Stony Brook School - Res Gestae Yearbook (Stony Brook, NY)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1958 volume:
THE SENIOR CLASS
STONY BROOK SCHOOL
Stony Brook, L. I.
As seniors it is natural that we pause in retrospect and
evaluate our years at Stony Brook. As the years are re-
called and pass in review, the thought pervades us that our
life here has been one of passing through a series of open
doors. lt is this thought that led the editors of the RES
GESTAE to select for a theme, "THE OPEN DOOR."
In the pages that follow we will take you through the
doors which have stood open to us in our years at Stony
Brook. There was, however, one door each of us had to
open for himself, for Jesus said in Revelation 3:20, "Be-
hold, I stand at the door and knock: if any man hear my
voice, and open the door, I will come in to him . . . "
We have come to know that the openng of that door is
the most important single act accomplished by those of us
who have made the decision.
We of the Class of 1958 of The Stony Brook School
are thankful for the doors which were always open to us
in our life here, but especially for the spiritual oppor
tunities which encouraged us to follow Christ and to con
duct our lives according to His will
In the following pages we can
not gtve you the depth of feeling
we have for Stony Brook because
one must experzence rt for htm
self We can however let you
stand on the threshold of Stony
vzew tn these pages, the people
places and things that cause us to
look upon Stony Brook as we do
Brook's "OPEN DOOR" and
Seated from left to right: Mrs. Lockerbie, Mrs. Hershey. Mrs. Roederer. Mrs. Rosenberger
Standing: Mrs. Goldberg, Mrs, Marshall, Mrs. Johnson, Mrs. Gaebelein, Mrs. Ward. Mrs
Barton, Mrs. Merz, Mrs. Fenton, Mrs, Gill. Absent: Mrs. Tjornhom.
We the class of l958 are proud to present this year's dedication to the
faculty wives of the Stony Brook School. They will never know how much
each of us appreciates their continuous efforts to make our life at Stony
Brook more like home. Their doors have always been open to us and their
contributions to our welfare and happiness cannot be expressed in words.
We would like to show our appreciation for their work by dedicating this
book, the 1958 RES GESTAE, to them.
T S B S
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THE HE DMA TER
FRANK E. GAEBELEIN, Litt, D.
New York University, A.B.
Harvard University, A .M.
Wheaton College, Litt. D. CHon.J
Reformed E piyeopal Theological
Seminary, D.D. fHon.3
Stony Brook's headmaster has a posi-
tion in which the pressure is relentless
because of his varied and exceptional tal-
ents. Being called upon for speaking en-
gagements in some of the leading churches
and colleges in the nation, writing books
and magazine articles, and directing the
affairs of the school would prove a moun-
tainous taks for any man. But Dr. Gae-
belein still has time to know each boy
personally and beyond this maintains in-
terested contact with many after gradua-
tion. Each boy is zealously guarded in
prayer by his headmaster.
V A A
Daily we walked through these doors which GPENED for us
new horizons for our spiritual, mental, physical, and social de-
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Surely the "OPEN DOOR" theme is brought into clear focus
as we remember our faculty and the part they played in molding
our lives. We are grateful for their Christian example and the many
times they encouraged us when our problems seemed insuperable.
Princeton University, A .B.
It is doubtful that any member of any faculty has im-
parted more real and lasting good to a school, its students,
and its faculty as Stony Brook's beloved P. C. So outstand-
ing has been his contribution over the years that criticism
of him is seldom voiced. There are few men more inter-
ested and gifted in the teaching profession, and the stu-
dents in his English classes are the first to acclaim such
Director of Admissions
Franklin and Marshall College, B.S.
University of Pittsburgh, M.S.
It is virtually impossible to become a successful member
of the Stony Brook School community without possessing
versatility. It is quite another matter to be versatile and
yet effective in a number of fields of endeavor. Yet this
man has proved himself in the Bible and science class-
rooms, in athletics, and in administration. Stony Brook
boys are grateful, too, for his constant interest in their
Science Department, Mathematics Department
Houghton College, B .A.
As a new resident master in Johnston Hall Mr. Burton
became a popular addition to the faculty. His teaching
schedule included work in science and mathematics and
he was kept busy in athletics coaching teams in football,
basketball, and baseball.
MARION H. CHENEY
New Paltz State College
The library is the place to be "seen and not heard" and
a place where good hard work is done. Mrs. Cheney is a
real gift to Stony Brook, and in her years here she has
given the library an atmosphere where her personality and
Christian depth have made a lasting impression on the boys
of the school. These are plus values beyond quiet and
Houghton College, A .B.
University of Rochester, M.A.
A man who gives his all to the job at hand-that's the
reputation our Res Gestae and senior class advisor has
earned. A capable basketball coach, Mr. Fenton drills
hoopsters who are a perennial source of ulcers to other
Ivy League coaches. Add to these contributions his genius
for making algebra understandable and you have a man
who has rendered yeoman service to Stony Brook School
since he doffed his marine uniform eleven years ago.
Language and Bible Departments
Westmont College, B.A.
University of Washington, M.A.
Dr. Gaebelein brought west east again as Mr. Gill joined
our faculty. This amiable westerner made a niche for him-
self immediately, teaching Greek, assisting Dr. Gaebelein
in senior Bible and as an enthusiastic coach handling the
junior varsity basketball team.
MARVIN W. GOLDBERG
Director of Studies
Houghton College, A .B.
Harvard University, Ed.M.
It is with profound respect and admiration that Mr.
Goldberg has been referred to as "the machine." He runs
the office of the Director of Studies, heads the Science De-
partment, and coaches his track and cross country teams
with machine-like precision. Opposing coaches have been
quoted as stating that his coaching alone accounts for
fifteen points at the outset of a track meet. His classroom
success is also due to his highly efficient organizational
JOHN WARREN HERSHEY
Franklin and Marshall College, A .B.
Duke University, M.A.
Stony Brook, Franklin and Marshall, Duke, Stony Brook
reads the carefully planned itinerary of Mr. Hershey.
Here the school benefits by the return of a well-trained
alumnus who has devoted twenty years toward its progress.
Seldom is a school disciplinarian held in such esteem-a
tribute to his fairness. He is a member of the English De-
partment and assists in coaching our successful track team.
O. FLOYD JOHNSON
Director of Athletics
Davidson College, A .B.
Duke University, M.A.
Mr. Johnson is Stony Brook's gift to Stony Brook for he
returned to his alma mater twenty-one years ago to serve
on the faculty. He is Director of Athletics and head of
the Mathematics Department. He is capable of coaching
most of our varsity teams, but his major interest is foot-
ball and he can be seen sketching plays and defenses the
year around. Visiting alumni express their sincere gratitude
for having sat under his expert teaching of mathematics.
, - ...M -.
Indiana State Teachers College, B.S.
Dallas Theological Seminary, Th.M.
Teaching in the Bible Department, plus supervision in
Hopkins Hall plus work with the Christian Activities
Club plus coaching duties equals a full schedule for Mr.
Jones. In his lirst year of teaching at Stony Brook this
mild-mannered, soft-spoken man has made a place for
himself here with his sincere Christian life.
D. BRUCE LOCKERBIE
New York University, B.A.
Known for his running ability, Mr. Lockerbie ran into
Stony Brook from Wheaton, Illinois with a variety of tal-
ents. Musically he was welcomed as the new director of
the King's Men and academically he filled an important
position in the English Department. His work stamped him
as a real asset to the school from the beginning.
Social Studies Department
Brown University, A.B.
University of Pennsylvania, M .S.
In his three years at Stony Brook Mr. Marshall has
established himself as an almost indispensable man. He
has provided excellent and imaginative classroom instruc-
tion in Social Studies, and for the past two years he has
guided the Student Organization very capably. He has also
been Mr. Johnson's able assistant in varsity football.
Houghton College, B.A.
The classics and music have provided Mr. Merz with a
very full schedule. He has also devoted much time to the
school paper, and since his taking' its advisorship, the
paper has taken on a new identity. He and his family
reside in Johnston Hall'where he supervises the junior-
University of Lyon, France, Lic. en Droit
When Dr. Gaebelein needed a language teacher to sub-
stitute for one who was ill, Mr. Roederer came to us
from the United Nations. Now in his third year at Stony
Brook he heads the Language Department. This scholarly
Christian gives to us a pleasant continental flavor and an
efficient teacher in an etremely important subject field.
History and Bible Departments
Shippenshurg State Teachers College, B.S.
University of Pennsylvania, M.S.
A thorough knowledge of his fields of study and a subtle
humor are the trademarks of this man. These qualities
are one-way tickets to classroom success, and Mr. Rosen-
berger has been far more than just successful as a member
of the Stony Brook faculty as chairman of the History De-
partment, and as member of the Bible Department.
Language, Bible, and Social Studies Departments
Wagner College, B .A.
As Johnston Hall's third resident master Mr. Tjornhom
has done a workman-like job in his quiet manner. Spanish
and social studies accounted for his teaching load and he
helped in etra-curricular activities by working with Mr.
Roederer in the Rifle Club. In addition to this he was
active in athletics on the coaching staff during football
and during wrestling as a freshman coach.
University of Washington, B.S.
Dallas Theological Seminary, Th.M.
The west coast lost Mr. Ward to Stony Brook five years
ago. Under his leadership the Christian Activities Club
has moved steadily forward and teen-agers in the com-
munity have received spiritual nurture in the Ward home.
Mr. Ward's teaching schedule includes Bible, plane geom-
etry, and mechanical drawing.
Science and Mathematics Departments
Stevens Institute of Technology, M .E.
Columbia University fTeachers Collegej, A.M.
Coaxed out of retirement, Mr. Whyte came to Stony
Brook four years ago. Having been for many years in
public school education, he was happy to be busy again
especially in Christian surroundings. His thorough Chris-
tion life is a testimony to those lives he touches. He is a
tireless worker in the laboratories and shop and he is
helpfully available in providing transportation to deputa-
tions and athletic events.
The secretaries. left to right: Mrs. Barnett, Mrs. J. Larson,
Mrs. Selleck, Mrs. Larsen. Mrs. Eckert.
623 i I
Mr. Hill. Business Manager
Mr. Lampman. Public Relations Manager
Miss Mackley. R.N.
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Mr. Wasson. Assistant Business Manager Kitchen Crew: Artie. Mac. Dick. Pepi and John.
Mrs. Margaret E. Hamilton
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WORK CREW: Mr. Barnett. John. Tony. Milt. 21 Mrs. Margeson. Organist
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We shared all of the potential of these "OPEN DOORS" with
our friends of the classes of 195 9-62 and trust that in the power of
God they will achieve even greater successes than we have enjoyed.
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John Alexander Robert Barry Edward Brown
Thomas Corwin William Deale Dennis DeGraff
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Sami Kanani Derek Kelly Kenneth Klaffky
Joseph McDonald Phillip McLeod Joseph Mills
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James Barnett Robert Barnett
Jere Coxon Daniel Davidenko
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William Krupp John Lewis
Stephen Newton Daniel Olson
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Stephen Abramson Jon Austin Steven Bourn
Robert Carman Ronald Choate David Cloos
George Foster David Haines
David Johnson Eric Kessel
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Paul Da Silva
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Dennis Harto Edward Hiscox
Pierre LaTour Stephen Luyben
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Read McLean Q Richard Muller Judson Nelson
Richard Peirce Arnold Raudenbush James Richardson
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Victor Chen Frank Cinquina John Diaz Chris Doeschner
Chris Nelsen Dimitri Papadakos Peter Rodgers Richard Rugen
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The eighth grade class was by far the
smallest class this year, having only eleven
members. This, however, did not hamper
it in any way as it proved itself to be a
class full of promise for future years.
Young though the members of this class
were, they were often prominent figures
both on the honor roll and on freshman
sports. The class officers, too, showed
considerable maturity in all their judg-
ments and activities.
CLASS OFFICERS: Papadakos fSecretaryJ,
Chen CVice-President, Rodgers CClass Repre-
sentativej, Mr. Tjornhom QClass Advisorj, and
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The Junior Class this year
worked extremely hard to build
a strong tradition for itself before
becoming next year's Senior
Class. They had several very good
students who will, no doubt,
make an excellent yearbook staff
next year as well as exceptionally
good leaders of the school. The
class officers have done a lot of
good work in leading the class
and scheduling many social ac-
tivities. Also, their leadership has
helped build up class, spirit and
bind the class together as one.
CLASS OFFICERS: Coane. J. fSec-
rctaryi, Mr. Burton fCIass Advisori,
Mills fClass Rcprcsentativci. Coane.
C. tVice-Presidcnti. Johnson, S.
tPrcsidentJ. and Smith. E. tClass
This year's Freshman class has
much to be proud of, having
achieved several things in both
scholastic and athletic fields.
About one third of the class reg-
ularly appeared on the honor roll
whilst the freshman football team
had an undefeated season. The
class officers set a good example
to the rest of the class by all ap-
pearing regularly on the honor
roll. As well as this they proved
themselves to be capable of both
organizing class affairs and pro-
viding a sure leadership.
CLASS OFFICERS: Luyben fVice-
Presidenti, Schulert CSecretarYl. Mr.
Gill fClass Advisori, LaTour fPresi-
denti, and Woods tCIass Represen-
The Sophomore Class was the
largest class in the school this
year, having fifty-two members.
Several of the class played on
varsity and junior-varsity teamsg
the rest of the class showed
promising material for future
years. Many members of the class
improved their scholastic ratings
from those of last year, several
regularly appearing on high hon-
ors. The leadership of the class
oflicers has proved itself to be a
solid foundation on which the
class can build.
CLASS OFFICERS: Whitney QSecre-
taryl, Kitchen IClass Rcprescntativcl,
Reineke tVice-President I, Duffy
tPressidentJ, and Mr. Jones tCIass
Because of its unique system of athletics every boy at Stony
Brook has OPEN to him some form of competition. Christian
sportsmanship is the keynote of the athletic program.
