Stony Brook School - Res Gestae Yearbook (Stony Brook, NY)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1955 volume:
H. JAMES BARTON
Long lsfand, N. Y.
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Good student morale
Stony Brook wins two Ivy League games
Thc lighter side of Stony Brook lifc
Dr. Donald G. Burnhouse. Special Chapel speaker
One of the great words of our times is security. As almost
never before in history, men are seeking certainty and stability.
This search is undoubtedly a reflection of the times in which we
are living. In every age the future is, humanly speaking, unpre-
dictableg but today the future is unpredictable in a sense the
world has never before known. The plain fact is that atomic and
thermo-nuclear weapons have opened up potentialities of de-
struction unique in human history.
It is in a world like this that the essential Christian message
that Stony Brook endeavors to give every one of its students
stands out as the only basis for lasting security. No matter how
radically the human situation changes, Christ remains "the same,
yesterday, and today, and forever." The man whose life is based
upon the sure foundation of Jesus Christ need not fear anything
that may happen. It is his heritage as a child of God to do his
work with the realization that, as he does God's will, he has a
security no worldly philosophy can ever give. Thus it is that the
young man who has had a Christian education at Stony Brook
and who has personally received the living Lord can say with
conviction even in this uncertain and dangerous age: "If God be
for me, who can be against me."
A GUEST EDITORIAL by
FRANK E. CAEBELEIN
The headmaster of any school
has to be a quide for everyone.
To us at Stony Brook, Dr. Gaeb-
elein is this, and yet he is much
more. This figure with the long
stride and the omnipresent
"Smokey" is almost a land mark
on our campus. He exemplifies
our Lord's words, "Search the
Scriptures," for his painstaking
lectures on God's Word both to
his Bible class and in his weekday
chapel service. Although there
are few of us who see him at
prayer, its power is felt by all. To
the class of l955, Dr. Gaebelein
will always remain an example
in mountain climbing.
"a.u1- .1 , ,il 1
Dr. Gaebclcin at piano
Page I I7
Page 1 3
A School 115' Alive
Every yearbook centers around a theme, one
which portrays Stony Brook in connection with a
tangible idea. Our school, including faculty and
students, is exceedingly active, day by day par-
ticipating in events which make up for us, at least,
the thrilling record of our school year.
The 1955 Res Gestae staff has sensed the sim-
ilarity between the energetic daily life of Stony
Brook and the more turbulent newspaper world.
This resemblance has provided the nucleus of a
Each page which separates the following large
sections portrays the portion of the newspaper
world corresponding to that particular sector of
our school activity and personnel. The faculty are
represented by the managing editors, the seniors
by reporters, and the underclassmen by techni-
cians. Our sports pages, activity pages, and ad
pages are like those found in the daily newspaper.
So here then recorded in full is the reporter's view
of the school year 1954-55.
The l955 Res Gestae stall recognizes that
its deep appreciation of the Stony Brook
School is based on its high regard for the
school's faculty. This year we dedicate the
yearbook to one of the faculty, who has
been most helpful in our development, and
accordingly we nominate him as Stony
Brook's Man of the Year.
With sincere pride we present him for
many reasons. Not only has he been an in-
valuable asset to Stony Brook for years, but
also we will remember him for his interest-
ing English classes. Nor will we forget the
sobering and the light-hearted moments
there. However, above all else we will re-
member him because he has been more than
a teacher and an advisor. He has always
been a real friend inside and outside the
classroom. Therefore we respectfully pre-
sent John Warren Hershey as Man uf the
UUR INSTITUTIONS GI
JOHNSTON COMMONS DURING BREAK
. , ,, ,V . t 5
JOHN ROGERS HEGEMAN MEMORIAL
DR. HUGH R. MUNRU
Dr Hugh R Monro passed away on November 20 1954 Thus Stony Brook
lost one of xts fnends of long standmg Dr Monro was associated with the School
even prnor to nts formal begmmng m 1972 and he served as president of the Board
of Dxrectors for 25 years Durmg all that time he always had the best mterests of
Stony Brook at heart
Dr Monro was a man of wxde achxevements In busmess he was very successful
and has experience m thus field strengthened the financnal status of the School Bemg
an actlve Chnstnan layman Dr Monro took part m the admmlstratlon of several
Chrrstxan orgamzatlons He was affiliated with the Amerncan Tract Society smce
1927 and was president of the Society durmg the years 1937 to 1946 He was also
charrman of the Board of Dnrectors of the Pocket Testament League
We the student body of the Stony Brook Hngh School dedncate this page as a
memorlum to one of Christ s nllustnous followers Dr Hugh R Monro
. . , .
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FACULTYSM.S1cf M, Cu
Baylor University, B.A., 1948
Southwestern Baptist Theological
Seminary, B.S.M., 1951
Columbia University CTeachers Collegej,
Favorite Expression: "Man, you know it"
Franklin and Marshall College, B.S., 1946
Favorite Expression: "Well, what are you
WILLIAM F. BISGROVE
Houghton College, A.B., 1940
University of Pennsylvania, M.A., 1941
Favorite Expression: "That's what I say!
Wagner College, B.A., 1950
Favorite Expression: "Oh, go cm!"
William Penn College, A.B., 1928
College of the Pacific, MA., 1951
Gordon College of Theology, B.D., 1941
Favorite Expression: "You boys aren't
FAC LTY p
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Princeton University, A.B., 1913
Favorite Expression: "Now, generulf
Houghton College, A.B., 1947
Favorite Expression: "I want a continuity
FRANK E. GAEBELEIN
New York University, A.B.
Harvard University, A.M.
Wheaton College, Litt. D., CHonoraryJ
The Reformed Episcopal Seminary, D.D.,
Favorite Expression: "Do you see?"
MARVIN W. GOLDBERG
Director of Studies
Houghton College, A.B., 1936
Harvard University, Ed.M., 1943
Favorite Expression: "You can do it.'
JOHN W. HERSHEY
Franklin and Marshall College, A.B.,
Duke University, M.A., 1941
Favorite Expression: "How do you spell
O. FLOYD JOHNSON
Director of Athletics
Davidson College, A.B., l936
Duke University, M.A., l94l
Favorite Expression: "0.K., you guys
Wheaton College, B.A., 1948
University of Oklahoma, M.A., 1950
Favorite Expression: "Now when I was
here at Stony Brook . .
DANIEL G. ROSENBERGER
Shippensburg State Teachers College,
University of Pennsylvania, M.S., 1940
Favorite Expression: "By that I mean."
University of Washington, B.S., 1948
Dallas Theological Seminary, Th. M.,
Favorite Expression: "Wait a second, I 've
got it right here."
ANDREW C. WHYTE
Stevens Institute of Technology, M.E.,
Columbia University CTeachers Collegcl,
Favorite Expression: "Your lab books un
JAMES E. HILL
Favorite Expression: 'fWhat are you try
ing to do, heal all outdoors?"
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JOHN R. WASON
Gorden College of Theology, A.B., 1948
Clark University, 1951
Favorite Expression: "Y ou'll be getting
MRS. LOUIS B. BARNETT
Record Clerk and Secretary to
Director of Studies
MRS. ELIZABETH A. HOPKINS
Hopkins Hall Housemother
MRS. WALTER CARR ELL
MRS. MARION H. CHENEY
BERTHA V. ELLIS
MRS. JOSEPHINE C. JONES MRS. CATHERINE MARGESON
Instructor in Art Instructor in Music, Organist
9 4 ty h I
MRS. SYLVIA H. MEYER
Secretary to Business Manager
MRS. MARGARET S. SELLECK BETTY SNYDER
General Secretary Secretary to the Headmaster
Lou Burnett Henry and John
Kitchen Crew-Bill, Mrs. Stern, Willy
Carl and Milt 22 Tony
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my if f QI
Burcuw, Secretary-Trczlsurcrg Cooper, N., Vice-President
Percy, Prcsidcntg Mr. M. W. Goldberg, Faculty Advisor
VICTOR E. BALLA
Cross Country 6, Varsity Basketball 6g Track 6g Glee
Club 6g King's Men 6, Quintette 6g Christian Activities
Club 63 Advisory Committee 6.
APPEARANCE: Liberace with a haircut
LIKES: To have a good time in history
PASTIME: Tickling the ivories
FAVORITE EXPRESSlON:' "Meanwhile, back at
Vic is a newcomer to the senior class this year, but
it did not take him long to captivate the friendship of
classmates. This tall dark fellow, a real leader in Chris-
tian activities, has outstanding musical ability and fre-
quently sings in chapel with the quartette. His piano
and organ playing mark him as an exceptionally fine
Vic is a good athlete, too, and played on the basket-
ball squad this winter and track in the spring. Vic's
plans include college training in Florida forthe ministry,
and our best wishes certainly will go with him.
Track 6g Golf 41 Tennis 3g Auto Mechanics Club 6:
Christian Activities Club 5,6g Golf Club 4,5,6g Chess
and Checkers Club 5g Biology Club 4, Shop Club 3,
Stamp Club 3.
APPEARANCE: Drmi'.s'y whale
DISLIKES: Week-ends at school
PASTIME: Sick at home
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "But, Sir."'
Jack, a good natured lad from Glen Covc, has
brought a certain amount of fame to this fair Long
Island village where he lives. This two hundred pounder
can be found in his room, or home on an extended
He does not release his energy on the athletic field or
in the class-room, but manages to control himself until
he gets into his car and then-watch out! His friendly
personality and pleasant smile are bound to make him
a success when he enters the ministry.
.l.V. Football 53 J.V. Basketball 43 Golf 5,6Q Tennis 3,43
Christian Activities Club 63 Golf Club 3,4,5,63 Blue and
White 53 RES GESTAE 63 Church Board 5,6Q Advisory
APPEARANCE: Homesick westerner
PASTIME: Waxing floors
AMBITION: Business man
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Hey you guys!"
Dave, a typical Westerner residing in Colorado, is a
four year member of the class of "55". He loves the
West with its wide open spaces and snow capped moun-
tains3 but in spite of his western prejudices, he is well
liked in the school here and has achieved a good deal
"Barb," as a result of his fine Christian character, has
served on the church board for the last two years and
is a member of the Advisory Committee. He is also able
to be consistently on the honor roll. Dave is as loyal to
Stony Brook as he is to the West and is definitely a
valuable member of our class.
Cross Country 6g Wrestling 6g Track 6g Christian Ac-
tivities Club 63 Glee Club 6g Audio Visual Club 6.
DISLIKES: Women with warpaint
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Go away 'n let me
Stan, "a missionary kid" from Africa is here with us
for the first time, and we can't help but wish that he had
come sooner. He became an instant scholastic success
when he made high honors at the start.
"Stan" also takes part in athletics, for he ran cross
country in the fall, wrestled in winter, and was a mem-
ber of the track team this spring. He has talked to us in
chapel about the needs of the African people and prac-
tices what he preaches, for he wants to go to Africa
as a missionary. We are all proud of you, Stan.
Tennis 5,63 Dramatics Club 5,6g Christian Activities
Club 6g Quintette 6: Glee Club 65 King's Men 6, Science
APPEARANCE: Wealthy lumber tycoon
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Bull!"
Joe, another Westerner who has come East for his
education, came here last year after his brother grad-
uated. He doesn't get a chance to go home often, so of
course he spends much of his time telling us the facts
about dear old Seattle.
"Blacko" was Stony Brook's foreign exchange student
last summer, representing the school on a trip to Ger-
many. I-le takes part in many Christian activities
throughout the school year, singing in the quintette and
the Kingis Men. He also goes on deputation work
throughout the Island witnessing for Christ. Joe hopes
to keep on talking about Christ in the pulpit if that is
where the Lord leads.
Varsity Football 6, J.V. Football 55 Wrestling 4,5,6g
Golf 5,63 .l.V. Baseball 3,4g Letterman's Club 5,63 Auto
Mechanics Club 6, Glee Club 6: Golf Club 5,6g Pho-
tography Club 3,4g Rifle Club 3,43 Audio-Visual Club
4, Class Secretary 2.
DISLIKES: Reference to his size
PASTIME: Losing weight
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "A w, nuts."
Bill, a veteran member of this institution of learning,
will be sorely missed when he graduates this year. For
the last six years he has been extremely popular with his
classmates and all that know him. We are proud to
count ourselves as Billy's friends.
Wee Willy has been a terror on the mats since his
sophomore year, and he has also won a football letter
this year. In his first year out for golf, Bantam Bill won
the school golf tournament. A good student, Bill has
earned his place in college where he hopes to prepare
to become a teacher. Those lucky kids!
WILLARD L. BUNDY
Varsity Football 5,6g Varsity Basketball 5,65 Track 5,6:
Outing Club 5,63 Science Club 5,6g Glee Club 6, Auto
Mechanics Club 6, Letterman's Club 6g Executive Com-
LIKES: Mail from females
DISLIKES: Tidy room
PASTIME: Tidying room
AMBITION: Hotel manager
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Aw g'wan"
Bill, hailing from Schenectady, has become one of
the school's best athletes. He played in every quarter
last year on the football team as an end. Unfortunately
he injured his leg before his first game this year and was
able to play only toward the end of the season. Having
earned a basketball leter in his junior year, he was one
of the main cogs in this year's hoop squad.
"Bevo" is always full of fun and is in on most of the
practical jokes. He is notorious for staying in bed until
the last possible moment and his infamous room that
looks as if a cyclone had hit it. Lots of luck, Bill.
Varsity Football 5,6g Varsity Basketball 6, J .V. Bas-
ketball 5g Track 6: Golf 5: Outing Club 5,6g Auto
Mechanics Club 6: Glee Club 6g RES GESTAE 6: Class
Secretary 5,6: Church Board 6.
APPEARANCE: Wine connoisseur
LIKES: Speed boats
DISLIKES: Food stealers
PASTIME: Distributing goodies
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "What do you think,
Dick, a native of New Jersey, has been here two
years, has earned two football letters, and been elected
class secretary for two years. His room looks like King
Farouk's pantry, for it is always stocked with tasty
morsels of all sorts, and Dick and his roommate are
always ready and willing to fill our continuously empty
"Buren did not conhne his athletic talents to football
alone, but he also plays football and golf in the spring.
