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New Castle tribune. (Chappaqua, N.Y.) 1927-????, July 09, 1959, Image 15

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061718/1959-07-09/ed-1/seq-15/


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North Westchester Times, Mt. Kisco, N. Y., July 9, 1959 Bass Plentiful This Year In Area Lakes, Streams The 1959 bass season, now in its second week, should produce some lively fishing and goo5-size catch­ es in the upcounty area accord­ ing to Fred Luks, Westchester County Publishers' hunting and fishing editor. In his column \Gaff and Gun\ Luks wrote, prior to the July 1 opening of the season: \Local fish­ ermen shouldn't have any trouble mapping an itinerary. They can stay close to home with reason­ able assurance, of picking up a scrappy bronzeback or large-mouth since the county happens to be generously endowed with bass lakes. \Here's a lineup of good fishing waters with a rundown on strate­ gy i \Muscoot Reservoir — Year aft­ er >ear this sprawling watershed stretching from Cross River Out­ let almost to Yorktown produces an abundance of Iargemouths in the three to five pound class Ar­ tificial lures, such as surface plugs, get a good reception here but in the early season, nightcrawlers and crawfish seem to be a little more productive. Where They Bite \Spots to try are the estuary at the junction of Routes 35 and 22, the coves adjacent to Katonah sta­ tion and Goldens Dndge, and al­ most any part of the shoreline along Route 100. \Titicus Reservoir — This spring fed impoundment overlooking Pur- dys, was just surveyed a couple of weeks ago by a Conservation Department crew. Using electric shockers the biologists confirmed a fine supply of smallmouth and largemouth bass. \All kinds of bait work well in Titicus but competition from pan- fish makes it adviseable to use crawfish or helgrammites. The shore near the feeder stream is rated a top fishing spot. \Lake Mohansic — Just before going.to press word was received a boat livery was in operation here under state management This fact plus accessibility from the Tacon- ic Parkway opens new vistas for the angler \It offers a chance to get at fish that are in the five to ten pound category. Last year Mohan­ sic produced an eight pounder A weedy condition dictates trolling strategy or fishing with a float arrangement. \Lake Kitchawan — This oval- shaped pond nestled in the hills o f Lewisboro is probably the oldest bass lake in the county but age has not dulled its productivity. Fast action with scrappy large- mouths can always be guaranteed. There is such a wealth of fish it's practically impossible not to catch anything. For best results rent a boat and troll a nightcrawl- er. \Cross River — An unrestricted shoreline around the entire reser­ voir makes this a very fishable lake and a joy to the plugcaster. Shallow running plugs pay off and so do wobbling spoons. The seden­ tary angler will get action with worms or livo shiners. Best spots are said to be along Route 35.\ Optimistic Outlook in '60 Upcounty anglers may also find trout fishing more productive than usual next spring, judging from the generous stocking of lakes and streams tins year by the State Conservation Department, assisted by Sportsmen's Club of Northern Westchester. On successive days late in May, 4,447 year old brown trout were stocked in Amawalk River, Mus­ coot River and Cross River Reser­ voir; Muscoot and Amawalk got 1735 trout on May 25 and the next day Cross River Reservoir's piscatorial population was increas­ ed by 2712 \browns\. Other wa­ ters stocked with trout in May were: Kisco River. 488; east branch of Croton River, 542; Cross River outlet. 