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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, November 13, 1958, Image 17

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; North Westchester Times, Mt. Kiscb, N. Y., Nov. 13, 1958 A WINNING FINISH was made by John Jay High's foot­ ball team on Nov. 4. The Jus­ tices of Cross River stacked the ballot box with 27 points and limited visiting Briarcliff to 6. John Jay, Coached by Marty Todd, completed the season with a 4-3 mark. Briarcliff wound up with a 1-6 record. The John Jay starters are shown before game time. Left to right on the line are Art Covey, 'Dick Hilton, Greg Repp, Jack O'Brian, Rob Evans, Dennis Brooks, and Don Wakeman. Right behind center O'Brian is quarterback Richie Duffy. Left to right in backfield are Ray Smith, Dave Schaefer, and Bob Mueller—Staff photo by James Nevins. Jays In 27-6 Romp As Grid Season Ends John Jay High School's football team and the GOP gubernatorial team of Rockefeller and Wilson had quite a bit in common on Nov. 4, Election Day. They closed hotly contested campaigns on a victorious note. The Jays walloped Briarcliff 27-6 at Cross River to end a sev en game grid season with their fourth triumph. It marked the third time in as many years that John Jay has had a winning grid season and since the Jays have only been playing unde» that name since 1956 that is pretty close to par for the course. Jays used a 20 point spurt in the second period to put their fin­ al decision safely away^ and keep Intact their domination over Briar­ cliff team. John Jay wrapped up the ball game, to all intents and purposes, STATISTICS First downs Rushing >arda$rp Passes attempted Passes completed Passes intercepted by Passing jardage Fumbles lost by Punts Average distance punts Penalties Yards penalized J.T 14 331 8 2 20 TO 0 1 2S 3 35 B 9 246 6 1 0 3G 2 1 23 2 10 in the last four minutes of the first half. Ahead 7-0 midway in the sec­ ond period, the Justices began a sustained drive culminated by Dave Schaefer's four-yard plunge off-tackle for the second tally. Quarterback Richie Duffy moved his team 53 yards in 12 plays* Schaefer Sets Up TD The big gainer was a 16-yard dash by Schaefer on a quick opener that moved the ball to the Briarcliff eight - yard line. Bob Mueller went for four and two plays later Schaefer dove into the end zone. The try for the extra point was no good. That boosted it to 13-0. Follow­ ing the kickoff Briarcliff moved for a first down at the John Jay 45. Pete Koste picked up the yard­ age on a delayed cross-buck that went from his own 42 to the John Jay 45. Two pla>s later quarterback Lee Franken passed into the flat. The throw was intended for Bill Rein- holdt, but Doug Craighead, the corner linebacker for John Jay, picked the ball off and raced 55 yards to score. He was in the clear all the way. Schaefer's successful plunge for the point-after made it 20-0. Lightning almost struck twice, as a moment later Craighead pick­ ed off a first-down pass by Frank- en, but Reinholdt recovered in time to drop the interceptor in his tracks. It was the last play of the half. Continuing right where they left off, Coach Todd's crew rolled for a touchdown on the opening series in the second half. Schaefer ate up 32 yards in three carries to put the ball on the Briarcliff 35. Mueller Romps 31 Yards On a quarterback sneak Duffy moved to the 31. On the next play Duffy pitched out to Mueller and the junior halfback turned right end and sprinted 31 yards to score. Franken and John Churchill had passing shots at him inside the five but he went over standing up. The plunge for the extra point by Ray Smith upped it to 27-0, and the rout appeared to be on. As it turned out such was not the case. Briarcliff stiffened to out­ play the home team the rest of the way. It was a matter of too little too late. The' Bruins' only touchdown came late in the fourth quarter. Taking over on downs at the John Jay 30, they moved all the way in three plays. A Franken pass was knocked down, Koste swept left end for 19 yards, and Franken pitched out to Reinholdt who romp­ ed the final eleven. One other Briarcliff drive. stalled on the Jay's 