Academy of the Holy Angels - Marianite Yearbook (New Orleans, LA)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 236
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1958 volume:
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THE STUDENTS OF
S OF THE
NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA
. ,i-, I
Superintendent Pens Message
Dear Alumnae of The Academy of Holy Angels:
Long years ago The poeT Thomas Moore penned These memorable lines:
VVhen Time, who sTeals our years away,
Shall sTeal our pleasures, Too,
The mem'ry of The pasT will sTay,
And half our ioys renew.
Each Time you open This yearbook-no maTTer how many years will
have elapsed-The memories of your days and years aT The Academy of
Holy Angels will rush upon you. VVhaT are some of These memories
which will renew your ioys? Leaf Through This book and you will find
Them: firm friendships re-Tainedg lessons learned and appliedg aTTiTudes
inculcaTed and developedg hopes sTimulaTed and realizedg ideals en-
visioned and fulfilled.
Very sincerely in ChrisT The Teacher,
Archdiocesan SuperinTendenT of Schools
RighT Reverend Monsignor
Henry C. Bezou
Mother Mary of St. Adrian, M.S.C.
Mother Adrian Encourages Seniors
Dear Graduates of 1958,
All your studies, all your activities of the past four years have been planned and
directed toward one end-to prepare you to take your place as Catholic women in
the social and business world which you enter today. You have been asked that
your simplicity be a counter-agent to the sophistication and artificiality of the
present-day world, that your piety, self-sacrifice and reserve be the glories of
Nor have you received these lessons for yourselves alone. Alma Mater has asked
you, is asking you now, to share these lessons, to carry, by word and example,
God's truth into a darkening world. Your obligation is to offer to others and to
share with them the truths of your Catholic religion.
As well-informed Catholic women, you must meet the challenge of the times,
you dare not "hide your light under a bushel" and leave the vexing problems of
the world to be solved by those who either hate Christ or do not know Him.
When the path of your apostolate grows alarmingly steep, look to your Mother,
our Lady of Lourdes. This year of your graduation, 1958, is the centennial of
Mary's apparitions at Lourdes to a young girl, to verify the pronouncement of
Pius IX, who had been laughed tq scorn when he declared the Immaculate Con-
ception a dogma of Faith, Mary appeared to Bernadette and said, l AM THE IM-
MACULATE CONCEPTION. And her message, then as now, was prayer and penance.
Our Lady wants you to walk in her footsteps so that others may see in you her
image, that they may say: "Yes, the Lady was like to her."
Then, indeed, you will be ready, at any cost of prayer and sacrifice, to bear
Christ, Mary's Son, into the market place, into the highways and byways of the
world. Then, too, will your own light shine among men and they will glorify your
Father who is in Heaven.
Farewell! That God may bless and guide you thru the days and years to come,
is the prayer of your Alma Mater, as it is mine.
e on ou' Our vol ces blend ng as s y
ll love yo our Al ma. Ma erA H
Now we are loy lead1ng true
I Q R And when e leave you m the m1sts of tlme
Our souls en tw1ned wlth gold ou hearts wxth blue
Souls w111 have gold and hearts then' blue sh1-med'
B loved a d m u near and dea
Spu- A H des cend up our hearts'D C
Ra.1se hxgh our hopes and calm our cease less fea
Stay wlth us nev er from us Wlll YOU Pa1't
Just as the fIrst blanket of snow fell upon Holy
Angels to enrIch ITS ever beautIful campus new
organIzatIons and other fIrsts came to our be
loved Academy to enrIch the lIves of both students
The straIns of our new Alma Mater rang
throughout the corrIdors as students Iolned OFQGHI
zatlons both old and new the new beIng the Con
fraternlty of ChrIstIan DoctrIne the NatIonal Foren
SIC League and the Natlonal Cathollc ForensIc
Senlors smIled theIr brIghtest as they proudly
exhIbIted theIr newly desIgned class FIUQS at the
same tIme that Holy Angels was welcomIng Its
fIrst honorary student Kathy Rolland
A H A pald trIbute to Its scholastlc leaders In
true MardI Gras fashIon by conductlng ITS fIrst
Krewe of Elnsteln Receptlon
Thus tIme has turned Its pages ID the everlastlng
book of eternIty Look INTO thIs book your treas
ure and remember Holy Angels Its Ioys Its sor
rows Its way of lIfe and what It has meant to
gym J. ,. I J ll J
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SISTER MARY OF ST. THOMAS, M.S.C.
With a mind as keen as any ot the Thousands of students vvho have passed
under her direction . . .
With an interest that encompasses and encourages the many and varied
proiects of the school year . . .
With a devotion to duty that well deserves imitation . . .
Thus we might describe our beloved school librarian, Sister Mary of St.
Various scholastic degrees in her chosen subject ot education together
with a lifetime spent in her native Louisiana combine to establish her as
a capable and enthusiastic teacher of the arts and sciences as well as an
authority in Creole history.
Her role as school librarian has imprinted her in the memory of in-
numerable students as Holy Angels' own "oracle ot wisdom," holding the
keys to the treasury enclosed in the books which she is ever ready to place
at the disposal ot "her girls."
Religious, teacher, librarian-but above all-true friend of all the stu-
dents through the years, to you, Sister Thomas, because vve love you so
dearly, we dedicate our '58 edition ot The Marianite.
?"' A -W ,MN
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D BY THE ITE STAFF
A LW AY S
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f 4"' f iigfhy prayer
God on high
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S Ariseih Tholiilght or sigh.
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i Q lf5Y?fY deed
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irisTrucTeol "Pray f'rZ gAlways.f" Exemplary gl- CaTholics
leadingigg lives ,bf prayer, Tkknowing well ThaT Sav1ioh.wals2poinTing
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iifnag ofjhe managana hearT To God. irsagpraciice, prayeaas noi
ai 93Od,f.s5Ui Talking Wlih Ciod- Godf Alfnighiyf All'Kn0WlT'iQf
Friend for us here on earTh. To Himiwe can pour ouT dur hearT
or ignored by our fellow nieng ,God iwilliaccepT us,f comforjl us,
joys of ou? successesibeTTer ghan can any 5morTal. Helgwill show us
will love us vxZjTh, an overpoweringV,feTeknal,f lpve
imperTecT loveg lCerTainly,QGod is Tour ,most ,perfecT and TruesT
0fTil3lS fflendsslilp Wlili God- srrl is
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more Than one Way To pray. TIT is possible To be praying
To God' eyery one of our worThy l1ThoiJghTs, lwords, ,aria acTions,
i5nTo prayer. Wl1aT a wonderful way To siege up graces in Qhefavenl
eaTirrg, sleeping, antgl sTudying become real prayers if offereoli for love of
5ii?1TenTion, These aicTions become consecraTed and worThy Tqsidsoar To The
asfliyifiqibols of our love and devoTion. These seemingly worThless acTs are Then
ihTo heaveiflly blessings whichiegnrich our souls for all eTerniTvV. lrra I a.f'
. A 'T llr ,
The Offering TTQQST beauTifu.lr"TfriQsT meriTorious, and mo,s.T accepTable To "lk Cigod is Holy Mass.
is, Therygiiho' begfeif l.,,,, ayafiniijj?i2hiehT.,,TQ 5eXpress our love ,forl God, Than by dayilysggfiflelhidapce aT This
Duringgffhig ,512,001lgT5.S....Si5E'r3ff3'55 Offiieme ,,.v, Cross, Chrisf Himself ll'i- is woffewdmro His ETerriwa.lf'Fajgher in our
nameg.5Our Lg?d is The perfecT sacrrijifcifaslf .:..v icTiimg Thus, we offef'ourselvesVTo"The FaThser,'wiTh His Son.
Thisjffighdeed, The perfecf prayergfiiforV,,idfaiTlisQconTained The ,,.,i perfecfyeictfim, The ,Laijnb'of'C3Qd. ,,L, ,Him-
selffg f T ,,,, . siifi 'ii, Q g ,,,,rrif , fi ' r,y,i 2 T ,iis
AngladdedlygbpporTuniTy...eT6Ul gaingigrace Th rougl'1,.,,1l2reT'iT4loly Eufcha
Nowhere ,i" on',The.,?facee0TfllThe ea,rTh'can5LW'e,,,be57C:3lpse?r ,To,afGc5ol1i5'alnd more unvitefl To Him, in mind,
in bOdY,,E'nda.i.n ,,T :sesfil Than when He 66rriES"inTgQik5Ur hle,aQrT,s5ifiin Holy Corqmuiaibn. Our, lgord's Presence,
Then becfomes Tangible, for ours1ovvnT'bod'iesoL,afe ghovvfjirihiefre Than ever,1Qg','iiflrfecT Temples of The Hrolyf'
SpiriT. There, is cerTainIy no beTTer,oppgor-TtilniTyfeTo pray To'Our Diving? ord ThanwhepfrHelV'FfiTr1'?eTf,
Body and Blood, Soul and DiviniTypirsTiii4ii,g,,g,Qyga.,qWV1 i1,JnWOVTlWY l'1eaVTS-,fl l ,T
Besides assisfing aT Massyancliarelceiving 'is" OLirf'Lordm,in,Th,eg, wefmay lgeiep in,co'nTacT'vviTh
Him ThroughouTl"TTlf1e daygjfhep Bread of'r'Apgels3"iis iilii a'lWla'ysiiMiplresenj1ilin The' Chapel, Giififllf PHSOVWGF of
Love in The Tabernacle. aiil This is Hisrfilresidenge on earTh, Where weQlfmayflvisiT,,Him ,i,' OfTe'n. The Son of
God, The Hidden Manna, waiTs To she.C1l,jHisggraces upon allggiigihose vvh65wii'lli only ask for Them.
He waiTs for His children To visiT Him.5He"waiTs for Their pr95fe,rs'ofwpeTiTion, adoraTion, and love.
Surely, we have every golden mearfs, To lead lives,?,iefwprayer.1 Yes, we can "pray always" in
obedience To ChrisT's wishes, and our Bra-yerTs.,..,wi1l-l fiiif 'arise like incense, To Him on high. Then will
our lives of prayer also become lives of love-love for our ETernal God and love for our fellow
men. Then, Truly, we will be "praying always."
The enshrined sTaTue of Our Lady of Grace at The end of The Academy walk confinually inspires
sfudenfs To lead a Mary-like life.
A.H.A.'s Campus Reflects Serenity
Embrace our campus, O Sa-
cred Heart, ever guarding it
with Your loving arms. Stimu-
late our devotion through Your
image vvhich fills the campus
with a divine serenity. Inspire
us to lead a more prayerful
life through the examples por-
trayed in Our Lady's shrines.
Infuse into our souls, O Sacred
Heart, a desire to imitate the
pious efforts of Bernadette
whom Our Lady so honored at
Lourdes. Help us especially in
this Year, O Lord, to be more
sincere in our heavenly peti-
tions, thus increasing our de-
votion to Our Lady. Finally,
may the influence of Your Sa-
cred Heart ever motivate a
more perfect communication
loetvveen us and Your Blessed
The Lourdes grotto exists as a monumental remembrance of Our Lady's Apparition to Bernadette
at Lourdes, especially during this year, the centennial anniversary of her appearance.
This campus scene actually invites the "Spirit of A.H.A." to "descend upon our hearts."
Faculty Members Direct Student
SISTER M. MARTINA, Principal
Very capably directing the business of A.l-LA., Sister M. Martina is constant-
ly working toward the advancement and importance ot Holy Angels and its stu-
dents. Sister has studied at Loyola University of the South, Our Lady ot the Lake
College, St. Mary's Dominican College, and Incarnate Word College in San Antonio,
lt is Sister's ovvn vivaciousness and teaching and executive abilities that enable
her to fulfill so Well her position as principal of A.l-LA.
ning and Personal Development
SISTER M. OF ST. BARTHOLOMEW . . . As moderator
of the Music Clubs at A.H.A. and St. Mary of the
Angels, Sister M. Bartholomew has acquired a repu-
tation for being a competent teacher of piano,
organ, voice, theory, and instrumental music to stu-
dents of all ages. Sister is well-versed in liturgical
music and school-singing. Born in St. Martinsville, the
historic town immortalized by Longfellow's writ-
ings, Sister Bartholomew has a unique family history.
Judge Voorhies, Sister's granduncle by marriage
and step-brother of the famed "Evangeline," wrote
Acadian Reminiscences, a true story of Evangeline.
SISTER M. OF ST. JOAN OF ARC . . . Marianite mis-
sionary, Sister M. Joan of Arc, has already won the
affection of the student body by her friendly disposi-
tion. Recently returned from Pakistan mission field
where she has been teaching according to the Cam-
bridge Educational system used in English schools
in India, Sister is eager to inform her students of the
vigorous life she led there. Together with interest-
ing exhibits of the "Sari" worn by native women,
Sister Joan of Arc also presents an animated and
absorbing account of incidents which occurred in
O thou Living Bread, Life of our Lives, Angelic
food for souls, sustain our faculty with thy all-
encompassing graces, that they may see aright,
that they may teach us aright, that they may live
aright in God, and God in them.
