Author Information

Articles by this author:

  •     The bartering has begun. A plumber installing sinks and toilets at a Montauk motel in the throes of gentrification showed up late, sunburned, and begging his employer’s indulgence. 

  • Dowling College in Oakdale is helping to guarantee their future through a Long Island-wide survey.
  •     East Hampton Town Trustee Debbie Klughers has secured a federal grant that will not only make it possible for fishermen to dispose of used fishing gear but also allow them to turn the gear, including line, lobster pots, nets, dredges, and buoys, into energy.

  •     On Saturday, the Montauk party boat Marlin VI Princess was fluke fishing about four miles south of Montauk Point when it came upon the body of Brendan O’Leary, captain of a Massachusetts-based tugboat.
        “Been there before,” Capt. Ed Beneduci of the Marlin said of finding bodies offshore. “First I saw it and said, ‘I hope that’s not what I think it is.’ And then a woman up in the bow started to scream.”

  •     The Montauk SurfMasters spring shoot-out tournament will begin at one minute after midnight tonight, or tomorrow morning, however you want to think of it. And, according to the few surfcasters who have already ventured to their favorite haunts, striped bass are schooling and ready to be caught.
        Bill Gardiner took his surf rod to a secret spot somewhere in Montauk in the dark over the weekend where he found lively action with a few nice fish in the teens.

  • The East Hampton Town Trustees believe that the commercial use of town beaches should be prohibited.
  •     Last Thursday, the State Department of Environmental Conservation closed approximately 490 acres of bottomland in Southampton Town to shellfishing due to detection of a marine biotoxin associated with paralytic shellfish poisoning.

  •    Seacoast Enterprises Associates Inc., an East Hampton firm that already manages Harbor, Gardiner’s, and Halsey’s Marinas — all located on Three Mile Harbor — has announced the purchase of the Three Mile Harbor Boatyard at the head of the harbor.

  •     Reading this week’s press release from the State Department of Environmental Conservation was like waking from a wonderful, liberating dream and realizing it was all true.

  • Log entry, April 15, 0800, entering the Gulf of Mexico
        Eagle’s crew at attention on the waist swaying in unison to the ship’s motion like wheat in the wind. Flying fish flee our wake, their silver sides flashing in the morning sun. They must be nature’s most hopeful creatures, the way they flee their natural element to escape, not unlike sailors.

Blogs by this author: