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  •    The Neo-Political Cowgirls will bring back EVE, a “theater immersion experience” with a “bath of music, art, and story,” according to the organizers at LTV Studios in Wainscott, from July 23 to Aug. 4.
        A special preview will take place at the Topping Rose House during the Guild Hall Young Contemporaries summer party on Saturday (more information below).
        Tickets for performances are $25 purchased online at and $40 at the door.

  •     Tom Clavin will discuss “The DiMaggios: Three Brothers, Their Passion for Baseball, Their Pursuit of the American Dream” on Saturday for the Amagansett Library’s Authors After Hours series.

  • “The Art of Steampunk”
        “What is Steampunk? In three short words, Steampunk is Victorian science fiction.” So writes G.D. Falksen in his introduction to “The Art of Steampunk” by Art Donovan, just out in a revised second edition from Fox Chapel Publishing. Victorian is here meant as an evocation, referring to a heavily decorative look, an aesthetic, wholeheartedly and enthusiastically influenced by early industrialization.

  • East Hampton Village

    On the afternoon of July 1, a man complained to police that he’d purchased lottery tickets at a store on Park Place but was not given them. Police spoke with the store’s owner, who said the man had repeatedly thrown money on the counter, asking for the tickets, but then put the money back in his pocket. Police determined that there had been no exchange of money between the two, and asked the man to leave the store.

  • Rock Hunters, Pond Explorers

        A rock-collecting beach treasure hunt run by the South Fork Natural History Museum will have kids 3 to 5 searching out special stones on the beach in Noyac on Saturday at 10 a.m. Collection bags and magnifying glasses will be provided for a $4 fee.

  • James B. Jeffrey, an Episcopal minister whose life work included serving people in prison and patients undergoing medical care in New York area hospitals, establishing the AIDS ministry at St. Luke’s-Roosevelt Hospital in Manhattan, died on Sunday at Southampton Hospital.
  • Lawrence William Brown, a career ad man who did work for several leading New York agencies and came up with creative campaigns on the South Fork, died on June 29 at Stony Brook University Hospital. The cause was a heart attack and pneumonia, Cabell Smith, a friend, said. He was 68.
  • Dorothy Scott Moss, a life master of bridge born in Amagansett on Nov. 10, 1926, died at her Mill Hill Lane house in East Hampton on June 30 after years of declining health. Death was attributed to natural causes.
  • Joseph Garbowski of Sag Harbor, who was diagnosed with brain cancer 14 months ago, died on July 3 at the age of 70.
  • Carol Bock, who was at the center of a large circle of family and friends, died last Thursday after losing consciousness at home on Oakview Highway in East Hampton. She was 76 and had been in declining health, her family said.

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