On July 13, the 4th annual Sea Cliff Summer Craft Fair will take place.
Four summers ago, Sea Cliff Arts Council co-chair Kathleen DiResta and longtime Sea Cliff resident Donna Barrett decided to organize a small, intimate affair showcasing local artists, since many of the local makers were lost in the shuffle at Mini Mart. The first Sea Cliff Summer Craft Fair took place on a warm, sunny day in the beautiful Memorial Park overlooking the Sound. There was a steady flow of people who visited the booths of about 15 local artisans, many who still participate in the fair. The booths were filled with all types of artwork, including local scenic photography, handmade body essentials, jewelry, and so much more. To top it off, Kris Rice played her guitar and sang her lovely songs.
The demolition of the former Ruby Tuesday on Brewster Street officially began on July 1, signaling the first phase of construction for the Glen Cove Piazza project. The building, considered for many years to be an eyesore in Glen Cove’s downtown business district, is being torn down to make room for the building of a free-standing Panera Bread eatery. Panera Bread will have a drive-through component; the building is expected to be completed in October.
Shore Thing Rentals has given the Sea Cliff and Glen Cove beach community access to the upcoming and popular water sports for the past three summer seasons.
Located in the Brewer Yacht Yard adjacent to The Boathouse restaurant, Shore Thing Rentals has been a hub for kayaks, paddleboards, peddle boats, bikes and much more.
Michelle Capobianco, owner, started the business when people at local beaches would ask her for kayak rentals.
On July 9, local Glen Cove author Mariah Leal will be hosting a workshop at Bayville Public Library to talk about her series of children’s books, The Adventures of Piper. They revolve around a Bull Mastiff puppy named Piper as she is taken into her new home and learns how to live and interact with people and other animals.
Leal writes to educate others about puppy training and socialization in order to promote fruitful training and handling of dogs. In the United States there are an estimated 4.7 million dog bites a year and half
of them involve children; out of all the dogs that are put into shelters, 90% of them have had no training. Leal hopes to decrease these statistics.
Months after the death of Councilman Nicholas DiLeo left a vacant seat on the Glen Cove City Council, the seat remains open, despite the efforts of the mayor and council members to reach an agreement.
In a meeting that quickly turned from ambitious yet efficient to contentious, at points getting downright ugly, the vote to appoint Joe Capobianco to the council was ultimately tabled.
The resolution for the appointment was saved until the very end of the meeting, and Mayor Reginald A. Spinello announced the decision to appoint Capobianco to the seat, reading the city charter, which states that the decision is left to the council for filling the seat until the next general election. He started to call for public comments when Councilman Tim Tenke suggested that was against protocol.
Approximately 300 U.S. Marines and their marching band visited Glen Cove on Saturday, June 21, to pay tribute to Glen Cove’s most famous soldier, Sergeant Daniel J. Daly, a two-time Medal of Honor winner.
Sgt. Daly lived from 1873 to 1937 and had the distinction of being one of 19 soldiers ever to receive the Medal of Honor twice and also only one of two Marines to receive it twice as well. The first Medal of
Honor was awarded during the Boxer Rebellion in 1900 for what was called the Battle of Peking where he single-handedly fought off 200 attackers. The second Medal of Honor was received for a battle in
Haiti in 1915 where he lead a group of 35 Marines to beat off an ambush of 400 Cacos.
When Thomas Cerna and his wife were going on a one-week vacation last summer, they found themselves in a dilemma. Their plants had to be watered, and the girl they usually hired to do the job was also going away that week. After his plants didn’t get water for a week, Cerna had an idea to make sure that never happened again.
The idea was simple: create a website for homeowners to post jobs that need to be done and local youths could respond to job listings.
“It would have been a good thing if we could have had a way to reach out to local kids in the community,” Cerna, 54, said.
In a celebration that took place 70 years after the end of WWII, the Glenwood Landing American Legion Post 336 in Glen Head recognized those veterans who fought for our country’s freedom and are still able to take pride in being a part of history. A special dinner and ceremony was held on Saturday, June 14, in which both the older generation of veterans and the younger generation of students who are active in the community were given awards and certificates. The ‘Awards Night’ spotlighted veterans, Eagle Scouts, college scholarship winners and the great projects at the American Legion.
Two men honored on this evening were veterans Leon Malinoski and William Swift. Both were presented with certificates and D-Day commemorative coins.
Malinoski, 88, joined the Navy in 1943 and was in for three years. Having “met a girl” during his time in service, he says that when the war was over, he was offered a promotion but didn’t take it.
A number of students were recognized for their achievements in various creative arts at the Glen Cove Board of Education meeting last week, an occasion that drew a packed house to the middle school library.
The board and district administration gave special commendations to Angie Mendoza, a student at Gribbin Elementary School, for being the regional winner of the Boys & Girls Club of America’s 12th
Annual Digital Arts Festival and winners of the Glen Cove Public Library’s “Write and Illustrate Your Own Book” contest. A total of 21 district students received first place or honorable mention in the contest, which was open to students in grades 2-5 throughout the district and allowed youngsters the opportunity to create books ranging in genre from science fiction to their own personal experiences.
Hersh Fine Art, of the Long Island Academy of Fine Art, is holding a group exhibition of portraits by 23 artists, curated by Diana Corvelle and Manu Saluja, called Loved and Observed. The exhibit will be on view from June 21 until Aug. 12. The artists will be present for an opening on Saturday, June 28 from 6 to 8 p.m.
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