West Tisbury selectmen continued discussion this week over how to regulate the Island’s first medical marijuana dispensary.

Patient Centric of Martha’s Vineyard, owned by Geoff Rose, is set to open a dispensary next year on State Road. Construction is under way on a cultivation facility on Dr. Fisher Road.

On Wednesday this week, town attorneys Ron Rappaport and Isabel Lew briefed selectmen on the latest draft of the town’s host community agreement. Under state law host agreements allow towns to extract impact fees from marijuana businesses, among other things.

The agreement would require the dispensary to pay the town $5,000 for its first year. It also would require the dispensary to use security cameras.

Selectman Jeffrey (Skipper) Manter 3rd reiterated that he is uncomfortable treating the dispensary differently from other businesses in the town. At the meeting, he took issue with the name of the document itself.

“We call this an agreement, but it’s a one-way agreement isn’t it?” Mr. Manter said. “We’re just dictating what rules and regulations are going to be, and they have to accept it.”

Ms. Lew said throughout the process town attorneys had incorporated many of Mr. Rose’s attorneys’ suggestions.

There has been no vote yet on the agreement.

In other business, Hilary Dreyer of the Martha’s Vineyard Film Festival and Brian Athearn of the Martha’ s Vineyard Agricultural Society approached selectmen with a request to show a drive-in style movie in August. The proposed movie is E.T., and the event would be a fundraiser for both nonprofits, Mr. Athearn said.

Ms. Dreyer said they would rent a screen and an FM transmitter so guests could tune in from their cars. She said the expected capacity would be 211 cars at a proposed price of $60 per vehicle and $15 for walk-up viewers.

Mr. Athearn said funds from the event would support the Agricultural Society’s educational programs.

After numerous questions about the details of the event, including noise levels and ending times, selectmen voted to approve it pending permission from other town entities.

“I have some reservations, but I think these things have happened before,” said selectman Kent Healy. “My tendency would be give it a try see what happens.”

Mr. Manter was against it, saying he would prefer to wait to vote until after organizers obtained the other necessary permits.

Selectmen postponed talks about new taxi regulations until after the summer season at the request of Lighthouse Taxi.

The board also granted an entertainment license to the Lambert’s Cove Inn that allows for 18 weddings per year, four more than the previous license.