FATHER GERVASE GOLDWATER, O.F.M .... School
chaplain, Father instructs students, especially those
in his senior and freshman religion classes, in the
truths of their Catholic Faith. Always available and
willing to help anyone needing spiritual guidance,
this true "servant of God" has become a real friend
to A.H.A. students during the past three years.
Hailing from Detroit, Michigan, and having studied
at St. Francis Seraph, Duns Scotus, and Holy Family
Colleges, Father has acquired a great knowledge of
philosophy and theology. Besides teaching at school,
Father Gervase also does parish work. He has fre-
quently made use of opportunities presented him
by A.H.A. activities to enioy his hobby of photog-
SISTER M. OF ST. BRENDAN . . . Sister M. Brendan
is one of the many Marianites who have come to us
from Ireland. This is Sister's first year at- Holy Angels
after having taught at the Academy of the Immacu-
late Conception in Opelousas. Sister has studied at
Loyola University, Incarnate Word College, and Our
Lady of the Lake College where she specialized in
library science. Presently she is teaching algebra
and geometry. Well read and up-to-the-minute with
the news of the day, Sister is able to direct her
students that they may strive to have a correct out-
look on life, and broaden their views, opinions, and
MRS. LUCILLE BURROWS . . . The director awaits
the opening curtain of her senior class play. As
A.H.A.'s speech and drama teacher, Mrs. Burrows
is a valuable member of the faculty. Her direction of
the senior plays and the individual class plays is in
a large measure the reason why both are success-
ful proiects. Weekly speech classes encourage in-
creased student participation in inter-scholastic speech
and play tournaments. It is she who provides
drama instructions for students participating in the
rally play, which represents the school in the various
competitions held during the school year.
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SISTER M. OF ST. CATHERINE OF SIENA . . . Sister
Catherine of Siena has studied at L.S.U., Loyola
University of the South, St. Louis University, Saint
Mary's School of Sacred Theology, and Notre Dame
University, where she maiored in speech. Sister
teaches religion, English, typing, and speech, and
has an ardent enthusiasm for extracurricular activities.
In her capacity as sponsor of the school yearbook,
moderator of the National Forensic League, the
National Honor Society, and coach of the debating
team, Sister Catherine of Siena has been able to
enkindle true school spirit and loyalty in the stu-
dents of A.H.A.
SISTER M. OF ST. JUDE . . . Sister M. Jude, prefect
of religion students, is originally from Ireland. She
began her studies at Loyola University of the South
and continued them at Incarnate Word College. Sis-
ter M. Jude teaches general science classes, and en-
livens the factual aspects of science by laboratory
experiments which arouse the students' curiosity in
our mysterious world and its surroundings. Sister
Jude has been the moderator of the Catholic Stu-
dents Mission Crusade for three years. Under her
supervision, Holy Angels' C.S.M.C. unit has become
one of the most outstanding in the city.
SISTER M. OF ST. IGNATIUS . . . Known by many as
their "wonderful freshman teacher," Sister M. Ignatius
finds enioyment and relaxation in caring for flowers
and plants in "Freshman Alley." Having attended
Loyola University of the South and Our Lady of the
Lake College, Sister acquaints her students with the
Latin language, correct English grammar and the
fundamentals of algebra. Past and present students
will recall Sister's little "Thought for the Day" by
Father Keller, the neatness of their classroom, and
the discipline which they were taught. With these
"little" things, Sister Ignatius helped to mold young
Catholic girls into mature Catholic women.
SISTER M. OF ST. DAVID . . . Sister M. David has
spent many years at Holy Angels both as student
and teacher. Sister studied at Loyola University, Our
Lady of the Lake College, St. Mary's at Notre Dame,
and lncarnate Word College, thus advancing in the
fields of Education and Sacred Doctrine. Because she
graduated from A.H.A.'s high school and college
and is now teaching world history, religion, and
English here, Sister radiates deep-rooted enthusiasm
as the faculty moderator of the Pep Squad. In one
short year, this energetic nun has already become
endeared, not only to the Pep Squad members,
but to the rest of the school as well.
SISTER M. OF ST. GREGORY . . . Sister M. Gregory
attended Holy Cross Normal School, Loyola Univer-
sity, and St. Louis University. At present she is study-
ing Business Administration at Notre Dame Univer-
sity. Sister Gregory teaches shorthand, religion, and
bookkeeping, and is the competent moderator of the
Junior Red Cross. When she is not helping Sister
Raphael in the school office, Sister finds enioyment
in reading all available current news on commerce.
Her large store of knowledge in this field not only
keeps her abreast with the latest events but also
supplies her with an excellent means of preparing
her commercial students for the business world.
SISTER M. OF ST. HILARY . . . As Assistant Provincial
of the Marianite Community, Sister M. Hilary carries
out many of the administrative duties of the Sisters
while maintaining a teaching schedule and fulfilling
the iob of moderator of the Student Council. Sister
Hilary attended Loyola University, Misericordia Col-
lege, and St. Mary's College, where she specialized
in theology. Sister gives to her students in their
daily religion classes a firm foundation on which to
build their now developing Catholic Faith. Under
her direction, freshmen also acquire much knowledge
in the study of first year algebra.
SISTER MARIE MOREAU . . . After study at Loyola
University and Our Lady of the Lake College, Sister
Marie Moreau, from Brooklyn, N. Y., capably shares
with her iunior and senior classes her vast knowl-
edge of American history, and to her own sopho-
more homeroom imparts her knowledge of religion.
Known Throughout the school for her famous history
lectures and "quizzes," Sister Moreau maintains strict
discipline in all of her classes. During this, her sec-
ond year here at A.H.A., Sister has organized the
Junior Confraternity of Christian Doctrine and moder-
ates the Junior U. N.
MISS LYDIA LA FRANCE . . . Miss Lydia La France,
a Holy Angels high school and college graduate,
still possesses that true A.H.A. spirit. She teaches of-
fice practice, civics, and American history. Besides
this busy teaching schedule, she is also school secre-
tary. Fulfilling this last capacity, Miss Lydia spends
a great deal of time in the office every evening after
school and on Saturdays assisting Sister Martina in
such administrative duties of the school as typing and
filing. This versatile member of the faculty helps out
in many a school activity, proving herself a teacher,
secretary, and a friend to all.
SISTER M. OF ST. TERESITA . . . Also from Plaque-
mine, Louisiana, is Sister M. Teresita. As sophomore
homeroom teacher, Sister imparts to her students a
practical knowledge of their Catholic religion and
English language. Holy Angels College, Loyola Uni-
versity, Gur Lady of the Lake College, and Notre
Dame University were scenes of Sister's studies. ln
this her third year at Holy Angels, Sister M. Teresita
is faculty sponsor of the school newspaper, Wings.
Her interest in the Pep Squad is evident by her regu-
lar attendance at all Holy Angels games. ln all fields,
school subiects and extracurricular, Sister M. Ter-
esita ranks as an "all-around" member of the A.H.A.
SISTER M. OF ST. MARK . . . For the past three years
Sister M. Mark has been inculcating the rudiments of
the French language in the minds of freshmen and
sophomores at Holy Angels. Sister's special knowl-
edge of French comes from her studies at Holy
Cross Normal College and Loyola University of the
South. Her cultural appreciation of the language-
which she imparts to her students-comes from her
French family background and her travel in Europe.
The freshmen under her care learn to appreciate the
privilege of having the Blessed Sacrament in the
building right across from their room, for Sister leads
them in a daily visit to their Eucharistic King.
SISTER M. OF ST. MONICA . . . Religion, business
math, and English are the subiects taught by Sister
M. Monica. Sister has attended Holy Angels and Our
Lady of the Lake Colleges, Loyola and Notre Dame
Universities, and Pius X School of Liturgical Music in
Much of Sister's talent has been devoted to moder-
ating the Holy Angels Olee Club. She has done fine
work in the musical field in training both individual
singers and the entire group, and in fostering music
appreciation and liturgical devotion among the stu-
dents during her nine years on the faculty.
SISTER M. OF ST. LOUISE . . . Senior commercial
teacher Sister M. Louise makes good use of the
helpful magazine "Today's Secretary" for imparting
to her students a practical knowledge of the busi-
ness world. Sister attended Holy Angels College De-
partment, Loyola University, and the Catholic Univer-
sity branch at Incarnate Word College.
Besides teaching Spanish, Sister extends help to
her commercial students both during and outside
of class. She plays an important part in preparing
students for participation in the C.B.E.A. Rally and is
influential in finding employment for many of her
MISS NORMA KOCOTAS . . . Miss Norma Kocotas,
popularly known as Miss Kay, is the school's physical
education teacher and varsity coach. She may right-
fully be credited with the wonderful achievements
rnade by both iunior and senior varsity teams. Form-
erly a 2nd Lt. in the United States Army, Miss Kay
was also a student at Southwestern Louisiana Insti-
tute, Dominican College, and Loyola University. For
three years she has been leading quite a busy life
here at A.H.A. conducting an outstanding physical
education program, including the maior sports of
volleyball, basketball, softball, and numerous minor
sports. Miss Kay also conducted courses for all iuniors
and seniors in First Aid and Home Nursing in order
to better prepare the girls for their future lives ahead.
SISTER M. OF ST. LUA . . . This little Irish nun, be-
loved by teachers and students alike, is noted for
her angelic disposition and encouraging smile.
The academic seniors reap the fruits of her years
of study at Loyola University, Our Lady of the Lake
College, the Catholic University, and the Notre Dame
University Spirituality Institutes.
Moderator of Our Lady's Sodality, Sister Lua must
have a very special place in our Lady's heart. Her
untiring work for the Sodality has helped to in-
crease devotion to the Blessed Mother among the
students of A.H.A.
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Come Holy Spirit of Love.
Enlighten us in our sluolies with The light of revelation. ProTecT
Us in our studies vviTh Thy enveloping shield of truth. Direcf us
in our Way of life as sruclenls, with Thy sevenfolcl gills, That we
may not falfer from Thy paih bul bring forth fruirs abundanily.
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esearch Rutifies Close Relationsh'
During their study of Apologetics, one of the senior religion classes receives instruction from Father
Gervase Goldwater, O.F.M., on the creation of man and the types of evolution.
New gateways in knowledge are opened to interested freshmen by Miss Lydia
La France through the use of the encyclopedias and the carcl catalog.
Because religion is The essence of a
successful life, it is the most important of
high school studies. The broad scope of
this vital subiect, including Scripture,
Church History, Moral Theology, and
Apologetics, brings students to a more
complete knowledge and understanding
of their Faith. In addition to gaining an
increased appreciation of their religion,
the girls are taught how to apply this
acquired knowledge to their everyday
lives. Living our religion, in other words,
putting Faith into action, is the secret of a
happy Catholic life.
Fulfilling certain assignments involving
research is made surprisingly easy by
the well-equipped school library. Besides
important facts and statistics, it also con-
tains popular books and magazines for its
occupants' reading pleasure.
etween Religion and History
Members of Sister David's World History class supplement their studies with the current events
magazine, "Work," which provides the Catholic teachings on labor.
Extending a vivid picture of mankind's
march through time, American and World
histories employ the technique of using
the past to aid in explaining the present.
Students well-versed in history enter-
tain a full concept on what the future
holds for them as citizens of tomorrow.
Lectures on important phases of Ameri-
can heritage bring to light our country's
development. A study of outstanding
world events reveals civilization's prog-
ress in more modern times. "Current
events" discusses news of the day and
presents these happenings in a manner
which interests the high school student
and provides her with opportunities of
attaining the Catholic attitude on world
Senior American History students and their teacher, Sister Marie Moreau, discuss
the possibilities of bipartisanship existing in the federal government.
A.H.A. students make practical
application of knowledge acquired
through civics, debate, and typing,
thus learning by doing.
In studying the way basic phases
of society work together for the
cqmmon good, civics students culti-
vate a deeper appreciation of their
government and its ideals.
Development of public speaking
abilities, quick thinking, and logical
reasoning are the goals ot debaters.
Typing, one ot the most practical
of the commercial courses, is a valu-
able asset to students still in high
school and also graduates, both in
the business and collegiate fields.
Practical Application Furth
Members of the Civics Club bring Christmas gifts and tidings to the children's ward
of Charity Hospital.
Jo Ann Eschmann addresses her sophomore debate
class in order to demonstrate the art of public
Enthusiastic responses come from iunior members
of the typing class in answer to the question, "How
many went further?"
rs- H' ' '
ur Understanding of Subiects
.loycelyn Reuther and Edson Bruen learn from Sister M. Jude that the seven basic 'Foods
provide the necessary amounts of vitamins, minerals, and calories for a good diet.
Sister Nl. Lua checks the hydrogen-making appara-
tus set up by experimenters Pauline Cusimano,
Anna Englert, Gayle lngolia, and Elda Fairchild.
Supervised by Miss Kay, seniors take their fellow
students' temperatures during Home Nursing class.
