Stony Brook School - Res Gestae Yearbook (Stony Brook, NY)
- Class of 1956
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 1956 volume:
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It is a dilticult task we face in writing
a foreword, for it is literally impossible
to thank everyone to whom we are in
debt. Were it possible, we should then
be at a loss to express our gratitude.
We would, however, say "thank you"
to the faculty for the personal interest
they have taken in us, for the hours of
instruction they have given, and
outstanding examples of'real Christian
living they have been. To Mr. Ward go
our special thanks for his guidance
throughout the year both as class ad-
visor and yearbook advisor. Our grati-
tude cannot possibly be expressed in
these few words.
The editors would also like to thank
the staff, who gave graciously of their
time in producing this book and without
whom it would have been impossible.
We are sure the finished product will be
ample reward for their labors. W
We wish in addition to extend our
sincere thanks to the Public Relations
Department of the United States Steel
Corporation for the industrial pictures
on the divider pages. They have pro-
vided an excellent theme.
May all of you, students, faculty, and
friends read in the pages of this annual
some of the affection we feel for you.
You will live long in all our memories.
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In every school there are those who
year after year unselfishly give their
time and energy to help those they
meer. The senior class has found Mrs.
Cheney to be such a person. Time and
we have gone to the library for
material and been helped in a
her friendly personality and
rn endearing her to all
take great pleasure in
Res Gestae to Mrs.
Steel M111 parallel Stony 1
Fmlshed Product ADVERTISER
Within the mill the utmost
is done to produce the finest
possible product. Here are
collected the finest skills, the
choicest methods, and the
most skilled workmen. It is
in this capacity we wish to
liken our campus.
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IN F IRMARY
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No industry could
prosper without skilled
workmen, for on their
shoulders rests the suc-
cess of any endeavor.
They plang they buildg
they direct. In a school
the faculty hold this
office, guiding students
from youth to manhood.
We realize this and shall
be forever grateful.
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Franklin and Marshall College, BS., 1946
'N otlaing il more gratifying to the mind of
man than power or dominion."-Addison
Oxford University, B.A., 1941
Oxford University, M.A., 1955
"Candor if the Jeal of a noble mimi."
Houghton College, A.B., 1940
University of Pennsylvania, M,A., 1941
"A bacltelorlr life is a Jplentiiei breakfartf'
Wagner College, B.A., 1950
'An inexhanrtihle good nature if one of the
mort precionr giftr of heaifenf'
Nebraska Wesleyan University, B.A., 1950
Colgate Rochester Divinity School, B.D.,
"Next to Theology l give to matic the
higher! place and honor."-Luther
Princeton University, A.B., 1913
"Self-Jacrijice is the higheft rate of grace."
JAMES FEN TON
Houghton College, A.B., 1947
University of Rochester, M.A., 1955
"I heliene in work, hard work, and long
hour! of work."-C. E. Hughes
En gliyh Department
Franklin and Marshall College, A.B., 1956
Duke University, M.A., 1941
"Scholarr are men of peace."
-Sir Thomas Browne
Director of Studier
Houghton College, A.B., 1956
Harvard University, Ed.M., 1943
"A reputation for good judgment, fair
dealing, truth, and rectititde, if itrelf a
fortune."-H. W. Beecher
Director of Atbletief
Davidson College, A.B., 1936
Duke University, M.A., 1941
"If a mari'J witr be wandering, let him
Brown University, A.B., 1943
University of Pennsylvania, M.S., 1948
'An boneft man? the nobleft work of God."
Springfield College, B.S., 1950
Dallas Theological Seminary, Th.M., 1951
"Hi.f heart war df great ar the world."
Houghton College, B.A., 1952
'lf I did not laugh. I ,rhould dief'
Shippensburg State Teachers College, B.S.,
University of Pennsylvania, M.S., 1940
"Good humor if the health of the foul."
University of Washington, B.S., 1948
Dallas Theological Seminary, Th.M., 1953
"Hunzllity it the genuine proof of
C hrixtian virtue."-Rocheforcauld
Auiftant Treafurer and Bnfineff Manager
"Pay df you go."-Randolph
Gorden College of Theology, A.B., 1948
"Economy if in itxelf a Jource of great
Stevens Institute of Technology, M.E., 1910
Columbia University CTeachers Collegeh,
"He who laborJ diligently need never
Secretary to the Heazlmmler
L-14Q5'Pff if - " M
Secretary I0 :foe B11.rirze,r,r Nlmzfzger
Record Clerk and Searelary to the
Director of Sludief
Auiftimt Miific Director
School N urfe
Imtructor in Art
Hopkim Hall Houfemotlaer
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MRS. CARRELL KATE STRONG
Homekeeper 514477117 Club
MRS. CURTIS, MRS. STERN
From the north, south, east, and
west come raw materials for the fur-
naces. Many hours of exaustive labor
will pass before this ore is trans-
formed into blazing ingots, but the
time will be well spent. May the
underclassmen enjoy this develop-
ment as much as we.
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Sprague, Rep.g Strong, V. Pres.g Moore, Pres.g
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CHARLES HERZ JOHN HILT
Class of ,5
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A u f "" iz? ll
TED BURROWS KENNETH CASCONE
WILLIAM CHING HUBER COOK GEORGE DAVIDSON
STEPHEN EDWARDS ROBERT FOSTER BARKER FRENCH
Skillen, V. Pres.g Walker, Pres.g Mr. Barton, Adv.g Edwards, Sec.g Woods, Rep.
Class of '58
WALTER DOBLER CHARLES DOYLE
TOM KELLEN PHILIP
Adv.g Kissam, Rep.g Siegel, Sec.g Thomas, V. Pres.g Johnson, Pres.
LESTER SOGORKA BERNARD STALMAN N DONALD STRONG
LINCOLN WALTY DAVID ZIMMERLI
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Iron, the basic ingredient
of steel, is processed in the
blast furnace, for it is there
that the raw materials first
undergo development on
their way to becoming usable
steel. Athletics at Stony
Brook are much like this. We
know that they have been
vital to our education and
development, and we are
thankful for them.
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VARSITY SQUAD: Fourth row: Mr. Marshall, Augustin, Woods, Case, Baugh, Adare,
Bucher, Williams, R., Pospisil. Third row: Cook, Mooney, McClanahan, Williams, H., Kelly,
Belyea, Moore, Baggett, Haworth, Mr. Liggett. Second row: Rosenthal, Bonard, Fiedler, Van
Asdale, Couch, Huber, Cuthbert, Gerken, Hilt, Nielsen, Holgersen, Mr. johnson. First row:
Skripak, Dow, Johnson, S., Visted, Lehnartz, Boice, Darroch, Fricke, Peirce, Malachuk, Luck-
FIRST STRING: Backs: Lehnartz, Visted, Dow, Boice, Linemen: Skripak, Luckman, john-
son, S., Malachuk, Peirce, Hart, Darroch iCaptainJ.
SECOND STRING: Backs: Couch, Gergen Holgersen Baugh Lineman Fiedler Kelly
,Haworth, Rosenthal, Hilt, Nielsen, Fricke
SB OPP COACHES Mr Liggett Mr Marshall Mr Johnson
Northport ........ .......... 0 21
Poly ............................ .......... 6 46
Horace Mann ......... ...,...... 7 34
St. Paul's ................ .......... 6 7
Trinity .............. .......... 2 0 18
Riverdale ............. .......... 2 6 40
East Meadow ......... .......... 7 26
Adelphi ................... .......... 2 8 20
Things looked pretty hopeless for the gridders the
second week of October this year. Although the sea-
son had begun with high hopes, spirits were at a
low ebb because for four weeks the Stony Brook
eleven had bowed in defeat, and the future looked
But those on this year's squad saw a revival. Tired
of the lack of spirit, the team met to ask God's help,
not for victories but for the courage to give their all.
And the remaining games showed results. On Octo-
ber 22 Stony Brook upset Trinity and on November
12 finished the season with a triumph over Adelphi
that kept the fans on their toes until the final gun.
As we review the season we realize that the lessons
we have learned are far greater than the games we
VISTED DARROCH HART PEIRCE
"Who bravely dares must sometimes risk a fall."
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MALACHUK JOHNSON LUCKMAN SKRIPAK
FRESHMEN: Standing: Ellis Ray, Mr. Barton, Mr. Fenton. Top row: VanWicklen, Spear,
Twitchell, Kellen, Acomb, Barnett, J., Davidenko, Barnett, R., Coane, J. Middle row: Geiss,
Fletcher, Deale, McDonald, Margonoff, Karl, Schoenbaum, Zimmerli, Thomas, J., Dobler,
Thomas, R., Kissam, Leek, Green, Pratt, Siegel.
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ENTIRE SQUAD: Standing: Wolf, Lees, McDonald
Skillen, Goodman, Dates, Strong, B., Krupp, Knechc
Sprague, Stakes, Gross, Carlson, Mr. Goldberg. Kneel-
ing: Esser, Buker, Alverzo, Dillon, Edwards, Marcucci
Schroeder, Buell, Davidson, I., Walker, T., Weber:
Fincke, Boone, Herz, Gould, Katabian, Coane, C. Sit-
ting: Strong, D., French, J., Bennett, Setchell, Sogorka
Searby, Sabol, Pringle, Treiber, Davidson, G., Cascone
Electing Larry Goodman as captain, the
Brookers, under Mr. Goldberg's patient and
experienced coaching, christened their new
course by defeating last year's Ivy League
champ, Poly Prep.
During the next three weeks victories were
rolled up against Horace Mann, a strong and
spirited team, Bayport, Class B county champs,
and Hackley, a new league team. Next the
Harriers came up against Riverhead, the Class
A county champs. Larry Goodman and Dick
Sprague tied for first place and set a new course
record, the Brookers winning easily against the
team that later won the Long Island Sectional
On November fifth, the day of the Ivy
League meet, seven Stony Brookers competed
on a cold, soggy course. Dick Sprague, Larry
Goodman, and Carl Krupp won medals by run-
ning second, third, and fifth respectively.
Hank Carlson, Gordon MacDonald, Dave
Skillen, and jack Lees added the finishing
touches to this victory and climaxed an un-
VARSITY: Krupp, Sprague, Goodman iCaptainD, MacDonald,
Skillen, Carlson, Lees.
JUNIOR VARSITY: Strong, B., Edwards, Coane, C., Katabian
Gross, Pringle, Bennett.
