THE INDEPENDENT

Southampton Town Councilwoman Bridget Fleming Mulls Run For State Senate Seat. (pg. 4)
VOL. 19 NO. 39 MAY 30, 2012 www.indyeastend.com FREE
DA Releases
Convicts
pg. 31
Demos Drops Out
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pg. 10
pgs. 14, 16, 22, 29
Weekend Pics
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pg. B-3
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By Rick Murphy
S o u t h a m p t o n T o w n
Councilwoman Bridget Fleming,
a Democrat, has her sights set on
the New York State Senate -- and
longtime incumbent Ken LaValle.
“After 35 years it’s time for a
change,” she said Monday. “I do
believe he’s vulnerable, without
a doubt. I wouldn’t be seriously
considering it otherwise,” Fleming
said about LaValle, a Republican.
Fleming lost her first bid for
Fleming May Go After LaValle’s Senate Seat
the Southampton town board in
2009 but was named to fill out
Anna Throne-Holst’s seat when the
l atter became
supervisor the
next year. Last
N o v e m b e r ,
though, Fleming
was the highest vote getter in her
bid for reelection, despite being
displaced on the Independence
Party Line.
“I l i kel y wi l l pursue t he
[Independence Party] nomination
but we’ve proven we don’t need it
to win if you run a good campaign,”
Fleming said.
In 2010 LaValle
soundly thrashed
Jennifer Maertz,
a Democrat who
stepped into the race after Regina
Calcaterra was disqualified. Maertz
has declared again, but Fleming
said that would not dissuade her
if she decides to run. “I opened up
an exploratory committee in March
and we’ve been raising funds,”
Fleming said. “We have discussed
a primary as a possibility. We’ve
prepared.”
Fleming blasted the status quo
in Albany. “If you look at the Long
Island delegation it’s like a closed
club. Democracy doesn’t work that
way.” Fleming said as a former
assistant district attorney she has
“special talents” and as a local
official, “I’m in touch with the needs
of the community.”
LaValle, 73, has represented
District One in the Senate since 1977.
It encompasses the East End and the
eastern half of Brookhaven Town.
He is the chairman of the senate’s
Higher Education Committee. He
was an author of the Pine Barrens
Preservation Act of 1993 and helped
push through the School Tax Relief
(STAR) program. He lives in Port
Jefferson.
Fleming is pulling no punches.
“Thirty five years is too long to be
in office. It’s inertia. He’s never had
a serious challenger. People don’t
even bother to vote anymore,” she
charged.
“I’m in touch with the community.
I understand their needs. I will fight
harder for them,” Fleming vowed.
Drew Biondo, the director of
communications for Sen. LaValle,
declined to comment when reached
yesterday.
Independent/Kitty Merrill
Thirty fve years is too long
to be in offce. It’s inertia.
www.indyeastend.com
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Bicycles attached to happy cars
traveling east on 27 . . .
J i mmy B u f f e t s i n g i n g
“Cheeseburger in Paradise” on your
car radio.
Jack Johnson singing about
making “Banana Pancakes” . . .
Incredibly fresh sweet corn from
that little farm stand on Sagg Main
just south of Loaves & Fishes . . .
Margaritas . . .
Don’t look in the sky for fireworks
in East Hampton on July 4th. That
wonderful opportunity for locals and
visitors to celebrate the holiday is
over. Turns out that protecting the
piping plovers was, as I suspected,
just an excuse for local officials to
do away with what was a wonderful
tradition . . .
The jockeying to get a reservation
at The East Hampton Grill, Nick &
Toni’s, Almond, Bobby Van’s, The
Southfork Kitchen and now that
the late and lamented Della Femina
Restaurant’s incredible chef Michael
Rozzi is running the kitchen at The
Palm, the food will be 100 percent
better and The Palm will, once
again, be the hottest ticket in the
Hamptons . . .
The feeling on Memorial Day that
you have been invited to a three-
month-long party as your reward
for living through another lousy
winter . . .
Traffic jams around Exit 31 of the
LIE that last for a weekend . . .
Orange traffic cones wherever
you drive . . .
Margaritas . . .
Riding alone in a convertible
SUMMER
at night on the stretch between
Amagansett and Montauk with the
radio up as loud as it goes and Eric
Clapton singing, “Before you accuse
me, take a look at yourself” . . .
Little kids coming out of the surf
so teeth-chattering cold that you
want to hug the warmth back into
them . . .
Nasty hedge fund guys hopping
off their own planes with a jaunty/
arrogant strut. They have so, so
much – why don’t they look happy
. . .
Being the token Republican at a
dinner hosted by the “We’re happy
to donate our fair share of our
earnings to the Obama campaign”
crowd. Finding myself surrounded
by smart, wealthy Wall Street
Democrats who will mumble yes,
they’re “disappointed” in Obama
but of course they will vote for him
over . . . over . . . that . . that . . .
Republican Mitt Romney. I smile
and say, “I understand. I heard
that Chuck Schumer is about to
announce that he’s discovered
Republicans are in favor of flesh-
eating disease.” Across the table
my wife, the beautiful Judy Licht,
flashes me her famous “Stop being
a shmuck” glare . . .
Cut-off jeans and T-shirts with
dumb inscriptions . . .
The Bataan Death March walk
between Main Beach and Georgica
Beach l ate on a hot Sunday
afternoon . . .
I c e - c ol d be e r, be e f s t e ak
tomatoes, just-picked sweet corn
whose amazing taste explodes in
your mouth, clams, lobsters, steak
marinating in soy, garlic and ginger,
fresh-cut flowers . . .
Bike riders testing your driving
skills and nerves on Further Lane
. . .
LIPA wimping out on the first
real hot summer night . . .
Dumb drunks who shoul d
know better aiming two-ton cars
at innocent people. We need
more Saturday night inspection
roadblocks on 27. We need police
cutting drunk drivers’ licenses
into little pieces right before their
eyes . . .
Three-charity, multi-party nights
where the same 50 people jump
from party to party. A conversation
starts at one party and finishes
two parties later. It doesn’t matter,
nobody’s listening. Undressing at
night, reaching into your pants
pocket and yelping as a cocktail
toothpick is embedded in your
palm. Check your blazer pocket
and you’ll find a half-dozen cocktail
toothpicks and God knows how
many cocktail napkins . . .
Stretching out on a big soft
chair in your backyard and finally
finishing a book you started at the
end of last summer . . .
A war over Israel will break out
at a dinner party on Lily Pond Lane.
Someone will say, “Obama has been
terrible on Israel.” A woman will
interrupt with, “I think he is a friend
to Israel. We must stop listening to
what Obama says and concentrate
on what Chuck Schumer tells us he
really means.” Mercifully, someone
will change the subject. Everyone in
the room will vote for Obama again
in November . . .
Enjoying a beach party on a
moonlit beach while keeping a close
eye on the little kids as they watch
the marshmallow they’re holding
on the end of a branch going into a
raging bonfire and magically turn
from a white little pillow into a
brown caramelized treat . . .
Margaritas . . .
Runners clogging up the roadway
with their “I’m healthy and you’re
not” eyes . . .
Adorable six-year-old kids (with
profit-making skills genetically
bred into them) selling lemonade
on Lily Pond Lane at outrageously
high prices . . .
A late-night lightning storm that
produces a magnificent light show;
LIPA blows again . . .
Hu r r i c a n e s t h a t n e v e r
materialize. Then one that comes
too close . . .
Margaritas . . .
Taking a warm outdoor shower
with someone you like a lot after a
whole day where the most strenuous
thing you did was to spread suntan
lotion on each other’s shoulders . . .
Sipping a drink and taking in a
beautiful sunset . . .
Feeling your tennis shirt starting
to stick to your body while you
warm up to play one early morning
in August and wondering if the
temperature is going to break 100
. . .
Scoring a table at the Lobster
Roll Restaurant in Amagansett.
Home of the best lobster salad in
the universe . . .
Margaritas . . .
Bluefish, nutty as fruitcakes,
following their prey right into shore,
right to their doom. Overhead, gulls
fly in lazy circles taking it all in . . .
Grown men hiding behind their
sunglasses as they sneak lascivious
looks at their children’s teenage
nannies . . .
Starring in your own romantic
movie as you hold hands and watch
a full moon turn the ocean into a
shimmering silver carpet . . .
The East Hampton bees (smarter
than the average bee) that stalk
your cookouts and terrorize your
kids all summer long . . .
Basting your children with
suntan lotion with the same care
you give your Thanksgiving turkey
. . .
Lost sunglasses, flippers, goggles,
youth, bathing suits, nose clips,
romance, boogie boards that you
never seem to find again . . .
Spinning around town in the
Kafka-like “land of no left turns,”
searching for a parking space that
doesn’t exist. You’re always under
the watchful eyes of the traffic
Gestapo (sweet-faced young kids
in brown uniforms who have the
dream job of enforcing the law on
their elders) . . .
Falling into a 20-something hot
new place, feeling age-challenged
and realizing for the first time in
your life you don’t belong . . .
The Artists and Writers Annual
Softball Game, where for a few
hours the players can live out their
childhood dreams of being Mickey
Mantle. Watching guys who 20 years
ago used to huff now puff as they
round the bases . . .
The Sunday night Land Rover/
Mercedes/BMW parade on 27 . . .
Feeling disappointed and awed at
the same time as you see the first
beautiful Monarch butterfly of the
year. They only seem to show up on
the last week of August . . .
Biting into the last hamburger
you can possibly eat on the Monday
night of Labor Day weekend and
realizing that the potato trucks
have started to roll and it’s all
regretfully over . . .
Bicycles attached to sad cars
traveling west on 27.
If you wish to comment on “Jerry’s
Ink” please send your message to jerry@
dfjp.com or visit indyeastend.com and
scroll to the bottom of the column.
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www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
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CONTINUED ON PAGE 35.
By Kitty Merrill
“I t’ s not l i ke we have an
unidentified, random shooter out
there.” That was the information
East Hampton Town Police Detective
Lieutenant Chris Anderson wanted
to impart Monday morning.
He didn’t want to impart much
else about the shooting that took
place last Thursday night. Not the
name of the shooter, though that
is known to police. Not the type of
gun used, nor the circumstances
surrounding the incident, which
some sources said looks to be an
accident. Not the precise location
of the shooting, other than the
address on Springs Fireplace Road in
East Hampton. Not the name of the
woman who led four police agencies
on a high sped chase along Montauk
Highway as she raced the victim, 20
year old Frederic Stephens Jr., to the
emergency room at Southampton
Hospital.
Cops would say Stephens suffered
a single gunshot wound to the
right arm and was transferred from
Shooting Still Under
Investigation
Independent / James J. Mackin
The scene on Springs Fireplace Road of Thursday night’s shooting as of Friday afternoon.
Southampton to University Hospital
at Stony Brook where he underwent
surgery. Like the unnamed suspect,
the victim is said to have retained
legal representation.
East Hampton Village Police,
who arrested the driver, were
also remaining mum regarding
the woman’s identity, so as not to
impede the town’s investigation,
they said.
On Monday Detective Lieutenant
Anthony Long gave a blow-by-
blow account of the village PD’s
involvement in the drama.
It was around 8:30 on Thursday
night when an officer noticed a
81 Main Street, East Hampton • (631) 324-0082
Open Monday - Saturday 9am - 6pm • Sunday 10am - 3pm
www.whiteseasthampton.com
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
9
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
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INVITATION TO BIDDERS
BOARD OF EDUCATION
AMAGANSETT UNION FREE SCHOOL DISTRICT
NOTICE is hereby given for separate sealed bids for: Asphalt Seal coating and Site Repair at Ama-
gansett School. Bids will be received by the District Clerk, up until Wednesday, June 20, 2012 at
11:00AM prevailing time in the Amagansett Elementary School, 320 Main Street, Amagansett, New
York, 11930, and at said time and place publicly opened and read aloud.
The Contract Documents may be examined at the Office of the Architect, Burton, Behrendt, and Smith,
244 East Main Street, Patchogue, New York, (631) 475-0349, between 9:00AM - 4:00PM Monday
through Friday beginning on Wednesday, May 30, 2012 and may be obtained upon a deposit of One
Hundred ($100.00) Dollars for each complete set. Checks for deposits shall be made payable to the Am-
agansett UFSD and may be uncertified. The bid deposit will be returned upon receipt of plans and spec-
ifications, in good condition, within thirty days after bid date, except for the lowest responsible bidder,
whose check will be applied toward the printing allowance.
The Contract will be awarded to the lowest responsible bidder or the proposals will be rejected within 45
days of the date of opening proposals. Bids shall be subject, however, to the discretionary right reserved
by the School District to waive any informalities in, accept or reject any alternatives, reject any propos-
als and to advertise for new proposals, if in its opinion the best interest of the School District will
thereby be promoted.
Each bidder may not withdraw his bid within 45 days after the formal opening thereof. A bidder may
withdraw his bid only in writing and prior to the bid opening date.
Dated: May 21, 2012 BY ORDER OF THE:
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Amagansett Union Free School District
Chris Mac Property Maintenance Chris Mac Property Maintenance Chris Mac Property Maintenance
• Mowing •Hedge Trimming •
• Planting • Maintenance •
631-276-2972 or 631-431-0188
• Mowing •Hedge Trimming •
• Planting • Maintenance •
631-276-2972 or 631-431-0188
By Rick Murphy
The Domino Effect has begun.
