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The East Hampton Star. (East Hampton, N.Y.) 1885-current, October 13, 1977, Image 4

Image and text provided by East Hampton Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83030960/1977-10-13/ed-1/seq-4/

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FOUR THE EAST HAMPTON STAR, EAST HAMPTON, N.Y., OCTOBER 13, 1977 EAST HAMPTON Miss Muriel Lee Porter and Miss Mary Patton, both of East Hampton, were delegated to a State Retired Teachers Association convention Oct. 5-7 at Kutsher’s Country Club, Monti- cello, N.Y. The East Hampton Town Republican Committee will benefit from a fashion show and luncheon to be held at the Summertree Restaurant Sunday at noon. MADELEINE MEEHAN of Jericho Close, East Hampton, and Maplewood, N.J., has been named public relations director at Perth Amboy, N.J., General Hospital. She is a former director of p.r. at Frency-Polyclinic Medical School and Health Center in New York, and a graduate of Cornell University who attended Columbia University and New York University’s Graduate School of Public Administration. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Gant of East Hampton are the parents of a daugh­ ter, born Oct. 5 at the Southampton Hospital. The All Saints Guild of St. Luke’s Church will hold a food sale on the steps of the Veterans of Foreign Wars building, Main Street, Saturday, Oct. 29, from 9 a.m. to noon. Bridge Rebekah Fuchs and Tess Melhem were north-south winners in the Sixty Plus Club’s duplicate bridge group’s game in the portable classroom of the Springs School on Oct. 5. Harry Skiba and Dorothy King were second. East-west winners were Regina Hegenbart and Helen Gibbons. Art and Kitty Rowse were second. Another game is scheduled for next Wednesday at 1 p.m., also in the portable classroom of the Springs School. Mildred Banner and Dorothy Moss were north-south winners in East Hampton Duplicate Bridge Club play at St. Luke’s Parish House on Oct. 5. Runners-up were Sam Fuchs and Sy Karp. Pauline Craft and Abbie Gould placed third. East-West winners were Terry Sig­ ler and Marie Anderson. Duke Morrell and Meg Young were second and Sue Seidman and Herman Elfenbein were third. The Hamptons Chapter of Hadassah will continue its series of fall sales at the Jewish Center of the Hamptons, 44 Woods Lane, on Friday, Oct. 21, and Friday, Oct. 28, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. The Hamptons Chapter of Hadassah will hold a “Hadassah Sabbath” at the Center at 8:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 21. Rabbi Albert Silverman will officiate. There will be a Hadassah meeting at the Center at 1 p.m. Oct. 31. VILLAGE PLANNING Continued from Page 1 street, connecting Main Street and Lumber Lane, and additional parking to the rear of the property. The plan increases the size of the parking lot proposed in the other two plans for the Bistrian property near the railroad station, and eliminates the proposed expansion of the lot behind the Bank of New York. Instead, a lot would be built behind the VFW Hall and Parrish Mews, a project which would neces­ sitate buying and tearing down at least two houses. There would be three areas desig­ nated for multiple-family housing under the third plan, as there is in the second plan. The mini-mall, however, would be made into a full mall, with no traffic at all on Newtown Lane between the A & P and the intersection with Main Street. To reach Main Street, traffic headed east on Newtown Lane would have to either turn right and cut through the Reutershan lot on the improved \through” lane, or turn left by Schenck’s onto a new road which would cut behind the stores on the north side of Newtown Lane and terminate on North Main Street. Comprehensive Plan The idea of a full mall along Newtown Lane was also in the 1967 Comprehensive Plan. The Comprehen­ sive Plan, however, provided that Newtown Lane traffic be routed onto a new road to run along the southerly edge of the railroad tracks from Pleasant Street to North Main, a different route from that proposed by Mr. Collins. All three of Mr. Collins’s plans call for improvement of pedestrian walk­ Eastman Project Some people have suggested that East Hampton Village put a damper on all construction projects in the central business district until John Collins finishes his planning study of the district. Village officials, how­ ever, said the suggestion' was not workable, and work on various projects thus has progressed. One major project, which soon is expected to come off the drawing boards, involves a complex of retail stores to be built on the site of Candles ‘N Things on Main Street. The developer would be Lee East­ man, who owns the property and the building which houses Candles ‘N Things, among other properties in the Village. The building will be torn down, and apparently a row of stores would be built running in, facing an