Sophomores begin their scientific
exploration of the vast universe
about them in the study ot General
Science, thus obtaining a clearer un-
derstanding ot their environment.
Continuing this investigation in
a more practical way, iuniors and
seniors take First Aid and home
Nursing courses, so needed today
in modern communities.
Chemistry, involving a close
scrutiny of the elements and com-
pounds ot nature, concludes the stu-
dents' exploration of science. Experi-
mentation provides seniors with a
deeper look into their everyday sur-
Foreign Language Study Increos
Telling time in French is not hard for freshmen Carolyn Sconza and Elise Jean-
sonne with Sister M. Mark's demonstration ot the language's practical aspects.
Growth in stress on the study of
languages is satisfied at Holy Angels
by courses in English, Latin, Spanish,
First among the essential courses in
both grammar schools and high schools
stands English, the native American
tongue. With a realization of the
necessity of correct usage, English
takes on added importance.
Closely connected with the origin of
English is the Latin language. Establish-
ing lessons in grammar and Roman
history, this ancient tongue is the basis
for many of our English words.
Many recent modern developments
tend to draw the various parts of the
world closer together, thus making a
knowledge ot French and Spanish ad-
Latin American students, Nubia Orripls and Yolanda Radi, converse in the familiar terms of their
homeland with North American classmates, Roselyn Cherry and Carolyn Holt, who discover that a
conversation in Spanish can be quite a task.
Jur Appreciation of English
Improved methods of transportation
have closely linked our country vvith
Europe. This increases the practicability
of a study of French, which also gives
a foundation for the Acadian French so
familiar in Louisiana today.
Many Spanish-speaking countries lie
close to our southern border, thus en-
couraging students to familiarize them-
selves with the native tongue of their
New Orleans' own colorful back-
ground stimulates interest in French
and Spanish. The city's Creole ancestry
arouses students to make a closer study
of the romance languages of their fore-
Learning the "Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag" in Latin adds an interesting element
to the curriculum of Latin scholars.
Under Sister M. Te-resita's direction, these sophomore English students bring to life "Sunday Costs
Five Pesos," one of the plays contained in their literature book.
Math and Business Courses Prepa
Holy Angels' maThemaTics curricula, con-
sisTing of algebra, geomeTry, and business
maTh, sTrive To sharpen and improve The
minds of sTudenTs.
Higher maThemaTics' basic fundamenfals,
Taughf in algebra, prepare The mind for
greafer advances Through pracTical equa-
Challenges offered by exercises in geome-
Try develop a sysTemaTic manner of ThoughT
in The sTudenTs, enabling Them To beTTer
adapT Themselves To difficulTies of daily liv-
STudenTs conTemplaTing careers in The
business world find business maTh a desir-
able asseT To Their chosen fields, as well as
a valuable supplemenT To previous maTh
Commercial sTuden Pauline Smith with The help of Sister M Junior Pat Blancq poinfs ouT NaTure's symmeTry of design in a
Monica learns how To fill out a check sTub so imporfani in bus: snowflake To The rest of her geomeTry class.
s to Meet Needs of Atomic Age
To adequately meet the growing demand
for women in the business world, A.l-l.A.'s
commercial program provides courses in
shorthand, bookkeeping, and office practice,
in addition to fundamental courses in general
business, typing, business math, and busi-
Shorthand is a "must" for any future sec-
retary or woman executive. Without this vital
subject, work would be slowed considerably
in a field where time is most valuable.
Bookkeeping, which requires quite a bit
of skill, is a great asset in maintaining a
Office practice offers a more general train-
ing in secretarial work, including such useful
procedures as filing and instructions on
applying for a iob.
Taking shorthand dictation from Sister M. Louise, senior commercial students
prepare themselves for future business-world experiences
Sister M Gregory checks Barbara Benders calculations of profits OffICe Practice teacher Miss Lydia La France demonstrates
and losses on the enlarged Work Sheet used by the book the use of the ditto machine to seniors Carolyn Luscy and Katherine
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De-aresr Mary, we Thank you for The gems of graces you are
ConTinually sending our organizations. You have deigned To Turn
your moiherly gaze upon us and have Turned our faces heaven-
Ward, To resT evermore upon you and your Divine Son.
School Council Orgcinizes Vciriou
Unity ot spirit between faculty and student body is
the basic aim ot the Student Council. Encouraging this
unity, students have the opportunity to voice their per-
sonal opinions regarding school matters through their
chosen representatives. '
At the weekly meetings, plans for future proiects
are discussed, reports are given by the various com-
mittees, and every six weeks a recipient tor the Out-
standing Student Award is selected.
Among its many activities, the Council sponsors
Orientation Week, Happiness Week, during which a
"Miss Sunbeam" is elected from each class, Courtesy on
Parade campaign, the Sweetheart Shuttle and the Win-
ter Formal, and the publication ot Wings, the school
newspaper. Each of these, in a large measure, helps the
Council realize its aim ot helping build good citizens
through the practice of good citizenship.
Student Council president, Anna Englert, conducts one of the
Council's weekly meetings.
Gayle Monteleone of Sister M. Jude's class wipes away tears
of joy after being named "Miss Sunbeam" of her homeroom.
Suzie Russo calmly sits by, not knowing that her name is next
to be announced.
Organization representatives, Rosalie Handayan, Glee Club, Yvonne Keller, National Honor Society, Judy
Gomila, C.S.M.C., Jackie Schroeder, Sodality, Gail Gelpi, Marianite, and Carol Kilday, Red Cross, along
with Student Council officers Rhoda Viellion, treasurer, and Linda Musmeci, secretary, take the S.C.
pledge at the installation of members.
Student Council members Catherine Vicari, Judy
Gomila, and Suzanne Talbot refer to the Young
Catholic Student, the social guide book, for ideas
on posters for "Courtesy Week."
Originality persists as Anna Englert, Judy
Gomila, Caelia Nolan, and Joyce Englert avidly
arrange decorations for the annual Winter Formal.
Our Lody's Sodoliiy Sponsors Th
Deeper devoTion To Mary and her Divine Son Through
personal sancTiTicaTion and The sancTiTicaTion of oThers is
The aim of Our Lady's SodaliTy.
Working To carry ouT Their moTTo, "To Jesus Through
Mary," SodalisTs sponsored The OcTober Living Rosary.
SodaliTy enThusiasm during The course of The school
year cenTered around The Baby Shower held Tor The
purpose of obTaining giTTs for colored schools, The
STyle Show displaying cloThes which are modern yeT
"Marylike," and daily disTribuTion of Holy Communion
for The spiriTual beneTiT of all sTudenTs.
Every Third week discussion groups assemble, enabl-
ing parTicipanTs To come To a clearer undersTanding of
modern social and spiriTual problems. Special honor is
given Mary Through The SodalisTs' reciTaTion of The
"LiTTle Office of The Blessed Virgin" once a monTh.
Temporarily assuming The duTies of sacrisTan, Jackie Schroeder,
Sodality prefecf, daily removes The Communion cloTh from The alTar
Gail Gelpi, firsT vice prefect, and Jackie Schroeder, prefecT, sTand
with Rev. Elmo Rogero, S.J., director of The New Orleans High
School SodaIiTy Union, proudly displaying The SodaliTy Union banner
which A,H.A. won as The firsT place award in The ciTywide Sodality
Dctober Living Rosary Devotion
Bill Dowie, guest speaker 'From Jesuit
High, addresses the Sodality on how to
better give praise to Mary. Officers
Jackie Schroeder, Gail Gelpi, and Gail
Ingolia listen with interest.
At the Sodality's Baby Shower, Alice "Chris" Coig and Linda
Helminger receive first and second prizes for The best-Wrapped
presents from Judge and Counselor Rhoda Viellion.
During the Living Rosary devotion, Sodalist Elda Fairchild places
a rose before the Virgin of Virgins, portrayed by Patsy Woodson,
to invoke her invaluable assistance throughout the school year.
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Ardent Crusaders Gather Neede
A.H.A. students help spread Christianity to the less
fortunate peoples of the world through the' Catholic
Students Mission Crusade. An intensified program
of prayer, study, and sacrifice enables mem-
loers to carry out the renowned C.S.M.C. motto, "The
Sacred Heart for the World, the World for the Sacred
A variety of activities are carried out during the
school year, for example, the Marybook contest, Advent
ceremonies, and the support of a native seminarian.
The treasury is substantiated through such proiects as
the St. Theresa Party, the Miss Mission Contest, and the
annual mission collections in each class.
Holy Angels is accomplishing outstanding work in the
city-wide C.S.M.C. This year crusaders had complete
charge of the collecting and assorting of Christmas
cards, and our unit was one of the few which partici-
pated in the sheet and candle drive and in preparing
Propagation of the Faith mail. Used Christmas cards,
sheets, and candles are sent to various mission centers.
Judy Gomila, president of the C.S.M.C., stands before the chapel
crib with the Crusaders' Advent offering for the Christ Child.
Mission helpers Doris Steppe, Carol Bergeron, Myra Vollenweider,
Linda Helminger, and Simone Abadie fill the car trunk vifith literature
to be delivered to Notre Dame Seminary.
upplies for For off Mission Lands
Kathryn Bolden, Rosalie Handay-
an, Carol Blanda, and Ruth Lynn
Rummery compare the hand-torn
paper-dolls which they created
while blindfolded as a part of the
St. Theresa party entertainment.
Folding sheets, which will be
used as bandages in the leprosar-
ium conducted by the Marianites in
Pakistan, are mission workers
Claudia Mumphrey, Alice Coig, Pat
Blancq, Sandra Roux, and Suzanne
Generous Crusaders trim assort and mount Christmas cards collected from all over the clty for dlstri
bution in mission areas
National Honor Society Taps Worthy Ju
Scholarship, leadership, character, and service are
the determining factors tor membership in the Lumen
Chapter ot the National Honor Society.
Belonging to the Chapter is one ot the highest honors
that can be received by a iunior or senior. At Holy
Angels, the N.H.S. strives to answer the call ot toclay's
modern age for scholastic-minded students and self-
less, upright leaders through its various promotional
proiects, such as the "Straight-A" parties, the Einstein
Reception, induction ceremonies, and the Honor Scroll.
Yvonne Keller congratulates Linda Musmeci and Carol Corso
for maintaining the highest averages in the school for the second six-
President Yvonne Keller, mistress ot ceremonies at the Lumen Chapter
of the National Honor Society induction ceremony, presents eligible
"Me?" Linda Helminger literally bubbles over with ioy at the symbolic "tap" on the Doris Steppe and Myra Vollenweider hang
shoulder which she received signifying her eligibility for membership in the Honor Society. the Honor Scroll on the first floor of the Academy
Newly selected candidates for membership in the National Honor Society are: Caelia Nolan, Carol
Corso, Joan Maieste, Linda Musmeci, Judy Dugas, Julie Bond, Catherine Vicari, Simone Abadie, Pat
Blancq, Jackie Eckels, Diane Merse, Gretchen Roluts, Linda Helminger, Tanya Steinwinder, Rosalie
Handayan, Claudia Mumphrey, Lynda Mayer, Madeline Meyer, and Diane Griffin.
Glee Club Awcakens Christmas Spiri
Numbered among The yearly proiects of The Holy
Angels Glee Club are The Christmas and Spring Con-
certs and The singing ofthe Graduation Mass in May.
The Glee Club affords its members an opportunity
To bring musical enjoyment To families and friends who
attend The concerts as well as a chance To develop
Their ovvn appreciation of fine music. Girls Talented in
voice also gain The opportunity of displaying and de-
veloping Their abilities as soloists.
The Glee Club has adequately accomplished its goals,
due to The efforts of Their director, Father Robert J.
Stahl, S.M., and Their moderator, Sister M. Monica.
Standing near The stage door, Adele Scardino, president of The
Glee Club, distributes copies of The Christmas music.
The entire Glee Club combine voices dun
ith Carols and HandeI's "Messiah"
ln the midst of the excitement ensuing the Christmas Concert, the girls
present Father Stahl and Sister M. Monica with tokens of appreciation for their
competent guidance throughout the year.
Christmas Concert to sing the praises, "AIleluiah," from HandeI's "Messiah."
Members of the Glee Club kneel in prayer as they
wait to begin the High Mass in honor of the patroness
of Music, St. Cecilia.
Music Club Encourages Perfectio
Holy Angels Music Club, under the supervision of
Sister M. Bartholomew, develops the potential artistic
and cultural talents of its students both in the instru-
mental and vocal fields.
Piano students acquire a deeper appreciation of the
"classics" and "semi-classics" of music stemming from
a well-rounded course of study.
Various music festivals, such as those sponsored by
the National Catholic Music Educators Association, Louisi-
ana State University, and Music Educators National Con-
vention occur throughout the year, presenting the stu-
dent with an opportunity to score a high rating and
the advantage of displaying her talents before family
and friends, as well as in competition with other
schools. Special recognition is novv given to outstand-
ing music students through the N.C.M.E.A. Carnival
ball, a project iust recently undertaken to help prof
vide music scholarships.