OR I A L
DITOR f D GYMNASIUM
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VAR ITY FOOTBALL
STONY BROOK 19 -- POLY PREP 13
Working hard to get ready, the Brookers faced
their hardest opposition in the first game. Last
year's Ivy champs, Poly Prep, undefeated in seven-
teen games, came to Stony Brook rated to easily
continue their seven-year victory skein over the
Big Blue and repeat as Ivy League champs. Led
by the aggressive play of Bob Williams and Dick
Skripak, the Brookers upset Poly 19-13. Al Mala-
chuk was instrumental in all three Stony Brook
T.D.'s. He himself went over for the first score,
tossed to end, John Holbrook for the second tally,
and pitched out to Dave Skillen, who skirted
around the end for the final touchdown.
STONY BROOK 9 - HORACE MANN 18
The next game against Horace Mann meant the
championship to the Brookers. If we got by them
there would be clear flying. After an exciting hard-
fought game, a spirited Mann team and a number
of bad breaks gave them a 18 to 9 victory. Stony
Brook was not as it had been against Poly. The
pass defense was very shoddy and the leg injury
to Malachuk did not help matters. In the third
quarter Ric Saukkonen took over at quarterback
for Malachuk and did a fine job. After marching
the team up to the H.M. goal line Ric went across
for the lone S.B. score.
STONY BROOK 39 - RIVERDALE 22
Then the ilu hit. After a three week layoff, the
Big Blue easily beat a weak Riverdale team, 39-
22. Dick Green scored on the second play going
54 yards for the longest run of the year. The
Bears were out of their den. The remembrance of
a shellacking by Riverdale of the year before
sparked the Brookers. The Hrst half was played
on the Dalers end of the field. After scoring a
T.D., Stony Brook held Riverdale for four downs
and then marched back to score again. At the half
the score was 33-0. Coach Johnson went to his
bench for the second half using the reserves to
finish the game.
STONY BROOK 13 - I-IACKLEY 13
The next week the Brookers went into the game
against Hackley highly favored. Having easily
scored in the first half, the Big Blue led 13-0 at
the half. Then the bomb hit! Stony Brook was
called for pass interference and this put the ball
on their own two yard line. Hackley proceeded to
take advantage and scored. Later in the fourth
quarter another doubtful call against the Brookers
set up the second Hackley score. A fired-up Hack-
ley club continued to stop us cold and the game
ended in a deadlock at 13 all.
STONY BROOK 27 - TRINITY 7
The next week, a fired-up Stony Brook team
completely outclassed small Trinity 27-7. Out-
standing blocking and defensive play by ends,
Dick Skripak and John Holbrook, helped set up
three T.D.'s by Dave Skillen. A thirty-two yard
pass from Al Malachuk to Skripak accounted for
the other score. The Brookers had finished their
Ivy League season with a 3-1-1 record. They had
not played St. Pauls and were unable to do so
because of the flu. The next game was against
STONY BROOK 19 - FRIENDS 26
The last game of the season proved to be one
of the hardest. Hampered by injuries to fullback,
Dick Green, and the absence of John Holbrook,
the Brookers fought a hard battle but went down
to defeat 26-19, at the hands of a strong Friend's
Academy team. Dave Skillen led the all senior
scoring with the 19 Brooker points. The game
was a sea-saw battle. O'Connell of Friends scored
on the kick-off, but Stony Brook roared back to
the score. This continued, but Stony Brook failed
to complete its half of the sea-saw and Friends
il 41 Ill
The 1957 Stony Brook team, made up of seven
seniors, finished the season with a 3-2-1 overall
record, second in the Ivy League. Much credit
goes to Coach Johnson and Coach Marshall for
a job well done and to two fine managers, Bob
Robohm and Bill Weigand.
Left to right. first row: P. Poten. J. Bonard, B. Williams
D. Green, D. Skillen. A. Malachuk, A. McKegg, E
Smith. J. Holbrook. Second row: Mgr. B. Robohm
Mgr. B. Weigand. R. Siefken. V. Headington, S. Woods
S. Bryant, 1. Albert, R. Duffy, R. Saukkonen, G
COACHES AND CO-CAPTAINS: Left to
right: Coach Johnson. Bob Williams. Dave
Skillen. Coach Marshall
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Left to right, front row: B. Deale, B. Marganolf, K. ton, P. Barmonde, G. Schaefer, J. Kitchen, Coach Jones
Klalfky, B. Parker, P. Turano, P. McLeod, P. McClana- Third row: E. Redington, S. Newton, R. Barry, B. Ed-
han, A. Phillips, D. Spear. Second row: Coach Burton, wards, S. Peters, J. Keener.
D. Olson, R. Ferguson, L. Chen, H. Hardy, R. Hamil-
JU IOR VARSITY F 00TBALL
This year's'J.V. team was handicapped because it had a majority of inexperi-
enced players. They improved steadily and many will be varsity material next year.
Their record was one win and two losses. Their win was against Brentwood and
their two losses were at the hands of LaSalle and Friends. They too were unable
to play all their games on the schedule because of the "flu." The J.V. was a hard
working club, giving its best in every practice and game. The two coaches, Mr.
Burton and Mr. Jones, kept the team well disciplined and in good condition.
Stony Brook 19 ........... ............. B rentwood 0
Stony Brook 0 ........... ......... L a Salle 20
Stony Brook 7 ........... ......... F riends 20
Left to right: Front row: A. Raudenbush, S. Schulert, Woods, D. Smith, S. Luyben, Coach Hershey. Third row:
D. Papadakos, R. Mackenzie, R. Carman, R. McLean. S. Hartiens, E. Hiscox, P. Rodgers, J. Young, D. Cloos
R. Rugen. Mgr. Choate. Second row: Coach Bamman. D. Johnson. J. Richardson. F. Norris.
J. Nelson, S. Bourn. C. Butler. R. Pierce. D. l-larto. G.
FRE HMAN FO0TB LL
Proving to the school that there was some fine football material for future years,
the freshman football team finished the season without suffering a defeat. First they
trounced Eastern Military Academy, holding them scoreless throughout the game,
the final score being 20-0. Then they played an exciting game against La Salle,
pulling that one out of the fire 13-6. Finishing up the year by playing sopohomores
and winning 19-13, they proved that they were not only good on offence, but their
defence was also very good. A lot of credit goes to Mr. Hershey and Bob Bamman
who coached the team to a creditable season.
Stony Brook 20 ............ ........... E astern Mllitary Academy O
Stony Brook 13 ......................... ......................................... L a Salle 6
Stony Brook: Frosh-19 ......... ......... S ophomores I3
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Coach Goldberg and Captain Barnes
TOP TEN AND COACH: Left to right, first row: J. Fenton, J. Alexander, J. Roederer, K.
Sabol. H. Geiss. Second row: Coach Goldberg, R. Searby, T. Coane, L. Reineke. R. Lmgle.
The 1958 Cross Country season was another
banner season for the Blue and White harriers of
The team was unusual in that it consisted of one
lone senior and a group of spirited and eager un-
derclassmen. The impressive record hung up by
this team was made even more astounding by the
wins it garnered over strong opposition outside
its own class.
Opening its season against arch rival Poly Prep,
the Blue and White showed only its heels and
backs to Poly and the final score was the perfect
After a losing battle with the fiu, the team re-
turned to the hills and dales with victories over
college freshman teams from N.Y.U., Adelphi,
Stony Brook set a new record by finishing first
with a perfect score in the Ivy League Champion-
ship at Van Cortlandt Park. Tonnie Coane finish-
ed first followed by Captain Wain Barnes, Robin
Lingle, Ray Searby, and Lee Reineke respectively.
The only blemish on the team record was a
loss to the West Point Plebes expected to be one
of the strongest teams in the East. Tonnie Coane
enabled us to keep from being shut out by running
in the first five.
Congratulations, Mr. Goldberg and the 1957
team, for a fine season.
THE FULL SQUAD: Bottom row. left to right: Cooper
Kessel. Spilman, Dippell, Haines, Chen. V., Doeschneri
Cinquina. Szabados, Young, Welsmann, Second row
Bill Brown. Speh, McLean, S. Olson. Fitzgerald. Wat
kins. Sogorka. Fletcher. Bruce Brown, Knecht. Kanani.
Poly Prep 55 15
N.Y.U. 36 24
Adelphi College 32 24
Ivy League First Place
Horace Mann 37 24
Columbia University 35 20
West Point 16 46
Hackley 43 18
Third row: McNeil, Fenton, Rooney. Edwards. Lord
McMillen. Treiber. Waddell. Durham. Krupp, Setchell
Weller. Fourth row: Manager Johnson. I.. Alexander
Captain Barnes, Sabol, Reineke, Lingle. Coane. C.
Searby. Geiss. Roederer. Coach Goldberg.
Where's the opposition?
THE BRUCE F. VANDERVEER
The Vanderveer Memorial Trophy is Stony
Brook's oldest athletic award. It is also its most
cherished, for "Bud" Vanderveer was what one
might call "Mr. Stony Brook." He typified all that
Stony Brook stands for and this trophy commem-
orates his untimely death as it is awarded to the
football player who most represents during the
season what "Bud" Vanderveer was in his life.
Alfred McKegg, this yeear's winner, was such a
The Hollis Spott's Me-
morial Trophy is awarded
annually to the player in
the Ivy Preparatory School
League who is voted by the
coaches to be the most val-
uable basketball player in
the league. For an unpre-
cedented second straight
year Stony Brook's Allan
Malachuk walked off with
THE "49er" TROPHY
The members of the successful 1949 Cross
Country Team have been giving this trophy an-
nually to the team member judged to be the most
valuable member of the team. It is awarded not
solely on the basis of running ability, but also
with emphasis on the individual's contribution to
team spirit and morale. The trophy this year was
presented to Raymond Searby.
Three years ago Roger
Davenport, of the Class of
1952, donated a basketball
trophy to the basketball
player who, through sports-
manship and leadership as
well as ability, exemplified
what the Stony Brook ath-
lete should be. For three
years Allan Malachuk has
won this award on the votes
of his teammates. Officials
and opposing players have
expressed highest regard for
his sportsmanship and com-
VAR ITY BA KETBALL
What are the Brookers' chances this year? Are they going to capture a second
consecutive Ivy League basketball championship? These were the cries that came
from the mouths of every basketball fan that knew of the school. It was no small
surprise last year when the Big Blue ran away with the crown, losing only one
league game. But this year it was a different story. Handicapped by a real lack
of height, the boys had to be on the go from the opening whistle, trying their
hardest to outrun the opposing team. It can be said that the boys did a fair job,
finishing the season with an overall record of 12-5, and 9-5 in league competition.
The cagers got off to a red-hot start by winning their first six games, before
suffering their first defeat at the hands of powerful Poly Prep. Bouncing back from
that defeat, they went on to win their next six games. Horace Mann touched off
a string of rotten luck for the team. With the Brookers leading by one point with
a second to go at Horace Mann, they were beaten on a jump shot from the
corner. Then came Poly the following Wednesday. This promised to be the game
of games. Stony, with their backs up against the wall, had to win in order to
remain in competition for the flag. It can truly be said that this was the greatest
game of the season. Three hundred hysterical fans packed out Carson Memorial
Gymnasium to watch the Blue and White go down to glorious defeat at the hands
of Poly. Certainly we outplayed them, but the height was too much, and Poly
Black Saturday dropped a blanket of gloom on the Stony Brook Campus as the
Big Blue just didn't have it against Hackley, whom they had trounced earlier in
the seasong the life just wasn't there to enable us to have the victory. This was the
last home game for the basketballers. But now, down to Adelphi where Stony
Brook's strength proved too much for the Brooklynites, as we won by almost thirty
St. Paul's, here we come . . . the last game for five three-year veterans of the
varsity, and we wanted to win badly. The game was close throughout, and with
one second to go it was even up at 62-62. Then Lady Luck again turned her back
on us, and the ball wen through the hoop for the Saints as the buzzer sounded.
Tough luck, Brookers!
So came to a close the basketball season of 1957-58. We can recall fond mem-
ories as Al Malachuk canned forty points against Friends, setting a new school
record. Co-captain Dick Skripak came through with many stellar performances,
as along with Malachuk, he ably led the team. For their efforts, both boys earned
a place on the All-Ivy-League team. This year was a culmination of three years'
seasoning and grooming by Coach Jim Fenton, and it looks like it won't be
long before the Brookers climb to the top again in the race for the Ivy League
Y BPO x rv Fw v 029
THE VARSITY SQUAD FROM LEFT: Barnes, Bcnnclt. Albert, Skillcn, Klafllxy.
Skripuk. Saukkoncn. Malachuk. Eydcler. Walker, 'I'.g in front: Couch Fcnlon and
Manager C. Johnson.
A KETB LL
THE STARTING FIVE FROM LEFT: T. Walker. Malachuk. C0-Captain Mgilaqhulh Cough Fgnlgn
Skripulx. Skillcn. Bennet.. C0-captain Skripuk,
Szxukkoncn and Skripak battle for possession. Malachuk ready to initiate fast break
Walker gets tap in big Poly game.
Walker up and over Skillcn and St. Pauls. Bennett scores tt end of flat brcak
King's Point, J.V. tovertimel
Friends Academy .............,.........,...
Horace Mann ........
Poly Prep .......
St. Paul's .......
Trinity ........ .....
Horace Mann Covertimej ......
Poly Prep ....,..........................,....
St. Paul's .......
J.V. SQUAD FROM LEFT: Violi, DeBello Newton I Chen Barmondc
Doyle. Parker, Siefken. Geiss. Hescoclt Lingle Reinelte in front Coach
Gill and Manager Huber.
J V. BASKETB LL
A new coach and a new team gave the
junior varsity a slow start. But as ex-
perience was gained, several future var-
sity candidates began to develop. Mr. Gill
kept enthusiasm high with his own fire
and determination and although many
close games spelled defeat for the blue
and white, the team showed some sound
PRESHMAN SQUAD FROM Ll:FT V. Chen. Roederer. Bill Brown. D, Johnson.
Kessel Clnquina Timmons L1Tour Richardson. D. Smith, Mackenzie. Bourne:
in front Coach Burton and Manager Austin.