COACH: Mr. Goldberg.
Poly Prep ........................... 18
Horace Mann .................. 24
Bayporr ................................. 25
Hackley ......... ........... 1 5 5 0
Riverhead ........... ........... 2 1 3 6
Ivy League ............ .......... F irst
" . . . the will to win and the courage to work."
KULJLQMGLM . . .
Under Mr. Fenton's experienced coaching, the
1955-56 basketball squad completed the season by
winning five out of thirteen Ivy League games as
both experienced and unexperienced players com-
bined to produce a very capable team.
Returning for another season with the big blue
were Fiedler and Visted. Denny, with his outside
shooting, finished the year as high scorer, averaging
eighteen points per game, while Frank monopolized
the backboards. All will undoubtedly remember the
exceptional role played by Malachuk for, day by day,
game after game, his dependability made him an
invaluable asset to the squad. But it takes more than
stars to make a team. Rounding out the club were
Darroch, Skripak, Strong, Bennett, and Walker who
were in there fighting all the time.
At times the going was rough, but there were also
moments of real success. Congratulations gang, we'll
remember the season for a long time. You've certainly
done an excellent job.
ENTIRE SQUAD: Standing: Fricke, Walker T Strong B Fiedler Davidson I, Darroch,
Visted, Malachuk, Mr. Fenton. Kneeling: Edwards Baugh Skripak Cascone Skillen Bennett
Moore, Boone, Wolle.
FIRST STRING: Strong B., Malachuk, Darroch, Skripak, Visted, Bennett, Fiedler.
La Salle 58
St. Paul's 62
SECOND STRING: Cascone, Fricke, Davidson I., Walker T., Skillen.
Strong Skripak Fricke
Standing: Pratt, Thomas R., Green, Rooney, Mr. Johnson, Kissam, Leek, Reineke, Coane C
Kneeling: Schoenbaum, Mclntire, Barnett J., Doyle, Strong.
medfgng . . .
Saturday, February 25th, climaxed for Stony Brook
the 1955-56 Wrestling season as our grapplers ran
up a second place position in the Ivy League wrestling
tournament held this year at Stony Brook. It was
indeed a climax, for it ended a season containing
ten victories to three defeats.
Competition began, after a week of practice, with
a duel meet against Islip in which we achieved our
first victory, 40-10. The next two meets, however,
served to keep the squad on its toes, for both River-
head and South Huntington proved too much for
the big blue as we succumbed 18-20 and 6-32. But,
as the spirit and the skill increased so did the victories,
and the Brookers won their next four meets. Then
after losing to Poly the season continued with live
more conquests including both New York Military
Academy and Horace Mann.
This year Stony Brook was host for the Ivy League
wrestling tournament, and it was an excited crowd
that gathered, the last Saturday in February, to see
this exciting event. Although the Brookers failed to
take first place, the matches were so fierce and the
outcome so close that all were justifiably proud of
the squad. Special praise goes to Bonard, Towlen,
and Percival, our Ivy League champions, and to every-
one who made this season the success it has been.
COACHES: Mr. Liggett, Mr. Marshall, Mr. Coombs
N. Y. Military Academy
VARSITY: Standing: Towlen, Boice, Beleyea, Luckman, Percival, Johnson S. Kneeling:
Davidson G., Bonard, Marcucci, Gross, Lees.
JUNIOR VARSITY: Standing: Fincke, Peirce, Holgersen, Lycette, Hart, Dow, Weber.
Kneeling: Siegel, Wright, French J., Woods, Mills, Cuthbert.
ENTIRE SQUAD: Standing: Mr. Coombs, Mr. Marshall,
Mr. Liggett. Sixth Row: Walker H., Barnett R., Trieber,
Williams H., Cook, Dobler, Munroe, Fletcher, Alverzo,
Stevenson, Vanderbilt, Stalmann. Fifth Row: Haubold,
Johnson J., Buker, Biathrow, Foster L., Burrows, Mc-
Clanahan, Buell, Nielson, Adare, Williams R. Fourth
Row: Thomas J., Davidenko, Spear, Karl, Prigerson,
Gould, Perry, Bucher, Wilson, Klane, Haworth, Good-
man. Third Row: Siegel, Wright, French J., Woods
Mills, Cuthbert, Fincke, Peirce, Lycette, Hart, Weber
Dow. Second Row: Davidson G., Bonard, Marcucci
Gross, Lees, Towlen, Boice, Holgersen, Belyea, Percival
Johnson, Luckman. First Row: Zimmerli, Herz, Twit-
chell, Dillon, Gill, Wund, Carroll, Case, Margonoif.
GROSS LEES TOWLEN BOICE
You ve done yourself proud."
BELYEA PERCIVAL JOHNSON LUCKMAN
"Well could I leave our sport and sleep awhile."
we D3 .
'X SEHK, X
Standing: Jelley, PaPP, Schroeder
Smith. Kneeling: Jenkins, Pringle.
Standing: Krupp, Baggett, Augustin.
Kneeling: Meyer, Couch icaptj,
WSYHBUL D 39062:
Standing: Knecht, Gerken Ccapub,
Brooke. Kneeling: Weigand, Katabian.
B106 S 1
Standing: Evans, Scherer, Sonner,
Mooney. Kneeling: Sabol, VanAsdale
Standing: Garitano, Betsch, Winser,
Janow. Kneeling: Hilt, Wolf 1capt.J,
Standing: Stakes, Ewen, Dates, Opitz.
Kneeling: Suh, Keen Ccapt.J, Len-
'A ' A
Q3 .V".,,:, ggggq gag t cb 3 'grf
n 3 fr? 1'
'R ' '
EMA I9 6
'W 6' S f f
1V,s' fn? A
"Work and acquire, and thou hast chained
La Salle .......................................... April 18
Penn. Relays ......... ............. A pril 28
Horace Minn ............ .......... M ay 3
Ivy League ................ ....,..... M ay 12
Hackley ........... .......... M ay 18
Poly Prep ........... ....,..... M ay 23
the wheel of Chance."-Emerson
Fifth row: Kelly, Fricke, Williams H.,
Edwards, Dillon, Bennett, Bonard,
Marcucci, Betsch, Treiber. Fourth row:
Hilt, Acomb, Setchell, Buell, Herz,
Cooper, Thomas R., Johnson S., Flet-
cher. Third row: French J., Lycette,
Wilson, Nielsen, Moore, Wund, Kara-
bian, Baggett, Sonner. Second row:
Lees, Bucher, Adare, Lenhartz, Fiedler,
Luckman, Knecht, Krupp, Stakes,
Mooney, Darroch, Finger CMgr.J. First
row: Wolf, Mr. Hershey, Margonolf,
Gross, Percival, Goodman, Sprague,
MacDonald, Dow, Boice, Holgersen,
Coane C., Schroeder, Mr. Goldberg.
ADARE . . . Javelin
KRUPP ............. 880
LUCKMAN .,...,,..,. Discus
DOW ......... Hurdles
Standing: Garitano, Haubold,
Foster L., Woods, Dates, Leek
Mr. Curtis, Augustin, Meyer
Esser, Carroll, Brook. Kneeling
Davidson, Burrows, Johnson J.
Strong D., McClanahan, Steven-
son, Ellis QRay.D.
MR. GOLDBERG .......4.......... GOODMAN LEES ....................,....4,,.. Pole Vault KNECHT 4----.----.....--- ,-,---. .--.--.- M i le
Third row: Mr. johnson, Weber, Skripak, Volpe, Gould,
Wright, Papp, Alverzo, Prigerson, Kissam, Belyea, Wei-
gand, Chang, Fischer QMgr.J. Second row: Malachuk
Rosenthal, Visted, Strong B., Gerken, Keen, Ellis R.
Williams R., Jelley fMgr.J. First row: Baugh, Pratt, Cas
Third row: Stalmann, Kitchen, Roon
ey, Green, Zimmerli, Reineke, Walty,
McDonald. Second row: Van Wicklen
Schoenbaum, Mclntire, Siegel, Geiss,
Sororka, Deale, Walker H., Mr. Lig-
gett. First row: Lewis, Dobler, Sear-
by, Barnett J., Spear, Davidenko
Back row: Buker, VanAsdale, Wolle,
Biathrow, Fincke, Munroe, Mr. Fen-
ton. Front row: Sabol, Janow, Opirz,
Coane T., Tredwell.
MALACHUK, GERKEN ROSENTHAL STRONG B.
W, J:f',,. 1 --
42-V " 'Vw V . . '
...M , ,,
The iron as it comes from
the blast furnace is far from
practical since it lacks the
strength and durability of
finished steel. It goes, there-
fore, to the open hearth.
Here the impurities are re-
moved and the various alloys
added. Similarly, without our
activities, we should be far
from a well rounded prod-
uct. We trust that, at least
in part, we have undergone
-l' ':.,,, D
S ' , , I
Standing: Kissam, Weber, Sprague, Woods. Seated: Holgcrsen, Goodman
Lees, Mr. Ward, Percival, Ruf.
Standing: Mooney, Boice, Winser, MacDonald, Carlson. Seated: Mr. Ward,
Ofhcem of flue .gjfuclenf Organizafion
Standing: Percival, Sec., Carlson, Chaplain. Seated: Goodman,
Vice Pres., Lees, Pres., Mr. Ward, Advisor.
LITERARY EDITORS: Finger, Goodman. and Carlson. SENIOR EDITORS: Holgcrscn and Peirce
ADVISOR: Mr. Ward,
EDITORS: Boice and Wolf.
"-suv 1 '
SPORTS EDITORS: Lees and Percival. BUSINESS MANAGERS: Mooney, Luckman and Adare
Standing: Couch, Goodman, Ewen, Holgcrsen, Dow, Percival, Peirce, Adare, VanAsdale,
Dates, Luckman, Winser, Finger. Seated: Wolf, Mr. Wurnl, Boice, Mooney, Carlson, Lees
Standing: Gerken, Fincke, Mr. Bisgrove, Au-
gustin, Van Wicklen, Biathrow, Barnett, J.,
Q65 an ec 8,115 Green, Relncke, Dobler, Davidson, G. Sitting:
. A Back row: Carroll, Huber, Perry, Adare, Fiedler, Luckman, Mr
l Brandkamp. Front row: Opitz, Ewen, Barnett, J., Ellis, Winscr
Ll' Hatlicld, Mooney, Janow, Percival.
Goodman, Visted, Darroch, Fiedler, Towlen, Mr. johnson.
Back Row: Walker T., Jelley, Gerken, Weigand, Coane J. Middle
0 uf Row: Buker, Williams R., Bennett, Sogorka, Fincke, Betsch. Front
Row: Burrows, Margonotf, Kissam, Tredwell.
Standing: Mrs. jones, French J., Carroll, Opitz, Boice, Luckman
Ili 61,65 Burrows, Pratt. Seated: Towlen, Volpe, Janow, Meyers, Leek.
Mfze unc! wife
Standing: Cook, Dillon, Wund, Sonner, Biathrow, Walker T., Kuper, Herz, Kissam. Front
Row: Thomas R., Wolle, Mr. Merz, Esser, Opitz.
, Fourth row: Wztlkcr, Darroch, Luckman, Perry, Krupp. Third row: Vanderbilt
' 6 VanAsdu1c, Goodman, Boicc, MacDonald. Second row: Huber, Sprague, Stakes
Kasabian, Bennett. First row: Mr. Evans, Jenkens, Percival, Dow, Couch, Keen.
A Karl, Papp, Fiedler, Fricke, Stakes, Wilson, Rosenthal, Edwards, Betsch, VanAsdale,
Keen, Janow, Mr. Evans.
Mr. Merz, Mrs. Merz, Mr. Evans.
The King's Men entered this, their second year, expecting great things of the Lord,
and from September to June sang both on and off campus, proclaiming God and his
Son, jesus Christ. The Lord did bless the King's Men under the direction of, Mr. Evans,
for in December the group had the honor of appearing as guest artists with the South
Shore Symphony Orchestra in Babylon. During the Christmas season they made several
appearances across the island and in the spring gave many more concerts for various
Looking back on their singing, we are thankful indeed for the testimony they have
upheld and for the part they have played in "Music at Stony Brookf,
Standing: Lewis, Durham.
M, Seated: Hegner, Kitchen, Spear.
Back row: Weber, VanAsdale, Luckman, Adare, Scherer, Buell, Fiedler, Baggett, Skripak
Evans. Middle row: johnson. J., Rosenthal, Huber, Katabian, Darroch, Sonner, Kleine, Bucher
Volpe, Zimmerli. Front row: Thomas, J., Couch, Prigerson, Keen, Mr. Liggett, Pratt, Bonard
Standing Kleen johnson j Knecht Thomas
R French B Case Gould Mr Curtis French
0 pa A Q46 jf TfedwQ11."smin1g: Jam-Sw, VanAsdale, Au:
g P g gusrin, Brooke.
Standing: Lewis, Gerkcn, Koehler, Kitchen, Hegner, Davidenko. Sitting
Mr. Marshall, Reineke, Durham, Barnett, J., Twitchell, Thomas, J.
The Lord has richly blessed and increased
the ministry of the C.A.C., and today it is
a vital function in the spiritual life of Stony
Brook. Providing opportunities for spiritual
exercise and growth, the club has helped
many fellows apply Christian principles in
practical situations through tract distribu-
tion, deputations, missionary support, and
the spring conference.
We are indeed thankful for its ministry.
Back row: Ching, Edwards, Betsch, Carroll, Alverzo. Knecht, Burrows, Wilson, MacDonald, Peirce, French
Stalmann, Esser, jenkins, Couch, Bennett. Middle row: J., Dillon, Lees. Front row: Brooke, Mooney, Holgersen,
Marcucci, Percival, Fincke, Buker, Herz, Dates, Walker Mr. Ward, Carlson, Opitz, Gill.
T., Schroeder, Ewen, Wolle, Buell, Papp, Winser,
This scroll presents events of wild passionate onrush side by side with
cruel, grinding monotony - and second and third readings bring out
things not seen at jirst. Many men, now faded and gone, lived this book
before it could be written. They do and say in these pages what they
did and said in life. Some of them spoke with action, some with words,
some with both action and words. What they say by act or deed is often
beyond fathoming, because it happened in a time of great storm.
Earl' football starts. Holgersen decides to change
Adare swipes Leek's Teddy bear. Peirce furthers
the plot by hanging it from the roof.
Water fight rocks the third floorg Visited is
merely warming up his passing arm.
Darroch wants to know the difference between
SBS and the salt mines. Adare replies, "The salt
mines are co-ed."
Carlson decides that Hogie has poor decorating
taste. Another change.
Luckman arrives, and the hopes for an unde-
feated season reach a new high.
Smithtown scrimmage - hopes rise even higher.
Knecht reveals his lifelong ambition. "Va1edic-
torian or bust."
New students arrive today. Mrs. Carrell changes
the ivy in the dining room.
First day of classes. Dr. Gaebelein expels four
non-seniors, including Mr. Hershey, from Bible
Towlen becomes mechanized. Huber is the first
to be sheared.
Marciano fight tonight. Mr. Goldberg patrols
Tuck shop does triple business from losing iight
Smithtown gets another lesson on how to play
Northport - SBS gets a lesson on how to play
Wilson becomes hrst third floor shower victim.
Still not satisfied, Hogie and Hank change their
Mr. Rosenberger begins a Good Will Club.
Scherer is first ambassador to the Study Hall.
Quotes of the week: Mr. johnson - "He who
hesitates is lost." Varsity football - "Fools rush
in where angels fear to tread."
"Zo1mds, I was never so bellaumped with words."
It is the fate of all bold adventures to be deemed insane."
SBS vs Poly. All future football references
dropped from the Daily Grind.
Peirce and Holgersen decide to grow pillows.
First crop is sown in Peirce's room.
Krupp gains immortality by leaving the dining
room with twenty-one muffins under his shirt.
Carl's mercenary intentions become apparent.
"Muffins - 3 cents apiece!"
History action - More good will spread by
Seniors go to Knox. Thanks to two enterprising
cupids, Knecht makes a conquest of Fluffy.
Non-conformist bee makes unprovoked attack on
Dr. Gaebelein in senior Bible. Part of "The
External Universe," sir?
Couch and Janow are forced to remove goatees.
Knecht takes his physical. Rosenthal asks, "Are
you for real, Bob?"
Winser and Ewen first to conquer watertower.
Stony Brook undergoes a culinary revolution -
corn fritters today.
Pizza today - English muffins with stewed to-
matoes and American cheese. The revolution is
The revolution reaches its peak - omelet with
The revolution fizzles out - hash.
Mr. White goes "catty": lab aprons are charcoal
Pretty wastful chem. lab today: Goodman
burned his marshmallow.
Study Hall receives another emissary from hist-
ory's Good Will Club.
Village femmes attempt a night raid on Hege-
man. Dates and Dr. Gaebelein effect a total rout.
Mr. Barton declares November first as St. Tom
.ff 'K ' 3 1 1420:
I u1ll owe thee an answer for that, and now on with my tale
-Much Ado About Notbmg
You guessed it - Room 21 is changed again.
Lees and Holgerson, jr. Davy Crockets, brave
the wilds of the athletic field for one cold night.
Open house in Dates's room. Menu consists of
one bun for the twelve of us.
Perry inaugurates school tradition - History be-
Senior class party a great success. Hard cider
brings prohibition to SBS.
Two more water tower ascensions - Perry and
Huber prefer to remain anonymous.
Adare discovers Knecht's secret - Bob's brother
is an only child.
Towlen receives a note from the Bureau of In-
ternal Revenue. just a reminder. Crime does
Darkness reigns on the third floor. Six fuses in
"You may pick up your books carefully, so as
not to let them drop, and trot across to the
Study Hall." Garitano and Augustin have dis-
pleased Mr. Rosenberger.
First snow today. Three inches outside, four
inches inside. Naughty, naughty, naughty!
Nine seniors take on the rest of the school in
a wintery tumult. Curfew sees nine victors re-
turning to Hegeman.
Thanksgiving vacation begins. Dr. Gaebelein in- Hg mm, ,mf 1,,,,g1, qt lm own ujbegze
forms us that prohibition is not yet repealed.
l Towlen's rapid shave makes a big hit. Garitano 10
3 Holgerson refuses to assist Carlson in his new 12
4 Carlson refuses to assist Holgerson in hir new 15
6 Dr. Gaebelein announces that he will not be 16
here next period. "Mooney, why this unseemly 17
8 In Mr. Rosenbergefs absence, Mooney leads the 19
class in a spirited discussion of log cabins and 20
pot bellied stoves. 25
"Bring 'em back alive" Carlson goes on quest
of more spam this morning.
Vacation arrives with no general inspection
tacked on. Prohibition still in effect, so no cele-
Good students leave for home, five seniors re-
Five seniors remain.
Five seniors remain.
Five seniors remain.
Five seniors remain.
Five seniors go home. School closes.
Have a cool yule . . .
f 2 -
5 I l T 5
"We have had a jolly good lesson, "Certainly lbix is u duly-not 4 sin." "I have escaped by the skin of my teelhf'
md il serves ns jolly well right." -lolm Wesley -Job
. . . and a frantic first.
Student return. Only 149 days 'til june.
Ruf awakes with a bad headache - must be
that one hundred and fifty proof Vitalis.
Foul Long Island weather. Wish I was back in
Keen goes into competition with fellow pillow
growersg his crop is sown on Mr. Akeroyd's
head - a bumper crop.
Harvest is gathered by repentant sinners at Dr.
Pink bellies become the new fad. VanAsdale,
Couch, and Bucher inaugurate "The Rosy Red."
Peirce turns interior decoratorg wallpapers bath-
room with 42 assorted Christmas wrappings.
Students go on rampage as the Johnstonians
rival Hegeman's interior decorating. The ma-
terials? Why, toilet paper, of course!
Crime does not pay. Johnstonians receive due
retribution for their sin as entire dorm is
assessed one cent per capita. "Do you think
toilet paper grows on trees?"
Sophomore class party. Mr. Barton delivers a
typical tirade to "food, coke, and girl snatching"
P. C. calls for firearms. Percival and, Krupp can
no longer guard their food supply - Wanted:
As tired of history as his students, Mr. Rosen-
berger falls asleep too and gives the class a
Buker finds "Goodyear" stamped on the bottom
of his spam.
"Courage man, the hurt cannot be
Mid terms threaten Stony Brookers as teachers
refuse to budge an inch.