Milda Finney, Music Club president, prepares to give a rendition of
a Beethoven sonata.
Voice student Jane Wilson, accompanied by Margaret Lara, reviews
her selection, "Mighty Like a Rose," for the annual N.C.M.E.A. music
Various Fields of Music
Re resentatives of Hol An els who displayed their musical abilities
A.H.A. members of the Court
of the first annual Carnival ball
sponsored by the N:C.M.E.A.
Louisiana unit are Milda Finney,
Maid Polyhymniay Margaret
Lara, Maid Musicp Ruth Rum-
mery, Queen of Artsg Carol
Spirolo, Maid Dramag and Ellary
Wagoner, Maid Poetry. These
girls were selected on the basis
of service to the Music De-
P ' Y 9
at the recent N.C.M.E.A. festival include-Standing: Ruth Lynn Rummery,
Jane Rombach, Gaynell Morlier, Judy Talbot, Suzanne Saucier, Margaret
Lara, Cynthia Cosse, Stephanie Diodene, Barbara Hotard, Carol Spirolo,
Lynn Turnminello, and Anne Bourdet. Seated: Ellary Wagoner and
For their ideas presented in essays entitled "What Music Means
to Me," Carol Ann Cosse placed third, Margaret Lara, second, and
Milda Finney first in the N.C.Nl.E.A. citywide essay contest.
Junior Red Cross Focuses Attention o
American Junior Red Cross workers at Holy Angels,
appropriately called "Eager Beavers," manifested a
zealous spirit throughout the school year by working
to carry out their motto, "Service for 0thers."
A very special proiect initiated this year was the
adoption of Kathy Rolland as an honorary A.H.A.
student. Kathy was extended a generous invitation to
all school activities such as Glee Club concerts, talent
show, and the senior class plays.
Other proiects during the good-will campaign in-
cluded distribution of favors and Christmas gift boxes
to local hospitals and visits to the home for incurables
Material rewards for the workers may be few,
but personal satisfaction makes all the effort worthwhile.
Red Cross president, Carol Kilday, holds the bountiful Thanksgiving
basket of fruit to be presented to Kathy Rolland,
"Eager Beavers" JoAnn Lagattuta, Judy Grau, Madeline Meyer,
Janet Roquervert, Mary Louise Glynn, Darlene Lala, Rosalie Handayan,
Cheryl Graham, Catherine Robert, Louise Arnoult, and Lynne Gordon
fill Christmas stockings which will brighten the Holy Season for many
of the aged to which they will soon be delivered.
dthy Rollond, Honorary Student
Just before the Talent Show, Student Council president, Anna Englert, officially Kathy smiles in sincere pleasure at the portable radio
presents a Holy Angels Pennant to Kathy Rolland, our J.R.C. honorary student. given her by Sandra Roux, Carol Kilday, and Gail Sirgo
Between sessions of
the summer Junior Red
Cross Leadership Training
Center, Jackie Miller,
Darlene Lala, Diane
Merse, Vivian Meyer, and
Cheryl Graham chat with
Mr. John Tucker, 'city-
wide director of the
J.R.C., and his assistant,
in the name of the Holy Angels Red Cross
Cheerleaders and Pep Squad Sporl
Pep Squad members boosT The "Owls" in all aThleTic
evenTs. Holy Angels PepsTers, spurred on by Their
vigorous cheerleaders, accompany Team members To
sTaTe as well as ciTy-wide TournamenTs and games. Such
spiriTed supporT remains one of The underlying reasons
for conTinuous A.H.A. vicTories.
QuiTe a few changes have Taken place in The Pep
Squad This year. Besides Air Force blue vesTs which
compleTe Their sTriking new uniforms, The Squad also
acquired a new moderaTor, SisTer M. David, who has
conTribuTed much To reorganizing The pepsTers.
FaiThTul members of The Pep Squad are rewarded aT
The AThleTic BanqueT held afTer EasTer. Each receives an
award based upon The number of years she has been in
The Pep Squad. Cheerleaders and Top PepsTers receive
special awards for Their unmaTched spiriT and energy.
Head cheerleader Judy Gomila calls for The aTTer1Tion of The Pep
Squad as she prepares To lead Them in The singing of The new Alma
WiTh a final surge of enthusiasm, A.H.A. Pep Squad members
and cheerleaders bursT Torih in a resounding cheer aT The Owls'
vicTory over Annunciation.
ew Outfits at Varsity Games
"Come on and holler with me," urge the cheerleaders as they encourage Pepsters to cheer their team
Cheerleaders Catherine Vicar: Dottie Wattugney Jean Boesch and Alice Gene Cong give a be bop
salute to the Holy Angels varsxty
Holy Angels' Debaters Affiliot
Among the newer members of Holy Angels' family
of extracurricular activities are the National Forensic
League and the National Catholic Forenisc League.
Because of active participation in various forensic
tournaments during the past few years, Holy Angels
was granted a charter signifying association with the
Southern Texas district of N.F.L., along with the
potential degrees of merit, honor, excellence, and
distinction for its members.
The N.F.L. encourages advancement of high school
speech activities both on local and national levels.
Since only those students vvho are outstanding in
forensic activities are eligible for membership, the
League is an honor society for youthful public
The N.C.F.L. provides opportunities for Catholic
high school members to achieve the ability to ef-
fectively present their Catholic principles and ideals
of American democracy.
Pat Blancq, N.F.L. president, completes first entries in the Holy
Angels' chapter record book.
A.H.A. debaters and discussants gather at the foot of the stairs
before attending the final assembly of the discussion conference
held in October at Southeastern Louisiana College in Hammond.
ith National Forensic Organizations
Varsity debaters Rhoda Viellion Pat Blancq Anna Englert,
Li da Musmeci Jackie Eckels Elda Fairchild Simone Abadie
and Yvonne Keller cast admiring eyes upon their newly re-
ceived N.F.L. charter.
Anna Englert helps Eida Fairchild "off with the old, and on
with the new," while Yvonne Keller proudly accepts her de-
bate sweater from debate coach, Sister Catherine of Siena.
White monogrammed sweaters are awarded to three-year var-
sity debaters Anna Englert, Yvonne Keller, and Elda Fairchild,
while Lynda Mayer, Pat Blancq, Linda Musmeci, Jackie Eckels,
Simone Abadief and Diane Merse receive letters for two years
C C D Members Spread Christia
Holy Angels' unit of the Confraternity of Christian
Doctrine, a new member of extracurricular activities
at A.H.A., maintains the obiective of spreading
Catholicity through the lay apostolate to those who
have not had the advantage of a Catholic education.
C.C.D. teachers carry Christ's Word to public school
children by teaching them Catechism and funda-
The helpers' division supplies teachers with pic-
tures, charts, flash cards, flannel boards, and other
visual aids, helping to make classes more interesting.
A clearer understanding of the Faith is obtained
by members of the discussion-action group who at-
tend monthly forums on "The Holy Spirit and His
Sister Mary Jane, O.P., is questioned by Suzanne Rapier, a new
C.C.D. member, as to the responsibilities of a teacher.
Madeline Meyer, president of the Confraternity of Christian
Doctrine, checks material prepared by the helpers' division of the
"Going! Going! Gone!" cries Catherine Vicari,
who became "Archy the Auctioneer" for a day.
Assisted by Pat Thomas and Gail Murla,
"Archy" encourages bidding at the C.C.D. auction
- held to help purchase materials needed by Con-
Attentive little pupils repeat the Words of the
"Our Father" after Judy Goodwyne, their in-
-me-my ,mm me we .sf mifty-il-,f.,,vsseww
ne to Grammar School Children
C.C.D. teachers, Gretchen Rolufs, Ellary
Wagoner, Tanya Steinwinder, Gail Murla,
Pat Blancq, Diane Griffin, Yvonne De-
lort, Judy Goodwyne, Patsy Saunders,
Suzanne Rapier, Pauline Smith, Jackie
Eckels, Carol Corso, Diane Merse, and
Simone Abadie, visit Our Lady of Lourdes
grotto on her feastday to implore her
assistance before leaving for classes.
Junior U N Discusses World Problems
Through discussions ot world problems, A.H.A.
delegates to Junior United Nations successfully come
to potential solutions and a better understanding ot
crises arising in all parts ot the world today. Monthly
meetings are conducted according to parliamentary
procedure in the Loyola Field House.
Realizing that citizens ot tomorrow will require
a comparatively vast amount of knowledge con-
cerning modern world events, the Junior U.N. spon-
sored discussions in 1957-58 on such topics as the
Algerian and Syrian problems.
Preparing for a monthly discussion, Junior U.N. president
Jane Reynolds scans a current news magazine.
Holy Angels' representatives to the Junior U.N., Simone Abadie,
Jackie Eckels, Gwen Gasperecz, Tanya Steinwinder, Jane Reynolds,
Barbara Dietrich, Gretchen Rolufs, Diane Merse, Pat Blancq, and
Diane Griffin, discuss their solution to the maior international
problem of the day, disarmament.
Quill and Scroll Honors Journalists
Quill and Scroll, the International Honorary So-
ciety for High School Journalists, has as its objective
the encouragement of iournalistic and creative en-
deavors on the part of high school students through-
out the nation.
To be eligible for membership in the Bishop Sheen
Chapter, a candidate must be at least a iunior and
stand scholastically in the upper third ot her class.
She must have done superior work in any phase ot
iournalism related to the production ot the year-
book or school paper, must be recommended by the
publication's moderator or advisor, and tinally must
be accepted by the national executive secretary.
Keeping up with nation-wide activities, Quill and Scroll president
Doris Steppe glances through the pages of the organizatiorfs
New candidates to Quill and Scroll, Jackie Eckels, Gretchen
Rolufs, Catherine Vicari, Patsy Woodson, Elda Fairchild, Carolyn
Matthews, Barbara Dietrich, Lynda Mayer, Alice Coig, Pat Blancq,
Linda Helminger, Linda Musmeci, Carol Bergeron, Diane Merse,
Claudia Mumphrey, Joan Maieste, and Simone Abadie, not pictured,
accomplished outstanding work in both the creative and literary
'Fields of iournalism.
Brand New Title Head Introduce'
Wings, the A.H.A. newspaper, brings much ot the
latest news ot school lite to its readers. Competent
reporting gives students a broader knowledge of
the happenings both inside and outside school hours,
while editorials and feature articles present worth-
while views on numerous subiects.
Several improvements have been added to the
paper, one being the new titlehead, depicting a
One of the paper's six issues is devoted to stories,
features, and poems submitted by the student body.
Entries for this literary edition are selected on the
basis of originality, content, and general interest.
By its appeal, zest, and literary quality, Wings has
proved its worth and remains an added hilite to
Editor Elda Fairchild makes a final check with the printer before
the third edition of Wings is published.
Wings' art editor Judy Gomila, copy editor Rhoda Viellion, and
assistant editor "Chris" Coig prepare the final layouts before the
copy is sent to the printer.
ings to Cl Second Year of Success
The Morionite Staff and Worker
To present an informative record of high school
life at A.H.A. is the purpose of The Marianite.
Those who work on its production are given the
opportunity to put Their literary and creative abilities
into practice in various phases of journalism such as:
caption and news story writing, photography, lay-
out, typing, art, business, proofreading, and general
checking of material. True Annual Workers learn the
real meaning of the term "work," for they must meet
three close deadlines if the final product, the year-
book, is to be received before the school term is
over. Workers also develop a spirit of cooperation
and "togetherness" as they all strive toward a com-
During the course of the year, the staff sponsors
several proiects, among which are the popularity and
beauty court contests and Annual Sales Week.
The staff and workers alike are finally rewarded
with tangible evidence of their time and hard work
Editor-in-Chief, Rhoda Viellion, checks off the progress chart as
the various phases of work on the '58 Marianite are completed.
Assistant editors, Jackie Schroeder and Gail Gelpi, and iunior
assistant editor, Catherine Vicari, give copy for the second ship-
ment a final check.
truggle to Meet Three Close Deadlines
Checking ad lists and completing ad tiling are
assistant business manager Claudia Mumphrey, busi-
ness manager Gayle Ingolia, advertising manager
"Chris" Coig, and assistant copy editor Linda
Yvonne Keller, literary editor, accepts the envelope containing news Judy Gomila, art editor, and Myra Vollenweider, layout editor,
stories and picture captions for one of the pages of the yearbook discuss the layout for the "praying hands" designed for The Marianite
from circulation manager Doris Steppe, while Simone Abadie, by senior Pauline Cusimano.
photographer, checks her files for the corresponding pictures.
Realizing the importance of accuracy in
yearbook work, proofreaders carefully check
both rough drafts and final copies which
they have received from copy editor Elda
QQ--1 -- un-an ur- s W - ----A--1-umuur-----v-------.im-1-M
Alumnae Triumph Over Varsity
Discussing the future plans of the Alumnae Association are officers Leisel Reuther,
treasurer, Laurie Ohlmeyer, secretary, Janis Kitto, vice president, and Evangeline Malero,
Members of the Alumnae Associa-
tion held their annual A.H.A. Home-
coming on Sunday, October 28.