FRESHMEN KETB LL
This coach-team combination, too, was
new, and Mr. Burton busied himself with
individual fundamentals as the season be-
gan. The team showed progress in team
skills as the season wore on, and the
freshmen will be represented on future
Riverhead - The Brooks commenced the season
with four losses, the first being to Riverhead by
a score of 29-18. The quickest pin of the year
for a S.B. man was registered by co-captain Al
McKegg, taking only 17 seconds to pin his op-
ponent. The only other pin for Stony Brook was
registered by Les Sogorka, last year's Ivy League
champ at 112 pounds. Co-captain John Bonard
and Dan Spear decisioned their men, while "Fig"
Johnson drew with his man.
St. Paul's -- Coming back from Christmas vaca-
tion, a determined Stony Brook team was again
set back by a score of 31-13. This match was
high-lighted by two Stony Brook injuries, to co-
captain Al McKegg and Bob Williams. The bright
spot of the match was co-captain John Bonard's
pin, a decision which was more or less of revenge.
Sogorka and Spear decisioned their men for Stony
Poly - Picked to lose, Stony Brook was in there
fighting to the end, losing by only 3 points, 25-
22. Haubold, wrestling 168, and Williams, wrest-
ling 178, for Stony Brook, both pinned their men.
Williams, having the easiest match of the day,
wrestled lethargically, even though he had the
quickest pin. Although losing, Ron Hamilton
wrestled the best match of the day, filling in for
co-captain Al McKegg. Les Sogorka decisioned
his man, while co-captain John Bonard and Craig
Wright drew with their men.
South Huntington - The Stony Brook matmen,
weakened by sickness, were completely mauled by
a potent South Huntington team. Ron Hamilton,
again taking McKegg's place, wrestled a tremen-
dous match, losing by a score of only 7-4 to last
year's county champ. Once again Bob Williams
and John Holbrook became sick before their
matches and did not wrestle.
Horace Mann - Victory starved Stony Brook fi-
nally wins. Bonard and Cook both pinned their
men for Stony Brook, while Keener, Sogorka,
Spear, Wright, Hamilton, and Woods decisioned
their men. Stony Brook took the first eight bouts
without a loss. Williams and Holbrook lost their
matches in the upper weight brackets.
Hackley -- Stony Brook, at full strength for the
first time since the Riverhead match, buried
Hackley 40-3. Haubold had the quickest pin of
the day, 33 seconds, and Williams easily pinned
his man. Woods and McKegg also registered pins.
Bonard, Spear, Wright, Cook, and Holbrook de-
cisioned their men for Stony Brook. Les Scgorka
had his streak snapped at 5, losing to Anfanger,
2-1. Co-captain Bonard had yet to lose for Stony
Riverdale - Wrestling their best match, the
Brooker's matmen defeated Riverdale 22-19, who
had previously beaten both St. Paul's and Poly.
Haubold had the best match of the day, pinning
Riverdale's co-captain, Lynn, in 2:23. Sogorka
was the only other Brooker to pin, although Bo-
nard, McKegg, Woods, and Williams decisioned
their men. Cook wrestled the other really out-
standing match of the day, losing by the very
close score of 5-4.
N.Y.M.A. - Having threee straight wins under
their belts, the Brookers tackled N.Y.M.A. but
found the military boys too strong, losing by a
veryrespectable score of 25-15. Woods was the
only Stony Brooker to win by a pin. Cook once
again wrestled the most picturesque match of the
day, although losing 10-8. Both Stony Brook co-
captains were upset, McKegg tying and Bonard
losingxhis first and only dual match of the year
by a decision.
Trinity -- Against Trinity, the last dual meet of
the season, each boy, especially the seniors, really
went all out to win. Out of eight seniors, four
pinned their men, one decisioned his man, and
one tied his man. Haubold had the quickest pin,
followed by Bonard, McKegg, and Williams.
Other Brokers to win were Keener, Sogorka,
Spear and Cook. The final tally was 34-10.
Ivy League Championship Meet - Bent on cap-
turing the Ivy League Championship, the wres-
tlers left early Saturday morning, March 1. for
the tournament at Hackley. At the conclusion of
wrestling Stony Brook had crowned one Ivy
League champion, Les Sogorka, and six others
finished second. These efforts placed us second
to the strong Poly Prep wrestling team.
THE VARSITY WRESTLING SQUAD, Seated from left to right: Keener. Sogorku, Spear.
Bonard. Wright. Standing: Cook. McKegg. Woods. Hziuhold. Williams.
Official Weigh-in - Williams l78.
Captains McKcgg and Bonard and Conch Holland
Captains Duffy and Hamilton
with Coach Marshall.
J.V. SQUAD. front row from left: Barnett, R.. Phillips. Cooper. Davidenko.
Duffy, Hamilton. Hunter. Kitchen: second row: McClanahan. P., Coane. J..
Mills, Fenton, McLean. R.. Diefenthal. Coach Marshall: third row: Young,
J., Woods, G., Muller.
Captain McLean, R. with Coach Tjorhom.
FRESHMAN SQUAD, front row from left: Luyben. Young. E., Schulert
Young, J., Cloos, Woods, G., Rogers. P.: second row: Coach Tjornhom
Carman, Raudenbush, Pierce. McLean, R.. Harto, Butler: third row: Muller
Micciche, Rugen, Hiscox.
SA -- .- .5'
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As the 1958 Res iiii .to press, Jolr1ison is welcome
ing a nucleus of veteran candiciates and a few unseasoned aspirants
who promise to give the Big Blue a capable entry in Ivy League
competition. i i
iff? " t
p ltttpi Sitipippppii 1 f April 16 .......... ................................ ........... P o ly Prep
April Horace Mann
April 23 .......... ............ A delphi
April 26 .......... ....... R iverdale
April 30 .......... ....... S t. Paul's
May 2 .......... ........ T rinity
i g ay 7 .......... .... . .. Poly Prep
s ay 10 .......... ..... H ackley
-A '--' 'l"i'i M ay 14 .......... ................................. A delphi
, May 16 .......... St, Paurs
.2.Q......,.4....Q..iL. ..,.......... . .... . ................. Friends
.1 1 23 ............................................. Ivy League Play-Offs
ay 27 .....,.....,....
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Front Row, from left: Mr. Johnson. Coach: Cook, Junkin. Albert, Skillen, Wright. Weigand.
Schoenbaum. Headington, Mgr. Back Row: Stevenson. Williams. Eydeler. Malachuk. Reineke.
Cascone. Skripak. Corwin
First nine. Front Row, from
left: Weigand, Skillen, Wright,
Albert. Back Rowz, Cascone.
Skripak, Malachuk, Williams.
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Front Row, from left: McLeod, Jones, Hegner. D. Olson, J. Barnett, Keener, Violi, Spear
Davidcnko, Felix. Back Row: Watkins, Geiss, Lewis, D. Smith, Dobler, Diefenthal, L. Chen
Huber, Siegel, Hamilton, Mr. Jones, Coach.
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Front Row, from left: D. Johnson, Bill Brown, Timmons, R. McLean, Norris, E. Young,
Austin, Roederer, Rugen, Doeschner, Mgr. Back Row: Mr. Burton, Coach: Van de Kappelle,
Micciche. DaSilva, Hiscox, Richardson, Choate, Hartiens, Raudenbush, Lathen, Papadakos,
Abramson, Foster. Svlvester, V. Chen.
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VARSITY SQUAD - Front Row, from left: Kelly.
Haines, Spillman, Fletcher, P. Bonard, Knecht, C. Nel-
son, DeBello, Sogorka, Peirce, Marco, Kessel, Phillips.
Sehulert, Mr. Goldberg, Coach. Second Row: Speh.
Lingle. C. Johnson. S. Edwards, Holbrook, Haubold,
Bryant, Barnes, Bennett, Trieber, S. Johnson, C. Coane,
Barmonde. E. Smith, Searby. Gillan. Third Row: Duffy
Siefken, Marganoff, Alexander, Deale, Denton, Barry
Green. Fenton. Smyth. Hunter, Bruce Brown. Suh
Herbert. Back Row: Newton, Bourne. Wilson, McMil
len, Lord, Krupp, Acomb, Waddell, Kitchen, Hescock
Setchell, Butler, D. McLean, Roode, Mgr.
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FIRST TEAM - Front Row. from left: Barnes, Haubold, Bryant. S. Edwards, Holbrook,
C. Johnson. Bennett. Back Row: Searby, E. Smith, C. Coane, Lingle, Trieber, S. Johnson,
Left. Bennett ups landmg gear.
Rlght. Haubold posed for bronze.
S. , ,
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TENNIS SQUAD Kneeling from left S Olson G Mr Gill Asst Coach Coe, Doyle. Redington, McNeil,
Woods Muller Turano S Woods Dlppell Ferguson Klaffky T Walker Colton N. McClanahan, J. Johnson.
Bancale Rooney Fitzgerald Weller Szabados Standing Hardy Cloos Peters Ching, Mr. Curtis, Coach.
This season marks Stony Brook's
return to the rugged Ivy League
tennis wars. There is a feeling
of optimism on the part of Mr.
Curtis' squad, and they look for-
ward to a successful season.
GOLF SQUAD - Kneeling, from left: Robohm, Jar- Mills, Cooper, J. Coane, Swezey, Murray, Bolten, Dur-
man, Christensen. Koehler, Neblett, R. Barnett. Stand- ham, J. Young, Wyrtzen, Thorne, J. Nelson, Mr. Fenton,
ing: Tredwell, Parker. LaTour, R. Edwards, Sabol, Coach.
FIRST TEAM - From left: Mr. Fenton, Coachg Sabol, Mills, J. Coane,
Parker, LaTour, Murray.
.Y,h.. K K , . 1.-v
The golf team is increasing in
numbers and experience, and
competition is keen for positions.
The entire squad is learning golf
fundamentals for future years
when golf as a major follow-up
sport will OPEN THE DOORS
of future business and social
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A school is more than just a place to study. Stony Brook has a
balanced, diversified extracurricular program OPEN to each
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TO GOD BE THE GLORY! The Christian Activities Club opens meeting with a hymn.
CHRISTIAN ACTIVITIE CL B
THEY LED: Mr. Ward. Advisorg Bill Waddell, Vice-
Presidentg Steve Woods, President: Mr. Jones, Advisor.
The Christian Activities Club
was a fine testimony on our cam-
pus. Through its deputations,
tracts, and the annual Spring
Conference, it was able to wit-
ness to many. The club meets
once a week and offers boys a
chance to develop leadership
abilities when they go on deputa-
tions and take charge of our own
Sunday evening chapel services.
. . . Great Is Thy Faithfulnessu
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Glimpses of Truth
Prayer Changes Things
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Edilo M-- Front Row: K
Browrm I:fIl3bHardyI Secongafggy. .Co-editor Roo I
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BLUE A D WHITE
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The Blue an
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a Communit h
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f news travels
ast. The St II.
of a , composed chieny
members of the
had 3 0 d
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tion ' . r due to c-
of nts editors, Joe MIII
ya afld '
thoughtful f n
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RE GE TAE
Co-editors-in-chief: John Coe and Allan Christensen Advisor, Mr. Fenton with the editors and business man
The editorial staff
Avtlvtnnt Editor-in-Chief Blnriliess Managers Athletics Editor
Toby Walker John Bonard and Boh Williams Dave Skillen
One of the responsibilities of the Senior
Class is the publishing of the Res Gesrae.
Allan Christensen and John Coe were
elected co-editors and strived to catch
originality in the true life of the school.
We hope you will like this year's Res
Gestae and appreciate the hard work that
the editors, advisor, and staff have put
A cti vi ties Editors
Charles Johnson and Bob Bennett
U nderclussmen Section Editor
Senior Editors Daily Grind Editor Photographers
Al Malachuk and Bill Ching Bill McMillen AI McKegg and Hank Tredwell
Front Row: Secretary C. Johnson, Christensen, S. Olson, Director
Mr. Lockerbie. Second Row: Newton, Swezey, Bruce Brown,
Eydeler. Third Row, Holbrook, Fenton, Bennett, Herbert. Back
Row: McDonald, Malachuk, President Coe, T. Walker, Librarian
KlNG'S M N
The King's Men under the di-
rection of Mr. Lockerbie has con-
tributed greatly to the enjoyment
of our Sunday morning chapel
services. In addition to these, the
King's Men sang in churches in
the Metropolitan area and at
all times tried to give Christian
testimonies while singing praises
to their King.
Legt to right: Brown, E., Suh, Fenton, Director Mr. Lockerbie, Mills, Park-
er, Wright, D. Olson.
This year the Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Lockerbie, contributed wel-
come musical relaxation throughout the year.
The orchestra is a comparative-
ly new organization. It is an in-
formal ensemble bringing those
boys together who are interested
in instrumental music.
Front Row: Fenton, Durham, Brown, B., Weller, Wyrtzen, Newton. Second
Row: Fitzgerald, Herbert, Holbrook, Corwin, Sweezy, Director Mr. Lock-
ADVISORY COMMITTEE: Seated:
C. Johnson, J. Bonard, Advisor Mr
Marshall, Walker, T. Standing: Green
Woods, S., Malachuk.
The Advisory Committee is the student disciplinary group. Its members include
the president of the student organization and elected members from the Senior and
-,A-fi- . -
OFFICERS: Seated: Secretary Colton. President Walker T Advisor Mr Marshall Standin
. . .,.t . gr
Chaplain Holbrook, Vice-President Skillen.
The Student Organization is the student govern- business. Certainly this organization has been one
ing body of the school. ln its meetings anyone of the most important instruments in shaping a
may feel free to make suggestions about student united school spirit.
"S-T-0-N-Y - B-R-O-O-K" - From Top to Bottom:
Colton. Coane. J.. Johnson. C., Bennett, Smyth, Coe.
The Cheerleaders were the
sparkplugs behind our athletic
teams this year. With their en-
thusiastic cheering at games and
pep rallies, they rallied school
spirit and were largely responsi-
ble for inspiring our teams on to
MMUSKETEERS OR ZORROS'?": Foil Team: Coach Harris, Mills, Wright, Haubold
V Q , , t s , ,.
