George was a member of the 60s rock band the Smubbs which enjoyed much regional popularity in the Long Isalnd New York City area with TV and radio air play and went on to release an album on Monument records titled "This Is The End Of The Night". George was a rock solid rhythm guitarist and major contributor to the the groups original material. Originally the band was signed on ABC Paramount records with a single released in 1966 called "Down on the Corner" with "Don't Come Close" on the flip side. The 45 rpm did not do well and the band was dropped by ABC Paramount only to be picked up on the Spring label in 1968 with a 45 rpm recording of "It Can't be to Late" with "Her Love" on the B side. The initial releases, while unsuccessful did attract the attention of Monument Records and the band was signed for an album. The recording was released in the US as well as Japan, and Smubbs recordings could be found in Europe as well as such remote places as Peru South America. George was the only band member to both write and sing on the album an original tune other than Rick Segall who sang and wrote all the other tunes on the recording. Georges' contribution was a wonderful folk rock tune titled "You'll Still be on My Mind". After the band disbanded George went on to play in a trio in the upstate New York Lake Placid region for another year before returning to Long Island and settling into his songwriting and recording interests. Today George has put together a "State of the Art" recording studio capable of very high end recording and has begun recording local artists in a variety of genre as well as working on his own tunes.



Gregory started learning guitar in his late teen years much latter then his brother George. During high school years Gregory did vocals for a high school rock band but it was not until college years that he purchased his first guitar a Gibson Blue Ridge acoustic and began learning the instrument. Leaving Long Island roots in the early 70s Gregory moved north to the upstate town of Bethel famous as the town that hosted the Woodstock festival. Several years later he moved further North to the town of Canton on the US -Canada boarder. In his latter 40s Greg began writing his own tunes and evolved a home studio while also recording area ensembles.