217; Titicus, 509; Wac cabuc, 759; Mianus, 391. How's Your Pattern No matter how many bass and trout abound in upcounty lakes and streams, statistics show that 60 percent of them will be caught by about 10 percent of the fisher­ men. This startling paradox was revealed in a recent issue of \The Creel, monthly publication of N. W. Sportsmen's Club; it reports that researchers studied the fish­ ing habits of fishermen jand learn­ ed, among other things, that: Each expert angler studied had one quality in common with his fellow expert. . .he had his own \pattern for fishing \ What is a fishing pattern? Brief­ ly, it is a systematic way to find and catch fish, even on an un­ known body of water. It's neither secretive nor complicated, but simple and methodical, when boil­ ed down to basics. (Ed. Note: In some cases It was probably found that the fish were smarter than the anglers). BASS can now be taken legal­ ly from upcounty waters but this disgusted and dejected youngster onlj found ever-pres­ ent sunfish where bass should have been at his favorite spot on the shores of Muscoot Res­ ervoir. He is Jimmy Lawrence and he joined the horde of ang­ lers who dipped their lines in Northern Westchester lakes and streams on July 1-the first day of the 1959 bass season <£) D. B. Kirchoff Photo L.L. All Star Play Starts On July 23 Plans for Little League all-Star tournament play that leads to the Little League World Series at Wil- liamsport, Pa. in August, will be formulated next week for District 19, which includes Westchester County. District Representative Bud Johnson of Port Chester reports that representatives of 22 leagues making up his district will be call­ ed together on July 13 at the Port Chester Twon Hall, 10 Pearl St., where he serves as assistant to the town supervisor. League of­ ficials will be notified of the meet­ ing by mail and advised that all- star team rosters must be turned in to Johnson that night. The opening game of the Dist. 19 all-star event will be played on July 23, Johnson reports, at a site yet to be determined. Be­ cause of the weather factor, no date has been set for district finals, the winner of which will represent Dist. 19 in sectio play that pits district winners from Long Island to Poughkeepsie against one another. Section Three final will be palyed at Eastchester on Aug 8 and the winner will compete in the New York State L.I. championship event in mid- August. Eastern regional competi- ion, bringing together state title winners, is set for Aug 20-22 at Staten Island and that winner will represent the East in the World Series at Little League's new and arger Williamsport site on Aug. 24. Johnson siad 16 leagues will again be represented in Dist. 19 tourney play this year. Mount kisco, as in past years, won't take part in the post-season event but Northern Westchester L.L.L., 1958 county champ, will defend that title. Putnam Kennel Club Slates All-Breed Dog Show July 18 The Putnam Kennel Club will hold its Sixth Annual All-breed Dog Show and Obedience Trial on Saturday. July 18, at The Cen­ tral School grounds on Fair Street in Carmel, N.Y., it was announced this week by John H. Prentiss, president of the Club. \A highlight of the show this year,\ Prentiss said, \is that for the first time special classes, lim­ ited to entries from within a 35- mile radius and to amateur hand­ lers only, will be held. This fea­ ture provides an opportunity for the dog or puppy \|ho has never been shown to try its mettle in limited competition, and for the owner to benefit from the opin­ ions of an experienced judge.