Now in its fourth year,
the Fencing Club has gained
popularity rapidly. Under
the direction of Mr. Todd
Harris, the boys have ac-
quired considerable skill in
a relatively short time. A
foil team, composed of the
top three fencers, traveled l
on December 7, to Mr. Har-
ris's alma mater, Princeton
University, and defeated the
freshman team. Meets with
Riverdale complete the sea-
1 s its -. aamii:,..,..g--
-5 -v 'wr' matt 7:51,-mn usam.t....tan
RIFLE CL B
The Rifle Club met twice every
week. During these meetings,
competition between teams form-
ed inside the club were held.
Ready on the firing line - Setchell, Bryant. and Green. Advisors: Mr. Roederer
Kleftj and Mr. Tjornhom.
Well, it still runs!
The Auto-Mechanics Club un-
der the direction of Mr. Burton,
gave the mechanically-minded of
our school a chance to learn more
about cars and their maintenance
and the opportunity to develop
their skills in working on them.
Dividends, what are they? Club members-Front Row: S. Olson, Bancale
Davidenko, D. Olson, Cook, Klalfky. Second Row: Corwin, Turano, L
Chen, J. McDonald, Schoenbaum. Third Row: Bryant, McMillen, Parker.
Fourth Row: Advisor Mr. Marshall, Jarman, Wilson, Siefken, Acomb
Back Row: Haubold, McNeil, S. Edwards, Cascone, Skripak.
Founded this year, the Securi-
ties Club was formed for the pur-
pose of speculation in the stock
market and studying the princi-
ples of investment. The club is
run by a board of directors who
were elected by the members.
The club bought stock with the
money collected in dues. ln this
manner they were able to obtain
first hand information about the
operation of the market.
' Members from left: DeGraff, VandeKapelle, Miss Strong. Weismann, Kcncke.
"You'rc move." Club members tfrom leftj: V. Chcn. Weller. Advisor Mr.
Barton. Haines. Szabados. Krupp tstandingl. Kenclxc tscatedl.
Chess and Checkers Club
The Chess and Checkers Club
met every Friday evening. Intra-
club tournaments were held dur-
ing these meetings to determine
a club champion.
Introduced three years ago by a vet-
eran coin collecter, Mr. Marshall, the
Coin Club has been very popular with
those boys who are interested in this fas-
Members standing from left: D. Mclean. Harliens,
Felix: in front from lcfl: Kncchl. Mr. Marshall. Vande
One of the more active clubs
on the campus, the Audio-Visual
Club gave its members instruc-
tion in the care and maintenance
of the school's motion picture
and sound equipment. The main
purpose of the club was to op-
erate this equipment for school
Front Row Cfrom leftjz Knect, Doeschner, Cook, Roode, Deale, Klaffky,
Davidenko. Second Row: Kelly, Acomb, Mr. Barton, Bonard, Marganolf.
Top Row: Haines, Hescock, Lewis, Swezey.
PHOTOGRAPHY CL B
The Photography Club, di-
rected by Mr. Curtis, maintains
a darkroom on the campus for
the benefit of the amateur pho-
tographers. The pictures taken by
the members of the club were a
great help to the journalistic
efforts of the school.
"Shutter-bugs" or "Darkroom Men?": Front Row Cfrom leftjz Weismann,
Muller, Hardy, Thorne, DeGralf. Second Row: Lord, Tredwell, Fletcher, '
Denton, S. Olson. Back Row: N. McClanahan, McKegg, J. Johnson, Ro-
bohm, D. Smyth.
Rembrandts in the Making-Front Row: Schulert, Murray, Violi, Peters, Hartiens, Marco
Felix. Second Row: Instructor Mrs. Jones, L. Chen, Nelson, Redington, S. Olson, Tredwell
R. Edward. Last Row: Eydeler, Ferguson, Siegel, Hunter, P. Bonard, Bryant, Poten, J
The Art Class meets every
Friday night under the instruc-
tion of Mrs. Jones. It provided
an opportunity for the more gift-
ed students to give vent to their
ff. ,, 1
t i ,
Instructor, Mrs. Jones.
We are the seniors for whom the doors have stood OPEN over
these past years in which we have had the opportunity of attending
Stony Brook School. New doors are opening for us and we know
that the doors of Stony Brook will always remain OPEN to us
even though we are leaving as the graduating class of 1958.
A . Y A , .. , . . ., , , ,V ,,A,,,,,,W WM ,
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS: Advisor, Mr. Fenton, McNeil fRepresentativeI. Edwards QVice-
Presidentj, Malachuk fPresidentD, Johnson, C. CSecreta J H lb k
RICHARD JOHN BANCALE
Appearance: Mighty mite
Likes: Better things of life
Dislikes: Quiet roommates
Favorite expression: "You can do it!"
Ambition: Fascist Dictator
Rich was a popular member of our class. He may
be short, but that didn't detract from his ability
to mix with everyone. Many times when school
life was dull, Rich would say a word or two which
sent all into paroxysms of laughter. Besides being
witty, Rich has proved himself an expert on world
affairs. Our class really wouldn't be the same
without this boy. We send our best wishes with
Rich, whom we are glad we can all claim as a
ry, o roo lRepresentativeJ.
FREEMAN WAINWRIGHT BARNES, JR.
Appearance: Red-headed Woodpecker
Dislikes: Cold weather
Favorite Expression: "Get out of here,
Ambition: To be a success
One of several boys from Huntington, Wain en-
tered Stony Brook two years ago and has proved
himself to be a great asset to us. As captain of
the cross country team and one of the most im-
portant runners on our track team, he lettered
and won Ivy League medals in both sports. Wain
was also a consistent honor roll student and is a
member of the Blue and White staff. After finish-
ing his schooling, he wishes to enter either busi-
ness or law.
ROBERT ANTHONY BENNETT
Appearance: Garry Moore
Dislikes: The mess he makes in room
Pastime: Trying to look well-dressed
Favorite Expression: "I got screwed."
Ambition: Model for Brooks Brothers
Bob has been in our class since the eighth grade
and is liked by all. In addition to his singing abil-
ity which he exhibits in the King's Men, he has
been very valuable in basketball, track, and cross
country. If a brawl is going on somewhere, you
can be sure he's in on it. Bob can usually be
found in bull sessions talking about his favorite
subject, girls. We hope he'll have fun this summer
and success in college and the future.
JEAN PIERRE BONARD
A ppearance: lnstigator of trouble
aw ,N Likes: New England girls
Dislikes: Stony Brook rules
Pastimes Instigating trouble
Favorite Expression: "Better believe it."
Ambition: To get into Amherst
"Boney', is Stony Brook's last six year man and
has maintained a high honors average throughout
his years here. Athletically he excelled in wrest-
ling, having won an Ivy League championship.
On the football field his "guts" and determination
made him one of our best linemen, although
weighing in under 130 pounds. He is mentally
and physically alert, quick of wit and body. As
one of the business managers of Res Gestae his
help has been invaluable.
SUMNER SYLVESTER BRYANT, JR.
Appearance: Fuller Brush man
Dislikes: Long homework asssign-ments
Favorite Expression: "Keep it cool."
A new boy on the campus this year, Sonny came
to us from Freeport, Long Island. Because of his
keen taste for jazz, he could often be heard play-
ing his bongo drums in his room. He is a capable
student and athlete, favoring football, wrestling,
and track. In college he hopes to major in busi-
KENNETH THOMAS CASCONE
Appearance: Brillo pad
Likes: Girls with certain qualifications
Pastiine: Writing songs
Favorile Expression: "When I make money
with this song . . . "
Ambition: To get a song published
If you have ever noticed a blue Studebaker driv-
ing up Chapman Parkway in the mornings, you,
no doubt, have noticed the driver. Never without
his music paper or sun glasses, Ken does not
usually get by without attracting attention. Stony
Brook is proud to claim "Lucia" as its last six
year dayboy. For in his six years here Ken has
compiled an almost unprecedented record. Besides
being consistently on high honors, and an out-
standing comeptitor in athletics, he gave the Blue
and White the attention it so long needed. To top
off his contributions to Stony Brook, Ken has
supplied both schoolwide and class parties with
Keep it up "Luch!"
WILLIAM C. S. CHING
Appearance: Ground Hog
Likes: Plenty of sleep
Dislikes: Rising bell
Favorite Expression: "Hey, you!"
Bill has been a student at Stony Brook for three
years. He has been an active member of the Glee
Club and of the Christian Activities Club. Al-
though quieter than his fellow classmates, Bill is
known for his pleasing personality and his won-
derful way of helping others. A good student, he
always has stood high scholastically in our class.
In college Bill hopes to major in the field of medi-
Best of luck to a fine boy!
ALLAN CONRAD CHRISTENSEN
Likes: Being caught up in work
Dislikes: Necessity for studying after lights
Pastime: Trying to get necessary work done
Favorite Expression: "I don't have
Ambition: To be taller
Allan came to our school in his junior year and
was immediately recognized as an outstanding
addition to our class. Maintaining a 1.0 average
for his entire junior year, he set an exceptional
record. Again this year he has consistently stayed
on the high-honor roll. Although kept very busy
with six difficult subjects, he managed to be an
active member in the King's Men and the Chris-
tian Activities Club. Our class made a wise deci-
sion in electing him co-editor of this book. With
his many abilities and the gift of making friends
with anyone, he is sure to succeed.
JOHN GLEED COE
Appearance: Lamp post
Likes: Tickling the ivorics
Dislikes: Noise, except that of his
Pastime: Staying up nights
Favorite Expression: "I don't believe it!"
Ambition: To have his orchestra play at
the Latin Quarter
John has been on of our busiest Seniors. We were
very thankful when he accepted the job of co-
editor of the yearbook, for we knew that he'd do
a good job. In addition to this time-consuming
job, he has been active in other extra-curricular
activities-King's Men presidency, and Church
Board. ln spite of all this work and the burden
of six subjects, he has been able to make the
Honor Roll. John is one boy whom we all admire
and have grown to like very much during his two
years at Stony Brook. We know that his outstand-
ing ability and winsome personality are a com-
bination that will be sure to bring him success in
whatever field he chooses to enter.
WALTER HOYT COLTON
A ppearanee: Sports car salesman
Likes: Long vacation
Dislikes: Getting up
Pastime: Criticizing roommate's ties
Favorite Expression? "Play it cool, man."
Ambition: To own an MG
Hoyt, another Huntington boy, is one of our best-
liked Seniors. He has in his two years here been
very active in many phases of the school. A spir-
ited athlete, he has been active in football, basket-
ball, and was number one man on the tennis team.
In addition to receiving good marks, he was sec-
retary of the G.O., as well as a member of several
clubs and other activities. We will all miss Hoyt
very much, and we confidently expect to hear
good reports of his progress in the business world.
WILLIAM HUBERT COOK
5 bxgii Appearance: Woodchuck
A Dislikes: Saturday afternoon detention
X t S N Pastime: Spending money
Favorite Expression: "It really bothers me."
i'Hul' has been with us for three years, coming
from the far shores of the Hudson River in New
Jersey. He is noted for his personality, and his
ability of getting himself put on the spot. When
there is a tough job to be done, though, he is one
who can really be counted on. "Cooker" was one
of the sparkplugs on the wrestling team and was
also active in football and baseball. He can always
be found in the middle of the dormitory activities
adding his bit to the fun. Good luck to "Hu" in
the printing business.
STEPHEN FREDRICK EDWARDS
Appearance: Concentrated innocence
Likes: Reading track manuals
Dislikes: Not being a proctor
Favorite Expression: "You wouldn't tell me
a lie, would you?"
Steve, one of the most likable boys in the class,
came to us from the Garden State four years ago.
Although he appears to be quiet, he can often be
found in the midst of water fights and bull ses-
sions. Steve is the Vice President of our class and
a member of the church board. He enjoys sports
and, has greatly helped the cross country, track,
and wrestling teams. We know that he will be a
big success in whatever field he decides to under-
FRED JESSE COMFORT FITZGERALD, ll
Likes: Stony Brook
Dislikes: I0 o'clock curfew
Pastime: Playing clarinet
Favorite Expression: "Can you do that
Fred came to Stony Brook from Yonkers this
year and was well-liked from the beginning. He
was a member of the cross country team and has
helped make life on the second floor more inter-
esting. Fred was an active member of several
extra-curricular activities. He is a capable student
and after graduation hopes to go into the engi-
neering field. We are all sure that he will rise very
high in his chosen profession.
HERBERT HANS HAUBOLD, JR.
A ppearance: Playboy
Dislikes: Authority VR'R An
Pastimes Thinking of graduation and what "' Vw
Favorite Expression: "But, Sir!"
Herbie has finished the last year of his three-year
enlistment. He could frequently be seen ducking
into his room after strange noises had been made.
He was an outstanding football player, but due to
injury his interests turned to wrestling and track
in which he really was very successful. His spirit
has become an important part of our class. We
will always remember Herb as one of the greater
fun-lovers on the campus.
LEON VINCENT HEADINGTON, .IR.
A ppearanee: Bear
Likes: Playing football
Dislikes: Room-failures "i"'Q,,,,Ly
Favorite Expression: "Gee! lt's nice."
Vince, one of the new members of our class,
quickly became liked by all. He was a member of
the football team and active in the Auto Mechan-
ics Club. Vince could usually be found absorbed
in his studies. After completing his schooling, he
hopes to become a petroleum engineer. We have
been glad that Vince could be with us but are
sorry it has only been for one year. Our best
wishes will certainly go with him.
JOHN DAY HOLBROOK
Appearance: Wig model i5AiA if an Q
Likes: Ses Femmes ,.E- ,
Dislikes: Being disturbed
Pastirrie: Sleeping N i N W
Favorite Expression: Get out of the room.
Ambition: To be another
One of the new members of this year's graduating
class, John came to us from Westwood, New Jer-
sey. He was quick to pick up the routine of life
at Stony Brook and became popular with his class-
mates. He was elected to the G.O. Executive
Committee and appointed the chaplain of the Stu-
dent Organization. He was an outstanding end in
football and a vital member of the team. We were
all deeply sorry when he injured himself during
the next to the last game. In spite of all these
extra-curricular activities John was always on thc
BILL CHARLES JARMAN
A ppearance: Emancipator
Likes: Northern girls
Dislikes: Northern climate rev
Pusrime: Defending Texas
Favorire Expression: "lf l were home . . . "
Bill came to us all the way from Texas and
learned early to fit in with all of us Yankees. He
is very interested in sports, and made the varsity
football team. Although he was with us only a
year, he became very popular. Bill regretted that
Stony Brook didn't have a swimming team be-
cause he received a varsity letter in swimming
down in Texas. Bill was known for the southern
atmosphere of his room, which he decorated with
spurs and boots.
