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The East Hampton Star. (East Hampton, N.Y.) 1885-current, February 01, 1979, Image 4

Image and text provided by East Hampton Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83030960/1979-02-01/ed-1/seq-4/

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POUR THE EAST HAMPTON STAR, EAST HAMPTON, N.Y., FEBRUARY 1,1979 Jehovina Kelsall will discuss antique buttons during a meeting of the All Saints Guild of St. Luke’s Church at the Parish House on Monday, Feb. 12, at 8 p.m. The public has been invited. Suffolk County’s farmlands preser­ vation program will be discussed by Legislator Denis Hurley during a meeting of the American Association of University Women at the home of Joan Denny, 24 Huntting Lane, on Saturday at 10 a.m. State Senator Kenneth LaValle will be the guest speaker during a meeting of the East Hampton Republican Club at the Neighborhood House, 92 Three Mile Harbor Road, next Thursday at 8 p.m. DOUGLAS R. KNOWLES, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Knowles of David's Lane, East Hampton, has been grad­ uated from the State University Col­ lege at Oneonta with a magna cum laude degree in psychology. He is a member of Psi Chi, a national honor so­ ciety in the subject, and will attend graduate school in the fall. The Ladies Auxiliary of the East Hampton Power Squadron will hold a lunch meeting at the Bountiful Board, 233 Montauk Highway, on Tuesday, Feb. 13, at 11 a.m. Members and their guests have been invited. Reservations should be made in advance by tele­ phoning Mrs. Edward Corner. The Auxiliary welcomed its new president, Geraldine Scudner, and other new officers during a meeting at “The Establishment” of the Mobile Home Park, Oakview Highway, on Jan. 9. George R. Dracker, son of Mr. and Mrs. George T. Dracker of 79 Dayton Lane, was named recently to the dean’s list at Stevens Institute of Tech­ nology in Hoboken, N.J., where he is a freshman. He is an East Hampton High School graduate. The Rev. Ron King of Ronkonkoma has been appointed the acting pastor of the Cedar Street Baptist Chapel, it was announced. He will replace Dr. D.W. Harper, who served in that post briefly. In other news, Sunday school classes will resume on Feb. 4 at 9:45 a.m. un­ der Rev. King’s direction. Sunday wor­ ship will continue to be at 11 a.m. How­ ever, child care for youngsters three years and under will be provided by the new pastor’s wife and daughter, Doris Rampe, a member of the Chap­ el’s financial committee, reported. Lisa Ann Michne, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter L. Michne of 31 Peter’s Path, and Lisa Pine Vetault, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Vetault, 88 Pantigo Road, have been named to the president’s list at the State University College at Potsdam. William Jones of McConnell Nur­ series spoke at the Jan. 24 meeting of the East Hampton Rotary Club, at the Crystal Room. His topic was bonsai, and he brought samples from his nurs­ ery. North-south winners in Sixty Plus Club duplicate bridge play in the port­ able classroom of the Springs School on Jan. 24 were Tess Melhem and Rebekah Fuchs. Louise Conklin and Belle Quarty were second and Sher­ man and Catherine Watson were third. East-west winners were Alice Conk­ lin and Edith Parsons. Runners-up were DELORIS DOZIER was ordained Sunday as a missionary at Calvary Baptist Church, East Hampton. The Rev. Walsh Jackson, above, officiated at the service. Cal Norris lisa and Herbert Faller. Florence and Bernard Kulick placed third. Sam Fuchs and Nick Melhem directed the players. Seymour Karp and Sam Fuchs were winners in East Hampton Duplicate Bridge Club play at St. Luke’s Parish House on Jan. 24. Runners-up were Pauline Craft and Duke Morell. Sue Seidman and William Dibble placed third. The County Office for the Aging’s “Senior Action Mobile” will be at Town Hall on Feb. 14, from 10:30 a.m. to noon and from 1 to 3 p.m. Its staff includes a lawyer and representatives of various County agencies. “The Computer Invasion of Privacy” will be discussed during a meeting of the Hampton Roundtable at the home of Betty and Bradley Marmon, 68 Mill Hill Lane, on Tuesday at 8 p.m. Per­ sons interested in attending or who want more information should call the Marmons. FREDERICK H. OWEN Jr. of 195 Main Street, East Hampton, and Vero Beach, Fla., has been chosen to receive the “Notable Americans” award from the American Biographical Institute. Mr. Owen is a member of the Gov­ ernor’s Council of Florida. Cub Scouts of Pack Eight held their annual “Pinewood Derby” on Jan. 19 at the East Hampton Methodist Church. Trophies went to Sam Doughty, first place in speed, Richard Ballance, sec­ ond in speed, Greg Schaefer, origin­ ality, Donald Clark, craftsmanship, and Peter Cooper, for winning the turtle race. The Pack’s annual “blue and gold” dinner will be held on Feb. 16. The East Hampton Fire Department reported that power lines were down on Toilsome Lane last week, Jan. 24. The Department was called to the scene to stand by in case of a fire, and 23 men responded to the alarm with two trucks at 5:25 p.m. No fire devel­ oped, however, and the trucks were returned to the Fire House at 6:04 p.m., the Department said. The Board of Cooperative Educa­ tional Services will hold “open houses” at its East Hampton annex on Indus­ trial Road, Harry B. Ward Occupa­ tional Center, Griffing Avenue, River- head, and at its other annex at River- head High School during National Vo­ cational Education Week. These facilities will be open during school hours Feb. 12 to 16 and Monday and Wednesday, Feb. 12 and 14, from 7:30 to 9 p.m., as well. Most Holy Trinity “Catholic School Week” will be ob­ served at Most Holy Trinity School with an “open house” Tuesday and Wednesday from 9 to 11 a.m. A mass will also be held on Wednesday at 11 a.m. Parents and community members have been invited. At the conclusion of Catholic School Week, on Sunday afternoon, Feb. 11, Sister Mary Cunningham, principal, faculty members, and the Penny and Duane Dauch family plan to attend a mass celebrated by the bishops of New York State at St. Agnes Cathedral in Rockville Centre. Sister Mary and Sisters Patricia and Eileen, two