During the day the Alumnae at-
tended Holy Mass, held a business
meeting, and enioyed their dinner.
Afternoon entertainment was supplied
by '58 talent nighters. The day came
to a glorious conclusion when the
Alumnae team beat the varsity volley-
ball team 34-29. This was the first
alumnae victory in many a year.
Alumnae Day provided an opportun-
ity for all to relive many happy high
Enioying breakfast after "Homecoming" Mass are former students of Holy Angels.
Cecile Poillon of the Alumnae
volleyball team picks up a fast
serve, proving that time has failed
to dull her athletic skill. Neither has
it dulled that of her alumnae team-
mates, Mary Ann Mistretta, Betty
Renz, Jo Ann Karl, Vivian Mancuso,
Oralie Smuck, Gladys James, and
Liesel Reuther, former star players
Parents Coo erate With Facult
During the 1957-58 school year, the
Cooperative Club was again the help-
ing hand in many school efforts. At
the monthly meetings held in the
school auditorium, parents discuss
school situations and make plans for
the following month.
Featured among Club activities were
a cooking demonstration by Public
Service, lnc., a Freshman-Sophomore
Reception, tour of the school, a card
social, and a tour of New Orleans
followed by a visit with Mayor Morri-
As president, Mrs. Frank Fontana di-
rected the "Co-op Club" and appointed
the committees which organized the
proiects of the year.
Santa rewards Mrs. Frank Fontana, president of the Co-op Club
for all the time and effort she has put into her work.
On their tour of the school Cooperative Club members stop
off at the parlor to view an original oil painting of Pope Plus
Xll as senior guide Alice Gene Corg explains that the painting
is the work of a Marianite Sister of Holy Cross Sister Cor Mariae
an alumna of A H A
Serving refreshments at the reception given especially for freshman and sophomore mothers are
Mrs R W Wilson Ms M Grau Ms J Davi Mrs D Barras Ms V Lara Mrs F Fontana Ms B
Hingle Mrs W Hardy Mrs L Thomas and Mrs L Christ
Teach us, O Christ, to mold our personalities from the perfection
of Your Life. May the clistinctness of Your Divinity ever shine as
an.infinite source of inspiration. May the wonoler of Your Love
remain forever with us. Direct us, O Holy Face, so that in eternity
we may stand before God as a living image of the true Christ.
. T 'f
Honor Society Solutes Top Scholar
Krewe Captain Gayle lngolia, vice president of the National Honor
Society, gently places the glittering symbol of maiesty on the head
of Yvonne Keller to crown her Empress of Knowledge.
In keeping with the Mardi Gras Season, the Lumen l
Chapter of the National Honor Society had its own
Krewe of Einstein reception to honor scholastic leaders. t
All students who merited an "A" average for the first l
semester and their parents received invitations to the l
event. This was another of A.H.A.'s "firsts."
ln the selection of the Countesses of the various
subjects., special tribute was paid to girls who main-
tained the highest averages throughout their high
school years. These court members were kept a secret
until the night ofthe reception.
The crowning of the senior with the highest cumula-
tive average as Empress of Knowledge by Krewe
Captain Gayle lngolia proved to be the most im-
pressive feature of the ceremony.
Her imperial maiesty, Miss Yvonne Keller, and her T
royal court were entertained by members of the stu- T
dent body while parents, teachers, and friends wit-
nessed the triumphant reign of wisdom and knowledge.
Miss Jackie Eckels, emcee, pauses suspensefully before announcing
members of the Court.
Royalty greets royalty as the Empress Yvonne graciously receives
the Queen of the Spirit of A,H.A., Miss Anna Englert.
t Krewe of Einstein Party
While presenting her royal parents with Court
favors, the Empress smiles at the sight of her
brother Michael holding her delicate orchid
After having received their particular titles, majestic Countesses of The Krewe of Einstein toast their
National Finalist Rules as Empress
Sister Martina reads the letter congratulating Vonnie on be-
coming a semi-finalist in the scholarship program, and later in-
formed her that she became a finalist.
Empress of the Krewe of Einstein, senior Yvonne
Keller, puts her intelligence to good use once more by
placing among the upper half of the top one per cent
of American high school students in the recent National
Merit Scholarship examination.
Vonnie was the only one of the Holy Angels students
who took the preliminary exam to come out as a semi-
finalist. She then took an aptitude test to confirm her
first high score. Her score on this test advanced her to
the finals. As a finalist, Yvonne received a Certificate
of Merit, but she must await the results which de-
termine the scholarship winners until later on in the
Throughout most of her grammar and high school
years, Vonnie maintained the highest average in her
class and in the school.
Besides having such a high average, Vonnie' is
gifted with being a "real" person. For two consecutive
years she was an outstanding music student, she has
held numerous executive positions at A.H.A. since
her freshman year, including treasurer, of-the Sodality,
corresponding secretary of the C.S.M.C., literary editor
of the Marianite, class treasurer in her iunior year, and
president of the National Honor Society. She has also
been a varsity debater for three years and has won
numerous awards in various individual events.
Vonnie gives credit for all her accomplishments to
the Holy Spirit to Whom she has a deep devotion, and
to the daily reception of Holy Communion which gives
her a person-to-person contact with Christ-the Divine
YVO,-me begins! A tough one! ' Finished at last!
"""" 'SJNw5? EEit59533QL!YJ35itti9H5:S5l555if3?Ei3?if5lSf25E5i25fQ5iE5Zi3Zit5B5fiS0E?Z?5E!'5ft?iEi?a'iW 23itiSE,3iiEfi"'Q fs-,Ss Q.
Empress of Knowledge
Miss Yvonne Keller
Belle Candidate Wins Queenshipp Beau
"Oh, I'm so excited," exclaims Alice Coig, Princess Helpful, as
she encourages the students to "vote Rhoda Viellion as Princess
The Beaux and the Belles get together for a picture before the campaign
anticipation are nominees-Front row, from left: Julie DuBos, Gloria Jeansonne,
Scardino, Grace Leveque, Myrna Alaadie, Mary Ann Nevle, Carole Bergeron,
Schroeder, Alice Coig, Yvonne Keller, and Judy Gomila. Back row are: Judy
Frannie Burmaster, Claudia Mumphrey, Linda Helminger, Rhoda Viellion, Carolyn
Myra Vollenvveioler, Doris Steppe, Gail Gelpi, and Anna Englert.
What conduct for royalty! Belle Anna Englert and
Beau Judy Gomila, competitors tor the title Queen
of the Court of the Spirit of A.H.A.," give each other a
final teasing blow before the ballots are cast
rally. Laughing in gay
'Ann Schroeder, Adele
Gayle Ingolia, Jackie
Dugas, Mary Aguilera,
Blanda, Elda Fairchild,
Searching for senuors most resembling
the model A H A glrl was the oblect of
he annual popularity contest held on No
ember 14 Winners a Queen and Twelve
rlncesses formed the Court of the Splrlt
t A H A
Encouraging competltuon among mem
ers of the student body Belle and Beau
andldates displayed the many qualltles
or which they were elected Junior An
ual Workers selected the sensor nom:
ees on the basis of school SDIVIT charac
er and leadershup Posters and general
ampaugnnng built enthusuasm to a tmnal
n peak he rally After closmg
peeches by llttle boy Beaux and llttle
gurl Belles the student body voted for
their A H A Queen and her court
Evldent enloyment rlpples through the audlence as
Beau Gayle lngolua prlmly ascertams the fact that
she us not only mtelllgent but also has a talent fo
Dufdo Belles by One Tltle Lead
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Court of Spirit of A.H.A. Beams
Princess School Spirit
MISS YVONNE KELLER
MISS ELDA FAIRCHILD
MISS ALICE GENE "CHRIS" COIG
MISS JACKIE SCHROEDER
Court Princesses Display the
MISS FRANNIE BURMASTER
MISS JULIE DUBOS 72
True Spirit of A.H.A.
Princess Sweetness Princess Thoughtful
MISS CLAUDIA MUMPHREY MISS CAROLYN BLANDA
Princess Likeable Princess Cheerfulness
MISS MYRNA ABADIE 73 MISS GRACE LEVEQUE
Roselyn Relgns os School Sweetheart
Center of attraction at the second an-
nual Sweetheart Shuffle was Roselyn
Cherry, presented as Sweetheart of
A,H.A. on the night of February 7.
Sponsored by the Student Council, the
contest ran four weeks, insuring a high-
ly competitive spirit. Far surpassing
financial expectations of the Council,
the full-swing campaign ended with a
grand total of approximately Sl,300.
Contest winners were chosen on the
basis of the amount of money turned
In keeping with Valentine's Day, the
theme of the Shuffle was carried out
by decorations representing Cupids,
hearts, and lovers silhouetted against
the moon. The "Barons" provided
'dance music, and the dance as a whole
proved to' be a big success. A.H.A's
Sweetheart of '58 was crowned by her
predecessor, Claudia Mumphrey, mid-
way during the evening with the an-
nouncement and presentation of other
After vigorously campaigning for two weeks,
the Sweetheart of A.H.A., Roselyn Cherry, smiles
in satisfaction at her victory.
Sweetheart Roselyn Cherry
and her third maid, Lois
Young, second maid, Dar-
lene Trietlerg first maid,
Mary Louise Glynn, and
fourth maid, Maria Ustariz
were officially presented at
the Sweetheart Shuffle.
St. Thomas' Boys Choose Freshman
Members of the Aquin staff, John Robinson, Charlie Bogar, Ken Corbaial, Ken Maniha,
John lrwin, Douglas Dow, John ldoux, Mike Storey, and Joe Bonno, engage in a final
glance at girls They chose to be the Queen and maids in the Beauty Court.
Freshman Ruth Lynn Rummery was
ranked as A.H.A.'s first lady ot beauty by
the boys of St. Thomas Aquinas High
School. Nominees were kept in suspense
until the night ot the Winter Formal, when
Queen Ruth and her maids were pre-
Each year photographs ot Beauty Court
nominees, chosen by their individual
homeroom classes, are sent to an out-ot-
town boys' school to be judged. The
Aquin staff ot Houston, Texas, found
their task ot selecting the i958 winners
surprisingly pleasant. They even admitted
that New Orleans girls seem prettier than
Initial instructions for the Winter Formal are given to the tense yet excited students who have merited
the honor of being Beauty Court nominees.
Patsy Gillen O
Q Carol Hoener
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S.C.'s "Snowflake Serenade" Is Scen
Student Council president Anna Englert presents a rose the symbol of
beauty to first maid Patsy Woodson
The biggest Student Council project of the
year, the annual Winter Formal, became a
reality on the starry night of December 27.
Blankets of artificial snow, winter village
scenes, and snow-covered spruce trees brought
to life the theme of the formal, "Snowflake
Dance music, provided by "The Moonlight-
ers," floated through St. Mary of the Angels'
gym from the hours of eight to twelve.
After the chosen nominees were announced
and presented to the audience, they took their
rightful places on the stage as the Beauty
Court of A.H.A. The evening's enioyment was
climaxed when her maiesty, Ruth Lynn Rum-
mery, was honored with the title of Beauty
Queen of A.H.A., and thus crowned by the
editor of the yearbook.
A very surprised eighth maid Pat Polito ccompanied by her escort walks to the stage where she
will become an honored beauty
f 1958 Beauty Court Presentation
A.H.A.'s Queen of Beauty begins her
reign from the magic moment when she is
crowned .by Rhoda Viellion, editor of The
Her maiesty, Queen of Beauty, Miss Ruth Lynn Rummery, reigned with maids, Kathryn Von Aspern,
Dianne Divine, Dianne Leininger, Patsy Woodson, Patsy Gillen, Carol Hoerner, Carol Milazzo, and Pat
Poiito, over the winter delight of a "Snowflake Serenade."
inspire irt our athletes, Blessed Michael the Archangel, Pro-
tector of Heaven, the theological virtues ot Faith, Hope, and
Charity: Faith-that they may do their best, Hopeethat their
strivihgs may not go unrevvarcleol, Love-that they may offer de-
feat as Well as victory to Him,
Takes Clfy Champl
Three TournamenTs and a ciTy championship
vicTory highlighTed The 1957 volleyball sea-
son. A.H.A.'s TournamenT Team proved Them-
selves equal To The occasion by winning TirsT
place in Their own TournamenT and second place
in The SainT Joseph Tourney. Junior "OwIs"
copped firsT honors aT Dominican's TournamenT
while seniors 'came in Third in HTheir division.
Making quiTe a name for Themselves This year
were The able iunior varsiTy members. They
TriumphanTly ended The season wiTh a vicTory
over Holy Name of Jesus Tor ciTy championship.
Gloria Jeansonne sTrives To reTurn a hard-hiT serve as
Team members waiT in readiness should Their help be re-
WiTh precision swifTness, "Bobby" Englert volleys The
ball in an efforT To score an additional point and bring The
"Owls" closer To vicTory.
