Elizabeth L. Smith, who was president of the East Hampton Town Senior Citizens Center’s site council, died of pancreatic cancer on June 3, at her home in Springs.
Maria Freile Fleetwood, a neurologist and psychiatrist who split her time between Amagansett and New York for the past 56 years, died of a stroke on Friday in her New York apartment. She was 99.
Margaret Black, a ballet dancer who became a highly regarded teacher to dancers in many disciplines, died at home in Settlers Landing in East Hampton on May 11. She was 85.
Mary L. Westuba of Melbourne Beach, Fla., who lived for 25 years in Saudi Arabia, died at a Suncoast Hospice Care Center in Florida on Saturday.
R. Randolph Richardson, a philanthropist whose experiences in the infantry in Germany during World War II affected his personal and political thinking for the rest of his life, died at the age of 89 at home in Amagansett after a long illness.
William Finley Lowe, a master machinist who designed and built machinery that was sold worldwide, died at home in Bridgehampton on Sunday of complications of hemophilia.
Capt. Harry Clemenz, a Montauk resident who held the longstanding New York State record for a blue marlin caught on rod and reel, died on May 13 at Southampton Hospital after a brief illness. He was 83.
Ed Petrie, the man who gave this town, and Sag Harbor before that, so much to cheer about over his half-century career as a high school boys basketball coach, died on Sunday at Southampton Hospital at the age of 82.
Dean F. Failey, who was the East Hampton Historical Society’s first fulltime director and went on to national prominence as an expert on antiquities for Christie’s Auction House in Manhattan and “Antiques Roadshow” on television, died at home in East Northport on May 19.