11-yard line, while John Jay was halted in its one major asault by Franken's inter­ ception in his own end zone. Gregg Repp's recovery of a Briarcliff fumble set up the game's first touchdown. The play, coming at the 10-minute mark in the first quarter, gave John Jay possession on the enemy's 29-yard line. Smith, Art Meckert, Schaefer, and Mueller took turns carrying the ball. Seven plays later, on the opening shot of the second per­ iod. Smith dove off tackle at the eigfEhyard line. He was tripped up at N ihe f ive but stumbled over for the score. He also added the point, thanks in part to a fine block by Mueller. Briarcliff couldn't gain after the ensuing kickoff and a fourth-down punt was downed at the John Jay 47-yard line. The drive for the second score followed. FACTS AND FIGURES . . . Koste and Reinholdt, with 65 and 63 yards respectively, were the lea^ ing gainers for Briarcliff . .Mue x ler and Schaefer moved for 80 and 71 yards for the Jaymen. . . Churchill was the real workhorse for the Bruins. . .he carried 12 times, and was the lead blocker on most of his teammates' runs . .he was also a demon on de­ fense. . .Brendon Sullivan appear­ ed to be doing the best job in the Briarcliff line, while Repp and Dennis Brooks anchored the John Jay line. . Briarcliff seniors are Sullivan, Billy Joynes, Pete Guil- mette, Churchill, Ed Burt, Brian Kelly. Bob. Carretta, Jim Gaffney, Joe Klass, Laurie Leticque, and Mark Deighton—playing their final game for John Jay,\ Art Covey, Don Wakeman, Bob Evans, Jack O'Brien, Brooks, Schaefer, Meckert and Dick Hilton. The line-ups: Pos. John Jay Briarcliff LE C'ouey Heynen L.T Hilton Kaufman LG Repp Weber C O'Brien Joynes RG Evans Marston RT Brooks Sullivan RE Wakeman Verrone QB Duffy Franken LH Smith Koste RH Mueller Reinholdt FB Schaefer Churchill Score h> Periods John Jav 0 20 7 0—27 Briarcliff 0 0 0 6—6 Scoring Touchdown: Smith (8.r un): Schaefer '4. Plunge*. Craighead (35. Intercepted Pass). Mueller (31, Run); Reinholdt 1 14. Run' Points after touchdown: Smith 2. (Plunges); Schaefer iPlunge). Substitutes John Jay Craighead, Daly. Antonec- chia. Samman. Sefcif. Meckert. Hogan, Cable, Roberts. Briarcliff. Carretta, Winn. Schumacher. Guilmette. Kelly. Fox Lane Trips Greeley 23-7; Penalty Halts 98 Yard Sprint John Jay H.S. Booters Win John Jay High School's first soccer team opened its season with a 60 win over Lakeland at Cross River on Sept. 30 and his­ tory repeated itself on Nov. 5 when the Jays visited Lake Mo- hegan for a return contest—their last of a seven-match season. The Jay's second 6-0 romp at Lake­ land's expense was the Cross Riv­ er team's fourth triumph as against two losses, one tie and one cancellation — A Nov- 3 booking with Ossming. Jim Curtis, a freshman, booted two goals in the finale and Fred Free contributed one. TAXES GOING DOWN PORT CHESTER — Tax rates wil' go down in 1959 for Rye Town residents. Rates will drop five cents per thousand valuation in Rye Neck, now paying $1.17 per thousand, and the Village of Port Chester, now paying $1.21. The un­ incorporated areas will get a big­ ger break; their rate will drop $1 frorr the present $14.42. Increased tax revenues permit the tax cut an^ $200 across-the-board wage hikes for all employes except su­ pervisor Anthony Posillipo and Town Council. GETS PLUMBING LICENSE The Plumbing Examining Board and the Village Board of Trustees have approved a plumbing license for Joseph Vitale of Pleasantville. By JOHN STEWART A fired-up Fox Lane • football team came from beh id to defeat favored Horace Greeley, 13-7 Sat­ urday afternoon in Chappaqua. Graham Gumey scored both touchdowns for Fox Lane while Biff Fowler tallied for Greeley. It was the final game of the sr ' f ir both schools. The Foxes, under Coach Arnie Berg, finished with a 5-3 slate Coach Mark Whit Upton's Greeley eleven wound up with four wins in seven games. Besides Gurney's two scores, Fox Lane had two others called back because of penalties. The first one came on the opening kick- off Lou LaRegina took Willard Getzelman's boot on his own five, retreated to the two, then took off on a 98-yard run. Clip Kills Score It was called back because of