The Maidstone Club’s plan to build a 352-foot-long wooden bridge across the inland section of Hook Pond known as the Hook Pond Dreen has drawn increasing opposition since the East Hampton Village Zoning Board of Appeals first reviewed the proposal in October.
An 18th-century East Hampton building that the historic preservationist Robert Hefner classifies as a typical timber-frame saltbox of the period was the focus of a hearing Tuesday night before the town’s Zoning Board of Appeals.
With a $24.7 million bond referendum for a renovation and expansion project at the Bridgehampton School looming, the Bridgehampton Citizens Advisory Committee invited school district officials to its meeting Monday night seeking more information.
Ku Klux Klan fliers were found on a seat on a Long Island Rail Road train as it pulled into Amagansett on Saturday, while other fliers, for the white supremacist group White New York, were tossed onto driveways on Old Montauk Highway in Montauk over the weekend.
As it counts down the days to a Dec. 13 referendum on its proposed school expansion, the Bridgehampton School District has upped its projected bond interest rate and extended the length of the potential bond from 15 to 20 years, resulting in a higher projected tax impact on homeowners.
A change in East Hampton Town’s zoning code that would reduce the maximum size of houses relative to the size of their lots is not just a matter of square footage, Jeffrey Freireich, the head of the East Hampton Business Alliance, told the town board at a hearing on that and related laws last Thursday.
Members of the East Hampton Village Police Department, emergency medical technicians, and an employee of the Maidstone Club were recognized by the village board on Friday for their role in saving a life.
Heading into her first holiday season as the new owner of BookHampton in East Hampton, Carolyn Brody has planned a series of events intended, she said, “to share the spirit, bring people into the store, and build community.”