As exclusively predicted in The
Independent’s May 16 cover story,
“Can Of Worms” the repercussions
of the recent Southampton Town
Police department scandal have
begun.
After Lt. James Kiernan was
suspended by the Southampton
Repercussions Begin
Town Board The Independent
learned that one of the complaints
against him was that he let a police
officer, Eric Sickles, work though he
was allegedly hooked on drugs. Both
men worked in the department’s
undercover drug unit.
Town Supervisor Anna Throne
Holst said town officials and the
DA’s office were worried tainted
arrests were made, and that
convictions could be overturned. It
didn’t take long.
In a press release Friday Suffolk
County District Attorney Thomas
Spota announced two prisoners
have already been set free from jail.
Spota wrote:
“Recently the District Attorney’s
Office came into possession of
i nformati on that affects the
credibility of a Southampton Town
police officer who was assigned to
the now disbanded Street Crime
Unit. As a result two defendants
charged with felony narcotics
offenses had their convictions
vacated on consent of this Office and
their indictments were dismissed.
They will be released from prison.”
Spota said as many as 100 arrests
made by the Street Crime Unit were
being reviewed. He did not mention
Sickles by name nor has Sickles
been charged with any wrongdoing.
According to Throne-Holst and
others close to the town hall scene,
when incoming Chief William
Wilson came on board last year,
he became aware that Sickles was
using drugs and asked the DA’s
office to investigate. Sickles was
sent to a rehab facility and has not
returned to active duty.
“Our revi ew conti nues of
both pending and closed cases to
determine what, if any additional
action is necessary. It is anticipated
that other cases involving this Unit
will be dismissed,” Spota said.
“The deci si on t o r el ease
convicted drug dealers back into
the communi ty under these
circumstances is not undertaken
lightly and is made free from
political consideration or favor
contrary to recent assertions made
by former town and police officials.
Rather, we are duty bound under
the law to take this action.” The
DA did not release the names of the
prisoners released.
Buttons is a 6 year old male.
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THE INDEPENDENT
East Hampton • Southampton • Riverhead • Southold • Shelter Island
NOW, FOR THE NORTH FORK, THE Traveler Watchman TRUTH WITHOUT FEAR SINCE 1826
Independent/Courtesy Michelle Del Giorno
View our Pic Paper edition at
www.indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
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Photo: Jennifer Gorman
120 SNAKE HOLLOW ROAD, BRIDGEHAMPTON · 631.537.3700
www.marders.com
8-Foot Lattice Dining Table
Shown with Six Lattice Dining Arm Chairs
By Erin Berglin
There will be some serious
cancer-kicking going down as Sensei
Michelle Del Giorno of Epic Martial
Arts-EAST in Sag Harbor, and her
karate students front, side and
roundhouse kick cancer out of the
water in two upcoming community
events.
The students will hold a “Kick A
Thon” on Friday at 5 PM, to raise
funding for Team Tarlow in a Swim
Across America event the following
weekend.
“This project is an example of how
the children of our community can
make a difference by participating
in acts of kindness,” says Sensei
Michelle. “We are teaching our
young children that they can
be leaders in our community.
Our students learn the value of
helping others by raising awareness
and donations to fight cancer.”
Community service is an important
part of the students’ black belt
training.
On Saturday, Jul y 7, Team
Tarlow will stroke its way through
Hamptons Open-Water Swim in
Gardiner’s Bay in Amagansett.
Wendy Tarlow, a parent of one of
Epic Martial Art’s youngest students
has been courageously fighting her
battle with Follicular Non-Hodgkin’s
Lymphoma.
“I heard about this Hamptons
swi m shortl y af ter my f i rst
chemotherapy treatment in 2010,”
said Tarlow in a release announcing
the Kick A Thon. “I had no idea this
was a national organization that
had events all over the country
with most of their proceeds going
directly to cancer research.” This
swim is dedicated to Wendy.
Participants in the Kick A Thon
are hoping to complete 10,000
kicks with a pledge goal of $1500.
The event will take place at the
Epic Martial Arts-EAST studio,
where students ages three to 12
will combine their kicks to reach
their goal.
According to its website, Swim
Across America is “helping to find a
cure for cancer through athleticism,
community outreach and direct
service.” SAA has just celebrated its
25th anniversary, and has raised $40
million with events held in pools,
ponds, and lakes across the country.
The organization is dedicated to
raising money and awareness for
cancer research, prevention and
treatment through swimming-
related events. Team Tarlow has
participated all three years SAA
has joined with the East Hampton
Volunteer Ocean Rescue Squad for
the annual “Hamptons Swim to
Fight Cancer.”
Kai Fetzer, Brazilian Jiu-jitsu
instructor for Epic Martial Arts, will
represent the students as he swims
a half-mile in open water for Team
Tarlow. The swim is in memory of
Alex Koehne, a young Sag Harbor
resident who passed away from
cancer in 2007.
To sponsor a student, donations
for the Kick A Thon can be made
at Epic Martial Arts-EAST, 75
Main Street in Sag Harbor, or to
Swim Across America at www.
teamtarlowsaa.com. For more
information on both events, call
Sensei Michelle at 631-725-5425.
Kicking Cancer
Independent/Courtesy Michelle Del Giorno
Independent/Courtesy Michelle Del Giorno
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
12
LIPA will pay 70%of your lighting efficiency upgrade costs.
When someone offers to pick up 70% of the bill in the Hamptons…take it.
As part of LIPA’s South Fork Energy Efficiency Initiative, LIPA is now offering its
Small Business Direct Install (SBDI) lighting efficiency program to all small and
mid-size South Fork businesses east of the Shinnecock Canal. The SBDI program
offers business customers smart cost-savings to make their companies more energy
efficient and save money.
LIPA’s SBDI program will improve your lighting and lower your energy costs.
It starts with a FREE lighting assessment by LIME Energy, selected by LIPA to
implement the program, detailing recommended lighting upgrades and expected
energy savings. With LIPA covering 70% of the costs of materials and labor, and
annual lighting electric cost savings up to 40%, your payback can be in a year or less.
Don’t miss out on this energy and money saving opportunity.
Visit lipower.org/sbdi or call 855-LIPA-SBDI (855-547-2723).
B E N E F I T S :
n LIPA pays 70% of all SBDI costs
n Open to all small and midsize
South Fork businesses east of
Shinnecock Canal
n FREE lighting and lighting controls
assessment
n Electric lighting savings up to
40% annually
n Most existing fixtures can be retrofit
DEC Re-opens Shellfshing
The New York State Department of Environmental
Conservation announced the re-opening of shellfishing for
Shinnecock Bay and Sag Harbor Cove last Friday afternoon.
After being closed since April due to the appearance of
saxitoxin, a marine biotoxin that causes paralytic shellfish
poisoning, about 490 acres of shellfish lands in Sag Harbor
Cove were re-opened.
The DEC also rescinded the restriction of fishing for
carnivorous gastropods (conch, whelks, moon snails, etc.) for
both Shinnecock Bay and Sag Harbor Cove, after nearly 3900
acres of underwater lands in western Shinnecock Bay were
closed.
The DEC’s microbiology laboratory has tested more than
150 shellfish samples for biotoxins since March. For more
information call 631-444-0480.
E.T.
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Independent / Kitty Merrill
Avast! The tall ships sailed into Greenport harbor and thousands came out to tour the vessels, plus enjoy a mini street fair and oodles of other festivities throughout the weekend.
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
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www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
16
Independent / James J. Mackin
Veterans, town offcials and members of the public gathered in East Hampton for the
annual Memorial Day Parade on Monday morning.
Memorial Day In East Hampton
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
17
By Kitty Merrill
It’s not exactly the toke of the
town, but the use of synthetic
marijuana has surged since it was
first introduced as “herbal incense”
about five years ago. Sounds all
hippy dippy and healthy, right?
Wrong.
L a s t y e a r , a c c o r di ng t o
Assemblyman Fred Thiele, there
were almost 7000 calls to poison
control centers concerning exposure
to the bogus boo. Heads who overdid
it wound up with hallucinations,
paranoia, rapid heartbeat, high
blood pressure, violent behavior and
even death.
Physical signs of use include
increased agitation, pale skin,
seizures, vomiting, profuse sweating
and uncontrolled body movements.
Synthetic cannabinoids aren’ t
detectable by common drug tests,
making them easier to abuse.
Sold by brand names including
Spice or K2, the ersatz ace looks
more like potpourri than a classic
i ncens e pyr ami d. Synt het i c
cannabinoids known as JWH-018
or JWH-073, featuring ten times
the strength of THC, the active
ingredient in natural marijuana,
are sprayed onto the “potpourri.”
Chemical manufacturing of the
Criminalize Knock Off Chronic?
synthetic sensimillion created an
enhanced blaze effect that results
in, according to Thiele, “a dangerous
and addictive drug.”
Websites that sell K2 and Spice
often carry the warning “not for
human consumption,” which has
allowed them to skirt government
regulation.
But not for long.
Last week Thiele announced the
state assembly passed legislation
adding synthetic cannabinoids
to the controlled substances list,
effectively banning their sale and
possession. Possession with intent
to sell could carry a jail sentence of
up to seven years.
“The use of synthetic marijuana
is a dangerous trend that is rapidly
growing, especially among our
teenagers and young adults,”
Thiele pointed out. “By making
these substances illegal, we can
crack down on its distribution and
protect East End teens.”
Since it was available in head
shops, convenience stores, and
online, and legal, phony funk was
becoming a drug of choice among
many teens, he continued. “In the
past year alone, one in nine high
school students have used synthetic
marijuana. This legislation will help
keep these drugs out of vulnerable
hands, as using them can have
serious and fatal consequences.”
Two years ago, county lawmakers
voted to ban the sale of knock-off
chronic to minors. It’s banned in
Kansas, North Dakota, and Missouri,
among other states, as well as most
countries in Europe.
kmerrill@indyeastend.com

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www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
18
By Rick Murphy
RICK’S SPACE
I know a hell of a lot about horses
– my old man used to take me to
the track – but I’ve only ridden one.
It happened during my hippie
years, probably around 1972 or so.
A bunch of us went to Oklahoma,
where we saw an advertisement: $20
to ride all day on a 40,000 acre piece
of wilderness; bring your own lunch.
At this point I should point
out I think it was Oklahoma. My
buddy swears to this day we were
in Texas. Another one swears it was
Mississippi. When you consider we
A Horse’s Arse
weren’t sure if we lived on Earth or
Mars or Pluto, any one of us could
be right. Or maybe none of us are.
I had an Afro that soared to the
sky a la Jimi Hendrix. Two of the
guys had ponytails. One guy had
purple shoes — you get the picture.
Them ol’ boys saw us coming.
“Give Killer to that one with the
Afro,” I could hear one of them
say, spitting out tobacco juice with
every other word. Later I found out
he was “Tex.”
There were six of us – we
mounted up and the guide gave us
a map – that’s the last we saw of
him. Killer took off like a bat out
of hell and within minutes I was
completely lost. Then my saddle
started slipping. “Slim” must have
forgotten to fasten it properly.
Slim told us never let go of the
reins, and I didn’t. Killer, though,
could have broken free anytime he
wanted. I realized he’d played this
game many times before. He knew a
tenderfoot when he met one. No, he
wasn’t going to run away – but he
wasn’t letting me on his back, either.
We walked and we talked. Well,
I talked, anyway. He snorted. I kept
looking for the “Watering Hole”
which appeared on the map but
the truth was I was lost. (Maybe I
was a little stoned, too – who can
remember 1972, anyway?)
I would say clever things like,
“Please let me back up,” and “Where
the f**k are we, anyway?”
Finally I couldn’t hold out any
longer and I took out my cream
cheese and jelly sandwich, my only
sustenance for the long day ahead.
I took a bite, and he snorted.
“Want a bite?” I asked.
He gulped down the whole
freaking thing.
Now it was just Killer, the blazing
sun, and me.
We walked for hours. We came
to a wooded area. I found a stream.
Killer drank. I drank. Killer peed.
I peed.
I tried to sing to him, but that
didn’t go over well. (It never does.)
Finally I tried talking to him
like a cowboy. “I reckon the sun be
setting soon,” I said. “Best we head
back to camp down yonder.” This
went on for a while.
Fi nal l y, ar ound 4: 20, he
inexplicitly allowed me to get on
board, and he took off. At first I was
scared, but soon the sheer elation
of whipping through the wind on
this magnificent beast overtook
my senses.
After what seemed like 15
minutes we rounded a bend and
there were the stables. But it wasn’t
over yet. A string of barbed wire
was stretched over several hundred
yards. Killer decided to race parallel
to it, inches from the fence -- where
my leg was. My frantic shouts of
“Whoa” did nothing to slow him
down. My jeans started getting
snagged. I almost fell off, but
mercifully, the horse came to a dead
stop by his barn.
I dismounted hastily, still wobbly.
Tex and the boys ambled over
with stupid grins on their faces.
“How’d it go?” one asked, giggling.
“Great,” I said. “Once he learned
who the boss man was. I put
him through his paces. Had him
cantering. Jumped a few fences.
Killer? Huh! Ya shoulda called him
Pansy, boys. Now if you’ll excuse me,
I reckon I gotta bang some shoes for
this big boy before dinner. What’s
it gonna be, stew or stew?”