existing walkway, from Main Street. Details of the project have not been released, but Clayton Morey, Village Planning Board chairman, said he and Mr. Collins had looked at the plans and found them in keeping with ideas Mr. Collins has for the central business district. Mr. Eastman does not have to make any applications to the Village Planning Board to do the work he plans. He merely has to obtain a building permit from the Village building inspector. A small struc­ ture to the rear of Candles ‘N Things, which used to be a bicycle shop and more recently was an antique shop, has already been moved. T.N. ways between the retail buildings along Newtown Lane and Main Street, and a “dress-up” of the rear entrances to shops along those streets. Mr. Collins is apparently most concerned with accommodating pedestrians and improving pedestrian flow. If a new civic center were created on the Baker property, his hope is that it and Odd Fellows Hall would serve as two ends of a heavily traveled pedestrian corri­ dor which would filter people past many of the shops in the central business district. Clayton P. Morey, chairman of the Village Planning Board, said most of those on the Mayor’s committee work­ ing with Mr. Collins seemed to think the third plan of the Philadelphia engineer was too ambitious. There was particular concern that a full mall along Newtown Lane would create too much of a traffic flow problem, he said, noting that the mall idea never gained much support locally. Mr. Morey also said many at the meeting felt none of Mr. Collins's plans provided enough parking on the east side of Main Street, where the need is greatest. Victor Amann, Village build­ ing inspector, was particularly critical MHT School Ray Warren, captain of the East Hampton Fire Department’s Engine Company Number Two presented a program, including a film showing and discussion, on fire prevention at Most Holy Trinity School on Tuesday, in observance of National Fire Prevention Week, Oct. 9-15. Sister Eileen Kelly’s kindergarten­ ers visited the Falkowski potato farm in Bridgehampton last Thursday. The class gathered 300 pounds of potato culls, some of which students brought home. They used the rest for making potato chips and potato stamp prints, in class. Rudy Dengel, a Springs artist who has spoken widely on whaling, pre­ sented a talk on the subject to Ethyl Comerford’s third and fourth grade class last Thursday. He displayed a harpoon, dolphin and whale teeth, and samples of scrimshaw from his collec­ tion. He also sketched different species of whales. The following day the class did further research and art work concerning whaling. Jeanine Astorr was selected the student of the week in Mrs. Comer- ford’s class last week. The class observed Columbus Day with mobile and diorama displays and by writing reports. Marilee Talmage’s fifth and sixth graders last week created science fiction collages using a variety of media and based on the “Star Wars” theme. John Stevens’s seventh and eighth grade science class is involved in group projects concerning the study of anat­ omy and bacteria affecting the body. James Driscoll’s seventh and eighth graders are making maps of the areas where they live. The maps depict the ecological resources and detriments of their neighborhoods. They will also be questioning their neighbors on the same. Denise Gorgone, a full-time teacher aide, has begun a picture reference library which will be used in connection with the School’s audio visual depart­ ment. Elementary School The first in a series of informal “coffee and conversation” meetings between parents, community mem­ bers, and the John Marshall School’s principal, Neil O’Connell, will be held at of Mr. Collins on that point. None of Mr. Collins’s plans are final. He is still working on alternative proposals and is looking for ideas from the community. The next meeting he will hold with the Mayor's committee will be Nov. 10, and it will be open to the public. In the meantime, Mr. Collins is scheduled to meet with the merchants of the Village on Oct. 27, to discuss the ideas he has come up with so far. Tim Neale CHRISTINE TOCCI and Orvijle will wear their Marshall Elementary School T-shirts at the open house Oct. 25 from 7 to 9 p.m. the School today from 10:30 to 11:15 a.m. Parents have been invited to another meeting concerning fire prevention which will be held at the School at 3 p.m. today. A film will be shown. The meeting is being held in connection with the School’s observance of Na­ tional Fire Prevention Week, Oct. 9 to 15. Charles Hayden’s fourth graders recently observed fire prevention week by learning how to use the telephone to call a fire department in an emergency. They also viewed a videotape film called “Safe and Sound — Happy Ending — Fire.” Six Southampton College students enrolled in an elementary education program last week began work as classroom aides at John Marshall. They