clipping, and Fox Lar\ took over on its own seven. Early in the second quarter quarterback Paul Harris passed twenty yards to end Ed V'ttorini in the end zone. This one was called back because of a personal foul against one of the Fox Lane players. On 2 Foxes' second play from scrimmage follow ing LaRegma's onenir.fi run, Sean Sgrulletta fum­ bled and Sandy Cameron fell on it for Greeley at the seven-yard line. O...:oron e^'ned three, Jim Mitch­ ell was held without gain, then Fowler skirted right end for sev­ er yards and the touchdown. Tom Harris went around right er r ' for the extra point. Fox Lane tied it at the ten- minute mark of the second quar­ ter. A fourth-down punting situa­ tion saw Doug Gibson center the ball over the head of Skip Claus,. back to kick. Claus recovered the ball in the end :one and elected to try and run it out. He made it only to the seven before being swarmed un­ der by the whole Fox Lane team. On the first play Gumey rammed through right' guard to the one-yard line. Harris was held for ..o gain, before Gurney went over for the score. Sgrulletta ran for the PAT. Greeley started to march on its opening series in the third period. From their own 25. the Quakers ad­ vanced to the Fox Lane 39-yard line in eight plays. A third-down plunge by Cameron missed a first down by inches and on the next play Dick Cale recovered Heyel's fumble. Foxes on March This m ';^d the first time that the home club had been in enemy territ~\\ sii e the opening minute of the game. From their own 41, the Foxes moved 59 yards in six plays for the winning touchdown. The big play came at the Gree- lev -'\'-yard line. Harris pitched out to Sgrulletta going wide to his left. When the burly halfback ap­ peared halted for a loss, he spun away from his would-be tackier, re­ versed his field and wound up gaining 21 yards down the right sideline. A key block was thrown by Har­ ris that enabled Sgrulletta to sneak through at the 35. From the 20, Harris lost two on a keeper, then Gurney hit off left tackle, cut back over the middle and went across the goal ine standing up. Each side had two cracks at moving the ball in the fourth quar­ ter. The Foxes made it to the Greeley ten, where the home team held for downs. Their other chance netted them nothing. The Quakers' first drive in the final quarter went 60 yards in nine plays, from their own 21 to the Fox Lane 19. Harris accounted for 32 yards in three tries and Fow­ ler added 20 in four attempts. From the Fox Lane 20, three plays netted a yard. On fourth down Fowler*s pass was intercept­ ed at the 10-yard stripe by La­ Regina- Greeley Threatens - Coach Whittletpn's crew had an­ other chance a \few moments lat­ er beginning at midfield. Heyel picked up nine yards and Mitchell completed his only pass of the afternoon, a 27-yarder to end Bruce Mygatt. This latter play Son Snatches LeagueRecord From Father The Mount Kisco Legion three man tenpin circuit got a new sea­ son high match .score on Nov. 5 but it still remains in the Ford family. Eddie Ford of second place Fox & Sutherland hit 553 to add 25 pins to a mark set in mid-October by Malcolm Ford, his father. Ed also claimed season high game with a 213 score that eclipsed the old rec­ ord by four sticks. Despite Ford's splendid kegling, Fox & Sutherland lost a 2*1 de­ cision to Bell Seat Covers. . Top ranked Amuso Contractors also toppled by a 2-1 margin when they tackled fourth place Alaimo Sheet Metal; the winners racked a pair of weekly highs and their 1487 string also captured season high by 10 pins. They only missed bettering the other team record, already in their possession by one pin with a 535 windup. In other Legion matches last week Rossi Brothers beat Town Hardware 2>h to V* and Bedford Ridge popped out of last place to decision Kisco Delicatessen 2-1. Bedford Hills Men Megna Contractors broke up a first place stalemate in the Bed­ ford Hills men's race on Nov. 6 by downing Baloney Slices 3-1 and dropping them from a first place tie to the runnerup niche, two points off the pace. Permanent Pavement clung to third position though beaten 3-1 by New Bedford Market; the winners hit a 983 weekly high game. The other team high was Martabano's 2793 as they took three points from Pines Bridge. Individual standouts of the week were Willard \Bill\ Congdon with 221 Ltid Lou Megna with a 590 string that; missed season high by 11 pins. gave Greely a first down at the Fox Lane 14. First play — Mitchell lost seven yards on a bad pass; second play — Paul Harris batted down a Tom Harris pass; third play — Mitchell smeared on the 26 for a five yard loss, and fourth play (final one of games) — Mitchell's pass intended for Mygatt was no good. Frank Fitzpatrick, Paul Har­ ris and Sgrulletta defended on the play. STATISTICS First downs Rushmj, >ardajre Passes attempted Passes completed Passes intercepted b\ Passing \ardage Fumbles lost by Punts Avprage distance punts Penalties Yards penalized HG FL 7 11 172 183 8 1 O . C7 2 3 31 7 55 4 1 2 r> 2 4 28 5 60 Although not always the case in high school football, the better team won. Fox Lane, deprived of two early scores still fought back to tie, and later to go ahead. It was a team effort all the way. Taking nothing away from the fact that Gurney scored both touch downs and rushed for 84 yards, Paul Harris was the decisive fac­ tor in the ball game. Aside from going all the way on offense at quarterback, he also played the whole game on defense and made many of the 'key tackles. In the line, Cale with two re­ covered fumbles and senior Terry Hand played very well. For Gree­ ley, Bart Carlson, a guard and center Dan Brooks looked good FACTS AND FIGURES- . .Gur­ ney rolled up his 84 yards in 18 carries . . . Fowler and Tom Har­ ris each accounted for 52 yards to lead Greeley . .All of Harris yardage came in the second half even . . . Greeley had the ball eleven different times and Fox Lane nine. . .The Foxes ran 55 plays and Horace Greeley 51- . . Compassions are odious . . . The Quakers beat Harrison 6-0 and Pleasantville 14-6, while Fox Lane lost to Harrison, 19-13 and to Pleasantville, 20-6 . . .Greedy sen­ iors included Bill Allanach, Claus, Mike Woodard, Brooks, Carlson, Willard, Getzelman, Mitchell, San­ dy and Doug Cameron, Heyel, Tom Harris while Coach Berg loses, among others, Hand, Paul Harris, Gurney John Croyle, Andy Brunco and Jim Castaldo . . .Castaldo did not play because of a previous in­ jury, while Brunco saw only limit­ ed action- . .While the big tackle was m there he really did a job, especially on defense. The line-ups: Pos. Horace Greeley Allanach Claus Woodard Brooks RG Carlson RT Getezelman RE Mygatt Mitchell S. Cameron Fowler Heyel Score by Period* Horace Greeley Fox Lane LF. LT LG C QB LH RH FB Fox Lane Lomas L. Skinner Hughes Koloski Hand Cale Vittorini P Harris LaRegina Sgrulletta Gurney 7 0 0 0— 7 0 7 6 0—13 Touchdown: Fowler (7. RunV. Gurney 2 (1. Plunge: 22 Run). Points after Touchdowns: T. Harris fRun), Sgrul­ letta (Run). Horace Greeley: D. Cam- eron.T. Harris. Gibson. Fox Lane: Dellaro, Fitzpatrick. Another Cage Meeting Called By Rec. Director Reorganization of the Mount Kisco Senior Basketball League will hinge on the outcome of a meeting set for Nov. 13 at Fox Lane School, Recreation Director Cliiford Balcom said this week. Only two teams were represent­ ed at a reorganization session on Nov. 6 and Balcom says he must have at least twice that number before hell reorganize the circuit. Any team interested in compe­ ting in this season's cage race should have a representative at the Nov. 13 meeting. It begins at 8 o'clock. Entries are not re­ stricted to Mount Kisco teams, Balcom emphasized. ZONING PROBLEM OSSINING—Can a Zoning Board of Appeals extend a nonconform­ ing useage permit to new construc­ tion? Officers here are divided on the decision. Involved is an old studio and office building adjacent to a cemetery. Owner wants to tear it down and replace it with another structure, and seeks to have zoning maintained on the records, as an approved but non­ conforming unit. OLD TIMERS' NIGHT The Kisco Lodge F & AM will hold the annual Old Timers' Night on Nov. 11 in the Masonic Tem­ ple on Carpenter Avenue, Mount Kisco, at 7:30 P.M. During the program a roast beef dinner will b? served under the chairmanship of -George Terwilliger, James Es- chen and