“Go, Eddie, Go,” Tom Clohessy would appear to be saying to the Artists’ heavy-hitting musician, Eddie McCarthy, as he headed for home with the eventual winners’ third run in the top of the fourth inning.
Jim Leyritz, the former New York Yankee, was fed a turnip by the Artists’ Joe Sopiak in the fifthCraig Macnaughton
Jamie Patricof, the Artists’ M.V.P., homered to give his team the lead for good in the sixthCraig Macnaughton
Former President Bill Clinton caused a mob scene when he arrived in the bottom of the second inningCraig Macnaughton
Lori Singer of the Artists flied out to left in the top of the seventhDurell Godfrey
Marine Corps Staff Sargeant Timothy Brown throws out first pitch.Durell Godfrey
Michelle Suna with Senator Al FrankenDurell Godfrey
Mike Lupica didn’t grin and didn’t bear it when he fell in fielding a nubber off the bat of Jeffrey Meizlik in the top of the eighth, and Carl Bernstein found he still had game.Durell Godfrey
Ken Auletta, the Writers' player-manager, and Leif Hope, who manages the Artists, flanked the Artists-Writers Softball Game's most valuable player, Jamie Patricof, following the Artists' 8-6 win at East Hampton's Herrick Park on Aug. 17. Patricof's two-run home run in the top of the sixth inning enabled the Artists to take the lead for good, at 7-5. Durell Godfrey
The joint’s going to be jumping come Sunday.
Carrie Ann Salvi
Jefferson Ramirez, at right with his back to the camera, has developed into a strong scoring threat for John Romero’s teams. He’s shown above finding the nets in B&R’s 5-0 shutout of Gulluscio Storage in a Simon Gavron tourney semifinal.
Howard Lebwith, who celebrated his 83rd birthday Sunday, walked the 3.1-mile course.
Corey DeRosa, who tended the goal for John Romero’s team at the Simon Gavron tourney on Shelter Island Monday evening, wants to play at the highest level he can.
Whatever the level, all students can benefit from Ashtanga yoga, Corey DeRosa says, though it’s not for the lazy. Timothy Small
Jack Link, who was to be the winner, listened carefully as Sharon McCobb, the Old Montauk Athletic Club’s president, talked about the course.