Volunteers Build Community Vision For Central Islip Park
They sweated under a hot sun, toiled in concrete and dirt, lifted heavy weight and worked under a short deadline.
But when a long Friday finally came to an end for more than 200 volunteers building a playground in the new Central Islip Community Park, there was no shortage of smiles.
“Individuals can make a difference,” WABC-TV President Dave Davis said.
Two years ago, a 30-acre parcel of the former Pilgrim State Psychiatric Center was covered with overgrowth. It had been unused for 20 years. But a community visioning for the area, led by Vision Long Island, had plans for the land.
For 30 years the community sought a park. And not only was a new public space necessary as condos went up on the former Pilgrim State, Islip Councilman Steve Flotteron said, but residents wanted a community space to promote positive choices.
“Keeping the kids on the right path is the goal,” Flotteron said.
The project received a state grant last year to build improved bicycle and pedestrian paths on the west side of the park to connect with a nearby LIRR station. 2013 also saw the project win a Smart Growth Award from Vision Long Island.
The first of three phases included clearing the land, building the paths and constructing a pair of soccer/football fields for the Police Athletic League. Construction is still underway on the fields, Flotteron said, which should open next month alongside the playground.
This past Friday, residents and community stakeholders joined volunteers from nonprofit KaBOOM! and Disney – including ABC News President James Goldston – all day building the playground. More than 200 volunteers like Vision Long Island board member John Keating and Assistant Director Tawaun Weber worked on the playground. Aside from two months of planning, logistics and preliminary work to prepare the site, all of the actual construction took place in six hours. Volunteers assembled swings, installed slides, poured concrete and built wooden planters from scratch.
Final touches and installation of rubber flooring is expected to happen any day.
“It’s still a work site,” the councilman said alluding to construction of the fields.
The final phase of the project is the creation of shuffleboard and bocce ball courts, a bandshell, pincnic areas and koi pond. The entire park is expected to be finished by fall 2015.
But it won’t take a year for Central Islip families to enjoy the new playground, which is expected to attract more than 7,200 children.
“The residents of Central Islip are grateful for the support from the Town of Islip, KaBOOM! and Disney in bringing a new playground to Islip Community Park that will serve the children in community well,” Debbie Cavanagh, president of Central Islip Coalition of Good Neighbors. “This is the first stage in building our park, which was just a dream for our community but was brought to life today by our partners and community volunteers. Without them, the playground build would not have been a success.”
Check out ABC, FiOS 1 and News 12, for media coverage of the build.
Huntington Station Shows Pride With Fifth Annual Parade
Hot sun beams and oppressive humidity cooked Long Island on Saturday, but it wasn’t enough to keep thousands from celebrating the fifth annual Huntington Awareness Day and Parade.
Bands from both Huntington and Walt Whitman High Schools marched up New York Avenue. They were joined by various community organizations, firefighters, a Marine honor guard, elected officials and vintage cars along New York Avenue.
Dogs and volunteers from Little Shelter were also a part of the parade, although the heat forced the adoptable canines out early.
At the forefront of the parade, Grand Marshals Chris Algieri, Anthony Mastroianni and Thomas Jerideau waved to the crowds before being honored in a ceremony. Algieri is an undefeated boxer slated to fight the legendary Manny Pacquiao in November. Mastroianni is a lifelong Huntington Station resident with years of service in the Navy, politics and Huntington Township Chamber of Commerce. Jerideau retired from the New York City Transit Authority before serving with the Huntington African American Task Force and Huntington Station Revitalization Task Force.
Arriving at Church Street, the parade dissolved into large fairgrounds. Merchants and community groups set up booths amid live music and other entertainment.
Vision Long Island joined the festivities and noted the energy in the community was palpable due to the upcoming Source the Station revitalization projects.
For more coverage about the event, check out Newsday (subscription required).
Frustrated Long Beach Still Waiting For Hospital Reopening
A deal was hashed out months ago to reopen a barrier island hospital ravaged by Superstorm Sandy, but residents continue to make lengthy trips to other hospitals as bureaucracy stalls the move.
The Long Beach Medical Center (LBMC) closed after Superstorm Sandy inundated the 162-bed hospital and caused $56 million in damage. A deal was reached with South Nassau Communities Hospital (SNCH) in May to purchase the hospital for $11.7 million with hopes of reopening this summer.