Cheerleaders Catherine Vicari, Judy Gomila, and Jean Boesch,
celebrate Team victories with varsity
members ElizabeTh MaTulich, Judy Mae Kline, Lois Baumann, Nora Crefasi, Gloria Jeansonne, Barbara
EnglerT, Judy Cambise, Gail Gonsoulin, and mascot, Cindy Jeansonne.
hipp Seniors Lose One Game
A.H.A.'s iunior team, this year's city-
wide volleyball champions, and their
coach, Miss Norma Kocotas enjoy the
serene complacency which comes after the
first excitement of victory.
Barbara Englert matches her wit against
the opposing team in the finals for city
championship by successfully blocking a
Holy Name play.
Juniors and Seniors Goin First ond Thir
JO ANN CUSIMANO
Dominican College's annual basketball Tournament
held in February li and T2 was the scene of a
sweeping victory for A.H.A.'s junior and senior
Although defeated by Rosary, the seniors were
victorious over St. Joseph High and Annunciation and
were awarded third place in their own division.
Having successfully defeated all opponents, the
iuniors placed first and added another trophy to
Throughout the entire basketball season, the lun-
ior varsity team remained undefeated.
The perfect conclusion to their winning streak
came on March l when they played Holy Name of
Jesus for city championship.
ln the last few minutes of play, A.H.A.'s "Owls"
scored, giving them a one point lead which their
opponents failed to match. As a result, they were
declared "Junior Champions of the City of New
Senior varsity team members loin arms signifying the unity which helped them win the Aiming for that all Important
third place trophy in the Dominican Tournament.
basket, forward Barbara Englert
lace at Dominican Basketball Tournament
JUDY MAE KLINE
DONNA RAE MATULICH
The ball seems to pause before falling into the basket to
increase the excitement of the A.H.A.-Rosary game.
springs upward in a game with Junior varsity captain, Barbara Englert, poses with her fellow team members, Alice Peri, Judy
St. Joseph High. Cambise, Gayle Gonsoulin, Judy Mae Kline, Donna Ray Matulich, Jo Ann Cusimano, and Patsy
Stoltz, and their first place trophy from the Dominican Tourney.
Owls Climax Cage Season With C
ln an action packed game on February 22, Holy
Angels' "Owls" scored a double victory over An-
nunciation by winning in both the senior and iunior
With a final score of 61-16, the iuniors merited dis-
trict championship which qualified them to vie with
other winners of the same class for city championship.
Seniors displayed equal abilities by scoring a 48-14
Gloria Jeansonne and an Annunciation player match iumps to
see who will get the basketball on the rebound.
Maria Ustariz bends back to avoid fouling an Annunciation
player during a splendid show of skill by Lois Baumann.
incing Win Cver Annunciation 61-16
Intramural Athletics Foster
lnterclass competition in various athletic
fields is one of the main features of
A.H.A.'s physical education program.
Through active participation in the var-
ious sports offered during the year, such
as volleyball, basketball, ring tennis, soft-
ball, ping-pong, horseshoes, and croquet,
students achieve a spirit of wholesome
sportsmanship and keen rivalry.
In each intramural division, class teams
play in the preliminary eliminations, the
two teams remaining undefeated vie for
school championship. For those teams los-
ing only one game, a consolation tourna-
ment is run on the same basis.
Annual Field Day hilites the athletic
year. Various fun-filled contests are held,
including the potato race, Chinese get-
up, and square dancing. Besides the
volleyball, softball, basketball, and ring
tennis games, each class presents its own
original song and cheer before an as-
sembly. At the close of the day, awards
are presented to all students and groups
who achieved the highest number of
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Cheered on by her classmates Suzanne Talbot of Sister Teres1ta's Jean Boesch of Sister Moreau's class, now in possession of the
class passes the basketball to her teammate Bonnie Brown ball, anxiously looks for a receiver on her team.
ompetitive Spirit Among Classes
Catcher Nora Crefasi and
pitcher Cynthia Castenaclo, four
year varsity members, plan
pitching strategy while Janet
Vath, batter, prepares to swing.
These girls have formed the bat-
tery which helped to win class
and city championships.
In anticipation of Field Day competition members of Sister Gregorys class practice the construction
of their pyramid
Seniors Capture Volleyball and Ri
Miss Lydia's freshmen form
squads for roll call iust before
their "phys ed" class begins.
Volleyball "champs" from Sister Martina's class engage in a practice game in preparation for intra-
ennis Intramural Championships
Mary Beth Welcre gathers fo-
gelher The horseshoes pitched
by Sidonia Neel and Vivian
Meyer during the game.
Apparenfly enioying Themselves, members of Sisfer Nlark's class square dance To "Clirnloin' up the
Golden Stairs." "Do-si-do" and "a grand right and left" are familiar calls in the field of country square
Remain ever at our side, O Guardian Angel, stimulating and
tempering the pulse of our school. Aid us in the activities that
sustain our competitive spirit and guard us against unchristian
vices. Lead us along the road of lite equipped to tace the world
and protected by your wings ot guidance.
.Q 7 Q
Summer Events Present Challenge
Continuing their school spirit throughout the summer months, Holy Angels' girls participated in various
activities ranging from volunteer nursing to debating foreign aid.
Gaining many new friends is one of the rewards of camp life, and Camp Maryhill for girls, with its
outdoor life, attracted many A.H.A. students to serve as counselors. Hotel Dieu found nurses' aides valu-
able assistants, while the girls themselves reioiced at time well spent in the service of others. A four-
day Junior Red Cross Leadership Training Center taught its participants much about Red Cross work and
their responsibilities in it. Becoming skilled in the art of instructing children in truths of our religion, girls
worked for God and fellow men in the Religious Vocation School.
This year the Summer School of Catholic Action was held in Chicago. Girls attending had no time to
be homesick since their days were filled with exciting events and iust "taking in the sights."
Delegates to the S.S.C.A. in Chi-
cago, Gwen Gasperecz, Marilyn
Fabre, Myrna Abadie, Gail Gelpi,
Jackie Schroeder, Leanne Smith,
Ginger Faust, Peggy Ann Engert,
and Rosalie Handayan, discuss with
Father Hecker, S.J., the role of the
Sodality in student life.
Pictured with Mrs. Claire Rouyer,
camp director, on the chapel steps
are Holy Angels' Maryhill Counsel-
ors Ginger Faust, Joyce Cole, Gail
Gelpi, Kathleen Karl, Judy Hooper,
Bernadette Nowak, Arlene Ashbey,
Gayle lngolia, Judy Gomila, Carolyn
Bourgeois, Catherine Vicari, Patsy
Kennedy, Claudia Mumphrey, Mary
Ann Nevle, "Chris" Coig, Cheryl
Darby, Jo Ann Lotz, and Kathleen
Five fascinating weeks revolved around the
three A.H.A. girls who attended the National
High School Institute. Together with top students
from all parts of the United States, Yvonne Keller,
Anna Englert, and Rhoda Viellion took courses
in debating and iournalism at Northwestern Uni-
versity in Illinois. Last year's iunior varsity debaters
went "deep in the heart of Texas" to attend a
two-week debate roundup in Houston and enioy
life on Rebel Run Farm.
Pelican Girls' State came to an unhappy con-
clusion. After four days of bustling activity, an
epidemic of Asiatic flu sent students home.
Nevertheless, much was learned of Louisiana
All these various activities required work, but
they also provided an outlet for energetic minds
and eager spirits.
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Moss and Crientotion Open Session
Mass in honor of The Holy SpiriT and
OrienTaTion Week were The Tirst links in
The chain of school activities in The i957-
58 school year.
For The first Time within recent years,
Holy Mass was offered in A.l-l.A.'s grotto
oT Our Lady oT Lourdes. This occasion aT-
Torded a Timely opportunity Tor The entire
student body To -implore The blessings of
The Holy Spirit on The new school year.
Orientation lasted from September 9-
13. Freshmen became acquainted wiTh The
sTudenTs, campus, and activities of Holy
Angels Academy by following a busy
schedule planned by seniors.
Monday-Assigning of Big Sisters
Wednesday-Tours of A.H.A.
Thursday-Skit by Seniors in Auditorium
Friday-Benediction of The Blessed Sacra-
Looks of pride are seen on The faces of These new
seniors as They acquaint Their "little sisters" with
he songs and cheers of Their new Alma Mater.
Students bow Their heads during The Holy Sacrifice of The Mass to ask The
blessings and inspiraTion of The Holy Spirit during The coming school year.
Chaplain, Father Gervase Goldwater, O.F.M., mingles The pure water with The
red wine soon To become ChriST's own precious blood, symbolizing The intermingling
of our lives with that of Christ in The Mystical Body.
Resident students Yolanda Leon Virginia Morales Georgina Aguilar and Maria Ustariz swing into the
Latin rhythms of their homeland and bring a bit of Central America to the annual Talent Night.
Resident Students Make Themselv
Thirteen boarders resided at Holy
Angels Academy during this school year
in order to further their education in the
These Central American citizens, guided
by their prefect, Sr. Mary ot St. Jude, get
a taste ot the American way of lite. Fol-
lowing a daily schedule, they encounter
many customs unlike the ones they are
used to in Honduras, Guatemala, and
New interests, new ideas, and new
friends all combine to make them better
individuals and students.
Maria Isabel Ustariz of Honduras became sovereign
maiesty of "Feria Portena," a festival traditionally
held in Honduras to honor Our Lady on the Feast of
Having gotten over the first avve of Natures rare gift of snow to New Orleans the boarders prepare
to have a little fun with their first real snowballs
t Home in cr Foreign Country
Before boarding their plane home to Guate-
mala for the Christmas holidays, Yolanda Leon
and Virginia Morales make a final check of
departure time at the airport information desk.
Other boarders include: from Honduras,
Sagrario Des Jardines, Georgina Aguilar,
Mirta McNab, and Maria Ustarizp from
Guatemala, Sofia Gandara, Nubia Orriols, and
Yolanda Radi, from Nicaragua, Beatriz Gone
zalez, Mireya Gonzalez, Martha Lorena Calero,
and Rosario Lacayo.
New Class Rings Flncl Proud Owners
Seniors received their long-awaited class rings
on October 23, TQ57. In the peaceful Chapel of
Our Lady of the Seven Dolors, Father Gervase
Goldwater, O.F.M., distributed these symbols ot
achievement. This year, A.H.A. received newly
styled rings. Future graduates had the choice of
either a medium ring or the new, tiny "sweet-
heart" ring. Engraved on the sides of all rings
was a replica ot the sorrowful heart of Mary
and the symbol of knowledge, ever reminding
the students ot their days ot learning under the
Marianite Sisters of Holy Cross.
Pride of ownership gleams in the eyes of Bar-
bara Oubre as she receives her senior ring from
Father Gervase Goldwater, O.F.M.
Rain 'fails to dampen the spirits of these seniors as they fondly gaze upon their new class rings.
"See-More" Advertises the Marianite
During Annual Sales Week, September 15-20,
the energetic Annual Workers try to instill in every
girl's heart enthusiasm tor the school yearbook,
"The Marianitef' A bright display ot posters and
past yearbooks keeps interest at its height through
the week. To climax the campaign, a rally is held
on the school grounds during the noon recess, in-
cluding skits, songs, and speeches.
ln view ot the interest and energy ot the An-
nual Workers, and the co-operation of the student
body, Annual Sales Week certainly helped to
achieve the Marianite goal-a book .tor every girl.
"Hats off to the Marianifef' shouts "Chris" Coig as she and Judy Gomila climb to
the top of the ladder above the crowd and lead them in gay cheers and songs.
The Marianire Staff mascot, "See-more,"
busily solicits new subscribers for the '58
From this vantage point on a balcony
overlooking the side yard, Anna Eng-
lert, Elda Fairchild, Rhoda Viellion,
Linda Helminger, Yvonne Keller, Jackie
Schroeder, and Doris Steppe vehement-
ly urge their fellow students to "get a
FirsT Place Tumbler Provides Thrill
Holy Angels TalenT passed on review Wednes-
day, OcTober lo, when The annual A.l-l.A. TalenT
NighT was held aT ST. Mary of The Angels gym.
Occupying The cenTer of aTTracTion was Tumbler
Fay De Salvo, who received TirsT place Trophy.
Carolyn King's humorous inTerpreTaTion spoT-
lighTed her as second place winner, while Linda
Rouyer and PaT Lamare placed Third wiTh Their
Judges Tor The occasion were Miss Georgia
Burrows, YouTh EdiTor of The New Orleans STaTes,
Mr. Ronald Murray, reporTer Tor The New Orleans
Item, and Mr. Alan Sloan, sTaTT announcer oT
WWL-TV. Mr. Beverly Brown, direcTor oT Hi-liTes,
served as emcee.
EnergeTic "TalenT-niTers" wove an inTricaTe paT-
Tern of songs, dances and humorous acTs which
spelled ouT enTerTainmenT To The audience.
