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  • Mayor Paul F. Rickenbach Jr. has proposed revising a local law to limit real estate signs to a modest one and a half square feet.
  • Joyce McFadden, an author and psychoanalyst who lives in East Hampton and will give a book talk at East Hampton High School.
  • With an acceptance to Cornell University in the fall, Sam Miller, a Pierson student who will be his graduating class’s valedictorian, is planning to study computer science as a possible major.
  • The Springs School Board announced at its meeting on Monday night that it plans to adopt a new administrative model for the district.
  • Renovations to restore a parking lot at the end of Lily Pond Lane at Georgica Beach, which was chewed up by Tropical Storm Irene, were presented to the East Hampton Village Board by Drew Bennett, the village engineer.
  •     What, exactly, is a sea womp?
        It’s a sea monster that has blown into Accabonac Creek with plenty of attitude, wreaking havoc with the local flora and fauna, and it is the brainchild of the Springs School’s fourth grade.
        Last night the Super Fun 61 Opera Company (composed of 61 fourth graders) brought the curtain up on “The Tale of Sea Womp” at Guild Hall to a packed and appreciative audience.

  • Many who gathered at a community forum at East Hampton High School on Tuesday night to paint a picture of the ideal district superintendent were there to say their piece about the interim superintendent, Richard Burns, who has garnered high marks from parents and staff.
  • Lisa Seff, a Springs School science teacher, will soon be literally on top of the world, or close to it. Ms. Seff has been selected to be part of an elite team of six teachers and six researchers who will explore and collaborate in the frozen north
  •    Plum TV, the upscale cable channel that serves up light entertainment geared toward tourist and resort markets, announced on Jan. 3 that the company had filed for Chapter 11 protection in federal bankruptcy court for the Southern District of New York.
        The beleaguered company, which is based in Miami but operates a station on the South Fork and in seven other high-end markets in the United States, laid off 50 of its 85 employees across the country in September, hoping to avoid accumulating further debt while preserving the brand.

  • The East Hampton School District’s ongoing legal battle with Sandpebble Builders had its day in appellate court.

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