With that I sauntered to the
parking lot and our Volkswagen
van.
We spent the ride home bragging
about our horseback riding expertise
until one by one the truth came
out. OK, several of us were crying
out there when it finally dawned
on us that we might die in the
wilderness. I still see the headline
in my dreams: “Body Of Lost Hippie
Found In Oklahoma Gorge.” (Or was
it Mississippi?)
I never went horseback riding
again, but I still have bowed legs.
Rick has won three Best Column
awards from the New York Press
Association as well as first place
awards from the Suburban Newspaper
Association and the National Newspaper
Association.
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www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
19
EDITORIAL
Independent
VOICES
CONTINUED ON PAGE 20.
Southampton Police Scandal
One has only to observe the speed of the District
Attorney’s action to realize how serious the Southampton
Town Police scandal really is.
First a Grand Jury was convened within days after the
revelation that a town cop working undercover in the Street
Crime Unit had been allowed to work while addicted to drugs.
Friday Suffolk County District Attorney Tom Spota
announced an almost unheard of move: two convicted drug
dealers were summarily released from jail and put back on
the street, their arrests apparently tainted by the rogue cop.
Worse, Spota said 100 other cases are under review.
The former police chief said it’s all political, but the
DA doesn’t put convicted criminals on the street to make
a political statement. If truth be told everyone concerned
tried to keep a lid on this thing, and with good reason
-- the magnitude of this situation is enormous. Lawsuits
will undoubtedly fy, suits that could cost taxpayers untold
millions. Heads are going to roll. Arrests are going to be
made – count on it.
The timing, of course, couldn’t be worse, because the
Southampton Town Police are entering a very busy season,
and we need them to keep the peace, not be subjected to
suspicion and innuendo. Let’s not forget there are a lot of
good cops out there working hard to serve us.
Southampton Town Board members, including the town
supervisor, must step up and put politics aside. There is no
room for fnger pointing or posturing. It really doesn’t matter
who did what in the early stages of the scandal, who’s on
the side of the new police chief and who isn’t. We need our
leaders to and lead during a crisis like this, and it starts
with the truth, and nothing but the truth. The process must
include candor – it must play out in public, warts and all.
The people who ultimately have to pay for this mess
deserve at least that much.
Apologies
Dear Editor,
On behalf of the Max Cure Foundation,
Inc., a 501 ( c ) ( 3 ) charity, I placed ads in
the local newspapers for the Memorial Day
weekend editions that contained signifcant
errors.
Max Cure is having three fundraisers
this summer in the Hamptons, including the
revival at the Duke home in East Hampton
on July 21st of what used to be an annual
gathering to watch the freworks display. I
am Vice Chairman of Max Cure, a pediatric
cancer foundation. The net proceeds from
the event on July 21st will beneft not only
Max Cure but also the foundation started by
Ms. Duke known as Fundacion Amistad. Max
Cure’s share of the proceeds will be used
to further its mission to fund research for
pediatric cancers and to provide fnancial
assistance to low income families battling
cancer in their children.
The latter effort was launched in No-
vember, 2011, and will shortly include over
30 families in New York City, New Jersey,
Connecticut, Louisiana, California, Minne-
sota, Florida and on Long Island. Max Cure
was formed by my family in December 2008
following my grandson Max’s diagnosis
of cancer (he is now in remission). Our
foundation has made a difference, and will
continue to make a difference, as it fulflls
its mission.
The ads that were placed in the local
papers for Memorial Day weekend, I am
embarrassed to say, were unintentionally
misleading and untrue. There could be no
other interpretation other than Max Cure
was representing it was paying for the
freworks being provided by Grucci. Max
Cure has nothing to do with the freworks.
I since learned they are being pro-
vided by The Clamshell Foundation, a local
charity. I take full responsibility for the
misinformation in the ads. When I learned
on Thursday, May 24th, that the ads were
erroneous, I reached out to Ross Perchik,
Clamshell’s founder and its Executive Direc-
tor, and apologized. I want to take this op-
portunity to personally thank Ross Perchik
and his colleagues for the manner in which
The Clamshell Foundation responded to
this unfortunate incident.
RICHARD PLOTKIN
Vice Chairman of
The Max Cure Foundation
Courting Disaster
Dear Mr. Murphy,
I read the letter of Bea Derrico in your
5/16 Indy. In it the writer, referred to an
earlier letter by Nicholas Zizelis, which I
had also read. The writer states that Presi-
dent Obama, “threatened” the Supreme
Court. What Ms. Bea interprets as a “threat
was President Obama stating to the Court
that he hoped they would not conclude
a negative decision on the law relative
to the Patient Protection and Affordable
Care Act passed by Congress as legislation
and subsequently signed by the President,
since legislation is the responsibility of
Congress; some heck of a threat.
I’m certain it had these “unbiased”
Judges shaking in their gowns, not from
fear of the “threat” but laughter knowing
that they can do whatever they damned
well please including intervention into
the power of the other two branches with
immunity and without fear of loosing their
life long un-elected seats.
The Supreme Court, the one-third
branch of our country’s government contin-
ues unabated, to overreach. Selecting the
leader of the Executive Branch in the 2000
election and deciding that Corporations are
a Person and as such can contribute their
dollars as they choose, which may be just a
little bit more than a real “person-Person;”
a little bit more by hundreds of millions as a
“corporation-Person.” Outrageous!
Now they choose to decide if the Legis-
lative third Branch be allowed to legislate.
The suggestion of Mr. Zizelis that the Su-
preme Court should have term limits and
elections is right on since they are anything
but “unbiased” and as he pointed out,
REGARDLESS OF WHICH PARTY IS IN OFFICE.
As for Justice Scalia, beyond his obvi-
ous opposition to the Affordable Care Act
passed by Congress, he is his own biggest
and most audible fan and can justifably
be referred to as a smartass who knows
as Judge he is untouchable for the rest of
his life regardless of his bluster.
If the Supreme Court in its infinite
“unbiased” wisdom should once again
overreach and overturn the Act nearly 50
million would be left uninsured leaving
us worse off than we were four years ago
with higher costs, more uninsured and a
political environment further poisoned by
the failure of a long overdue all-out effort
to reform a health care system everyone
knows is fawed.
Rather than be misguided by the
distorted negative blabber pertaining to
PPACA, read it. It clearly benefts “people
People”. The American health insurance
industry has six Lobbyists for each con-
gressman spending millions to defeat it.
That in itself should be a clue as to who
benefts and who does not by the PPACA not
being overturned by our nine self-anointed
Black Gods.
ARLENE PHILOMENA
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
20

Editor-In-Chief RICk muRPhY
News Editor kITTY meRRIll
Arts Editor JeSSICA mACkIN
Copy Editor kAReN FRedeRICkS
Assistant Editor / Reporter emIlY ToY

Reporters / Columnists / Writers
JeRRY dellA FemINA, domINIC ANNACoNe,
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ASheR lee, mIleS X. loGAN, PeTe muNdo, vIN PICA
Advertising
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Photography Editor JENNA MACKIN
Contributing Photographers PeGGY STANkevICh
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Controller ShARoN domINY
Delivery Managers eRIC SuPINSkY
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Published weekly by:
The East Hampton Independent
News Company Inc.

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East Hampton, NY 11937
P • 631-324-2500
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Independent
VOICES
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 19.
Honoring The Fallen
Dear Editor,
There was a time when the war dead
were remembered and honored, but this
really doesn’t happen much anymore.
All you see are people selling their
possessions they no longer want or need.
They don’t seem to care as much about
those who bleed. If they collected blood
spilled during the war, it would fll an entire
reservoir.
So, enough with your yard and tag
sales.
If you really want to honor the fallen
and dead, go to a veteran’s cemetery
instead. Read their names and see who
they were. Try to make sense of why they
died. Think of all the politicians who’ve lied.
War is not the answer, my friend. It
only kills and maims. So, if you want to
honor the fallen dead, pick up a bible or
Koran instead.
If you choose life over death, it will
be many years before you breathe your
last breath.
RICHARD SAWYER
MICHAEL R HAINES
3420 MONTAUK HWY
WAINSCOTT
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Are you a dog person or a cat person?
Stephanie Cohen
I fall into both categories. I’ve had them both
and I’ve had them at the same time together.
There was a definite hierarchy that made it
work out. The oldest cat was in charge. The
dog was second and the youngest cat was last
in the power structure.
Elaine Kloss
Cat person. Definitely. Because they’re so
much smarter than dogs. They’re like small
furry people. And dogs sweat through their
mouths. I’ve owned several cats. Growing up I
had a cat and my brother had a dog. And
without a doubt the cat was in charge.
Robin Lindgren
Dog. I grew up with dogs. I had a chocolate
Lab. I like dogs better than cats because they
love you more than cats. When you come
home a dog is waiting for you and is excited
you’re home. Cats don’t really care when you
come home.
Barbara McLean
I was always a cat person. Cats aren’t as much
work as dogs but you can still cuddle up to
them. I like their independence. Growing up we
always had a cat and a dog but the cat was
always more my pet than the dog was.
JUST ASKING By Karen Fredericks
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
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info@HardyPlumbing. com • www. HardyPlumbing. com
Licensed, Insured,
Locally Owned And Operated
info@HardyPlumbing. com • www. HardyPlumbing. com
Licensed, Insured,
Locally Owned And Operated
C
M
Y
CM
MY
CY
CMY
K
Independent_BlueSky_18.pdf 1 4/6/12 10:04 AM
By Sue Hansen
“Just Take One” was a special event
for rescue groups, hosted by Dori
Scofield, director of the municipal
shelter on 300 Horseblock Road in
Brookhaven. The facility is old and
the list of needed repairs is as long as
the list of dogs – over 160! But what
matters most is that Dori is dedicated
to helping the animals in her care.
She welcomes volunteers and rescue
groups, raises money and is a role
model for shelter management. Some
of the dogs needing homes: Mikey,
an awesome blue-nose with one eye,
Maggie, who arrived in 2009, Lila, “the
P
E
T
of the Week
smartest” and knows tricks, Lark, my
personal favorite who lays down for
treats. Each of them, so special. Can
you “just take one?”
Visit www.brookhaven.org/ani-
malshelter or call 631-286-4940 for
more details. Your best friend is
waiting.
The Coolest Place to Be Seen
This Summer . . .
. . . is in The Independent and On
Our Website www.indyeastend.com
THE INDEPENDENT
East Hampton • Southampton • Riverhead • Southold • Shelter Island
NOW, FOR THE NORTH FORK, THE Traveler Watchman TRUTH WITHOUT FEAR SINCE 1826
Call us for AD Rates
and Information:
324-2500
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
22
121 East Main Street
Riverhead, NY
OPEN
Mon, Tues, Wed & Fri: 10am - 6:45pm
Thurs: 10am - 7:45pm • Sat: 10am - 6pm
Sun: 12pm - 4pm
631 591-3082
www.twinforksbicyles.com
Visit our new location, now the East End’s largest bike store!
BICYCLES FOR ALL!
Your One-Stop Bike Store For:
ROAD BIKES • TRI BIKES
MOUNTAIN BIKES • COMFORT BIKES
BMX BIKES • JUVENILE BIKES
ACCESSORIES • CAR RACKS • CLOTHING
CUSTOM BIKES • FIT KIT SIZING
WHEEL BUILDING
$10 OFF
SPRING BICYCLE
TUNE UP
exp. 6/6/12
OPEN 7 DAYS
SALES • SERVICE • ACCESSORIES
Independent / Kitty Merrill
Classic Cars In ‘Gansett: The Amagansett Fire Department hosted a classic car show
last Saturday. Over 100 models graced the feld adjacent to the frehouse. Funds from
the event beneft AFD’s centennial celebration slated for next year.
H
AMILTON
PROPERTY SERVICES
LAWN CARE • DRIVEWAY MAINTENANCE
SNOWPLOWING • CARE TAKING • RUBBISH REMOVAL
TRACTOR WORK • AND MORE!
LOCAL & RELIABLE
631-278-6422
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
23
SUMMER CAMPS
Ages 4-16
631.346.6975, fscampshamptons.com
Sum
m
er 2012!
Build Self Esteem & Condence through Sports at Future Stars!
4 GREAT Hamptons Locations
W
E
E
K
L
Y
SESSIO
N
S!
Ju
n
e-A
u
g
E
N
R
O
L
L
N
O
W
!
• Southampton Town Recreation Center • Aspatuck Tennis Club in Westhampton Beach
• Pine Hills Country Club in Manorville • Green Hollow Tennis Club in East Hampton
Su mme r C amp s & Re c re at i o n 2012
Summer
&
March 21, 2012
Camps
Guide
Recreation
www.indyeastend.com
Your 2012 Source for Summer
Fun On The East End.
Directory of Camps
Sag Harbor Rowing
631-553-5223
www.rowsagharbor.com
Week long rowing camp starts
Monday, June 25, and ends Friday,
August 31, from 9:30 AM to noon
and 1 to 3:30 PM for beginners and
rowers with previous experience.
Weekly sessions begin on Mondays
and go to Friday for the months of
June, July and August
You may sign up for as many
weeks as you want. Eligibility: Must
be nine years old and up. No prior
rowing experience is necessary.