Hold your horses everyone - here comes Mr.
Hershey and his white bucks.
Time lapse here as copy goes to the censor.
Back again, but out best remains on the cut-
ting room floor.
"It will last about as long as a snowball in bell."
Aluayx leave them laughing when "Hallelujah, I'm a hum, Hallelujah, "Blessed is he who expects nothing
:ou say good bye."-G. Conan hum again."-Anonymous for he shall never he disappointed."
Second semester commences - Klane celebrates
first anniversary of his arrival at SBS.
Mr. Rosenberger introduces "Era of Good Will"
in Study Hall after too much good will is
spread in History class.
History class sends a thank you note to Mr.
Rosenberger in appreciation of his thoughtful
Mrs. Metz creates a campus depression. Nickle
candy now five cents.
Peirce and Holgersen plant smoke bomb in
Krupp's room as twenty-three volunteer Bremen
form bucket brigade.
Valentines day spirit seems to have little effect
upon Mrs. Stern. Spam - Hash - and Liver.
Student Organization meeting today. Career of
efficiency expert is in jeopardy. '
Bucher learns that we are to study Romans.
"Any shootin' in it, sir?"
Second floor becomes roller rink as Klane pol-
ishes up for Wednesday. just dig the crazy
Skating party at Patchogue: Fiedler and Janow
become a thumping success.
Early track begins with age old proverb, "Early
to bed and early to rise makes a track man
healthy, wealthy, and unpopular."
Poly steals wrestling title by eight points. Three
SBS champs: Bonard, Towlen, and Percival.
Track training rules posted: No soda, no pie
crust, no skating, no swimming . . . "What can
we do, sir?"
As news spreads, track men despair, for senior
beach party is now in jeopardy. Consolation
comes via Dr. Gaebelein's startling observation,
"You can do other things at a beach party beside
Sadie Hawkins Day - This is a good place to
end the "Grind" and start running, so good
luck. See you next year as Alumni.
Now the process is com-
pleted. The blazing ingots
stand like fiery sentinels.
And yet all the work is not
finished. It is true, the seniors
are here, but they must now
be formed into doctors, engi-
neers, teachers, and me-
chanics. We pray that the
lessons we have learned here
may make us supple steel in
the hands of God. It is our
desire to be used to the ut-
most in serving Him.
xfr. f W: A an , Ayn' .
Vltnlls ad '
LIKES: Q91 Q
An empty pantry
To have large food supply
Returning from a summer va-
cation in Europe, "Smilin' jack"
arrived with tall tales of con-
quests among the fair sex across
the sea. He has shown ability as
a runner on the cross country
and track teams and as manager
of the football team. On week-
ends jack's Mercury could be
seen roaring down Chapman
Parkway, and we knew that we
could depend on him to bring
back new additions to his record
Jack's ambition is to follow in
his father's footsteps and become
a publisher. Good luck, jack.
I. ERIC ADARE
"A light heart lives long."
JACK J. AUGUSTIN-VON NOSTITZ
"Music moves us, and we lenow not why."
California's newly acquired
son came to us in his freshman
year from Flushing, N.Y.
"Spike" has been an ardent par-
ticipant in every major "bull-
sessionf' He can always be found
when the cry of "showers" is
echoed through the halls of
Hegeman. "Spike" played varsity
football and greatly aided the
track team in his feats with the
javelin. Quite active in extra-
curricular activities, he is a mem-
ber of the Auto Mechanics, Dra-
matics, and Glee clubs.
Eric hopes to be a veterinarian
and has our best wishes for suc-
Buying new records
Ladies' dress designer
"Excellence" describes jim
very Well. He was a first string
halfback, an able wrestler, and
a capable jumper and runner,
lettering in each of these' sports.
Being a King's Men singer for
two years, a talented member of
the Art Class for five, and co-
editor of the Res Gestae has not
kept Jim from consistently
maintaining a Cum Laude aver-
jim hopes to become a min-
ister, and we feel that "excel-
lence" will describe him in later
life as well as it does now.
The Desert Fox
The ideal roomate
To pass chemistry
"Great omces will have great talents."
"I-le alone has lost the art to line who
cannot win new friends."-Mitchell
Peirce's deafening 42 3
Athletic injuries J,
Invent a better mouse trap
john, although a quiet mem-
ber of our class, is an ardent
"Rock and Roll" fan. Because'he
has the quality of being a good
mixer, he became quite popular
with the class. john is interested
in photography and has had ex-
perience taking sport pictures
for two of his local newspapers.
In addition he has been a mem-
ber of both the Christian Activ-
ities Club and Glee Club and
engaged in spring track.
The entire class wishes him
success as he seeks to become a
A missionary's son from Thai-
land, Jerry promptly made many
noteworthy achievements at
Stony Brook. He established
himself as a high honor roll
student and became an indispen-
sable member of the Christian
Activities Club. jerry is a good
matured fellow who believes in
hard work and earnest effort. He
took part in athletics such as
cross country, wrestling, and
golf, which showed his versatil-
ity on the athletic field as well
as in the classroom.
Hoping to serve the Lord as a
doctor, Jerry plans to go on to
"How many fatlaoms deep I am in love."'
-As You Like It
"The first test of a truly great man
is his humility."-Ruskin
Dave, New Brunswick's gift to
Stony Brook, has built up quite
a reputation here for his sense
of humor which we could usual-
ly count on to enliven our bull
sessions. He participated in foot-
ball and wrestling, his talent in
the latter being evident in his
battles with his roomate. Dave
could often be seen longing for
the weekends when he could
visit his "pen-pal" back home.
He plans to enter Waynes-
burg College where we know he
will be equally as popular.
A noisy roomate
A good breakfast
Rearranging his room
Efncient efficiency expert
Tim is one of Stony Brooks
loyal "Pittsburghers" and can al-
ways be found enumerating the
many glorious attributes of his
hometown. His fine bass voice
has made him indispensable to
the King's Men, his popularity
becoming apparent when he was
elected their president as well as
senior class president.
Tim is active in athletics, hav-
ing participated in basketball,
football, and tennis in his two
years at Stony Brook.
We are sure his ambitions in
the business field will bring him
:ontinued success in the future.
"A Christian is the gentlest 0 f menf
but then be is a man."-C. H. Spurgeon
Hank in his four years at
Stony Brook has distinguished
himself in many phases of
school life. As president of the
Christian Activities Club and as
a member of the church board
and the Advisory Committee, he
greatly contributed to the Chris-
tian atmosphere of the school.
His office as chaplain of the Stu-
dent Organization further re-
veals his Christian personality.
Athletically, he won two cross
country letters and played on the
varsity tennis team.
Hank's ambition is teaching,
and our blessings go with him
"Whatever is popular deserves attention."
A lot of racket
Calling class meetings
Receive more home cooking
Bob, a two year member of
our class, has distinguished him-
self both athletically and music-
ally. This fall he finished his sec-
ond year of varsity football as
Captain of the team. Bob is a
competent basketball player and
also a dependable high jumper
on the track team. As a member
of the King's Men and as a tal-
ented trombone player, he has
greatly aided the musical groups
throughout the school.
Bob, after leaving Stony
Brook, plans to enter a Bible
college, our fondest wishes going
"Life has no blessings like a prudent
Attacks on his room
Remaking his bed
" 'Tis not every question that deserves
DISLIKES: . I
Tommy Dorsey II
A dependable, hard working
member of our class, Charlie can
be counted on in his clubs and
extra-curricular activities. He
had an active part in the Chris-
tian Activities Club and served
on the Res Gestae staff. A hard
fighter in athletics, he was a val-
uable member of the cross coun-
try and track teams in both his
junior and senior years.
We have high hopes for
Charlie as he plans to enter med-
ical school and continue in the
field of medicine. I -
Driving his DeSoto
Bs., Ms., Ph.D., Etc.
Tom is one of the "grandpas"
of his class, this year being his
sixth at Stony Brook. This like-
able day student has made it ap-
parent that his life's passion in-
cludes anything maritirne. In his
junior year Tom was a promis-
ing shot-putter on the track
team and has been a member of
the Christian Activities Club for
the past two years.
Having a great interest in
ships, Tom hopes to center his
life around them. He has our
best wishes in achieving this
goal, and we feel confident that
ktQ -a eptional athlite.
"Olaf it is excellent to have a
giantlv strength. "-Shakespeare
C5 e is sophomore year he as
2' 5 f n ten letters in varsity foot-
flgfll, basketball, and track, and
due to his persistence in his
studies he has continued each
month to obtain honor roll
marks since his arrival four years
ago. Stu is also an original mem-
ber of the King's Men with
whom he has sung for two years.
He also plays the piano and sax-
Upon completing his college
education, Stu plans to be a law-
yer, and his scholastic ability and
determination show promise of
"Praise the sea."-Herbert
PASTIM E :
Dining room gang
Coming to us last year from
Saudi Arabia, where his father l
is an inspector in the petroleum
industry, Bob has made his mark
here at Stony Brook. He has
been a regular member of the
Honor Roll, a member of the
Christian Activities Club, and in
addition is on the Res Gestae
We certainly predict success
for Bob as he goes on to study
engineering, and we feel that he
will enjoy college as much as he
has Stony Brook. Best of luck,
Found a monastery
"The meek enjoy almost zz perpetual
In his two years here, Denny
has thrilled us with his basket-
ball. Aside from this favorite he
showed his talents as a pass re-
ceiver in football and as an 880
yard runner during track season.
Since his first year Denny has es-
tablished himself as a wit and a
clown and is usually the source
of much humor and entertain-
ment. As a member of the Dra-
matics Club he has also taken
part in various school plays.
His ambition is to become an
entrepreneur with his own firm,
and we wish him success.
To foil teachers
Sinking jump shots
Goose Tatum II
Putting on the rug
AMBIT ION :
Red-headed Hal comes to us
as a clay student from Selden,
Long Island, and in his four
years here he has proved himself
a top-notch student. On Class
Night he could always be
counted on to collect quite a few
prizes, including Cum-Laude
certificates. His English versatil-
ity earned him a literary editor
position on the ResGestae staff
Hal and his red convertible
will always be a remembered
sightg the campus won't be the
same without them.
A well liked member of our
class, Denny in his one year at
Stony Brook has done well in all
his various activities. His chief
athletic interests are wrestling
and golf, and he has clone very
well in both these sports. Having
had charge of deputations for
the Christian Activities Club, he
played a valuable part in the
spiritual activities of the school.
As Denny goes on to medical
school, we do not hesitate to pre-
dict a successful future for him.
Being a day boy
Towlen's Rapid Shave
Starting his car
To put anchovies on pizzas
Another of the outstanding
senior day boys is Ken Gerken.
For two years his Nash conver-
tible has been a welcome sight
on our campus. As auxiliary
quarterback he was a tremen-
dous asset to the football team,
earning his letter in that sport
as well as in baseball. He has
also been a member of the Chess
and Checker Club, the Photogra-
phy Club, and the Coin Club.
In whatever Ken undertakes
after college we wish him the
best of luck and feel sure that he
"Small axes fell great trees."-German
"He is our friend?-Channing
Ken, hailing from King's
Park, is a popular "elder" of our
class. Having spent four years
here as a boarder, he joined the
ranks of the day students this
year. Ken is an avid sports fan
and has participated in cross
country, basketball, wrestling,
and tennis. As sports editor of
the Blue and White and a mem-
ber of the glee club, he helped
to boost our extra-curricular
Ken wishes to follow his ath-
letic interests into the field of
Pushing his car
Larry, a missionarys son, has
distinguished himself as a strong
runner and popular member of
our class during his four years
here. He captained the cross
country team for two years and
was the top Ivy League pole
vaulter and broad jumper in his
junior year. As a member of the
Athletic Council and holder of
important offices in the Student
Organization and the senior
class, he has shown himself to
be a leader throughout the
Larry's excellent marks assure
him success in becoming a re-
Defending the laundry
Obtain a Beautyrest mattress
"Ability doth lait the mark."--Nicholas Cusa
"lVhat sweet delight u quiet life affords."
Good humor man
Interrupted chess game
3 minute mile
Howie arrived this year from
his native Blue Point and imme-
diately found himself swamped
with suggestions regarding the
improvement of the reputable
Blue Point Laundry. His hobbies
are woodworking and water ski-
ing, while his technical ability is
apparent in his mechanical
drawing proficiency. Most week-
ends find him in the enviable
locality of his home.
Howie's ambition is truly an
honorable one. He hopes to be-
come a professional scout leader
and work with young fellows.
Our fondest wishes go with him
for success in this venture.
"Hogie" is a person that
everyone likes to have around.
Endowed with a terrific sense of
humor, his witty remarks will al-
ways be remembered by his
classmates as a bright spot of
Stony Brook life. He lettered in
football and has a bright wrest-
ling and track career ahead of
him also. Voted vice-president of
the Christian Activities Club
and a member of the church
board, he is very interested in
Our best wishes go with Leif
as he goes on to study geology.
Getting buns for breakfast
Mix a greaseless hair tonic
LI KES :
"Rest is the sweet source of labor."
"Co11l111:l with ll lJiglJ-mimlecl 1007115171 is
KQUUII for ibe life of any 7ll1l71."gVlIlCCHI
Usual room condition
To grow horns
Since his arrival two years
ago, Les has been very active in
the musical department. As a
member of the Kings men,
Brass Ensamble, Trumpet Trio,
and Keynotes, he has greatly ad-
ded to the musical atmosphere
of Stony Brook. Les has also
been a member of several teams
and usually maintains an honor
roll average in his studies.
Les's fine attitude, good na-
ture, and versatility as a student
should greatly aid him in his ul-
timate goal of Christian service
where we wish him the best of
Coon dog 'l
Senior privileges .,,
Busy signals an
First to be married at
Larry, one of Patchogue's con-
tributions to Stony Brook, has
been here for two years. During
this time he has been a member
of both the wrestling and tennis
teams and has participated in
various extra-curricular activi-
ties. His experience with his own
car made him a valuable member
of the Auto Mechanics Club.
Away from school his hobbies
are water skiing and other water
After graduation Larry intends
to become a doctor and is
wished the best of luck.
"Good nature is stronger than tomabawksf'
LARRY KLAN E
"Your tale, sir, would cure deafness."
"Lively Louey" was vital to
the lighter side of school life, his
interest in Knox's females being
necessary to senior conversation.
Coming from Bayside last year,
he joined the Glee Club, King's
Men, Art Class, and Audio Vis-
ual Club of which he was vice-
president. He saw his share of
athletics, playing halfback for
the gridders and outfield for the
Lou's high ambition is to en-
ter Annapolis and graduate an
engineer. With the same deter-
mination shown in his athletics
we feel certain he will succeed.
To go home
Bob has been a valuable mem-
ber of the cross country and
track teams for the past three
years, his excellent stamina mak-
ing him an outstanding miler.
Bob is also a member of the
Christian Activities Club, and
he has been on numerous tract
distributions. When not in con-
versation or in a defensive argu-
ment over Switzerland, he can
usually be seen running about
the campus with his camera.
As Bob leaves Stony Brook,
we send him best wishes for
Guarding his pantry
Silence rising bell DW
"He alone has energy w canal be
deprived of it,"- te
"A docile disposition will surmount
His own jokes
Revive the Gestapo y
Carl is best known for his ar-
dent interest in audio visual
technology, since he has various
FCC licenses in amateur radio
and has greatly aided the King's
Men and class plays as lighting
technician. The memory of his
cross country and track feats will
linger long at Stony Brook, and
the Rifle and Stamp clubs will
long remember his active par-
His ambition is to go into
salesmanship and business man-
agement where he is bound to
Jacks ability to handle many
jobs well in a good natured
Christian manner is undoubtedly
a key to his success. While here
he held many important extra-
curricular positions being presi-
dent of the Student Organiza-
tion, a member of the church
board and Christian Activities
Late slip recruiting
Win a pillow fight
Club, and sports editor for the
Res Gestae. Besides maintaining
an Honor Roll average, Jack ex-
celled in athletics, being Ivy
League wrestling champion and
a letterman in varsity cross
country and track.
Jack receives our best wishes
for success in the future.
"God hangs the greatest weights upon
the smallest wiresf'-Bacon
Freshly mowed hay Held
Reading Sports Illustrated
Early morning haircuts
To make a million
Dave has been outstanding
here at Stony Brook as a first
string halfback for both the var-
sity and J.V. football teams. He
has also shown real ability both
in track and wrestling. Aside
from athletics though, he had an
active interest in the Outing
Club, rarely missing any of
P.C.'s outdoor meals, and was a
member of the Glee Club.
We are sure that the same
driving spirit that helped him
excel in athletics will insure him
a successful career in paper en-
"'l'lJey cfm conquer who believe they cfm."
Crew-cut bull dog
Over six feet tall, Stu is an
impressive sight on both the
campus and athletic field. His
talents as a tackle were a neces-
sity to our football team, and
his abilities as a wrestler earned
him letters in his junior and
senior years. As a member of the
Kings Men and Res Gestae staff,
he is active in extra-curricular
activities. Stu, a great fun lover,
can usually be found in any bull
A session or where mischief is
We know that his desire to
do well, especially in the field of
law, will bring him continued
"Give nr the man who sings at his work."
H .. M X-544 Lane Sfar Banner
df b , . -youu aj' S, B .
wa E I I U APPEARANCE:
.-f-nf ., Activated doughnut
30041 ju lv, ,afaulf 1KEsf
"Moon," who has spent most M Q His feC0fd5
of his life in Texas, is il Proud 0 K iii"' if if T DISLIKES:
defender of his former home. -,M ' Pelrcesrecords
Bob has spent five years here, nf
during which he has excelled in AMBIiHO1fIl'u 1 mms
his studies and in various extra-
curricular activities. We have
found Bob to be a valuable
member on church deputations,
and as business manager of the
Res Gestae, "Tex" has done a
very commendable job.
Bob's future plans include col-
lege and Dallas Seminary, after
which he plans to enter the min-
To beat Mr. Rosenberger to
"The mf! of winning in business is in
working bard."-Elbert Hubbard
Completing six years at Stony
Brook, Bill has made many note-
able achievements. He was a first
string guard for the gridders and
a valuable member of the varsity
wrestling squad. His literary
abilities earned him the positions
of editor of the Blue and White
in his junior year and daily
grind and senior editor of the
Bill has a sense of humor that
keeps us laughing and usually
gets him in trouble, but we
know that the class would not
have been the same without him.
"One should eat to life, not Zire to eat."
Fending off food grubbers
To install a burglar alarm
"He that bath a beard is more than
Other peoples food
Collecting late slips
The perfect crime
"Perce," our professional secf
retary, holds that office in the
Student Organization, the Exec-
utive Committee, and the King's
Men. In addition he is a member
of the Christian Activities Club,
Glee Club, and Chess Club.
Butch's greatest interest, how-
ever, lies with the Rifle Club
which he helped reorganize this
year. "Perce" has been a great
help to the wrestling squad and
was a shot-putter on the track
Butch is striving to enter the
U.S. Coast Guard Academy, and
we wish him the best of success.
A good natured classmate
from Hempstead, Long Island,
Bob added life and humor to all
of our classes, even going so far
as to bring his girl to U.S. His-
tory class this autumn. "The
Jet," as he has been called since
he managed the baseball team,
has been a valuable member of
the King's Men and was elected
vice-president of the senior class.
Bob plans to be an institu-
tional chaplain, his interest in
people promising him success in
i i Q A
H 'S ,,.r,,,..
I Q tpi'
'g,,:wff15p' p y
John L. Sullivan
Vacations at S.B.S.
Vacations at S,B.S.
Life of Riley
"Good nature is one of the richest virtues!!
"The em! of labor is to gain leiszzref'
Confiscated hot plates
Al was a new member of our
class this year, coming to us
from Manhasset, Long Island.
Establshing himself with a posi-
tion on the varsity football team,
Al carried on through the year's
athletics, concluding with a po-
sition on the varsity baseball
team, Also active in extra-cur-
ricular activities, he was a mem-
ber of the Glee Club and took
an active part in the Auto Me-
chancis Club throughout the
Al's plans are to enter the
business field, where we certainly
wish him success in his Work.
Coming to us this year from
upper New York State, Al's abil-
ity and popularity became imme-
diately apparent when he was
elected to the Executive Com-
mittee. Al continually main-
tained an enviable Honor Roll
average, and we will long re-
member his excellent work in
history. Among his many inter-
ests and talents is his outstand-
ing drumming ability, the desks
and dressers bearing evidence of
this favorite pastime. Many en-
joyable moments have been
spent listening to Al's drums.
Al plans to follow his father's
footsteps and study for a career
Abnormal telephone pole
The other 47 states
Upholding the "Treasure
A hot room
Bucher's clock radio
Gene Krupa's band
ALAN RUF fa-
"Tbr0ugla every pulse, the music stole." VA 0.-A MAJ' ' l
-Montgomery I kj, ,J 'i
it My W' 1
Liga, Jr .-.U H QM
ra .i l . 1
l W Yu - I'
in KS' sf-. ' -
"Well .midi that was laid on with a trowelf'
Roland's reputation as a teller
of western tales is based on the
fact that his heart lies in Mon-
tana. He has proven himself val-
uable in basketball due to his
6' 6", and his willingness and
versatility have been vital to
every class function. He is sound
technician for plays and has per-
formed many carpentry feats
with sets and floats. Roland is
a member of many clubs and this
year is president of the Auto
Roland, aspiring to become a
medical doctor, has our sincerest
wishes for success.
"Butch", quite famous for his
ceaseless concern about the fairer
sex, has a well founded reputa-
tion. The seniors will long re-
member the aid he gave in pro-
viding girls for the class parties.
Butch is a very talented musi-
cian. He was a member of the
Glee Club and King's Men as
well as an accomplished pianist.
Butch was also a member of the
Art Class and lettered in tennis.
We wish him happiness as he
goes on to study for a career in
To raise a family
"Wo11zen reduce us all to a common
rlenomimztorf'-G. Bernard Shaw
"To despise money is to dethrone a kingf'
Good time Charlie
Dear john letters
Mr. Lonely Heart
Dick in his four years of var-
sity wrestling at Stony Brook has
built up a very commendable
record. Ever since his sophomore
year he has been an Ivy League
wrestling champion and in addi-
tion has played j.V. football,
baseball, and tennis. Dick has
also become famous as an ex-
cellent barber, and we will long
remember him in this capacity.
After he finishes at Stony
Brook, Dick is planning to enter
dentistry school where his com-
petitive spirit will certainly guar-
antee him success.
Taking the train
Reading Peggy's letters
Head silverware washer
Coming to us from Hunting-
ton, Leigh proved to be a valua-
able member of several clubs, the
Christian Activities Club includ-
ed. This year because of his con-
sistent example to the school, he
was chosen as a member of the
Advisory Committee. He served
on the Res Gestae staff, partici-
pated in varsity wrestling and
tennis, and kept his marks far
above average, making him a
continual Honor Roll student.
Leigh plans to use his numer-
ous talents for the Lord as he
goes into Christian service.
STEPHEN VAN ASDALE
"Wire men argue causesf fools decide
"Education is the apprenticeship of life."
Steve's circle of friends grew
rapidly during early football
practice and soon included the
whole school. His friendly and
vivacious personality made him
welcome not only to bull sessions
but also to the Kingls Men, the
yearbook staff, and the various
other activities in which he took
part. Also maintaining an honor
roll average, Steve gets our con-
gratulations for the fine work
he has done this year.
In whatever Steve undertakes
he will doubtless be a success,
and we wish him the best of
,. x ,
' 1 K
Lost hot plates
Perfect bowling score
Campaigning for ads
President of General Motors
Since his freshman year, Dick
has continually established him-
self as an asset to our class. Hav-
ing been a two year member of
the Blue and White, of which he
was co-editor in his junior year,
he was well qualified for the job
of co-editor of the Res Gestae.
Although the Res Gestae kept
him quite busy, Dick maintain-
ed good marks in his studies. In
the spring he high jumped and
broad jumped in track.
In whatever Dick undertakes
he has our best wishes for a suc-
an 5 3
fr ,., ,K
I sv ,F
f ' T
I ' 1
'ff 1 1
' ' ':" A pf 'Q rf-,f-f H' . J ' .
Qlflflelflflgelf' A811 . . .
. . . Dates and Augustin were voted the tightest seniors at Stony Brook in 1956? Well,
time sure changes things. A month ago I took time out to check up on my old class-
mates, and this is what l found.
Dates and Augustin are now business partners with controlling interest in Standard
Oil, and from what I hear they're still stashing it away. And look at this snapshot of
Boice and Carlson. What do you think of their success? Les and Denny lived up to
their prediction, however. They're best dressed all right, uniform and all. And Holgersen
and Gerken, "The Most Typical," are . . . Well, judge for yourself.
l had a hard time finding Adare and Luckman but finally traced them to Miami.
There in front of the courthouse "The Best Room-mates" were slugging it out before
an excited crowd. Afterwards we had a long talk, and I learned that Couch and Van-
Asdale work in Miami too. Brother, what a way to make a buck. Yes, the class is
really spread out. Fifteen hundred miles away in Kings Park, L. l. are Boice and Good-
man. "The Biggest Brains" are undergoing special observation. See that thin pictureg
that's Carlson and Peirce. Maybe "The Biggest Eaters" CZlI1,f always buy the most food,
but theyre still the biggest eaters.
6 A .
Q ,,2,t. - A
And Maia ,wi af . . .
. . . Dow and Goodman were "The Best Athletes" back there, now they're nothing but
hopscotch players with lumbago to boot. Ah yes! Heres a rare one, "Throws Most Bull."
Today, like yesterday, Scherer and Klane are men of distinction, Roland an attorney
and Larry a prominent judge. But where do they practice? You know it man! Texas
of course, Then there's the doughboy, the yank, the G.l., or in our case, the lowly buck
private. Here they sit, "The Social Lions" themselves, Louie and Den. lt's always inter-
esting to see the results of "The First to Be Married," so here they are ten years later,
lonely, deserted bachelors.
Every class has its clowns, and so did we. ln 1956 it was Mooney and Fiedler who
kept us rolling in the aisles. But, time marches on! just look at our comedians today.
Couch and Boice were elected "The Most Popular" at the same time, but they hardly
show it now. Imagine, taking candy from a baby.
Well, that just about sums it up, All in all, today's class is vastly diHerent from the
class we knew at Stony Brook in 1956. But wait! Remember Spike Adare and Bill
Peirce, "The Noisiestn and "Biggest Hackers?',We1l . . .
jheyke riff! AacAin!
N-J L. Q K
' .Y "
lk' N55 -n- Nl,
exe rv-:U 1-5-in F'
. . . UUR SINCERE THANKS
Port Medical 8: Ambulance Service
Mr. 8: Mrs. James T. Barnett
Hauppauge General Store
Butch 8: Sue
Larry 8: Carol
Bob 8: Lou
Donna 8: Les
Pinhead 8: Sue
Stu 8: Anne
Butch 8: Rosanna
jim 8: Betty
jane 8: Rowan
Linda 8: Karen
Tim 8: "Her"
Peggy 8: Steve
Bill 8: Nobody
Ronald Harlin Janow
Room 2, Gould 8: Alverzo
Room 2A, Marie 8: Pat
Room 23,1 F. 8: F. S.
Room 28, P. K. 8: C. F.
Room 32, R. B. 8: W. M.
Room 36, Dillon 8: Marcucci
Room 4, Durham 8: Hegner
Room 12, Dobler 8: Schoenbaum
Hick 8: Gunner
Sweet Hollow Youth Fellowship
E. Gates Antique Shop
H. Ted Burrows, Jr.
John W. Lewis
Blue Jay Market
Dr. Joseph W. Levy
Mr. 8: Mrs. Fred Latham
Jones Radio 8: T.V.
A. W. Piquet
George H. VanWicklen III
Douglas E. Buell
Wonderful Keystone State
omla imenfd 0 . . .
THE EIGHTH GRADE
omla imen fd
0 O I l
THE CLASS UF '57
PRESIDENT - Toby Walker
VICE-PRESIDENT -- Dave Skillen
SECRETARY - Steve Edwards
REPRESENTATIVE -- Steve Woods
H. Ted Burrows, Jr.
W. Hubert Cook
Robert A. Foster
Herbert H. Haubold
Calvin F. Opitz
Hank Tredwell, III
Joseph M. Volpe
Bob M. Williams
ongrafufafiond fo . .
6EJl'Yll0AIl'I'I.2l1f6 Of. .
Chris+ so loved The WORLD 'rhal he died...
"Go ye inlo all Ihe WORLD and preach Ihe Gospel . . . "
He calls for Our Love. OUR SERVICE, OUR SACRIEICE
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, On+. I64 W. 74+h S+., New York 23
lnfroducing . . . Complimen+s of . . .
B. ELIZABETH WEST
.. . Realtor . . .
THE PURPLE PANSY
GIFT SHOP AND
PORT JEFFERSON. LONG ISLAND KENNETH WEST
Phone PGH Jefferson 8-lO7O . . . Land Surveyor O . .
STONY BROOK 7-0675
sMi+h+own 2-3030 Compiimefns of . . -
SECURITY NATIONAL BANK
S OF HUNTINGTON
SMITHTOWN LUMBER CORP.
IOpposi+e Town Hallj
"SufFolk's Super SuppIier"
HUNTINGTON HARDWARE CO.
292 MAIN STREET
HUNTINGTON, N. Y.
C mpIimen+s of...
HUNTINGTON ELECTRICAL SUPPLY CO.
586 NEW YORK AVENUE
I-IUNTINGTON, N. Y.
CompIimenIs of. ..
CANNON REAL ESTATE 81
I6O 4+Iw AVENUE
BAY SI-IORE. N. Y.
Complimenfs of . ..
HIMOFF MACHINE CO.
LONG ISLAND CITY.
10N0vG0' 0f01f0'61G0-G7'0"0 1 0K0K0N0'f-0'-0"10v'0IS
newer svn Ll IW
THE BANK or suFFoLK COUNTY
" ' ' STONY BROOK, N. Y.
Member Federal Reserve Sysfem
Member Federal D-eposi+ Insurance Corp.
Telephone Dlgby 4-6050
FITCH INVESTORS SERVICE
THE FITCH PUBLISHING CO., Incorporated
I20 WALL STREET
NEW YORK 5, N. Y.
K L. . ' 'QQ ZW
THREE VILLAGE INN
Hardware . . .Housewares . . . Paints . . . Appliances
D. T. BAYLES 81 SON, Inc.
SHOPPING CENTER STONY BROOK. L. I.