Dick works hard in his studies for he hopes to become
a doctor. Take care of yourself "Burc,', we are really
going to miss you.
Cross Country 5,6, J.V. Basketball 5, Track 5, Chris-
tian Activities Club 5,6, Ouintette 6, King's Men 6, Glee
Club 6, Audio Visual Club 5.
APPEARANCE: Bell Imp
PASTIME: Working lzard
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Le1's gin!"
"Howie" is one of Korea's gifts to Stony Brook, and
as far as we are concerned any country couldn't produce
any better guy than "Chhh."
He came to us last year and soon made many friends.
What Howie can't say when he's speaking, he says when
he's singing, for he has an excellent voice. His fine
Christian testimony attracts boys young and old alike.
Hard work has made him a success both athletically and
scholastically, and this year he earned a cross country
letter. In his two years "Howie" has been more than a
friend, he's proved himself to be a true Stony Brooker.
Certainly, Korea can well be proud of her native son.
Cross Country 5, Wrestling 5,6, Baseball 5, Track 6,
Glee Club 6, Photography Club 6, Science Club 5.
DISLIKES: English class
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: fsilencej
Herbie, a popular Chinese from Malaya, has quickly
adapted himself to our way of living and has been able
to mix well with his fellow schoolmates. Having spent
two years in the United States, he has mastered the
language well and spends much of his time in extra
reading and studying.
We will find it hard to forget his hand wrestling con-
tests with Mr. Fenton, and many of us have suffered
minor injuries in brief skirmishes with him. Expecting
to linish his education in college, Herb plans to major
in engineering, for he wants to go back to his own coun-
try and work there.
DAVID B. DAWSON
J .V. Football 4 g RES GESTAE 6 g Cheerleaders 6g Rifle
Club 4,5g Blue and White 5.
DISLIKES: Unco-operative cheering
PASTIME: Polishing the apple
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "O.K."
Dave, ever since entering Stony Brook two years ago,
has been one of the class' funny men who almost daily
pulls a new stunt or thinks up a new joke especially
fitted for the occasion. His comical personality and
fantastic stories have made him known throughout the
school. Living a short distance from the school, he has
invited many boys to his home.
"Beau Brummell" is quite a racing and hot rod fan
and has enchanted us by the hour with his dazzling tales
of his vehicle's exploits. Although not a regular athletic
participant, Dave was captain of the cheerleaders. We
have high hopes for David as he enters college.
NORMAN R. COOPER
Varsity Football 4,5,6g J.V. Football 35 Wrestling 3,4,
5,6g Track 3,4,6g Varsity Baseball 5g Riile Club 3,4,5,
6g RES GESTAE 6g Glee Club 63 Science Club 5g Vice-
APPEARANCE: Mr. America
PASTIME: Weekends at home
AMBITION: Wealthy hobo
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Watch my sm0ke!"
"Coop,,' a four year veteran of Stony Brook has es-
tablished himself as an excellent athlete and honor roll
student. Hailing from East Northport, this hard work-
ing young man has excelled in football and wrestling,
obtaining his letter in both. As a student, Norm has
consistently earned better than average marks and has
won a school prize for outstanding effort.
Norm's massive chest and Mr. America body make
him popular with the fair sex too, even though Coop in-
sists they mean nothing to him. His many attributes are
sure to make him successful in years to come.
Wrestling 6, Varsity Baseball 6g Brass Ensemble 6.
APPEARANCE: Tony twin
DISLIKES: Work job
PASTIME: Plzoning King's Park
AMBITION: Naval Academy
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "That's what I say!"
Doug, another new boy, hails from the nearby Long
Island town of Baldwin. He started out well and soon
discovered his name on the honor roll. He also found
time for an active social program, an achievement in
itself. His good looks and friendly personality made him
many friends throughout the school.
Doug has made a hit musically and can often be
heard practicing his trumpet. He spends much of his
spare time reading, listening to records, or talking to
girls on the phone. Doug has worked very hard and is
hoping to enter the U.S. Naval Academy.
JOHN C. ELLIS
Varsity Football 5, Six-man Football 3,45 Wrestling 3
4,5 3 J .V. Baseball 3,4g Track 5,6g Science Club 5, Biol:
ogy Club 4,5g Photography Club 4,5,6.
DISLIKES: Bad marks
PASTIME: Horsing around
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "lt doesn't bother
me at all."
"Ollie" came to us as a day boy in his freshman year
and has helped to make life pleasant for us all. He takes
a lot of kidding about his nickname, and he is one of
the best liked of the local blades.
Johnny is a fine athlete and student. He played foot-
ball last year but, due to an injury, couldn't play this
year. In track last year John won two pole vaulting
championships. A consistent honor roll student, "Ollie"
expects to become an engineer and hopes to prepare for
this work at Annapolis. Fare thee well, John, in what-
ever you do.
Wrestling 6g Tennis 6g Auto-Mechanics Club 6, Glee
DISLIKES: Record stealers,
PASTIME: Playing his 45
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "C'mon Dave."'
Tom, a lively red-head from Glen Cove, quickly be-
came a popular member of the third floor despite the
fact that he is a first year student. He sings well and is
a member of the glee club. Interested in mechanics, he
is also a member of the automobile mechanics club
andis an avid hot rod fan.
Tommy is a good worker and obtains good grades
which he richly deserves. He wrestles in the winter and
is a member of the tennis team. A man with the women,
Tom does well socially, and the presence of his sister
was an added attraction to our class party. He hopes to
enter the air force and become an aviator.
WILLIAM A. FRIEDRICH
Quintette 6, King's Men 6, Glee Club 6, Brass Ensem-
PASTIME: Telling dramatic stories
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "I can do it."
Bill came to Stony Brook for the first time this year
from New Rochelle. Always cheerful and easy to get
along with, he is a good trumpet player, and is a mem-
ber of the band which was appreciated during football
games, for we all enjoyed the trumpet cheer. A good
tenor voice enabled him to become a member of the
quintette. Frequently travelling with the deputation
teams, who make good use of his musical talents, he
often has a chance to say a few words for the Lord.
Taking part in many activities, Bill does not find
much spare time on his hands, but what he does have
is spent listening to classical music. Bill hopes to be a
missionary, which we all hope he achieves.
JOHN E. GAILER, JR.
Varsity Football 6, J.V. Football 5, Varsity Basketball
5,6, J.V. Basketball 3,4, Varsity Baseball 4,5,6, J.V.
Baseball 3, Glee Club 6, Science Club 5,6, RES GES-
APPEARANCE: Pipe cleaner
DISLIKES: Charley horses
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "What rlicl she say?"
Teddy, a day boy for the past six years, is a veteran
in Stony Brook, and we are certainly glad he is a class-
mate. Ted earned a letter in baseball in his sophomore
year and has continued to play good ball throughout his
years at Stony Brook. This fall Ted was a letterman in
football, for he did a fine job in the backfield. He played
basketball in the winter. Not only is he an athlete, but
also Teddy is a good student who often finds himself on
the honor roll. Ted plans to enter Williams and study
architecture. All our best wishes to you, Ted.
Varsity Football 4,5,6, Wrestling 5,6, J.V. Basketball
3,4, Varsity Baseball 4,5,6, J .V. Baseball 3, Letterman's
Club 5, Science Club 5, Class Representative 5, Vice-
President S.O. 6.
APPEARANCE: Teddy bear
DISLIKES: Wearing shoes
PASTIME: Reading books
AMBITION: Naval Architect
FAVORITE EXPRESSIONS: "A w, cut it ow!"
Johnny, a boy with many abilities, has been popular
with everyone in the four years that he has spent among
us. Fun and frolic are not to be denied him, but of
course studies are important to him, and he has often
been on high honors. Maintaining a steady friendship
with girls of the neighboring villages, Johnny has had
many happy times.
"Greenie" is one of the school's best athletes. He was
all Ivy League Football and won the Blocking trophy
last year. Green's plans include preparation in college
to be a naval architect.
ROBERT W. HOFFMAN
Varsity Football 6, Varsity Basketball 6, Varsity Base-
ball 6g Camera Club 6g Glee Club 6.
DISLIKES: Being broke
PASTIME: Dreaming of Brazil
AMBITION: Business man
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "lt's most foul!"
"HoiTer" decided to stop off long enough from his
visits to Brazil to spend his senior year at "the Brook,"
and we are mighty glad he did. While his father works
in Brazil, Bob lives in Rochester. His brother came here
last year, and graduated, and Bob proved that he had
his brother Phil's better qualities as well as some of his
"Hoff" is one of our more athletic seniors, partic-
ipating in football, basketball and baseball, his favorite.
Well liked by his fellow classmates, "Hoff" likes to have
a good time, but he can settle down and work hard
when an opportunity presents itself.
A. DONALD MacLEOD
Cross Country, manager 6g Wrestling, manager 6g Ten-
nis 5,6g Christian Activities Club 5,6, French Club 5,6g
Science Club 53 RES GESTAE 6.
APPEARANCE: Puppy dog
LIKES: Reading the encyclopedia
PASTIME: Hitting the books
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Oh, my goodness!"
Don, an outstanding student, instantly established
himself as a "brain" when he arrived on our campus
last year. A veteran of schools all over the world, Don
has the ability to retain all that he's been taught, and
this has made him very successful in the classroom. He
is a fine Christian and regards his testimony more highly
than his schoolwork. He has travelled with the school
gospel teams and has given some stimulating messages.
Don also served as a capable cross country and wrest-
After Don leaves Stony Brook, he plans to study at
McGill and later at seminary for the ministry. All our
best wishes for success go with you.
JAMES E. MOONEY
Varsity Football 5,6, Track 3,4,5,6g Glee Club 63 Out-
ing Club 4,5,6g Rifle Club 3,4,5g Cheerleaders 2,3,4,5g
Science Club 3,4g Blue and White 3,45 Stamp Club 2,3g
RES GESTAE 6, Secretary S.O. 6, Class Represen-
DISLIKES: An obligation
PASTIME: Combing his hair
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Who can tell?"
Jim, a well-rounded intellect originally from the Lone
Star State, moved to Long Island while he was spending
five years at Stony Brook. "Tex" has been looked up to
and because of his good reputation and character has
made many friends wherever he goes.
"Moon" does well in football and track, and lettered
in football. In studies he ranks near the top of his class.
Always a hard worker, he is a cum laude student who
does well in all he undertakes. He definitely is one of
the boys in Stony Brook most likely to succeed.
JOHN J. MCNAMARA
Varsity Football 6, J.V. Football 4,5g Varsity Basketball
6, J.V. Basketball 4,5g Varsity Baseball 5,6g J.V. Base-
ball 3,4g Auto Mechanics Club 65 Glee Club 6g King's
Men 6, Outing Club 5,6, Class Representative 2.
LIKES: To sling it
DISLIKES: J.V. numerals
PASTIME: Roller skates
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "You cotton-picker
Jeff, a day boy veteran of the school, is well known
as a boy that always has something to say and does not
mind expressing his view point. Mac is a great help in
getting dates for the class parties.
Taking part in all activities including athletics, Mac
swam the ocean of J.V. sports for three years in prep-
aration for his last year on the gridiron and diamond.
He has been a legendary figure in ciass basketball where
he has set many records in the frigid out door courts.
No one will ever forget Mac and his souped up wheel-
barrow, for he's the kind of boy that makes school
Cross Country 5, Tennis 5, J.V. Baseball 5, Outing
Club 6, Christian Activities Club 6, Art Club 5.
DISLIKES: Writing letters
PASTIME: Going to movies
AMBITION: Business man
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "You dopeyf'
Simeon, who entered the school last year from Korea,
has won the admiration of us all by his continued cheer-
fulness and desire to learn all he can. Although he has
an obvious language handicap, he has no trouble mixing
with his fellow seniors, and he keeps the second floor
from getting too quiet.
"Si-monl' hopes to return to Korea and someday be
able to rebuild his father's department store which was
destroyed during the war. He is learning all he can
about American customs and is teaching us a few be-
sides. He is sure to be well liked wherever he goes, for
his omnipresent smile and good humor will always make
him popular and help him to be a success.
ROBERT N. PEIRCE, JR.
Cross Country 5,6, Wrestling 3,4,5,6, Tennis 4,6, Track
3,5 , Dramatics Club 5,6, Glee Club 6, Cheerleader 2,
3,4,5, Blue and White 3,4,5, French Club 4,5, Stamp
Club 2,3, Shop Club 2,3, RES GESTAE 6, Class Rep-
APPEARANCE: Jiminy Cricket
DISLIKES: Unfriendly masters
PASTIME: "Borrowing" food from the kitchen
AMBITION: Paint the water tower ball red
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "I won't take any
Bob has made Stony Brook his home for the past
five years and during that time he has made a contribu-
tion to the school traditions.
A good student, Bob has earned honor grades, having
done especially well in literary activities. An avid sports
enthusiast, he has run cross country in the fall, and has
been one of the school's most dependable grapplers. It
will be hard to forget Bob, and our best wishes go with
him as he goes on to college specialization in journalism.
JOHN R. PERCY
Varsity Football 5, J.V. Football 4, Varsity Basketball
5,6g J.V. Basketball 3,4, Varsity Baseball 4,5,6, J.V.
Baseball 3, Glee Club 63 King's Men 6g Quintette 65
Dramatics Club 53 RES GESTAE 6g Church Board 6,
Class President 3,4,5,6g Advisory Committee 5.
APPEARANCE: Country boy
LIKES: All sports
DISLIKES: Hackers in class meeting
PASTIME: Reading magazines
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "C'mon, man!"
"Perce," since his arrival on the campus four years
ago, has been outstanding in every thing that he has
undertaken at Stony Brook. Since his freshman year he
has been one of the leading contenders for high scho-
lastic honors. One of the school's top athletes, he has
earned three letters in baseball, and quarterbacked the
football team in his junior year. Serving the class for
four years as president, he is also one of the most pop-
John hopes to become a doctor, and he certainly has
the potentiality to become a capable physician.
Auto Mechanics Club 6.
DISLIKES: Gasket stealers
PASTIME: Fixing things
AMBITION: To make his own car
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "To get more horse-
Sherwood, Stony Brook's successor to Henry Ford,
has studied here for two years and has gained the
respect of his class-mates for his unceasing work and
study in the field of mechanics. Being very mechanically
minded, he is interested almost exclusively in engines
and it is not an uncommon sight to see Sherwood in his
ever-present engineering cap working on his beloved
motors. His extensive knowledge in the field of elec-
tronics has helped us several times, for when the lights
go bad, Sherwood comes to our rescue and is usually
able to detect a faulty fuse or poor wiring.
Pete is quite a boy, but he has many friends and all
of us wish him the best'of luck and hope he gives us
hrst choice when he makes his new car.
THOMAS D. REAVES
Varsity Football 6, J.V. Football 4,5, Wrestling 4,5,6,
Track 5,65 .l.V. Baseball 4, Outing Club 5,6, Spanish
Club 4,5, Biology Club 4, RES GESTAE 6.
DISLIKES: Broken slumber
AMBITION: Manager of a big trucking company
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Cut it out, will ya!"
Mole, a friendly guy from the deep, deep south, is a
three year member of our class. Although he appears
to be one of the quieter boys, he is really a fun-loving
guy with plenty of spirit. His bristly chin has made him
famous, for Tom has an aversion for shaving.
Tom plays football and is a track participant, but
wrestling is his favorite sport and one look at his phy-
sique will tell you why. He is very proud of Florida, his
native state, and keeps everyone informed about the
goings-on in Sarasota. Whatever Tom does or wher-
ever he goes, he will always be fondly remembered by
RICHARD T. PURCHASE
Cross Country 6, Track 6, Christian Activities Club 5,
6, Chaplain S.O. 6, Advisory Committee 6, Church
APPEARANCE: Church mouse
PASTIME: Keeping busy
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Yea, but."
Dick, hailing from Woodbury, New Jersey, has been
a student in the school for two years. In that time he has
greatly influenced many of us, and his prominent Chris-
tian characteristics enabled him to serve ably as pres-
ident of the Christian Activities Club. He is constantly
engaged in activities for the Lord.
A member of the church board, and a constant
speaker in chapel, "Perch" takes part in many school
and church activities and found time this year to par-
ticipate in cross country and track. He wants to be a
minister, and as he is so effective here at school, he can-
not avoid being a success in this field.
I ,V f
CHRISTOPHER M. RYLKE
Varsity Football 6g J.V. Football 5, Wrestling 5,6g Ten-
nis 5,6g Glee Club 6g Outing Club 5g Science Club 5.
LIKES: Good timcfs in the city
PASTIME: Cil'lIIlil1g his room
AIVIBITION: Bll.YflIl'.Y.Y man
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "What's thc' hee:-
Chris, a happy-go-lucky foreigner from Nigeria, has
been in Stony Brook since his junior year and because
of his terrific personality and good humor he became
an instant favorite throughout the school. Always
friends with everyone, he has immortalized himself
through his sayings, which have echoed throughout
"Rylk" used his large frame to advantage in football
this year and hc played in every quarter. He wrestled in
the heavyweight class this winter and did a fine job. He
hopes to go back to Africa some day and work in his
father's business. Take care of yourself "Rylk," all of
us will miss you.
ROBERT SKRIPAK, JR.
Varsity Football 5,69 J.V. Football 43 Wrestling 3,5,6g
Tennis 4,5,6g J.V. Baseball 33 Glee Club 63 Auto Me-
chanics Club 6g Blue and White 5g Science Club 53 RES
DISLIKES: Getting the mail at noon
PASTIME: Raising Cain
AMBITION: Hotel manager
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Ha, Ha-Yea!"
Bob, for four years a popular classmate, is a day boy
from Smithtown. A good laugh getter, he is one of the
most fun-loving boys in the school.
"Skrippy" is one of the top "brains" in the class and
received cum laude honors. Nevertheless he is very
modest regarding his scholastic success and athletic
achievement. He has earned two letters in football and
wrestling mainly due to his aggressiveness on the grid-
iron and mats. He is an efficient date-getter for our class
parties and always does well for himself too. May hc
continue to have good success.
GEORGE W. SOERHEIDE
Varsity Football 6, J.V. Football 5, Wrestling 5,65
Track 4,5,6g Christian Activities Club 6, Glee Club 6,
King's Men 6, Outing Club 5,63 Dramatics Club 5, Blue
and White 4, RES GESTAE 6g Advisory Committee 6.
LIKES: Going home to Philadelphia
DISLIKES: Uneo-operative letter writers
PASTIME: Writing letters
FAVORlTE EXPRESSION: "You skuzzf'
George, a good humored lad from Pennsylvania, has
spent three years at Stony Brook, and we all have ben-
efited from his presence. Because of his good infiuence,
George was appointed to the Advisory Committee. Al-
ways willing to lend a hand whenever needed, he is well
thought of and looked up to by all.
Blessed with a desire to get ahead, he studies hard
and earns Honor Roll marks. ln athletics he was a mem-
ber of the varisty football squad, wrestled first string
and participated in track. The whole school is proud of
George as he goes to college to train for the mission
Varsity Football 6, J.V. Football 5, Wrestling 5,69 Var-
sity Baseball 5,6g Glee Club 63 Auto Mechanics Club 65
Outing Club 63 Science Club 5, Golf Club 5.
LIKES: His m0ther's food
DISLIKES: Required reading
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Yo"
Al, residing in Hempstead, Long Island, favored us
with his presence when he entered the hallowed Hege-
man Hall with his omnipresent suitcase of food. For the
past two years he has been responsible for waxing the
dining room fioor and has spent many a long Friday
night with his fellow laborers.
Alan does well in athletics and has played varsity
football this year. When the weather turns cold Al turns
to wrestling. He is an exceptional baseball player and
saw much action this spring. Being interested in science
"Stalber" spends much of his time reading scientific
books and magazines and does especially well in chem-
istry and physics. He hopes some day to major in one
of those fields.
Varsity Football 5,6g J.V. Football 4, Varsity Basket-
ball 5,6g J.V. Basketball 4g Varsity Baseball 4,5,6g Let-
terman's Club 5,6g Outing Club 63 Blue and White 5,
RES GESTAE 6, S.O. President 6,'CIass Represen-
tative 5, Class Vice President 4.
APPEARANCE: The little business man
DISLIKES: Too much noise
PASTIME: Running the student body
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Hey, room-mate!"
Barry has achieved outstanding success in Stony
Brook during his three years. His outstanding scholastic
success is evident, for Barry is often on High Honors.
He has been outstanding athletically, for he has played
varsity football since his sophomore year and was a
rated second team all Ivy League, and plays both var-
sity basketball and baseball. Furthermore he is an out-
standing Ieader and was elected president of the student
It is difhcult to say how we feel towards Barry, for
in spite of all his success, he will ever be a buddy.
CARL R. VENABLE
Varsity Football 6, J .V. Basketball 4g Varsity Baseball
63 J.V. Baseball 3,45 Glee Club 6, Outing Club 6g Rifle
APPEARANCE: Little panda
LIKES: To pester Balla
DISLIKES: To be serious
PASTIME: Playing with chewing gum
AMBITION: Biology teacher
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Y0u're out of it."
Carl disappointed us when he didn't come here last
year after completing his freshman and sophomore
years at Stony Brook, but pleasantly surprised us when
he decided to finish his prep school education here.
"Veteran Carl" is a true patriot of Oklahoma who
plays football and is a dependable chucker during foot-
ball season. He is a real westerner who cannot appre-
ciate the unpredictable Long Island weather conditions.
Carl hopes to be a biology teacher, so we wish him the
best of luck when he takes over in the class room.
Varsity Football 65 Varsity Basketball 65 Track 6, Glee
Club 6, King's Men 63 Auto Mechanics Club 6, Outing
APPEARANCE: Raggedy speciman
LIKES: East Rockaway
DISLIKES: East Rockaway's defects
PASTIME: Making noise
AMBITION: Duck hunter
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Osbey Walwaya"
Pete, spending his first year at the Brook as a senior,
lives in East Rockaway and attended his first three years
of high school there. Peter has quickly become a pop-
ular fixture of our class and is our chief source of mer-
riment and succeeds in keeping us in stitches.
"Raggedy" is a three sport athlete, playing football
this fall and did very well as a hoopster this winter and
performed very well in track. He takes his studies ser-
iously and works hard in all his classes. As he goes to
college, he is sure to be as popular there as he was here.
We will never forget him.
Varsity Football 6: Varsity Basketball 6g Varsity Base-
ball 6g Outing Club 6g Glee Club 6.
DISLIKES: The second floor
PASTIME: Sitting in the whirlpool
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Cut it out, Daw-
Kenny, a first year student, is another Long Island
resident from Bayside. Possessing a good personality
and friendly attitude he made friends rapidly and soon
the whole school knew Ken. Voted as one of the boys
with the best build, this blond strong man is a credit to
the class and his school wherever he goes.
Ken is an athletically minded student and played first
string football last fall. Basketball and baseball are the
two other sports that he does well in, and he is regarded
as one of the school's hard working athletes. Through
his ability to apply himself he is a good student and
hopes to enter the advertising business when he grad-
uates. We hope that you do as well in life as you have
done here, Ken.
GARRETT M. ZIEGENFELDER
Varsity Football 5,6g J.V. Football 3,43 Wrestling 3,4,
5g Track 4,5,6g Dramatics Club 6, Glee Club 6, Letter-
man's Club 6, Outing Club 6, Golf Club 6.
APPEARANCE: Joe college l
PASTIME: Visiting girls
AMBITION: Caddy salesman
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Hey, Vauglznff'
"Zieg," Stony Brook's only six year boarder, is known
throughout the school for his radiant smile and good
disposition. This blond comet is a three sport partici-
pant and last year won his letter in track. He also
wrestlcs and plays football. Ziggy can always be counted
on to put on a good show in whatever he does, especially
for the girls who will always be among his first interests.
His charming personality is not used exclusively for the
girls, for we have all spent many happy hours with Zig.
He is a hard working student and always puts forth his
best effort in his studies, so he is bound to be a great
Track 6, J .V. Baseball 3, Dramatics Club 6, Blue and
White 4,5g Audio Visual Club 4g RES GESTAE, Edi-
APPEARANCE: Paul Bunyan
DISLIKES: Echoes of "Blo0p"
PASTIME: Calling yearbook meetings
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "Well, you see it's
Bob, a tower of strength literally and figuratively
from nearby Saint James, has been an important mem-
ber of the class throughout his four years with us.
"Treb,' certainly has provided us with a lot of merriment
and laughter. He does everything in a big way, which
is evident by his huge proportions and is a brain in
plane and solid geometry. He has plenty of imagination
and often makes up his own theorems.
"Bloopy" was editor of the Blue and White, and this
year was the hard working, industrious editor of the
Res Gestae. He definitely has our respect for the fine
job he does in everything he undertakes.
ROBERT K. M. ZUMFT
Varsity Football 5,65 Wrestling 6, Track 6, Varsity
Baseball 4,5g Middlers' Football 3,4g J.V. Basketball 5,
J.V. Baseball 3, Midget Football 1,29 Midget Baseball
l,2g Midget Basketball 1,25 Rifle Club 3,4,5g Letter-
manis Club 6, Executive Committee 6,RES GESTAE 6.
APPEARANCE: Peter Prep
DISLIKES: English books
PASTIME: Making up nicknames
AMBITION: Ship builder
FAVORITE EXPRESSION: "I've been out with
'5Zumfer," the school's romeo, has been a popular
member of the "Brook" for six years. This husky, blond
blade has not only made a hit with all the lassies from
miles around, but his fighting spirit and habitual gayness
make him well liked by all his classmates.
Bob is a two year letterman in football and is a mem-
ber of the wrestling and track team. Every now and then
"Zumpt', takes time out from touring the land in his
Dodge roadster to do some studying, and he ranks high
in his class. He hopes to become an engineer, and we
feel sure he will be successful.
J" A 'ii
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R. Entenmann T. Evans
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lhii Xllmill ' --11111 the Nluu11clngt'rS, 36-29,
Al" Sptntv S -.aunt at
llopiagtic--Itisrplr lltinf. l 11.
tt-rrn1'r, nas t-lcctul raptain nt the
'Ulvccl the Dixieland
init? and llanrry
rnarktris tor the
Copiagrrc lnnior lligli bmltctball
learn. llt-inc stnnrli ti-2 anrl nriglis
lgtl. ltr nilt lt'111l liii xtlnatl llititinxl
lYtt'1l lslip this l-'1i1l.11 night zlt Ill!
llrtzit Nu lc Road Srlimil, in tl1t-41p411-
Hai Slime---111 l11t1r111t-1l1.1te league
gamut laxt night the Clltuntfw twat Salt'-,
ilw 251, patttl ln llrn lcwxcrrlicrg anal the
Xl1tl1111i11t npaiiclcrl f.l4AlC1i1.t'S, 59-16, as
Math flrnbtintli itmcd 26 pmntg,
Bay Shore Oufhusiles
Pafchogue in 78-61 Win
By Charles Clark
Bin' Slnnc-1-A aliarp-slrootirig Bay Shore lligli qnintct that could do
no 11 rung snairrptd Pritcliogiic, 78-61, in a H011-lCilgllC cngc unitt-st here
jcstcrclai afturiiooii. Big Randy Conquest chalkcd np Z5 pointn tor tht losers
li11stpt11't---M--Cnacli B0b.M11ix's Nat-
titnuk High cagcrs 11-011 their fourth
straight by beating liastport, 53-46,
'lllll' 11o11l1.1211c tilt rcinlted in thc fifth
11111-1c11l111. sctlinrik lor coarli lid MC-
llliiflllfx lltifklings irho operate in B-3.
Nlattitnrlt caniu np with tllrcc nrcn in
tltnrlrlv frgiirct -r-- Plxil Dickcrsoii LHB, Don
Si1t1'1111r11l 1,171 nntl ltcl Adams tl-ll. lieut-
111-rt, l111111111, lr1IlsClllCtl the victoix from
tht' llni-1, 20-ltr.
l11 the rinportaiit foul-line c1n1t'cst
Nlattitnclt 11.11 ical hut with 21 Corner'-
Nionl that llltillll the ball game. ln the
lint l1.1li. thc Xlllllllltjl inarlc good 011 '13
til IS tru: flips.
Alter ltrrlding a l-t 12 edge grnng into
the at-1111111 stanva, Nlattituclz, nrtli Slici-
ialhnig fur ninc points, nent un to
ltatl. 13 IU, .ll.ll1llllllXK'. A very prior third
in iwltirh thu ngistfrctl oiily Six
litfillullx pitnttl tht' lllltbtl Ll0ltlll'1lll of llic
111 1 intl
tip p11t1n1i11,r1 !11r linstport ncrc Ken
Kh'llll4llllX nith lti and Stan Czrltiirslti
111th ll. liicry plzntfr in the gztiiif-iii:
for l'.11tpr11't anrl inc for Xlnttitxrrle----gut
in tht -1-11'111g clwlnnin llllll at lrast llircc'
11111111111 1.11 nntp-m 1401
1: 1- 1' C F P
1, .1 ., . -1 614 tzniattirti , -4 Jil
511.-ww - ,.,- 'J 918 1-111.111 ,,.,.-.2 tr 4
11..1tr1 , .,.t1 14 .1 11.11-1111 ,,-....,H t11t1
111.11111 . ,- , 1 -1 6 r11111111111,., .,1 1 4
At1.m1 ,,. ,.1 11 lrl 51111-ir -. .42 tr 5
- -- w1114011 1 .
who trailed ll'lIOllgllUlll the ganitf.
After 2 dazzling displax ul iiiiiip-slrnnting
by Don Balclwiri and Chl? lIn1to11, who
each tallied 14 niarkcrs, and wine truly
laynps lroni nndvr thu lnitips hv Bob
Tidwcll, who lcd the lllnmoin 111th 15,
the A-1 entry of coach Hub Il11rt1:t1rn
must bc conccdctl a tnp rnal fnr llnnting-
In an all-around :1tt11LL, stllll Pontll hit
for a dozen niarkcrs Ti all ninr' Bay Shore
players gut into thc scoring act. Steie
Mudsso and llank Sicnian 111tI1 ll and
8, rc1ptt1'ti1'cl1', trailul CAflllillll'Kl on the
1.111111 By 61.39
Aftczr the first period, Bai Slime tn-
inycrl a 21-12 edge orcr m.11l1 Carl ljlvlllll
A-2 Llcfcncling charnps, and 11111'c.11ul thc
rnangin to 42-26 at lialltirnc. .'ttt'1r thnrc
periods, the Maroons were 1t,1tl111g oft
with a 61-39 bulge.
Both tennis were actiie on thc fnnl
line iiitli Pritclrngric netting 19 nl 23
chances while Bay Shore 11.15 tlrupprng in
H of 25 trics. Frorn the Hour. l1t111c1c'r,
thc Maroons were vastly sinicritir 111tl1 a
lrnsrtling attack that ctinrtanth hrrwlc up
thc Rvd Raidcrs' clown Hour 11101 ts. vlllll
victtirs registered 32 field goals to Z3 for
B.1l1lwi11 and 'l'i1l11'cll pacctl Bay Shore
nith 12 and nine pointw, rcxptttnt-ly, in
thc that halt with Co11t111tnt lltlllltllg nigh!
in the same stretch.
Bay Slime, with ii 4-l 111u.1ll lll-lll4, rc-
snnns its A-1 crown qnzwt l'11tl.11' at ll1111-
trngton in what 111111 dt-ciclc tllt' ltagne
iwsnc once and for all. l'.1tcI111g11t, 0 2, trrtfs
for its tirit A-2 loop rind In liostnig Riicr-
lhy Nhat! UQ, flllhlllllt tlll
ti F P 1: F P
111,11111t111 .,..- is 4 14 111111111 .. ,-4 4 ig
. fl 1,
X 141 I'
.Iackson's "1" "M"
t'.xcc11t11'L' Rlnnirriittfftr this l'lltlill lllglll ll
,. ..-1. 11 .- ....,..,.. 1
11.1 11.1111 1 1 Norman Cooper, Varsity Captain
thc tl 1 strc ow
to 11111 thc- 3.1tir111.1l Bank, 31-30, litre
latt 1111rt1t 111 11 innitlr tliviyiun game of tht.
llay Slime C1n1111111nity Batsltctliall Lcftgrrc.
,'X11cl1 Xl1l,.11n111 iintclrcil 13 poinlw fn'
the 11111:111'-. llalplr lcggiu Qldfllflflll 12
111.11l11r1 111 tlrt lamis trippccl th! lxgittn,
Bay Slirwrc-In lslip 'l'o11'r1t1l1ip lftlglll
hz11l1ctl1.1ll garnet hilt night. Iiast Islip
beat Sayxillc, 45-32, as Dick Patth and
llnd Vriclrrber :1t.1rrL'1l nlnlc the South
Sirlc llotcl dlllllpfil the Rrncns. 5849,
l5 lack l.o11gl1lin scored 22 and llanl
Wednesday. Duumlnor 15, H54 Q1 S
Top Row: Scherer, Mgr., Lehnartz, Ziegenfelder, Mooney, R., Mgr. 4th Row: Bottjer, Watson,
Barnett, W.. Tobin. Riddell, McNamara. 3rd Row: Venable, Mooney, J., Rylke, Fiedler, Wil-
kens, Soerheide, Luckman. 2nd Row: Coach Medd, Reaves, Darroch, Stalb, Bammann, Gailer,
Visted, Holgersen. lst Row: Coach Johnson, Skripak, Bundy, Dow. Vaughn, Green. Cooper,
N., Burcaw, Zumft, Coach Fenton.
Brookers Conquer H .M. and Adelphi
Varsity football commenced with early practice
the second week in September, and prospects
looked good as the team had eight returning let-
termen. The first week was spent on fundamentals
with Mr. Johnson and Mr. Fenton coaching. Then
drills began on a new offense, a wing-T and an
unbalanced line, along with special defenses.
In the first game, a clash with the public school,
Northport, S.B. came out on the losing end of a
After the Northport game they began a week of
preparation for their first Ivy League contest with
Poly. Erratic playing along with untimely fumbles
gave them the game 28-0.
The squad anticipated a rough time with
Horace Mann, Bronx's Ivy League entry, but with
the help of a new backfield coach, Mr. Medd, and
great defensive work by Captain John Green, we
eked out a 7-6 victory over an improved Horace
The next game was a disappointing loss to St.
Paul's, who intercepted two passes for a 12-0 win.
The following week the Bruins met Trinity on
their home field and held them scoreless until a
sustained drive in the closing minutes gave them
the edge 6-O. In this game S.B. lost the services of
first string center Bob Zumft, who was sidelined
by a broken leg.
Riverdale was the team's next opponent and
was regarded as their toughest foe. Riverdale
showed their best as they pounded us 41-12 on
a mud-covered field.
The final game of the season and also the last
for the seniors resulted in a hard-won triumph.
Paced by Barry Vaughn, who scored two T.D.'s,
Big Blue trimmed Adelphi 35-18-a happy ending
to the season.
Coaches Medd, Johnson, and Fenton
.I 4 .
Dl- " VDD-
Go! Go! Go!
IVY LEAGUE - 1954
WHEN WHO WHERE WON
Oct. Poly Prep .........,.. ........... A way .............. ........... T hey 28-0
Oct. Horace Mann ........ ........... H ome .............. ........... W e 7-6
Oct. St. Pauls ............... ........... A way ............. ........... T hey 12-0
Oct. Trinity ........... ........... H ome .............. ........... T hey 6-0
Oct. Riverdale .......... ........... A way ............. ........... T hey 41-12
Nov. Adelphi .,...... ........... H ome ............. ........... W e 35-18
Dow Vlxted Vaughn SHIP lk
Bundy Cooper N
Top Row: Coach Goldberg, Carlson, Chai. Knecht. R., Strong, R., Goodman, Peirce. R.,
Stakes, Lees, MacLeod, Mgr. Center Row: Barnett, S., Katabian. Friedrich, Herz, Commer-
dinger, Augustin, Dates, Esser, Krupp. Bottom Row: Purchase, Tabatchnik, Yuen, Cuthbert,
ton Brook 4, Opponents 3
The 1954 Cross Country season started off with
early practice three days before school began with
only one returning letterman. However, with a
spirited team and an experienced coach, the sea-
son was ended with a sense of achievement and
The Brooksters met Poly, who eventually won
the championship, after only two and a half weeks
of practice, and put on a powerful display of run-
ning, losing by a score of 26-29. Goodman, fol-
lowed by Carlson, Chai, Knecht and Strong, came
in as a unit in practically every meet.
The next meet, at home, the team was vic-
torious, defeating a strong Horace Mann team in
both the varsity and jay-vee. Although the first
Stony Brooker was third, again the team unit
turned the tide. Larry Goodman led the team
around to victory in the triangular meet with Cen-
ter Moriches and Shelter Island in a continuation
of the winning streak. The team also chalked up
another victory at LaSalle. The squad, amidst the
growing fervor over the Ivy League meet, achieved
perfect scores against Trinity in both groups. Dur-
ing this week, though, two of our key varsity men
were injured, thus handicapping the team unit,
for in the .Ivy League Meet, the Brook came in a
poor third. The team was also defeated in a spirit-
ed meet with Riverhead.
The team is indeed grateful for every lesson,
both spiritual and physical, taught them by their
patient coach, and faces the next season hopefully
with live returning lettermen.
Howie setting the pace.
SCHEDULE - 1954
MEET BROOK OPP.
Poly ....................................,..... 29 26
Horace Mann .................. 25W 31 W
Shelter Island ............ 19 W 57 W
LaSalle .................................... 24 32
Trinity .............. ............ 1 5 49
Ivy League ............,........... Third
Riverhead ........ ............ 4 0 19
Coach Goldberg and Capt. Goodman
"Only a quarter mile to go."
"Move up now!"
, ' fi
"Let's make su re."
"Your sense of pace
makes the dlfferencef'
Chai. Knccht, R., Carlson, Strong, R., Lees, Peirce, R., Stakes, Goodman.
Strong, R. Peirce, R.
-: 1 H
2 Sw A
-S' "' ,F
Carlson 63 Lees
Top Row: Winser, MacDonald, Biathrow, Wolle, Baggett, Davidson, I., Fricke, Perry, Minuse,
Standen, Couch, Towlen. Center Row: Ass't. Coach Ellis, J., Adare, Lycette, Huber, Sonner,
Moore, W., Wund, Hilt, Baz, Peirce, W., Ewen, Entenmann, Coach Liggett. Bottom Row:
Carroll, Mgr., Percival, Belyea, Keen, Gerken, Lowander, Marcucci, Case, Boone, Kelly,
Knecht, C., Fischer, Mgr.
s.B. oPP. s.B. OPP.
La sane ...................., 0 29 1954 smirmown ............... 0 19
East Meadow ...... 0 27 SCHEDULE St. Paul,s .................. 13 0
I.V.'s Show Steady Improvement
The 1954 J.Vfs welcomed their new coach,
Mr. Liggett, with enthusiasm and spirit. They
faced tough, spirited competition from the be-
ginning of the season and fought several uphill
battles before they completed their schedule.
In the opening game, against LaSalle, they
found an opponent who scored easily and in every
period. During the first quarter Bob Baugh, the
quarterback, suffered a broken leg which even-
tually kept him out for the rest of the season. In
the end LaSalle triumphed 29-O.
The team next met East Meadow, a superior
team in every respect. However the Meadowers
were faced by an improved S. B. team whose for-
ward drive was only halted in the first quarter by
an inopportune fumble.
Blocking, a weak point throughout the season,
improved when the J.V.'s faced Smithtown. It
was not. enough, however, for Smithtown, like La
Salle, scored in the first period and went on to win
In the intervening weeks, Mr. Liggett drastically
changed the plays, so that a stronger, better
equipped team faced St. Paul's. Not only did the
team show strength in blocking and pass defense,
but it also was strong enough offensively to score
early in the game and to go on to whip the Saints
After a slow start, the J.V.'s finished strongly
and left the field on the day of the final game with
the satisfaction that they had shown steady im-
provement throughout the season.
Top Row: Coach Percy, Pratt. Betsch. Hart. Johnson. S.. Pospisil, Buell, Skripak. Rich, Leek,
Kuper. Center Row: Strong, D., French. B., Woods, Johnson, J., Crane. Weigand, Bonard, Karl,
Pringle. Bottom Row: Wright, Siegel, Schocnbaum, Davidson, G., Bennett.
RECORD OF CONTESTS
S.B. OPP. S.B. OPP.
La Salle ............... 7 6 Port Jefferson Patchogue ............... 0 7
Smithtown ....,......, 6 0 S.B. ...... 7 Opp. 20 Massapequa ......,.. 0 32
A Promising Start
Under Mr. Barton and John Percy, the fresh-
men comprised mainly of newcomers started their
season by beating La Salle Military Academy, 7-6.
The second game, a home affair with nearby
Smithtown, resulted in another nerve-racking vic-
tory 'with a Dick Skripak to Steve Johnson pass
in the last thirty seconds providing a 7-0 margin.
From there, however, their three remaining
foes managed to bowl them over. A tough Port
Jefferson team won 20-6 despite an exciting 80-
yard run-back after the kick-olf by Skripak.