The sale, however, has not gone through because the New York attorney general’s office has yet to sign off on the agreement.
Meanwhile, SNCH opened an urgent care facility next door in Long Beach. Emergency care doctors work in the facility, but cannot accept trauma patients or ambulances. That requires designation as an off-site emergency room, which entails state health department approval. SNCH officials have reportedly been told to wait on applying until the state creates regulations on how off-site emergency rooms should operate.
For now, island residents in need of emergency medical care face a trip to SNCH in Oceanside or Nassau University Medical Center in East Meadow. Lido Beach-Point Lookout Fire Commissioner Chas Thompson said the length of an average ambulance ride has tripled from seven minutes to more than 22 minutes.
“For patient care, it’s a long time,” Thompson said.
Long Beach residents said the city of 33,000 needs its own hospital.
“Too many lives are at stake,” Andy Goober said.
The situation has been a mess ever since Sandy hit the area in October 2012. Repairs and construction were finished in summer 2013, but state health Commissioner Nirav Shah refused to authorize reauthorize opening the hospital, which was losing $2 million annually since 2007. This past February, Senator Chuck Schumer (D) called on FEMA to transfer $100 million in Sandy aid from LBMC to SNCH; that was finally approved this spring.
Back in January, Island Park resident Sue Hecht, Nassau County Legislator Denise Ford (R-Long Beach) and 40 other residents held a “die-in” around the LBMC. Participants lay motionless outside for three minutes, representing the danger of not having local medical care.
“Everybody within Long Beach, Atlantic Beach, Lido and even Island Park feel that area needs a hospital. It’s a good 20 minutes before you’re going to get to a hospital,” Hecht said, adding residents could start pushing for another die-in if progress doesn’t come soon.
For more on the situation at Long Beach Medical Center, check out Newsday (subscription required) and CBS.
Sample The Flavors Of Freeport’s Nautical Mile Sept. 14-21
The first day of fall may technically come a few days later, but the Nautical Mile Restaurant Week later this month is clearly scheduled after summer.
Eleven restaurants will open their doors Sept. 14-21 for three-course meals from a $27 prix-fixe menu. There’s no shortage of flavor with dishes like Japanese chili-grilled Tilapia and port-poached figs.
The event is designed to promote the rebuilt Nautical Mile and advertise how these once-seasonal businesses are opened year-round.
Check out the list of participating restaurants and menus here.
Crowds Expected For Westbury Street Fair On Saturday
Check out the annual Westbury Street Fair Sept. 13.
The event draws about 10,000 people for live music, pony rides, jack-o-lanterns, a petting zoo and other family-friendly entertainment while the Greater Westbury Council for the Arts and Westbury Business Improvement District host a “Pop Up” arts gallery in an empty 1,300 square foot store front along Post Avenue. Restaurants and raffles will also take place along Post Avenue.
For more about the fair, check out the Westbury BID online.
Billy Joel Bandmates Headlining Farmingdale Music Festival
What happens when the producer of the Great South Bay Music Festival joins forces with a Smart Growth-savvy municipality? The first annual Music Fest in downtown Farmingdale.
Scheduled for Sept. 13-14 on the Village Green, limited details about the festival have been announced.
However, more than 16 performers are signed to play on two stages. That includes headliners The Movin’ Out Band – featuring several of Billy Joel’s bandmates) and Rock and Roll hall of famer Felix Cavaliere’s Rascals. Long Island favorites Electric Dudes, Dead Ahead and Stanton Anderson Band will join emerging artists like Butchers Blind, Soundswell, Funkin A, and local blues hero Kerry Kearney will perform throughout the weekend.
A “KidZone” will be set up for younger music lovers, as well as arts and craft vendors and outdoor dining.
For more about this new festival, follow the Village of Farmingdale on Facebook.
Exotic Cars In Glen Cove At Sixth Annual Bimmerstock
$60,000. That’s how much exotic car owners can raise annually on average for a good cause.
The sixth annual Gold Coast Concours/Bimmerstock is slated for Sept. 14 in downtown Glen Cove. The first five events raised more than $300,000 for The Diabetes Research Institute.
Produced by Martino Auto Concepts/MAC Auto Couture of Glen Cove, Bimmerstock attracts owners of Ferraris, Rolls Royces, Porsches, Mercedes and BMWs. Thousands of spectators are expected to line the streets.