STony Brook 7-IO00
STony Brook 7-0290
Bayles Stony Brook Lumber Corp.
Lumber . . . Millwork . . . Mason Materials
NO. COUNTRY ROAD
STONY BROOK. N. Y.
A CHRISTIAN BUSINESS FRIEND
WILLIAM w. RICHARDS, Inc. POWHTOOIS
Formerly Hodgkins P0U'+'Y SuPIPIIe5
3 FARM and GARDEN SUPPLIES PefIl"e's
SMITI-ITOWN, L. I., N. Y.
Phone SM 2-I666 - 2-I227
QUALITY FISHING LINES
G U D E B R O D
GUDEBROD BROS. SILK CO., INC.
PHILADELPHIA ' NEW YORK ' CHICAGO ' LOS ANGELES
POr+ Jefferson 8-0500
JOSEPH J. DOWLING AGENCY
INSURANCE - All Forms
LAKE AVENUE RUTH, DOUG, and YORK
ST. JAM ES, N. Y. PORT JEFFERSON STATION, N. Y.
FLOOR COVERING OF DISTINCTION
450 MAIN STREET PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
Compliments of . ..
TRADING coRP. 3
90 WEST STREET
NEW YORK 6, N. Y.
U.S.A. Distributors of the Popular E
Precision Built Olympia
Portable and Standard Typewriters
Compliments of . ..
ROBERT C. WELLS
. . . OLDSMOBILE . . .
PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
As investment advisors we realize the importance of life
insurance in estate planning, the desirability of reserves in sav-
ings banks, and the virtue of good, old-fashioned thrift. With
none of these accepted first principles do we quarrel.
But, we do feel that the wisdom of intelligent common stock
investment and speculation as a basic part of planning is often
over-looked. The present expanding economy, with techno-
logical changes sweeping industry from coal mining to guided
missiles, affords many opportunities.
We feel that a young man, with his best earnings ahead, with
his responsibilities small, is more iustitied in aggressive use of
his capital than the "text book" theory admits. Failure can be
charged to experience, opportunity will knock again. Success
will harness the inexorable laws of compound interest and will
reach full fruition when it is most needed.
There is no quick road to success in investment or speculation.
But in both, intelligence, application and patience will bring
Cady, Roberts 8. Company
Members New York Stock Exchange
488 Madison Ave. New York 22
CLASS OF '56
The BEE HIVE Store
Complimenfs of . . .
suFFoLK MEN'S sHoPs SIDING COMPANY
smm-ITOWN BOX '47
RWERHEAD BRIARCLIFF MANOR, N. Y.
PORT JEFFERSON We Recommend
JOHNS MANVILLE PRODUCTS
STony Brook 7-I I88
Main S+ree+ a+ Rou+e 25A
Home Cooked Meals-Andre French Ice Cream
PARTY FAVORS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
ADA and BILL BRIDGE
05G0l 0N9'!76"?'4-Q3' 905'6"6x
WILLIAM KARL 84 SONS
MACHINISTS 8. ENGINEERS
MIDDLE vu.LAe-E, New YORK 6
Complimenis of . . .
Semo' CINS ARNOLD'S AUTO sekvlce
STONY BROOK. N. Y.
SHOE STORES Complimenis of. . .
TI'IE MUSIC CENTER
BAYSHORE PATCHOGUE 85 Wesf Main Sireef
RWERHEAD SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
Home of Fine Television - Radios
Records - Pianos - Appliances
Ea! llfmzfea fo
THE CLASS OF 1956
M N ff
. . . Enjoy The Bay View . . .
KARL'S IVIARINER'S INN
BAYVIEW AVENUE 81 JAMES STREET
NORTHPORT. LONG ISLAND. N. Y.
NOr+l1por+ 3 lO6l -5I I I
William Karl, Prop.
Featuring German-style Food
HATHWAV5 DUTCH TREAT
Your Country Store Luncheonehe
Q EAST SETAUKET L I SE 6 was
EAST SETAUKET Phone SE 6-0912 ' ' ' '
National Bank of Patchogue
39-43 EAST MAIN STREET
PATCHOGUE, NEW YGRK
MID-ISLAND OFFICE E
3 SELDEN. NEW YORK
9 Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Compliments of . ..
CLlNT'S SERVICE STATION
LAKE GROVE. NEW YORK A. A. PERRY
BECK CONTRACTING CORP.
BULLDOZERS CRANES TRUCKS
UNION AVENUE, RONKONKOMA
S Telephone RO 86I4
HARRY F. MILLER s. co., Inc. Kamen 8 Schneider
"Every+I1ing In Drugs"
237 Jericho Turnpike Floral Park. N. Y. 49 W. Main S+ree+ Smifhfown Ll I'
65 W. Main S+ree'r Smilhlown, N. Y. Phone Smmlfown 2-I '23
Bes+ Food, Besi Service
ROBERT c. RUGEN
SMITHTOWN DINER C"ff0PfaC+of
4I E. MAIN STREET
SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
Main Sfreef S'rony Brook, L. I.. N. Y.
STony Brook 7-IO82
x 0'G05'0W9"956P' '05'7f04C0510"05Y00' X
I John 5:11,12
And Ihis is Ihe record, +ha+
and fhis life is in his Son.
God ha+h given +o us e+ernaI life,
He +ha'r ha+h fhe Son hafh life: and he +ha1' hafh noi' 1'he
Son of God hafh noi' life.
Typewrifers - Adding Machines
CheckwriI'ers - Commercial S+a+ionary
Tel. POrI Jefferson 810576
SOLD - RENTED - REPAIRED mary -141013
NEW 8: USED
.gnferior mecorafing .Slap
OFFICE EQUIPMENT co. Slip Covers ' Draperies ' UphoIs'I'ery
8I W. Main SIree+ Smi+hIown, N. Y.
402 MAIN STREET
PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
MEI- BRYANT SMITHTOWN ELECTRIC, Inc.
Commercial and Crea'l'ive Priniing Wholesale Disfribumrs
' Business Sfafionery ' Pho+os+a+s ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES
' Brochures ' BuIIe+ins LIGHTING FIXTURES
' CaIaIogues ' Wedding ELECTRIC HEAT
' Programs Siafionery
5 W. Main Sfreel SmiIhIown. N.
Rou+e 25A and Augusl' S+., Easi' Se+auI:e+, L. I. Smmvown 2-2626 - 2627
Complimenls of . . .
OETTINGER'S VARIETY STORE
PORT JEFFERSON 8-0397
I Complimenfs of. . .
O. B. DAVIS, Inc.
PORT JEFFERSON. N. Y. 8-0285
COM PLIMENTS OF
Trans Suffolk Trucking, Inc.
BLACK TOP DRIVEWAYS AND ROADS
CRANE AND BULLDOZER SERVICE
TOPSOIL . . . FILL
5 25A, SETAUKET, N. Y. Telephone SE 6-0485
Educafe Your Cloihes A+
CONFORTE 81 SCHWEYER
NORTH SHORE REAL ESTATE
3 Hour Service PorI Jefferson Sfafion, N. Y.
Porr Jefferson 8-04 I 9
SMITHTOWN SHOPPING CENTER
Telephone SM 2-I947 John F. Conforfe Geo. Schweyer, J
WORSTED - Tex MCGREGOR Sporfswear ARROW Shirfs
320 MAIN STREET Telephone
PORT JEFFERSON, L. I. PO 8-O68I
60l'l'l,0Al'Yl6'Ilt5 Of. . .
SECURITY NATIONAL BANK
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
C pli f . . .
A. A. BARRETT A
F R I E N D
C pl f
FREDRICH E JAEGGI I C.
INSURERS - REALTORS
J C PENNY
SMITHTOWN N Y SMITHTOWN N Y
Compbmenf. of . . .
MR. 81 MRS. B. L. RUSENTHAL
CUMPLIMENTS UF . . .
0 come, let us sing unto the Lord: let
us make a joyful noise to the rock of our
Let us come before his presence with
thanksgiving, and make a joyful noise
unto him with psalms.
PSALM 95: 1, 2
4074?'01W0W5'90 90547 '?'9
Robert Spage, Ph.G.
ST. JAMES, NEW YORK
B 8. B CLOTHES SHOP
Jamaica's Finest' Clothing Store
I64-O8 JAMAICA AVE.
JAMAICA, N. Y.
Decide PQI to go to Shelton!
In this changing world, it is
almost a necessity today to have
a college education for the mis-
sion field, the ministry or almost
any other branch of Christian
work. lt is practically a requisite
in the business world.
Shelton provides high college
standards on a sound Bible be-
lieving basis and is accredited by
the State Department of Educa-
tion of New Jersey.
Write for catalog to
REV. JOHN W. MURRAY,
RIYGVVOOD I I NEW JERSEY
Trai g Christian Warriors
Twentieth Century Reformation
The Class of 1956
DR. AND MRS. EDWARD KLANE
Telephone Se+aulce+ 6-OI 77
DONALD K. MAGURK
INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
Ruhland Garage Building
EAST SETAUKET. N. Y.
Compliments oi . . .
THE PERRY FAMILY
He might have the preeminence
. I:I8 . . . +ha+ in all +l1ings
ongrafufafionb fo . . .
W2 ir ,Z 'Ter'
2 " 'W'
Q J - BW,
THE SENIOR CLASS
Bu? sancfify 'rhe Lord God in your hear+s: and be ready always +o give an
answer +o every man +ha+ askefh you a reason of fhe hope +ha+ is in you
wi+I1 meekness and fear:
I Pe+er 3: I 5
IVIr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Wolf
Bur con+inue 'rhou in 'rhe 'rhings which
ihou hasl learned and has+ been assured of.
knowing of whom Thou hasf learned Them:
And +ha'r from a child +hou hasf known
fhe holy scriplrures. which are able 'ro make
fhee wise un+o salva+ion 'rhrough fai+h
which is in Chrisf Jesus.
All scriprure is given by inspiraiion of
God. and is profifable for docfrine. for
reproof. for correcfion, for insfrucfion in
Thar +he man of God may be perfect
'rhroughly furnished un+o all good works.
ll Timorhy 3:I4-I7
Dr. and Mrs. G. . BOICE
VAN DYCK 8. YOUSICK, Inc.
I l65 E. MAIN STREET
RIVERHEAD, N. Y.