Patchogue reversed the Smithtown game by win-
ning in the last seventeen seconds, 7-0. In the
season's finale a superior Massapequa squad de-
feated the frosh by five touchdowns.
- rt ...M
"Let's go Stony Brook!"
Dawson, Boice, Peirce, W., Fricke. Mooney, R., Bennett.
Sky's the limit.
i CLASS GRO P
Standing Mr. Fenton. Coach. Bammann, Dow, Hoff- Mgr. Kneeling: Percy. Burcaw. Balla. Visted Gailer
min W ttson, Bundy, Fiedler, Wolle. Mgr., McNamara, Vaughn.
Hoopsters in trong Fl.Hl.Sh
Wearing Hashy new navy blue warm up jackets, our basketball team was well
represented this year by many holdovers from last year's squad and a popular new-
comer, Denny Fiedler. Led by the l954 all Ivy league star, John Percy, the boys
got off to a Hying start by winning three out of their first four encounters.
This bright outlook, however, was dimmed when we lost our first lvy League
game to St. Pauls in an exciting overtime contest. Disheartened by this defeat and
the loss of other close games, we failed to reach full potentiality until the Friends
game when we ran rampage over the Ouakers in a one sided 70-29 setback.
Encouraged by this lopsided victory, we went on to twice vanquish Adelphi and
Friends Academy for the second time. Enough credit cannot be given to Mr. Fenton
who never lost faith in his team, for when the going was rough, his constant en-
couragement led them on to give them the victories they deserved.
f -. wl-
zf 3, Aziz?" 4 5.3.1
' 1 fd -:rg Fsflilfrf
' ' T?Uf1.'iF'517i Q .24 -Sq . ,W ,,,,., an
ff'i'f, .1 , ,.0-2.35244
fo-i'uptuin Percy Mr. Fenton. Ctonch. f'u'Cnptnin Bundy
W 1 V, it
Smithtown . ..... .........
Alumni . ..........
St. Paul's .........
Horace Mann .........
Poly Prep ..............
St. Paul's .........
Horace Mann ..........
Poly Prep ..............
INSTRUMENTAL in Stony Brook's 70-29
hoop win ovcr Friends Academy Saturday was
Iohn Percy of New York City, who tallied 13
points. The Brooks also won on the mat, nip-
ping 1IacklCy's gruntcrs by El 21-17 margin.
ago, Mat lVin,s
To Stony Brook
A'!'.4 ' 'A
Sink il, Frank!
Stony Brook - Saturday proved to be a
great sports day for the Stony Brook School
with the cagers wrapping up a one-sided 70-Z9
win over Friends Academy on the basketball
court after the Brook grapplcrs had topped
Ilacklcv, 20-17, on thc mat.
The junior "Spring" in action
Rcbounding with Friends
Standing: MacLeod, Mgr., Morris, Mr. Liggett, Coach
French, B., Chew, Lowander, Lees, Skripak, Rob, Win:
scr, Peirce, R., Soerheide, Cooper, N., Percival, Towlen
Barnett, W.. Tabatchnik, Engers, Entenmann, Mr:
Coombs. Coach, Esser. Third Row: Holgersen, Good-
man. Tobin, Green, Wilkens, Rylke, Adare, Luckman
Ahktar, Wund, Huber, Janow. Second Row: Alverzo
Mills, Johnson, S., Hart. Karl, Wilson, Lehnartz, Knecht
C., Dillon, Peirce, W., Kelly. First Row: Garitano
Strong, D.. Woods, Marcucci, Rodriguez, Davidson, G.
Siegel, Wright, Schoenbaum, French, J., Munroe.
ton Brook lwns Seven Meets
The 1954-55 wrestling season began with sixty boys turning out to compete for
positions on the Varsity and J.V. teams. With returning lettermen "Bunky" Lowan-
der at 115, Bill Barnett at 130, Dick Towlen at 130 also, Bob Skripak at 136, Bob
Peirce at 141, and Norm Cooper at 157, we had a nucleus around which to build a
new team. With Howie Tabatchnik, Leigh Winser, Jack Lees, George Soerheide,
John Green, and Stu Luckman to fill the gaps, our team took shape.
The season produced many tense and exciting moments, but every match was
fought in preparation for the Ivy League tournament at Poly Prep. This year the
hosts were victorious with our team taking second place 1 l points behind. We were
paced by three individual champions: Jack Lees took the 123 pound title, Dick
Towlen chased his man all over the mat before clinching the crown at 130, and
Norm Cooper pinned his man in 44 seconds in the 157 pound class.
The most spirited meet on the part of both spectators and competitors was with.
Trinity during which the Old Gym rocked with shouting. Our biggest score was
rolled up against Westbury, our lowest at the hand of N.Y.M.A. Outstanding indi-
vidual matches were: Cooper's only loss of the season to Oceanside, Peirce's tour-
nament match with the "Outstanding wrestler," Skripak's use of the split scissors
against Trinity, and Lees' win over Poly with a slam.
x-54, .w AFV M-153.5 ff " 'iWfN3T" """ff"A' A
N. .wx .M .,,,. ..X,w.,,..g..,, K,-Q - I K
I A -wh., My , N :1Q.,.q,,. W ', ' "' ' 1
- , f1f,.fb,w..,,f ,fa .5 Vx, -. .W 1, ,A V' ' . ' 'Q
A-5.9, mg, ,,... R,
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' , ig-1 a s f ,'AA- : 7:35 5
A f 1 4 'V 'ST 1
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5 12 F -Sf
xv! X 1 up
W ,Gr V '45
'S 'Q"S1'- 'Q
ff , ' ,,,5, '
if ,AJ ' - U .. .
How about it, Ref?
Ivy File to Pobf Prep
As Stony Brook Trails
The Poly Prep School grapplers scored 73 points to take
the Metropolitan lvy League wrestling championship tour-
nament by a I0-point margin over the defending cham-
pions from Stony Brook at the home mats in Brooklyn
Poly Prep captured three
individual titles on the way to
victory, Bob Hempel taking fin
the I36-pound crown, Bill
Shapiro the 148-pound dia-
dem and Bruce Ducker the
168-pound class champion-
Four individual titles went
to Trinity, who scored with
Jay Vogelson at I96, Jim
Bonbright at l4l, Carlos
Heriquez at 178 and Bob
Hatcher in the unlimited di-
brought one title to Garden
City for St. Paul's School
when he scored by a 4-2 de-
cision over Bob Schoeneman
of Poly Prep in the ll5-
Stony Brook of Sullolk
won three times in the finals,
Jack Lees bringing home the
bacon in the 123 ound
Leggo my finger!
class, Dick Towlen scoring at
130 and Norman Cooper
winning at l57 pounds.
lNeu'spaper caption from
The Long Island Daily Prexxl
Come on. Luckman!
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. - Q " r W fw f -
' ' .1 'Q-5-' K fi
Couch. Katabiun. Bottjer. Schroeder. Herz. Riddell, Fricke, Scherer. Mr. Ward, Couch. Weber.
Mgr., Davidson. I.. Strong, R.. Darroch. Minuse, Moore, Gerken. Boone, Carlson.
Jackknife 75 Couch's one-handcr
Q f W e W
Q . 5? :L W Q
1 i X ,. 12 5
Y fr- "f 'ff--"UvNN"-':f:vf-Qi?1fw1w1H'ff1fvf?..' Iii-.Fl,wf?TifS"i2?"Tlx,L ml-55 ' 1 :fi .bffiv L Qfi,.'w f1,f1"12 :."'5" ' - "'..," " if 7 511 Niall'-,.1,1 ' ' ""' -1 - ."'.- "':." we 3. of ----b fx-K me M
Standing: Mr. Johnson, Coach, Wiegand, Rooney, Kuper. Leek, Pratt, Pringle. Yuen, Strasser,
Mgr. Kneeling: Walker, Cascone, Crane, Bennett, Skripak, Rich.
Sonncr, Edwards. Lyccttc. Ewen,
Wolf, Rich, Davidson. O. Kneeling:
Bailey. Capt.. Augustin. Coopcr. A.
Buell, Stevenson. Mooney. R.. Bay.
CLASS BA KETBALL
COM MISSION ERS and REFEREES
Mooney, J., Mr. Hershey, Venable,
M r. Barton, Zicgcnfelder
Pospisil, Evans, Chai, Capt., MacDon
ald. Hilt, Ficlc
CLASS BA KETBALL
Finger. Biuthrow. Purchase. Capt..
Fommerdinger. Kneeling: Trcdwell.
Krupp. Stunden, Wolf, Robt.. Capt..
Dates. Betsch. Kneeling: Friedrich.
Gill. Foster, Perry, Stelzcnmullcr
Ellis. R.. Meyer. Kneeling: Barbour
VAR ITY BASEBALL
. - Lf", ,.
A" ' I' 11
Standing Venable Skripak, Rich., Davidson, D., McNamara, Riddell, Mr Johnson Coach
Perry Mgr Strong, R., Bammann, Wilkens, Winser, Keen. Kneeling: Green Galler Capt
Percy Vaughn Visted.
John Green and Carl Venable. Pitchers
Frank Visted. catching: Jelf McNamara. hailing
John Percy. Second Base
W2f,.cf PQ. ' mil'-P
eiim Wk It N V 1. '
Bruce Strong, First Base
Ken Wilkens, Barry Vaughn. and Ted
Gailer. Capl.g Outfielders
Top row: Rodriguez, Marcucci, Karl, Ellis, R., Gould, Belyea, Lycette, Alverzo, Mr. Liggett,
Coach, Davidson, l., Cooper, A., Leek, Boone, Moore, Stetzenmuller. Middle row: Minuse,
Johnson, S., Wilson, Weber, Rooney, Crane, Pratt, Wiegand, Gill. Front row: Yuen. Schoen-
baum, Siegel, Dobler, Strong, D., Wright, Cascone, Bennett, Baz, Davison.
Standing: Stakes, Rylke, Ewen, Sonner, Skripak, Robt., Hart, French, B., Kuper. Scherer
Engers, Carlson, Mr. Curtis. Coach. Kneeling: Peirce, W., Meyer, Foster, Chai, Park, Knecht
C., Strasser, Case, Garitano.
VAR ITY TRACK
'bscmff gi Rami. U nm.
N41 SIRI '
Fourth row: Mr. Hershey, Coach, Wolf. Robt., Mgr., Peirce. R., Mooney, .l., Katabian, Bia-
throw, Cooper, N., Baggett. Watson, Luekman, Wolf, Rich., Purchase, Burcaw, Darroch
Reaves. Third row: Percival, Lees, Ziegenfelder, Fricke, Bella, Dow, Zumft, Hoffman, Bundy
Fiedler, Goodman, Lehnartz, Ellis, J., MacDonald, Mr. Goldberg, Coach. Second row: Adare
Commerdinger, Krupp, Holgersen, Friedrich, Kelly, Augustin, Barnett, S., Wund, Carroll
Dates, Walker, Hilt, Huber. Buell. Betseh. Front row: Janow, Herz, French, J., Esser, Edwards
Mooney, R., Pringle, Woods. Acomh, Bonard, Cuthbert, Schroeder.
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THE ADVISORY COMMITTEE: Standing: Goodman, Mr. Ward, Faculty Advisor. Seated:
Barbour. Purchase, Vaughn, Balla, Soerheide.
This year's senior class was responsible
for the complete revision of the existing con-
stitution. The students responsible for this
were Jim Mooney and Barry Vaughn, the
latter being elected president last year. It
has been under Barryis leadership that the
student government has reached new pro-
portions of influence throughout the school.
Stony Brook is a firm believer in the power
of free expression, and our monthly meeting
has been the occasion of airing and settling
many grievances. Certainly this organization
has been one of the most important instru-
ments in shaping the united school spirit that
we have here at Stony Brook.
OFFICERS: Standing: Vaughn, Presidentg Green, Vice-
President: Mooney, J., Secretary: Purchase, Chaplain
Seated: Mr. Ward, Faculty Advisor.
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EXEFUTIVE C'OMMlTTEE: Standing: Woods, CQQIFIHOH. Mooney. J.. Bundy, Mr. Ward,
Faculty Advisor. Zumft. Hcrl. l,ccs. Scaled: Green. Dr. Gzxchclcin, Vaughn.
011.4 . -, 'W ,
L to R: Bailey. Pratt. Feile, Alverzo. Engers. Huber. Keen. Skripak. Rich.. Barnett. W.. Fiedler.
Minuse. Bundy. McNamara, Gould. Peters, Cooper. A., Mr. Liggett. Faculty Advisor, Standen,
The Auto Mechanics Club
Seated: Cooper. N., President. Mr. Johnson, Faculty Advisor. Green. Good-
man. Kneeling: Percy. Vaughn.
Top: Esser, Percival, Wolle.
Gill, Balla, Stevenson. On
stairs: Alverzo, Marcucci,
Wright, Hart, Janow, Kelly.
Standing: Mooney, R.. Riddell, Foster, Jzxnow. Baz. Seated: Trcdwell, Mr. Brand-
kamp, Faculty Advisor, Mr. Thompson, Faculty Advisor.
Lp 8 Bfne omfv 2116
' ' 'frvu rx., .
hy Advisor, Davircglgleglf ESSCF, Peirce, WU French
Blue and White
For the first time in several years Stony Brookis paper came
forth with a printed format. With this new incentive, many new
articles appeared, showing great talent. Each copy showed fresh
improvement as the editors faced the difficult task of printing a
paper that would interest everyone. An energetic advisor and a
cooperative staff made this year's journalistic production the best
CVC I' .
l J' Seated: Wolf, Rich
Back Row: Hoffman, Luckman. Buell, Adare. From Row: Boice, Tobin, Esser,
Meyer, Mrs. Jones, Stakes, Bammann, Ziegenfelder. Scaled: Lees, Opitz, Keen, Yuen,
CHESS AND CHECKER
-, . ' Wright, Bailey,
l .Q 1 3 , Dobler, Moms. CNBC- Hm'
left to Rlght' Mr. BISSYOVC' Acomb' H0 gersen b
lfwcn Gerken. Johnson. S- S'-Tmedi swagger' Schoen Hum' 93
QUINTETTE: Standing: Friedrich, Black. Percy. Balla,
Chai. Seated: Mr. Boggs. Director.
