Author Information

Articles by this author:

  • East Hampton Village

    A call from the Eleanor Whitmore Early Childhood Center on Gingerbead Lane reported “a white male subject with a bicycle, in the bushes near the building, urinating.” Police questioned the man, who said “he was walking across the property but did not urinate.” Police warned him that he was trespassing and he bicycled away.

    A dead swan was found floating in the Hook Pond Dreen by Pondview and Egypt Lanes last Thursday evening. It is believed to have been hit by a car.

  • Family Fun Day

    Games, arts and crafts, live animals, seed planting, tastings, music, and more will be offered on Saturday morning at a free Peconic Family Fun Day at the Children’s Museum of the East End in Bridgehampton. The fun, which is sponsored by the museum and a dozen other nonprofits, will happen from 10 a.m. to noon.

     

    Backyard Birding

  • Suffolk County

    Schneiderman to Address League

    Suffolk County Legislator Jay Schneiderman will be the guest speaker at the annual meeting of the League of Women Voters of the Hamptons on Sunday. Mr. Schneiderman, who is in his sixth and final term in the Legislature, will discuss East End issues and trends over brunch at the Southampton Cultural Center on Pond Lane.

  • Bruce Erickson, a lifelong fisherman and longtime resident of Montauk, died last Thursday at Heartland Health Care Center in Fort Myers, Fla. Mr. Erickson, who was 72, had been ill with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease for the last nine years.

  • Bruce Erickson, a lifelong fisherman and longtime resident of Montauk, died last Thursday at Heartland Health Care Center in Fort Myers, Fla. Mr. Erickson, who was 72, had been ill with chronic obstructive pulmonary disease for the last nine years.

  • Alexander Sedlis, a distinguished cancer surgeon and professor of medicine who survived the Holocaust after escaping from a Polish ghetto, died on Feb. 17 in New York City of pancreatic cancer. He would have been 93 on May 17.

  • Virginia Marie Kehoe, who moved to East Hampton with her husband in 1987 after her retirement from the Bryant Library in Roslyn, died on March 19 after an illness of three months. She was 91.

    Known as Ginny, her family said she would be remembered for warmth, beauty, friendliness, humor, patience, and steadfastness.

    Born Virginia Marie Smith on May 24, 1922, her parents were George Smith and the former Anna Irwin. The family, which included three sons, lived in Jamaica, Queens, where she attended Richmond High School, graduating in 1942.

  • Timothy Scott Stanton, a Manhattan native and former advertising director for World-Wide Holdings Corporation, a family-run business started by his father and uncle, died in Chicago last Thursday following what his family said was a long-term illness. He was 56.

    Mr. Stanton spent summers with his family on Hither Lane in East Hampton.

  •     Anthony Drexel Duke, who founded Boys and Girls Harbor in East Hampton in 1937, died yesterday in Gainesville, Fla. He was 95 and had cancer, his family said.

        Plans for celebrations of his life will be announced. An obituary will appear in a future issue.
     

  •     Karin T. Anderson of East Hampton died on Monday at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer Center. She was 45. A funeral Mass will be said at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church in East Hampton next Thursday at 11 a.m. Burial will follow at Cedar Lawn Cemetery here. An obituary will appear in a future issue.
     

Blogs by this author: