Thursday, October 8
GIRLS TENNIS, Mattituck at East Hampton, 4 p.m. GIRLS SWIMMING, Stony Brook vs. East Hampton, Y.M.C.A. East
Hampton RECenter, 5 p.m. BOYS VOLLEYBALL, Commack at East Hampton, 5 p.m.
Friday, October 9
The East Hampton High School football team was shut out at home Saturday, despite some brilliant play by Brandon Johnson on both sides of the ball, as well as on special teams. The 22-0 loss snapped a two-game winning streak and evened the Bonackers’ record at 2-2.
Harry de Leyer, “the Galloping Grandfather,” who turned 88 last week, and his plow horse turned show champion, Snowman, are the subjects of a prizewinning documentary, “Harry & Snowman,” that is to be screened at the Hamptons International Film Festival
At East Hampton High School, where this year’s homecoming festivities are planned for tomorrow and Saturday, Adam Fine, the school principal, is reporting “renewed excitement surrounding our sports teams,” especially football.
Note: Robert Lipsyte of Shelter Island, who has written on sports in the past half- century for The New York Times, The New York Post, and USA Today, and who has received a dozen major awards, among them an Emmy, two Meyer Berger awards, and an...
The East Hampton High School football team, once it had overcome some jitters in the early going, went on to dominate its homecoming host, Southampton, Saturday, winding up a 28-6 winner, and thus retaining the handsome silver Hampton Cup that has...
Erik Engstrom, East Hampton High’s strongest cross-country runner, and the county’s number-one, Sachem’s Jonathan Lauer, duked it out at Sunken Meadow State Park in Saturday’s Bob Pratt invitational, with Lauer pulling away in the final half-mile to win by seven seconds.
The Mighty Hamptons Triathlon, to be named hereafter for its late director, Steve Tarpinian, who died recently at the age of 54, attracted a large field to Noyac’s Long Beach Sunday, a 700-plus field that included a former Ironman champion, John Howard, and several Mighty Hamptons winners of the past.
From the very beginning, which is to say from the moment of her induction into East Hampton High School’s Hall of Fame four years ago, Margaret Dunn had thought her father, a longtime social studies teacher at the high school, ought to be a Hall of Famer as well.