GLEE CL B
On the arrival of Mr. Boggs, musical in-
terest at the school rose considerably. One of
the chief characteristics of the Christian re-
ligion is joyousness, and certainly it is Htting
that there should be a strong musical em-
phasis at Stony Brook.
The number that signed up for the Glee
Club was the largest in the school's history.
Its theme song, L'Vive le Compagnie," soon
became one of the campus favorites.
Through its weekly rehearsals interesting
programs have been arranged, including
both sacred and secular music. Surely, this
year's Glee Club programs have been
among the highlights of theyear.
"Vive le Compagnie"
Glee Club: Top Row: Krupp. Venable. Stevenson. Zie-
genfelder. Peirce. R., Rylke. Buell. Soerheide. Bammann
Fiedler, Percy, Stakes, Bundy. Fifth Row: Wilkens
Fischer, Engcrs. Walker, Dates. Baggett, Black, Knecht
R. Perr, Riddell Luckman Boice Adare Bel eai
- Y - - - 1 - Y
Fourth Row: Balla. McNamara. Wilson, Couch. Dawson
Peirce, W., Hilt. Leek, Dow, Marcucci. Janow, Karl
THE KINGS ME
The King's Men, under coaching of Mr.
Boggs, has contributed in no small way to
our enjoyment of the Sunday chapel serv-
ices. This select group of the school's top
singers has also gone out to churches
throughout the surrounding neighborhood.
ln the middle of the year, they adopted a
constitution and elected otlicers. Joe Black
was chosen as the first president.
Bennett. Third Row: Kelly. Alverzo, Chew. l.ehnartz
Huber, Barnett, W.. Chai. Second Row: Tobin. Skripak
Robt.. Gill. Edwards. Cuthbert, Carroll. Keen. Friedrich
Front Row: Mr. Bisgrove, Darroch. Belsch. Herz. Bur
caw, Watson. Cooper, N., Gay, Dillon. Mooney. J.. Mr
Back Row: Black, Watson. Soerheide. Sixth Row: Perry Mc
Namara, Goodman. Fifth Row: Boice. Dates, Huber. Fourth
Row: MacDonald, Walker. Katabian. Third Row: Chai, Fried
rich, Purchase. Second Row: Couch, Percival, Stakes. Front
Row: Mr. Boggs, Director, Percy, Balla.
Buck Row: Bailey, Barbour. Dow, Buell, Black. Soer- ser. Peirce. W.. Bammann, Dillon, Wilson. Lycette, Good
heide. Balla Knecht. R. Third Row: Barnett. W.. Ewen. man. Front Row: French. J.. Cuthbert, Crane, Katabian
Evans, Dates, Boice, Wolle, Sonner, Moore, Fischer, Carroll. MacLeod, Mr. Ward, Faculty Advisor, Purchase
Holgersen. Second Row: Chai. Park. Herz, Kelly, Win- Pres., Mooney, R.. Lees, Carlson, Woods, Acomb.
Faced with the command of Christ to go and tell all men, this year's Christian
Activities Club made its iniiuence felt throughout the neighborhood and at the
school itself. Visiting the nearby towns on Saturday with tracts, the club was able
to witness in a very powerful way. Through its Sunday evening chapel services and
the deputation program, Christian service was stressed. Finally, in the Spring there
was a conference for all Long Island church groups. At the end of the year every
club member could say that his Christian experience had been deepened by prac-
Rural Distribution of Tracts
School Distribution of Tracts "The Way to God"
I. lo R: Jzinow. Mr. Burton. Faculty Advisor. Trcdwcll, Cooper, A., Strusscr, Kccn, Wolf, Rich.,
Mcycr. Wollc. Stakes. Esser.
Back Row: Baggett. Moore. Alvcrzo. Middle Row: Opin. Stclzcnmullcr, French. J.: Ellis. R..
Tubutchnik. Front Row: Trcdwcll, Strusscr, Chcw, Munroc, Knccht. R.. Commcrdlngcr. M
Thompson. Faculty Advisor.
3 .1 X .1
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The Outing Club
SENIOR GROUP: Standing: McNamara. Park, Lchnartz, Wilkcns. Adare, Ficdlcr, Watxon.
Burcaw. Mooney. J.. Venable. Bundy. Kneeling: Mr. Curtis, Faculty Advisor, Stalb, Ziegcn-
fcldcr, Entcnmann, Garitano, Reavcs.
JUNIOR GROUP: Back Row: Gould. Moore. Frickc, Hilt. Second Row: Baz. Yucn. Herz
Gill, Davidson, O. Front Row: Mr. Curtis, Faculty Advisor.
Not so fast, Mac.
Bill Moore takes a pair
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Skiing exhibit of booper, N. and Purchase.
Radio exhibit of Krupp and Boice.
Gunpowder Cxhibil of BHFDCII, S. and Chew. 102 Ellis, J. with firearms along with Gould, spectator
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Wolf, Robt., Editorg Percy, Associate Editor, Mr. Goldberg, Faculty Advisor.
This yearbook, though faced
with a cut in size, has striven for
originality. So often, we have felt
the real spirit and joy of life at
Stony Brook has been submerged
in the pages of activities. Some
real literary talent among the
staff members has also been of
immense value. With our hard
working editor, Bob Wolf, and a
cooperative advisor, Mr. Gold-
berg, we hope that you will agree
with us that we have reached our
Standing: Barnett, S., Barbour, Cooper, N., Zumft, Gailer, Barnett, W. Seated: Mooney, J.,
Burcaw, Percy, Mr. Goldberg, Wolf, Robt., MacLeod, Vaughn, Peirce, R.
LITERARY EDITORS: Barnett. S., Mooney.
SENIOR EDITORS: Barbour. McNamara,
SPORTS EDITORS: Skripak. Robt.. Vaughn
BUSINESS EDITORS: Burcuw. Burnett. W
Biggest Heart Throbs
1' ZUMFT, GREEN
Done Most For Stony Brook
E X , Nt
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Throws Most Bull
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IU M F'I'. HOFFMAN
UAILER. BARNFI r, W-
REAVES. SOERHEI DE
Mosx Dru! with Fucuhy
Biggest Co-ordos 107 VAUGHN. DAWSON
BU RCAW, ZIEGENFELDER
BU RCAW, BALLA
Most Likely To Succeed 108 Quietest
MOONEY. VAUGHN CHEW, CHAI
BARNE'I"I'. S.. MM'l.li0D
with an Hawaiian theme,
November 13, 1954
Directing trafTic. Signing autographs, sir?
D ILY GRI
Future gridiron greats stumble into the
Brook for annual early practice. Where's
The kitchen's "new look" is noticed. Don't
tell us that the two hurricanes are responsible
for the shabby state of our cuisine.
Dow shows Visted how to body block.
Frank out for three weeks.
Go, go, go, Rossmore!
Fifteen hopeful harriers report for grueling
Cross Country practice.
Our two-fisted, battle-hardened Marine mas-
ter quells third fioor riot as boys practice
bunny hop. Peirce loses collar button in judo
New students arrive "en masse." Dr. Gaebe-
lein breaks sad newsg no more rides for
boarders in day boys' cars. Reason? McNa-
mara has a car.
The long awaited day has arrived, and school
finally starts. Dawson suffering from French
blues. After all, four years in a row . . .
Watson unhappy with second lioor. Anyone
want an extra roommate?
Third floor in total darkness as Peirce's wired
clock causes blackout. Sherwood Peters, jun-
ior electrician, temporarily baffled.
The hallowed halls of Hegeman are hushed
and breathless tonight, for tomorrow the
burly Bruins encounter Northport in the sea-
son's first pigskin clash. Knock Northport!
Northport remains unknocked.
Oh day of joy and gladness, oh day of re-
joicing and thanksgiving. Watson has finally
moved to the third floor.
Eleven minus one equals ten. Bundy's on
crutches. Tough luck, Bill.
Nothing happened here, 'but seven miles
away hordes of the fairest females report to
Knox School. We all wish the girls plenty of
fun and fellowship fwith guess who?J.
Blackboard quake rocks Memorial Hall as
the boards snap, crackle, and in some cases,
pop. Dr. Gaebelein keeps Bible VI informed
of the proceedings.
Poly remains unpulverized.
Soerheide makes his ushering debut by
crawling on hands and knees to secure miss-
ing offering plates during chapel service.
Visiting committee for neighborhood
we -e '-
East Rockaway or bust!
Wolf gets carried away in evening English
class and tops off shenanigans with a game
of musical chairs.
Mann mauled. Time for a change. Horace
treats us to a perfect day as cross country
and football teams score initial victories.
A dozen hopefuls visit Knox, and all return
breathless. Mooney writes two letters, and
Watson makes two phone calls-same day.
Columbus Day: school marches on, and
'fChris" turns over in his grave with dismay.
Jorge Bolet, Cuba's answer to Liberace,
gives dazzling performanceg but even more
dazzling are the thirty-eight Knoxers.
Hurricane Hazel rocks the Brook causing
candlelight evening study. If it was good
enough for Abe, it's good enough for us.
Slaughter St. Pauls!
St. Pauls remains unslaughtered. Free week-
end beginsg home to the folks!
Into your cells, meng weekends don't last
forever. Where's Bailey?
"My father owns Compton's Encyclopedia."
Senior Bible class makes school history as
entire class manages to write an eighteen
word verse correctly. Hearty singing of the
doxology celebrates this achievement.
Trinity remains untrampled.
Theologian Bob Peirce answers baffling Bible
riddle and wins Dr. Gaebelein's special prize
-a goody bar.
Riverdale remains unrouted.
First history calamity of year. An innocent
student seeks the study hall.
Burcaw writes poison pen letter to Knox and
is banned for life.
Tuckahoe remains untrounced.
New rule forbidding passes after parties
stuns party-happy seniors. Green's twenty
minute argument to no avail.
L'Toot, toot." Sherwood's on the warpath.
Who took his head gaskets? Zumft and Ellis
wear sly expressions.
Johnson Hall wins dorm contest in question-
able decision despite Hegeman's brilliant last
Adelphi abolished. Senior class celebrates
last game conquest with successful Hawaiian
party complete with everything but grass
Sonner having been ejected from class seeks
refuge in the study hall and elates senior
Bible with unexpected visit. Dr. Gaebelein
makes an appointment for a personal inter-
Ellis blasts Cooper with firecracker and re-
ceives a personal blast from Norm. Mr.
Goldberg teaches Ollie not to play with fire.
"Bondee, clean da room!"
Privileged seniors depart early for turkey
holidays. Enjoy the concert, juveniles.
Boys come back with cold turkey sandwiches
and fond memories. Barbour and Purchase
arrive at midnight. That Long lsland gets
slower and slower.
Norman R. Cooper, author of the immortal
poem, "Grass," scores another hit, "Rail-
Stalb again is asked to depart from history
Stalb asks to have study hall desk reserved
"Baby, it's cold outside." Burcaw dons long-
johns, and Greenie changes T-shirts.
Peirce and Mooney find their pajamas frozen
to the roof. Who's the third floor Jack Frost?
We play host to 65 Hackensackers, mostly
girls, and they watch in awe as our hoopster
heroes trounce theirs.
The true Christmas spirit prevails as Green
and Mooney decorate Sherwo0d's door with
shaving soap and evergreens.
Oh, Christmas comes but once a year,
And now we leave to home from here.
We hope you all enjoy your stayg
T'was nice to get the extra day.
This is a very solemn occasion."
Merry Christmas. Shcfwood'
Here we go again. Back to the books.
Where are Reaves and Rylke?
Mole wanders in sporting his Sarasota tan,
but where's the happy Polack?
Mr. Hershey and a homesick mole have a
long talk, and Tom learns that crime doesn't
pay. Four hours every Saturday till spring
but "it was worth it."
The return of the prodigal son, the happy
Polack, is back. Rylk tells all about his new
woman, and what stories he has to tell!
Colle e boards uickl dim vacation memo-
S Cl Y
ries. After three hours of tests, Watson de-
cides to enlist.
P.C., back from the wods, takes over senior
Mac stars in talent show. 'Elf I Give My
Heart To You" becomes his stepping stone
to fame and glory.
P.C. corrects first English compositions.
Percy fears detention.
Reaves works off first four hours. Only
twelve more to go.
Class poll results out. McNamara just can't
understand why his selection was unanimous.
Cooper begins posing for pictures.
Baz starts rock and roll club.
As the ground whites with soft, fluffy snow-
flakes, P.C. delivers annual no-snowball
Vaughn, baffled by student organization
problems, finds the answer-appoint a com-
Mac appoints himself lifetime custodian of
the milk and goodies.
School's morale sinks to an all time depth as
the exam schedule is posted.
Seniors take first exam, and Mr. Goldberg
gives his annual pep talk. "Now some of us
are going to fail . . ."
After taking Bible exam, the entire senior
class turns to Buddha.
Peirce and Stalb are escorted from chemistry
exam. When will you learn to shutup?
All seniors leave for free weekend except
Mooney can't seem to realize that "our week-
end" is over as he enters Hegeman with red,
ruby lips. Return match in six weeks.
Snow, snow, and more snow. Third floor
stages indoor snow follies. Mr. Thompson
Balla's quote for the week, "I may not be
built, but I'm skinny."
One minute bell
"What's the beezness'?"
The Casey Coffin Hour
Grapplers triumph again, and the tlcklers led
by Vic Balla go on scoring rampage to lam-
baste Friends, 70-29.
Smokey interrupts Bible class with sudden
entrance and leads Rylke, the dog catching
Polack, on a mad chase through the halls.
Mac nurses his car during the cold but runs
out of blankets the first week.
Yearbook photographer turns the school up-
side down in blind quest for candids.
