Thursday, June 19 was the Oyster Bay Railroad Museum’s 8th Annual Summer Solstice/ Luau Celebration at the Sagamore Yacht Club. This Hawaiian-themed celebration is one of the museum’s most profitable fundraising events and welcomed summer with food provided by the Harborside Delicatessen, an open bar, live Polynesian entertainment and more than 100 guests.
“We have three major fundraisers,” said John Specce, president of the Oyster Bay Railroad Museum, “and the luau is fairly substantial in helping the museum do what it does.”
Bailey Arboretum is a hidden gem that is located well within the confines of Lattingtown, just outside of Locust Valley.
Originally named after self-made millionaire Frank Bailey, the 42-acre property was given to Nassau County in 1967 by the Vanneck Bailey Foundation. It is maintained by the Friends of Bailey Arboretum. Located on Bayville Road, the county property is open to the public 365 days a year from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
A decision was made on the Christie Property, located in East Norwich, at last Tuesday night’s Oyster Bay-East Norwich Board of Education meeting. The parcel of land that is owned by the school district had been considered for a sports complex in recent years, but environmental studies showed the land as being unfit for public use. According to the study, which was released at the board meeting by Assistant Superintendent for Finance & Operations Chris Van Cott, part of land is deemed as wetlands and is protected by the Nassau-Suffolk Regional Marine Resources Council.
Two village elections were held last week, resulting in a new mayor for Bayville, while Muttontown Mayor Julianne Beckerman has kept her seat despite the last minute contest.
“It is an honor to be able to represent the residents of Muttontown once again,” said Beckerman, who won 473-270. “I am grateful that they had the faith in me to see past the untruths circulated during this election process. I want to thank all those who came out to vote. I truly believe this is a victory for our entire village. I look forward to working with my running mates, other board members and all those residents who want to participate in their village governance in the years to come.”
From June 28 through July 6, 35 aspiring performers will gather in the village of Oyster Bay to take part in the third season of Oyster Bay Music Festival, a nine-day intensive musical immersion and concurrent free live classical music festival. Ranging in age from 11 to 24 and hailing from communities throughout Long Island and greater New York, these high-level classically-trained musicians will spend their days coaching with expert faculty, rehearsing solo and chamber music, and taking seminars on audition preparation, performance psychology, body awareness, and performance presentation.
The Locust Valley Farmer’s Market started in early June for locals and visitors to enjoy fresh produce from farms on Long Island.
Elaine Domaleski, from Gajeski Products in Riverhead, has been selling her nephew’s products at this market since it opened 12 years ago. They enjoy coming to this market because of the people and atmosphere.
“It’s a very quiet, not very big market,” Domaleski said.
George and Abby O’Neill once again opened their beautiful home and expansive garden to guests at their annual benefit for their organization, the Community Foundation of Oyster Bay. This was the 47th year the benefit took place at the estate on Sunset Road in Oyster Bay.
The garden party was held on May 31 with close to 300 guests in attendance, sponsored by Charles and Helen Dolan.
On Sunday, May 22, a perfect day, overlooking beautiful Oyster Bay Harbor, the officers and members of Sagamore Yacht Club gathered together to celebrate Opening Day and commemorate the 50th anniversary of the opening of the Sagamore Club House.
As is the custom, Immediate Past Commodore, Darren Martin, conducted the proceedings.
Commodore Martin welcomed Past Commodores, officers, members, friends, family and visiting dignitaries to the 70th commissioning or opening day of Sagamore Yacht Club.
Bayville’s Crescent Beach Club was the place to be on Thursday, June 5, when the Oyster Bay-East Norwich Boys and Girls Club and Bahnik Youth Center hosted the Annual Spring Luncheon. About 125 guests were there at 11 a.m., when the event began with the opening of 16 boutiques. As appetizers were served, guests browsed through unique articles for sale: artisan soaps, sea-themed serving trays, toys, baked delights, books about teddy bears, handmade jewelry, elegant gifts, and much more.
Although it was cloudy, the weather did not keep people from gathering on Audrey Avenue last Tuesday for the season’s weekly Cruise Night, one of Oyster Bay’s most popular summer events. The street was filled with colorful cars, from V.W. Beetles to Corvettes, and old and young alike walked the street to take in the spectacle.
“My brother comes all the time but this is one of my first times coming,” said Jenny Marino of East Norwich. “I didn’t realize how big of an event this is. It’s really cool.”
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