Jefferson Cinemas, among others.” While the reception sold out in two weeks, the ticket sales on the day of the event was a record for the series. Feinberg attributed the evening’s success to the film’s subject, the political climate and the fact that Julie Cohen made a guest appearance. “What can top this?” she laughed. “It really moved so many people — they just loved it,” added co-director Lyn Boland, “It was just very gratifying to feel the community together like that. The audience’s reaction was great and on point. It was an amazing night.” The team at the Port Jefferson Documentary Series is now preparing for its exciting Fall 2018 series, which begins on Sept. 17 with “Love, Gilda” followed by “When Lambs Become Lions” and “Roll Red Roll,” among others. Visit www.portjeffdocumentaryseries.com for updates. The PJDS would like to thank Theatre Three, Pindar Vineyards of Port Jefferson, Wild by Nature, Pasta Pasta, Nantuckets Restaurant, C’est Cheese, Z-Pita and La Bonne Boulangerie Bakery for making the evening possible.
JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B11
The Land of Moses: Robert Moses and Modern Long Island opens at The LIM
BY KYLE BARR
his summer, visitors to The Long Island Museum’s Visitors Center can enjoy The Land of Moses: Robert Moses and Modern Long Island, an exhibit dedicated to the legacy of the man responsible for the development of many of Long Island’s bridges, parks, highways and more. Presenting a major exhibit on Robert Moses meant trying to understand who he truly was, beyond many of the long-held concepts of the controversial 20th-century builder/planner and unelected official. Though Moses wanted his story to be known through the pages of his own autobiography called “Public Works, A Dangerous Trade,” it was another book, a thick tome titled “The Power Broker” by Robert Caro, that defined his legacy, that of a callous and conceded individual who simply did not care who he ruined in his pursuit of his next, great project. According to the exhibit’s co-curator, Joshua Ruff, director of collections and interpretations and chief curator at The LIM, “That became the portrait that Moses spent the rest of his life fighting. He wanted to get things done, and back then the way to get things done was to accumulate power.” Image courtesy of The Long Island Museum Close to 37 years after his death, Moses remains a con- ‘Southern State Parkway,’ watercolor on paper, circa 1930 by Samuel Rothbort troversial figure. In his decades spanning career, he was in charge of cultivating nearly 2.5 million acres of parkland Though Moses built this lasting infrastructure, he did so much credence to that claim. “There’s no evidence that in New York state, building 13 bridges and completing 135 sometimes in nefarious ways. Building the roadways as he states that this was a decision to make it so poor people miles of parkway on Long Island. Those parkways, origi- intended often put the work straight through some poor, couldn’t get to the beaches,” Olly said. “The reason really nally intended to be used for “pleasure driving,” now exist yet vibrant, neighborhoods; and while he might have paid was about aesthetics and economics. What Moses wanted as often congested strips of road that connect Long Island’s to move suburban houses out of the way of progress, he was this idea of ‘Ribbon Parks,’ for use in pleasure driveast and west ends. would easily make near-unilateral decision to tear down ing. Having buses or public transportation on the roads Ruff, who organized the show along with Assistant Cura- poor and minority neighborhoods to build his highways. was unacceptable. He didn’t think this was the road that tor Jonathan Olly, spent the past several months researching This ties into many allegations of racism that people people in 20, 30 years would be commuting to work on.” and gathering the more than 170 items for use in The Land like Caro have made of Moses. Ruff and Olly said that reOlly added that buses were able to go to Jones Beach, of Moses exhibit. On display is Moses’ oblong desk and type- ality is more complicated. “It’s been a controversial topic Heckscher State Park and other parks since the beginning, writer along with many of the origiin academia,” Ruff said. “Robert and there are bus advertisements from the time that prove it. nal models used when Moses was ‘[Moses] was interested in the Moses, in some ways, undeniably “In many ways, [‘The Power Broker’] was the last word in charge of building the Verrazano- quality of life for the greatest made some racist decisions in his in many instances in a lot of things Moses — it’s one of the Narrows Bridge and designing the career and his work, such as putting best biographies of an American public official ever writ1964 World’s Fair along with many number of people.’ highways through poor areas. His ten, but on this particular argument its on shaky ground,” paintings, historical photographs and — JOSHUA RUFF thought process was it cost less to Ruff said. film and audio clips. “What we try to demolish a poor neighborhood than Moses’ power declined in the late 1960s. Perhaps his get into with this exhibition is you can go back much earlier it was to demolish a rich neighborhood, so it would cost biggest failure was his inability in the 1970s to finalize the in his career and see much controversy, but maybe just not less to the taxpayer.” building of a cross-sound bridge from Oyster Bay to the as necessarily at the public level,” said Olly during a recent There are allegations that Moses specifically built town of Rye up in Westchester County. Many locals protour of the exhibit. “He was very press savvy, and he was bridges along his parkways too low for buses (which were tested building the bridge over concerns of increased traffic often able to control the terms of the public perception.” often used by poorer minority communities) from the city congestion and potential environmental impacts. Moses held sway in multiple unelected positions to pass under, just so they wouldn’t walk on Moses’ many After Caro released his book in 1974, Moses spent the throughout his reign, from head of the New York City Plan- beaches and parks. The museum curators don’t put too rest of his days contesting the allegations made in the book ning Commission to president of the Long Island State until his death in 1981 at the age of 92 from heart disease. Parks Commission. Ruff said that, at his height, Moses held Though he remains controversial, Moses made a definite Related programs at the LIM more power as an unelected public official than most other and lasting impact on Long Island. Ruff said that while his Senior Tuesday elected officials at that time. public perception changed over time, Moses was the cataThe Long Island Museum will welcome seniors 62 The “master builder” never shied away from the public lyst that really created the Long Island identity. “People like and older for a free, self-guided tour of The Land of space and was quick to get his picture taken with influential to think about how his career ended — of how Caro’s book Moses on Tuesday, July 10 from 10 a.m. to noon. figures; and the exhibit shows Moses with many famous changed a lot of the perception about him,” Ruff said. “But Summer Thursday people from Walt Disney to President John Kennedy. He he played a leading role in the 20th century, and we wanted Enjoy a free self-guided tour of The Land of Moses on wasn’t a man to shy away from controversy either. Quotes to put an emphasis of his work specifically on Long Island.” Thursday, July 19 from 6 to 8 p.m. Sample wine and tasty from Moses are posted high up on the exhibit’s walls. One The Long Island Museum, 1200 Route 25A, Stony Brook treats on museum grounds. Coolers and picnics welcome. reads: “As long as you’re on the side of the parks, you’re Author Talk will present The Land of Moses: Robert Moses and Modern Long on the side of the angels. You can’t lose.” Another reads: Journalist and author Anthony Flint will speak about Island in the Visitors Center through Oct. 28. Museum hours “Those who can, build. Those who can’t, criticize.” his book, “Wrestling with Moses: How Jane Jacobs are Thursday to Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sunday from Though many perceptions of Moses have been formed Took on New York’s Master Builder and Transformed the noon to 5 p.m. Admission is $10 adults, $7 seniors, $5 ages 6 to from his description in “The Power Broker,” the museum American City,” on Sunday, Aug. 19 from 2 to 3:30 p.m. 17. For more information on ticket prices or for more informacurators wanted to offer a more nuanced, historical view of Flint will lead the audience on an introspective journey tion, call 631-751-0066 or visit www.longislandmuseum.org. the man. “His ideas endured — because how do you deal into the battle between Moses and activist Jane Jacobs. with a lot of people living in a confined space?,” explained Afterward, visit the Robert Moses exhibition to gain adPhoto by Fernand Bourges/courtesy of The LIM Ruff. “They need people to be able to move from one space ditional insight into Moses’ life and times. This event is On the cover: to another. What about recreation? He was interested in the Robert Moses featured in Fortune Magazine in 1938. free with museum admission. quality of life for the greatest number of people.”
PAGE B12 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018
Dining & Entertainment Image courtesy of Focus Featurest ©152868
‘Won’t You Be My Neighbor?’ hits local theaters Make the most of this beautiful film
BY JEFFREY SANZEL
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Morgan Neville’s documentary “Won’t You Be My Neighbor?” is a portrait of Fred Rogers, a man of deep faith and principles and unique in the pantheon of television personalities. His show, “Mr. Rogers’ Neighborhood,” is lovingly celebrated in this wholly engaging 93 minutes. It does not attempt to be a full-fledged biography but rather a picture of the man in the context of his work and his mission. There are insights into his personal life (interviews with wife and sons), but it is more the story of the evolution of his vocation and his influence on American culture. The film opens with the iconic entrance of Rogers changing into his sweater while singing “Won’t You Be My Neighbor?” and we are immediately transported back to the world he created. With its modest production values and its messages of love and understanding, “Mr. Rogers’ Neighborhood” became an integral part of our collective experience.
[Fred Rogers] saw television as a wonderful way to connect with children; a tool to make them better and happier people.
The documentary is simple and delicate, mirroring the show and the show’s creator. There are no bells and whistles. We are treated to an assortment of interviews that give perspective on the span and impact of Rogers’ career. What is common to all is that he was exactly who he presented himself to be. An ordained minister, Fred Rogers deeply believed that “love is at the root of everything” — learning, relationships, understanding. He saw television as a wonderful way to connect with children; a tool to make them better and happier people. His wife (and much of the documentary) posits that, in essence, Rogers was Daniel Striped Tiger, the first of the many puppets he employed. The tamed feline represents Rogers’ doubts but also the ability to listen and learn. Daniel Striped Tiger is the bridge between the real and fantasy worlds that Rogers invented. As a child, he had been plagued by various illnesses and spent a great deal of time in bed; it was here that he began to realize the power of imagination and he used this to inform his work.
