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Sag Harbor express. (Sag Harbor, Long Island, N.Y.) 1947-current, August 21, 1997, Image 4

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn90066145/1997-08-21/ed-1/seq-4/


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2‘-4| .v x‘.\\I_~ .1 __ . ':‘:..'-li- -‘~ .a«7«-c‘).-< AUGU THE SAG HARBORAEXPRESS AUGUST 21-. 1997 Ii COMMUNITY Clothing Give Away School Forum p.m.. to com:m‘emor-are the deveiopment's founding in 1947. in addition to festivities, a short program is planned during which the eight remaining founding residents will be honoredand the ‘historyof the development reviewed. This will be a truly memorable -occasion to launch Azurest into the next 50 years as a community in Sag Harbor. For more information about the celebration, call Lynn Hendy, Chairperson of the Azurest 50th Anniversary Gala Cel- ebration\9 am. to ’Sl p.m. Monday through Friday at (212) 633-5048 or weekends at 725-7450. Thissaturday, August 23, -is the date for- the Old» Whale:-’s Church (First Presbyterian) Annual Clothing Give- away. From 9 a.m. until noon, clothes will be given away to anyone who needs them. The Mission and Social Concerns Committee havebeen busy this week organizing the clothes and there are lots of children's clothes for back-to-school. Please spread theword to anyone in need to come to the church this Sat.urd‘ay. Pleaseitake note, theopening of Sag Harbor Elementaryschool will be delayed until Monday, Sep- tember 8, l‘997.The Middle School and High School will open as planned on Wednesday, Septem- ber 3. A has been sent to all families of Sag Harbor students andshould have been received by August 15. A special open forum is sched- uled for Monday, August 25 from 6:30 to 8pm. in the High School Auditorium to answer questiions andvof-fer final information about school opening. All are welcome. Call ‘Mrs. Frisicano at 725-5301 or Dr. Barnes at 725-5300=with ques- tions. Jake Lyons a Rege ‘attend? In hi of the panic! junior and J» Duri receiv = averag highes studie ceived Award recipie dedica nated Schoo 12. Azurest Celebrates 50 The Azurest Property Owners Asso- ciation will celebrate the 50th Anni- versary of the African-American resort comkmunirty with a Gala Event this Saturday, August 23. The Association is planuni-ng a dinner dance under a tent at the Azurest Beach from 7 to 11 Half Day for Attorneys David D. Siegel, distinguished Pro- fessor of Law at Albany Law School, will be‘ guest speaker ata half-day long event for attorneys at The American Hotel in Sag Harbor tomorrow, Friday, August 22nd. Professor Siegel will dis- cuss civil practice and procedure in New York state. Jako Mrs. and é Registration and coffee are at 9:30 a.m. Lunch will be served at 12:30 p.m. in the afternoon, a representa- tive of West Publishing will demon- strate Professor Siegel's ‘book, “New York Practice\-on CD Rom. Tickets to the half day seminar and luncheon are $85. For more information andlorto register, call Patricia Weiss, Esq., P.C. at 725-4486. NATURAL FOODS MARKET8£ CAFE 0 LARGEST SELECTION ON THE EAST END I The Class of 77 Returns Like many other of Pierson High School graduating classes, the Class of 1977 -returned to their alma mater this summer to celebrate their history. This past weekend they gathered to have a party. Gathered in front of the school last Saturday were, in the front row: Pat Wils Malloy, Jim McGinniss, Denice Schoen, Joseph \Butch\ Kunzman, Tom Preiato, Donna Schroeder Fisher, Karen Schiavoni Helfrich, Fran Moltisanti Reid, Kathy Rozzi Gurak, Catherine McMahon Olson, Sherii Orchino In the second row were: Matt Schiavoni, Jim Van Kovics, Robert Falborn, Joe Holder, Wendy Laspesa Parent, Val Cistron, Dory Mccormack, Kris Nielsen, Mary Schroil Walker, Janet Hughes Schneider, Mary Diederi ks O'Shea An in the back row were: Stan Dacuk, Frank Barnes, Jim Kulakowski, Ed Ryder, 'lTom I-‘rank, Bill Knab, Richard O'Brien, Robert Horn Stac sephzs 1:0, 19 in Sag Antique Auction - 2600 SQUARE FT. ORGANIC DELI &]u1c£ BAR Madison House Antiques, on the corners of Madison and Sage Streets in Sag Harbor, will be closing their doors permanently with a whole inventory auction this weekend. Fine 18th and 19th century piecesias well as art work and decorative objects can be pre- viewed on Friday, August 22 from 4 to 10 p.m. and Saturday, August 23 from 10 am. to noon. Bidding will begin promptly at 3 p.m. on August 23. sided. Mom The Smith H a 1' 0 Hend gradu New Ms. S with I We carry fresh organic produce. a full line of supplcmcnts and homeopathic remedies 85 natural cosmctics. Visit our natural foods cafe’ featuring freshly prepared hot 8: cold foods, organic juices, sandwiches, soups 8: muffins Box lunches to go.’ ' Ample parking available in (luck 100 PANTIGO PLACE - EAST HAMPTON - 329 4745 A mixed reaction to the delay in school opening continued from page 1 else,\ he insisted. \They certainlywon't gotothe high school.The high school's in bad enough shape as it is.\ [the district] has a good sense of re- sponsibility,” he said. \l don't think they'd put the children in that pre- dicament.\ Gengarelly's opinion was shared by other parents as well, who are assuming the district is working with professionals who willvnot allow unsafeconditionstoexistattheschool. tion time...it's just that they have to let these people know soon enough or extend the school year. Just as long as they get the school year in and they do a proper job teaching them.\ \Someone should be responsible to make sure it gets open in time,\ said Peter Whelan, who has children going into kindergarten, second and third grade. ‘They shouldn't be cutting any corners. It they're trying to do a tem- porary thing in a dangerous construc- tion situation, that's a major problem. If anything ever happened — “ “I'm not happy about it, for the obvious reasons,” said Rob Hess, who But some parents are not bothered at all by the delayed opening, particu- larly those parents who work at home. “I kind of expected it,” said Downey Harwood, who has a nine-year-old daughter in the school. “Construction projects always go over. So we'll have a couple of extra days on our own, just the two of us. It'll be nice.\ thinks he may have to take off from work so he can take care of his two kids. “We're a two-income family so we have somebody helping us out during the summer and they're on‘, their way back to school next week, so it's an inconvenience.\ Elizabeth Hagerman, who works at home and has three kids,»-two in the elementary school, thinks the district should wait to enter the kids into the school until the work is completed. \I know that's difficult for parents that do have to go to work, but they have to find somebody to care for their chil- dren,\ Hagerman said. \But I would rather hold off.” Gary Sokaitis, who has an eight- year-old son, did not mince words in his reaction to thedelay. \lt stunk,\ he said. \if you hire somebody to do contracting, and the summer's been good all year, to find out that it's so many weeks behind scheduie...l think it should be looked into on why it's taking so long.\ Although he doesn't mind the idea of mobile classrooms, Sokaitls does not want to hear anything about split sessions. \My kids won't go anywhere Darren Gengarelly, who has three kids who attend the elementary school, believes the school district gave the parents enough advance notice of the delayed opening so that it will not pose a challenge to him and his wife. “I work on a lot of big jobs and a week late on a big job like that isn't too much to complain about,\ he said. Nor is Gengarelly too worried about his children's safety. “I would imagine if all else fails, perhaps the school board could take a suggestion from Ailish Bateman, who offered this sug- gestion at Mashashimuet Park when her mother was asked what the district should do if the building is not ready in time. Janice Spehler, whose plans have not been affected by the re-scheduI- ing, agreed with Hagerman. “What's three moredays?\ she said. “They have to go to school so manydays out of the year, so whether they take away vaca- “They should have school here,\ she said. SHIPPY'S wuvsnmcxms RESTAURANT Sums 4 'l.o3s11:n - Gnmm Cmsmn - swoon Bcsr Luncn In Town! Sunday.-Complete Prime Rib Dinner ‘ I 4.95 (except holidays) A Complete Dinner Special Moll.-Thurs 0 ‘ 12.95 mam cmdnécafus 36 Windmill blue 0 Southampton 0 283-0007 (7; LD ROSE CAFE VBRIDGEI-IAMPTON .4 “ _ Open Wednuday - Sunday fl'0lIl'7 PM to 2 AM Serving Gxeat Pizzas, Burritos, ‘Salads, Cippilcéino 8: Dessert! All Night \North ofthg 8! South ofthe Tracks“ On the Turnpike ° 537-5050 ‘ - Sewing Dinner 7 Nights Monday thru Friday from 6 pm Saturday & Sunday from 5:30 pm Our Beautijid Dining Room G3’ Bar are Ideal Special A_ 3 Weddings, day or night. For Reservations-or Information call 725-6060 16 Main Street, Sag Harbor

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