Mr. Goldberg, Wilkens, and Cooper cop
bowling honors in successful shindig at
Happy Valentine's Day! Boys all swamped
Third lioor in news again. Stalb and Wilkens
ambush its residents with H20 rods. Green
fights back with water filled waste basket,
and Zieg hides.
Battle continues in darkened hall. Greenie
finally gets caught after a lengthy career of
undisturbed crime and suffers due rewards.
Mr. Fenton finds out dogs aren't all they are
cracked up to be.
Mongrel for sale. Cheap.
Happy Birthday, George.
Nothing much happened. Only one senior
got boot from history.
Mr. Rosenberger, in a reform movement,
sends out another offender. Separating the
men from the boys, sir? Sherwood, S.B.'s
answer to Henry Ford, wows Science Fair
audience by taking apart and reassembling
Dr. Gaebelein's eloquent plea against cruelty
to grass falls on Wolf's deaf ears as the big
one clomps over the budding blades.
Grapplers lose lvy League trophy in a close
one to Poly. Champion Cooper wins in 44
School slowly progressing along toward
spring vacation. P.C.'s tests make spring
scent a long way off.
Simeon Park leads his Penguins to a thrilling
one point victory in class basketball playoffs.
Wilkens resigned from active competition,
and Baz receives his unconditional release.
Texas lndepedence Day! Mr. Boggs leads his
King's Men in a hearty warbling of the Texas
national anthem. Herz unimpressed and, of
course, says so.
Alistaire Donald "Dictionary Samuel Son-
net" MacLeod reaches immortality in Eng-
lish class by outmemorizing P.C.
9 Ma if
B "' ll,
A . t . 4' '
' ,,'- g ,g : p,,!
t , - E:
-5 'flzplg' ' V A us-.
Read any books lately
P.C., taking over' where Emily Post left off,
brings some dining room utensils into English
class and gives full demonstration on how to
"shovel, stoke, and struggle." Chai learns
that chow mein and spaghetti are two differ-
Court men put on sensational last minute
surge to vanquish Adelphi in overtime thrill-
er. Fiedler tickles the twines for 24 points.
Well, we finally got the dough thanks to
Zumft's last minute ad getting spree. lt's been
a lot of fun planning, preparing, and perfect-
ing this year's Res Gestae. We sincerely hope
you enjoy it, and that these pages give you
a fuller picture of life at Stony Brook. Good
luck and best wishes to all of you from the
class of '55.
It was worth it.
Robert Zumft, Winner of Advertisement Prize
Romans I0:9-I3 . . .
ThaT if Thou shalT confess wiTh Thy mouTh The Lord Jesus, and shalT
believe in Thine hearT ThaT God hafh raised him Trom The dead, Thou shalT
For wiTh The hearT man believeTh unTo righTeousness: and wiTh The
mouTh confession is made unTo salvaTion.
For The scripTure saiTh, Whosoever believeTh on him shall noT be
For Their is no diTTerence beTween The Jew and The Greek: Tor The
same Lord over all is rich unTo all ThaT call upon him.
For whosoever shall call upon The name oT The Lord shall be saved.
BEST WISHES . . .
William Arthur Adamsen
STONY BROOK I94I
TrusT in The Lord wiTh all Thine hearT: and lean noT unTo Thine own
ln all Thy ways achnowledge him, and he shall direcT Thy paThs.
X-T-------7 -- -
Compliments of the Class of '56
MR. BOGGS, Faculfy Adviser
MOONEY, R.. Secrefary
Vice Presiden+ SCH ER ER
COMPLIMENTS of the SOPHOMORE CLASS
BAGGETT. Secrefa ry
40'0,'0'901 "05 t0P'0
DICK SKRIPAK, Pres. PETE DAVIDSON. Vice Pres. WARREN CRANE Sec
Compliments of the Class of '58
MR. FRANCIS LIGGET, Adviser
Complimenfs of . ..
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
WOODBURY. N. J.
Complimenfs Of SHIELS ESSO SERVICENTER
THE EIGHTH GRADE
Mr. Bisgrove, Faculfy Adviser ROUTE 25A
Acomb Rooney EAST SETAUKET, N. Y.
Morris Sfrong, D.
S. Johnson, Presidenf
BEST WISHES . . .
ALWAYS BUY THE BEST COMPLIMENTS
A. B. WOLLE 8. CO., Inc.
Heating Engineers MR 8. MRS
GORDON A. WATSON
SCARSDALE. N. Y.
The American Indian Crusade, Inc.
wishes the best tor all ot the
CLASS OF i955
You May Wonder. . . .
' do the American Indians still dance and
w r i i ir i i ?
oshpnthe oldrelgons WOODFIEI-DS
' do they still pray to gods ot wood. stone.
and ot the sun?
' do they still have witch doctors and
To the shame of every Christian the
answer is - YES
For information write to:
The American Indian Crusade, Inc.
Box 880I, Oklahoma City, Olrla.
REV. H. T. CLAUS. Director
REV. F. E. VENABLE. Exec. Sec.
PORT JEFFERSON. L. I.
PUT YOURSELF IN HER PLACE!
2 s. s
Z is the covsn GIRL
featured in the JANUARY R.N.
f l You'll want to wear it, too-this
' X , i smartly professional yet completely
K 1 . feminine D'Armigene uniform.
' V MA . Every inch hospital-tested, from
W " W up the fabric-covered oblong
- buttons that won't rip, rust
f or tear in the wash . . .to the
M. . 5-
W 'f-3711, f wonderful new D'Armico Dacron-
1 ' and-cotton fabric. D'Armico is
5. i . practically spill-and-stain-proof 3
I l can be washed and drip-dried over-
wi ' . nightg needs no ironing! Equally
" s notable is the patented' D'Armigene
sleeve! It's flexible as your
i p ll own arm-won't rip, pull or bind,
2 E l 'l or hike up the waist or hem.
kk Misses', Junior and 'vi sizes:
R Sanforizedi cotton poplin, 89.95.
ll ""'D'Armico, 81695.
, 38 to 503 2056 to 2656, S2 extra.
il . age f 9
2 ll ii ig
ill 51, Pnorsssioueis
'I79 Madison Ave., N.Y. 16, N.Y. Dept. R.N. .31
-t Amount of Order S ......... Check lj M.0. lj tEncl.l
Ship 0.0.0. lj Send Booklet with Prices C1
D'Armigene Professionals, including O. R.
gowns, lab Coon, osfmk Club special' U Addl'eSS......... ........................
complete line ol Public Health unilorms. .
AH Wm' ,ha Dwmigene weve: an de. City....................Zone.....State.......
' d 'th a nurse in mind. Send tor
:?r::ler:IFREE booking Quantity .... Style .... Size .... Fabric ..... Prlce .....
'v.s. rn. 82,668,955 "709ir micron
3011 co'rroN Tue. 11.s. ru. orr.
CAREER SIRI. ls iust one ol cr series ot I Name ........... .........................
I Order in your better dress elle.
notional soles offices and retail shop ' 179 madison ave., n. y 16, n. y lcor 34th st.I
MILLER AUTOMOBIL E CGRP
f R156 f 'hu
Les and ssnvlcs
Bonds Fire Auto Health Accident
Walter S. Commerdinger, Jr
G REAL ESTATE...APPRAlSALS
NESCONSET. L. I.. N. Y.
Residence: Smithtown 2-2I28
Liability Burglary Plate Glass Household
g9N9'9I 49"?Z747'95'2'0Tf0"-0'494f0'5405905'6'0'Ql90549 -'0"'0"0l0N0x
Chrisf so loved flue WORLD II'1a+I1e cliecl . ..
"Go ye in+o all 'rhe WORLD and preach Ilme Gospel . . ."
He calls for Our Love, OUR SERVICE, OUR SACRIFICE
AFRICA NEEDS HIM TODAY
THE S.I.M. NEEDS YOU AND YOUR FELLOWSHIP TO HELP
MAKE HIM KNOWN
Write the Secretary
SUDAN INTERIOR MISSION
405 Huron S+., Toronfo, Ont I64 W. 74+h S+., New York 23
Smifhfown 2- I O87 Smifhfown 2-2075
5 VUOZZO FLOOR COVERING
Q LINOLEUM - CARPETS - ASPHALT TILE
RUBBER TILE - VENETIAN BLINDS
84 WEST MAIN STREET
SMITHTQWNI N, Y, 47 EAST MAIN STREET
SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
'0,'0 '05'0x0A0, Q030't03
II60 MYRTLE AVENUE
SMiII1Iown 2- I 784
77 W. Main SIreeI' Smirhfown,
Opp. Smifhfown Lumber Co.
Sfony Brook 7-O3 I 7
COMMUNITY SERVICE STATION
DUANE C. COLE 81 CO.
SINCLAIR GAS AND OIL
Tires . . . BaH'eries . . . Accessories
N. Y Fuel Oil and Kerosene
SHOPPING CENTER. STONY BROOK
Complimenfs of . . .
J. C. PENNEY CO., Inc.
SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
At Spage's Pharmacy
Lake Avenue. SI. James
Sfony Brook 2-0206
O. C. LEMPFERT
NEIL BURGES CO.
Complefe AuI'o Repair and Service
INSURANCE Collision Repair - Hydromafic Repair
REAL ESTATE 484 New York Avenue
APPRAISALS I-Iunfingfon, N. Y.
CompIimenIs of . . .
DR. 8. MRS. J. E. KUHLKE
Complimenfs of . . .
I433 New York Avenue
5C?'0'G0' 401G7010165'0 '0'040"0'Z5401Q70
CLASS OF 1955
2 IVlr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Wolf
S+udy +0 shew Thyself approved un+o God. a Workman Jrhaf needefh
noi +o be ashamed, righfly dividing Hwe word of frufh.
ll Timo'l'hy 2:l5
Tax Experf - Audifs - Sysfems
Monfhly Bookkeeping Service
96 Easf I7+I1 Sf. 3I5 Wyckoff Ave.
I-Iun+ing+on Srafion Brooklyn, N. Y.
New York I-IE 3-8556
Sf. James 6274
CARL HAMMER MASONRY
Sf. James 2-6274
L. C. CLARKE CO.
"Service Io The communify since I889"
In+eres+ af The rafe of
per annum on deposifs up fo S2500
MAIN OFFICE BRANCH OFFICE
228 E. Main S+. Dayfon Ave. 84
Por+ Jefferson Pafclwogue Rd.
PHONES Porf JeFFerson Sfarion
8-0900 - 090I PHONES
8-OZI9 - I48O
Member Federal Reserve Sysfem
ACME DRIVE-IN CLEANERS
Feafuring ONE HOUR SERVICE
Also Same Day SI'1ir+ Laundering
I888 New York Ave., Cor. E. I6
Riverhead, L. I. Riverhead 8-3438
HOTEL 81 RESTAURANT EQUIPMENT
SILVER - GLASS - CHINA
DISI-IWASHERS - RANGES
Aufhorized Dealer Hobari' 81 Toas+mas+er
DCYNOY0' A-0N0"10"04-0'-0X7f0R0Y0 -f0'1'010f-00610 40K-710102'7'-010Y0V0
THREE VILLAGE INN
Roberf Spage. PI1.G.
ST. JAMES. NEW YORK
VILLAGE BARBER SHOP
WaIcI1 Repairing Done On Premises
JOSEPH PASTORELLI. Prop.
JAmaica 6-4272 Since i904
WHALEN PLUMBING CORP.
Repairs - Alferafions
Plumbing and Hea+ing
I82-30 Hillside Avenue
Jamaica 3. N. Y.
Complimenfs of. . .
THREE VILLAGE EXCHANGE
STONY BROOK, N. Y.
Complimen+s of . . .
SELMERS PET LAND
Long Island, N. Y.
town bake shop
93 Easl Main Sfreef
Smillwfown, N. Y.
Tels.: HUnfing'ron 4-O3 IO 81 4-5554
SALES 8. SERVICE, Inc.
630 New York Avenue
Hunfingfon, N. Y.
Direcf Facfory Dealer
JACK H. LEOPOLD
Complimenis of . ..
COMPLIMENTS OF . ..
THE BANK OF SUFFOLK COUNTY
STONY BROOK, N. Y.
Member Federal Reserve Sysfem
Member Federal Deposif Insurance Corp.
. 05 I
Q . L
3 Hom Covering of GLAMORE Moron SALES
PORT JEFFERSON, L. I.
SMITHIOWN, I.. I.
SMffhfOWn 2-1000 SMi+h+own 2-ZI66 - IO36
ROBERT M. SMITH
SMITHTOWN LUMBER CORP.
fopposne Town Hallj 6
SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
"SuHolk's Super Supplier"
Sales 8. Service
BEST WISHES TO THE SENIORS . . .
THE MOTHER'S CLUB
?'0' l944?'Q'4?f0K05 105'0"i0"0"?
GLAMORE MOTOR SALES
. . . FORD . . .
SMITHTOWN, LONG ISLAND
FREDRICH E. JAEGGI, Inc. Tmve, sewice
lNsuRERs - REALTORS ,56 PM Avenue
New York IO, N. Y.
SMITHTOWN. N, Y.
Authorized Agent for AII
AIR, SHIP. and RAIL LINES
HEgeman 3-393I POrt Jefferson 8-0263
K A Y ' 5 McNAMARA Buick, Inc.
Depcmmenf Sfore THOMAS MCNAMARA
68 I 7-I9 Myrtle Avenue
Brooklyn 27. N' Y. I02 Main Street
GLENDALE Port Jefferson. N. Y.
Nassau Engineering Company
Iron Fireman Heating Equipment
Carrier Air Conditioning
GLEN COVE, NEW YORK GLen Cove 4-0226
1 3 6
T Uniforms -
AF Shoes and
COMPLIMENTS F Equipmenf
OF O For all
F R l E N D Fishing Taclcle
I6O JACKSON STREET
HEMPSTEAD. L. I. N. Y.