Spectators are free, although car registration ranges from $20-$25. Last year’s event generated $80,000 alone.
Nassau County Legislator Delia DeRiggi-Whitton (D-Glen Cove) is again serving on the committee putting the event together.
For more information about the upcoming event, check out The Diabetes Research Institute online.
Third Annual Short Film Concert Now On Cablevision
The third annual Westbury Short Film Concert may have stopped its reels, but last month’s event will be featured on the small screen.
Cablevision’s “Neighborhood Journal” program will feature the indie film series, along with interviews of producer Doug LeClaire, Mayor Peter Cavallaro and others.
Hosted by the Village of Westbury and Greater Westbury Council for the Arts, the Short Film Concert has become something of a local tradition. It takes place at the Piazza Ernesto Strada with a musical performance before some of the best independent short films from around the world will start rolling.
“Neighborhood Journal” can be found on Cablevision’s channel 118. It’s slated to air six times a day through September.
Anti-Gang Group Announces 14th Anniversary Gala
Anti-gang nonprofit S.T.R.O.N.G. Youth Inc. has announced details for their 14th anniversary gala.
Entitled “Oh The Places You’ll Go,” the event is scheduled for Sept. 18 at the Coral House in Baldwin.
S.T.R.O.N.G. Youth Inc. was founded in 2000 in response to the brutal murder of Uniondale resident Eric Rivera by alleged gang members. Former gang member Sergio Argueta and co-Founder Michael Hernandez launched community service projects and pushed for alternatives rather than just harsher penalties.
These days, the Uniondale-based organization is one of the largest gang-prevention and intervention agencies in the Northeast. They’ve reached more than 78,000 people through workshops and presentations, and fostered strong relationships with Long Island community members.
For reservations, sponsorships or more information, contact Rashmia Zatar at 516-483-1350 or by email.
Chili Contest Heating Up For East Rockaway Food Pantries
Think you have the best chili recipe? Put it to the test of a spoon-armed public.
Sign up now for the Stars & Stripes Chili Cook Off on Sept. 20 to secure a spot among the 30 possible chili cooks. Taking place at Althouse 1848 in East Rockaway, chilis will be tasted from 3-5 p.m.
There is no entry fee for cooks, who must provide half-tray of chili.
Entry for tasters is set at $5, which includes a sample of every chili and one ticket to vote for the best. Additional tickets will be on sale for $1 apiece. The three chilis with the most tickets will be honored and prizes awarded to the cooks.
All proceeds from the cook off to East Rockaway food pantries.
Cooks are invited to sign up online, space permitting, using password erchili. Members of the public can just show up at the event.
Check Out These Long Island Food Festivals Next Weekend
If it’s the end of summer on Long Island, it’s time for a food festival.
The Greenlawn-Centerport Historical Association’s 35th annual Pickle Festival kicks off a trio of celebrations next weekend. Taking place in Centerport on Sept. 20, the event features a wide variety of pickles, corn maze, train rides, antique cars and more. Tickets require a $5 donation, although children under 12 are free. Check out their website for more on this festival.
Further out east, the Garden of Eve Farm is slated to celebrate their 11th annual Garlic Festival Sept. 20-21. The Riverhead-based farm will play host to farm animals, hay rides, live music and, of course, lots of fresh garlic. Check out their website for more on the festival.
On Sunday, Sept. 21, the Three Village Historical Society will celebrate their 25th Long Island Apple Festival. The apple pie contest is the highlight of the day, although old-fashioned games and crafts, traditional music, wagon rides, sheep shearing, colonial cooking and apple relay races will also take place in East Setauket. Visit the historical society online to sign up for the pie contest and for more information.
And just in case that’s too much food for one weekend, don’t forget to participate in the American Heart Association’s Heart Walk on Sunday. Beginning at 8:30 a.m. on Jones Beach Field 5, the event raises donations and awareness about heart disease, stroke and other cardiovascular diseases. For more about this event, check out the American Heart Association’s website.
Get A Taste Of Going Car Free At Sept. 18 Rally
Walk, take the train, log in from home, but whatever you do, don’t drive to work.
The second annual Car Free Day Long Island is on for Sept. 22.
