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  • A Thanksgiving weekend tradition, along with turkey sandwiches with cranberry sauce and stuffing, the East Hampton Historical Society’s annual house and garden tour will return on Saturday from 1 to 4:30 p.m.

    This year, the society is saluting the shingle, the South Fork construction staple from its earliest days. Houses from those earlier times, as well as more recent construction that plays with the vernacular, will be featured.

  • Thursday, November 27
    RUNNING, East Hampton Town Recreation Department and John Keeshan Realty 3 and 6-mile Turkey Trots, the Circle, Montauk, 10 a.m., check-in from 8 to 9:30.

    Saturday, November 29
    BOYS BASKETBALL, Bridgehampton at East Hampton, scrimmage, 10 a.m.

    Monday, December 1
    GIRLS BASKETBALL, East Hampton at Pierson, scrimmage, 6:15 p.m.

    Tuesday, December 2
    BOYS BASKETBALL, East Hampton at Riverhead, scrimmage, 5 p.m.

  • Two partners at the law firm Bainton Lynch, which has offices in East Hampton, Manhattan, Queens, and Garden City, have received professional accolades this month.
  •  Cherish the Ladies, an ensemble that has grown over the past 29 years into the most successful Irish-American group devoted to Celtic music, will perform “A Celtic Christmas” on Saturday at 8 p.m. at Guild Hall.

    Named after a traditional Irish jig, the group of five women blends vocals, step dancing, and a variety of instruments, including the fiddle, mandolin, flute, whistle, and piano, into a lively package of traditional Irish culture.

  • The Parrish Art Museum in Water Mill will present the Long Island premiere of “Making Space: 5 Women Changing the Face of Architecture,” tomorrow at 6 p.m.

    Selected for the 2014 Architecture and Design Film Festival in New York City, the 50-minute documentary profiles the lives and work of Annabelle Selldorf of New York, Marianne McKenna of Toronto, Kathryn Gustafson of Seattle and London, Farshid Moussavi of London, and Odile Decq of Paris.

  • The Parlor Jazz concerts will return to the Bridgehampton Museum on Saturday at 7:30 p.m. with “Jazz Woman to the Rescue,” a performance by Antoinette Montague. Hosted by Jane Hastay and Peter Martin Weiss, East End musicians, the series will present six monthly programs in the museum’s archives building.

  • The East Hampton Town Comprehensive Plan, which was adopted in 2005, does not call for an end to commercial flights at the East Hampton Airport, as stated in a story that appeared last week.

    The authors of a letter asking for strict restrictions at the airport drew that conclusion from a 2002 document in which Lee Koppelman, a planner working on an early version of an update of the town’s comprehensive plan, characterized residents as believing that “scheduled commercial operations should be prohibited.”

  • In an article last week on the upcoming trial of Jason Lee on charges including rape, a headline on the article stated that jury selection would begin on Jan. 27. That date has been set aside for any remaining pre-trial issues to be settled, with jury selection expected the following week.

    M. Edwards to G. Lombardi, 16 Grove Street, .39 acre (vacant), Oct. 2, $505,000.

    Fair Hills Two L.L.C. to A. and A. Freilich, 1 Shady Path, .99 acre, Sept. 19, $3,925,000.
    B. Tichner to J. Mergler, 8 Scuttlebut Farm, 1.84 acres, Sept. 23, $5,175,000.
    W. Nanton to 986 Bridgehampton Sag Harbor Turnpike, 986 Bridgehampton-Sag Harbor Turn­­pike, .2 acre, Sept. 23, $225,000.
    M. Malek and M. Lorenz to N. and J. Schumaker, 11 West Pond Drive, .93 acre, Sept. 23, $6,785,000.

  • November 2, 1989

    A penalty stroke midway through a 10-minute overtime period by Megan Barnett that banged against the back of Riverhead’s goal, beating the keeper on her stick side, gave the East Hampton High School field hockey team a 3-2 first-round county playoff victory here yesterday.

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