The film also touches on his faith, suggesting that the show was his ministry and he wore a sweater in lieu of a collar. The heart of this ministry, of course, is the power of love — love for each other and love for ourselves. The belief is that everyone is special (incorrectly twisted by some as entitlement) and we all have inherent value. The embodiment of this is his song “It’s You I Like” — a reminder that we grow through acceptance. Fred Rogers presented himself as the friend every adult should be. He made it clear that his journey was to take care of the myriad of children who watched him. Unlike his own unhappy youth in which he was not allowed to be a child or to show his feelings, he aspired to provide a safe space for all of the country’s children. Over the years, Rogers tackled everything from racial discrimination to divorce to death (including an episode focusing on grief that dealt with the assassination of Robert Kennedy). After retirement, he returned to do a few short PSAs about 9/11 — the horror of which overwhelmed him. What we take away is that he was unflinching in his desire to be truly honest with children but to always let them be children. There are a treasure trove of clips, dating back to his pre-Neighborhood television days through his series and later efforts. There is the often-seen but no less-effective testimony that saved funding for public television. Puppets (King Friday XIII, Henrietta Pussycat, Lady Elaine Fairchilde, Queen Sara Saturday, X the Owl) and regulars (Mr. McFeely, the delivery man; Lady Aberlin; Chef Brockett; Officer Clemmons), songs and guests … the trolley to the Neighborhood of Make-Believe, Picture-Picture … they are all here. Throughout his work, there was always an emphasis on taking time and not allowing the world to speed up. He believed that “slow” space was not “wasted” space. That silence is a gift. The final moments of the picture are perhaps the most memorable. He often invited people to take a minute to think of the those who have cared for them. One after another, the various people interviewed are shown to do just that. Like Fred Rogers and his work, it is at once so simple and honest and yet so powerful. “Won’t You Be My Neighbor?” is a film not just to be seen but to be shared. Find those people that mean the most to you and spend some time remembering the power of love.
JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B13
Huntington Summer Arts Festival returns to Heckscher Park
BY SABRINA PETROSKI Art and music collide this summer at the 53rd annual Huntington Summer Arts Festival, where over 40 musicians, dance companies and theater companies will present performances on the Chapin Rainbow Stage in Heckscher Park over the span of seven weeks. The festival, which opened on June 26 and runs through Aug. 12, will be held every day of the week except Mondays, rain or shine. According to John Chicherio, the performing arts director for the Huntington Arts Council (HAC), there will be “a whole new lineup of visiting or touring performing artists and ensembles who have never performed in Huntington before including Yael Deckelbaum, Las Cafetera and Skerryvore, other renowned artists returning with their latest projects, plus all new programs from superbly talented local and regional groups.” Every Tuesday at 7 p.m. there will be performances geared toward children, including “Aladdin” performed by the BroadHollow Theatre Company, “The Pirate School” by David Engel and “Mammoth Follies,” a puppet show by the Hudson Vagabond Puppets. Returning acts include the Huntington Community Band, the Huntington Men’s Chorus, the Nassau Pops Symphony Orchestra, The Long Island Dance Consortium, Sol y Sombra Spanish Dance Company for lovers of dance and BroadHollow Theatre Company.
Skerryvore heads to the Chapin Rainbow Stage on Aug. 10. Photo by Rachel Keenan
“It says a lot about a community that supports the arts and we celebrate and cherish the Huntington Arts Council as a vibrant and essential part of what makes the Huntington community such a great place to live,” said Thomas Gellert, director of the Huntington Community Band, in a recent email. “As sure as there is summer, there is the Huntington Summer Arts Festival! I am proud to direct the 73-year-old Huntington Community Band and we thank the town and Arts Council for their unwavering support of the arts.”
Chicherio agreed, adding, “The entire festival is unlike any other on Long Island in terms of scope, variety and the high level of artistic quality. And you cannot beat the price — all concerts are free admission, open to all!” According to the director, there will be multiple themed concerts this year including Huntington Jazz Week from July 17 to 22, Folk Americana Weekend from July 27 to 28 and the 13th Annual Huntington Folk Festival on July 29.
Festivalgoers are encouraged to bring chairs or blankets for seating as well as a picnic dinner. The HAC will sell sodas, water and ice cream in addition to T-shirts and novelty items, plus artists’ merchandise when available, and there will also be a snack vehicle located near the restroom building on most nights as contracted by the Town of Huntington. For the full calendar of events, visit www.huntingtonarts.org. For further information, please call 631-271-8423.
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Come early, browse The Shoppes and take a ride on The Carousel. Check Facebook or online for special offers at The Shoppes!
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PAGE B14 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018
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Clams — a gift from the sea
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LONG ISLAND LOCAL GREEN OR YELLOW
BY BARBARA BELTRAMI
There are some foods that need all the help they can get for flavor, and there are other foods that are exquisite as they are and need very little or no help. With their briny natural flavor, clams are a perfect example of the latter. In fact, their only permissible enhancements should be fresh lemon or melted butter. Chilled, freshly opened and slurped from the half shell, they are peerless for succulence. Steamed and served with their own broth, they are voluptuously pleasing to the palate. And roasted or grilled, they are simply scrumptious. And in a sauce over a delicate pasta? Divine. Here are three basic recipes that feature clams with minimal secondary ingredients. It would be criminal to camouflage or detract from that sweetly brackish flavor.
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TIMES BEACON RECORD NEWS MEDIA Presents the 2018
The Washington Spy Trail Guide
YIELD: Makes 6 servings INGREDIENTS:
An Invitation to Retrace the Footsteps of the Patriots in their Journey of Intrigue During the American Revolution
In the heat of the American Revolution, General George Washington turned to the everyday patriots of the North Shore of Long Island for help. Although under British occupation, the patriots bravely formed a secret network of spies, which would change the course of not only the Revolution, but the entire history of America. To be part of this issue, reaching readers in a very select audience along the North Shore and beyond, call your sales representative at
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• • • • • • • •
6 pounds soft shell clams 1½ sticks unsalted butter Juice of one lemon Salt and freshly ground pepper, to taste 2½ cups cold water 1 medium onion, coarsely chopped 2 ribs celery, cut into thirds 1 bay leaf
DIRECTIONS: Soak the clams in a large pot of cold water, move them around a bit, let them settle, then change water and repeat procedure twice until clams are very clean and there is no sand in the bottom of the pot. In a small pan, melt butter over low heat, then add lemon juice, salt and pepper and stir well. Set aside to keep warm. In a large pot combine the two and a half cups water, onion, celery, and bay leaf. Bring to a boil and cook for 5 minutes; add clams and cover pot. Check in about 5 minutes for clams to be open. Discard any clams that don’t open after a few more minutes. Transfer opened clams to a large serving bowl; set aside to keep warm. Remove and discard onion, celery and bay leaf; pour the broth through a cheesecloth-lined strainer and stop before you get to the sediment at the bottom of the pot. Pour the hot broth into small bowls or cups, likewise with the
melted butter and place one of each at each diner’s place. Put bowl of clams, accompanied by another bowl or two for discarded shells, in the middle of the table. Serve with ice cold beer, lots of crusty bread and plenty of napkins.
Roasted Clams YIELD: Makes 4 servings INGREDIENTS: • 24 medium hard-shell clams • Sea salt and freshly ground pepper, to taste • ½ stick butter, melted • Lemon wedges DIRECTIONS: Preheat oven to 450 F. Scrub clams under cold running water; arrange in shallow roasting or baking pan. Bake 5 minutes or until shells open; remove from oven. When cool enough to handle, remove top shell; serve on lower shell after sparingly seasoning with salt and pepper and drizzling or brushing with melted butter. Serve with freshly picked corn on the cob, sliced garden tomatoes with fresh basil and garlic bread.
Clam Sauce YIELD: Makes 4 servings INGREDIENTS: • 4 pounds littleneck or Manila clams, well scrubbed and rinsed • ½ cup water or dry white wine • 4 garlic cloves, finely chopped • ½ stick butter • 1 handful parsley, finely chopped • Freshly ground black pepper, to taste DIRECTIONS: In a large pot, steam the clams in water or wine until they open. Remove clams from pot; discard any that do not open; reserve cooking liquid. When they are cool enough to handle, remove the clams from their shells, cut up any large ones and set aside to keep warm. In a small skillet over medium-low heat, cook garlic in butter 3 to 4 minutes until it releases its aroma. Carefully add the cooking liquid; be sure to leave residual sand in pot. Add parsley and pepper, then clams; cover and gently reheat, but do not overcook, when ready to serve. Serve with capelllini or linguine and a crisp green salad.
JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B15
A bee pollinates catmint in Jen Carlson’s garden.
Photo by Jen Carlson
Rocky Point Garden Tour returns Native plants dominate the landscape this year
BY SABRINA PETROSKI
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70 Comsewogue Rd., Suite 21 • East Setauket
April showers sure did bring May flowers, and those beautiful flowers just keep blooming. In celebration, the Rocky Point Civic Association will present its 6th annual Rocky Point Garden Tour on Saturday, July 14. The tour, held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., rain or shine, will showcase 10 beautiful gardens in the Rocky Point area including the one at the historic Noah Hallock House. According to the creator of the event, civic association member Kathy Weber, the gardens on the tour will be “architecturally inspiring” and will feature annuals and perennials, native and heirloom plants, shrubs and trees, several ponds, a herb garden and a sustainable meadow adopt-a-spot. The idea for the tour originally stemmed from Weber’s own love of gardening. “I always liked to garden and thought Rocky Point has so many unique landscapes,” she said. Rory Rubino, a member of the board of the civic association and the corresponding secretary for the Rocky Point Historical Society said she enjoys going to this tour every year. “I’ve seen so many amazing gardens. I wish I knew how they got their flowers to bloom so incredibly unique and beautiful!” She continued, “The features that are the most interesting are those that conform to how Rocky Point is, using natural rocks for rock walls and unusual plants from the area. Our gardeners’ dedication to natural Long Island plants, not foreign ones, is incredible. They try to use local plants, and by doing so they attract the most butterflies and birds.” One of the featured gardens is curated by Master Gardener Jen Carlson. Her garden, Pollinator Paradise, includes flowers for pollinators and creates an environment that supports beneficial insects and wildlife. “I will be providing garden tour guests with information from Cornell Cooperative Extension regarding plant varieties that benefit bees and other pollinators,
information on composting, and resources available to residents from CCE,” she explained in a recent email. The Hallock House property will highlight gardens lovingly restored by Edith Mahler, a master gardener and trustee at the historical society, based on historical research of herb and flower gardens from the 1700s to the 1900s. In addition, one of the stops on the tour will host a book signing and sale (cash only) of “Jackie’s Girl: My Life with the Kennedy Family” by Rocky Point resident Kathy McKeon. As of press time, Weber was hoping to add a local artist as well. Guests will be greeted at each stop by the homeowner, and each home will have refreshments to enjoy while taking in the beautiful scenery. Because the gardens are at various locations around Rocky Point, ticket holders can go where they please without a strict schedule to follow. Tickets for the tour ($10 each, cash only) are available now through July 14 and may be purchased at Back to Basics, 632 Route 25A; Flowers on Broadway, 43 Broadway; Heritage Paint, 637 Route 25A; and Handy Pantry, 684 Route 25A, all in Rocky Point. Each ticket also includes admission to the Noah Hallock House (1721) at 172 Hallock Landing Road. The oldest standing house in Rocky Point, it features vintage furniture including a rocking horse from 1750, photographs of the Hallock family, a gallery room where local artists have donated paintings and many more artifacts that will transport guests back in time. The gift shop will also be open. The 6th annual Rocky Point Garden Tour is sponsored by the Rocky Point Civic Association, Carlson Mechanical and the Rocky Point Funeral Home and was organized by volunteers on the Beautification Committee of the Rocky Point Civic Association. Proceeds from the tour will benefit the Rocky Point Civic Association and the Hallock House. For more information, please call 631-521-5726.
PAGE B16 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018
Thursday 5 Peconic Bay Family Festival
Peconic Bay Medical Center will host a Family Festival along Route 25A in Wading River (across from CVS Pharmacy) today, July 5, 6 and 7 from 6 to 11 p.m. Featuring games, rides and food. Fireworks on July 6. Free admission, pay-one-price rides. Questions? Call 499-6824.
Petty Rumours in concert
Kicking the 2018 Dennis Cannataro Family Summer Concert series, the Smithtown Library, 1 North Country Road, Smithtown will present Tom Petty and Fleetwood Mac tribute band Petty Rumours on the front lawn at 8 p.m. Bring a blanket or chair for seating. Free. For updates, call 360-2480, ext. 230.
... and dates JULY 5 TO JULY 12, 2018
Northport Community Band
Peconic Bay Family Festival See July 5 listing.
Happenings on Main Street
The Northport Arts Coalition will present Happenings on Main Street every Friday at Northport Village Park Patio at the dock at 7 p.m. through Aug. 20. Enjoy the music of Kammerer & Kennedy (Americana) and Calico featuring Dori Evans (Americana) this week. Free. Weather permitting. Lawn chairs/blankets suggested. Visit www.northportarts.org for more information and updates.
Musical Moments in Kings Park
The Kings Park Civic Association will present Six Gun (country) in concert at Russ Savatt Park, 14 Main St., Kings Park at 7:30 p.m. as part of its 2018 Musical Moments series. Free. Weather permitting. Bring seating.
Celebrate St. James will present Sunday Nights at the Gazebo, a free concert series every Sunday at 7 p.m. through Aug. 19, at the Gazebo on Lake Avenue in St. James. Enjoy The Best of Broadway with John Zollo & Nikki Garguilo this week. Bring a lawn chair or blanket. For more information, call 862-6198.
SMOOTH PERFECTION Award-winning singer-songwriter Jesse Terry will headline the Alive@Deepwells concert in St. James on July 11.
Sound Ave., Riverhead. The event will be held in conjunction with the Long Island Antique Power Association's 26th Annual Antique Engine Run and Antique Farm Tractor Show & Pull. Admission is $10 adults, children under 12 and veterans are free. Held rain or shine. For more information, call Denis at 821-4845.
Summer Saturdays open house
The Cumsewogue Historical Society will host Summer Saturday Museum Days at the Terryville Union Hall, 358 Terryville Road, Terryville every Saturday through September from 1 to 3 p.m. Come see artifacts, historic documents, poster-sized maps and photos of historic Echo, Terryville and Port Jefferson Station. Stop by and chat about the good old days! For more information, call 928-7622.
Saturdays at Six concert
Theatre Three, 412 Main St., Port Jefferson kicks off its Summer Concerts 2018 series with a concert by Beach Boys tribute band Sail On at 8 p.m. Tickets are $49. To order, call 928-9100 or visit www.theatrethree.com.
Summer Arts Festival
Concert by the Ponds
The Huntington Summer Arts Festival continues with a concert by Orquesta El Macabeo (salsa) at Heckscher Park’s Chapin Rainbow Stage, 2 Prime Ave., Huntington at 8 p.m. Bring seating. Held rain or shine. Free. For further info, call 271-8423.
Saturday 7 Peconic Bay Family Festival See July 5 listing.
Antique & Classic Truck Show
The Long Island Chapter American Truck Historical Society will present its 17th annual Antique, Classic & Working Truck Show today and July 8 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 5951
The Ward Melville Heritage Organizaton will present the 37th annual Summer Sunday Concerts on the Green every Sunday through Aug. 19 at 7 p.m. Join them this week for a performance by Ed DeCorsia and NY’s Most Dangerous Big Band (swing, jazz) with special performances by Ava Della Pietra and Long Island’s Got Talent finalist Sara Caligiuri. Bring seating. Free. For additional details, call 751-2244.
Sunday Nights at the Gazebo
All Souls Church, 61 Main St., Stony Brook will welcome The Artesian Guitar Quartet in concert at 6 p.m. Featuring guest artists Michael Roberts (guitar) and Emily Klonowski (mezzo-soprano), the program will feature music from the Renaissance period to the present. Free and all are welcome. Call 655-7798 for more information.
Tribute to the Beach Boys
Summer Concerts on the Green
The Long Island Museum, 1200 Route 25A, Stony Brook, in partnership with WUSB-FM, The Greater Port Jefferson-Northern Brookhaven Arts Council and the Sunday Street Concert series, will welcome back bluesman Toby Walker in concert in the Carriage Museum’s Gillespie Room at 7 p.m. Advance sale tickets available for $20 at www.sundaystreet.org through July 6, $25 at the door (cash only). For more info, call 751-0066.
The Huntington Summer Arts Festival continues with a concert by L.I. Dance Consortium Kaleidoscope I at Heckscher Park’s Chapin Rainbow Stage, 2 Prime Ave., Huntington at 8 p.m. Bring seating. Held rain or shine. Free. For further info, call 271-8423.
Hoyt Farm Park Preserve, 200 New Highway, Commack will present Decadia (best of the '80s and '90s) in concert at 7 p.m. Free. Bring chair or blanket for seating. Call 360-7512 for further details.
Toby Walker at The LIM
Summer Arts Festival
The Northport Community Band kicks off its 60th anniversary with a concert at the Robert Krueger Bandstand at Northport Village Park at 8:30 p.m. Titled American Gems, the program will feature patriotic favorites, light classics and marches. Bring seating. Rain location is Northport High School, 154 Laurel Hill Road, Northport. For more information, call 261-6972.
Decadia in concert
Summer Arts Festival
The Huntington Summer Arts Festival continues with a concert by Yael Deckelbaum & Prayer of the Mothers Ensemble (folk-inspirational) at Heckscher Park’s Chapin Rainbow Stage, 2 Prime Ave., Huntington at 8 p.m. Bring seating. Held rain or shine. Free. For further info, call 271-8423.
Sunday 8 Antique & Classic Truck Show See July 7 listing.
Thunderbird and Ford Car Show
A Thunderbird and all-Ford car show will be held at the Key Food Shopping Center, 58 Indian Head Road, Kings Park from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Free admission. Rain date is July 15. Call 724-3756.
Join the folks at Caumsett State Historic Park Preserve, 25 Lloyd Harbor Road, Huntington for a traditional nature walk exploring the southwestern section of the park from 9:45 to 11:30 a.m. Adults only. $4 per person. Advance registration required by calling 423-1770.
Wading River Congregational Church, 2057 North Country Road, Wading River will host an outdoor concert by the North Shore Community Band at 7 p.m. The program, part of the annual Concerts by the Ponds series, will feature a salute to our nation’s birthday with patriotic favorites, toe tapping marches and rousing show tunes. Bring a chair or blanket. Admission is free. (Rain location is St. John the Baptist Church.) Questions? Call 833-5991.
Art in the Park
An evening of comedy
Wind Down Sundays
Join Theatre Three, 412 Main St., Port Jefferson as it presents the 13th annual Long Island Comedy Festival at 8 p.m. Hosted by Paul Anthony, the evening will feature stand-ups Mike Keegan, Brad Trackman, Carie Karavas and Richie Byrne. Tickets are $39. To order, call 928-9100 or visit www.theatrethree.com.
The Northport Arts Coalition will present its annual Art in the Park at Northport Village Park at the Harbor from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The event will feature fine arts, crafts, children’s art workshops, music, poetry readings, Middle Eastern dancing and more. Entertainment begins at noon. Free admission. Visit www. northportarts.org for further info.
Join the Frank Melville Park Foundation, 101 Main St., Setauket in kicking off its 2018 Summer Music series, Wind Down Sundays, with a performance by the Just Sixties Band ('60s tribute band) at the Red Barn at 5:30 p.m. Bring a blanket or chair, a picnic dinner and kick back and relax. Free. Call 689-6146 for more information.
Summer Arts Festival
The Huntington Summer Arts Festival continues with a concert by the Nassau Pops Symphony Orchestra at Heckscher Park’s Chapin Rainbow Stage, 2 Prime Ave., Huntington at 8 p.m. Bring seating. Held rain or shine. Free. For further info, call 271-8423.
Monday 9 Civic association meeting
The Sound Beach Civic Association will hold its meeting at the Sound Beach Firehouse, 152 Sound Beach Blvd. On the agenda is Operations Veronica, a local organization that provides a variety of supplies to our troops. All are welcome. Refreshments will be served. Call 744-6952 for more info.
Tuesday 10 Community Yard Sale
Heritage Park, 633 Mount Sinai-Coram Road, Mount Sinai will host a Community Yard Sale from 5 to 8 p.m. in the playground plaza area of the park. For further details, call 509-0882.
Tribute to the Beatles
The Downtown Rocky Point Summer Concert series kicks off with a performance by Beatles tribute band Strawberry Fields in the parking lot of St. Anthony of Padua R.C. Church, at 7 p.m. Rain date is Aug. 28. Free admission. Call 854-1600 for more information.
RPM in concert
The Nesconset Chamber of Commerce presents RPM in concert (classic rock and oldies dance hits of the '60s, '70s and '80s) at the Gazebo at Nesconset Plaza on Smithtown Blvd. in Nesconset from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Bring seating. Free. Call 724-2543 for additional information.
