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  • Joyce King, who grew up in East Hampton and graduated from East Hampton High School, died on Friday at Florida Hospital in Orlando, Fla. She was 70. Her cause of death was complications related to chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, her family said.

    Ms. King was born on May 15, 1943, in Babylon to James and Muriel Southard. Her husband, Preston King, died before her. For many years, she and Mr. King lived in Hampton Bays.

  • Morton S. Eisenberg, a psychiatrist in private practice and on the staff of New York Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical Center, died on March 27 at his Manhattan residence from complications of prostate cancer. He was 93 and had been ill for one year.

    Some of Dr. Eisenberg’s happiest hours were spent in East Hampton, where he had a close circle of friends and enjoyed going to the beach, landscaping and gardening, and long games of chess. Tennis was also a passion, and he continued to play well into his 80s.

  • Antje Katcher, a Springs poet, publisher, and photographer, died of pancreatic cancer on April 7. She was 66.

    Ms. Katcher, a person of wide-ranging interests and talents, was also a professional translator, political activist, and financial analyst.

    In 1988, she founded Three Mile Harbor, a poetry journal, which evolved into an independent press that published books by poets such as Enid Dame, Jean Kemper Hoffmann, and Pamela Kallimanis.

  • AMAGANSETT
    W. Noonan to D. Grossman, 16 Laurel Hill Lane, 1.66 acres (vacant), Feb. 4, $747,500.
    S. and L. Hills to R. and J. Doty, 18 Ashwood Court, 1.72 acres, Jan. 28, $3,250,000.
    B. and E. Beale to J. Milacci, 32 Old Montauk Highway, .78 acre, Jan. 31, $2,300,000.
    B. Galdi (by referee) to M. and J. Sirgado, 24 Cliff Road, .22 acre, June 26, $1,400,000.

    EAST HAMPTON
    Eagle Ridge Holdings to D. Greuner, 6 Terry Road, 1.9 acres, Jan. 17, $1,447,500.

  • April 6, 1989
        At a dinner sponsored by the WLNG radio station, which drew a crowd of about 300, Ed Petrie, the state-championship boys basketball team’s coach, said, “The support we got from our fans was a little bit unbelievable. They came up in buses for a 9 p.m. game, which lasted till 11, and then made the six-hour trip back, arriving early in the morning, and on Sunday, they came up again. Not many fans anywhere in the country would have done that.”

  • Brewathon
        Paddlers 4 Humanity will benefit from Saturday’s Brewathon relay race at the Montauk Brewing Company. The relay legs will be a 5,000-meter ergometer row, a 10K bike, a 5K run, and a chug. Each team must have at least one female on it. The top three teams will receive prizes. The starting time is 2 p.m.

    Century Ride

  • Saturday, April 19
    BOYS TRACK, East Hampton at Commack invitational, 8 a.m.
    GIRLS TRACK, East Hampton at Connetquot invitational, 8 a.m.
    BASEBALL, Westhampton Beach at East Hampton, 10 a.m.
    SOFTBALL, Sayville at East Hampton, 11 a.m.
    BREWATHON, benefit Paddlers 4 Humanity, ergometer rowing, biking, running, and chugging, Montauk Brewing Company, 2-5 p.m.

    Monday, April 21
    SOFTBALL, Miller Place at East Hampton, 4:30 p.m.
    BOYS TENNIS, East Hampton at Longwood, 4 p.m.

  •     The Parrish Art Museum’s Salon series will continue tomorrow at 6 p.m. with the pianist Tanya Gabrielian, a veteran of New York’s Carnegie and Alice Tully Halls, London’s Queen Elizabeth and Wigmore Halls, the Sydney Opera House, and the Salle Cortot in Paris. Her program is called “Dedications.” 

        According to the pianist, “each of the four pieces is dedicated to different sources of inspiration—legacy, location, love, and admiration.” 

  •     On Wednesday, the jazz musicians Gil Gutierrez, a guitarist, Bob Stern, a violinist, and Peter Martin Weiss, a bassist, will hold an “open rehearsal” or casual performance of jazz in the Montauk Library.

  •     Guild Hall will present a recorded concert from the Lucerne Festival, featuring Claudio Abbado conducting Mahler’s Symphony No. 2 (Resurrection) in C minor, on Saturday night. Mr. Abbado, who died this year, was one of the foremost conductors of Mahler.

        This composition is considered one of Mahler’s most emotionally powerful works. It will be preceded by a lecture by Gilbert Kaplan, given in the John Drew theater at 6:45, with the screening at 8.

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