Ross School
631-907-5555
www.summercamp.ross.org
Summer Camp @ Ross offers a
wealth of exciting opportunities for
campers of all ages. It is situated
in the woods on the Upper School
campus in East Hampton. Exploring
new interests in a safe and supportive
environment, campers enjoy all the
fun of a traditional summer camp
while also pursuing their passions in
sports, science, nature and the arts.
The Ross team of specialists,
instructors and counselors work
together each day to provide the best
summer experience in the Hamptons.
Field trips throughout Long Island
and special presentations by world-
renowned guests, such as yoga
master Rodney Yee, enhance the
camp experience.
For lunch, campers are served
nut r i t i ous , whol es ome and
flavorful food made from regional,
organic, seasonal and sustainable
ingredients. Summer Camp @ Ross
programs include Teen Camp for
ages 15 to 17; Choose Your Own
Major for ages six to14; Sports
Camp for ages four to six; Creative
Explorations for ages three to five;
and Music and Movement for ages
two and under.
SoFo Camp
631-537-9735
www.sofo.org
See live native reptiles and
amphibians; explore unique hands-
on exhibits, marine touch tank,
and butterfly garden. Take part
in nature walks and workshops
incl uding expl oring bays and
ocean waters, walking through
magnificent forests, and looking
for fabulous birds. Discover the
wonders of nature here on the
South Fork of Long Island.
East Hampton RECenter
631-329-6884
www.ymcali.org
The YMCA East Hampton RECenter
will offer a wide variety of sports,
recreational and entertainment activities
for campers, ages three to 13. The
Kiddie Camp, for kids ages three to
four, offers games and sports designed
to develop hand-eye coordination and
balance, swimming lessons, arts and
crafts, music and movement education,
onsite playground, water slide and
more.
The Youth Camp, for ages five
through seven, focuses on developing
creativity, independence, teamwork
and self-esteem. Teen Quest is for
youngsters nine through 13. There is
also an Arts Camp.
East Hampton Sports Camp
@ Sportime
631-267-CAMP (2267)
www.EastHampton
SportCampSportime.com
East Hampton Sports Camp, now in
its 21st year, offers the additional cache
of the Sportime facility in Amagansett.
There are camps for preschoolers all the
way up to age 13, for one week or for
the entire summer starting June 18. East
Hampton Sports Camp offers children
a plethora of sports-oriented activities,
CONTINUED ON PAGE 25.
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
24
EAST HAMPTON INDOOR TENNIS
631.537.8012
175 Daniels Hole Rd., Wainscott • www.ehit.ws
Serving All of Your Year-Round Tennis Needs
Top Tennis Instruction Under the Guidance of
Alfredo Baretto & Dennis Ferrando
Assisted by Brian Rubenstein & Nick Annecone
ALL SKILL LEVELS WELCOME • AGES 7 & UP
JUNE 11 - AUGUST 31, 2012
Monday - Friday 11am - 3:30 pm
Morning Options from 9:30 am - 11 am or 7:30 am - 10:30 am
Improve Match Play And Prepare For Tournaments
In a Challenging And Supportive Atmosphere.
NEW PEEWEE JUNIOR PROGRAM
WEEKEND MORNINGS & AFTERNOONS
DAVIS CUP YOUTH TENNIS CAMP
At East Hampton Indoor Tennis
Now Enrolling Pre-School & Pre-K 2012-2013
Learn - Play - Create
537-4614 www.hamptonkids.org
8 INDOOR & 20 OUTDOOR COURTS
ross
@
SUMMERCAMP
Early Childhood AGES 6 AND UNDER
Music and Movement / Ages 2 & under A class for children and caregivers.
Creative Explorations / Ages 3–5 Foster imagination, curiosity and intellect
through play and exploration.
Sports Camp / Ages 4–6 Tennis, Rugby, Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, Golf.
Choose Your Own Major AGES 6 –14
Choose from nearly 30 morning majors in Athletics, Arts, Media,
Outdoors, Performance and Science, and five afternoon concentrations.
Teen Camp AGES 15 –17
Choose from a schedule that includes Acting, Ceramics, Creative Writing,
Culinary Arts, Photography, Music, Surfing, Filmmaking, Martial Arts,
Tennis, Total Fitness or Multi Sports.
R OS S S C H OOL 1 8 GOOD F R I E ND D R I V E E AS T H A MP T ON, NE W YOR K
www.ross.org/summercamp
NEW!
WWW.ROSS.ORG/SUMMERCAMP
JUNE 25 – AUGUST 17
PRE-SEASON JUNE 18 – 22





Su mme r C amp s & Re c re at i o n 2012
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
25
352 Montauk Highway, Wainscott, NY 11975 • www.mainbeach.com
Camp Dates (8 Weeks)
July & August
Sign up for all 8 weeks or just one
Kids Ages 8-14
All Instructors are certified professionals & Fully Insured
Ratio of Instructors to kids is 1:2, with 10 campers per group
All Instructors are Lifeguards and First Aid certified.
Campers learn to Surf, Stand-up Paddle, Kayak, Windsurf,
Kite Board, Ocean Safety, and Ocean Awareness.
537-2716
Surf Adventure Camp
Su mme r C amp s & Re c re at i o n 2012
an afternoon beach program, and an
on-site swimming pool.
East End Hospice
631-288-8400
www.eeh.org
Every year East End Hospice
offers a summer camp for children
who have experienced the loss of
a loved one. This year Camp Good
Grief will be held August 20 to 24.
There are fun activities, plenty of
surprises, and it gives the children
a chance to bond with others who
have had similar experiences. This
year Camp Good Grief celebrates
its 15th anniversary.
East Hampton Indoor
Tennis
631-537-8012
www.ehit.ws
The Davis Cup Tennis Program
provides top summer tennis instruction
under the guidance of Alfredo
Baretto and Dennis Ferando, who
will be assisted by Brian Rubenstein
and Nick Annacone. Players of all
skill levels are welcome to attend
and each camper is placed into
an appropriate group. All campers
receive an official East Hampton
Indoor Tennis Club T-shirt, complete
personal evaluation write-up and
camp prizes during their summer
session. Camp begins June 11 and
runs Monday through Friday from
11 AM to 3:30 PM with Morning
Options on Monday through Friday
from 9:30 AM to 11 AM and on
Mondays and Wednesdays from
7:30 to 10:30 AM. There is also a
new Pee Wee Junior Tennis Program
on weekend mornings.
The Little Red Barn Horse
and Pony Camp
631-566-1690
jamesportsaddleclub.com
A family friendly children’s camp
in the heart of Jamesport that offers
lessons for ages three and up. Older
children learn the basics of horse
care, grooming, saddling and of
course, riding instruction.
Corey’s Wave Professional
Surf Instruction
516-639-4879
www.coreyswave.com
Kids from seven to 16 learn the
basics right in the megacenter of
the East Coast’s surfing capital --
Montauk. Also, boogie boarding,
bodysur fi ng, st and- up paddl e
surfing, and ocean safety.
Main Beach
Adventure Camp
631-537-2716
www.mainbeach.com
It’s never too early to learn the basics
of the good life: surfing, windsurfing,
wake boarding, etc. Campers also
learn to appreciate and respect the
ocean and safety techniques.
Sign up for one week or the whole
summer. The ratio of instructors to kids
is one to two and there are always
lifeguards on duty.
Kindercamp
631-488-4140
The Children’s School at 160 Main
Street in Southampton Village offers
programs for tots aged three to five
for one to eight weeks, 9 AM to noon,
two, three, or five days a week. There
are also fall programs available: Play
School for age two, Nursery for age
three, and Pre-K for ages four and five.
Activities include art, science projects,
games, cooking, story telling, water
sports and field trips. There are also
groups for age two, nursery for three
and Pre-K for age four.
NOGA Soccer
1-800-422-6778
www.nogasoccer.com
Noga Soccer is coming to a field on
the East End in July and August. The four-
day camps will run Monday to Friday
for 11 weeks, up and down the South
Fork and on Shelter Island. Three hours
for players between the ages of seven
and 17, with a 90-minute micro-camp
for four to six year olds. Register online.
Ages four and up.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 23.
CONTINUED ON PAGE 26.
When you’re this powerful,
you can afford to whisper...
the all new S2 by Miele.
Don’t be fooled by its ultra-quiet operation.
The high-performance, Miele-made Vortex
Motor System
TM
tackles dust, dirt and
allergens with absolute ease. Explore this
lightweight yet powerful vacuum further at:
East Hampton Vacuum
476 Pantigo Rd.
East Hampton, NY 11937
¥631.324.8900
ORECK XL
R
E
C
K
X
L
S
A
L
E
East Hampton Vacuums Etc.
476 Montauk Hwy East Hampton, NY
(631) 324-8900
Factory
Authorized
Sales &
Service
FACTORY SHOWROOM
Free Oreck Iron with
any purchase of an
Oreck Upright*
*XL3700 or above
B M W
BILL MARTIN WINDOWS
WINDOW CLEANING
COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL
INSURED
Serving the East End
for 25 Years
For Estimates 631-287-3249
DIRECTORY • PAGE 4
East End Business & Service
www.i ndyeastend.com
VACUUMS WINDOW WASHING
BARTLETT
TREE EXPERTS
Caring for America’s
Trees Since 1907
Certified
Arborists
Southampton (631) 283-0028
TREE SERVICES
ROOFING CONTINUED
Licensed Insured
ROOFING & SIDING
Master Copper Work • Slate
5% DISCOUNT
For All New Customers
Free Estimates
631-259-2229
631-885-1998 CELL OR TEXT
www.fasthomeimprovement.com
VACUUMS CONTINUED
CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB • CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB
CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB • CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB
WE KNOW THE HAMPTONS!
Call The Independent to find out how our experienced Sales
and Design Teams can create an advertising campaign
tailored to suit your business.
www.indyeastend.com • 631-324-2500
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
26
Su mme r C amp s & Re c re at i o n 2012
Camp Pa-Qua-Tuck
631-878-1070
Specifically designed for campers
wit h disabil it ies. Campers are
encouraged and assisted to participate
in these sports within the extent of their
capabilities: baseball, basketball,
volleyball, soccer, tennis, handball, ping-
pong, badminton, miniature golf, and
lawn bowling. Adaptive recreational
and educational swimming is one of the
most popular activities among campers.
A special buddy system is used to ensure
waterfront safety. It’s on Chet Swezey
Road in Center Moriches.
Pathfinder Country
Day Camp
631-668-2080,
1-800-892-5532
www.pathfinderday
camp.com
Treat your kids to a summer they
will remember in scenic Montauk.
Activities include swimming instruction
in a heated pool, basketball, baseball,
archery, tennis, cookout and much
more. Transportation included!
Kidsummer Art Camp at The
Parrish Art Museum
631-283-2118
www.parrishart.org
The museum will be offering sessions
throughout the summer. Activities
include painting, drawing, pottery,
sculpture, photography, printmaking,
collage, textiles and much more.
Reservations are needed. This season
camp will run from July 9 through
August 10 from 10 AM to 3 PM for
ages six through 10.
Buckskill Tennis Club
631-324-2243
www.buckskilltennis.com
Located in East Hampton, the
Buckskill Tennis Club offers a program
to help develop well-rounded tennis
players. Instruction is given in form,
technique, fitness and proper tennis
etiquette. Buckskill instructors stress
the importance of enjoying tennis, “a
game for life.”
The Country School
Camp Explore
631-537-2255
www.countryschool
easthampton.org
The Country School Summer Camp
is for kids two and a half to six. There is
a full range of activities to choose from,
including art, music, gymnastics, jewelry
making, team sports, swimming, and
much more. Located on Industrial Road
in Wainscott – call for dates and rates.
Ages two and a half through seven.
Future Stars Camp
914-273-8500
www.fscampshamptons.com
Future Stars Camps is offering six
sports programs at five different locations
for ages four to 16 from June through
August. Sports include baseball, soccer,
basketball, golf, tennis, and multi-sport.
Locations are in Southampton, East
Hampton, Westhampton Beach and
Manorville.
Peconic Dunes
Summer Camp
631-727-7850 ext. 328
The Cornell Cooperative Extension
sponsors a sleep away and day camp
for youngsters eight through 15. Includes
training in outdoor survival, marine
science, forest, pond, and woodlands
study. Call for more information.
Pony Trails Camps
631-537-7335
For the camper who just can’t get
enough of the world of horses, have
we got a camp for you. Three to four
year-olds are eligible for half-day camp.
Private riding lessons are also available.
Learn to ride safely while studying
animal care.
Raynor Country Day School
631-288-4658
The best gift you can give a child.
Flexible options include four, six and
eight weeks, three or five days for ages
five through 12, and two, three and five
day options for ages three and four. A
mature and experienced staff is on hand.
Bay Street Summer Camp
631-725-0818 ext. 112.
Week-long sessions held in Studio 3
in Bridgehampton include every aspect
of theater- acting, singing, improv,
dance and more. Students will create
their very own show. Theater Camp is
recommended for ages eight to 12. It
runs July 30 to August 3 or August 6 to
10 from 9:30 AM to 12:30 PM. The cost
for one week is $425 per child; or $800
for both weeks. Class size is limited and
fills up quickly. Reserve now by calling
631-725-0818.
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 25.
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
27
East Hampton Sports
Camp@SPORTIME offers
children between the ages
of 3 and 13 an exciting
program of sports and
games that includes tennis,
basketball, baseball,
soccer, swimming, dodge-
ball, capture-the-flag and
more! EHSC@SPORTIME
provides kids with a unique
and memorable camp
experience in a friendly
and supportive environment.