Smithtown Community Band
Celebrating its 32nd season, the Smithtown Community Band will present a concert on the grounds of the Smithtown Historical Society’s Frank Brush Barn, 211 East Main St., Smithtown
* All numbers are in (631) area code unless otherwise noted.
JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B17 at 8 p.m. The program, titled Lights, Camera, Action!, will salute the great musical scores and composers of 20th-century films. Bring seating. Held rain or shine. Free. For info, call 265-6768.
Wednesday 11 Tide Mill Tour
The Vibe in concert
Smithtown Library, 1 North Country Road, Smithtown continues its outdoor family concert series with The Vibe (hits of the '80s, '90s and today) at 8 p.m. Bring a chair or blanket for seating. No pets please. For more information, call 260-2480, ext. 230.
Six Gun in concert
The Huntington Historical Society will host a tour of the Van Wyck-Lefferts Tide Mill (1795), the only surviving mill in Huntington, at 9:30 a.m. For ages 12 and up. $20 per person, $15 members. Advance registration required by calling 427-7045, ext. 404.
The Harborside Concert series kicks off at Harborfront Park, 101 East Broadway, Port Jefferson with a performance by Six Gun (country music) at 8 p.m. Bring eating. Free. Questions? Call 473-4724.
Sunset Concert at the park
The Huntington Summer Arts Festival continues with a concert by Las Cafeteras (Mexican roots ensemble) at Heckscher Park’s Chapin Rainbow Stage, 2 Prime Ave., Huntington at 8 p.m. Bring seating. Held rain or shine. Free. For further info, call 271-8423.
Celebrating its 10th season, the Port Jefferson-Northern Brookhaven Arts Council will kick off its Sunset Concert series with a Jackalope Junction Reunion Concert (rock, roots and country) at Harborfront Park, 101 East Broadway, Port Jefferson at 6:30 p.m. Held rain or shine. Bring a chair or blanket for seating. Pets welcome. Free. Questions? Call 473-5220.
Jesse Terry in concert
LIVE@Deepwells continues its 2018 monthly concert series at Deepwells Mansion, 2 Taylor Lane, St. James with a performance by Jesse Terry with special guest The Whispering Tree. Doors open at 7 p.m. and the concert starts at 8 p.m. Admission is $10 and parking is free. For more information, call 862-2020.
Board Game Night
Looking for an opportunity to play some board games, meet some fun people and hang out on a Wednesday night? Then head over to the Cinema Arts Centre, 423 Park Ave., Huntington at 7 p.m. for Board Game Night. Free and open to all. Call 423-7611 for further info.
Salsa & Latin Jazz concert
The Northport Public Library, 151 Laurel Ave., Northport, in cooperation with the Northport Arts Coalition, will present Sabori, the Salsa & Latin Jazz Band, in concert at 7:30 p.m. The outdoor program will feature the music of Tito Puente, Johnny Pacheco, Willie Colon and more. Free and open to all. Call 261-6930 for more info.
Summer Arts Festival
The Huntington Summer Arts Festival continues with a concert by the Huntington Community Band at Heckscher Park’s Chapin Rainbow Stage, 2 Prime Ave., Huntington at 8 p.m. Bring seating. Held rain or shine. Free. For further info, call 271-8423.
Summer Arts Festival
Theater ‘Singin’ in the Rain’
The John W. Engeman Theater, 250 Main St., Northport will conclude its 2017-18 season with the romantic musical comedy "Singin' in the Rain" now extended through July 8. Join Don Lockwood, Lina Lamont, Cosmo Brown and Kathy Selden as they make a big splash with singin' and dancin' and, yes, it really will rain on stage! Tickets range from $73 to $78. To order, call 261-2900 or visit www.engemantheater.com.
‘A Midsummer Night’s Dream’
The Suffolk County Vanderbilt Museum, 180 Little Neck Road, Centerport will open its 30th annual Summer Shakespeare Festival with the comedy "A Midsummer Night’s Dream" by the Carriage House Players through July 29. Performances, weather permitting, are outdoors in the mansion courtyard every Wednesday and Friday at 8 p.m., Sundays at 7 p.m. Tickets are $15 per person online at www.vanderbiltmuseum.org or at the door. For more information, call 854-5579.
‘We Will Rock You’
The Smithtown Center for the Performing Arts, 2 East Main St., Smithtown will present the Northeastern regional premiere of "We Will Rock You" from July 7 to Aug. 19. Featuring more than 20 hit Queen songs including "Another One Bites the Dust," "Bohemian Rhapsody," "We Will Rock You," "Somebody to Love," "We Are the Champions" and many more. Tickets are $38 adults, $34 seniors, $25 students. To order, call 724-3700 or visit www. smithtownpac.org.
The John W. Engeman Theater, 250 Main St., Northport will begin its 2018-19 season with the recent Broadway sensation "Newsies" from July 19 to Sept. 2. Set in New York City at the turn of the 20th century, it is the rousing tale of Jack Kelly, a charismatic newsboy and leader of a ragged band of teenaged "newsies" who dreams of a better life. Tickets range from $73 to $78. To order, call 2612900 or visit www.engemantheater.com.
The Suffolk County Vanderbilt Museum, 180 Little Neck Road, Centerport continues its 30th annual Summer Shakespeare Festival with "Hamlet" by the Carriage House Players from Aug. 5 to Sept. 20. Performances, weather permitting, are outdoors in the mansion courtyard every Wednesday and Friday at 8 p.m., Sundays at 7 p.m. Tickets are $15 per person online at www.vanderbiltmuseum. org or at the door. For more information, call 854-5579.
Film ‘Shape of Water’
As part of its Friday Afternoon Matinee series, Emma S. Clark Memorial Library, 120 Main St., Setauket will screen "Shape of Water" starring Sally Hawkins on July 6 at 2 p.m. Rated R. No registration required. Call 941-4080.
'Dirt: The Movie'
Join Joyann Cirigliano of the Four Harbors Audubon Society for a free viewing of "Dirt: The Movie" at the Smithtown Library, 1 North Country Road, Smithtown on July 6 from 6:45 to 8:15 p.m. Free. No registration required. For further information, call 3602480, ext. 232.
'Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle'
North Shore Heritage Park, 633 Mount SinaiCoram Road, Mount Sinai, resumes its annual Movies in the Moonlight series on July 6 with "Jumanji: Welcome to the Jungle" at dusk (approximately 8:15 p.m.) Bring a blanket or chair. Movie refreshments will be available at The Shack concession. No rain date. Questions? Call 509-0882.
‘Obit. Life on Deadline’
The Northport Public Library, 151 Laurel Ave., Northport will screen the acclaimed 2017 documentary "Obit. Life on Deadline" on Monday, July 9 at 10 a.m. Followed by a discussion with longtime editor Mark Prendergast. Open to all. Call 261-6930.
The Huntington Historical Society will present a free screening of "The Great Gatsby" at the Cold Spring Harbor Whaling Museum, 301 Main St., Cold Spring Harbor on July 11 at 7 p.m. $5, Reservations are required (no walkins) by calling 427-7045.
‘Friday the 13th' double feature
Retro Picture Show will present a screening of "Friday the 13th Part VI: Jason Lives" (1986) followed by "Friday the 13th Part VII: The New Blood" (1988) on 35mm at the Cinema Arts Centre, 423 Park Ave., Huntington on July 12 at 10 p.m. Tickets are $22, $18 members. To order, call 423-7611.
Class reunions Port Jefferson High School Class of 1958 will hold its 60-year reunion with a meet and greet at Tommy's Place in Port Jefferson on July 27 from 3 to 7 p.m., garden party at Detmer Farm, East Setauket on July 28 at 3 p.m. ($65 per person) and Detmer Farm on July 29 at 11 a.m. ($15 per person). For more information, call Gladys at 924-4817. Hauppauge High School Class of 1978 will hold its 40th reunion from Aug. 10 to 12 with prereunion party on Aug. 10 at Napper Tandys in Smithtown at 7 p.m., main event at Blue Blinds Mansion at the Smithtown Elks in Smithtown from 6 to 11 p.m. ($114 per person) and reunion picnic at Hoyt Farm in Commack on Aug. 12 at noon. For more information, email email@example.com. Port Jefferson High School Class of 1968 will hold its 50-year reunion during the weekend of Sept. 21 (meet and greet), Sept. 22 (school tour, dinner/dance at Polish American Club in PJS) and Sept. 23 (Culper Spy tour). For further details, visit www.classmates.com or call Sue Graf at 744-3314 or Dimmie (Loizos) Kaczenski at 473-2247.
Vendors wanted • Heritage Park, 633 Mount Sinai-Coram Road, Mount Sinai will hold a Community Yard Sale every Tuesday from July 10 to Aug. 21. Interested merchandise vendors should call 631-509-0882. • Farmingville Residents Association will host its annual Flea Markets on Aug. 26 and Sept. 30 at the corner of Horseblock Road and Woodycrest Drive in Farmingville from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rain dates are the following Sundays. Interested vendors should call 631-880-7996 or email fra23@ optonline.net for an application and pricing. • Messiah Lutheran Church, 465 Pond Path, East Setauket will hold an Outdoor Craft Fair on Saturday, July 14 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Held rain or shine. Interested vendors should contact Nancy at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Thursday 12 K-9 demonstration
• Deepwells Farm County Park, 497 Route 25A, St. James will hold its annual Summer Art & Craft Festival on July 21 and 22 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Interested merchandise vendors should call 631-563-8551 for an application.
Smithtown AARP will host a K-9 demonstration by the Suffolk County Police Department at the First Presbyterian Church, 175 East Main St., Smithtown from 1 to 3 p.m. All are welcome to attend.
• The Nesconset Chamber of Commerce seeks vendors for its annual Nesconset Street Fair to be held on Sept. 9 at 127 Smithtown Blvd., Nesconset from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For an application, visit www.arcadiaproduction.com. For further information, call 631-724-2543.
Jazz in the Gallery
The Art League of Long Island will present a jazz concert, It’s Gershwin Man, featuring Steve Salerno, Tom Manuel and friends of The Jazz Loft at 7 p.m. Tickets, which are $20, seniors and members $15, may be purchase in advance by calling 462-5400 or at the door. For more information, visit www.artleagueli.org.
