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  • Friday, November 30
    BOYS BASKETBALL, Pierson at Hampton Bays, scrimmage, 4 p.m., and Eastport-South Manor at East Hampton, nonleague, 6.
    GIRLS BASKETBALL, Pierson-Bridgehampton at Westhampton Beach, nonleague, 5:45 p.m.

  • Cather’s Life and Loves
        “Call Me William: The Lives and Loves of Willa Cather” will be presented at the Montauk Library on Sunday at 3:30 p.m.
        Prudence Wright Holmes is both writer and performer of this one-woman play about Cather, who was a Pulitzer Prize-winning author. Her books include “My Antonia” and “Death Comes for the Archbishop.”

  • East Hampton

        Effrain Valderrama of Three Mile Harbor Road went to the city last Saturday afternoon to attend a party, only to return home the next morning and discover that his Apple MacBook Pro, valued at $1,900, had been stolen. A downstairs neighbor reported hearing someone on the stairs at about 4:30 in the morning. The thief left several other expensive electronic items untouched. Mr. Valderrama told police he’d posted on his Facebook page a note that he would be out of town that day.

  •    Angelina and the Mayflower

        Katharine Holabird will read her book “Angelina Ballerina” tomorrow at 10 a.m. at the Children’s Museum of the East End. Mayfield Myers, a ballerina from the Hamptons Ballet Theatre School, will accompany her. The cost is $10, which includes museum admission. Members get in free.

  •     Isabel Theresa Winsch, who worked for the Suffolk County police for 35 years and before that, the Federal Bureau of Investigation, while raising seven children, died at home in East Hampton on Sunday. She was 87.
        Ms. Winsch became a clerk at the F.B.I.’s field office in New York City, where she met her future husband, Lawrence A. Winsch, who was a photographer and bureau agent. The couple married on Jan. 25, 1947. Mr. Winsch died in 1994.

  •     William W. Talmage, who served under Gen. George Patton in the Third Army during World War II and lived in East Hampton for most of his life, died on Nov. 13 at Brookhaven Hospital in Patchogue. He was 89.

  •    SoundSense, an acoustical engineering and consulting company with offices in East Hampton and New York City, earlier this month was named the winner of a bronze Stevie Award in the “company of the year” category for consumer services at the annual Stevie Awards for Women in Business. The company is owned by Bonnie Schnitta.
        More than 1,200 organizations of all sizes and industries were nominated for Stevie Awards. Winners were chosen by judges who included more than 200 executives from around the world.
     

  • AMAGANSETT
    K. Connor to Jewelart Trading L.L.C., 75 Hedges Lane, .42 acre, Sept. 12, $1,850,000.

    EAST HAMPTON
    D. Drohan to Shafshak and Razaimiandr, 199 Three Mile Harbor Road, .23 acre, Oct. 4, $190,000.

    MONTAUK
    E. Trunz to A. Joseph and S. Kraham, 29 Fairway Place, #17, Sept. 25, $475,000.
    M. Marmorowski to P. Daly, part of 17 Hoover Court, Sept. 28, $1,850,000.
    J. Pontone and S. Schaaff to J. Ditchik, 46 Houston Drive (vacant), Oct. 2, $825,000.

  • Thursday, November 22
    RUNNING,  3 and 6-mile Turkey Trots around Fort Pond, The Circle, Montauk, 10 and 10:10 a.m., registration, 8-9:30.

    Saturday, November 24
    RUNNING, Old Whalers 5K, benefit Old Whalers Community House Fund, West Water Street, Sag Harbor, 8:30 a.m., registration from 7.
    BOYS BASKETBALL, scrimmages, Pierson at Mattituck and Bridgehampton at Center Moriches, 10 a.m.
    GIRLS BASKETBALL, Pierson-Bridgehampton at Miller Place, scrimmage, 11 a.m.

  •   Eugene Simonoff, who had a house in the Georgica Estates section of East Hampton, died at his residence in New York City on Oct. 14. He was 95.

      Mr. Simonoff was a mergers and acquisitions consultant whose firm, Eugene Simonoff and Associates, had clients such as BNA, The New York Times, John Wiley, Wolters Kluwer, and Thomson Reuters over the past 22 years. He was associated with publishing firms and read several newspapers every day. He was a particular fan of The New York Times and the letters section of The East Hampton Star.

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