CHARLES FLOYD JOHNSON
Appearance: Head waiter at Waldorf
Likes: Being active
Dislikes: Hard track workout
Pastime: Cleaning his room
Favorite Expression: "Will you make your
bed right, Roommate."
Ambition: To train hair to stay in place
Charlie hails from the great little state of Dela-
ware and has been one of our best liked seniors
because of his amiable personality. After joining
us in his junior year, Charlie was kept quite busy.
He was class secretary for both of his years here
and secretary of the King's Men for his senior
year. He was also a writer for the Blue and White
and an active member of the Christian Activities
Club. He was well-rounded and participated in
football, basketball, and track. However, all this
business didn't keep him from being on the Honor
Roll. We will all miss Charlie a great deal for each
of us has grown to like and appreciate him, and
we are confident that he will be successful as he
leaves Stony Brook and goes on to college.
JOHN AUGUST JOHNSON
Appearance: Bulb snatcher
Likes: Huntington girls
Dislikes: Rainy weekends
Pastimes Drinking root beer
Favorite Expression: "In the ear, guys . . . "
Ambition: To revolutionize senior Bible
John is another Huntington representative, having
come to us five long years ago. His abilities and
personality have been important to Stony Brook.
"Fig" has been a real help in the athletic program,
having participated in wrestling during the winter
and tennis during the spring. He has done much
to brighten the spirits of our class and the school.
John has served on many committees and has
been a member of several clubs. We all wish the
best of luck to a guy who has been a great friend
to all of us.
Dislikes: His roommate to study
. ,sk -.
ALLAN FREDERICK MALACHUK
Appearance: Male Jayne Mansfield
Pastime: Anything but studying
Favorite Expression: "Five seconds, Will."
Ambition: New York Giant catcher
Al and athletics go hand in hand. It is impossible
to separate the two. In the last two years, the
Brook has enjoyed some great seasons, and cer-
tainly much of the credit goes to this boy. It is
the continuous cry of his masters, "If only he
would work as hard in the classroom," but never-
theless, our class would not be the same without
his continuous antics. He has proved himself an
able leader as our class president. His coaches will
remember a "star" who sacrificed personal glory
for team good in athletics and his classmates will
remember his amiable class leadership.
NEAL KEMPTON MCCLANAHAN
Appearance: Model for tooth-paste ad
Dislikes: Using soap for tooth-paste
Pastimes Waiting for vacations
Favorite Expression: "Yaghabariswuid"
Ambition: Reptile curator in the Bronx Zoo
Neal was a three year man at Stony Brook, com-
ing from far away Assiut, Egypt. He was active
in such sports as cross country, wrestling, and
varsity tennis, and in several extra-curricular ac-
tivities - fencing and rifle club among them. 0ne
of his hobbies is hi-li music, which could gener-
ally be heard issuing from his room. Neal could
usually be found on Saturday afternoons waxing
the floors of our buildings. We wish him the best
in everything for the future.
ALFRED HUGH MCKEGG
Likes: Messing with his '51 Ford
Dislikes: Being on time for anything
Pastime: Singing with "Sharptones"
Favorite Expression: "What cha want, man?"
Ambition: Engineer with top paying job
Rockville Centre's loss and our gain is Alfred
Hugh McKegg, better known as "Groggy." His
athletic record was exceptional, since he was an
outstanding member of the varsity football, wrest-
ling, and track teams. If you happened to be in
the chapel for a Sunday morning service, you
probably noticed Al and heard his melodious
voice harmonizing with the rest of the King's
Men. We are sure that Al will be a great success
in the engineering field.
WILLIAM RICHARD MCMILLEN
Appearance: Future Hegeman dorm-master
Likes: A good time
Dislikess Masters in general i ,ink
Pastimes Loaning out his ties
Favorite Expression: "ls he coming?"
Ambition: To prove Mr. Roederer wrong
Bill was really "one of the boys" in our class.
And the word is out that he was trying to set a
record for getting the most units from one master.
All kidding aside, Bill is really a great guy and
added lots of life to our good times. lt was a rare
day when no commotion was heard down in the
southern end of the third floor. He was a good
student besides, and we are grateful to him for
the Daily Grind which has added so much to this
yearbook. As Bill leaves this year, we really want
to send our best wishes with him.
ROBERT YUILLE MCNEIL
Appearance: A typical "Limey"
Likes: Rugby more than American football
Dislikes: Roommate's expressions
Pastimes Helping wherever help is needed
Favorite Expression: "ls this a frequent
Ambition: To graduate from Glasgow
Robin came to us this year from Britain as an
exchange student. He was liked very much right
from the start and has proved to be a very valu-
able addition to our class. He has worked very
hard for the class, especially on the yearbook. His
good influence has been felt by all of us and we
are really thankful for the chance we've had to
know him. When Robin goes back to Britain, we,
the class of 't58" will sincerely miss him, and so
we wish him the very best of luck in all that he
ROBERT EARL ROBOHM
Appearance: The "before" in a Toni
Likes: Receiving letters
Dislikes: Writing them
Pastimes Uttering humorous witticisms
Favorite Expression: "You're in my road."
Ambition: Hotel Manager
Bob has been with us for two years, and in that
time has become well-liked. He has helped us
immensely as manager for this year's varsity foot-
ball team and has participated in many extra-
curricular activities. Bob often caused us to laugh
at his clever witticisms. We all wish him success
in his ambition, to become a hotel manager. Un-
doubtedly his experiences at Stony Brook will
serve him well, and we know he will continue to
share his cheerfulness with many people and thus
continue to ingratiate himself with everyone with
whom he associates.
PETER GOEHRING ROODE
Appearance: Little Big Horn
Likes: Short-wave radio
Dislikes: A cold room
Pastime: Fixing radios
Favorite Expression: "How's come . . .
Ambition: To see an atom
Pete came to us last year from far away Sudan,
Africa, and has made important contributions to
the school in many ways. His thorough knowledge
of almost anything having to do with radios has
helped many people. Pete could usually be found
waxing in various buildings on Saturday after-
noons. He has participated in three sports, wrest-
ling, football, and track. His determnied spirit
and willingness to work will serve Pete well
through college and the rest of his life, as he
wishes to concentrate on physic sin his college
KENNETH PETER SABOL
Appearance: Sailor boy
Dislikes: Car rule
Pastimes Singing with "Sharptones"
Favorite Expression: "What's happening
Ambition: Naval Ollicer
Ken came to Stony Brook three years ago from
Akron, Ohio. He has been on the cross country,
wrestling, and golf teams and was a member of
the Christian Activities and Rifle Clubs. On Satur-
day mornings Ken was often seen leaving for New
York to attend Naval Reserve meetings. After he
graduates from Stony Brook, Ken plans to attend
Annapolis and become a naval officer. His popu-
larity may be attributed to his willingness to in-
dulge in such harmless pastimes as waterfights and
other educational games.
DAVID RANDALL SKILLEN
Appearance: Johnny Casanova
Dislikes: A noisy crowd in his room
Pastime: Writing letters
Favorite Expression: "You guys are crazyll'
Dave, a three year man at Stony Brook, came
from the small town of Shiremanstown, Pennsyl-
vania. He was one of the few boys in the school
who received three varsity letters in sports for
two straight years. He always participated in some
way with class or school government. Here's hop-
ing that Dave will have continued success after
leaving Stony Brook.
RICHARD ALVA SKRIPAK
Appearance: "Crazy mixed-up kid"
Dislikes: Going steady
Pastime: Getting dates for class of '58
Favorite Expression: "Hey, I'll fix you up."
Ambition: Concert pianist
Hailing from Smithtown, Dick has been with us
for four years at the Brook. He was one of the
reasons accounting for Stony Brook's recent ath-
letic successes, excelling in football, basketball,
and baseball. "Skrippy" was well known for his
occasional unexpected witty remarks, which usu-
ally set the boys rocking with laughter. As a stu-
dent, Dick was no slouch. He did remarkably well,
considering his tough schedule. With his spar-
kling personality and ingenious wit, Dick's life
will be a sure success.
DONALD PIERRE SMYTH
Appearance: Mr. Peepers without his glasses
Likes: Anything semi-sensible
Dislikes: 6:45 and 7 100 morning bells
Pastime: Getting out of class athletics
Favorite Expression: "That's the most
to say the least."
Ambition: Life's disappointments and
benefits plus 875,000 a year
Don is a native Long Islander, hailing from North-
port. He came to us in the middle of his junior
year and from the start became a valuable mem-
ber of our class. He was a reliable cheerleader
and a rifle club team captain. Don is a friendly,
easy-going guy who was liked by everyone. His
athletic contributions to the school included mem-
bership on the basketball and tennis teams.
WILLIAM HOYT SPEH
A ppearance: Teen-age thug
Dislikes: Breaking up with girls
Pastime: Papering the walls of his room
Favorite Expression: "Don't get shook."
Ambition: Canadian bush pilot
Bill came to Stony Brook last year from Mineola.
He participated in cross country and baseball.
Bill was also good at "hacking around," and when
he wasn't plastering the walls of his room with
airplane pictures, he was probably out enjoying
himself and giving others a good time in the proc-
ess. And sometimes, when he had nothing better
to do, he might have been found studying.
WALTER HENRY STEVENSON
A ppearance: Baby-face
Favorite Expression: "No kidding."
Ambition: Civil Engineer
Steve was the latest member to join our class. He
seemed rather quiet, but that was only a first im-
pressiong he soon contributed his share fand
morej to the often tumultuous activities of the
third floor. As a boarding student he missed the
long cold winters which he used to enjoy way up
north in upstate New York. On vacations at home
Steve could be found playing hockey or visiting
his girl friend, some seventy miles away. Besides
hockey he also excelled in football and track. We
are sure that Steve will do well as he leaves
Appearance: Innocence personified
Likes: Peace and quiet
Dislikes: Rock and roll
Pastime: Reading the dictionary
Favorite Expression: "What's new?
"Seen and not heard." What could better describe
this silent, well-mannered boy who came halfway
around the world from Korea to join our class
two and a half years ago. If someone ever had a
problem in math or science and brought it to Ken,
he would surely find the answer. Certainly, Ken
was the silent but important cog in our class, and
we have high hopes for him.
HENRY HEWLETT TREDWELL, Ill
Appearance: Bald-headed Chipmunk
Pastime: Reading automobile magazines
Favorite Expression: "Fangio."
Ambition: To beat Juan in a car race
Hank came to Stony Brook four years ago from
Old Westbury, New York. He has been a member
of the golf team for three years. He is also an
enthusiastic sports car and boating fan and spends
most of his time reading about racing cars. When
Hank was not to be found, he was usually in the
darkroom developing photographs for the year-
book. Upon graduation from Stony Brook, he
hopes to study at M.I.T.
WILLIAM HENRY WADDELL
Dislikes: Empty mailbox
Favorite Expression: "Well, look here, Sir!"
Ambition: Daisy chain weaver
"Cosmo," Brazil's representative to Ston-y Brook,
was one of our prominent Christian leaders, hold-
ing the vice-presidency of the Christian Activities
Club. His industrious habits have made him an
honor roll student and a valuable member of the
work program as captain of the Johnston Hall
work crew. Also a member of the cross country
and track squads, his self-determination was an
asset to the teams. A sincere Christian and hard
worker, Bill is one whom we are proud to claim
as a member of our class.
f , 'sig
- s .H
TELFORD ALAN DER WALKER
Appearance: Blade of grass in a hurricane
Pastime: Keeping Mal humble
Favorite Expression: "You know what
Ambition: High school diploma
Walk is one of the most outstanding members of
our class. His election to the presidency of the
Student Organization proved his popularity and
the confidence we all place in his abilities. He was
the tall man of the basketball team. His activities
included Church Board and the King's Men. ln
spite of all these responsibilities, he has main-
tained a High Honors average. lf Harvard doesn't
get him, they'll be losing a good man.
WILLIAM SCOTT WEIGAND
A ppearance: "Bookie"
Likes: The Brooklyn Dodgers
Dislikes: His roommate's choice of music
Pastimes Collecting records
Favorite Expression: "Where did all my
Being one of the class clowns, Bill was always
found where mischief was brewing. He was an
excellent student in mathematics and was always
found on the Honor Roll. Bill had many out-
standing features which made him popular with
all of us - one of which was his hi-fi victrola and
a great collection of records. Bill was also a very
impressive pitcher on the varsity baseball team
for the past two years. We will always remember
his wit, and we are confident that he will fit in well
wherever he goes and in whatever he does.
ROBERT MANN WILLIAMS
Appearance: Teddy bear
Dislikes: "Frog" language
Pastime: Ridiculing roommate
Favorite Expression: "Joshing, Mal."
Ambition: Dartmouth tackle
Coming to us from Roslyn, Long Island, three
years ago, Will has been a tremendous asset to
us both on our football field, where the rugged
tackle climaxed his three year football career by
being chosen on the All-Ivy League team, and as
business manager of the yearbook. Whenever
there was a group of guys having a "bull session,"
you could be sure to find Will trying to be the
center of attraction. Wherever he goes, we're sure
that he'll be a hit.
EDWARD ANDREW WILSON, Ill
Appearance: Chimney Cleaner
Likes: Ellen's letters
Dislikes: Car rule
Pastime: Singing with "Sharptones"
Favorite Expression: "What's this noise?"
Ed, a popular member of the Senior Class, has
been at Stony Brook for two years. Being one of
the class clowns, he was often found taking part
in water fights and bull sessions. Ed was a mem-
ber of the Christian Actiities Club and the Rifle
Club. He has also participated in track and wrest-
ling. After he completes his schooling, Ed hopes
to go into business administration. Ed was almost
inseparable from his roommate Sabol and they
made themselves very noticeable on the third floor
,fe fi Q,
ittl - .ie
, .N ,Vs ,
FREDERICK STEPHEN WOODS
Appearance: Hurriedly dressed
Dislikes: Having same room arangement
for two weeks
Pastime: Arguing with room-mate
Favorite Expression: "Diddley"
Ambition: To.make it to bed on time
Steven is a five year man at the Brook and is well
liked by all. He is fully active in both curricular
and extra-curricular activities. He has been on
the honor roll many times, but is certainly no
book-worm as his friends will tell you. This year
he was president of the Christian Activities Club
and a member of the Advisory Committee. In
sports Steve was an all-around man-football in
the fall, wrestling in the winter, and tennis in the
spring. Much more could be said for Steve who is
a line Christian and a credit to the school and
PETER CRAIG WRIGHT
Likes: Everything he shouldn't
Pastime: Water fights
Favorite Expression: "Wha's hap'nin'?"
Ambition: To get through college alive
Craig, a four-year man from New Jersey, has been
active in many school activities. A letterman in
wrestling, he has been a consistent winner and
an important member of the squad. He also play-
ed outfield on the baseball team and was a school
fencing champion since the founding of the Fenc-
ing Club four years ago. It was a rare day when
this guy didn't get himself into trouble, but he
was also a serious student doing well in his studies.
Dum' Afzmf fur Stony lfrnnh
Walker and Coe
Stevenson and Muluchuk
Cook and Wcigund
Smyth and Robohm
AIIIAI Almvll Mimlml
McKcgg und Skripnk
Tl1l'nu'.x' .Maxi Bull
Woods and Holbrook
Huuhold and Williams
I"ir.xt In lil' fl'1m'1'inl
Bonznrd and Jarman
J. Johnson amd Trcdwcll
Hcudington and Skripulx
Colton and Edwards
Bryant and McMillcn
Eg? ,f C , V" It
Mm! Lilwly In Sim-vm! Clams Clowns
Christensen und Walker Weigand and Robohm
-Jiri myv' 'A
wg gt r 1 we pw J f vm "'
X , K i 5 3, 1 if ,Nw
xx' t I if wi ff, x 1
h 3 ,U , A
- "-Me f :wt,,-- '
A .- iffxf' ,Q '. it :L
' it -, , ,. - tg e R. N
Q tixt N Q u J, 5 S K K
X if 'M' If t P its
v X '
Mm! Pnpnlul' Bm! Dl'l'.S.X'l'lI
Mcliegg and Mulziehuk Bennett and C. Johnson
Qlliclml 107 Nr1i.s'i4'.s't
Ching und Suh Wilson und Cook
Wulkcr und Casconc
Av... V .K ,L-
L .W xv' A Rx' .
, .,, -5- . .Q-.4:1f:'..a.,,Wm,
Muluchulx and Skillcn
Bonurd and Bancalc
Christensen und Roodc
Slxripuk and Wright
Czisconc und Williams
D A I L Y G R I D
Takes Us ln Doors and Dut Doors
Five new masters
10 - Early football starts,
Seniors suffer for sinful sum-
ll - More practice - nurse's
supply of Myopone decreases
as sore muscles increase.
12 - More practice.
13 - And m-o-r-e practice. A
redeeming feature is the good
food of the new chef.
I7 - School opens. Five new
masters and 70 new boys are
on hand to start the ball roll-
ing. McKegg ends up in wrong
row in chapel as usual.
18 - Seniors vie for the honor
of leaving breakfast first. Hau-
bold triumphs and escapes
19 - Skrippy and Williams
open wrestling season in Skil-
len's room. Holbrook meets
Asiatic History head on with
the help of Mr. Rosenbergefs
Dr. Graham at ease at Stony Brook.
Dr. Graham, Dr. Gaebelein, and admirers.
20 - Robin MacNeil, British
exchange student, arrives. Cto
restore the fallen reputation of
21 - Seniors, in protest of
Saturday night dress regula-
tions, don Bermuda shorts to
the enthusiastic approval of
the student body. Cand to the
dis-enthusiasm of the facultyj
22 - Chewing gum, and tape
on the bells, prove an effective
remedy for noisy Sunday morn-
23 - Today's words of wis-
dom from Doctor Gaebelein
are. "Waddell, you smell?"
24 - Mr., Roederer starts a
club for the recopying of Ro-
mans 1. Charlie and Wilson
are charter members.
25 - Mr. Rosenberger gives
class one of his mottoes, "Tie
that bull outside."
28 - Billy Graham and eight
thousand others come to Stony
Brook for a windy, cold, in-
29 - Billy Graham brings
wonderful chapel message.
A forceful message from Ciod's humble servant.
1 - Gridders meet arch-rival, Poly
Prep tomorrow. Pep rally tonight
brings school to peak of excitement.
Oct. 2 - We did it! Poly goes down 19-13.
Cross Country triumphs to complete
Oct. 3 - Celebration extends even to Bible
Post Poly Pick-up-"yea coach".
- Dr. Gaebelein postpones outlines.
4 - Seniors' first use of the midnight
Bible outline due tomorrow.
5 - First school-wide party success-
ful. Local beaches invaded by Brook-
and dates. -Williams makes out
K A KL -ir
Williams has "persuaded" an advertiser.
6 - Chaos reigns supreme on third
floor. Who rolled a garbage can down
the stairs at 3:00 A.M.? How was
Malachuk helped out of Holbrook's
room? We know.
7 - Free weekend is looming up in
the not too distant future. We all need
8 - Horace Mann game this Friday.
Beating them is a must for the cham-
pionship. Football team has hard
9 - News of Asian Hu epidemic in
New York City area fails to prevent
10 - Horace Mann beats Stony Brook,
but, season of '57 is still the season
we beat Poly. Free weekend starts.
12 - Harley Walker and Junkin's
Hegeman Hall suite is launched . . .
Seniors can decide whether it's a boat
launching or if suite is to be Stony
Brook's indoor pool. Seniors know
Barnes, Sabol and Wilson did it. All
seniors except Wright return from free
weekend. Guess who's the first senior
to get the ilu?
13 - Several more seniors come down
with the flu. A
14 - Seniors lead school in catching
16 - Flu 2 trip home + vacation.
Many are attracted to the intirmary
in high hopes of having a tempera-
ture. Weigand goes home. One bottle
of aspirin missing.
17 - All 17 remaining seniors have
class meeting. Party scheduled for
next Saturday postponed.
Hopkins "broken"-M urrziy enters,
I8 - More leave. "Where are they
all?" asked Dr. Gaebelein to a nearly
empty Bible class.
19 - Five out of seventeen in U. S.
History. Mr. Rosenberger, pleased,
thinks all missing will fail. Donald
Bruce Loekerbie, Jr. is born.
20 - Chapel looks empty. Daily Grind
Chroniclers and Yearbook Editors fi-
nally get it and go home.
26 - Sunday evening Chapel finds
twenty-two healthy Seniors. They're
beginning to return.
27 - Flu is about over. School was
hard hit. 105 were absent at one time.
Mr. Goldberg breaks one of his twelve
year records. "Pete, will you please
leave the room."
28 - Bonard asks Mr. Hershey if it
would be permissable to refuse a di-
ploma at graduation.
29 - Mr. Rosenberger, bubbling over,
repeats favorite brewing method to
class. Haubold and McKegg show a
definite interest in his words of wis-
31 - Happy Hallowe'en! Some cider
seems to have disappeared. Well, it
will turn up later . . . hard. Second
and third floor celebrate noisily im-
mediately after lights. Wonder why
so many fuses are blown in such a
short period of time, and who has
booby-trapped the corridors. Won't
someone take pity on poor Messrs.
Lockerbie and Roederer as they be-
come entangled in sheets and en-
meshed in bedsprings. Later on, third
floor celebrates with a spread in Mal-
Before the Hoodi
Robohm in "communication"
achuk's and Walker's room, second
Hoof in Bonard's and William's room.
l - Delicatessen experiences a run
on cider. Be sure no preservatives are
added for best results.
2 - Edwards leaves station in chem.
lab and is out of order. He leaves the
room in disgrace. Barnes takes the
lead in the unit race. Total, thirteen.
3 - Bennett tries his hand at "the
process". Skillen makes the supreme
sacrifice and shaves off his mustache.
6 - McMillen refuses to rest during
chem lab rest period and gets sent to
7 - Bennett cuts McMillen's hair.
Village barber uses all his skill to re-
pair the damage.
8 - Colton and McMillen play hock-
ey with a thumb-tack in history. First
to leave history this year.
9 - Big Senior class party at the Bay-
berry House. No couples lost between
restaurant and gym where we played
action games. Hackley gets a break,
ties Stony Brook in football! Harriers
take the Ivy League title.
1 l - Only calendar reveals that it is
14 - Evolutionary C"R,' in front of
that'?J papers for Bible due tomorrow.
Seniors burn midnight oil.
18 - Fiercest water iight in years.
Barnes, leading unit contender, sets
new record in evacuating area. Mr.
Lockerbie manages to blame the in-
nocent as usual.
19 -- Marks go in. Black Tuesday.
20 - Fog begins to lift as Thanks-
giving hovers in the still misty future.
No Bible tomorrow. Unseemly is dis-
22 - Bennett gets all tied up in U. S.
History and is asked to leave. What's
wrong with tying a straight tie in a
23 - Holbrook goes to hospital after
injury in game.
24 - Mr. Roederer subpoenas records
and evidence of third floor brewery.
Who's afraid of a "Grand Jury" in-
dictment? "Judge not, that ye be not
25 - First general inspection. Hau-
bold is only "dirty" Senior.
26 - Seniors go home for Thanks-
giving after last minute delay.
"J amned" session.
Blind leading blind or, "Let's play partners
l - Seniors return. each with a tale
of the great time he had. We can't
2 - Waddell points at Dr. Gaebelein
in Bible. "Who do you think you are,
Bill, pointing at me?" Winter sports
4 - First heavy snowfall . . . about
5 - Mr. Goldberg keeps in shape by
running basketball team. Basketball
team in shape too!
7 - Bonard and Haubold find it's
Christmas queens of Hopkins Hall.
"Miss" Duffy entertains Hopkins Hallers.
open season at Knox.
8 - Charlie Johnson explores third
floor gutters in stocking feet in rain.
Walker and McMillen threw him out
9 - Mr. Roederer discovers two gal-
lons of "brew" in the luggage room.
Owner can't be identified. Christensen
becomes a highbrow and tries his luck
with grape juice.
10 - Mr. Rosenberger "looks to the
Lord" twice in one periodg class be-
comes a double blessing.
ll - Mr. Rosenberger overjoyed as
we have a succession of five miserable
days. Mr. Roederer confiscates Sa-
bol's radio. Night life at Hegeman is
crashed by Mr. Goldberg. Mr. Fen-
ton. called in as consultant, finds Heg-
eman after dark more complex than
he realized, as he interrupts extended
evening study in Coe's room involving
two basketball players. Christensen
spends forty-live minutes in Coe's
closet viewing Mr. Fenton's attempts
to straighten matters out.
12 - Three Seniors start Christmas
vacation. Dr. Gaebelein condemns
No. Knox: Yes, Knox: Yea Stony Brook!
Jazz at the Brook? Once l957!
jazz as "that other kind of music."
I3 - Jazz comes up the river to Stony
Brook. Dr. Gaebelein becomes im-
mortalized in music.
I4 - Extra day list is posted. Barnes
is public enemy number one.
I6 - General Inspection today. All
Seniors had planned to pass until they
discovered who the inspectors were.
I8 - Christmas musical program in
chapel is enjoyed.
19 - Good Seniors leave.
20 - The rest leave.
21 - Barnes leaves.
Faculty team before the game-
after-no picture, no team.
7 - Most students return in the heavi-
est snowfall yet of the season. Woods
and MacNeil come in at 3:00 A.M.
-cold, tired, and hungry.
8 - School digs out from twelve inches
of snow under the direction of Gen-
eral P. C.
12 - Mid-terms lift their ugly heads
in the distance.
14 - Wilson, Sabol, and Stevenson
return from their extended vacation.
15 - Mr. Rosenberger explains the
deeper connotation of B.S., M.S., and
18 - Memorial Hall pillars receive a
... . s. f mraw a:a
fresh coat of paint, red and blue polka
20 - Wilson and Sabol again face
Barnes and Wright in a water fight
which soon involves the whole third
22 - Faculty takes time out to whip
the J .V. Basketball Team. The sub-
stitutes make the real hit.
23 - The inevitable approaches. Sen-
iors desperately seek a way of escape.
25 - Wild day in Hegeman! Mr.
Roederer seems upset over a little
rabbit he found.
Faculty Basketball Team substitutes
27 - The last warning from masters.
Mr. Rosenberger threatens a hard
history exam. Bible exam justifies our
worst fears, and then some. Sickness
grabs Stony Brook in form of upset
stomachs and grippe, striking every-
one from Dr. Gaebelein down to the
lowest eighth graders.
an. 28 - Exams scheduled for today post-
poned until Monday. Everyone, but a
handful, is sick in bed.
29 - Exam schedule resumed, but
many are unable to take exams.
30 - Mildest fears of history exam
prove to be less than groundless. Sen-
Varsity action at its peak.
iors leave after it for free weekend.
2 - Free weekend over. Most return,
but fear of tomorrow's exams keeps
3 - Cooker brings out accordion.
Edwards makes a monkey of himself
to earn five pennies.
4 - Cooker is going into Salvation
5 - Another water fight. Fire hose is
brought into play . . . the limit is far
as Mr. Roederer is concerned.
6 - Posters appear-"Beat Hackley!"
8 - We beat Hackley.
These are snowtiakes?
Big school party planned. Knox girls get permission to attend.
Skating party terrific! Knox girls also terrific! Bonard and
Haubold have smacking success.
As usual Stony Brook fails to notice Lincoln.
Valentines received by all?
Bennett and Phyllis and Skillen and Diane all like Guy
Water fight began. Barnes and Sabol to reap harvest later.
Barnes and Sabol start going to study hall.
Cascone gets what he has long deserved in history - FOUR!
College board scores come back: mixed reactions.
Charlie, read the minutes.
Before thc full.
Music and noise for the Stony Brook boys.
22 - "Fig" Johnson becomes
a day boy.
