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  • The battle over an alcohol ban at Indian Wells Beach in Amagansett intensified on Tuesday when Town Supervisor Larry Cantwell and Councilman Peter Van Scoyoc visited a meeting of the East Hampton Town Trustees.
  • The church’s outreach efforts are not limited to its large and diverse congregation; rather, they are extended to anyone residing in the greater East Hampton area.
  • The East Hampton Village Board would like to reduce the default speed limit in the village from 30 to 25 miles per hour.
  • Months after blueprints were drawn and its proposed location delineated, and well over a decade after discussions began, construction of a public restroom in the municipal parking lot north of Main Street in Amagansett is once again on hold.

  • The building housing East Hampton Bowl, which closed in 2013, will be demolished and replaced by a smaller structure of “more or less traditional” design if Jeffrey Suchman, the new owner of the property at 71 Montauk Highway, obtains a variance from the East Hampton Village Zoning Board of Appeals to exceed its lot coverage limitation.

  • I’ve been in the presence of Phil Spector twice, so I can say with a measure of confidence that I am very lucky to be alive.

  • Glenn Feit has had his share of anxious moments. “It’s enough to take a bar exam,” said the partner in the international law firm Proskauer Rose LLP. “It’s enough to speak before hundreds of people in court. I’m a pilot,” he added, “and I’ve done all kinds of tests and so on.”

  • A routine hearing before the village zoning board results in quick approval for the utility's small-scale upgrade project.
  • The thermometer still reads sub-freezing at Indian Wells Beach in Amagansett, but a battle between the East Hampton Town Board and the town trustees is heating up. The issue is a ban on alcohol during lifeguard-protected hours at the beach.
  • The East Hampton Town Trustees and homeowners on trustee-managed land at Lazy Point in Amagansett are moving toward an agreement under which residents’ annual leases would rise by 10 percent this year, far below the trustees’ initial proposal of a fourfold increase, and there would be a doubling of the transfer fee, levied when a house is sold, to 4 percent.

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