\ Entries closed 6 July with the Foley Dog Show Organization, 2009 Ranstead St., Philadelphia. Cyrus K. Rickel will preside over the final, judging best in show and best local dog in show. Va­ riety group judges include Rich­ ard D. Jennings, of Lebanon, N.J., sporting; George N. Owen, of Palm Beach, Fla., hound, working, and terrier; Miss Anna K. Nicholas, of White Plains, toy and non- sporting. Prentiss adds that Novice Obed­ ience Trial Classes will be judged 1 as follows: Mrs. Dona E. Haus man, of Stamford, Conn.. Novice \A\ and \B\; Samuel A. Gard­ ner, of Dobbs Ferry. Open \A\ and \B\ and Utility. Preliminary to the annual show, a Sanctioned Match Show for nov ice dogs and puppies was held Saturday, June 27, at the Fair Grounds in Carmel. Judges were William Ingraham, Mrs. Winifred Ham, and Joseph Kulper, all of the Holyoke Kennel Club, Holyoke, Mass., and Bertram Tormey, well- known terrier breeder and hand­ ler, of Somers. Prentiss announced winners as follows: best adult dog, English Setter, Phantom Brook's Pinoc chio, owned by Mrs. J. B. Emory, Phantom Brooks Kennel, Cross Ri ver, best puppy, toy poodle owned by Miss Kathleen McLeran, Dal nada Kennel, Bedford, best sport ing, English setter, Phantom Brook's Pinocchio; best puppy sporting, pointer. Ailarithus Hill's Blaze, bred and owned by Dr. and Mrs. Robert M. Porter, Cro­ ton. Falls, best hound, Dachshund owned* by Elizabeth Steiner, Ridge- field, Conn.; best puppy, hound, Dachshund, Jinjax Black Velvet, owned by John R. Place, Yales ville. Conn.; best non-sporting. Kieshond owned by Nona Genung, Pound Ridge, best puppy hound, miniature poodle owned by Mr. Tiesler, Pleasantville. Best terrier: Welsh terrier, \Peggy\, owned by Mr. and Mrs E. R. Bennett of Westfield, N.J.; best puppy, Welsh terrier, \Top­ per,\ also owned by Mr. and Mrs Bennett; best working, German Shepherd, \Baron\, owned by Mrs William Schuler, Hopewell June tion, N.Y.; best puppy, German Shepherd, \Joy owned by B Fazzinga, Mount Kisco. best toy poodle owned by Miss McLeran. Winner of the Junior Showman­ ship trophy was Miss Susan Ba­ ker, age nine, of Katonah, hand ling Dr. & Mrs. Porter's pointer puppy, \Ailanthus Hill's Chips \ STORE BURNS PEEKSKILL—A fire yesterday morning badly damaged the rear of Mullady, a women's appare\ shop, on Bank St. in the downtown district. Concrete blocks helped contain the blaze but smoke seep­ ed into adjacent stores. A passer by discovered the blaze at 9 a. m. Cause was not determined. Boy's Club Has Summer Cage League Mike Volpe, who has succeeded Norman Gerber as Mount Kisco Boy'.s Club athletic director, this week announced formation of a new four-team summer basketball league. The circuit had its opening on July 1 with a double header and henceforth, Volpe reports, twin bills will be played at 7:30 and 8:30 p.m. every Monday and Wednesday in the B.C. gymnasi­ um. Volpe notes that the circuit, or­ ganized for boys of high school age, will serve the dual purpose of providing them with summer recreation and keeping them in playing condition for the 1959-60 scholastic cage season. In the first game on the open­ ing night bill, Spartans, led by sharpshooting George Clark, de­ feated Jaspers 65-43. Clark hit for 28 points; Brian Murphy and Charlie Johnson led the losers losers with 16 and 15 respectively. In the nightcap. Black Knights, stopped Warriors 56-35. Burt Wray and Bill Daggett paced the win with 15 and 14 points respectively. John Hewes topped them all with 16 in a losing cause. Gerher Quits B.C. to Take Coaching Job Norman Gerber, Mount Kisco Boy's Club athletic director for more than two years, will leave that post on Aug. «1, it was re­ vealed this week. A graduate of University of Connecticut, where he studied as a physical education director, Gerber has accepted ap­ pointment as football coach -at Bristol. Conn.i High School and will take up his new duties with the start of the school term in the fall. Michael Volpe, also a University 1 of Connecticut graduate and a na­ tive of Massachusetts, has been appointed to fill the vacancy cre­ ated by Gerber's resignation. Blues Not Blue After 1st Win In L.L. Minors Gregory Reynolds was the win­ ning pitcher when Blues scored