Civil War lecture
South Huntington Public Library, 145 Pidgeon Hill Road, Huntington Station will host a meeting of the North Shore Civil War Roundtable from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Guest speaker Barnet Schecter will speak about his book, "The Devil’s Own Work: The Civil War Draft Riots and the Fight to Reconstruct America." All are welcome. Questions? Call 549-4411.
‘The Great Gatsby’
REVISITING AN OLD SPORT As part of its Museum Movies in Huntington series, the Huntington Historical Society will present a special screening of 'The Great Gatsby' (1974) starring Robert Redford, Mia Farrow and Sam Waterston at the Whaling Museum in Cold Spring Harbor on July 11.
CALENDAR DEADLINE is Wednesday at noon, one week before publication. Items may be mailed to: Times Beacon Record News Media, P.O. Box 707, Setauket, NY 11733. Email your information about community events to leisure@ tbrnewspapers.com. Calendar listings are for not-for-profit organizations (nonsectarian, nonpartisan events) only, on a space-available basis. Please include a phone number that can be printed.
PAGE B18 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018
Religious ASSEMBLIES OF GOD
STONY BROOK CHRISTIAN ASSEMBLY
ST. JAMES ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
ALL SOULS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Connecting to God, Each Other and the World
400 Nicolls Road, E. Setauket 631–689–1127 • Fax 631–689–1215
www.stonybrookchristian.com Pastor Troy Reid Weekly Schedule Sunday Worship w/nursery 10 am Kidmo Children’s Church • Ignited Youth Fellowship and Food Always to Follow Tuesday Evening Prayer: 7 pm Thursday Morning Bible Study w/Coffee & Bagels: 10 am Friday Night Experience “FNX” for Pre K-Middle School: 6:30 pm Ignite Youth Ministry: 7:30 pm Check out our website for other events and times
BYZANTINE CATHOLIC RESURRECTION BYZANTINE CATHOLIC CHURCH
38 Mayflower Avenue, Smithtown NY 11787 631–759–6083
email@example.com www.resurrectionsmithtown.org Father Tyler A. Strand, Administrator, Joseph S. Durko, Cantor Divine Liturgy: Sundays at 10:30 am Holy Days: See website or phone for information Sunday School Sundays at 9:15 am Adult Faith Formation/Bible Study: Mondays at 7:00 pm. PrayerAnon Prayer Group for substance addictions, Wednesdays at 7 pm A Catholic Church of the Eastern Rite under the Eparchy of Passaic.
CATHOLIC CHURCH OF ST. GERARD MAJELLA 300 Terryville Road, Port Jefferson Station 631–473–2900 • Fax -631–473–0015
www.stgmajella.org All are Welcome to Begin Again. Come Pray With Us. Rev. Gregory Rannazzisi, Administrator Office of Christian Formation • 631–928–2550 We celebrate Eucharist Saturday evening 5 pm, Sunday 7:30, 9 and 11 am Weekday Mass Monday–Friday 9 am We celebrate Baptism Third weekend of each month during any of our weekend Masses We celebrate Marriage Arrangements can be made at the church with our Pastor or Deacon We celebrate Reconciliation Confession is celebrated on Saturdays from 4–5 pm We celebrate You! Visit Our Thrift Shop Mon. – Fri. 10 am–4 pm + Sat. 10 am–2 pm
INFANT JESUS ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH 110 Myrtle Ave., Port Jefferson, NY 11777 631-473-0165 • Fax 631-331-8094
www.www.infantjesus.org Reverend Patrick M. Riegger, Pastor Associates: Rev. Francis Lasrado & Rev. Rolando Ticllasuca To schedule Baptisms and Weddings, Please call the Rectory Confessions: Saturdays 12:30-1:15 pm in the Lower Church Religious Ed.: 631– 928-0447 • Parish Outreach: 631–331-6145 Weekly Masses: 6:50 and 9 am in the Church, 12 pm in the Chapel* Weekend Masses: Saturday at 5 pm in the Church, 5:15 pm in the Chapel* Sunday at 7:30 am, 10:30 am, 12 pm, and 5 pm in the Church and at 8:30 am, 10 am, and 11:30 am (Family Mass) in the Chapel* Spanish Masses: Sunday at 8:45 am and Wednesday at 6 pm in the Church *Held at the Infant Jesus Chapel at St. Charles Hospital Religious Education: 631–928-0447 Parish Outreach: 631–331-6145 ©156930
429 Rt. 25A, Setauket, NY 11733 Phone: 631–941–4141 • Fax: 631–751–6607 Parish Office email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Mission Statement: Formed as the Body of Christ through the waters of Baptism, we are Beloved daughters and sons of the Father. We, the Catholic community of the Three Village area, are a pilgrim community on Caminojourneying toward the fullness of the Kingdom of God, guided by the Holy Spirit. Nurtured by the Eucharist and formed by the Gospel, we strive to respond to Jesus’ invitation to be faithful and fruitful disciples; to be a Good Samaritan to (our) neighbor and enemy; so that in Jesus’ name, we may be a welcoming community, respectful of life in all its diversities and beauty; stewards of and for God’s creation; and witnesses to Faith, Hope and Charity. Rev. James-Patrick Mannion, Pastor Rev. Gerald Cestare, Associate Pastor Rev. John Fitzgerald, In Residence Deacon Wayne T. Padula Office Hours: Monday-Friday 9am - 4pm • Saturday 9 am - 2 pm Weekday Masses: Monday – Saturday 8:00 am Weekend Masses: Saturday (Vigil) 5:00 pm (Youth) Sunday 8:00am, 9:30 am (family), 11:30 am (choir) Baptisms: Contact the Office at the end of the third month (pregnancy) to set date Matrimony: contact the office at least 9 months before desired date Reconciliation: Saturdays 4:00 – 4:45 pm or by appointment Anointing Of The Sick: by request Bereavement: 631– 941-4141 x 341 Faith Formation Office: 631– 941-4141 x 328 Outreach: 631– 941-4141 x 313 Our Lady of Wisdom Regional School: 631– 473-1211 Our Daily Bread Sunday Soup Kitchen 3 pm
ST. LOUIS DE MONTFORT ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH
75 New York Avenue, Sound Beach, N.Y. 11789 Parish Office: 631-744-8566; FAX 631-744-8611
Parish Website: www.stlouisdm.org Office Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday: 9 am to 5 pm Wednesday: 9 am to 8 pm; Friday: 9 am to 4 pm; Saturday: 9 am to 1 pm; Closed on Sunday Mission Statement: To proclaim the good news of Jesus Christ’s love through our active involvement as a parish family in works of Charity, Faith, Worship, Justice and Mercy. ALL ARE WELCOME! No matter what your present status is in the Catholic Church. No matter your family situation. No matter your practice of faith. No matter your personal history, age or background. YOU are invited, respected and loved at St. Louis de Montfort. Rev. Msgr. Christopher J. Heller, Pastor Rev. Lennard Sabio, Associate Pastor Rev. Msgr. Donald Hanson, In Residence Rev. Francis Pizzarelli, S.M.M., Parish Assistant Rev. Henry Vas, Parish Assistant Weekday Masses: Monday through Friday: 8:30 am in the Chapel Weekend Masses: Saturday Vigil: 5 pm Sunday: 7:30 am; 9:00 am; 10:30 am; 12 noon. Baptisms: Most Sundays at 1:30 pm. Please contact Parish Office for an appointment. Reconciliation: Saturday: 4-4:45 pm or by appointment. Anointing of the Sick: by request. Holy Matrimony: Contact Parish Office at least six months in advance of desired date. Religious Education: Contact 631-744-9515 Parish Outreach: Contact 631-209-0325 Our Lady of Wisdom Regional School: Contact 631-473-1211.
CONGREGATIONAL MT. SINAI CONGREGATIONAL UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
“Our little historic church on the hill” across from the Stony Brook Duck Pond
Main Street, Stony Brook • 631–751–0034
www.allsouls–stonybrook.org • email@example.com Please come and welcome our new Priest: The Rev. Farrell D. Graves, Ph.D., Vicar Sunday Holy Eucharist: 8 and 9:30 am Religious instruction for children follows the 9:30 am Service This is a small eclectic Episcopal congregation that has a personal touch. We welcome all regardless of where you are on your spiritual journey. Walk with us.
CAROLINE CHURCH OF BROOKHAVEN The Rev. Cn. Dr. Richard D. Visconti, Rector
1 Dyke Road on the Village Green, Setauket Web site: www.carolinechurch.net Parish Office email: firstname.lastname@example.org 631–941–4245
Sunday Services: 8 am, 9:30 am and 11:15 am Church School/Child Care at 9:30 am Church School classes now forming. Call 631-941-4245 for registration. Weekday Holy Eucharist’s: Thursday 12:00 pm and first Friday of the month 7:30 pm (rotating: call Parish Office for location.) Youth, Music and Service Programs offered. Let God walk with you as part of our family–friendly community.
CHRIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH 127 Barnum Ave., Port Jefferson 631–473–0273 email: email@example.com www.christchurchportjeff.org
Father Anthony DiLorenzo: Priest–In–Charge Sunday Services 8 am & 10 am Sunday Eucharist: 8 am and 10 am/Wednesday 10 in our chapel Sunday School and Nursery Registration for Sunday School starting Sunday after the 10 am Eucharist Our ministries: Welcome Friends on Mondays at 5:00 pm AA meetings on Tuesdays and Thursdays at 7 pm/Prayer Group on Wednesdays at 10:30 am/Bible Study on Thursdays at 10 am. It is the mission of the people of Christ Church to grow in our relationship with Jesus Christ and to make his love known to all through our lives and ministry. We at Christ Church are a joyful, welcoming community. Wherever you are in your journey of life we want to be part of it.
ST. JOHN’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
12 Prospect St, Huntington, • 631-427-1752
“To know Christ and to make Him known” Rev. Duncan A.Burns, Rector Rev. John Morrison, Assistant Priest Rev. Anthony Jones, Deacon Alex Pryrodny, Organist & Choir Director www.stjohnshuntington.org • LIKE us on Facebook Sunday Worshop 8:00am - Rite I Holy Eucharist 10:00am - Rite II Choral Holy Eucharist with Sunday School - 9:40am Thrift Shop Hours Tuesdays & Thursdays - Noon to 3pm Saturdays - 10am to 3pm All Are Welcome!