ENTHUSIASTIC AND CARING
COUNSELORS, COACHES,
TEACHERS AND PROS !
JUNE 18TH – AUGUST 31ST
SIGN UP FOR THE ENTIRE SUMMER,
OR JUST ONE WEEK!
•Pre-School Camp (ages 3-5)
9:00am - 1:30pm or 3:00pm
•Multi-Sport Camp (ages 6-13)
9:00am - 4:00pm)
SUMMER CAMP OPEN HOUSES!
SATURDAY, MAY 26TH &
SATURDAY, JUNE 9TH
11:00AM – 3:00PM
Join us for a fun afternoon of sports,
games and creative activities!
(631) 267-CAMP (2267)
Call for more information or visit
www.SportimeNY.com/EHSC
REGISTER TODAY!
LIMITED ENROLLMENT, SO HURRY!
A M A G A N S E T T
@
We’re located at SPORTIME Amagansett,
320 Abrahams Path in Amagansett
THE BEST SUMMER CAMP IN THE HAMPTONS!
A M A G A N S E T T
@
• TENNIS • BASEBALL • SOCCER • BASKETBALL • ROLLER HOCKEY
• LACROSSE • SWIMMING • DODGEBALL • SPEEDBALL • KICKBALL
• CAPTURE THE FLAG • ARTS & CRAFTS • FLAG FOOTBALL
• AFTERNOON BEACH PROGRAM • AND MORE!
BUS SERVICE FROM
WATERMILL, BRIDGEHAMPTON,
WAINSCOTT AND MONTAUK
Su mme r C amp s & Re c re at i o n 2012
EAST HAMPTON
Buckskill Tennis Camp .................................631-324-2218
Camp Explore ...........................................631-537-2255
Camp Karole .............................................631-324-9858
East Hampton Indoor Tennis .......................631-537-8012
Future Stars ...............................................631-346-6975
Hampton Kids ............................................631-537-8012
Jillian Kampf, WSI Swim Instruction .............631-766-0396
MBX Surf Adventure Camp .........................631-537-2716
Summer Camp @ Ross ...............................631-807-5555
Sport Time ................................................631-267-CAMP
YMCA Day Camp ......................................631-329-6884
SAG HARBOR
Kid’s Theater Camp at Baystreet ..................631-725-0818
Sag Harbor Community Rowing ..................631-553-1112
BRIDGEHAMPTON
South Fork Natural History Museum .............631-537-9735
SOUTHAMPTON
Hamptons Pediatric Dental .........................631-287-TOTS
The Parish Art Camp .................................631-283-2118
The Children’s School ................................631-488-4140
WESTHAMPTON
Camp Good Grief, East End Hospice ..........631-288-8400
Future Stars Camp .....................................631-346-6975
MANORVILLE
Future Stars Camp .....................................631-346-6975
Camp Phone Directory
10 Years Experience
Reasonable Year-Round & Seasonal Rates
Home Openings & Closings
Reliable & Insured
631.377.2233
ACES
C L E A N I N G S E R V I C E
ABSOLUTELY
When you’re this powerful,
you can afford to whisper...
the all new S2 by Miele.
Don’t be fooled by its ultra-quiet operation.
The high-performance, Miele-made Vortex
Motor System
TM
tackles dust, dirt and
allergens with absolute ease. Explore this
lightweight yet powerful vacuum further at:
East Hampton Vacuum
476 Pantigo Rd.
East Hampton, NY 11937
¥631.324.8900
ORECK XL
R
E
C
K
X
L
S
A
L
E
East Hampton Vacuums Etc.
476 Montauk Hwy East Hampton, NY
(631) 324-8900
Factory
Authorized
Sales &
Service
FACTORY SHOWROOM
Free Oreck Iron with
any purchase of an
Oreck Upright*
*XL3700 or above
B M W
BILL MARTIN WINDOWS
WINDOW CLEANING
COMMERCIAL • RESIDENTIAL
INSURED
Serving the East End
for 25 Years
For Estimates 631-287-3249
DIRECTORY • PAGE 4
East End Business & Service
www.i ndyeastend.com
VACUUMS WINDOW WASHING
BARTLETT
TREE EXPERTS
Caring for America’s
Trees Since 1907
Certified
Arborists
Southampton (631) 283-0028
TREE SERVICES
ROOFING CONTINUED
Licensed Insured
ROOFING & SIDING
Master Copper Work • Slate
5% DISCOUNT
For All New Customers
Free Estimates
631-259-2229
631-885-1998 CELL OR TEXT
www.fasthomeimprovement.com
VACUUMS CONTINUED
CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB • CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB
CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB • CLASSIFIED • SERVICE • PRINT • DISPLAY • WEB
WE KNOW THE HAMPTONS!
Call The Independent to find out how our experienced Sales
and Design Teams can create an advertising campaign
tailored to suit your business.
www.indyeastend.com • 631-324-2500
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
28
You’re Invited to
Quality Hearing Aid Center’s
Special Event
Virtually invisible
in the ear!
Change your life through better hearing.
We will be offering FREE hearing screenings
as well as a
NO-OBLIGATION, 2-WEEK,
NO-MONEY-DOWN TRIAL
of the latest digital hearing technology.
Please join us for a
Special March Event
“Try these hearing aids in your world.
Try them at church, work and at home.
Take them to lunch on us at a selected
North Fork restaurant of your choice.
RIVERHEAD
209 W. Main St.
Citibank Building
SOUTHOLD
44210 N. Rd., Route 48
Windsway Professional Center
Appointments are limited.
CALL TODAY!
(631) 727-7676
QualityHearingOnline.com
Buy
1,
get 2
nd
50%
off!
On select models
Expires 3/31/12
CHANGE YOUR LIFE
through better hearing
FREE • No Obligation
2 Week FREE Trial
of the latest
hearing technology at
Quality Hearing Aid Centers
Take them to lunch on us at a
selected South Fork or North Fork
restaurant of your choice.
We offer FREE hearing Screening
SPECIAL APRIL EVENT
SPECIAL JUNE EVENT
Commercial & Residential
24 Hour Emergency Service
• Pumping
• Locating
• Extentions
• Cesspool Certifications
Licensed & Insured
631-907-4426
Locally
Owned &
Operated
Camera
Inspections
• Line Cleaning
• Aeration
• Chemicals
• Quality Service
We Specialize In Hard
To Find Cesspools
Q
C
Q
u
a
c
k
e
n
b
u
sh Cess
p
o
o
l
s

I
n
c
.
631-287- 631-287- 631-287- 631-287- 631-287-TOTS TOTS TOTS TOTS TOTS
2011 2012 % increase
East Hampton 3.65m 5.06m +38.63%
Riverhead 0.68m 0.48m -29.4%
Shelter Island 0.30m 0.16m -46.6%
Southampton 11.88m 10.02m -15.7%
Southold 1.12m 0.88m -21.4%
Total $17.62m $16.61 -5.7%
CPF Revenues For The First Quarter of 2012
compared to the first quarter of 2011 ( in millions)
By Kitty Merrill
They’re down, but they’re also
up. Across the East End, Community
Preservation Fund revenues dipped
-- in most towns -- during the first
quarter of 2012 compared to last
year. But, according to data supplied
by CPF author Assemblyman Fred
Thiele, revenues for the month of
April are higher than in 2011, which
could indicate an uptick.
The first three months of 2012
saw $16.61 million added to the
coffers, compared to $17.62 million
collected last year.
The CPF was created through a
referendum vote in 1998. It levies
a two percent tax on most real
estate transactions, with the money
dedicated for the purchase of open
space, farms, and historic properties
in the five East End Towns.
April revenues across the region
topped $6.11 million this year, with
$5.03 million being last year’s take.
There were more transactions (1927)
Thiele Hopeful
About CPF Revenue
Independent / Courtesy Assemblyman Fred Thiele
during the first quarter this year
compared to last (1835).
“Anecdotally,” said Thiele this
week, “there has been a buzz in the
real estate industry that activity has
picked up in recent weeks. The April
CPF numbers support that position.
Hopefully, this is an indication that
we are entering a robust period for
real estate sales.”
Things certainly were abuzz in
Bonac, according to the figures.
While every other town saw a
decrease in revenue from last
year to this, in East Hampton, the
numbers jumped by almost 39
percent, from $3.6 million in 2011
to over $5 million this year.
Southampton Town, which
generally is CPF revenue leader,
suffered a nearly 16 percent dip
during the first quarter, with
numbers going from close to $12
million for 2011 to a smidge over
$10 million this year.
In Shelter Island the decrease
was highest, over 46 percent, with
revenues of $160,000 this year
compared to $300,000 during the
same timeframe last year.
Riverhead Town is down by about
$200,000, just over 29 percent.
Revenues collected in 2011 reached
$680,000 during the first quarter.
This year, officials are looking
at $480,000 for January through
March. Southold Town listed over
$1 million in 2011, compared to
$880,000 this year, showing a
decrease of just over 21 percent.
Since its inception in 1999, the
Peconic Bay Regional Community
Preservation Fund has generated
$739.05 million.
kmerrill@indyeastend.com

www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
29
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Brenneman Honored
Tyler Brenneman, a top notch Lacrosse and basketball player
at East Hampton High School, was recently named the recipient
of the Elite 89 award for the 2012 NCAA Division Men’s Lacrosse
Championship.
Brenneman received the award after achieving a 3.782 GPA, the
highest cumulative grade-point average of an athlete participating
in the NCAA’s lacrosse championships.
A sophomore, Brenneman is the first in the program to receive
this award. He is an economics and political science major, and has
played in 11 games this season, with one goal and two assists.
E.B.
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An evening cruise under the Ponquogue Bridge was the perfect start to Memorial Day
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www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
30
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East Hampton Village
Goldstein Honored
More than 240 people attended
the ceremony honoring Andrew
Goldstein, the chairman of the
Village Preservation Society Sunday
night.
Goldstein recalled the founding
days of the VPS, when a few
village residents rallied to save the
Gardiner Brown house, slated for
demolition to become a parking
lot. The VPS was formed to oppose
that project. They succeeded not
only in saving that historic building,
but brokered the deal between
the village administration and the
Ladies Village Improvement Society,
making the Gardiner Brown House
the permanent home of the LVIS.
“These efforts are only possible
through the support of our
Chairman of the Board of Trustees of the Village Preservation Society, Andrew Goldstein
accepted a plaque commemorating the Society’s 30th Anniversary from Mayor Paul
Rickenbach and the Village Board at a celebration Sunday evening.
membership and for that we are
grateful,” Goldstein remarked.
In his remarks Mayor Paul
Rickenbach revisited many Village
Preservation Society milestones,
including fundraising for the
restorati on of the Gardi ner
Windmill and most importantly, the
establishment of the East Hampton
Healthcare Foundation, which
expanded healthcare options for all
East Hampton residents.
The Mayor also credited VPS
Trustee Andrée Dean for her work
instituting the Ocean Road Historic
District, an important tool for
residents to support the historic
character of village neighborhoods.
“The VPS will continue its
mission to seek worthy historic
restoration projects and quality of
life improvements for village and
town residents alike,” said Executive
Director, Kathleen Cunningham.
“It’s a privilege to serve this fine
community.”
Watermill
World-Wide Bridge Tourney
The Water Mill Bridge Club,
located at 1040 Montauk Highway
in Water Mill, will once again
participate in the World-Wide
Bridge Contest on Friday at 7 PM
and Saturday 1 PM. The Ecats Bridge
Organization in England runs this
contest with more than 22,000 pairs
of players competing against each
other to determine who are the best
players in the world. This event pits
players belonging to clubs from
more than 60 countries around the
world against one another.
The Water Mill Bridge Club has
competed in past contests with
great success for more than 16 years
with players receiving certificates
of recognition and lots of master
points. A number of players have
ranked in the top 100 in the world.
Look for the sign-up sheet at the
club or email kcarew@optonline.
net.
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
31
By Emily Toy
It’s official.
Republ i can Congressi onal
candi date George Demos has
withdrawn from the race for the
First Congressional District, leaving
fellow Republican Randy Altschuler
as the sole candidate up against
incumbent Democrat Tim Bishop.
According to a press release from
Demos last Friday, the Brookhaven
resident said his “impending
marriage” was the reason for his
withdrawal. He said he decided to
“set aside my political aspirations
for a while so that I can focus on
our family.”
Demos’ announcement came
the day after Suffol k County
Republicans designated Altschuler,
who also gained the support of the
Conservatives and Independence
Party members, as their choice to
challenge Bishop at their convention
in Smithtown, ensuring the St.
James resident’s spot on the ballot
for the June 26 primary.
Altschuler and Demos aren’t
st rangers, and t hey aren’ t ,
necessarily, friends.
In 2010, Demos came in second
to the GOP candidate in a three-
way primary for the Republican
nomination in the congressional
race and the two have been waging
aggressive campaigns against each
other ever since.
Altschuler criticized Demos for
his campaign benefactors. Demos’
future father-in-law is a wealthy
Democrat who provided funding for
the former candidate’s campaign.
That future father-in-law is
Angelo K. Tsakopoulos, Chairman
of AKT Development Corporation
and one of the largest individual
donors to Democrat candidate and
party committees in the country,
according to the Federal Election
Commission.