23 - Skillen becomes first Sen-
ior to be accepted at any col-
lege. The college is Wheaton.
24 - Waddell is a close sec-
ond. The college is Whitworth.
25 - Edwards takes a large
lead in Senior unit derby. Hol-
brook is coming up fast.
26 - Mr. Hershey gets one of
biggest cases of his career as
the plot continues to thicken.
Two "mighty roommates" from
the second floor find, at the
expense of a pink belly, that
they'd better not start trouble
on the third floor.
27 - Science Fair is postponed
until after the vacation to the
relief of most of those who
hadn't started work.
Ready for inspection, Bob?
Spring has sprung.
March 1 - Sogorka again is Ivy League
wrestling champion. Stony Brook puts
seven men in finals.
March 4 - Quote for the day by Dr.
Gaebeleinz "Who threw that Hre-
eracker?" Radios suppressed until
further notice by Mr. Roederer due
to an explosive situation after lights.
March 7 - Seniors have third meeting at
Dr. Gabelein's. He opens with, "Here
I am again." Bennett and Skillen
March 8 - We lose a close one to St. Paul
which put put us in third place.
March 10 - General Inspection again.
Seniors rack the lowest marks ever.
. ,-.f . '1-sw, .1.::.Qs.:w
March ll - Electricity troubles as first
one circuit and then another goes.
Johnston Hall is hit the worst. Meals
are eaten by candle-light. Electricity
problem found to be serious. Mala-
chuk is voted Ivy League's M.V.P.
for second straight year and sets new
scoring record-339 points!
March 12 - General P. C. recruits volun-
teers to dig trench to aid workmen in
uncovering faulty cable leading to
J ohnton Hall.
March 13 - Vacation finally begins for
most. We thought it would never
come. Plans are laid for Senior sneak.
March 14 - Most others leave.
March 15 - Huntington joy-riders are still
General Inspection "General"'?
Looking for something to read?
Don't wake the Juniors.
60flll0AlYl0ll fa of
' The Friends of
The Stony Brook School
The people whose names appear on the following pages made
it possible for you to walk with us through the "OPEN DOORS"
of the Stony Brook School. We thank these our advertisers for
helping to make this possible.
UNDERWRITERS - DISTRIBUTORS
ANDREWS 8m WELLS, INC.
70 PINE STREET NEW YORK 5, N. Y
Telephone WHifehoII 3-3800
Telefype NY I-2505
THIS ADVERTISEMENT IS DESIGNED
T0 BE READ IN 1988
LOOKING BACK OVER THE THIRTY YEARS
SINCE YOU GRADUATED FROM STONY BROOK,
WHAT SINGLE SUBJECT YOU STUDIED THERE
HAS REMAINED FRESHEST IN YOUR MIND?
WHY, THE BIBLE, OF COURSE! ESPECIALLY
IF YOU TOOK THE ADVICE OF SOME OF YOUR
CHAPEL SPEAKERS AND TEACHERS AND MADE IT
A PRACTICE TO READ PART OF IT FOR YOURSELF
THE BEST INVESTMENT A MAN CAN MAKE IS
TO SPEND SOME TIME EVERY DAY WITH THE
GREATEST BOOK IN THE WORLD,
THE WORD OF GOD.
RICHARD WOIKE 8m CO. Inc
. . . Investments . . .
GENERAL MOTORS BUILDING
NEW YORK 19, N. Y.
LOUIS A. CASCONE
Fire . . . Auto . . . Liability . . . Burglary
Compensation . . . Plate Glass
Accident . . . Health . . . Lite
818 E. JERICHO TURNPIKE
HUNTINGTON, N. Y.
AND BEST WISHES
CLASS OF 1958
STDRM FLCJCRING CO., Inc
IRONBOUND' and PERMA-CUSHION'
Hardwood Gymnasium Floors
2560 PARK AVENUE
NEW YORK 51, N. Y.
COHQIQAHQQH td of
John Felix Associafes, Inc
3 EAST 54th STREET
NEW YORK N Y.
COHQIQAHQQH td of
CALDERONE THEATERS I
BELMONT TURF SUPPLIES
335 HEMPSTEAD TURNPIKE
The Best in Everything for
C LASS O F I 9 5 8
LET LOVE BE WITHOUT DISSIMULATION
ABHOR THAT WHICH IS EVIL
CLEAVE TO THAT WHICH IS GOOD
BE KINDLY AFFECTIONED ONE TO ANOTHER
WITH BROTHERLY LOVE
IN HONOUR PREFERRING ONE ANOTHER'
NOT SLOTHFUL IN BUSINESS
FERVENT IN SPIRIT
SERVING THE LORD
-Romans I2: 9 to II
MR. 8m MRS.
ALEXANDER F. MALACHUK
BEST WISHES TO
THE CLASS OF 1958
THE H.V.WILLIAMS CO., Inc
220 EAST SHORE ROAD, GREAT NECK, N. Y.
162' SO. TERRACE AVENUE, MT. VERNON, N. Y.
JOHNS-NIANVILLE HOME INSULATION
ROOFING - SIDING
Combination Aluminum Windows
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
C I. A S S O F 1 9 5 8
Trust in the Lord, and do goody so shalt thou dwell in the land
and verily thou shalt be fed.
Delight thyself also in the Lordp and He shall give thee the
desires of thine heart.
Commit thy way unto the Lord, trust also in Himp and He
shall bring it to pass.-Ps. 37:3-5
REV. 81 MRS. MARCEL BONARD
Distinctive Funeral Service
BALDWIN BROOKLYN WILLISTON PARK
WEIGAND BROS., INC. 135
COMPLIMENTS TO THE SENIOR CLASS
ENGINE LITE CO.
"Service fo the Oil Fields"
MR. 81 MRS. J. C. JARMAN
STONY BROOK LAUNDROMAT
ROUTE 25A, STONY BROOK, N. Y.
Blankets, Rugs, Spreads, Slip Covers
Washed and Flulfed Dry
"SHlRTS FlNlSHED" "SHOE REPAlR"
JOHN H. CALO
ROUTE 25A, OPPOSITE STONY BROOK R. R. STATION
Q Delicious Home Made Salads
Full Line of Cold Culs and Groceries . . . Bordens Ice Cream
Open 7 days a week - 8:00 A.M. fo 8:30 P.M.
For Delivery Call Stony Brook 7-1 191
5 4050I'00f0'0 40'?654?'000
Muller, Bennett Sm Associates
342 MADISON AVENUE
NEW YORK, N. Y.
To the Seniors . . .
Trust in the Lord with all thine hearty and lean not unto thine own
In all thy ways acknowledge Him, and He shall direct thy paths.
THE MOTHER'S CLUB
STONY BROOK, N. Y.
Stony Brook 7-1562
The Class of '58
DEMEREST MOTORS, Inc.
Rmcewooo, N. J.
GRASSTEX, LAYKOLD and PERMA-TEX
ALL WEATHER NON MAINTENANCE
PERMA-GREEN FAST DRYING TENNIS COURTS
RE-SURFACINGS - TOY DRESSINGS
9 CRESCENT BEACH DRIVE
HUNTINGTON 12, N. Y.
THE UI.I.MAN COMPANY
Princess Place Mafs
SECURITY NATIONAL BANK
31: Interest credited semi-annually on
April lst and October lst on all savings
accounts 350.00 and over.
Open Friday Evenings - 6:00 P.M. to 8:00 P.M.
PORT JEFFERSON - East Main Street
PORT JEFFERSON STATION - Main Street
ROCKY POINT - Broadway
BAYB ERRY HOUSE
STONY BROOK, L. I.
Stony Brook 7-1490
ANTHONY F. NAUGLES, Pl1.G.
"Prescriptions Our Specialty"
STONY BROOK, N. Y.
"DO NOT BE DECElVEDp
GOD IS NOT MOCKED
Whatever a man sows,
that will he also reap.
For he who sows to his own flesh
will from the flesh reap corruptigng
but he who sows to the Spirit
will from the Spirit reap eternal life
Paul, the Apostle
SHORT AND WALLS LUMBER
With the Compliments of
MR. 8. MRS. W. G.- COE
Shoes for the Family
117 E. MAIN STREET
SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
J O N E S T V
STONY BROOK STATION
Stony Brook 7-0351
The Class of 1958
The Class of 1958
Not slolhful in businessp fervent in spiritp
serving the Lord: Rom. 12:11
W. R. SKILLEN
Compliments of the
El.MONT VETERINARY, Inc.
Compliments of . . .
ABOFF'S WHITE PAINT STORES
303 MAIN STREET
Huntington, L. I.
1189 NEW YORK AVENUE
Huntington Station, L. I.
Is9N?0' 4040'020G7040f0fW120f?10ff0W1656Dl020'105 '-9'-01010
Congratulations to each member of the
Senior Class of 1958
MR. 81 MRS. O. M. JOHNSON
E. GATES ANTIQUE SHOP
STONY BROOK, N. Y.
Good Wishes for the Coming Years to the
Class of 1958
MR. AND MRS.
DR. AND MRS.
' SMITHTOWN PHARMACY
Kaplan and Schneider
5 "Everything ln Drugs"
49 WEST MAIN STREET
9 sMm-lTowN, L. I.
ARTHUR J. JENSEN
HAmiIton 7-0310 - 0311- 0312 - 0313
Compliments to the
SALES 8. SERVICE, Inc.
630 New York Avenue Huntington, N. Y.
Direct Factory Dealer
CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH 8. IMPERIAL SALES
Class of 1958
T. S. PETERSEN, D.D.S.
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
"To know the love of Christ which passeth
knowledge, that ye might be filled with
all the fullness of God"-Ephesians 3:19
FULL GOSPEL CHURCH
Assembly of God
LIVINGSTON, N. J.
THE McLEOD'S STABLE
ELMONT, L. I., N. Y.
HOME IMPROVEMENT CO.
Q ALUMINUM. . .
Storm and Screen Windows
Combination Storm and Screen Doors
9 Sliding Doors
HUNTINGTON, N. Y.
MR. AND MRS.
HENRY G. DUVERNOY
D. Molachuk 8. Co.
185 NORTH AVENUE
PLAINFIELD, N. J.
Compliments of . . .
RUSSWOOD DRUGS, Inc.
289 MAIN STREET
HUNTINGTON, L. I., N. Y.
X9'0+'0v' 0-0-T010-'0-'ova-'ana-'ana .aw
77 'n vvaoge scxedkoo og , rg 'S
Km, skakoarsj X .
. , K 5
. X t
pa ofoagoexxts K0
X 9 C 6
K9 9' . Z i.
X 5 0 e, xxx
' auA e fa.
Q 551 f",-.15 s
-XR A lg
' 1 , Ap' ,, S r fl' ',..
-4 , XL 3 V x, 9
2 lf 'bf
WITH THE BEST WISHES OF.. .
LEW SMITH '32
ROGERS, PRENTISS, AND SMITH, INC.
. . . Insurance Brokers . . .
80 JOHN STREET NEW YORK 38, N. Y.
St James 2-6485 FOR
QUALITY FISHING LINES
JOSEPH A. WOLF PONTIAC
WOODLAWN AVENUE Gunsanon snos. SILK co
sr. JAMES, L. I., N. Y.
Branch: Philadelphia New York
ROUTE 25 81 ARLINGTON AVE.
Chicago Los Angeles
A Christian Day School
Providing a Christ-centered education from
Kindergarten through the Eighth Grade
300 PARK STREET
HACKENSACK, NEW JERSEY
W0l.F'S SPORT SHOPS, Inc. SM 2-1036 SM 24166
282 Sunrise Highway, Rockville Centre, N. Y.
Rockville cemre 6-5328-9 Robert and M. Smith
134 w. Main sf., Boy shore, N. Y. CHEVROLET
Mohawk 5-0033 New Cars and Trucks
548 Central Ave., Cedarhurst, N. Y. OK USED CARS AND TRUCKS
CEdorhurst 9-3440 Pam and Service
C0"'P'f"'e"'S0'--- Union Chretienne de
124 WEST 16th STREET
NEW YORK, N. Y.
THE BLUE JAY MARKETS
SMITHTOWN ST. JAMES
,mg--r wwcnxc comm l
Compliments of . . .
THE BANK OF SUF FOLK COUNTY
STONY BROOK, N. Y.
Member Federal Reserve System
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
1907- OUR 50th YEAR - 1957
lounded in l883 by the Wesleyan
3 Methodist Chur:h,has become es-
Q tablished as one ol the strong
--a Christ-centered colleges of this
1 Q A, generation.
, F- -
T - fli .
-. X -.1 V lfllfllUSl'OCU'y
was e X
,fm ,we O Charter granted by the Board of
Regents, State of New York
ng V ,J
Accredited by Middle States
Association of Colleges and Schools
Member of the National
Association ol Schools ol Music
Approved by the Association
ol Medical Schools
True to the whole Word ol
God--yesteryear and today
BEST WISH ES
MR. 81 MRS.
CHARLES F. EDWARDS
"A good name is rather to be chosen than great riches."-Proverbs 22:1
9.3 swag CD
of' 2-mcg l1+
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giant Gospel rallies in the streets , ,
and schools and in 4 great stadi- Scflptufe Poftlons to 9"efY0"9-
ums of Capetown. black, white, coloured and Indian.
You are invited and urged to participate in this campaign through your
personal support of PTL. Your help is needed.
Write today to: ALFRED A. KUNZ, International Director
The Pocket Testament League, Inc.
49 HoNEcK smear, Emouewooo, N. J.
THREE VILLAGE INN
INTER - CONTINENTAL
90 WEST STREET
NEW YORK 6, N. Y.
U.S.A. Disfribufors of fhe Popular Precision Builf
OLYMPIA PORTABLE AND STANDARD TYPEWRITERS
STONY BROOK, LONG ISLAND, N. Y.
Stony Brook 7-1 100
0 L K S A G 0 N
A L U E I S E
Besf Automobile Buy in fhe U. S. Today
TRUCKS . . . PASSENGER CARS . . . STATION WAGONS
139-24 HILLSIDE AVENUE JAMAICA 35, N. Y.