work four mornings a week. They include Wendy Clark, Carol Horowitz, Karlys Johnson, Donna Wonsever, Judith Williams, and Janet Grossman. Don Durlancher taught students square-dancing skills last Friday as part of an artist - in - the - schools pro­ gram. Queen Davis’s, Thomas Bubka’s, and Ellen Halsey’s third graders last week took New York State Pupil Evaluation Program tests in reading and math­ ematics. May Piccozzi’s, Colleen Marshall’s, and Gail Wilson’s first graders recently completed a study of fall by taking a walk to Nanette Christie’s orchard to pick apples. Tillie Delehanty’s second graders are engaged in a health-care unit titled “All About You.” Middle School A Japanese television crew from Tokyo filmed at the East Hampton Middle School last Thursday and Friday for a series called “Children of the World.” On Thursday they shot a seventh-grade science class taught by Robert Budd and interviewed Jane Schulte, a fifth-grade teacher. The following day they Rimed a bake sale conducted by Mrs. Schulte’s students and that evening, a square dance. Tomoko Shibao, East Hampton’s American Field Service exchange stu­ dent from Japan acted as an inter­ preter. Yoko Kirishima, a Middle School parent, who is a well-known Japanese writer, arranged the pro­ gram- individual and class pictures will be taken at the Middle School next Thursday. Eighth graders attended a special viewing of the “Lincoln Conspiracy” at the East Hampton Cinema yesterday. John Ryan’s eighth-grade math classes are trying to write the number ten to the millionth power in decimal form. Sixty students in all are engaged in the endeavor; they had written 55,626 zeros and had 944,364 more to go as of last Thursday. The tennis team will play the Saxton Street School and the field hockey team, Shoreham Wading River, on Monday. The soccer team will play at Montauk on Tuesday and will challenge Shelter Island next Thursday. The field hockey team, which recently defeated Bellport, will play Hampton Bays on Wednesday. The football team will play Port Jefferson on Oct. 21. The East Hampton School Board will not meet Tuesday as originally planned because its members will be attending a meeting of East End School Boards in Southampton. The Board will meet instead on Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the Middle School cafeteria. High School A meeting concerning Syracuse Uni­ versity’s Project Advance, which was begun at East Hampton High School this year, will be held in the High School cafeteria on Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Project Advance gives students a chance to earn college credit in high school. Courses in English and calculus are being offered through Project Advance at the High School this year. Representatives from Syracuse Uni­ versity as well as EHHS teachers who are giving the Project Advance courses, guidance counselors, and administra­ tors will be on hand Wednesday. Marine biology classes visited the Merrill Lake, Cedar Point, and Gerard Park salt marshes recently in connec­ tion with a study of the “dynamics of the typical salt marsh.” Ninth-grade science classes visited Southampton High School’s planetar­ ium Tuesday and will visit it again today as part of a class study. Representatives from the State Uni­ versity at New Paltz and Farmingdale will speak to High School seniors today. Adult Education The East Hampton School District’s “continuing education” classes and a number of classes sponsored by the Board of Cooperative Educational Ser­ vices begin next week for a semester ending in mid-December. Some 11 of the classes proposed for the “continuing education” series have been canceled because of insufficient interest, five classes are full, and there will be a late registration date for the remainder on Monday at 7:30 p.m. in East Hampton High School’s guidance office. Classes are open in water colors, pantomime, and sewing on Monday nights; in adult reading improvement and exercise on Tuesday nights, in ballroom dancing and beginning and intermediate typing on Wednesday nights, and in astrology, basketry, calligraphy, woodworking, physical fit­ ness, and living with others on Thurs­ day nights. The BOCES courses, which are free, include “adult basic education\ on Monday and Thursday nights, which prepares students to enter the “high- school equivalency preparation” clas­ ses, also given on Monday and Thurs­ day nights, and “English as a second language,” given on Monday and Tuesday nights. The High School guidance office has further informa­ tion. BOCES also announced this week that its high school equivalency prep­ aration classes are also being offered at Pierson and Southampton High Schools. At these schools the course is offered on Monday and Tuesday nights. All BOCES classes have open-enrollment policies. Students may join at anytime during the year.

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