233 North Country Road, Mt. Sinai • 631–473–1582 www.mtsinaichurchli.org
“No matter who you are or where you are on life’s journey, you are welcome here” Worship hour is 8:30 am and 10 am Sunday School and Childcare offered at 10:00 am open to all children (infants to 8th grade). The last Sunday of every month is our Welcome Sunday Service. This service has been intentionally designed to include persons of differing abilities from local group homes. We are an Open and Affirming Congregation.
To be listed in the Religious Directory, please call 631–751–7663
JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B19
Religious EVANGELICAL THREE VILLAGE CHURCH Knowing Christ...Making Him Known
322 Route 25A, East Setauket 631-941–3670 www.3vc.org
LEAD PASTOR JOSH MOODY Sunday Worship Schedule: 9:15 am: Worship Service, Sunday School (Pre–K – Adult), Nursery 10:30 am: Bagels & Coffee 11:00 am: Worship Service, Nursery, Pre–K, Cornerstone Kids (Gr. K–5) We offer weekly Teen Programs, Small Groups, Women’s & Men’s Bible Studies, Alpha, Stephen Ministry Faith Preschool for ages 3 & 4, Mommy & Me for age 2 Join us as we celebrate 55 years of proclaiming the good news of Jesus Christ!
CHURCH OF THE ASSUMPTION
430 Sheep Pasture Rd., Port Jefferson 11777 Tel: 631-473-0894 • Fax: 631-928-5131 www.kimisis.org • firstname.lastname@example.org
Rev. Demetrios N. Calogredes, Protopresbyter Sunday Services Orthros 8:30 am - Devine Liturgy 10 am Services conducted in both Greek & English* Books available to follow in English* Sunday Catechism School, 10:15 am - 11:15 am* Greek Language School, Tuesdays 5 pm - 8 pm* Bible Study & Adult Catechism Classes Available* Golden Age & Youth Groups* Thrift Store* Banquet Hall available for Rental* For information please call Church ofﬁce*
CHABAD AT STONY BROOK
“Judaism with a smile” Future site: East side of Nicolls Rd, North of Rte 347 –Next to Fire Dept. Current location: 821 Hawkins Ave., Lake Grove 631-585–0521 • 800- My–Torah • www.ChabadSB.com
Rabbi Chaim & Rivkie Grossbaum Rabbi Motti & Chaya Grossbaum Rabbi Sholom B. & Chanie Cohen Membership Free •Weekday, Shabbat & Holiday Services Highly acclaimed Torah Tots Preschool • Afternoon Hebrew School Camp Gan Israel • Judaica Publishing Department • Lectures and Seminars Living Legacy Holiday Programs • Jewish Learning Institute Friendship Circle for Special Needs Children • The CTeen Network N’shei Chabad Women’s Club • Cyberspace Library www.ChabadSB.com Chabad at Stony Brook University – Rabbi Adam & Esther Stein
NORTH SHORE JEWISH CENTER
385 Old Town Rd., Port Jefferson Station 631-928–3737 www.NorthShoreJewishCenter.org Rabbi Aaron Benson
Cantor Daniel Kramer Executive Director Marcie Platkin Principal Heather Welkes Youth Director Jen Schwartz Services: Friday at 8 pm; Saturday at 9:15 am Daily morning and evening minyan- Call for times. Tot Shabbat • Family Services • Sisterhood • Men’s Club Seniors’ Club • Youth Group • Continuing Ed Adult Bar/Bat Mitzvah • Judaica Shop • Food Pantry Lecture Series • Jewish Film Series NSJC JEWISH LEARNING CENTER RELIGIOUS SCHOOL Innovative curriculum and programming for children ages 5-13 Imagine a synagogue that feels like home! Come connect with us on your Jewish journey. Member United Synagogue of Conservative Judaism
D irectory JEWISH TEMPLE ISAIAH (REFORM)
1404 Stony Brook Road, Stony Brook • 631-751–8518 www.tisbny.org A warm and caring intergenerational community dedicated to learning, prayer, social action, and friendship. Member Union for Reform Judaism
Rabbi David Katz Cantor Marcey Wagner Rabbi Emeritus Stephen A. Karol Rabbi Emeritus Adam D. Fisher Cantor Emeritus Michael F. Trachtenberg
Sabbath Services Friday 7:30 pm and Saturday 10 am Religious School • Monthly Family Service • Monthly Tot Shabbat Youth Groups • Senior Club • Adult Education Sisterhood • Brotherhood • Book Club-more
HOPE LUTHERAN CHURCH AND ANCHOR NURSERY SCHOOL
46 Dare Road, Selden 631-732-2511 Emergency number 516-848-5386
Rev. Dr. Richard O. Hill, Pastor email: email@example.com • website: www.hopeluth.com Holy Communion is celebrated each Sunday at 8:30 and 10:30 am June 24-September 2. Services of Prayers for Healing are held on the first weekend of each month at all services. A Support Group for bereaved families of victims of opiate addiction on Thursday evenings begins on July 12. Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information about this program. Summer Children and Youth Ministries Enrollment for children ages 3-11 for all weekly sessions is underway now. Camp Hope July 16-August 11 Monday through Friday 9am-3pm. Vacation Bible School August 14-17 Monday through Friday 9 am-noon. Drama Camp August 20-24 Monday through Friday 9 am-3pm (ages 4-11) To enroll children apply online at www.hopeuth.com or email us at office@ hopeluth.com or call the church office. Our services are live-streamed through our “Friends of Hope Lutheran Church” Facebook group.
ST. PAULS EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH 309 Patchogue Road, Port Jefferson Station 631-473–2236
Rev. Paul A. Downing, Pastor email: email@example.com • pastor’s cell: 347–423–3523 Services: Sundays-8:30 and 10:30 am—Holy Communion Sunday School during 10:30 service Adult Bible Study — 9:30 am on Sundays Wednesday Night — 7:30 pm — Holy Communion Friday Morning —Power of Prayer Hour 10:30 am Join us for any service-all are welcome We are celebrating 100 years in Port Jefferson Station
METHODIST BETHEL AFRICAN METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
33 Christian Ave/ PO2117, E. Setauket NY 11733 631-941–3581 Rev. Gregory L. Leonard–Pastor Sunday Worship 10:30 am • Adult Sunday School 9:30 am Lectionary Reading and Prayer Wed. 12 noon Gospel Choir Tues. 8 pm Praise Choir and Youth Choir 3rd and 4th Fri. 6:30 pm
To be listed in the Religious Directory, please call 631–751–7663
COMMACK UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 486 Townline Road, Commack Church Office: 631-499–7310 Fax: 631-858–0596 www.commack–umc.org • mail@commack–umc.org Rev. Linda Bates–Stepe, Pastor
METHODIST SETAUKET UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 160 Main Street, Corner of 25A and Main Street East Setauket • 631–941–4167
Rev. Steven kim, Pastor
www.setauketumc.org • SUMCNY@aol.com Sunday Worship Service & Church School 10 am Holy Communion 1st Sunday of Month Mary & Martha Circle (Women’s Ministry) monthly on 2nd Tuesday at 1pm
STONY BROOK COMMUNITY CHURCH UNITED METHODIST
216 Christian Ave., Stony Brook, 11790 Church Office: 631-751-0574 firstname.lastname@example.org www.stonybrookcommunitychurch.org Rev. Chuck Van Houten, Pastor Connecting people to God, purpose and each other Sunday Worship 10:00 am Sunday School 10:00 am
Renewing, Restoring, Reviving for the 21st Century!
WOODBURY UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 577 Woodbury Rd., Woodbury Church Office: 516-692-7179 Rev. Erik Rasmussen email@example.com
Join us for Sunday church at 10:30 am. “Open hearts...open doors.” Adult Discussions on Matter of Faith, Tuesdays at 4 pm Kids Sunday School Available.
SETAUKET PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
5 Caroline Avenue ~ On the Village Green 631- 941-4271 Making God’s community livable for all since 1660!! www.setauketpresbyterian.org Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Rev. Mary, Barrett Speers, pastor
9:30 am Sunday Worship (childcare available) Special program for children 9:45 am 11:00 am Adult Education Outreach Ministries: Open Door Exchange Ministry: Furnishing homes...Finding hope www.facebook.com/welcomefriendssoupkitchen Welcome Friends Soup Kitchen Prep Site: email@example.com All are welcome to join this vibrant community of worship, music (voice and bell choirs), mission (local, national and international), and fellowship. Call the church office or visit our website for current information on church activities. SPC is a More Light Presbyterian Church and part of the Covenant Network of Presbyterians working toward a church as generous and just as God’s grace.
Religious Directory continued on next page ©156931
PAGE B20 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018
‘While There’s Life ...’ By Ruth Minsky Sender
Poetry Reviewed by Jeffrey Sanzel ‘Surviving one more day in the camps was spiritual resistance.’ Ruth Minsky Sender’s three memoirs — “The Cage,” “To Life” and “The Holocaust Lady” — are must-reads. The books chronicle the author’s life in Europe, from before World War II, through her inhumane imprisonment in the Nazi concentration camp system, and beyond. Sender is a writer of exceptional ability: vivid, introspective and yet always accessible. I have seen her speak and she is every bit as strong and present in person as she is on the page. Now, the East Setauket resident has a new and unusual offering, a book of poetry, with the majority of poems written while she was in the Mittelsteine Labor Camp (1944– 1945). Translated from the Yiddish by Rebecca Wolpe, the poems are raw and disturbing — as they should be. But underneath many of them is her mother’s motto: “While there’s life … there is hope.” Miriam Trinh’s well-thoughtout introduction shows the importance of “Jewish poetic creativity during the Holocaust as a reaction to Nazi oppression, persecution, and annihilation,” giving context to the writing as well as insight into Sender’s work. “This poetry,” writes Trinh, “was a direct reaction to her experiences during and
after the Holocaust: the loss of her prewar identity, the realization that this loss was permanent and unrecoverable and the need to construct a new, postwar identity.” In addition to the works written while she was in the camp, there are a handful of poems that were created in the 1950s and later. They are equally as important but are taken from a different perspective. All but two of the poems were written in Yiddish (those two in Polish), first on scraps of brown paper bags stolen from the garbage, later in notebooks. She writes, “These poems were written in little notebooks while I was incarcerated in the Nazi slave labor camp in Mittelsteine, Germany, as prisoner #55082. I wrote them while hiding in my bunk. Every Sunday, I would read them aloud to the fifty other women living with me in the room. They were my critical and faithful audience. I endeavored both to depict scenes from our life and to give everyone a little courage and the will to continue. This was how we spent our Sundays, and anyone who had bit of talent did her best to bring a little happiness into our tragic lives.” The notebook was given to her by the Nazi commandant after the girls were forced to perform at Christmas. They were told if they didn’t perform, all 400 Jewish
Author Ruth Minsky Sender, center, with her brothers. File photo girls would be punished. Sender read two of her poems (“My Work Place” and “A Message for Mama”) and somehow they touched the cold-hearted, pitiless Nazi commandant who presented her with the first book to record her verses. Each poem is a delicate work of art. Some are a dozen lines, while others run to several pages. Given the cruel nature of the subject, it is difficult to comment. Needless to say, they are all vividly descriptive and fiercely honest. “My Friend” explains the importance of writing. “Our Day” is a single day in the camp, from dreaming to sundown, and shows, even in the brutality, the glimmer of hope. “Greetings from Afar” addresses the day-to-day evil and sadism the prisoners relentlessly
RELIGIOUS SOCIETY OF FRIENDS 4 Friends Way, St. James 631–928-2768 www.cbquakers.org
Worship Sundays: Sept. - June 11 am , July - Aug. 10:00 am and on Wednesdays at 6:30 pm from July 11-August 29. We gather in silent worship seeking God • the Inner Light • Spirit. We are guided by the Quaker testimonies of simplicity, peace, integrity, community, equality, and stewardship. Weekly coffee and fellowship, monthly discussions, Religious Education for children.
