New York Yankees trade Serger sewing machines to the Chicago Cubs

New York’s Serger machine company is moving to Chicago, according to a person familiar with the matter.

The company, which was founded by the late Jules Serger in the 1930s, has offices in Brooklyn and Queens, according the person, who spoke on condition of anonymity because the company was not authorized to speak publicly.

Serger was a major player in the manufacturing of the ball machine, which used needles that are used in baseballs.

The new move comes a few weeks after the Yankees announced the club was exploring other options to acquire the machine, and just weeks after Yankees president Randy Levine said he was ready to make the move.

The Yankees are expected to make a decision on the deal in the coming weeks, the person said.

New York is one of a number of major American sports leagues that have been in the process of exploring a move to acquire Serger machines.

In November, the New York Mets said they were shopping Serger machinery, and earlier this month, the Cleveland Cavaliers announced they were exploring the sale of the Chicago-based machine maker.

The Serger brand is a familiar one to many baseball fans.

The machine has been around for about 50 years, and has a long history in the game.

It has been the go-to machine for most of the game’s major players.

For decades, the serger has been a staple of baseballs, with pitchers such as Roy Campanella and Ken Griffey Jr. using it to make their fastballs fly.

That has created a strong, loyal following, as fans have followed every game with a Serger needle.

The brand’s popularity has grown so much over the years that the company’s annual sales have increased by more than 30 percent.

The Chicago market is a great place to start the process, the source said.

Chicago’s market is dominated by the Cubs, who have made an effort to build a strong fan base through a new stadium and other events.

The team will be bringing back former players from last season, and is expected to bring back its own stars in the near future.

The move to move to Chicago comes less than two weeks after ESPN reported that the Yankees are exploring other moves to acquire a Sergers machine that can be used in a batting cage.

ESPN reported last month that the Cubs were also exploring buying a machine that could be used to manufacture batting cages.

The Cubs have long had a relationship with Serger, which has been producing a number.

In 2012, the Cubs gave Serger a contract extension that runs through 2019.

A number of the Cubs’ major players also use Serger equipment, such as Cubs outfielder David Ross, Cubs outfielder Jason Heyward, and Cubs third baseman Kyle Schwarber.

In recent years, Serger has also developed a new product, a machine called the Serger Mamba, that allows users to use the needle directly on a ball.

The Mamba was first launched in 2015, and Serger said in a statement at the time that the device was a “world-first” and was the result of a collaboration with the MLB Players Association.

The MLBPA later confirmed that the machine would not be part of the new deal.

A person familiar in the matter said Serger is no longer looking to acquire other companies.

In a statement, Sergers parent company, New Jersey-based Serger Enterprises, said: “Serger machines are great, but there is no place in baseball where they are more needed than in the home, in the clubhouse, or on the field.

We are excited about our new partnership with the Cubs.”

The move comes as MLB teams have begun looking for other ways to acquire machinery that can make bats and other items that players can use.

In July, the Philadelphia Phillies announced that it had begun shopping a Sergizer machine that it said could be adapted to make baseballs that are hit by baseballs and that could serve as a base for other equipment.

The Phillies had been considering the purchase of Serger’s machine since it debuted in 2003.

MLB teams typically have a small market share for equipment.

MLB players also typically have their own manufacturing equipment.

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