their first victory in the Minor League of the Northern Westches­ ter Little League In a game played Tuesday, June 30. Their opponents, Greens, were beaten £4. Blues totaled six hits and the Greens, two. George Brown was losing pitcher On the following night the Red team won its fourth straight vic­ tory by outdistancing the Maroons, 14-11. Steve Ascenzi, the winning pitcher, allowed eight hits, while losing pitcher, Nick Russell allow­ ed fiv_Q, A home run with bases loaded was hit by Alfred Dona dlson of the Red. New Castle Tribune, Chappaqua, N. Y. t July 9, 1959 . (5 HONORED at the recent county sports dinner at the Roger Smith Hotel in White Plains were Joe Prebs of Fox Smith of Lane High School and Ray above are John Jay. Shown left to right De- vin Frawley, Don Bufford, BUI Wright, Prebs and Smith. Valhalla Drops 2, Falls to Second Score by Innings Mt. Kisco PeefcskUl SERUM SAVES BOY PAWTUCKET, R. I. (B-Michael Scully may be going home from the hospital next week. Mike, eight months old, was critically ill three weeks ago from exzema vaccinatum—a usually fatal dis­ ease—when special serum was flown here from the University of Colorado Medical School. WBA Standings W. L. Pet. G.B, Peekskill Ossining West Harrison Valhalla Armonk Verplanck White Plains Mount Kisco 6 6 5 5 5 4 3 2 3 3 4 A 4 5 6 7 .667 .667 .556 .556 .556 .444 .333 .222 1 1 1 2 3 4 Ossining's PAL extended its \un ning streak to six games, the longest of the current Westchester Baseball Assn. season, by edging 1958 playoff champion Valhalla, 7-5, Sunday at Clove Road Field in North Whne Plains. The victory tied the PAL with Peekskill for the WBA lead and dropped Valhalla out of the top spot for the first time this year. Valhalla went into the Fourth of July weekend tied for first with Peekskill and West Harrison's Cor- ham Reds. Both Valhalla and the Reds dropped two games, while Peekskill scrambled for a split. On Saturday before a large gathering at Moun\ Kisco's Leon­ ard Park, Kisco and the combin­ ed pitching efforts of Burt O'Keefe and Red Yozzo blanked Valhalla 1-0. White Plains took the longest game of the year from neighbor­ hood rival West Harrison, 10-9, Sat­ urday at Silvei Lake Memorial Field in West Harrison, and then the Verplanck Pirates topped the Reds, 7-2, yesterday. Peekskill bowed to Ossining, and the two- hit pitching of Fred Beardsley, 6-1, Saturday -at Ossining,. but shaded Mount Kisco, 6-5, at Peekskill yes­ terday. In other games Verplanck rout­ ed Armonk, 22-7, Saturday on the rugged Montrose home field of the Buccos, and Armonk rebounded to defeat the White Plains Orioles, 5-3 yesterday at Recreation Park. After Ossining and Valhalla had matched single runs in the second,' MI \\ kisco SUMMER ENROLLMENT SOARS MOUNT VERNON—The largest summer school enrollment in years was revealed today by Dr. Jordan L. Larson, superintendent of schools. On the first day of summer enrollment, some 894 stu­ dents signed up to take one or more subjects. Last year, 736 stu­ dents attended summer school.* NWBRL Nominates All Star Players Two teen-age baseball squads that will represent Northern West­ chester Babe Ruth League in the 1950 mid-season all-star BRL tour­ nament were nominated by up­ county league managers when they met for that purpose at Fox Lane School on July 1. No date was announced for the start of tourney play which in 1957 brought NWBRL county and state baseball championships. Last sea­ son the area entry got to the final round of the county tournament before losing 8-1 to Tacdnic Babe Ruth Leaguers. On the whole, the upcounty league has been highly successful in all star competition and man­ agers plan to get this year's squads together as speedily as possible and have them ready for the open­ ing game. John Doherty, whose Yorktown team led the league as of July 1 with a 6-0 mark and a one game lead on Bedford Hills, will manage Norwest A's. The B team will be piloted by Pete Juernsey of Lewisboro. A Division er in the third for the PAL. 'Os­ sining never again was headed. Valhalla battled back to within 5-3 range, only to see young Butch Cretara sock another two-run Os­ sining homer in the top of the ninth. At Kisco Don Caturano turned in his best effort of the season for Valhalla, but the towering right-hander received no plate sup­ port, while tossing five-hit ball. Kisco scored when Bobby Cercena got the game's only extra base hit, a double, in the third, and rode home on big George Mark- lay's single. With two out in the Valhalla ninth, starter and winner O'Keefe yielded consecutive sin­ gles to Harry Forenz and Catur­ ano. Kisco manager Andy Nappi promptly pulled O'Keefe in favor of Yozzo, who walked the first man he faced but then got Joe Bianco to ground a 3-2 pitch harm­ lessly back to first. VALHALLA MOUNT KISCO ABRH ABRH Fla'ty.cf 3 0 0 Chid'er.ss 4 0 2 Bianco. If 5 0 1 Cer'a.cl 4 1 1 Stotz,2b 2 0 1 Marklav.lf 2 0 1 Maru.,ss 4 0 2 An'son.lb 3 0 0 Solz.3b 4 0 0 Wray.c 3 0 0 HuBzar rf 3 n 0 Mos'r.3b 3 0 1 4 0 1 Kas'skLrf 3 0 0 Korenzc 4 0 2 Ru'an2b 2 0 0 CAi'ano.p 4 0 2 O'Keefe.p 3 0 0 Mer'te.rf 0 0 0 Yozzo,p 0 0 0 33 0 9 27 1 5 Score by Innings * Valhalla R H E . 400 000 000—0 9 0 _001 000 OOx—1 5 1 Bedford Hills Fire Dep't. Defeats Bedford 8-0, 4-2 PEEKSKILL OSSINING ABRH AB R H Grifs SK 4 0 1 Bal'ne.rf 3 0 1 Gam'o lb 4 0 0 Cre\a.2b 4 0 1 Clark rf 3 0 0 Badia.lf 4 0 0 Che'lo.cf 4 0 1 Ben/to.lb 2 0 1 Fa'ny,3b 3 0 0 McCck ss 5 1 1 Do'ico.lb 4 0 0 Tra'so.3b 4 2 2 Hayes,2b 3 0 0 Becker, e 4 10 Mos'er 2b.p 3 1 0 Beis'mcf 2 10 Na'tano.c 3 0 0 Bear'y.p 2 11 Scott,3b 1 0 0 Carson, lb 10 0 RCa'soncf 10 1 32 1 2 32 6 8 Score by Innings R H E Peekskill 000 000 010—1 2 4 Ossining 023 000 lOx—6 8 3 WHITE PLAINS WEST HARRISON DoPi'to.Lf 6 1 2 AB R H Fed'i.ss 5 0 0 Per*:,2b 8 0 0 Murray lb 3 (1 0 Sa'ptor, rf-p 3 2 0 Clarke rf 2 2 1 Minasi.c 7 4 3 Het'ck.rf 4 1 2 Pinto.cf 7 2 3 Lifrd lb 4 1 3 Heher.3b 7 0 3 Ber\rn.3b 4 0 0 Vreel'LT-p 8 13 Hra'k.c 7 0 3 Bert - 8 0 2 Devine.ss 6 0 1 Ma'es.2b 10 0 DeLucia 2b 3 2 1 Davis.rf 2 0 0 Smith ,2b 2 0 1 Enoch.pp 3 0 1 Muel'er.rf 7 1 2 Enoch. Cohen,p-lb 7 2 2 0 60 10 18 56 9 15 teams from which one squad was picked include title defending Bed ford Hills Lions, pacesetting York- town, Ossining, and North Salem. The NWBRL B bracket includes: Lewisboro, Chappaqua, Katonah and St. Marys. The following play­ ers were nominated for the A. squad: Bedford Hills: Ed Fergu­ son, outfield; Jack Romanowicz, infield; Tom James, infield; Rich­ ard McGee, pitcher-infield. Ossining: Dilley, pitcher; Gibson catcher; Lupetin and McFadden »••. fiel tiers. North Salem — Milton, infield ^ Tompkins, infield - outfield; Mers, infield; Gould, infield-catcher. Yorktown, Ranee, pitcher, 3b. Three more players must be chosen to complete the A's 15-man roster. The B's, however, have a full complement and it includes: Lewisboro, Finucane, Kruming, Bradley, Parker, Boissy. Chappaqua—Whitney, Yackney, Jantzen, Cleland, Borman. Katonah—Hilliard, Bill Covey, Hoerauf, Bartel. Bedford Hills F.D. Little Leaguers gave pitcher John Mo- Roberts a six run first inning lead and he went on from there to blank Bedford Village. 8-0 in a two- hitter that kept Manager Fred Carlsen's first round winners in strong contention for another Northern Westchester L.L. cham­ pionship. McRoberts, who fanned seven and walked one, gave up hits in the second and fourth innings; m both instances the runners were thrown out trying to advance to second base. After their six run splurge at the start, the winners settled for singletons in the second and fourth Firemen blanked the Villagers at Bedford Village, Carlsen's pen nant-defenders trimphed 4-2 with two youngsters sharing mou d chores. Kevin Moran hurled the first four rounds, walked two, .gave two hits and two runs, both un­ earned, and fanned six. John Sgrul letta followed him to the hill, hurled the last two inrurgs, giving up two hits and four runs. The winners got three runs in the fourth after Sgrulleta singled and Moran reached base on an error; after a pop-up, the runners advanced on a passed ball and scored on Guy Carlsen's timely single. He moved to second on a throw to the plate and was pro­ pelled across by Ed. Donovan's one-baser. In the fifth, Sgrulletta got his thrid hit, stole second, moved to third on a passed ball and tallied on an infield out. He and Pete Cregier were credited with doubles. Bedford Village did their scoring in the fourth when, with bases loaded, the firemen got a force at the plate but a bad throw for a double play permitted a pair of runs to cross. Northern Westchester L.L. cam­ paigning is scheduled to end on July 16. In games on July 9, Bedford Village meets Katonah Blue Sox At Katonah. Department will be host to Datonah Red Sox at Bed­ ford Hills and B.H. Legion will be at Pound Ridge. On July 13 Bedford Village tackles Legion at Bedford Hills, BHFD plays Blue Sox at Katonah and Red Sox are at Pound Ridge. Score by Innings White Plain* West Harrison ARMONK Bu'end.cf MeC'thy.H Cun'i.ss Clark, lb Tho'ins.3b Far'ar.rf La]oie,2b Edgell.2b Falice.c Gomez, p Brad'y.ss Score by Innings Armonk Verplanck _____ MOUNT KISCO _ AB R H Chid'ter.ss 4 11 Cer'a,cf 3 0 0 Wray.c 4 0 0 Mar'y.cf-p 2 12 An'son.lb 4 0 0 Mos'er.3b-lf 4 0 0 Kas'ski.rf 3 11 Crane,3b 10 0 Ruman.2b 2 10 McGrath,2b 0 0 0 Yozzo. p 0 0 0 a-Ernst 10 0 Ward.p 10 1 Cas'va,rf 0 0 0 30 5 5 R 220 004 000 000 02—10 18 200 033 000 000 01*-9 15 VERfLANCK ABRH Snyder.2b 5 3 2 5 2 3 Kos'la.lf 1 1 1 4 0 2 Mackey.Lt 3 2 2 5 0 1 Stinson,2b- 1 1 1 4 1 0 Mat's.ss 2 3 2 5 1 1 Condi'ti.rf 0 0 0 5 2 1 Turner.rf 4 2 1 1 0 0 Laug.3b 5 4 3 4 O 4 Glarolo.cf 4 2 2 2 1 0 Mor'to.lb 2 0 0 5 0 2 Tho'ke.lb 3 1 0 0 0 0 Kelly.c S 2 2 Wal'ce.p 1 0 0 Sayers.p 3 1 1 Jazzo.p 1 0 0 40 7 14 40 22 17 VERPLANCK Snyder.ss 5 12 Mackey.Lf 5 0 1 MaUiew.2b 5 0 2 Turner, cf 3 10 Laub.3b 5 11 ConUmato.rf 5 1 Contlmato.rf 5 12 Kelly.c 4 11 Th'dike.lb 4 11 Jones.p 4 11 Jazzo.p 0 0 0 40 7 11 Score by Innings Verplanck W. Harrison ARMONK B'end cf McC'hy.Lf Cun'i.ss Clark,lb Ni'lisJb Tho'ins 3b Edgell,2b Far'ar.p Falice c Hanh.rt Score by Innings R H E __ 000 500 000-5 5 4 _ 002 000 40x—6 8 3 WEST HARBISON Belmontss 4 11 Enoch,lb 10 0 D'is.lb-3b-p 2 0 1 Minasi.c 4 0 2 Pinto.cf 4 0 0 Heher,3b 3 0 0 P.Vland.cf 10 0 Sapor Ito.rf 4 11 Perkins,2b 3 0 1 Corelli.lf 3 2 2 E.VTd.p-3b 4 0 1 33 4 9 R H 000 000 304—7 11 , 000 200 002—4 S WHTfE PLAINS AB R H ABHR 4 0 0 DiPi'tolf 5 0 0 4 1 1 Cohcn.lb 5 0 1 4 1 2 Smith 0 0 0 3 0 0 Devine.ss *3 0 1 2 1 1 Lifrd, lb 3 0 1 5 0 2 Hradek,rf 3 0 0 5 0 2 Het'ck.rf 1 0 0 5 1 2 Ber'en.3b 2 1 0 3 0 0 Mur'y.cf 3 0 0 4 1 2 Muel'erc 4 0 1 Howell, p 4 2 3 39 5 12 33 3 7 Armonk White Plains — OSSININa AB R H Bal'one.cf 3 1' 0 Crefr.2b 5 1 2 Ba'ia.lf 2 2 1 Ben'to lb 5 0 2 McC'ck,3b 4 1 1 Becker, c 3 0 0 Bei'im.rf 3 0 0 BCarsonrf 2 0 1 Covey, ss 4 0 0 Sch'fer.p 1 0 0 Bea'y.p 2 1 0 34 7 7 R H E . 000 010 301-5 12 3 001 110 000-3 1 10 VALHALLA Fla'ty.cf Bianoc.Lt Stotz,2b Maruss Piebes.lb Cafno.p Forenz.c Solz,3b A.Smtth Raimo.p AB R H 5 0 0 4 11 5 13 5 0 2 2 11 2 0 1 4 0 1 2 0 0 2 11 2 0 0 37.5 11 RUE . 001 041 100—7 14 2 105 080 53x—22 17 2 PEEKSKILL AB R H Grif's.ss Ga'ino.cf Clark.rt Che'lo.lb O'Don'Ub Hayes,2b Fa'ny,2b Do'ico.c Scott, cf Schlett.p 3 2 1 3 11 4 11 4 0 0 4 11 4 0 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 3 11 3 0 0 31 6 8 SEAt COVERS 13 ! 95 UP INSTALLED FREE CONVERTIBLE T0PS44.95 INSTALLED FREE BELL SEAT COVER CENTERS S73 WEST PUTNAM AVE. 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