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Mystery Picture: November 27, 2012

Leven Ashby Knows Oyster Bay

Leven Ashby of Hampton, Virginia called to answer the Nov. 23 mystery picture in the Enterprise Pilot. He said, “It’s a photo of Raynham Hall. Is the debris in the photo the result of Hurricane Sandy?” He is correct.

Our apologies to Mr. Ashby for a past mystery picture column. His answer to the Nov. 9 mystery picture was credited to Tony Pilla in the Nov. 16 issue of the Enterprise Pilot. Our apologies to both gentlemen.

“That looks like the tree down in front of Raynham Hall after Hurricane Sandy,” said Patricia Aitken, Friends of the Bay executive director.

“This is the boyhood and later adult home of one ‘Culper Junior,’ member of a Revolutionary War Spy ring, a history  that is being used as a recent story arc for the TV Show White Collar filmed out of NYC. We, of course, call it Raynham Hall Museum. No word if the TV people are looking to make an Oyster Bay connection.” said Gregory Druhak.

Belle Santora called to identify the mystery picture in the Nov. 16 issue. She said it looks as if it is near Firemen’s Field. She was close, it was near the Bayville fire house.

She was looking forward to having Thanksgiving at her granddaughter’s house in Floral Park. She remembered fondly when she made big dinners for the holidays for 12 to 14 people and a card table for four children too. “I put three leaves in the table that ran from the back door to the living room. It was for my family and friends, those who had no place to go for the holidays. I don’t think anyhone should be on their own then,” she said.

Ms. Santora mentioned a favorite recipe of hers, Pasta Fagiola. Here is the recipe: “I make a marinara sauce and put in canned cannelloni beans, rinsed a bit, and then add the small little pasta. I took linguini and cut them to an inch and a half long pieces, and cooked them al dente with a few basil leaves. Eat it with Italian bread. if you want something hearty.”

Belle also freezes basil. “Take the good leaves one by one and dry them in a salad spinner, put them on paper towels till dry and put leaves into a plastic container, layer by layer.”

And here is a tomato salad recipe: use homegrown tomatoes if possible. “Cut the tomatoes in wedges and put in a bowl and add cut up green and red peppers and garlic and olive oil, salt and pepper, and basil leaves: fresh and torn into pieces. What a flavor. The next day it is even better to dip bread into the sauce.”

The mystery photo in the Nov. 23 issue of the Enterprise Pilot was taken by Nicole Menchise, Raynham Hall Museum collections manager. She said the tree, one of three in front of the museum on West Main Street was toppled in Hurricane Sandy. She said, “It was a linden tree and over 120 years old and we plan to replant it.” Please, keep calling the Enterprise Pilot mystery picture.          

—DFK

News

In a little-known chapter of New York City’s history, the name of police officer Phillip Cardillo is spoken in hushed, revered whispers. Though he was tragically killed in the line of duty back in 1972, the burning embers of his memory are still fanned by a passionate few who wish to finally obtain for the fallen hero the elusive recognition that he truly deserves.

At their Oct. 8 meeting in Mineola, the Nassau County-based Association of Retired Police Officers (ARPO) held a heartfelt ceremony, as both Cardillo as well as the driven NYPD detective who has fought for justice in his name for the past four decades, were honored as the true heroes that they are.

Despite the national media attention about Ebola in recent weeks, there is one virus that is actually affecting Long Islanders, Enterovirus D68 (EV-D68), with one of the first cases identified in North Hempstead on Sept. 18 and a recent case on Oct. 15 in Suffolk County, which school officials called for the closing of school, as a health precaution.

Dr. Charles Schleien, chairman of the department of pediatrics at Cohen Children’s Medical Center, said that although the enterovirus is still active, cases are dwindling on Long Island. According to Schleien, approximately 500 cases have been reported this season of enterovirus, at Cohen’s Children Medical Center, with two to six patients being admitted per day.


Sports

A number of awards were given to runners in the Oyster Bay-East Norwich area at the Oct. 18 Oyster Bay Town Supervisor’s 5 Kilometer Run, including 23-year-old Justin Nakrin of Oyster Bay, who finished in 12th place overall and second in the 20-24 age group, and 43-year-old Daniel Valderrama of Oyster Bay, who scored in 17th place overall and second in the 40-44 age group. Maggie Reid of Locust Valley earned first place honors in the 15-19 age group.

The indomitable 81-year-old Nina Jennings of Mill Neck was the oldest woman to finish the run, taking first place honors in the women’s 80-84 age group in 35 minutes, 11 seconds, a pace of 11:19 per mile. She was the fastest of all of the five finishers—male or female—who were 80 years old or more.

The autumn varsity sports season is well on its way in Oyster Bay. Many young athletes have distinguished themselves. Several fine young athletes excelled right out of the gate and were chosen by the Oyster Bay Hight School coaches as Athletes of the Month for October 2014.

Cross Country Coach Kevin Cotter has athletes who consistently qualify for the states. Picking one to honor is a difficult task. Within this impressive group of talented athletes, one stands out: junior Alex Tosi, who recently broke the 17 minute barrier for a 5K course at Bethpage State park with a time of 16:52. This feat has not been accomplished since 2008.


Calendar

Ghastly Grounds

Thursday, October 30

Trick Or Treat

Friday, October 31

Long Island Baroque Ensemble

Sunday, November 2



Columns

1959: The Year The Music Stopped Playing
Written by Michael A. Miller, mmillercolumn@gmail.com

The Eccentric Heiress Of ‘Empty Mansions’
Written by Mike Barry, MFBarry@optonline.net

Yellow Margarine And A Pitch For The Ages
Written by Michael A. Miller, mmillercolumn@gmail.com