Ballerina Yvonne Ordogne, light and graceful,
dances her way Through The steps of a classic
Modern iazzers Alice Cong Claudia Mumphrey and Judy Gomila rock roll To a rhyThmic AnoTher Talent Nighf comes
t A.H.A.'s Annual Talent Night
Tumbler Fay De Salvo, first place winner, and
singers Pat Lamare and Linda Rouyer, third place
winners, receive well-deserved Trophies and con-
gratulations from Mr. Beverly Brown, emcee of the
Ann Schroeder, our own bayou belle, portrays "Tammy," the song which held
the Number l position on the Hit Parade for many weeks.
to an end as the entire cast gathers on stage to take a final bow and sing a few A.H.A. songs.
A.H.A. Cops First Place at Hammond
Senior varsity debater Yvonne Keller smiles at one of the amusing incidents which
took place during the annual discussion conference held at S.L.C.
As -a preparation for future debating,
an entire busload of speech students at-
tended the Southeastern Louisiana College
Discussion Conference on October 26.
Experienced A.H.A. debaters took an
active part as discussants of the Topic for
this year. Absorbing facts and statistics
on foreign aid and taking in techniques of
speech, potential and beginning debaters
sat in on various sessions as observers.
Discussants were rated by 'qualified
iudges, who gave critiques for the stu-
dents' benefit after each round. Ratings
were based, among other things on
speaking ability, adaptation to the group,
and use of evidence.
By the end of the day A.H.A. partici-
pants had scored 786 points to put them
in first place. Out of lO6 students, Elda
Fairchild ranked second with HO points
and a superior rating. Excellent ratings
were awarded to Yvonne Keller, Anna
Englert, and Linda Musmeci.
Anna Englert presents and upholds the plan suggested by her group at the
legislative assembly held after the discussion rounds.
Shouts and cheers and songs shake the foundations of the auditorium during the
legislative assembly in which debaters and discussants try to reach a common solution
to the problem of the day, "What Foreign Aid Policy Should the United States Adopt?"
Senior spent much of their retreat time in the Chapel asking God s help in leading more Chrrstlrke lives
Retreat Promotes Spiritual Rebirth
Annual retreat days at A.H.A. afford mem-
bers of the student body the opportunity of
taking a spiritual inventory of their ovvn person-
ln order to become more closely'unitecl
with Our Lord, students strive to maintain a
respectful silence during the entire retreat.
This results in an actual retreat into one's ovvn
soul for meditation on such serious topics as
Christ's life and contemplation of future aspira-
Each class, seniors, juniors, sophomores, and
freshmen, had individual retreats during the
first two weeks of December.
Included in the daily schedule are attendance
at daily Mass, recitation of the Rosary, personal
visits to the Blessed Sacrament, and inspiring
instructions given by the retreat master.
Suzanne Rapier contemplates some of the points
brought out in an enlightening session on re
wards of heaven.
Senior Students Present ci Modern "Cinde
Orphans Loretta, Gladiola, Debbie, and Sadie Kate sing their disapproval of the weekly
supper of corn meal mush to Judy.
Speech seniors of '58, directed
by Mrs. Lucille Burrows, launched
two highly successful perform-
ances of their class play, "Daddy
Longlegs," on December 6 and
Besides being unusually well
directed and enacted, the play
contained tremendous audience
appeal. Light comedies are appre-
ciated by young and old alike,
"Daddy Longlegs" being no ex-
ception. Vitality and frank sim-
plicity accentuated the delightful
romance of Judy and Jervis.
Participants put in many
tedious hours of practice for the
play. Lines had to be learned,
scenes blocked, props collected.
Speech abilities and personalities
were developed as the play pro-
The final result was shown on
performance night, and seniors
knew that their work had ac-
complished its purpose.
"Will YOU be mY 9faViClm0Tl'1eI', Mr- Pendl'2T0r1?" Much to Jimmy's dismay, Judy accepts Jervis' offer of a "promenade" around the
questions Judy frankly in an amusing scene Campug,
between her and Jervis.
ci" - "Daddy Longlegs"
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Mrs. Walters ss,,
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Mrs. Lucille Burrows
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First meeting between Judy and Mr. Pendleton brings about startling results, for
Judy has unknowingly met her "Daddy Longlegsf'
"Daddy l.onglegs" cast members take a final curtain call after the last performance of the show.
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Debaters Win S.L.I. Sweepstakes, Senior
Varsity debaters began their season
with an overwhelming victory at South-
eastern Louisiana lnstitute in Lafayette
during the Annual High School Speech
Festival sponsored by the Louisiana
Speech Association. By winning three su-
perior team ratings and one very good
and ranking high in individual events,
Holy Angels girls merited first place in
forensic sweepstakes in both the "all-
girls" and the "boys-and-girls" divisions,
making them the top school in the entire
Southeastern Louisiana College in Harn-
mond, Louisiana, was the scene of still
another victory when the varsity's "A"
team received the trophy for first place
in the women's debate division and as
the best women's team debating the best
men's team, Jesuits, in a demonstration
debate. A.H.A. also received five superior
awards in individual events.
Among the eighteen Junior Women's
teams at Northwestern State College in
Natchitoches, both of Holy Angels' teams
won the trophy for first place, and the
Seniors took the plaque for Senior
Women's sweepstakes in individual
Good cheer and strong voices combined with winning sweepstakes at S.L.l. i
make the bus ride home from Lafayette another "victory trip" for A.H.A.
Senior debaters Diane Merse, Pat Blancq, Simone Abadie, Anna Englert, Linda Musmeci, Jackie
Eckels, and Elda Fairchild are rightfully proud of their superior ratings as Yvonne Keller receives certifi-
cates and hearty congratulations for the group from Dr. Roy Murphy, head of the Speech Department
at S.L.I., for winning nineteen of their twenty debates.
mewaa,m2.fi.stmss1fmmess-m V 7
irsf at S.L.C. and Juniors First ai N.S.C.
Students and Campus Rcicliate at Sigh
One of the mosT pleasanT surprises of The
school year came on February l2, when Holy
Angels' campus along vviTh the rest of The city
was covered by a Thick White blankeT of snovv.
Reactions of The sTudents ranged from ex-
cessive and abounding ioy To silent avve as
They watched The falling flakes slovvly cover
every visible Tree, pathway, and roof Top.
Some girls built snowmen, others Threw snovv-
balls aT anyone sTanding near, and still others
Took delighT in just making footprints on the
already trampled snovv.
But, as all good Things musT come To an end,
the snovv stopped, leaving behind a lasting im-
pression on all who had vviTnessed anoTher of
Behold the peacefulness and serenity of freshly fallen
Students gaily frolic in the falling snow during an extra long AHAfs Own HFVOSW ,he Snowmani, became an hon ra 1
- . o ry s u-
recess dent forthe day.
By mid afternoon the front yard had been transformed into a white panorama
f Uncommon Blanket of Snow
Nature at His command, the King of Kings reigns amidst falling snow.
Revelers abandon the basketball court for their newly-found field of Snow.
Gazing at a snow-drenched Variety Show poster, cast members Snow-covered roof tops compose this picturesque scene observed
decide that this also is what they "like about the South." from the "top of A.H.A."
National Honor Society Spotlights "That
"Goofus," representing the sleepy-time South, is portrayed by Elda Fairchild,
Anna Englert, Rhoda Viellion, Patsy Woodson, Pauline Cusimano, and Claire Drewes.
Spotlights turned on the Southern
belles of A.H.A. on February lo as the
curtain rose on the 1958 annual Variety
Show, sponsored by the Lumen Chapter
of the National Honor Society.
Entitled "That's What l Like About the
South," the show presented in an enter-
taining manner typical scenes ot lite in the
Southern states of Louisiana, Alabama,
Georgia, Florida, Missouri, North and
South Carolina, and Tennessee. General
Southern songs, dances, and comic rou-
tines comprised the first act, "Dixie,"
while the last half of the show dealt en-
tirely with Louisiana. As student director,
senior "Chris" Coig generously con-
tributed much to the success of the show.
Lending a special Southern accent and a
few Southern iokes to the show was the
Master ot Ceremonies "Bayou Bill," a
well-known local singer and comedian ot
A talented trio, Jeanne Craft, Linda Rouyer, and Pat Lamare, harmonize their rendi- Emcee "Bayou Bill" sings a Louisiana
tion of "Sugartime."
folk song about "the woman who swal-
lowed a fly."
hot I Like About the South"
In soft-shoe style, iuniors of Sister Catherine of
Siena's class, Caelia Nolan, Lynda Mayer, Maureen
Mattox, Catherine Vicari, Joan Maieste, Gretchen
Rolufs, Diane Merse, Jackie Eckels, Judy Goodvvyne,
Mary Virginia Keppler, Diane Griffin, Jo Ann Lotz,
and Connie Marquer, express their affection for
Pepsters "Chris" Coig, Yvonne Keller, Linda Helm-
inger, Gayle Ingolia, Gail Gelpi, Judy Gomila, Claudia
Mumphrey tell players Elise Jeansonne, Gloria Jean-
sonne, Gerry Faust, and coach Lois Baumann that
"You've Gotta Be a Football Hero to Get Along
with a Beautiful Girl."
"Anything You Can Do l Can Do Better," playfully
All who contributed their talents to the variety show ioin in the finale with
boasts Gloria Jeansonne to Lois Baumann as they give the Confederate National Anthem, "DiXie."'
an amusing interpretation in pantomime.
V, Q .
Dear Saint Therese, assist us, the students of Holy Angels.
Lead us dovvn the path ot your "Little Way," ever increasing our
Zeal tor scholastic endeavors. Aid us in times of distress and
encourage our loyalty and enthusiasm. Be to us an inspiration:
that we may maintain our cherished ideals and pattern our lives
accordingly so that we may grow in grace, truth, and Wisdom.
FRESHMEN Await New Experiences
Freshmen Get Taste of Leadership
Sister M. Hilary's class leaders, Gwen Seamon, vice presi-
dent, Joan Filizola, treasurer, Cynthia Ryan, secretary, Mary
Tucker, president, and Student Council representative, Mary
Lee Boh light the Advent wreath and offer their pre Christ
Mayda Valensuela, vice president, Theresa Bohlke, secre-
tary, Naclyne Wilson, Student Council representative, Barbara
Flores, treasurer, and Elizabeth McDuffy, Miss Lydia's class
officers, carefully arrange their bulletin board which en-
courages one's loyalty to God and country.
Freshman homeroom officers of Sister M Ignatius class Margherita
Schultz Student Council representative Mary Laviolette secretary Bertha
Rouse president Gayle Gonsoulin vice president and Dotty Wattigney
treasurer cultivate school pride among their classmates by keeping up the
appearance of Freshman Alley.
Student Council representative, Carol
Ann Wagner, Margie Sinopoli, presi-
dent, Judy Cambise, vice president,
Marie Caruso, secretary, and- Elaine
Ruiz, treasurer, of Sister M. Mark's
class hold a meeting to vote for their
intramural team names.
Phyllis Ann Aloaclie
An extra-high spurt from the water fountain
fails to dampen The spirits of freshmen Sandra
A.H.A.'s Wafer Fountain Ccipfur
Barbara Ann Anselmo
Linda Alexis Anzola
Mary Lou Areneit
Mary Ann Arnemann
Ann Marie Birabenf
Mary Lee Boh
Lois Ann Brumback
Maria Lorena Calero
Winck, Kathleen Cuccia, Jean Black, Linda Anzola,
Jane Rombach, and Louise Polo.
e Attention of Many Freshies
Carolyn Ann Deas 4
Dianne De Maggio
Paula Ann Ferrara
Linda Lee Cashman
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Freshmen, Marilyn Kimble, Cymhia Ryan, Gaynell
Morlier, Jackie Smith, Connie Uli, Gay Hare, and
Freshmen Willingly Cooperate i
Linda Anne Gerdes
Mary Ann Gex
Gail Ann Gonsoulin
Carol Ann Heck
Martha Ann Klausen
Judy Mae Kline
Betty Ann Lacour
Darryl Ann Lauman
Mary Jane Laviolerte
Cecilia Blanda, have their teeth checked by members
ot the National Dental Health Association.
Barbara Ann Legier
ational Dental Week Survey
Anna Maria Mariano
Linda Ann Mayon
Mary Ann Parnharn
Donna Maria Phillips
Diane Lo Buono
Gazing with awe at the numerous reminders or
A.H.A.'s victories, freshmen Betty Lacour, Carol Ann
Heck, Linda Buisson, Diane Bouolreauic, Cynthia
Freshmen Proudly Admire Hol
j, Ruth Lyn n Rummery
i , :, " Don n a R u s ich
Kathy Rye fi
l y A' Barbara Sacca ro
Gail Marie Saia
if' 51 1 ' C Ma rgherita Schultz
' Carolyn Sconza
-1 'iiiir Gwen Seamon
V tts tts t
t ttf lll
Munster, and Carol Vitellaro wonder if they them-
selves will ever add any trophies to the collection.
ngels' Treasurecl Trophies
J uclith Rose Teclesco
Nellwyn Ann Tierney
Carol Ann Vitellaro
Carol Ann Wagner
Barbara Ann Switzer
SOPHOMORES Ge? in the Swing
Top Sophs Foster Class Cooperation
After being named outstanding mission class ot the month, Sister
M. Teresita's class officers, Marilyn Bye, treasurer, Catherine Robert,
president and Student Council representativeg Barbara Englert, vice
president, and Eleanor Bologna, secretary, happily display the pennant
Helpful sophomore leaders ot Sister M.