Walter L. Raith. by C. J. Doum As we go to press the first of oiir game bird seasons has ended. Pheasants are on the safe list for another year. We had one of the longest sea­ sons yet, this past one, but the total take was probably not any greater than in previous years This was largely due, we believe, to the exceptionally heavy cover that hampered many a fine wing shot after the bird was in the air and also gave the birds a better chance to run under the dense vr°;etatioin rather than fly. We are centain that more than one good bird dog wound up this pheasant season with a complex. More often than not these little rascals would not hold for a dog, which necessitated several successive points or even a lost bird. Beagles, Cockers and Springers were often more able in getting birds into the air under these con­ ditions. There were other compensations however, and one of these was the exceptional flight of woodcock in many local covers. It has been many a year since yours truly has seen so many birds. Dozens of limits were shown in our shop and the \woodcockers\ seemed more than satisfied. Quite a few partridge have been shown to date, also, and this of course means that a great many rftore were there to shoot at. A more elusive target, especially in heavy cover, is hard to find. If you were in the right spot since the quail season opened you may also have had a breakfast with quail on toast. A number of coveys were re­ ported earlier in the season but as yet we have not seen very many in the bag. At any rate it is. in­ teresting to know \they are making a comeback in this area. Local ducks at the monent seem a bit sparse. The top has been taken off of the flocks of local mallards, blacks and wood ducks. At any monent, however, we should begin to see flights of north­ ern birds on their way south. We can only hope they stop long enough to give us some more duck dinners. Our scouts report that ducks have been moving down into the Sound in rather good numbers but as yet the flights have not been heavy. Watch for a good hard freeze in our northern areas, We'll get action here soon after. Deer hunters are beginning to trickle back from the North Woods To date the kill in the Adirondack and New England area has been noticeably light but there again a cold snap should help to get the bucks moving. At the moment James C. Avery of Kisco Park, Mt Kisco, has the largest deer weighed' in for our \Big Deer Contest.\ Young & Halstead's Locker Plant weighed this nice buck at 194 .pounds. Congratulations, Mr. Avery, on a really nice buck, which we understand used to live in the Adirondack's. Keep those entries rolling in, boys. It's the heaviest deer that counts. The head doesn't mean a thing except for weight. A legal doe can win if she is heavy enough and, of course, a White-Tailed Deer. Good hunting, boys! Helen Sarsen Creates New 226 And 555 Pin Records A decade ago Helen Sarsen tea with Jean Bancroft to bring the County women's dou­ bles bowling championship to Mount Kisco. Last week Miss Sar­ sen demonstrated she hasn't lost her touch ^ driving home a '2215 singleton as the Marshall Plumb­ ing foursome she anchored got a 2-2 standoff with Kisco Beverages anchored by sister-in-law \Jo\ Sarsen. The sparkler was the big­ gest thing seen in the locJi loop since Dot Meyer's 230 in 1950 and it added 14 pins to a season high formerly held by Lorraine Cow- pei Lhwaite. Another Cowperthwaite record disappeared as Miss Sarsen made the night a complete suc­ cess by tripling for 555, a 15 pin improvement on the old mark. Last place Beverages got some consolation of the standoff as they grossed 1726 for a season high. Halstead-Quinn upped their lead from one point to three by beat­ ing second place Cranes 3-1 and they'll have a chance to stretch the margin even more when they meet the runnersup again this eve­ ning in a position night match. Kensico Tube and Kisco Supply remained locked in a tie for third rank on Nov. 6 after bowling to a 2-2 standoff. Katonah Women The Katonah women's race was deadlocked last week when 19th Hole took a three pointer from Sherman Park to move into a co- leading role with Phelps Pharm­ acy who lost 