“George Demos is a fraudulent
conservative whose campaign is
nothing more than a Trojan Horse
funded by out-of-state liberals for
the express purpose of trying to tear
down Randy Altschuler and keep
Tim Bishop’s seat in Democratic
hands this fall,” said Altschuler
Campaign Manager and Wainscott
resident Diana Weir two weeks ago.
Demos condemned the attacks
and deemed Altschuler a “Liberal
Outsourcer.”
“Equally comically, the recent
Green Party activist Altschuler
accused me of being a ‘liberal,’”
Demos retorted. “Apparentl y
Altschuler spent so much time
No Dice For Demos
in India that he never heard of
Rush Li mbaugh, the nati on’ s
foremost conservative, who not only
sanctioned me as a true conservative
in 2010, but correctly identified
Altschuler as a liberal, ‘Green Party
pro-choice’ RINO.”
Still, Altschuler wished his
former competitor well.
“Whi l e George and I have
competed fiercely at times for
the Republican nomination, both
in 2010 and this year, we share a
common goal-- and that is defeating
Obama rubberstamp, incumbent
Congressman Tim Bishop, and
bringing an end to his job-killing
agenda that has badl y hurt
the people of Suffolk County,”
Altschuler said in a statement after
Demos’ announcement.
Bishop barely defeated Altschuler
in 2010. The very close race was
separated by just 593 votes, or .3
percent.
emily@indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
32
BUY SELL PRICE LOCATION
Real Estate DEEDS
THE INDEPENDENT
Source: Suffolk Research Service, Inc., Hampton Bays, NY 11946 * -- Vacant Land
Are you looking to sell your house, land, or commercial
property in the Hamptons? Serious buyer can close
very quickly on the right properties. Any price range.
For more information: 917-830-6822
East Hampton Town
ZIPCODE 11930 - AMAGANSETT
Glickberg, H Devon 828 LLC 2,725,000 20 Devonshire Ln
Leguizamo, J & J AMS Best Property 1,227,000 51 Jacqueline Dr
ZIPCODE 11937 - EAST HAMPTON
204 Kings Point Road New Sunshine Realty 850,000 204 Kings Point Rd
Luppi,M & Horwith,B Koshar, K 384,000 16 Salt MarshPath&lot1-16
Sanguinetti, D Mitchell, D & A 1,325,000 27 Augies Path
ABW Realty LLC Rampe, M 550,000 32 Montauk Ave
Gomez, J Pike,L&Gomez-Herrera 345,000 20 West Dr
Iris Partners LLC Coetzee,D &Wagnon,J 925,000* 13 Roberts Ln
Grinnell,M &Gilmer,S Parker, G 3,937,750 35 Huntting Ln
ZIPCODE 11954 - MONTAUK
Piacente Jr, D & J Drucker, M 515,000 119 Tuthill Rd
Ling, S & E Cella, G 410,000 23 Fort Pond Rd, #7
DiVittorio, V & T &M Picken, J 145,000 236 Edgemere St
ZIPCODE 11975 - WAINSCOTT
Greenberg, S Trust FEM Building&Dvlpmnt 2,275,000 20 Esterbrook Rd
Riverhead Town
ZIPCODE 11792 - WADING RIVER
Romano, R Matura, G & L 295,000 55 Meroke Trail
ZIPCODE 11901 - RIVERHEAD
Peters, J & C Sebber, E 385,000 135 Scenic Lake Dr
ZIPCODE 11931 - AQUEBOGUE
Rizza Jr. Trust C Ireland, R 315,000 34 Summerfield Ln N
ZIPCODE 11933 - CALVERTON
Kozlik-Koke, P Abernathy, S & Y 200,000 78 Timber Dr
Shelter Island Town
ZIPCODE 11964 - SHELTER ISLAND
Notley, L & B Hanypsiak, B & B 750,000 46 Country Club Dr
Southampton Town
ZIPCODE 11901 - RIVERHEAD
Clinton Sr, A & B Taylor, A 180,900 7 Quogue Ave
ZIPCODE 11932 - BRIDGEHAMPTON
Mellon, T Kidd Construction Co 7,650,000 32 Highland Terr
43 Surfside LLC Schein, P Trust 27,253,000 43 Surfside Dr
ZIPCODE 11942 - EAST QUOGUE
Maher, K & J Plunkett, D 250,000 26 Walnut Ave
Safra, M & Storch, A Nill, L & C 1,672,000 51 Landing Ln
ZIPCODE 11946 - HAMPTON BAYS
Leeward Corp Prieto, E 190,000 6 Gate St
Haynia, T Carter, L 150,000 4 Wauhope Rd
Zuhusky,J&Wilkie,B&K Rice,R & Tomasello,V 395,500 12 Harbor Rd
ZIPCODE 11959 - QUOGUE
Garufi, C & D Hatcher Drive Lot 6 725,000 10 Hatcher Dr
ZIPCODE 11960 - REMSENBURG
Leotta, F & D Auer, E 363,893* 43 Shore Rd
ZIPCODE 11962 - SAGAPONACK
JDR81, LLC Friedland, M by Exr 9,400,000 81 Potato Ln
ZIPCODE 11963 - SAG HARBOR
Hirt, R & M Hagerman, W & E 1,495,000 20 South Dr
ZIPCODE 11968 - SOUTHAMPTON
BK at Southampton Gazza, J 7,000* Scrub Property
Bloom,S &Infernuso,T LeCann, M & A 400,000 49 Little Neck Rd
Howard, J & L Dobies, A by Exr 562,500 26 Willow St
Pep II Holdings LLC Versaggi, C 1,300,000 200 David Whites Ln
Mollett, R & S James, M Trust 1,900,000 91 Lewis St
Trigo, S & A Hermann, C 2,550,000 307 Flying Point Rd
ZIPCODE 11976 - WATER MILL
O’Leary, B Davis,T &Meirs Trust 450,000 437 Water Mill Towd Rd
Sandleitner, N Pearson IV, J 4,100,000 37 Huntington Ln
ZIPCODE 11978 - WESTHAMPTON BEACH
Presser, E & N Cuneo, G & A 1,095,000 123 Beach Rd
Southold Town
ZIPCODE 06390 - FISHERS ISLAND
Bonnie Knole Trust Soper II, W 630,000* Pvt Rd Off East End Rd
ZIPCODE 11935 - CUTCHOGUE
Lewis, E Kontokosta, M & D 915,000 3700 Wunneweta Rd
ZIPCODE 11939 - EAST MARION
Beaury, F & M Massaro,J&M &Lediger 255,000 35 Rabbit Ln
DiLeo, M & A Schlaefer, G 760,000 100 Knoll Circle
Fernandez, J & J Filipas, A & H 800,000 Cleaves Point, #6F
ZIPCODE 11944 - GREENPORT
Scully, J & M Travis, M 375,000 615 Brown St
ZIPCODE 11957 - ORIENT
Crossroads Atlantic C.W.Francis & Son 750,000* 32400 Main Rd &lot 14-10
Goldstein&D’AquinoTr McGough, E 1,330,000 4065 Orchard St
ZIPCODE 11958 - PECONIC
Mmmm Beer, LLC LAJIBRDA, LLC 1,390,000 42155 Route 25
ZIPCODE 11971 - SOUTHOLD
Hayes, J & J Crawford, J 345,000 930 Park Way
Source: Suffolk Research Service, Inc., Hampton Bays, NY 11946
* -- Vacant Land
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
33
BUY SELL PRICE LOCATION
WEBER & GRAHN
Air Conditioning & Heating
PROMPT • QUALITY • SERVICE
“We Install the Best & Fix the Rest”
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Independent / Kitty Merrill
Montauk’s Memorial: Those who made the
ultimate sacrifce were honored in Montauk
over the weekend, with a parade, plus
solemn ceremonies on the green. A dozen
small fags, plus those depicting different
branches of the armed forces were displayed,
as was the traditional bunting.
To advertise your fine dining
establishment in
The Independent’s Dining Section
call us at
631-324-2500
www.indyeastend.com
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www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
34
MEDICARE ELIGIBLE?
THE
WASHWICK
AGENCY
860 E. Main Street • Riverhead, NY 11901
What
does it cover?
What
supplements
are available?
Finding it
confusing?
The Washwick Agency can help! Call 631 369-0888
Karl Washwick
Members of the Dominy family placed commemorative markers at the grave of Nathaniel
Dominy on Memorial Day. Nathaniel Dominy was born June 2, 1847 and died Sept. 13,
1915. He joined the Life Saving Service in 1885, he was stationed at The Georgica Station
and appointed keeper on March 24, 1887 until his retirement on March 25, 1915 because
he was over 64 years of age and had more than 30 years of service. He is buried at South
End Cemetery in East Hampton.
THE BODY SHOP AT
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Bill Rich
Your car is the second largest
investment you’re likely to
make. Preserve its value and
your safety by having it repaired
professionally.
Some insurance companies may
want you to visit their drive in
claims center before having your
car repaired. You can do this or
you may leave your car at our
shop and ask that the insurance
company inspect the car here.
There is no law requiring you to
obtain more than one estimate
or appraisal.
You have the right to go to
the shop of your choice. Your
insurance company can not
require you to go to a particular
shop.
Differences in repair estimates
are common. A lower estimate
may not include all necessary
work. If you’re not sure why
one estimate is different from
another you’ve recieved, please
ask us.
Let us help you negotiate your
claim with the insurance company.
Go to a name you can trust!
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of East Hampton
(631) 324-8655
Lawns • Hedges
Clean-Ups
Local,
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for 20 Years.
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
35
So, sign up before July 1st, 2012 for propane service from
Quogue Sinclair and get $100 in FREE propane!
If your thinking about changing your propane delivery company,
why not sign up with the best. Why not deal with local, friendly
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283-1506
Jagger Lane • Southampton
Big Blue
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ROOFING & SIDING
white Hyundai driving erratically on
Toilsome Lane. The officer caught
up to the car as it tried to cut
through the American gas station
to avoid the light at the Woods Lane
intersection. But there was a car in
the way at the gas pumps and the
Hyundai stopped.
Stephens hopped out of the
back seat and told the officer he’d
been shot and was on the way
to the hospital. The PO called an
ambulance but the driver, Stephens
and two additional passengers
didn’t wait. The victim jumped
back in the car and, said Long, the
Hyundai drove through the bushes
onto the highway.
So began a chase that ultimately
involved police units from East
Hampton Town, Southampton
Town, Southampton Village and the
state cops.
There was a “consi derabl e
amount” of traffic on the highway,
at the outset of the holiday weekend.
The driver, an East Hampton woman,
“was weaving in and out, passing on
the right, running people off the
road,” Long related. “They’re lucky
Shooting
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 8.
no one got killed.” The chase was
recorded with a dashboard camera
in the village police car.
At the ER, cops ordered everyone
out of the car at gunpoint. ”We
didn’t know where the gun was,”
Long said, explaining the extreme
measure. Police needed to be sure
the shooter wasn’t in the vehicle
alongside the victim, and still
armed.
He wasn’t, it would seem, since
police released the passengers
after interviewing them. The driver
was arrested on a slew of charges
i ncl udi ng unl awful l y fl eei ng
police, reckless driving, reckless
endangering and a host of vehicle
and traffic infractions. Although
police wouldn’t officially confirm,
sources say the driver is the victim’s
girlfriend.
kmerrill@indyeastend.com
Your Summer Source.
www.indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
36
Invitation to Bidders
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Amagansett Union Free School District
NOTICE is hereby given for separate sealed bids for: Asbestos Floor Tile
Abatement and Replacement at Amagansett Grade School. Bids will be
received by the School District Clerk up until Wednesday, June 20, 2012 at
11:00AM prevailing time in the Amagansett Elementary School, 320 Main
Street, Amagansett, New York, 11930, and at said time and place publicly
opened and read aloud.
The Contract Documents may be examined at the Office of the Architect,
Burton, Behrendt, and Smith, 244 East Main Street, Patchogue, New York,
(631) 475-0349, between 9:00AM and 4:00PM Monday through Friday
beginning on Wednesday, May 30, 2012 and may be obtained upon a de-
posit of One Hundred ($100.00) Dollars for each complete set. Checks for
deposits shall be made payable to the Amagansett UFSD and may be un-
certified. The bid deposit will be returned upon receipt of plans and speci-
fications, in good condition, within thirty days after bid date, except for
the lowest responsible bidder, whose check will be applied toward the
printing allowance.
The Contract will be awarded to the lowest responsible bidder or the pro-
posals will be rejected within 45 days of the date of opening proposals.
Bids shall be subject, however, to the discretionary right reserved by the
School District to waive any informalities in, accept or reject any alterna-
tives, reject any proposals and to advertise for new proposals, if in its opin-
ion the best interest of the School District will thereby be promoted.
Each bidder may not withdraw his bid within 45 days after the formal
opening thereof. A bidder may withdraw his bid only in writing and prior
to the bid opening date.
Dated: May 22, 2012 BY ORDER OF THE:
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Amagansett Union Free School District
Independent / James J. Mackin
With fair winds and well wishes, the new owners of the Aliento teak sailing ketch prepared
to leave East Hampton Point Marina over the weekend for the new home port of Blue Hill,
Maine. After decades of chartering and world cruising, the boat will become the hands on
vessel of a youth sailing program called Heart of the Storm. Learn more about the program
at www.heartofthestorm.org. Pictured (left to right) New owners Claudio van Duijn, Nielson
van Duijn, Richard Busby, accompanied by local man of the sea Stuart Vorpahl and retiring
Captain George Wilson.
