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  • Theresa Quigley burst into tears while defending the East Hampton Town Board against accusations that it had ignored code violations.
  • In honor of the group’s 50th year, the Montauk Friends of Erin will kick off the season of the green a bit early with a Halfway to St. Patrick’s Day party.
  •     The Rev. Bill Hoffmann favors small towns and is used to cold winters. So he should be a good match for the Montauk Community Church, where he has been installed as its new pastor.
        Mr. Hoffmann, his wife, Valerie, and three daughters, the youngest of whom enrolled in the Montauk School yesterday, moved to the hamlet in early August from the Rochester (N.Y.) Community Church, where winters can be harsh, but still not as bad as was his time serving the ministry in Minnesota. “It cannot be any worse than that,” he said.

  • Pottery by Bulgar USA, run by Donna and George Hadjipopov of Montauk, has beenfeatured in Vogue, House Beautiful, and Southern Living, and will be in the November issues of both Elle Decor and Harper’s Bazaar.
  • Potentially one of the busiest summer weekends was boarded up and shut down by the winds and flooding Irene brought.
  •     All I want for Labor Day is for my power to come back on. It’s my turn this week to write this column and though I have several columns waiting to be published, how could I not write about the hurricane? I’m told we could be without power for 6 to 10 days!

  • Some 50 samples in Suffolk County have tested positive for mosquitoes carrying West Nile virus.
  •     Once a year, the staff at the Montauk Lighthouse presents Lighthouse Weekend, which offers an opportunity to take a step back in time and learn the ways of colonial people. The event will take place on Saturday from 10:30 a.m. to 7 p.m. and on Sunday from 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

  •     Lawrence Cooke of Montauk is on a one-man mission to get a Montauk Indian museum built in the hamlet. He has the collection, which includes several of his own pieces as well as some from the collections of others, but he needs money to get the job done, about $500,000.

  •     The night was hot and sultry when more than 300 guests attended the Montauk Playhouse Community Center’s Diamond in the Rough benefit Saturday, each paying $250 a ticket or more for special seating. A few celebrities were in the mix, but everyone was treated like one as they entered the party through the main doors at the Playhouse and walked somewhat of a red carpet to have their pictures taken.