There are many indicators that a school year is coming to a close: prom, graduation and the end of the spring sports season. Alameda high school athletes put together an impressive body of work on the diamond in the 2014 postseason.

St. Joseph Notre Dame High School Pilots Baseball
The St. Joseph Notre Dame High School Pilots (SJND) had a stellar 2014 season going 18-10 overall and 8-2 in the Tri-County Athletic League (TCAL) good for a tie for first place in the TCAL Rock League. 

Wilda Moore won the charm event for the month of June by posting a score of net 66 last Thursday, June 5. Moore beat out 33 other golfers to receive the charm. The event was played on the Earl Fry Course.

Moore competed in the third flight — with a handicap of 27 to 31. She won the flight with a sizeable lead. After Moore’s net 66, the next closest competitor was Jane Sullwold who shot a net 70. Bobbie Hoepner (net 71), Diane Hughes (net 73) and Shirley Lee (net 75) rounded out the top five in the flight. 

The Alameda Junior Golf Club (AJGC) put on a junior-adult scotch doubles event May 17 at the Chuck Corica Golf Complex.

The team of Carl and David Penny won the bracket with adults and 12 to 17 year olds by shooting a combined net 82. Leonardo and Nuno Viera won the competition with juniors age 11 and under by shooting a net 79.

Moe and Mike Flynn won the blind bogey team competition for juniors age 12 to 17 years old with a net 65. 

Joseph and Katanski and Matt Baiardi won a tiebreaker for second place over Nicholas and Darien Lum with a net 69. 

Alameda’s own Junior Meat, a middle-school Ultimate Frisbee team, won both the state championship and the “Spirit of the Game” award in the California State Ultimate Middle School Tournament held on May 17 and 18. While the championship is based on scoring, the Spirit of the Game award is earned from participating teams rating each other on fair play and good sportsmanship.

Eighty-year-old Porter Davis will be busy this Sunday doing something that people half his age wouldn’t even consider. He’ll be running the “Dipsea."

At 104 years old (24 years older than Davis), the Dipsea is the oldest trail race in America. On the second Sunday of June each year, the scenic 7.4-mile course from Mill Valley to Stinson Beach challenges runners with its stairs and steep trails.