Aliento Sails Away
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476 Pantigo Rd.
East Hampton, NY 11937
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BARTLETT
TREE EXPERTS
Caring for America’s
Trees Since 1907
Certified
Arborists
Southampton (631) 283-0028
TREE SERVICES
ROOFING CONTINUED
Licensed Insured
ROOFING & SIDING
Master Copper Work • Slate
5% DISCOUNT
For All New Customers
Free Estimates
631-259-2229
631-885-1998 CELL OR TEXT
www.fasthomeimprovement.com
VACUUMS CONTINUED
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WE KNOW THE HAMPTONS!
Call The Independent to find out how our experienced Sales
and Design Teams can create an advertising campaign
tailored to suit your business.
www.indyeastend.com • 631-324-2500
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
37
W J. O’Neill
m.
Sales Exchange Co., Inc.
Serving Long Island
For Over 60 Years
FAST & CONFIDENTIAL
No Maximum Loan • No Credit Check
Excellent Buys On Unredeemed Pledges
LICENSED & BONDED
• Jewelry
• Diamonds
• Watches
• Sterling Flatware
• Musical Instruments
• Gold Buyers
Licensed By Suffolk County
Consumer Affairs
631-289-9899
1 East Main St., Patchogue
www.wmjoneills.com
Loans On
Personal Property
NEW HOURS:
Open Tues. - Sat. 9:30 - 5 After 1/1/12
HANDY HANDS, INC.
# #
LICENSED ELECTRICAL CONTRACTOR
Complete Electrical service • Residential - Commercial • New Construction • Additions & Repairs
Professional & Prompt
INSURED - EAST HAMPTON
Free Estimates
631-329-1187
2408
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Custom door and window awnings. Residential and commercial.
We accept MasterCard, Visa and American Express
631-287-6080
CALL CAROL OR BILL DUFFY
888-AWNING-8 FOR A FREE ESTIMATE
6304
M
o
s
t
In
s
ta
lla
tio
n
s
U
n
d
e
r
2
w
e
e
k
s
Fall Service & Storage
By Vincent Pica
Chief of Staf, First District Southern Region, USCG Aux, US Coast Guard Licensed Master
Coast Guard
Auxiliary News
Visit www.indyeastend.com for this week’s Coast Guard News.
NYS INSPECTIONS • WHEEL ALIGNMENT • FACTORY SOFTWARE & DATABASES
FOREIGN & DOMESTIC VEHICLES
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
38
S
S
chool D
chool D
ays
ays
AMAGANSETT UNION FREE SCHOOL DISTRICT
AMAGANSETT, NEW YORK
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that sealed bids will be received by the Board of Education,
Amagansett Union Free School District, Town of East Hampton, County of Suffolk, State of
New York, at the District Office in the Amagansett School on Wednesday, June 20, 2012 at
11:00AM for the following:
Approximately 5,000 gallons of ON HIGHWAY DIESEL FUEL
for the period September 1, 2012 through June 30, 2013
NOTICE IS FURTHER HEREBY GIVEN, that sealed bids will also be received by the
Board of Education, Amagansett Union Free School District, Town of East Hampton, County
of Suffolk, State of New York, at the District Office in the Amagansett School on Wednesday,
June 20, 2012 at 11:00AM for the following:
Approximately 15,000 gallons of #2 FUEL
for the period September 1, 2012 through June 30, 2013
Additional information and/or specifications may be obtained at the District Office in the Am-
agansett School, 320 Main Street, Amagansett, New York, between the hours of 10:00AM –
2:00PM through June 19, 2012. All sealed bids should be sent to Cheryl E. Bloecker, District
Clerk, Amagansett School, POB 7062, Amagansett, NY 11930-7062 in an envelope clearly
marked “BID FOR ON HIGHWAY DIESEL FUEL” or “BID FOR #2 FUEL.” Please note
that each bid will be considered a separate bid - please use two envelopes if bidding on both
portions. The Board of Education reserves the right to reject any and all or accept any part of
any bid.
Dated: May 21, 2012 Cheryl E. Bloecker, District Clerk
Amagansett Union Free School District
NOTICE TO BIDDERS
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that sealed bids will be received by the
District Clerk, Amagansett Union Free School District, Town of East
Hampton, County of Suffolk, State of New York, at the District Office, 320
Main Street, Amagansett, NY on Wednesday, June 6, 2012 @ 11:00AM
for the sale of surplus computer equipment.
Please contact Jennifer Miller at 267.3572, Ex. 237 to view the items on
June 4 & 5, 2012 between the hours of 10-11:00AM. All surplus computer
equipment is considered as one bulk purchase, with a minimum bid being
$500 for the bulk sale.
Mail sealed bids to Cheryl E. Bloecker, District Clerk, Amagansett School,
POB 7062, Amagansett, NY 11930-7062. All bids must be clearly
marked “SEALED BID FOR SURPLUS ITEMS”.
The Board of Education reserves the right to reject any and all parts of any bid.
Dated: May 22, 2012 Cheryl E. Bloecker, District Clerk
Amagansett Union Free School District
Mattituck High School
Mattituck High School was a
recent recipient of a $1000 Safe Teen
Drive LI grant given by The Allstate
Foundation. The school will use this
grant to fund activism work that
encourages responsible and smart
driving by their students.
The Allstate Foundation’s Safe
Teen Drive LI program aims to
truly reduce teen crashes in Nassau
and Suffolk counties. “We believe
activism projects and events in
every high school on Long Island
East Hampton High School students Elizabeth Vespe and Elizabeth Walker, together known
as thElizabeths, attracted the attention of record producer Michael Hartofelis after the
duo released a You Tube video. They are about to release a single, “Where Is The Rain?”
Taking the stage in the Court Theater in the Center for Well-Being, Ross Upper School
students presented Little Me, the spring musical.
will increase public awareness on
this social epidemic,” said Allstate
spokesperson Jaclyn Darrohn, “and
perhaps act as the reminder or light-
bulb for a young driver who may
be about to make a bad decision
behind the wheel.”
Ross School
The school’s tennis team won
its third straight league title with a
season record of 10-1. In the Suffolk
County Individuals Tournament
recently, Felipe Reis, captain of the
team and first singles, was named
All-County player; First doubles Jack
Brinkley-Cook and Louis Caiola were
also named All-County players and
made it to the semifinals. Third
doubles Mikey Petersen and Jordan
Schwimmer pulled the biggest
upset of the tournament, according
to coach Vinicius Carmo, before
losing in the semifinals.
Allstate agent Chris Manfredi and Mattituck High School’s Eric Frend, the Driver’s Education
teacher.
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
39
INDEPENDENT
SPORTS
Fresh Bait • Boat Outfitting • Custom Rods • Rod & Reel Repair
243 E. Montauk Hwy, Hampton Bays
631-594-3336 Fax: 631-594-3338
Whitewateroutfitters.net
On The Water
New & Pre-Owned Inventory, Dockage,
Full Service Marina, Ship Store
44 Newtown Road - PO Box 1010
Hampton Bays, NY 11946
631.728.8200
401 Montauk Highway
Westhampton Beach, NY 11978
631.288.2900
www.hamptonwatercraft.com
ll S ll S
New & Pre-Owned Inv New & Pre-Owned Inv
Sh Sh SS
ventory, Dockage, ventory, Dockage,
www.hamptonw www.hamptonw
631.728.8200 631.728.8200
Hampton Bays, NY 11946 Hampton Bays, NY 11946
44 Newtown Road - PO Box 1010 44 Newtown Road - PO Box 1010
Full Service Mari Full Service Mari
atercraft.com atercraft.com
631.288.2900 631.288.2900
Westhampton Beach, NY 11978 Westhampton Beach, NY 11978
401 Montauk Highway 401 Montauk Highway
na, Ship Store na, Ship Store
MOTORCYCLES
MARINE
WATERCRAFT
NEW SUZUKI
OUTBOARDS
IN STOCK
Expert Repairs on all
makes and models
• Slips Starting at $1,400
• High & Dry Service
Available
• Dockage, Parts &
Service on all personal
watercraft & Jet Boats
• Authorized Mercruiser
Repower Center
www.ponqpower.com
631-723-1126
Brian Johnston Greg Johnston
134 Springville Rd.
Hampton Bays NY
By Rick Murphy
To call Friday’s Class A semifinal
matchup between Islip and East
Hampton tension-filled would be
soft-soaping it.
With their season – and for most
of the players, their careers, on the
line, the players left everything they
had on the field.
At the end of the donnybrook,
which of course went into extra
innings, it was the storied Lady
Bonackers who prevailed, ending
Lady Bonackers Go For Title
Islip’s season on its own field.
Casey Waleko, who had hurled
Bonac to a win on May 23, went all
10 innings to record the W in this
affair. Vanessa Juengerkes, Waleko’s
counterpart, was on the hill for the
Buccaneers and did some damage at
the plate as well, blasting her first
home run of the season to give the
home team a 4-2 lead in the bottom
of the sixth.
The Lady Bonackers as they have
done so often, rallied late. Deryn
Hahn laced out a one out single
to cut the deficit to one, and a
two out error plated two more to
put the locals on top 5-4. Waleko
needed three outs to ice the series
but couldn’t get them. Kathy Burns
drilled a game-tying single and the
two teams were tied.
After two scoreless innings the
tiebreaker rule went into effect –
each team gets to start the inning
with a runner on second base.
Waleko, naturally, worked her way
around, scoring on a wild pitch. The
drama continued in the bottom of
the inning.
With a runner on second and one
out, first baseman Ilsa Brzezinski
made the play of the game, diving
to snare a liner that would have
undoubtedly scored the tying run.
This time Waleko nailed it shut, re-
cording her 14th strikeout to finish
off the Bucs (17-5).
The Lady Bonackers (16-5) will
play Sayville for the Class A title. The
best of three series was scheduled to
begin yesterday, and East Hampton
hosts game number two tomorrow.
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
40
All classified ads only $1.00 per word (10 word min)
No zone pricing. You get it all!
No extra cost for the internet.
Fax: 631-324-6496
Classified deadline: Monday 2pm
E
c
o
n
o
m
y
B
u
s
t
e
r
!
best prices on the east end
CALL: 631-324-2500 Email: Classifieds@indyeastend.com
CLASSIFIEDS
Visit our website at www.indyeastend.com and place your Classified ad 24/7.
WANTED - for my collection:
Old Guns, Powder Horns,
Swords, Cannons, Indian Ar-
rowheads too. Richard G.
Hendrickson, 322 Lumber
Lane Bridgehampton (631)
537-0893. ufn
FIREWOOD-Seasoned, deliv-
ered and stacked. Dick Leland.
631-324-2398. 8-52- 7
EVERGREEN SALE- Colorado
Spruce, Norway Spruce, Ar-
borvitae. Mature stock, in-
stant privacy. Delivery and
planting arranged, call with
your needs! SPECIAL 4-5FT
Colorado Spruce, Wholesale
$85 our price $45. Olsen’s
Tree Farm, 41 Townsend Ave,
Riverhead NY 11901. 631-
680-9285 31-13-43
PETITE HOSPITAL BED-All
electric w/sides & rails. 2 1/2
years old. Excellent condi-
tion. $800
LIFT CHAIR-Light brown-2
1/2 years old. Excellent con-
dition. $300. 631-957-
7674. 39-2-40
2000 HONDA ACCORD-2
door LX Coup v-Tec engine.
Automatic, power windows &
doors, leather seats, sun-
roof. Excellent mechanical
condition. $3,800. 310-
428-2526. 38-4-41
CHILD CARE, In my home.
Accepting children from
age 3 months to 3 years
old for small group child
care in loving, nurturing
environment. Excellent
references. Ten years
plus experience. Call for
information and to set
up an interview. 631-
907-1161. Debbie. UFN
FITNESS SPECIALIST with 11
years experience in elder
care. Will provide fitness
walks and exercise. Red
Cross certified in first aid,
CPR and aquatic therapy.
Call 631-747-0447. 36-4-39
FREE 42” LARGE SCREEN
TV w/stand. Works fine - this
is a projection screen
Toshiba 42” model. Must
pick up - on seconf floor -
heavy. 516-769-0992. 39-
1-39
AIRPORT: Summer/Year-
round positions available for
Flight Instructors, Ramp
Agents, Reservation / Front
Counter Agents. Please con-
tact Sound Aircaft Services
at 537-2202. 37-6-42
BRAND NEW SALON on New-
town Lane looking for Hair
Dresser, Hair Assistants,
Massage Therapist. Must be
licensed! Please contast
Christina at 717-607-
3233. 38-3-40
CARPENTERS HELPERS
NEEDED-Immediately. Mon-
tauk area. English helpful.