teachers, attended a “the­ ology of ministry workshop” at the Sis­ ters of St. Joseph Convent in Brent­ wood on Friday and Saturday. Sister Patricia’s first and second- graders presented a dramatization of the old fable, “The Town Musicians of Bremen,” during an assembly last Thursday. The program was video­ taped. Patricia Hunt, who has been offering a wildlife series at the School, spoke to Sister Bernadette’s fifth and sixth- graders about winter behavior of local animals last week. Her talk was given in anticipation of a class trip to Boys Harbor, which was postponed because of rainy and muddy weather. “Teacher Appreciation Day” was ob­ served at Most Holy Trinity with a lunch for faculty members yesterday. The student government organized the affair. The student government is also planning to hold a multiple sclerosis “read-a-thon” on Feb. 15, Eugene Col- leary, faculty advisor, reported. Aquin Medler and Paul Greenwood, two seventh and eighth-graders in Eugene Colleary’s class, are planning an oral and visual presentation about Orville and Wilbur Wright. They have constructed replicas of the first air­ craft. James Driscoll’s seventh and eighth- graders are studying about the govern­ ors of New York State. Ethyl Comerford’s third- and fourth- graders are planning to present a play concerning dental health during “Catholic School” and “Dental Health” weeks. Students also recently conclud­ ed a study of the Western coastline and its products by partaking in a meal of salmon salad prepared by Cathy Crum’s mother. Nancy McCaffrey’s second and third-graders are writing stories and Joan Jacobs’s kindergarteners are put­ ting the finishing touches on booklets concerning community helpers. Marilee Talmage’s fifth and sixth- grade science students have been ob­ serving how substances pass through cells’ membranes. They recently exam­ ined slides brought into class by Beverly Watral and Sebastian Gor- gone. Elementary School Arthur Roth, a writer and columnist for the Star, spoke to Andrea Cooper’s and Gail Wilson’s fourth graders at the John Marshall Elementary School re­ cently. He discussed \how he got the ideas for his stories” and how an auth­ or gets a book published. The Leaders Club recently elected Dan Evans president and Michael Sar- lo first vice president. Jane Denny was elected second vice president, Wendy Geehreng, secretary, and Gregory Brown, treasurer. In music classes taught by Ellen Hole, third and fourth graders are learning about meter and first and sec­ ond graders are learning the musical scales. The second grades are planning to prepare and serve a breakfast based on a nutrition study of the four basic food groups, Olivia Brooks, a teacher, re­ ported. Colleen Marshall’s first grad­ ers are also engaged in a nutrition study. Mathilda Delehanty’s second grade is planning a “career day.” In another second grade taught by Queen Davis, students recently completed art pro­ jects and stories concerning clocks and time. Mrs. Brooks’s second grade re­ cently began a unit on “famous per­ sons;” they are studying the life of King Tutankhamun. Ellen Halsey’s third graders are en­ gaged in a study, “Authors From A to Z.” Each student will be required to read and report on 26 books. Thomas Bubka’s third graders are learning multiplication facts. Kinder­ garteners are studying about “how ani­ mals live in winter.” Middle School A square dance will be held at the East Hampton Middle School tomor­ row from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. The eighth grade and Parent-Teacher-Community Organization are sponsoring the affair. Students and their guests have been invited. The proceeds will benefit the eighth-grade class trip. The following Friday, also at 7:30 p.m., John Geehreng’s sixth grade will present a musical comedy, “The Saga of Dead Dog Gulch.” Constance Rybak, music teacher, and Mr. Geehreng are directors. The production will also benefit a class trip. Report cards will be mailed tomor­ row. Parents interested in arranging conferences with teachers have been asked to call the School. Students chose new selective stud­ ies and activity period offerings this week. New offerings this quarter in­ clude bee keeping with James Clark, an industrial arts teacher, block print­ ing with Brenda Herbert, a monitor, and ceramics with Karl Vermandois, art teacher. East Hampton High School Bradley Koltz, Corr. This Friday, selected students will be rehearsing for Saturday’s Hampton Music Education Association’s concert at Southampton High School. The chor­ al and band concert will be at 8 p.m. Saturday, and will involve students from Westhampton to East Hampton. The criminology class was visited by Officer Randall Sarris of the East Hampton Village Police Department. His lecture, one in a series, was high­ lighted by a gift from him to the crim­ inology class of an arm patch insignia from the Village Department. Joseph F.X. Dunn, head of the social stud­ ies department, intends to begin a col­ lection of various insignia. The social studies department, in as­ sociation with Help Old People Inc. and the East Hampton Town Marine Museum, has begun a student-pow­ ered project involving information gathering from elderly residents of East Hampton who witnessed, were a part of, or remember a significant event or way of life of the past with the idea of publication. About 30 students attended the preliminary meeting last week. The project is expected to be funded by Adelphi University and the State Council on The Arts. The second semester, and the third marking period began this Monday. Report cards were still being proces­ sed as of this Tuesday. As part of the senior humanities cur­ riculum, a slide-tape show entitled “What Ever Happened to the Class of ’79” will be presented today to 18 seniors. Senior t-shirts with the names of the whole senior class are on sale. The Bon- ac Broadcasting System is also selling t-shirts. The French group that plans to visit France in April began researching var­ ious cities for potential visits. The students will report at a meeting in March, where additional fund raisers will be planned. The group is currently selling t-shirts also.

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