3rl to Honebons. Both had won 24, points ,and, lost 12. Lil DeFeo closed out a 448 week­ ly high series with 178 that earned her high gaihe too,, niore more Bedford Hills Women C. J made a clean sweep of weekly highs in the Bedford Hills women's circuit when they hit 685 and 1771 while turning back Records Fall As Vitales Score Sweep Vitales wrote two new season highs into the Andy's Classic re­ cord book and only missed a cou­ ple of others by narrow margins as they swept four points from Montalbanos on Nov- 7 and boost­ ed their lead to four and a half points. Pete Romano missed season high game by 10 pins with a 248 sizzler that was high for the week; his 636 series, another weekly high, was 14 pins under the sea­ son record. Classic keglers rammed home 22 games of 200 or better and seven of them came in the Vitales- Montalbanos match. Harry Salgi- bene had a 601 series on the win­ ning team, leadbff John Vitale had 597 and anchor-man Bob Paulsen contributed 590 as the pacers hit a 2424 season high with the help of an 852 windup that- gave them the other team record to boot. In both instances they bettered their own high scores set on Oct. 17* Katonah Diner^ upset 2% to 1 by 10th place Furniture Exchange slipped farther from the top and saw third ranked Lakeland close in on them by blanking Cross Roads 4—0. Max's Variety 3-1; Helen Pier pac­ ed the win with 176 and 483 week­ ly high scores. Duff's Auto Repair were held to a 2-2 tie by third place Slicerettes but th -t didn 't prevent them from widening the gap to five and a half point* over Scraperettes who were -Tset 3-1 by tail-end Marta- banos. XRoad Women Marinellis defeated Potters 3-1 to take the Cross Roads women's league lead. Thelma Hair Stylist Two, former pacesetter placed second after a four point loss to Bricettis. Doris Stoorza hit 188 for week's BRL OF MOUNT KISCO held a belated post-season awards dinner at Boy's Club on Nov. 9 and league president Martin \Bid\ McGrath presented team and individual awards to the pennant winners and this group of boys who topped the league ' in batting, pitching and fielding*. Proudly exhibiting their hard earned trophies are: Rear row, left to right — Sean Sgrulletta, Joe Wray and Stan Koloski; front row, same order — Lou La Regina, Vinnie Chiappinellt and Nick Scala — Kirchhofl Photo big game, nosing out Vikki .Saig­ as by three pins. Mrs. Baigas had the satisfaction of hitting high match score, 503, when she flank­ ed 185 with 149 and 169. HsMetel a new car that hands you $i nn back up to I•W.more change every time you fill the gas tank ftevet /wltt-so Tie*// We. Nave a complete line of • Outdoor apparel • Guns (New & Used) • Ammo • Decoys • Camping Needs Quality merchandise manufactured by Famous names you can rely en. GET your Hunting Licenses HERE1 j. , $50.00 \WHITE TAIL\ DEER ['.Contest For Heaviest WeighK Dressed Deer in 1958 Season. -^^c^^^, GUNSMITH C J. DAUM Co. Inc. > Complete Line of Sporting Equipment 337 E. MAIN ST. MOunt Kisco 6-6367 (Across From Northern^ Westchester Hospital) m Were worth a lot mom than we thought! Try to list from memory the contents of any room in your house and you will see how important it is to have a complete inventory of all household furnishings and other possessions in case you should have a fire, wind­ storm or burglary loss. Such an inventory often reveals underinsurance, for many of us fail to add to our insurance coverage the value of new possessions accumulated. To protect the investment in your home and furnish* ings, you depend upon the insurance you carry. It should be adequate to cover for all contingencies. To assist you in an inventory of possessions, we have available an INVENTORY BOOK designed specifi­ cally for this purpose. Just phone or write for a free copy. It is a quick, accurate way to list, room tyr room, an inventory of your household furnishings and per­ sonal .possessions., Once compiled, if you find that you are underinsured, call us and we will bring your insurance protection up to date at once. SCHAEFER AGENCY » ' . - 37 West Main Street Mount Kisco, N.Yi Tel. MO 6-5774 & 6410 •:vr

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