Call 631-806-8417. 39-2-40
AUTO SALES: Looking for an
energetic individual with per-
sonality. Great hours, 401K,
wonderful work environment,
experience a plus. Buzz Chew
Chevrolet-Cadillac. Call Les
287-1000. 39-2-40
Landscaping Specialist - Cus-
tom design, installation and
mainsenance, trees, bushes,
flower gardens. Sod/Seed
lawns, Brick, Bluestone, Pa-
tios, walkways. Driveways,
grading / drainage 631-
725-139438-4-41
ELDER CARE
Articles Wanted
Articles For Sale
Automotive
HAINES
INSURANCE
AGENCY
Auto • Home
Condo
Property
3420 Montauk Hwy.,
Wainscott
537-3540
UFN
CHILD CARE
HELP WANTED
HIGHEST PRICE
PAID FOR
JUNK & RUNNING CARS
BLAZER TOWING
631-399-5404
DMV# 7107372
36-4-39
SEASONAL & FULL-TIME
OPENINGS
Citarella has SEASONAL and
FULL-TIME openings at our East
Hampton and Bridgehampton
stores. Positions include:
CASHIERS, STOCK/DELI/PRODUCE/
FISH COUNTER ASSOCIATES,
BUTCHERS, PIZZA MAKERS. We
offer competitive wages &
benefits. On the spot interviews
every Wed. 10am-2pm at
Citarella, 2209 Montauk Highway,
Bridgehampton, NY or apply
online on www.citarella.com.
29-4-32
Give A Way
Health Services
Landscaping
VALET-PARKERS
Needed Immediately in
Montauk - East Hampton
great pay +tips (up to
$15 hr.)
Call: 516-825-
2920
631-926-9123
(Hablamos Espanol
after 4pm)
631-603-8189
38-4-41
PIANOS PIANOS
PIANOS!
Sales, rentals, summer
piano rentals, since
1976. Call Mike at
Pianobarn
631-726-4640
37-4-40
BUYING
Old wood fishing poles,
lures and old reels. Cur-
rent fishing gear. Old
fountain pens, old nauti-
cal items, auto logo
items and unusual bar
items.
Call 631-668-3727
32-8-39
EAST HAMPTON GRILL
is currently looking for
server, greeter, line cook,
prep cook, baker and
dishwasher candidates.
If you possess a genuine
passion for service and
thrive in a high volume,
fast paced atmosphere
we would love to meet
you. Don’t miss out on
this stable opportunity.
Season is around the
corner!
Dinner only restaurant
Health Benefits available
upon hire Professional
and positive working en-
vironment full and Part-
time, year-round
positions available Expe-
rience preferred, but not
necessary Please apply
in person, 11 a.m.-4 p.m.
at 99 North Main Street,
East Hampton, New York
11937. Email: EastHamp-
ton@Hillstone.com
39-4-42
PIZZA PERSON
OVEN PERSON
Looking for an experi-
enced, hardworking,
pizza maker. Business is
located in Montauk. Full
time/part time. Please
email resume to pvmon-
tauk@aol.com or call
Mike at
631-860-4272
37-4-40
37-4-40
HAMPTONS PLAYERS
CLUB
New restaurant, lounge and
bier garden, opening in East
Hampton is hiring all front and
back of house positions.
Please stop by between 12-
4pm, Monday through Friday,
located at 103 Montauk High-
way, E. Hampton, NY, 11937.
Email: Eric@hamptonsplayer-
sclub.com"
38-4-41
www.indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com
Has the following positions open:
• Licensed Massage Therapist
• Yoga Instructor
• Nail Technician
• Night Auditor
• Baker
• Bakery Helper
• Bakery Packer
• Bakery Driver
• Maitre D’
• Laundry Supervisor
• Lifeguard
• Handyman
• Pilates Instructor
• Cook
• Dish Washer
• Cocktail Server
• Cashier
631-668-1743
Fax: 631-668-1881
WANTED
Exclusive East Hampton
Village Inn: Line Cooks,
Housemen, and
Housekeepers. Full and
Part time positions avail-
able.
Excellent pay and great
work environment. Please
send resume or contact
information to
theinndog@gmail.com
or fax,
631-324-9793
36-4-39
ALL VEHICLES
WANTED $$$
Running or Not
$50 to $5,000
631-474-3161
FREE PICKUP
DMV #7099438
34-10-43
HOURLY AND LIVE-IN AIDE
SERVICES
All Aides are N.Y.S. Certi-
fied,carefully screened, and
expertly trained.
877-847-5934
“Family Owned for over 29
years”
www.utopiahomecare .com
34-10-43
Our Mission Is To
Provide Quality Care
To the Senior Popula-
tion. Enabling Them
To Remain In A Safe
Home Environment
Companion Services
• Daily Companionship
• Supervision Of Personal Care
• Mental Stimulation
• Assistance With Ambulation
and Exercise
• Meal Planning & Preparation
• Light Housekeeping
• Medication Reminders
• Shopping, Laundry & Errands
• Arranging Appointments
• Communicating With Family
• Attention To General
Well-being
• Transportation To Doctors
& Events
Geriatric Care
Management Services
Flexable Scheduling
Full or Part Time
24/7 In companions
Hourly Weekly Or Overnight
Serving Nassau & Suffolk Counties
& NYC
631-723-3267 • 212-924-8418
E-mail: hcs.nys@gmail.com
www.nyshomecaresolutions.com
38-5-42
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
41
Tree Specialist - Pruning, re-
movals, stump grinding.
Topping for views and sun-
light. Seasoned Firewood.
631-725-1394 38-4-41
ADOPT OR FOSTER CHLOE, 4
years old, 19lbs. very
friendly. Up to date with
shots. Visit www.rsvpinc.org.
Call R.S.V.P.
(631) 728-3524.
Sponsored by
ELLEN HOPKINS
L A U R E L - F u r n i s h e d
room/shared kitchen and
bath. $510 a month, security
and references. 516-807-
5011. 38-4-41
SAG HARBOR VILLAGE- 4BR,
4 Renovated Bath, CAC, Cus-
tom Kitchen. On Private 1/2
Acre, Rm for Pool-Reduced
to $589-000 Exclusive: K.R.
McCROSSON R.R. 631-725-
3471 38-4-41
SAG HARBOR Charming 100
yr. Old Farm House on Half
Acre. 3 Br, 1 Bath, Large
Country Kitchen with 1 Car
Garage. Asking:
$530,000.00. K.R.McCrosson
Real Estate
631-725-3471 38-4-41
DELIVERY SERVICE– Need items,
small furniture, publications,
boxes, etc… delivered? North and
South Fork area. Call Eric for first-
rate service and reasonable
rates. Excellent references.
www.portlimotrans.com. Call
516-776-7074.ufn
ALL AMERICAN HOME IM-
PROVEMENT - Specializing in
all phases of interior and exte-
rior remodeling. Roofing/Sid-
ing, Carpentry/Woodworking.
Over 30 years experience. Sen-
ior Citizen & Veterans Dis-
counts. References available
upon request. Serving Montauk
& the Hamptons
(631) 965-6515or (516)
658-068238-4-41
LAUREN’S HOUSE CLEAN-
ING SERVICES- We are hon-
est, Reliable, Experienced
and energetic cleaners! We
have bee\\n in Business for
over 10 years. We will clean
your home, Apartment or
office from top to bottom at
a low flat rate. We are avail-
able to clean daily, weekly,
Bi-weekly or monthly, what-
ever works for you and your
schedule. We have refer-
ences upon request. Call
Lauren: 631-495-7334
UFN
WORLD CLASS Compan-
ion/Gal Friday — Organ-
ized, Educated, Sensible,
Cheerful. 631-907-
4097. UFN
PRAYER TO THE BLESSED
VI RGI N (Never known to
fail) Oh, most beautiful
flower of Mt. Carmel, fruit-
ful vine, splendor of
heaven, Mother of the Son
of God, Immaculate Virgin,
assist me in my necessity.
Oh, Star of the Sea, help
me and show me herein
you are my mother. Oh,
Holy Mary, Mother of God,
Queen of Heaven and
Earth! I humbly beseech
you from the bottom of my
heart to succor me in this
necessity. There are none
that can withstand your
power. Oh show me herein,
you are my mother. Oh,
Mary, conceived without
sin, pray for us who have
recourse to thee(3x). Holy
Mother, I place this cause
in your hands (3x). Holy
Spirit, you who solve all
problems, light all roads
so that I can attain my
goals. You who gave me
the divine gift to forgive
and forget all evil against
me and that in all in-
stances in my life you are
with me, I want in this
short prayer to thank you
for all things as you con-
firm once again that I
never want to be sepa-
rated from you in eternal
glory. Thank you for your
mercy toward me and
mine. The person, must
say this prayer 3 consecu-
tive days. after 3 days, the
request will be granted.
This prayer must be pub-
lished after the favor is
granted. My prayers were
answered. Thank you so
very much. As requested
by J.L. 36-50-34
PRAYER TO THE BLESSED
VI RGI N (Never known to
fail) Oh, most beautiful
flower of Mt. Carmel, fruit-
ful vine, splendor of
heaven, Mother of the Son
of God, Immaculate Virgin,
assist me in my necessity.
Oh, Star of the Sea, help
me and show me herein
you are my mother. Oh,
Holy Mary, Mother of God,
Queen of Heaven and
Earth! I humbly beseech
you from the bottom of my
heart to succor me in this
necessity. There are none
that can withstand your
power. Oh show me herein,
you are my mother. Oh,
Mary, conceived without
sin, pray for us who have
recourse to thee(3x). Holy
Mother, I place this cause
in your hands (3x). Holy
Spirit, you who solve all
problems, light all roads
so that I can attain my
goals. You who gave me
the divine gift to forgive
and forget all evil against
me and that in all in-
stances in my life you are
with me, I want in this
short prayer to thank you
for all things as you con-
firm once again that I
never want to be sepa-
rated from you in eternal
glory. Thank you for your
mercy toward me and
mine. The person, must
say this prayer 3 consecu-
tive days. after 3 days, the
request will be granted.
This prayer must be pub-
lished after the favor is
granted. My prayers were
answered. Thank you so
very much. As requested
by B.T. 39-1-39
WANTED-Scrub Oak Land,
Pine Barrens Land, un-build-
able land. Anywhere in the
town of Southampton. 631-
287-0555. 38-22-07
COLLECTIBLES AND ESSEN-
TIALS of the highest quality
for great prices. Lighting,
outdoor furniture, clothing,
decorative items, carpets,
bedding and much more.
6/2 from 9AM-12PM. 24 Farm
Lane, East Hampton.
39-1-39
SATURDAY, JUNE 2ND @ 18
Sweetgrass Rd, Westhamp-
ton. near Tanners Neck 8am
to 1pm. YARD SALE. An-
tiques, tools, kitchen wear,
kayak, electronics, jewelry,
CD's, outdoor furniture. 39-1-39
Situation Wanted
Miscellaneous
WANTED
Land
Services
YARD SALE
COME
TO
A
MEETING
FOR
FREE!
Meetings at
10am
Tuesday
Bridgehampton United
Methodist Church
Main Street
& Halsey Lane,
Bridgehampton
www.indyeastend.com
www.indyeastend.com
LICENSED
REAL ESTATE BROKER
needed for an exciting
business opportunity.
No investment needed.
Respond in confidince
to PO Box 2604, East H
ampton, NY 11937
UFN
Real Estate
FOR RENT
COMMERCIAL
OFFICE OR RETAIL
SPACE-
1600 sq ft. Prime location
in North mall. 86 Old
Riverhead Road, West-
hampton Beach. Eastland
reality, Call 516-807-5011
38-4-41
REAL ESTATE
OPPORTUNITIES
Pets
REAL ESTATE
FOR SALE
PRIMELINE MODULAR
HOMES, INC.
Builders of Customized
Modular Floor Plans
that Fit Within Your
Budget. Licensed &
Insured.
Locally Owned
Since 1993.
Steve Graboski, Builder
Amagansett, N.Y. 11930
Tel: 631-267-2150
Fax: 631-267-8923
email:
primemod@aol.com
www.primelinemodu-
larhomes.com
15-26-40
Real Estate
FOR RENT
RESIDENTIAL
SPEONK STUDIO OFFICE
APARTMENT
Furnished, 620 SQ FT, 2nd
floor (Industrial area) 2
months security, 1 months
rent, utilities not included.
No pets, No smoking.
$800 a month.
Call 631-287-0555
35-6-40
B
e
g
in
n
in
g
July 4th 2012 - Independence Day!
The Independen|´s undercover
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www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
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www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
43
295 Rte. 25A • Rocky Point, NY 11778 • 631-821-3400
116 Kroemer Ave. • Riverhead, NY 11901 • 631-369-6200
250 West Montauk Hwy • Hampton Bays, NY 11946 • 631-723-3174
“Wicked Cool Summer Membership”
Get the Summer for
$
89
Limited Time Only.
Call Club for Details.
www.indyeastend.com ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT REAL ESTATE IN THE NEWS May 30, 2012 THE INDEPENDENT Q Traveler Watchman
44
F O R M O R E I N F O R M A T I O N : 9 1 7 - 8 3 0 - 6 8 2 2
Drive down the beautiful Talmage Lane in East
Hampton to fnd this home located in the heart of the
Village. This 1600 sq. ft home is walking distance to
everything. Owning this property will allow you to
enjoy the privileges of living in the Village of East
Hampton, one of the last homes within village limits
on the street. Deeded residents-only access to Main
Beach, Georgica Beach and Two Mile Hollow Beach.
Adjacent to large expansive greenery preserve
• 4 Bedrooms • 1 Bathroom • Full Basement
• Fireplace • 1 Car Garage • Pool permit intact
Best investment in
East Hampton Village

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