The concept is simple – drive less, or not at all. All alternative means of transportation are recommended. Riding the Long Island Rail Road and county busses count, but so does walking, skateboarding and rollerblading. Telecommuting also keeps cars off the road, and those that must drive are asked to carpool.
The idea of Car Free Day Long Island is reduce both traffic and pollution, conserve energy and save money.
It begins with a rally at Farmingdale State College Sept. 18. Business and transportation experts will join Suffolk County Executive Steve Bellone addressing the crowd, before exhibitors and panels discussions open up. Bus Rapid Transit and 511NYRideshare are hot topics for the rally. Register online for the free event.
The first event, which collected about 1,700 pledges from more than 60 municipalities and businesses, brought an event celebrated in 1,500 cities around the world to automotive-dominated Long Island.
Participants are asked to submit a pledge on the event’s website. In exchange for contact information and details just how much each individual can do, applicants are entered to win raffle prizes. A number of prizes are on the list, including bicycles, gift certificates for Long Island art venues and free ice skating time. Some Long Island businesses are also offering discounted prices to participants.
Pledges are being accepted through Sept. 22. As of Sept. 9, 1,501 pledges had already been received.
Like the first event, Vision Long Island is a sponsor of the second annual Car Free Day Long Island, along with the Melville Chamber of Commerce, Town of Hempstead, Long Island Rail Road, NICE, Suffolk Transit and other businesses, non-profits and organizations.
Celebrate Return Of American Chestnut Trees In Baldwin
Join the Baldwin Civic Association, Baldwin Historical Society and Seatuck Environmental Association for the Long Island American Chestnut Festival at the Baldwin Community Garden on Sept. 27.
The festival is a fun and educational time celebrating the reintroduction of the American chestnut tree to North America.
It begins with introductions at 1 p.m. and a presentation to Nassau County in recognition of the number of trees planted in Baldwin since Superstorm Sandy. The rest of the afternoon will include activities for all ages, planned by Cornell Cooperative Extension and other environmental agencies.
The garden is located behind the Baldwin Historical Museum located at 1980 Grand Ave.
Reach out to the Baldwin Civic Association for more information and to RSVP.
Take A Stroll Through Northport With ArtWalk Sept. 28
Once the crowds from Cow Harbor Weekend pass, join the Northport Historical Society and Northport Arts Coalition downtown in perusing local artwork later this month.
ArtWalk is back for a fourth year on Sept. 28, inviting residents and visitors to view galleries, studios and eclectic gallery-for-a-day venues along Main Street. Some of the artwork at each location will have been created by locals and available for sale.
Live music will also be a part of the 2014 ArtWalk.
The event began in 2010, growing rapidly to six sessions in 2011. The Chamber of Commerce partnered with the Northport Arts Council in 2012, scaling back to three events. SPARKBOOM replaced the chamber for one event in 2013.
For more information about the upcoming ArtWalk, check out the Northport Arts Coalition online.
Talking Transportation At CNU Summit In NYC
New York City is only a train-ride away from Long Island, and it’s playing host to a conference talking about trains, cars, bikes and pedestrians.
The Congress for New Urbanism (CNU) is slated to hold their Summit on Equity & Transportation across parts of the city Oct. 1-3.
This year's Summit is expected to focus on the interaction between equity and transportation and redefining transportation standards to support safe, vibrant and equitable streets.
Three days of presentations, discussions, tours, and working meetings will challenge participants to identify research opportunities, policy strategies, and design approaches that make transportation policy more holistic and equitable. These discussions will form the basis of CNU's work on this topic for 2015.
Tours will examine the city’s bikeway systems, along the South Bronx's Sheridan Expressway and atop the famed High Line railroad spur.
For more information and registration, visit CNU’s website. Registration, $200 for CNU members and $250 for everyone else, is limited.
Register Now For The 2014 Conference On Environment
How can the environment affect urban agriculture? How has solar power taken off in New York?
Find the answers to these questions and more at the 2014 Conference On Environment Oct. 2-4 in Binghamton.
Over three days, program sessions and tours will examine three different tracks: local food systems; climate change, adaptation and natural resource management; and renewable energy and energy efficiency.
NYS Association of Conservation Commissions President and Vision Long Island board member Joy Squires
is serving as a conference officer.
