Two weeks ago, Abigail Field, a lawyer hired to represent a group of homeowners in Southold Town that would profit from the new “short-term rental” phenomenon, published a Guest Spot critical of Southold Town Board’s efforts to institute a 14-night minimum rental stay. READ
The Aldrich House (1873-2015)
Cause of death: Demolition by neglect
Next of kin: The Old Steeple Church and some 90 other “relatives” along Aquebogue’s Main Road
Burial: Town landfill (more…)
Lunch at The Dory on the Island has been brightened for my wife and me by the sight of swans gliding on Chase Creek. If the the New York State Department of Environmental Conservation (DEC) has its way, that sight might be a thing of the past. READ
I’m happy Eastern Long Island Hospital chose Stony Brook University Hospital as its partner. Since Peconic Bay Medical Center selected North Shore-LIJ, this decision theoretically gives local health care consumers a much larger pool in which to swim.
Back when I was a teenager, my friends and I used to call my mom “the night owl.” It’s kind of a redundant term if you think about it.
As late as I’d try to sneak in some weekend nights, there she would be: up on the couch, watching TV, waiting to give me “the look.” What I didn’t realize at the time was that somehow, her night owl genes would become a part of me. (more…)
This is in response to last week’s Guest Spot by Abigail Field, “Two-week rental minimum is just too long.” (more…)
I have never liked that intersection. Ever since our daughter and her family moved from East Marion to Cutchogue several years ago, the former Joan Giger Walker and I have found ourselves several times a week at the blinker light on the corner of Depot Lane and Route 48 in Cutchogue.
Let’s get right to the first question.
In the 111 hours, 11 minutes and 11 consecutive seconds that Darren Stakey attempts to sing and play the piano, can he take a bathroom break?
Some members of the Southold Town Board want to ban rentals of less than 14 days in residential neighborhoods and, on Tuesday, they took the first step by noticing a public hearing.
When Douglas Cooper was last arrested in July 1995, many folks in the community were quick to defend him.