Rlverhead 8-4008 - 4380
Compliments ot . . .
84 W. MAIN STREET
SMITHTOWN, L. I.
Phone SMithtown 2- I 087
THE NATIONAL BANK OF
SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES
CHECKING ACCOUNTS FOR
FIRMS AND CORPORATIONS
Buy United States Savings Bonds
OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS
6:30 - 8:00 P.M.
STONY BROOK APOTHECARY
ANTHONY F. NAUGLES. Ph.G.
"Prescriptions Our SpeciaIty."
Tel. Stony Brook 7-1490
Tel. I-IUntington 4-O3I0. 4-5554
SALES AND SERVICE, Inc.
630 NEW YORK AVENUE
HUNTINGTON. N. Y.
Direct Factory Dealer
JACK H. LEOPOLD
The Class of '56
Study to show thyselt approved unto God, a
workmen that needeth not to be ashamed
rightly dividing the word of truth."
OHQIOAHQQH tif 0 .
This is a faifhful saying and worllwy of all accepfaiion.
For fherefore we borh labor and suffer reproach, because we +rus+ in fhe living God,
who is 'rhe Savior of all men, specially of fhose +ba+ believe.
These fhings command ancl +eacl1.
Lef no man despise +l1y youfhg buf be +l1ou an example of fhe believers, in word,
in conversafion, in cl1ari'I'y, in spirif, in fai+l1, in purify.
I Timofhy 419.12
Dr. and rs. R. G. Scherer
'. ' . 'f
in 5. gf - .V F , t 'Y , , . . -
of a Christ-centered outlook
and a background of accredited
if your degree is from
Write tor information to the Registrar
HOUGHTON COLLEGE, Houghton, N. Y.
I-IUntlng'ron 4-5937 I-IEgernan 3-8300
MEI TING STAHL-MEYER, INC.
22 WEST JERICI-IO TURNPIKE
HUNTINGTON STATION. L. I.
Member of the Diner's Club"
ll25 WYCKOEE AVENUE
BROOKLYN 27. N. Y.
BROOKLYN ROUTE DIVISION
"THE BIBLE IS THE DIVINE
GUIDEBOOK THAT GIVES
MEN THE GOSPEL THAT
GOD LOVES THE WORLD,
AND THAT HE GAVE HIS
ONLY SON FOR THE
WORLD . . . "
-stated Dr. Frank E. Gae-
belein, First Vice-President
of the American Tract So-
ciety at the 86th Annual
Presentation of specially-
bopnd Bibles to the fourth
classmen of the United
States Military Academy,
AMERICAN TRACT SOCIETY, INC.
2l WEST 46th STREET NEW YORK 36, N. Y.
With the Best Wishes ol. . .
LEW SMITH '32
ROGERS PRENTISS AND SMITH, INC.
. . .INSURANCE BROKERS. . .
80 JOHN STREET
NEW YORK 38, N. Y.
McAULEY CREMORNE MISSION, INC.
434 WEST 42nd STREET NEW YORK, N. Y.
An lnterdenominational Faith Work
ln the business ot reaching men tor Christ since l882. Ministering to about l5O men
daily, holding torth the Word ot Lite and Hope on an aggressive, evangelistic plane,
JAMES E. BENNET, President GEORGE SEIDEL, Treasurer
Used Clothing Always Welcome
Handbags, Evening Bags, Belts, Wallets, Luggage,
Travel Bags, Briefcases, Umbrellas
We carry all the tamous names in handbags in addition to our very own
creations in the tinest domestic alligators, lizard and calt.
Hours: 9-6, Inc. Saturday HAWKINS AVENUE
Fridays 9-9 LAKE RONKONKOMA, N. Y.
Tel. ROnlconlroma 9-862l
MESSAGE TO ISRAEL, Inc.
World-wide Radio Minisfry Io Chris'I"s
bre+hren a'F+er +he flesh.
WRITE FOR FREE COPY OF MAGAZINE.
MESSAGE TO ISRAEL
COULSON SHEPHERD, 'Direcior
Box 682, G.P.O.,
New York I, N. Y.
NORTH SHORE DRY CLEANING
89 MAIN STREET
KINGS PARK. N. Y.
WE CALL FOR AND DELIVER
Phone Kings Park 2-4770
I-IUn+ingIon 4-2260 -- 4-226i
RYERSON MOTORS, II1C.
BUICK Auihorized Sales and Service
645 NEW YORK AVENUE
HUNTINGTON, N. Y.
R. V. Ryerson, Presideni
S. Woiczechowski, Service Manager
Esi. I 858
O. B. DAVIS, INC.
PORT JEFFERSON, L. I.
FURNITURE FUNERAL DIRECTORS MONUMENTS
DR. 81 MRS. F. E. WICKS
Phone Kings Park 2-4647
MAPLE VIEW DAIRY
I37 OLD COMMACK ROAD
KINGS PARK. N. Y.
Deliveries Made In SmiI'hI'own Township
Complimenfs of . . .
TERRII.I.'S SERVICE STATION
ABOFF'S WHITE PAINT STORES I89 MAIN STREET
303 Main Sfreef, I-Iunfingfon, N. Y. KINGS PARK' N' Y'
HUn+ing+'On 4-8030 - 3' Day KP 24487I NigI'1T KP 2-4682
I I89 New York Ave., I-Iunfingfon Sfa., N. Y. JOHNSON OU1-BOARD MOTORS
MARINE SUPPLIES - WOLVERINE BOATS
ROBERT 84 M. SMITH CHEVROLET
NEW CARS and TRUCKS
OK USED CARS and TRUCKS
PARTS and SERVICE
SM 2-I036 SM 2-ZI66
Complimenfs of . . .
LUNCHEON . . . DINNER MAUREENI ANNE, MEG' and
on 25A ANTHONY GIORGIANNI
MANNY SFAELOS AND FAMILY
PI1 ne Pa+chogue I595
SOUTH BAY FISH 8: QF
SEA FOOD, FRUIT and VEGETABLES
50 SOUTH OCEAN AVENUE MARTHA E. CHAMBERLAIN
PATCI-IOGUE, N Y
D-B-A NASSAU ENGINEERING CO.
CARRIER AIR CONDITIONING
IRON FIREMAN HEATING EQUIPMENT
GLEN COVE, N. Y. Tel. G. C. 4-0226
Complimenfs of. . .
MR. 8. MRS. FRANK FINGER
W. J. McLAIN
STONY BROOK. N. Y and Famdy
THE SENIOR CLASS
And whafsoever ye do, do I+ hear+ily, as un+o Hue Lord, and no+ un+o men.
MR. 8. MRS. HAROLD J. FINGER
MR. 8. MRS. THOMAS W. EVANS
CompIimen+s of . . .
ABRAMS AND OTTEN
COMMACK, L. I., NEW YORK
Tel. FOres+ 8-8990
Complimenfs of . . .
WEISMANN 8: MEYER
Complimenfs from . . .
CompIimen+s of . . .
SELMER'S PET LAND
I25 EAST JERICHO TURNPIKE
HUNTINGTON STATION, N. Y.
Sfony Brook 7-O3 I 7
COMMUNITY SERVICE STATION
DUANE C. COLE 81 CO.
SINCLAIR GAS and OIL
Tires . . . BaHeries . . . Accessories
Fuel Oil and Kerosene
SHOPPING CENTER, STONY BROOK
MANOR CLEANERS, Inc.
Cleaners - Dyers - Tailors
l4I I NEW YORK AVENUE
HUNTINGTON STATION, N. Y.
Complimenfs of . . .
I433 NEW YORK AVENUE
HUNTINGTON STATION, N. Y.
POrI Jefferson 8-I26O
RASON ASPHALT, Inc.
PORT JEFFERSON STATION. N. Y
Hoi' and CoId PIan+ Mixed Asphali'
All Types of Asphalf Paving
TeI. POrIJe1CIerson 8-I27O
SUFFULK SAND AND STONE CO
OFFICE 81 PLANT
Port Jefferson Station, N. Y.
FIRST AVE. and FOURTH STREET
BRENTWOOD. L. I.
PORT JEFFERSON. L. I.
DAVIS REAL ESTATE
SETAUKET, N. Y.
imen+s of . . .
MARSH'S MEN'S AND
270 MAIN STREET
HUNTINGTON, N. Y.
Tel. SMi'rh+own 2-I 7lO
RALPH LAVINIA, Prop.
Na'I'uraIizer, Busier Brown, Nunn-Bush
86 WEST MAIN STREET
SMITHTOWN. N. Y.
AT SPAGE'S PHARMACY
LAKE AVE., ST. JAMES
By EDWARD RICHARDS
L. C. CLARKE CO.
STONY BROOK PORT JEFFERSON
AT GODEF-FROY, N. Y.
lb miles Norrln of Porr Jervis on RI. No. 209l
A Ranch Camp in the Truesf Sense
More +han +hir+y splendid horses
Full Wesfern horsemanship Iraining program
Special overnighi' 'Irail rides lexiral
EXCELLENT FOOD! - CRAFTS!
SPORTS! - CHAPEL PROGRAMS!
Wrife for Brochure
P.O. Box 737
Brooklyn I, New York
FARLEY-WALSH 8. CO.
I9 WALT WHITMAN ROAD
LONG ISLAND. N. Y.
HAmil+on I -3247
50 tAe cfaria of
Ye Iherefore, beloved. seeing ye
know These 'rhings before, beware
lesi' ye also, being led awa wi'rh
Ihe error of 'rhe wicked. fall! from
your own sfedfasfness.
Bur grow in grace, and in 'Ilne
knowledge of our Lord and Savior
ll Peler 3:I7-I8
Mr. 8a Mrs. Henry L. Carlson
Congrafufafiona fo . . .
THE SENIUR CLASS
MR. R MRS. EDWARD ll. RUW
LT. 81 MRS. W. F. RUSS
Complimenfs of . . . Complimenfs of . . .
A RICHARD DELANO, Inc.
SETAUKET, NEW YORK
F R I E N D
lQe'M"' SLDPJ is CORNER
Two Sh0P5 Main Sfreef. Easf Sehaukef, L. I.
4I 7 Main Sfreef. Por+Je1cferson. N. Y.
Shopping Cenfer, Sfony Brofnk, NQY. JACK P. MICHAELS
BEST WISHES TO THE SENIORS . . .
THE IVIOTHER'S CLUB
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