The eldest exerciser at Andrew Reilly’s Integrated Exercise Therapy studio across from Bridgehampton Commons is Hector Leonardi, an artist, who, when a visitor said he’d heard he was 84, replied, “Almost 85 . . . in January.”
Oz Pearlman, a 32-year-old New York City magician who regularly materializes as the winner of the Hamptons Marathon, did so again Saturday, in a time of 2 hours, 47 minutes, and 2 seconds.
Megan Gubbins, 32, of Southampton, who was running under the Gubbins Running Ahead stores’ banner, was the women’s winner, and fifth over all, in 3:11:14.
East Hampton High’s girls volleyball team improved to 6-0 as the result of a win in three Monday at Amityville.
Trailing Kathy McGeehan’s charges in the League VI standings as of Tuesday were Sayville (4-1), Westhampton Beach (3-1), Mount Sinai (1-3), Shoreham-Wading River (1-4), and Amityville (0-5).
Annette MacNiven, a world-class mountain-biker who competed in Xterra championships in Hawaii, California, Colorado, and Utah, and who taught swimming to I-Tri girls and members of the Hurricanes youth swim team at the Y.M.C.A. East Hampton RECenter, died on Sept. 16 at Southampton Hospital, where she was on life support. She was 56.
Her husband, Tom, said his wife of 30 years had “a strong will, and a huge heart, both physically and emotionally. Her heart was the last thing to stop.”
A memorial service celebrating the life of James H. Schneider, who worked for more than 30 years with the University of Michigan’s sports information department, retiring as a public and media relations director in 2008 because of ill health, is to be held at the East Hampton Presbyterian Church on Oct. 6 at 1:30 p.m.
Rich Schneider, his younger brother, said the service will be followed by a reception at the Session House. James Schneder died in Ann Arbor on July 22 at the age of 63 as the result of congestive heart failure.
Led by its boys soccer team, East Hampton High School enjoyed a largely joyous homecoming week that included victories by its girls swimming, girls volleyball, girls tennis, and boys volleyball teams.
The soccer game, which the Bonackers won 3-0, was historic inasmuch as it, rather than football (East Hampton has no varsity this season), served as the main homecoming attraction under the lights Saturday night.
The revived Montauk Rugby Club trounced its rivals from Brooklyn at East Hampton’s Herrick Park Saturday by a score of 48-10, a lopsided win that obviously delighted those, several of them among the local side’s elder statesmen, who had suffered a 35-19 defeat at Brooklyn’s hands here last year.
(That was then, however, when Montauk had trouble fielding a complement of 15, sometimes suiting up players in their 40s and 50s, and this is now, when coaches do their best to get the young turks who show up playing time.)
Nine individuals, one of them a coach, and two teams, the 1989 state-championship boys basketball team and the 1991 state-semifinalist baseball team, whose 25-5 record made it the winningest in East Hampton High’s diamond history, were inducted into the school’s Hall of Fame on homecoming morning.