Sports

Local sports notes

Local sports schedule

The Sharks shut out their formidable foes from Brooklyn, 13-0
The ball carrier, Kevin Brabant, who alternated at flanker with Nial Toomey, was among the forwards Rich Brierley credited with Montauk’s first-round playoff win here Saturday. Craig Macnaughton

The first Golden Era was in the 1930s
East Hampton’s 1933-34 girls basketball team, coached by Florence Boehm, was a dominant one. Some of its players were Eleanor Dickinson (front row, third from left), Iantha Edwards (front row, third from right); Connie Greene, Elizabeth Stelzer, Marian Hand, Mary Flannery, Vivien Skinner, and Margaret Buckridge (all second row); Anna Hedges (third row, second from left); Joyce Appleyard and Shirley Smith (third row, at the right); Dorothea Loper (top row, at left); Theresa Collins (top row, center), and Frances Pospisil (top row, second from right).

Good results
Gabbie McKay, at right, won the 200-meter race at Amityville, and Cecilia Blowe, at left, was third. Ricci Paradiso
Jacqui Thorsen, one of those who are providing their coach, Caitlin King, with a strong offense this spring, was failed by a lefty goalie in a recent scrimmage here with Mattituck. Jack Graves

Local sports history

Local sports schedule

"They swam their hearts out and when they weren’t competing they were cheering each other on.”
Kara Lynn Joyce, a three-time Olympian, oversaw two days of clinics for the Y.M.C.A. East Hampton RECenter’s youth swim team, the Hurricanes, before they swam in last weekend’s state meet. Christopher Dubs
Julia Brierley, above, broke Georgie Bogetti’s state meet record in the 200-yard individual medley, and, below, was a member, along with Cecilia De Havenon, Carly Drew, and Maggie Purcell, of the record-breaking open 200 medley relay team.
Chasen Dubs won the 13-to-14-year-old 200 individual medley, was the runner-up in the 100 freestyle, and was third in the 50 free. Christopher Dubs Photos

It was the ninth state championship for Bridgehampton, which has 40-some students in its high school, and its first since 1998
The Killer Bees’ coach, Carl Johnson, said returning to Glens Falls (after a 17-year absence) was “like going home.” Craig Macnaughton
How sweet it was: The Killer Bees celebrated after winning on Saturday their ninth state Class D championship.
Tylik Furman, whose father, Charles, was on the last Bee team to make it upstate, in 1998, played a key role in Bridgehampton’s man-for-man “Bee-fense” in the final.
Josh Lamison and Elijah Jackson made the going tough for a New York Mills guard, Luke Sunderlin.Craig Macnaughton Photos

The Bees’ havoc-creating full-court zone press cast Moriah to the wind
Josh Lamison, the Bees’ strong inside man, held his own versus Moriah’s taller players, finishing with 19 points and 13 rebounds. Craig Macnaughton
Elijah Jackson, who hit three 3-pointers in the final, cheered on Bridgehampton’s subs in the final minute of Friday’s semifinal. Joe Zucker, one of Carl Johnson’s assistants, was at left. Craig Macnaughton