faced every moment. “Separation” expresses the pain of being split from her brothers. In “At Work,” the language depicts the harshness of the factory; in the clipped lines you can hear the merciless grinding of the machines. “A Ray of Light” is just that: the courage to aspire to liberation in the midst of misery. “The Future,” one of the most complicated, looks at liberation from a different aspect: what will become of them and, even more so, where will their anger go upon being freed? It is a breath-taking piece. “We Need Not Their Tears” faces the issue of where to go when returning to your home is a deadly option. “Where Is Justice?” is offered in two versions: one composed in the camp and the other
written many years after. Both are the horrific story of a prisoner forced to beat another prisoner, driving the girl mad. In a book of challenging pieces, it is one of the most unsettling and haunting. A later poem (1955), “Teaching Children Yiddish” is a celebration of the language that still exists, a symbol of persistence, with education being at its heart. “While There’s Life …” is a volume that should be read and reread by people of all faiths. It is a portrait not just of survival but of how one woman transformed her pain in humanity’s darkest hour into art … into life. To order your copy of ‘While There’s Life ...’ visit www.yadvashem. org and choose the Shop icon.
UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST UNITARIAN UNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIP AT STONY BROOK
380 Nicolls Road • between Rte 347 & Rte 25A 631–751–0297 • www.uufsb.org • firstname.lastname@example.org Rev. Margaret H. Allen (email@example.com) Sunday Service: 10:30 am
Religious Education at UUFSB: Unitarian Universalism accepts wisdom from many sources and offers non-dogmatic religious education for children from 3-18 to foster ethical and spiritual development and knowledge of world religions. Classes Sunday mornings at 10:30 am. Childcare for little ones under three. Senior High Youth Group meetings Sunday evenings Registration is ongoing. For more information: firstname.lastname@example.org.
To be listed in the Religious Directory, please call 631-751-7663
UNITY CHURCH OF HEALING LIGHT 203 East Pulaski Rd., Huntington Sta. 631–385–7180
www.unityhuntingtonny.org email: email@example.com FB & YouTube: Unity Church of Healing Light
Rev. Saba Mchunguzi, Minister
Sunday Service - 11:30 am - 12:30 pm (Sign Language Interpreter) Sunday school for children and youth 3-17 years old Wednesday Prayer Group - 7:30 p.m. - 8:30 pm We believe that everyone is a child of God and entitled to live a fulfi lling and productive life. We teach spiritual principles, such as affirmative prayer, the power of thought and the law of attraction (LOA). We celebrate a diverse fellowship where everyone finds acceptance. We are a member of Unity Worldwide Ministries and affi liated with the Daily Word devotional booklet, and Silent Unity. ©156932
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JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B21
ART EXHIBITS ‘To create one’s world in any of the arts takes courage.’ — Georgia O’Keefe Art League of LI
Port Jefferson Village Center
The Art League of Long Island is located at 107 E. Deer Park Road, Dix Hills. Next up in the Jeannie Tengelsen Gallery from July 7 to Aug. 5 will be a juried exhibition titled It’s all about the ... LIGHT! An artist reception will be held on July 15 from 1 to 3 p.m. Juror Karen Levitov will discuss her selections at a gallery talk on July 17 at 7 p.m. Call 631462-5400 or visit www.artleagueli.org for more information.
The Port Jefferson Village Center is located at 101A E. Broadway, Port Jefferson. Through Aug. 29, The Night Heron Artists will present a watercolor exhibit titled Art on the Harbor on the second-floor gallery. Join them for an artist reception on July 13 from 5 to 7 p.m. Viewing hours are 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. every day. For more information, call 631-802-2160 or visit www. portjeff.com.
Reboli Center for Art and History
The Atelier at Flowerfield
The Reboli Center for Art and History is located at 64 Main St. in Stony Brook Village. Currently on view through July 29 is an exhibit titled Artistic Dimensions featuring the works of Joseph Reboli, Bill Jersey, Pat Musick and Doug Reina. For more information, call 631-751-7707 or visit www.ReboliCenter.org.
The Atelier at Flowerfield is located at 2 Flowerfield, Suite 15, in St. James. Atelier Masterworks 2018, featuring artwork by John Traynor, Leo Mancini-Hresko, David Shevlino, Leeanna Chipana, Tyler Hughes, Bill Graf, Wendy Jensen and Kevin McEvoy, will run to Aug. 30 in Atelier Hall. For more information, call 631250-9009 or visit www.atelierflowerfield.org.
Sachem Public Library
Sachem Public Library is located at 150 Holbrook Road in Holbrook. In the gallery through the month of July, enjoy Scenes of Lake Ronkonkoma, a photography exhibit by Artie Weingartner. An art reception will be held on July 21 at 1 p.m. Artifacts from Lake Ronkonkoma will be on view in the display case, courtesy of the Lake Ronkonkoma Historical Society. Call 631-588-5024 for more info.
Cold Spring Harbor Library
Cold Spring Harbor Library is located at 95 Harbor Road, Cold Spring Harbor. The artwork of the library’s The Joy of Painting with Pastels and Drawing for the Painter classes will be on display on the lower level through July and August. There will be a reception with the artists July 14 from 2 to 4 p.m. The exhibit may be seen during regular library hours. Call 631-692-6820 for more information.
The Smithtown Library’s main building is located at 1 North Country Road, Smithtown. Through July in the Community Room, the Port Jefferson Photo Club will display a collection of works that span the club’s five-year history. For additional details, all 631-360-2480.
Comsewogue Public Library
The Comsewogue Public Library is located at 170 Terryville Road, Port Jefferson Station. In the gallery through the month of July, enjoy a photography exhibit, Visions of the North Shore, by Gerard Romano. The exhibit may be seen during regular library hours. For more information, call 631-928-1212 or visit www.cplib.org.
Emma S. Clark Library
Emma S. Clark Memorial Library is located at 120 Main St., Setauket. Enjoy Visions of Scenic Long Island Photography by Robert T. Bloom through the month of July. The exhibit may be seen during regular library hours. Call 631941-4080 for more information.
fotofoto gallery is located at 14 West Carver St. in Huntington. View new work by photographer Holly Gordon, titled Photo-Liminalism, at fotofoto through July 28. For further information, call 631-549-0448.
Gallery North is located at 90 North Country Road, Setauket. Now through July 20 the gallery will present Brasileira: The Art of Fernanda Vargas. For additional information, call 631-751-2676 or visit www.gallerynorth.org.
‘The Watchers,’ oil, acrylic, paper collage on Belgian linen, by Lauren Matsumoto will be on view at STAC’s Mill Pond House Gallery from July 7 to Aug. 4 as part of the gallery’s Glimpses of Surrealism exhibit. Image courtesy of STAC
The Long Island Museum
The Long Island Museum is located at 1200 Route 25A, Stony Brook. Current exhibits include Perfect Harmony: The Musical Life and Art of William Sidney Mount through Sept. 3; Revolution in Printmaking: Larry Rivers and Universal Limited Art Editions through Sept. 3 (with a lecture and gallery tour with David Joel on July 15 from 2 to 3:30 p.m.) and The Land of Moses: Robert Moses and Modern Long Island through Oct. 28. Call 631-751-0066 for more information.
Northport Public Library
The Northport Public Library is located at 151 Laurel Ave., Northport. During the month of July the gallery will present Still Life Is Still Alive! featuring traditional oil paintings on canvas by Robert Mehling. In conjunction with the exhibit, an art talk
willbe held on July 6 from 7 to 9 p.m. Call 631-261-6930 for additional details.
North Shore Public Library
North Shore Public Library is located at 250 Route 25A, Shoreham. Through July 30 visitors may enjoy The Sea: Sun, Sail, Storm by artist Fran Roberts. An artist reception, sponsored by the Friends of the Library, will be held on July 14 from 2:30 to 4 p.m. All are invited. Questions? Call 631-929-4488.
Port Jefferson Free Library
Port Jefferson Free Library is located at 100 Thompson St., Port Jefferson. During July and August, visitors to the downstairs Meeting Room may view photographs by Glenn and Elynda Tinnie while acrylic paintings by Laura Hill Timpanaro will be in the display case. Call 631-473-0022 for further info.
Harborfields Public Library
The Smithtown Township Arts Council Gallery is located at the Mills Pond House, 660 Route 25A, St. James. From July 7 to Aug. 4, the gallery will present Glimpses of Surrealism featuring the works of Michael Krasowitz, Lauren Matsumoto, Louise Millmann, Mark Strodl and Damon Tommolino. The public is invited to an opening reception on July 7 at 2 p.m. to meet the exhibiting artists, enjoy poetry by George Wallace, music by Sal Santiago and dancing by Wendi Weng. The works of artist Donna Howard will be on view at Apple Bank, 91 Route 111, Smithtown through July 28. The exhibition, part of STAC’s Outreach Gallery Program, may be viewed during regular banking hours. For more information, call 631-862-6575.
