Second Summer Productions, Inc. 2ndSP
March 2005, Oleanna, a play by David Mamet. Starring Tim
Daley and Christine Convard
as John and Carol.  Directed by
Stephen Laurie.
June 2005, Dogs For Dialysis, a fund raiser for the Ron Holland
Dialysis Center at North Country Hospital.  The cast -  current and
former hospital employees as well as hospital family members.  
Hosted by the Director of the OR, Cecile Gelineau; Hospital CEO,
Karen Weller; Chairman of the Hospital Board, Dr. Brian Riggie;
President of Second Summer Productions, Inc. Tim Daley.

The event donated $5,005.37 to the Dialysis Center
Cecile Gelineau as "Fifi"
the toy poodle
Presentation of Donation
Tim Daley and Karen Weller
Dogs For Dialysis Cast of 60
In November 2005, Tim Daley created Ten Minutes of Six.
Six performers presented works of their own choosing for ten minutes each.

Pianist Dr. Armando Lopez - Columbian Folk Dances; Nancy Colleran - a collection of Gershwin
; rock
guitarist Shane Goodwin, - works of Lynard Skynard and an original tribute to September 11;
Attorney Robert Chimileski - ten minutes of his upcoming performance as Alben Barkley, in William
Schriber's play
Burgoo!; thirteen year old Sylvia Woodmansee - three cello pieces;
and pianist Mark Violette - works of jazz great Fats Waller.
Following the performances at the Goodrich Memorial Library, the audience (limited to 50) moved
down to the Gateway for dinner catered by Lake Catering
with dinner music by Celtic harpist Chris Nicotera.

The event was private and unique.  No photographs were taken.
December 2005,
An Afternoon of Holiday Cheer
at the
Goodrich Memorial Library.  
Nicole Johnson at the desk at the
Goodrich Memorial Library
Steve Crevoshay and Madeline
Winfield telling a Hanukkah story.
Santa checking the List!
©Second Summer Productions, Inc. 2ndSP
"Both actors handled
Mamet's famously jagged
dialogue with skill. The
crackling rhythms of his
incomplete sentences and
repeated phrases are meant
to convey a sense of real
speech, but are, in fact,
profoundly artificial and
hard to master."
Joseph Gresser, The
Chronicle, March 16, 2005