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  •     After 30 years as a fixture in Sag Harbor, first on Main Street and then on the corner of Bay and Division Streets, Provisions Market is planning to expand a little bit farther down Bay Street into the neighboring space most recently occupied by the Style Bar.
        The renovations to the natural foods market and cafe are expected to begin shortly, with the lease on the space scheduled to start May 1.

  •     A hearing on the Sagaponack Village budget has been scheduled for Monday at 3 p.m. in Village Hall.
        “Total spending rises from $663,180 to $708,059,” Mayor Don Louchheim said in a letter on March 27. In the statement, he wrote that the “new budget projects modest increases in both spending and non-tax revenues, with no increase in the village property tax rate for the fifth consecutive year.”

  •     In the final days before the world premiere of his new documentary, “They Come to America,” at Guild Hall on Saturday, Dennis Michael Lynch was “bombarded with requests for tickets,” he said.
        In the film, Mr. Lynch offers both a local perspective on the illegal immigration debate, and a view of conditions along the United States-Mexico border.

  • Fair Foods
        There will be new hours and new vendors, beginning this Saturday, for the Fair Foods Farmers Market, which is being held at the Bay Burger building on the Bridgehampton-Sag Harbor Turnpike through May 12. The market will be open to the public from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., with locally prepared foods such as baked goods, organic olive oils, wines, cooking spices, jams, grass-fed meats, and hormone-free dairy products. In late April, early season vegetables, including asparagus, arugula, chard, garlic, and lettuce, are expected at the market.

  • The world premiere of a documentary film described as coming down “dead center” in the national controversy over illegal immigration.
  • As work progresses, some complain of asthma-like symptoms, legislator says
  • Mick Hargreaves, a singing, songwriting bass player and band leader, was beaten with a crowbar and left with life-threatening injuries, including a fractured skull.
  • Vets on the East End take care of their own
  •     The Peconic Land Trust, which has helped protect more than 10,000 acres of land on Long Island, much of which is used for working farms, has announced an opportunity for farmers to get their hands on farmland, equipment, education, and support. Its Farm Incubator Program is geared toward food production farming, due to the issues of affordability and sustainability that threaten the agricultural industry and security of the food supply, according to the trust.

  •    “It’s like coming home,” said John Nesta, of Mr. John’s Pancake House in Montauk. “It’s a legend.”
        “These ladies have been here for years,” added his wife, Elizabeth, looking at Cristina Albranda and smiling. It is no exaggeration. Ms. Albranda has waited on customers at the friendly, no-frills eatery for 31 years.

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