HEgeman 3-6820 Cold Sforage Complimenfg gf . . ,
THE ROYAL FUR SHOP
Fu., Made ,O Ode, ROBERT F. s. ROBERT c. wells
REPAIRING - REMODELING
. . . Oldsmobile . . .
60-I9 Myrfle Avenue
CNW 60+h S+fee+l PORT JEFFERSON. N. Y.
Ridgewood 27, N. Y.
POI-+ Jefferson 8-0555 FUEL QILS
SWEZEY FUEL CO.
Sales 8. Service PA'rchogue 3-0270
Hllntington 4-IO32 WM. KARL. Prop.
KARL'S DEW DROP INN
STEAK . . . SAUERBRATEN . . . L. I. DUCK E
Home Style Dinners and Luncheons
Catering to Weddings and Banquets
2 E. JERICHO TURNPIKE
fCor. New York Avenue,
HUn+ing+on 4-5937 Sfony Brook 7-I IOO
MEI TING SUFFOLK
Chinese cuisine IMPROVEMENT CO.
STONY BROOK, N. Y.
22 WEST JERICHO TURNPIKE
HUNTINGTON STATION. L. T. De"e'oP"'e"+5 af
HAWKINS HILL - OLD FIELD SOUTH
FREDERIC P. WIEDERSUM 8. SON
A VALLEY STREAM
F R I E N D
Complimenfs of . ..
Hairstyles by . . . DR- R- I-- DENIS
S T E P H E N PODIATRIST
HUNTINGTON, N. Y.
WITH THE BEST WISHES OE
LEW SMITH '32
Rogers, Prentiss 84 Smith, Inc.
80 JOHN STREET
NEW YORK 38, N. Y.
O. B. DAVIS, INC.
Real Esiaie and Insurance
PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
NEXT TO OLD DUTCH MILL
HUNTINGTON STATION, N. Y.
S+. James 2-6520
House, Commercial and indus+rial Wiring
ST. JAMES, N. Y.
INDIAN HEAD RESTAURANT
COMMACK and SMITHTOWN
362 FIFTH AVENUE
NEW YORK NEW YORK
910101 0'f0'C0'10K0R0"'0N0N01 -0140 101 0K01v0'N0h0 '40K0'1401H01'0N0240v'01'-02f0"0K0N0'K-0K0'40f'0
-i . ,,.. f i
y g, I - - "A4" , N A
I U ll
THOMAS MUFFIN-BOR6'fK5'. . .
HERE IS All YOU DO' Broll or pan fry your hamburgers.
Pull apart enough Thomas Engllsh Muffins to go around.
lTwo halves for eachb Toast to a lxght brown Spread im-
medxately wxth butter CFor speczal flavor cream butler
first wzth garlw salt or a lztlle muslardj Top half the muf'Hns
wlth hamburgers and omon nngs Cover wlth remaining
mul'Hns Or serve wlth an assortment of rehshes and let
each person choose hxs own Are they good? Just watch
one mms Mons Ann IMPORTANT: Be sure to ask for
Thomas English Mujins. Baked from a
recipe generations old, they have
that real old-time Havor.
No others ever seem
qafkk. . . and just marvelous
' Smiwown 2-I 123 - 2-I 124
Kaplan 8: Schneider OF
Every+hing in Drugs
MAIN ST. SMITHTOWN BRANCH
God Bless The
5 MANOR CLEANERS, :Nc
COMPLIMENTS Cleaners - Dyers - Tailors
OF I4II NEW YORK AVENUE
3 HUNTINGTON STATlON, N. Y.
9 MARIO and RITA
MR. 81 MRS.
THOMAS W. EVANS
MONT D'OR INN
KINGS PARK ROAD
SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
MR. 8: MRS. RAYMOND C. ELLIS
Flagpole Equipment Co., Inc
F L A G P 0 L E S
Ship Booms and Masts, Radar Masfs, Booms and Masfs
For Barges and Sailboats
928 EDGEWATER ROAD
BRONX 59, N. Y.
JOSEPH J. DOWLING AGENCY
INSURANCE - AII Forms
ST. JAMES. N. Y.
I27 MAIN STREET
SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
VAIIey S+ream 5-2722
F. W. Chrisfmann, Ph.G.
258 ROCKAWAY AVENUE
VALLEY STREAM, N. Y.
CompIimenfs of . . .
KENNETH W. ANDERSON
BEST OE EVERYTHING
CLASS OF 1955
Mr. C. L. Bundy
" 'S i COUNTRY
ggi? ' A
'L' s'1L"j 'Q 5 esfauronf
E' EAST SETAUKET,
Jaclr P. Michaels
DONALD K. MAGURK
Insurance of All Kinds
Ruhland Garage Bldg.
EAST SETAUKET, N. Y.
Telephone: Sefaukef 6-OI77
Sfony Brook 7-0048
I CHAS. WACKENHEIM, Prop.
Frozen Foods . . . FruiI's 8: Vegefables
BEST WISHES TO THE
Complimenfs of . . .
THEODORE R. JAFFE A FRIEND
Complete Office Furnishers
7I FIFTH AVENUE NEW YORK 3. N. Y.
Good Luck from . . .
ICE-CREAM . . . LUNCHEON . . . CANDIES
PORT JEFFERSON. N. Y. PO 8-0245
PJ 8-I I I0 SET 6-OI 7l POr+ Jefferson 8-0046 - 8-0080
THE TINKER NATIONAL
EAST SETAUKET. N. Y.
Member Federal Deposii
Dodge and Plymouth
SALES and SERVICES
CARS. . . TRUCKS . . . PARTS
PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
plimenfs of . . .
LAMBRIDES 8: LAMBRIDES
Ceriilied Public Accounfanfs
220 WEST 42nd STREET
NEW YORK 36. N. Y.
Complimenfs of . . .
ROBERT C. WELLS
- Oldsmobile -
PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
POr+ Jefferson 8- I 270
SAND 8. STONE CO.
Olilice and Planf
PORT JEFFERSON STATION
I-IUn+ingIon 4- I 660
MARSH'S MEN'S 8. BOYS'
270 MAIN STREET
HUNTINGTON. L. I.
Complimenis of . . .
THE LEWIS DRUG STORE
For Prompf Drug Service
"As near Io you as your IeIephone"
Special AH'en'I'ion 'lo Mail and Phone Orders
As Your Neighbor
I29 GATES AVENUE
BROOKLYN 38, N. Y.
MCAULEY CREMORNE MISSION
434 W. 42nd Sfreei' New Yorlr, N. Y.
AN INTERDENOMINATIONAL FAITH
In The business of reaching men for Chrisl
Minislering Io aboul' ISO men daily,
holding lorlh The Word of Life and Hope
on an aggresive. evangelislic plane.
JAMES E. BENNET, Pres.
J. M. KILLIGREW, s..p+.
Used Clothing Always Welcome
680102 '0'0K-7 ls
HOLLIES - AZALEAS Complimenfs of . . .
Wholesale - Refail
HEDGEROWS FARM NURSERY THE SHOE TREE
SETAUKETI N. Y' 3IO MAIN STREET
Semkm 6-Om-W PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
Complimenfs of Complimenfs of . . .
B O H A C K
MR' AND MRS' "Long lsland's Own Food
JOHN B. WILKENS Markeisu
Complimenfs of . . .
STONY BROOK APOTHECARY
STONY BROOK' N- Y- B. ELIZABETH WEST
Sfony Brook 7-T490
BEST WISHES . . . LAND SURVEYOR
ELIZABETH J. DONALDSON STONY BROOK 7,0675
SETAUKET. N. Y.
Students FROM THE ENDS OF THE EARTH from every conlinent. with
differing cultures but One in Chrisl.
TRAIN AT HOUGHTON COLLEGE
High in Standard . . . Low in Cost . . . Fundamental in Belief
and minister TO THE ENDS OF THE EARTH by preparing youth called
of God. sending them lo far flung mission 'Fields and supplying their
needs through prayer and gifts.
WRITE FOR INFORMATION TO THE REGISTRAR
Houghton, N. Y.
CompIimenIs of . . .
WORLD IDEAS, Inc.
SETAUKET. N. Y.
THE GAILER FAMILY
"I'r's greaf fun 'ro follow +I'1eIriaIs+I1a+Iead
Io II1e 'treasures of +I'1e past"
YOUR NEAREST TREASURE TRAVEL IS
THE E. GATES ANTIQUE SHOP
AT THE STONY BROOK R.R. STATION
BROWN'S ARMY 8. NAVY
Work CIo+hes - Camping Equipmeni'
Boy's Apparel - Sporlswear
PORT JEFFERSON STATION
POrI Jefferson 9-O3 72
BENJ. G. HUSKISSON
INSURANCE - REAL ESTATE
208 E. MAIN STREET
PORT JEFFERSON. N. Y.
BENJ. T. WEST
O S C A R ' S
Dry Cleaning - AI+eraI'ions
P.O. BOX 2I8
E. SETAUKET. N. Y.
Day: GLen Cove 4-2457
Nighf: C5Len Cove 4-3689
MEYER AUTO REPAIR
83 BIRCH HILL ROAD
LOCUST VALLEY, N. Y.
90 WEST STREET
NEW YORK 6, N. Y.
U.S.A. Distributors of the Popular
Precision Built Olympia
Portable and Standard Typewriters
Shopping Came, SENIOR cLAss
STONY BROOK L n N Y hom
Mr. 8. Mrs. Howard E. Bailey
POr+ Jefferson 8-0870
H. A. BENNETT
Wesfinghouse and GE Appliances
PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
POrI Jefferson 8-0576 SI'IoreI1am 4-3663
MARY ANN'S INTERIOR
Slip Covers - Drapes - Upholsfery
PORT JEFFERSON. N. Y.
Mary Ann's Outlet Store
af 25A Miller Place. N. Y.
BEST WISH ES
ULTRA HIGH SPEED INJECTION
MOULDING DuPONT POLYETHYLENE
FOR EVERY INDUSTRIAL
REOUIRING AIR TIGHT AND
LIQUID PROOF CONTAINER
POrI Jefferson 8-0500
THE FLOWER BOCKS
RUTH, DOUG, and YORK
The grass wifhereih, Ihe flower fadeih buf I'I1e
word of our God shall sfand forever.
I sa. 40:8
PORT JEFFERSON STATION. N.Y. Mr. 8. Mrs. Henry L. Carlson
T qumw OUTDOOR cwmeg
for work . . . for play . . . for everyday
- ACTURING COMPANY
II30 RANIER AVENUE
x '-9' 40"'-074Q5 f0755995 C0"'0l1Q59055'5'L0Y if
HUn+ingI'on 4-46 I 8
LOUIS A. CASCONE
REAL ESTATE . . . INSURANCE
8I8 E. JERICHO TURNPIKE
HUNTINGTON, N. Y.
Mr. 81 Mrs. Rush Ziegenfelder
Best Wishes to the Class of '55
Hardware . . . Housewares . . . Paints . . . Appliances
STONY IIOOK STOII
vs - 1 ':.3-:Lv ' .V 1:552555555?5Er5rZr5:555E5Erfrf-' ' ..,.:3i?EE?E??iYE3"'-:Fa
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,2I:Ef:Zg.g.g:Z.-. ' "A "I '-7f2fZ'2fZE:
D. T. BAYLES 81 SON, Inc.
7- I 000
STony Brook 7-0290
Bayles Stony Brook Lumber Corp
Lumber . . . Millwork . . . Mason Materials
NO. COUNTRY ROAD
STONY BROOK, N. Y.
,. ...got ,,.,,,, ,.,,
F- Selden 2-3597
fl If MARTIN NELSEN
If jllil A m ln .I mg GARDEN CENTER
' FERSON' Y Landscape ConI'racI'or
life? NAMO E JERICHO TU RNPIKE
DAVID B. ALLEMAN, nwnsn TEL.E-D585
Aimee Elzon . . . Sefaulcei' 6-0770
A'H'more Robinson . . . Slony Brook 7-0244
ELZON 84 ROBINSON
SETAUKET. L. I.. N. Y.
Member of Ihe Long Island
Real Esfale Board
205 EAST MAIN STREET
PORT JEFFERSON. N. Y.
Anfiques, Gills, and Cards
Complimenfs of . . .
COMMACK LUMBER CO.
PLUMBERS SUPPLY CO
Wholesalers and Disfribufors
CENTEREACH ROUTE 25
Room 22 Hegeman
Room 8 Johnson Hall
Room 9 Johnson Hall
R. S. Wilson
J. Bre'H Alverzo
Room 26 Johnson Hall
Gar and Jane
Dick and Joan
Room 3I Johnson Hall
C. R. B.
Glenn Janow, Jr.
B 0 O S T E R S
Davison Auguslin Ensign J. B. Dawson, Jr. Gem Sfore
Buell Lehnarfz Bonard Mr. 8: Mrs. Fiedler
Morris Davidson, D. Opilz 'I'erry's Sporfing
Woods Carroll Carole Goods Sfore
Befsch Boice French Schweyer, Reid 8:
Edwards Dow Purchase Conforfe
Sfelzenmuller John Johnson Chew Midsfone Marlcel'
Lees Hofrod Dick V. B.-The Fog Jack and Simeon
Couch Tabafchnilc Room 29 IG.M. X: F.S.l John Milne
Slalces Belyea Chrisfian Acfivifies Club Joseph Eilcov
Garifano Barnelf. S. Room I4 IJ.B. 8: I-I.C.l
FOresI 8-9I IO
CCMMACK LUMBER CORP.
G. B. JERICHO TURNPIKE
SETAUKET, L. I.
SMITI-ITOWN. L. I.
OF The Staff of the
1955 RES GESTAE
A FRIEND wishes 'I'o fhanlr all fhose who have made
Ihis bool: possible
THE NEW YORK HERALD TRIBUNE
for fhe background phofographs on
Pages I3 and 45:
THE CHICAGO TRIBUNE
LOCUST VALLEY and GLEN COVE
'For fhe background phoiograph
on Page 23
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