Three Village Historical Society
Three Village Historical Society, 93 North Country Road, Setauket, is presenting Chicken Hill: A Community Lost to Time, along with the SPIES exhibit about the Culper Spy Ring. Viewing hours are Sundays, 1 to 4 p.m. and by appointment. $10 adults, $5 children and students, members free. Call 631-751-3730 or visit www.tvhs.org.
Wilkes Art Gallery
Harborfields Public Library is located at 31 Broadway, Greenlawn. In the gallery through July 30 will be an exhibit titled Seeing Both Sides Now featuring oil and acrylic paintings by Elsie Callahen. Meet the artist at her reception on July 7 from 3 to 4 p.m. Questions? Call 631-757-4200.
The Wilkes Art Gallery is located at 91 Main St. in Northport. From July 20 to Aug. 31 the gallery will showcase its 38th annual Northwest Artist Exhibit. Join them for a reception on July 20 from 6 to 8 p.m. For more information, call 631-261-4007.
Heckscher Museum of Art
Call for artists
The Heckscher Museum of Art is located at 2 Prime Ave., Huntington. Current exhibits include Heavy Metal: Photographs by Jan Staller through July 29; Surface Tension: Pictorial Space in 20th-Century Art through May 19, 2019; and The Age of Tiffany: Between Nouveau and Deco through July 22. Call 631-3513250 or visit www.heckscher.org for details.
Huntington Arts Council
Huntington Arts Council’s Main Street Gallery is located at 213 Main St., Huntington. Through July 21, enjoy Stars, Stripes & Pinups, a juried exhibition inspired by iconic American tattoo artist Sailor Jerry. Call 631-271-8423 for more info.
‘French Money’ by Larry Rivers, 1963, is currently on view at The Long Island Museum’s Revolution in Printmaking: Larry Rivers and Universal Limited Art Editions exhibit. Image courtesy of Universal Limited Art Editions/LIM
* The Huntington Arts Council, 213 Main St., Huntington invites artists to participate in its upcoming juried exhibit, Wearable Art. Entries should meet at the intersection of fashion and fine art through design, costume or culture. Submissions should be representative of the creative inspirations found in garments, accessories and representational work. Items should be either modified or created from scratch. Deadline for submission is July 16. For more information, call 631-271-8423 or visit www. huntingtonarts.org.
PAGE B22 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • JULY 05, 2018
TJE Dance Force is with you! self-esteem, plus they'll make a ton of new friends and most of all ... they will be having fun while learning the many forms of dance!
Where cometogether! together! Where family family and and dance dance come
Lyrical JazzHip Hop Hip Hop Ballet Ballet Tap Tap Lyrical Character Character Combo Combo Tiny TinyDancer Dancer Acro Acro Intro to to Dance Acro / HipHop Hop Break Break Dance Intro Dance Acro/Hip Dance Boys Hip Hop Special NeedsOpen/Contemporary Boys Hip Hop Special Needs
St. James: 556 North Country Road, St. James • 631-584-6888 Holbrook: 310 Main Street, Holbrook • 631-585-6900
‘Kitty’ by Sarah Johanson of Smithtown
Wanted: Kids poetry and artwork
Kids, send your poetry, artwork, jokes or photographs to Kids Times, P.O. Box 707, Setauket, NY 11733, or email it to firstname.lastname@example.org, and we’ll publish it as soon as we can. Please include your name, age and hometown.
Attention All Young Performers... CALL TODAY to enroll in THEATRE THREE’s
Musical Theatre Factory This year’s production:
Both MUSICAL THEATRE FACTORY sessions begin Monday, July 9 Musical Theatre Factory #1: (Ages 9 - 12): Monday - Thursday 9:00 a.m. – 12:00 noon Performances: Mon. Aug. 6 at 4 & 7 p.m.
Musical Theatre Factory #2: (Ages 13 - 17): Monday - Thursday 1:00 – 4:00 p.m. Performances: Tues. Aug. 7 at 4 & 7 p.m.
Summer Acting Workshops Workshops begin the week of July 9. All acting workshops meet for ten classes over five weeks.
(Ages 6-8) $150
Mondays & Wednesdays 9:00 - 10:30 a.m.
(Ages 8-11) $175
(Ages 12-15) $175
SESSION ONE: Mondays & Wednesdays 1:00 - 3:00 p.m.
Tuesdays & Thursdays: 11:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.
SESSION TWO: Tuesdays & Thursdays 9:00 - 11:00 a.m.
Advanced Teen (Ages 12-17) $200
Mondays & Wednesdays: 10:30 a.m. - 1:00 p.m.
Sign Up Today...Limited Availability! For more information call (631) 928-9100 or visit TheatreThree.com
Come try a summer class!
5 Week Summer Program | Monday, July 16 - Saturday August 18 Registration for Summer Classes & Camp July 13 4-7 pm, July 14 & 15 10 am-2 pm
JULY 05, 2018 • ARTS & LIFESTYLES • PAGE B23
‘Willy Wonka & The Chocolate Factory’
The Village of Port Jefferson’s Movies on the Harbor series will present a free screening of “Willy Wonka & The Chocolate Factory” at Harborfront Park, 101 East Broadway, Port Jefferson on July 10 at dusk. Bring seating. Rain date is next evening. Call 473-4724 for more information.
Theater ‘The Princess Who Saved a Dragon’ Stock photo
BEE WONDERFUL: Learn about our important pollinators, bees, at Frank Melville Memorial Park in Setauket on July 10.
Programs Patriotic Polymer Time!
From July 5 to 8, visitors to the Long Island Explorium, 101 East Broadway, Port Jefferson can enjoy a drop-in program, Patriotic Polymer Time!, from 1 to 5 p.m. Make the perfect patriotic phlubber using materials provided. $5 per person. Call 331-3277 for further details.
Under the Sea Soiree Join the Whaling Museum, 301 Main St., Cold Spring Harbor for a celebration of the world beneath the waves, an Under the Sea Soiree, on July 8 fro 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Touch mysterious items from unique ocean creatures, play games and create seaworthy crafts. $12 per child, $5 adults. For more information, call 367-3418.
Kristen Andreassen in concert As part of the Huntington Summer Arts Festival, Kristen Andreassen & The Bright Siders will perform a concert for kids at Heckscher Park’s Chapin Rainbow Stage, 2 Prime Ave., Huntington on July 10 at 7 p.m. Come at 6 p.m. and enjoy a free craft table. Bring a chair or blanket for seating. Call 271-8423 for more info.
The Wonderful World of Bees Learn about the wonderful world of bees at the Frank Melville Memorial Park, 101 Main St., Setauket on July 10 from 11 a.m. to noon. The beekeeper from Oh Honeybee Farm will explain the importance of honey bees and share fascinating facts about their lives. Meet at the Red Barn. Free. For more information, call 689-6146.
Fun with Butterflies The enclosed Butterfly Garden at Sweetbriar Nature Center, 62 Eckernkamp Drive, Smithtown will be open on July 7 and 8 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Learn about a butterfly’s amazing life cycle and make a craft to take home. $5 adults, $3 children under 12. Call 979-6344 for additional details.
STEAM workshop at the Vanderbilt The Suffolk County Vanderbilt Museum, 180 Little Neck Road, Centerport will present a STEAM workshop for Pre-K through third grade students (with an adult) on July 11 from 10 a.m. to noon. The children will make an elephant paper sculpture to take home. Fee is $20, $18 members. To register, call 854-5539.
Lena and the Happy Clam Band The Shoppes at East Wind, 5720 Route 25A, Wading River kicks off its 2nd annual Live at the Shoppes Summer Family Entertainment series with a performance by Lena and the Happy Clam Band on July 11 at 6 p.m. Fun for the whole family. Free. For more info, call 929-3500.
The Circus Guy The Village of Port Jefferson will present a children’s show with The Circus Guy at the barn behind Village Hall (off Barnum Avenue) on July 12 at 6:30 p.m. Bring seating. Free. Call 473-4724.
Pajama Story Time Emma S. Clark Memorial Library, 120 Main St., East Setauket welcomes children ages 2 through second grade (with a parent/ caregiver) to a Pajama Story Time event on July 12 from 7 to 7:30 p.m. Put on your PJs, grab your teddy bear and come listen to some great stories before bedtime! No registration required. Open to all. Questions? Call 941-4080.
Film ‘Star Wars: The Last Jedi’ The Town of Huntington will screen “Star Wars: The Last Jedi” at Crab Meadow Beach Drive-In, Waterside Avenue, Northport on July 5 at dusk as part of its Movies on the Lawn 2018 series. Rain date is July 12. Rated PG. Call 351-3112 for updates.
All numbers are in (631) area code unless otherwise noted.
Kicking off its 2018-19 season, Theatre Three, 412 Main St., Port Jefferson will present a brand new show, “The Princess Who Saved a Dragon” from July 6 to Aug. 9 with a special sensorysensitive performance on July 8. In a topsy-turvy turnaround, an independent-minded princess rescues a bedraggled dragon and they set off on a wild adventure where they learn that being different can be a wonderful thing! A musical for the entire family — and dragons, too! All seats are $10. To order, call 928-9100 or visit www.theatrethree.com.
‘Pinkalicious The Musical’ The Smithtown Center for the Performing Arts, 2 East Main St., Smithtown will present “Pinkalicious The Musical” from July 14 to Aug. 19. Pinkalicious can’t stop eating pink cupcakes despite warnings from her parents. Her pink indulgence lands her at the doctor’s office with Pinkititis, an affliction that turns her pink from head to toe. But when her hue goes too far, only Pinkalicious can figure out a way to get out of this predicament. All seats are $15. To order, call 724-3700 or visit www.smithtownpac.org.
‘Shrek The Musical’ The John W. Engeman Theater, 250 Main St., Northport will present “Shrek The Musical” from July 28 to Sept. 2. “Once upon a time, there was a little ogre named Shrek ...” And thus begins the tale of an unlikely hero who finds himself on a life-changing journey alongside a wisecracking Donkey and a feisty princess who resists her rescue. Based on the Oscar-winning DreamWorks Animation film, the show brings all the beloved characters you know from the film to life on stage and proves there’s more to the story than meets the ears. Tickets are $15 per person. To order, call 261-2900 or visit www.engemantheater.com.
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