Telephone: Dlgby 4-6050
I FITCH INVESTORS SERVICE
THE FITCH PUBLISHING CO., INC.
120 WALL STREET
NEW YORK 5, N. Y.
W T THE CADET CHAPEL pictured
at the left was the impressive set-
ting for the 88th Annual Presen-
tation of Bibles to the incoming
5 class of Cadets at the U. S. Mili-
S tary Academy. West Point. by the
Q American Tract Society.
Rev. Frank E. Gaebelein, D.D.,
Litt.D.. President of the Society.
stated in his sermon: "Above
everything else, the Bible ix ALL
about .lc'.vN.v Christ. In thc' dvvpzfst
and nmst living way, its p1n'p0.w 5
is to tell us' about Him who ix 'Ilia'
way, the truth, and the life."
The yearly distribution of Bibles
is made possible through the gifts
of friends designated for this pur-
AMERICAN TRACT SOCIETY
513 West 166th Street New York 32, N. Y.
6 FRANK E. GAEBELEIN, D.D., Lilt.D., President- IOHN A. MAWHINNEY, IR., TfS8SUI'0f
5 W. THEODORE TAYLOR, Th.D., First Vice-President HENRY G. PERRY, Executive Secretary
Q JOHN ADAMS HENRY, Second Vice-President ELMER LEWIS, Secretary
5 " . . . for the spiritual awakening of a continent!"
5 LATIN AMERICA MISSION 5
g I3O missionaries serving Latin America through radio, literature, 5
Q correspondence courses, training of nationals, evangelistic campaigns.
' Local Fields: COSTA RICA, PANAMA and COLOMBIA
5 U. S. Headquarters: 285 ORCHARD TERRACE, BOGOTA, NEW JERSEY
Q R. Kenneth Strachan Kenneth G. Hood
3 General Director Home Director S
The man who is blessed:
"Blessed is the man that walketh not in the
counsel of the ungodly, nor standeth in the
way of sinners. nor sitteth in the seat of the
lVl9en in trouble: TO THE
"Thou art my hiding place. thou shalt preserve
me from trouble,"-Ps. 32:7 C I q 5 5 of 'I 9 5 8
To withstand fear:
"I sought the Lord. and He heard me. and de-
livered me from all fears."-Ps. 34:4
"l thought on my ways, and turned my feet MR-
unto thy testimonies."-Ps. I 19:59
"But God is the judge: he putteth down one.
and setteth up another."-Ps. 75:6,7
ROSE O. REDARD
c A P P Y ' s See
Floor Covering of
Don'l Think of INSURANCE
450 MAIN STREET When You Think of
PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y. Insurance
New York Life Insurance Company
25 Westwood Avenue
Westwood, N. J.
Phone: Westwood 5-oh-oh-ole-oh
Phone GRover 5-1595 Complimenfs of
JOHN ADAMS HENRY, Inc.
FRESH and FROZEN FRUITS
LESTER SEERVELD and VEGETABLES
58 HARRISON STREET
NEW YORK 13, N. Y.
Sea Food, Fruif and Vegetables
Ph lk -
so soun-I OCEAN AVENUE one WA e' 5 7722
BEnsonhursf 6-0744 THEO. SIEGEL, Prop.
5 Complimenfs of
7821 - 17th AVENUE BROOKLYN 14, N. Y.
x9KQ"0Y055"0'Z7i05C07'035'C9'10XQ'f? ' 7 1010
xawvo- -also-0-a-0-afafaawfwf-awsawfoaw-w-040 -0-so-exam
Phone: Smithtown 2-'I666 - I227
WILLIAM W. RICHARDS, Inc.
Feed - Hardware
Farm and Garden Supplies
Power Tools, Poultry Supplies, Dog Foods,
Seeds, Fertilizers, Paint, Garden Supplies,
SMITHTOWN, L. I., N. Y.
Now is the time . .
L. C. CLARKE CO.
Insurance of All Kinds
STONY BROOK, NEW YORK
Tel.: STony Brook 7-0037
For all College Students
ONE YEAR - 52.75
Write for your Free sample copy
HIS, DEPT. S.B.S.
1519 North Astor Chicago I0, Ill.
Army and Navy Store
Sporting Goods, Work Clothes,
ROckville Centre 6-0367
Gsonors PASTRY sl-lov 9
5 Wearing Apparel, Shoes
298 SUNRISE HIGHWAY
MAIN STREET, Port Jefllerson Station
ROCKVILLE CENTRE, N. Y.
Q Long Island, New York
9 POrt a-0475
320 MAIN smear
9 PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
Mens 8. Boys Shop
270 MAIN STREET
HUNTINGTON, L. I.
Congrafulafions fo . . .
The Senior Class
MR. AND MRS.
JOHN A. BANCAI.E
The New Traveers Hotel
BEST WISHES In The Heart of Center City
316 SOUTH BROAD STREET
PHILADELPHIA 2, PENNA.
CREATIVE PLASTICS CORP. Ph- K' 6-4307
J. Q. ADAMS, Manager
Compliments of . . .
Q THE MUSIC CENTER
85 WEST MAIN STREET
SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
Home of Fine Television - Radios - Records
Pianos - Appliances - Musical Supplies
Q SMithtown 2-1900
POrt Jefferson 8-0555 GRover 5-0270
SWEZEY FUEI.. CO.
Oil Burner Sales and Service
Complete Healing Systems
DR. JOHN KUHLKE
BEACH STREET, PORT JEFFERSON
RIDER AVENUE, PATCHOGUE
D. T. BAYLES 81 SONS, Inc.
HARDWARE AND HOUSEWARES
STONY BROOK, NEW YORK
Tel. POrf Jefferson 8-0086
ELK HQTEI. AND RESTAURANT
Famous for Dinners . . . Cocktail Lounge
201 MAIN STREET PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y
WILLIAM F. FENLEY, Inc.
244 FRONT STREET
NEW YORK 38, N. Y.
Telephone: COrfIandT 7-3930
Distributor of "World's Finest Foods"
-xf' . F
gr' . - ""' , 4 ,
quzkk. . . and just marvelous!
HERE IS All YOU DO! Broil or pan-fry your hamburgers.
Pull apart enough Thomas' English Muffins to go around.
tTwo halves for eaehj. Toast to a light brown. Spread im-
mediately with butter. fFor special flavor, cream butter
jirst with garlw salt or a little mustardj. Top half the muflins
with hamburgers and onion rings. Cover with remaining
muffins. Or serve with an assortment of relishes, and let
each person choose his own. Are they good? Just watch
ous mme Mons Ano lmronnnr: Be sure to ask for
Thomas' English Muflns. Baked from a
recipe generations old, they have
that real old-time flavor.
No others ever seem
THE COFFEE MILL
ROUTE 25A AND CEDAR STREET
STONY BROOK, N. Y.
We appreciate with thanks the patronage
of the students and faculty of the
STONY BROOK SCHOOL
Mrs. Eileen Morrissey
Foon - FOUNTAIN ssnvlce - GIFTS
- Real Estate -
ROUTE 25A AND CEDAR STREET
STONY BROOK, L. I.
R. A. Macbougall
Telephone JUniper I -5306
5 B U Y S B R O S .
320 MAIN STREET
ISLIP, NEW YORK
CENTER I.INE, INC.
Power Conveyors and Conveyor Specialties
14 VREELAND STREET
LODI, NEW JERSEY
E. W. Swezey, Pres.
Telephone Port Jefferson 263
McNAMARA BUICK, INC.
102 MAIN STREET
PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
Thomas M. McNamara
Cleaners - Dyers - Pressing - Tailoring
89 EAST MAIN STREET
lopposite Howard Johnson'sJ
SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
Best Food, Best Service
41 EAST MAIN STREET
SMITHTOWN, N. Y.
Day Phone Setauket 6-1260
Nite Phone Setauket 6-0434
SETAUKET BODY SHOP
Customizing and Texaco Service Station
Body and Fender Repairs - Expert Refinishing
ROUTE 25A SETAUKET, N. Y.
Compliments of . . .
OEFFlNGER'S VARIETY STORE
Pom JEFFERSON a-0397
AND CREAM CO., Inc.
Wholesale Dairy Products
MILK, CREAM, ICE CREAM MIX
50 E. HOFFMAN AVENUE
LINDENHURST, L. I., N. Y.
Best Wishes from
SONEN MERCURY, Inc.
Your Authorized Dealer for
MERCURY and FIAT Automobiles
414 MAIN STREET
PORT JEFFERSON 8-0780
ARNOLD'S AUTO SERVICE
General Auto Repairs and RU PHI A Rr Dr, RE
Gas and Electric Welding RT J FERSON' 3 'OM
UiLITfff 1-41:1 I, ' Y
Route 25A se 6-0596 :g: Ag ,SAA Y
DAVID B. ALLEMAN, OWNER TEl..FI-D555
SHIELS ESSO SERVICE
E. SETAUKET, N. Y.
DIEGES 81 CLUST
Your Official Jewelers For Class Rings
I7 JOHN STREET
NEW YORK, N. Y.
Port JeFferson 681
"Quality in Men's Wear"
Clothing - Furnishings - Shoes
320 MAIN STREET
PORT JEFFERSON, N. Y.
WOOD'S MACHINE SHOP
Lawn Mower Sales and Service
Machine Work - Welding - Grinding
STONY BROOK, L. I.
Locke Power Lawn Mowers - Clinton Chain Saw
National Sickle Bar Mowers - Roto-Hoe
Custom Dress Shoppe - Dry Cleaning
Curtains and Drapes Made to Order
Imported and Domestic Fabrics
Notions - Trimmings - Patterns
DOROTHEA SHOPPES, Inc.
MAIN STREET Route 25-A
SETAUKET, N. Y.
CREATIVE PLASTICS, Inc.
LONG ISLAND, N. Y.
x 0K?6Y '40w0f01
J eff Woods
SNYDER'S ARMY 81 NAVY STORE
136 Surf Avenue
Port Jefferson, L. I.
JOHN'S BEAUTY SHOP
Port Jefferson, N. Y.
306 Main Street
Port Jetterson, N. Y.
MR. AND MRS. JOHN H. TREIBER
MR. AND MRS. C. B. PLUMP
MR. AND MRS. H. CHRISTENSEN
MR. AND MRS. RICHARD GILLIN
EDNA I. SMITH
REV. AND MRS. HOLBROOK
OLE TOWN BARBER SHOP
East Setauket, L. I.
O. B. DAVIS, INC.
Furniture and Undertaking
Port Jefferson, N. Y.
MRS. W. ZINKE
.IOE'S BARBER SHOP
East Setauket, L. I.
MR. AND MRS. MCKEGG
MR. AND MRS. HENRY RDBDHM, JR
REV. ROBERT H. PIERCE
EDWARD A. BANCALE A
ALFRED c. MANOVILL
HARVEY AND JANET SCHNEIDER
halftone and line negatives
film and plate stripping
scgccic plate making
Q offset printing
complete bindery service
to A ll! il'
:rp as . .
I i t. o'toole and sons, mc., yearbook printers
I SfGmfOI'f'1 stamford davis 4-9226
' - COI'1I'16CfICUf new york melrose 5-4112
Bancale, Richard J.
Old Westbury, L. I., N. Y.
Barnes, Freeman Wainwright, Jr
287 West Neck Road
Huntington, New York
Bennett, Robert A.
31 Sheffield Road
Summit, New Jersey
Bonard, Jean Pierre
126 West 16th Street
New York 11, New York
Bryant, Sumner Sylvester
133 Harris Avenue
Freeport, New York
Cascone, Kenneth Thomas
Huntington, New York
Ching, William C. S.
640 Riverside Drive, Apt. 9A
New York 31, New York
Chrisensen, Allan C.
57 Ruckman Road
Hillsdale, New Jersey
Coe, John Gleed
242 Kimball Avenue
Westfield, New Jersey
Colton, Walter Hoyt
9 Crescent Drive
Huntington 12, New York
Cook, William Hubert
78 West Hudson Avenue
Englewood, New Jersey
Edwards, Stephen Frederick
Chestnut Ridge Road
Woodcliff Lake, New Jersey
Fitzgerald, Fred J. C.
396 Palisade Avenue
Yonkers, New York
Haubold, Herbert H.
682 South Third Avenue
Mount Vernon, New York
Headington, Leon Vincent, Jr.
285 Orchard Terrace
Bogota, New Jersey
Holbrook, John Day
131 Second Avenue
Westwood, New Jersey
Jarman, Bill Charles
2414 North Glenwood Ave.
Johnson, Charles Floyd
103 E. Lockwood Street
Johnson, John August
184 E. Shore Road
Huntington, L. I., New York
Malachuk, Allan F.
McClanahan, Neal Kempton
McKegg, Alfred Hugh
40 Marion Place
Rockville Centre, New York
M'cMillen, William R.
19 Linden Avenue
Baldwin, New York
McNeil, Robert Yuille
38 Davenham Avenue
Robohm, Robert E.
10 Bunny Lane
Amityville, New York
Roode, Peter G.
Sabol, Kenneth Peter
764 Nome Avenue
Akron 20, Ohio
Skillen, David Randall
416 E. Green Street
Skripak, Richard Alva
153 Maple Avenue
Smithtown, New York
Smyth, Donald P.
209 Highland Avenue
Northport, New York
Speh, William H. 1
210 Concord Street
East Williston, New York -
Stevenson, Walter Henry 1
76 Market Street
Potsdam, New York
Suh, Kyung Kyun CKennyJ
Keochang, Kyungnam, Korea
Tredwell, Henry Hewlett, III
Guinea Road '
Old Westbury, New York
Waddell, William Henry
134 South Avenue
Los Angeles 42, California
Walker, Telford A.
411 N. Wheaton
Weigand, William Scott
49 Hillside Avenue V
Williston Park, New York
Williams, Robert Mann
Port Washington Boulevard
Roslyn, New York
Wilson, Edward Andrew, III
1419 Harrison Avenue
Mamaroneck, New York
Woods, Frederick Stephen
45 Brennan Avenue
Bryn Mawr, Pa.
Wright, Peter Craig '
Westwood, New Jersey
Suggestions in the Stony Brook School - Res Gestae Yearbook (Stony Brook, NY) collection:
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