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  • The Bridgehampton Museum’s Parlor Jazz series resumes Saturday at 7:30 p.m. with a performance by Ada Rovatti, a jazz saxophonist, composer, and arranger. The program, “Colori di Primavera,” will be hosted by Jane Hastay, a pianist, and Peter Martin Weiss, a bassist.

  • A Poetry Tete-a-Tete

    “Baseball is portrayed in these radiant new poems by Jill Bialosky as a ‘fierce and feral’ rite of passage in which we’re all held hostage to the always surprising vicissitudes of time and change.” So says Philip Schultz, the East Hampton poet and Pulitzer Prize winner, in a blurb on the back of Ms. Bialosky’s new collection, “The Players,” thus hinting at a subject the two might take up in their conversation Saturday at 5 p.m. at Canio’s Books in Sag Harbor.

  • Two East Hampton men recently convicted of driving while intoxicated were arrested again last week on the same charge.

    Edwin M. Uzhca-Chafla, 27, was arrested shortly before midnight on Saturday. East Hampton Town police said he ran his 2011 Toyota into a tree on Three Mile Harbor Road near his residence, then walked away from the scene. When officers located him, according to the report, he admitted that he had been driving the car and that he had been drinking.

  • Soccer Skills and Drills

    A skills and drills soccer program run by East Hampton Town for budding athletes in kindergarten through second grade began on Saturday at the Montauk Playhouse Community Center and will run weekly from 2 to 4 p.m. through April 11. The cost for the program is $25. Registration is at the playhouse or at the Recreation Department.


    Leprechaun Hats

  • Food representing more than 25 countries and performances reflecting a range of cultures are planned for the Sag Harbor Multicultural Festival, which will be held tomorrow from 6 to 9 p.m. in the Pierson High School gym.

  • Robert Joseph Croghan was a man of intellectual curiosity who mastered a variety of professions, his family said, from biomedical technician to artist’s assistant. A talented carpenter, he was the principal of an East Hampton contracting business established in 2003.

    Mr. Croghan, who lived for 13 years in East Hampton and spent summers in Sag Harbor as a teenager, died on Feb. 13 following an automobile accident in Aquebogue, where he had been living since January. He was 52.

  • David G. Bennett, an Amagansett native and a retired Navy captain, died in Eugene, Ore., on Feb. 11 of complications of a stroke he had had a week earlier. He was 79.

  • Anthony A. Trabona, an Army veteran who was among the occupation force in Japan at the conclusion of World War II, died at home on Folkstone Road in Springs last Thursday. He was 96.

    Mr. Trabona had been drafted in about 1943, his family said, and following basic training, was sent to Hawaii and then on to Japan.

    After leaving the Army, he became a self-taught carpenter, living in Deer Park and building houses during the postwar boom. He also worked calibrating aviation electronics and later was the maintenance mechanic for the Babylon School District.

  • A funeral Mass for Irene M. O’Neill of Amagansett will be said on March 28 at 11:30 a.m. at Most Holy Trinity Catholic Church in East Hampton. Mrs. O’Neill died at home on Tuesday. She was 83. An obituary will appear in a future issue.

  • Richard Alan Ensor, a World War II veteran and actor in East End plays, was a sexton at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church in East Hampton and a vestryman and lay reader at Christ Episcopal Church in Sag Harbor. He died on Jan. 24 at the age of 93. A celebration of his life will be held at Trinity Church in Manhattan on March 21. An obituary will appear in a future issue.

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