Registration must be completed online by Sept. 30 to participate. This includes a $95 charge for the conference and a $20 charge to tour the Binghamton Urban Farm and Community Gardens.
Preserve Legal Representation At Wine Tasting This Fall
Enjoy fine wine and help needy Long Islanders maintain free legal representation .
Nassau Suffolk Law Services has announced their Sixth Annual Commitment to Justice Wine Tasting Reception will take place at the Carltun in Eisenhower Park Oct. 8.
Established in 1966, Nassau Suffolk Law Services provides vital civil legal representation and advocacy for low income and disabled residents of Long Island. During 2013, 13,500 individuals benefited from their direct legal representation; preserving Social Security and public benefits for seniors, low income families, and individuals; preventing foreclosure; and providing legal assistance for people with cancer and HIV/AIDs.
For tickets and sponsorships, contact Sheila Johnson at email@example.com or call 631-232-2400 x3322. Sponsorship prices and paperwork are also available on their website.
Oct. 31 Date Set For LI Homeless Coalition Conference
The Long Island Coalition for the Homeless has announced a date for their next major event.
The 26th annual Keys for the Homeless Conference is slated to occur Oct. 31 at Touro Law School in Central Islip.
This year’s conference will focus on housing first, rapid rehousing and addressing the needs of Long Island’s most vulnerable populations.
Specific workshops have not yet been announced as proposals were accepted through today. The nonprofit, however, is still accepting nominations for the Unsung Hero Award and Helen Martin scholarship – awarded to those who have experienced homelessness and require financial assistance to pursue higher education.
Tickets at the door will go for $75, although early registration is priced at $70.
Visit them online to register or for more information.
Join Hofstra In Celebrating Long Island’s Diversity Nov. 11
A non-partisan research group is inviting Long Islanders to celebrate their diversity.
National Center for Suburban Studies at Hofstra University announced their 2014 Celebration of Suburban Diversity is to be held on Nov. 11 at Crest Hollow Country Club.
The institution strives to promote the study of suburbia's problems, as well as its promise. Local, national and international issues are all examined, as the suburbs have emerged at the nexus of dynamic demographic, social, economic and environmental change in New York and throughout the world. The National Center for Suburban Studies seeks to identify, analyze and solve the problems of suburbia, especially in areas of sustainability, social equity and economic development.
George Tsunis, CEO of Chartwell Hotels, will serve as the keynote speaker for the event. Great Neck Rotarian Sammy Hsiao, Long Island Hispanic Bar Association member Richard Montes, Suffolk County Asian American Advisory Board member Belinda Pagdanganan, disability rights activist Susan Gordon Ryan, and Hofstra University’s Gina Granger and June Scarlett will be honored.
Cocktails and hors d’oeurves from around the world begin at 5:30 p.m. Dinner begins at 6:30 p.m. The evening’s festivities include multicultural performances and the presentation of Bethpage Federal Credit Union’s High School Diversity Essay Scholarship Award.
For more information or to purchase tickets, contact Ina Katz at 516-463-9939 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Tickets are being sold for $250 a piece, and sponsorships begin at $1,000. Registration must be received by Nov. 4.
Suffolk Giving Away $14k To First-Time Homebuyers
Moving up from an apartment to a house? Bucking the brain drain trend and staying on Long Island as a young professional?
Suffolk County wants to help first-time homebuyers with a $14,000 grant towards a down payment.
Applicants are required to have at least $3,000 of their own funds and complete a First Time Home Buyer Education Class. In Suffolk County, Greenlawn-based Housing Help conducts the class.
Would-be homeowners must also fall within income guidelines. All households must collect at least $30,000 annually, although the maximum cap begins at $58,850 for one person and rises to $111,000 for eight people.
Call Housing Help at 631-754-0373 to schedule an appointment. All applications must be submitted by Oct. 31.
Save Even More On Solar Photovoltaic Installations
Homeowners having solar panels placed on their roof can trim a few bucks off the bill, as well as their carbon footprint.
Public benefit corporation NYSERDA is offering incentives for solar photovoltaic systems at residential and small commercial across the state through their NY-Sun Incentive program.
Kicking in Aug. 13, the program provides rebates for up to 24 kilowatts at homes and 200 kilowatts on small commercial sites. Incentives are distributed via a Megawatt (MW) Block incentive structure that allocates MWs to specific regions of the State.
Systems may also qualify for tax credits: up to 30 percent of the system cost for federal and 25 percent of the system cost (up to $5,000 for a primary residence) for New York State.
Check out NY-Sun Incentive for more on this assistance.
NYSERDA also offers financing through Green Jobs – Green New York.
Residential customers can acquire loans up to $13,000, or $25,000 with higher cost-effectiveness standards, over 5, 10 or 15 years. The current interest rate is 3.49 percent.
Small businesses with 100 employees or less and not-for-profit organizations, can borrow up to $100,000 at half the market interest rate and On-Bill Recovery loans of up to $50,000 at 3 percent interest over 10 years.
Find a contractor on NYSERDA’s website to get started.
EPA Opens $200k Grants For Brownfields Cleanups
New federal funding is available to clean up contaminated and/or polluted properties.
The Environmental Protection Agency’s Office of Brownfields and Land Revitalization has announced new opportunities to develop area-wide plans for brownfields assessment, cleanup and subsequent reuse.
This funding is for research, technical assistance, and/or training activities directed to one or more brownfield site(s) located in a specific area. Each project funded under this grant must result in an area-wide plan which includes specific plan implementation strategies for assessing, cleaning up, and reusing the brownfields site(s) as well as related brownfields and project area revitalization strategies.
Approximately 20 projects will be funded to the tune of $200,000 each. Proposals must be submitted no later than Sept. 22. For applications and more information, including dates for informative webinars, check out the EPA’s website.
700 Hempstead Tpke.
Thursdays, 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
July through November
Sundays, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.
June 1-Nov. 23
18 Village Square
Tuesdays, 7 a.m.-1 p.m.
June 3-Nov. 25
125 Community Drive
Sundays, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
July 13-Oct. 26
115 Forest Ave.
Saturdays, 8 a.m.-1 p.m.
June 7-Nov. 22
1 West Chester Street
Wednesdays, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m.; Saturdays, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
May 3-Nov. 26
New Hyde Park
1441 Jericho Tpke.
Saturdays, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
June 7- Oct. 25
54 Audrey Ave.
Saturdays, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
June through November
Saturdays, 8 a.m.-Noon
June through October
LIRR parking lot no. 12, Sunrise Highway
Sundays, 7 a.m.-Noon
June 1-Nov. 23
Railroad Street, LIRR Lot @ Washington Avenue
Saturdays, 7 a.m.-Noon
May 31-Nov. 22
471 Atlantic Avenue
Saturdays, 11 a.m.-4 p.m.
July 12-Oct. 18
United Methodist Church Lot, 622 1st Street
Saturdays, 9 a.m.- 1 p.m.
May 24-Oct. 11
Elm Street lot
Sundays, 7 a.m.-Noon
June 1- Nov. 23
Town Hall Lot, Montauk Highway
Saturdays, 7 a.m.-Noon
May 31-Nov. 22
Main Street, across from fire department
Sundays, 9 am - 2 pm
May 18- Nov. 23
Mattituck Florist, Love Lane
Fridays, 3-6 p.m.
May 9-Oct. 31
Thursdays, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
June 12-Oct. 9
Cow Harbor parking lot
Saturdays, 8 a.m.-1 p.m.
June 7 – Nov. 22
127 Smithtown Blvd.
Saturdays, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
June 7-Nov. 22
7-11 Lot, 255 East Main St.
Fridays, 8 a.m.-1 p.m.
July 4-Nov. 21
Corner of Route 25A & Route 112
Thursdays, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
July 12-Oct. 4
Behind 117 Main Street
Thursdays, 11 a.m.-4 p.m.
June 5-Nov. 6
of Prince and Broadway
Sundays, 8 a.m.-1 p.m.
May through November
Breakwater Yacht Club lot, Bay & Burke Streets
Saturdays, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
May 17 through Oct. 25
Islip Grange, Broadway Avenue
Saturdays, 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m.
mid-May through November
16 S. Ferry Road
Saturdays, 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m.
June 15 - Sept. 21
25 Jobs Lane
Sundays, 9 a.m.-2 p.m.
May 25 - Oct. 12
85 Mill Rd., next to historical Society
Saturdays, 9 a.m.-1 p.m.
May 10-Nov. 22