Jude's room, Judy Wessing, treasurer, Patsy
Stoltz, secretary, Gail Delany, presidentf Lena
Greco, vice president, and Kathleen Crotty,
Student Council representative, willingly clean
the science lab.
ln enthusiastic preparation for the coming
of Christmas the members of Sister Marie
Moreau's class who hold executive positions,
Joyce Englert, vice president: Alice Lopez, Stu-
dent Council representative, Linda Lory, presi-
dent, Doris Daleo, treasurerg and Suzanne
Russo, secretary, arrange the traditional crib.
Diana Adragna, treasurer, Katherine Christy, secretary, Jill
Wellmeyer, president, Thelma Brousse, Student Council repre-
sentative, and Judy Leith, vice president of Sister M. David's
homeroom discuss the ideas submitted to them through their
class suggestion box.
Gail Ann Barras l
Mary Joan Baudier i
Janet Bauer ,
Sophomores Eagerly Plan fd
Jo Ann Cusimano
l28 Lorraine Daigle
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Looking forward to a delightful brunch these sophs take advantage of a sunny day to plan ahead
for the Sophomore Senior Breakfast
Jo Ann Davi
Carrie Lee Davis
Louise Regina Dupuis
Fay Marie Duthu
Jo Ann Eschmann
Janice Mary Flick
Anna Adele Gentile
Rose Marie Glaviano
Mary Louise Glynn
Sophomores Enloy Noon
Merlie Dee Haydel
Margaret Rose Heine
Darlene Ann Hingle
Jo Ann Lagattuta
Margaret Ann Lara
Margot Ann Leaumont
I30 Linda Leblanc
Under The shade of a big tree which has become their reserved spot In The yard This sophomore
group enioys a mid-day snack.
ncler Shade of Giant Sycamore Tree
Alice Mae Lopez
Rosalie Marie Luke
Jo Ann Lulhor
Mary Jean Massefl
Mirta Cecilia McNab
Jo Ann Misuraca
l3l ,--'f - - ,aa-5
Bonnie Ann Palermo
Judy Ann Peres
Melanie Ann Powell
Enthusiastic Sophomores Try O
Catherine L. Robert
Ann Marie Rose
Gwen San Marco
Virgil Ann Schmit
Sophomores of Sister M Tereslia s class enfhusiasi cally audition for The annual Honor Soclefy Variety Show
r Annual Variety Show
Mary Ann Voelker
JudiTh Ann Wessings
JUNIORS Accept Responsibilifies '
Junior Leciclers Supervise Activities
President, Pauline Smith, vice president, Brenda Lagarde,
secretary, Carol Carso, Student Council representative, Gerry
Kramer, and treasurer, Carol Macaluso, of Sister M. Gregory's
class, perform their duty of caring for the Student Council
section of the bulletin board by advertising The forthcoming
Sister M. Catherine of Siena's iunior class officers, Simone
Abadie, president, Jackie Eckels, treasurer, Joan Maieste,
secretary, Caelia Nolan, Student Council representative, and
Catherine Vicari, vice president, smile proudly as they view
the "Cherubs"' efforts for the drive which merited them
the Sodality banner,
Leaders of Sister M. Monica's class, Rosalind Caruso, secretary, Julie
Bond, Student Council representative, and Mary Beth Webre, president,
gladly contribute to a class fund being collected by Carolyn Matthews,
Julie Anne Bond
Juniors Wisely Use Library Perio
Ready access to the school library proves
a distinct advantage to iuniors Diane Merse
Beverly Yokum, Judy Goodwyne, Milda Fin
Gayle Ann Burns
Nina Lou Caloiran
Joan Ann Cascio
Cheryl Ann Darby
Mary Ann Di Carlo
Work on Term Papers
ney, Leanne Smith, Ellary Wagoner when They
begin work on their history term papers.
Milda Anne Finney
Barbara Anne Gravois
Elizabeth Ann Hoehn
Mary Virginia Keppler
Overioyecl Juniors Toast Th
"Three cheers for the Cherubs," shout lun-
iors Simone Abadie, Jackie Eckels, Linda Mus-
meci, Lynda Mayer, Cafherine Vicari, Diane
Merse, Gretchen Rolufs, Diane Griffin, Joan
Brenda La Cour
Betty Le Blanc
Vivian Ann Meyer
elng Topped Into the Honor Society
Maleste, Caelia Nolan, and Pat Blancq as
they celebrate Their being tapped into the
Lumen Chapter of the National Honor So-
Juniors Order Class Rings, S
Juniors June Blanchard, Jackie Gambino
Prissy Prinz, Ana Ka-ttengell, Tanya Stein
Susan San Salvador
Maria Isabel Ustariz
Sylvia Ann Villere
nbols of Their Achievements
Winder, and Gail Sirgo materialize a dream of
the past by ordering their senior class rings.
Ma ry Beth Webre
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58 SENIORS Realize Many Dreams
Senior Heads Guide Fellow Students
Senior officers of Sister M. Lua's homeroom, Julie DuBos, Student Council representative, Gayle lngolia,
president, Patsy Woodson, secretary, Linda Helminger, treasurer, Diane Sanders, sergeant-at-arms, and
Judy Gomila, vice president, seem well pleased with their class's lOO per cent subscription to the 'I958
Sandra Fust, sergeant-at-arms, Ruth Guarisco, treasurer, Pat Polito, president, Carol Blanda, vice presi-
dent and Student Council representative, and Lois Gremillion, secretary, officers of Sister M. Martina's
Class, add the finishing touches to their Christmas bulletin board.
MYRNA ABADIE MARY LOUISE AGUILERA GEORGINA AGUILAR
Apostle of good example . . . blushing cheer. Energetic athlete . . . an interesting choice of "Life has V10 blessing like 3 l0Y6l friend" - --
fUlI'1eSS . . . as invigorating as the springtime, The things most interesting . . . "No man sees 3 Yen for travel - - - as pleasant 55 the JUNE
his shadow who 'Faces the sun " blossoms.
Se ' Hopef Is M CI
REGlNA ARSENEAUX ARLENE LORETTA ASHBEY LOIS BAUMANN
Lots of sun and fun , , , you hear her laughter Steadfast in words and deeds . . . genuine Her heart belongs to varsity . . . "The cau-
before you see her. . . "Whatsoever thy hand friendship is incomparable . . . loyal to the HOUS seldom err" . . . "When stern Duty
findefh to do, do iT with thy might." "Little Man." CallS,1 mustobeyf'
T r' gf' V' .Q-J
i CAROL ANN BEATMANN ARBARA BENDER 1 X CAROLE BERGERON
Let's pretend . "Silence is the orator of A modern Bette Davis . . . dancing ey s . . . "When silence enters the door, wisdom
noble thoughts" . , . it's good to be un- salesman of good times. perches on the threshold" . . . "lndustry
selfish, is fortune's right hand" . . . "He that is
slow to anger is better than the mighty."
pr Graduation Caps and Gowns
5iM" lla- 'Y' ,.
" tiff K W 5 ,,
Ordering Invitations and Perso
PRISCILLA "SlPPIE" BERNARD SANDRA MARY BINDER
"Wisdom invites all to the feast" . . . quiet QUT llifle rascal - - - neon Pef50nalliY - - -
consideration . . . "And the angel of love ll-Vsflef her Ol6r1Ce.
shall rule thy heart."
Shoulders responsibility with ease . . . a
smile is an outward sign instituted by Christ
to spread ioy . . . a bountiful nature merits
3 -' 1.J
"Good order is the foundation of all good
things" . . . her e es are stars of twili ht
fair . . . "I could have danced all night."
CAROLYN ALOSIA CALLER HELEN ANN CAMET
"A good book is one of the pleasantries of The rock of dependability . . . "A meditative
life" . . . "Thy soul art as peaceful as Sun- spirit is the origin of learning" . . . "ln
set" . . . sure of the present, hopeful of goodness there is beauty."
Seniors Find Exchanging Gracluatio
.. .. . , .A . .... ,, ..,,.....,-,,.fW,,,.fM....,.,-,a,,,,,,,,,,,,,,f:f-l--em--e v---L-,vi-,.,,,,,W7-, - -11T2:W......,.,.,.,.,,.i,,,......
orner New Ideas for Decorations
CLAIRE DREWES JULIE DU BOS JUDY DUGAS
'fin iudgmenf fair and kind" , . . meticulous Lovable red-headed riot . . . as bubbling as Wit makes its own welcome . . . "A glad
dresser... party-goer supreme. a spring brook . . . "The light side of life heart maketh a cheerful countenance" . . .
bears a little investigation." "Private sincerit is a public welfare."
Lw.uwf.1-Wm-ff',, H-,L ..., M .,,,. f - W i
- ,V ,V. it V, ,V ,
X M lt J! w
ERMILEE FISHER JANETQMARIE FLEURI YVONNE CLARE FULHAM
Dimpled darling . . . "Did you ever see a Groomed to perfection . . , "Her every mood Miss Y'all with a lazy drawl . . . effectual
dream walking?" . . . "No man is an island." studded with laughter" . . . "All the world's WlTTiClSmS . . . "Open up your heart and
a stage." let the sun shine in."
uitable History Study Spots
Eight Late Seniors Hurry on The
SANDRA ANN FUST SOFIA GANDARA LOUELLA REBECCA GARCIA
'Shall I compare thee to a summer's day?" "Ambition is a star set in the crown of suc- ln valor there is hope . . . eager for adven-
. . "lnforms he that knoweth not" . . . cess" . . . an endearing senorita . . . first ture . . . she will be happy wherever she
Thought is the seed of action." lady ofthe "Cha-cha-cha." goes.
GWENDOLYN GASPERECZ GAIL ANN GELPI PATRICIA ANN GILLEN
A true lady in all of her ways . her in- Hel' idioms 3 5YmPh0nY Of Cl"aVlfY - - - A mind mellowed by malU"llY ' - - lfusf'
quisitive mind vvorkeflq nigl-if and day I I "To have a friend is rg be one" l . . Mary worthy and efficient . . . "The blessing of
the diligenf scale il-ie heights. her ioy, Mary her love, the Lord is upon the head of the just."
to Mondo M ' g M s
LYNN GILLETTE JUDITH ANN GOMILA BEATRIZ GONZALEZ
Invitation fo gay times , , , looks for some. "The ardent artist shows inimitable initiative" AS delicate as a China doll . . . her actions
Thing new in life every day , , . live and . . . "Her cup floweth over" . . .springtime reflect her sweetness . . . "AlI doors are
ief live, freshnesv glowing personality. opened to courtesy."
Will-o-the-wisp . . . winks boldly at lite
. . . "He that is good shall draw grace
from the Lord."
LOIS ANN GREMILLION RUTH GUARlSCO '
"Friendship they ask, friendship they find" Cunning little pixie . . . a woman of hope
. . . talented artist . . . "A pound of pluck with a forward mind.. . ballroom ballerina.
is worth a ton of luck,"
Reminiscent Seniors Recall Chung
.. V- ,J-1 r-W--N-M .. . Mme: ::,m. N. H
GAYLE INGOLIA SHARON JACOB GLORIA JEANSONNE
"Intelligence 'finds knowledge in clear think- NliSTreSS Of The kitchen - . . "He C5065 much Pe"50f1'3lllY sprinkled with bl'fS of miSClWfSf
ing" . . . aims at perfection . . . "Kind that does well what he does" . . . around - - - "Ffle'1OlSlilP mvlfiplies i0Y" - - - WCTOVY
words are music of a kind heart." the corner lies success. is QOOCJ-Sportsmanship is better.
Sen'o s Jo f ll Admire and Pro cll
ELIZABETH YVONNE KELLER JEAN PATRICIA KENNEY SUZANNE KORSON
The Holy Spi,-if inspires her 1-0 g,-eaf fl-,ings Exhilarating extremist. . . "Stick to the right "Bravery never goes out of fashion" . . .
. . . "A wise man shall hear and be Wiser" and the left will not mislead you" . . . abunclaht generosity . . . "Diamonds" are
. . . a wealth of talents serving others. forever danflng- 3 Qlflls best fflend- HQNL Nj - L 'If
. N A---A -A -A L
YOLANDA LEON HELEN ALICE LEVATA GRACE LEVEQUE
A Rock 'n Roll senorita . . . noteworthy help- Evenly tempered is she . . . efficient scholar "Honesty is a woman's richest virtue
fulness . . . "Depth of character attracts . . . elegant, reserved, and oh! so neat. let determination be your guide .
magnetically." thoroughly satisfied with life.
f Passing Those Final Exams
Senior Scrapbooks Provide Lclsti
CAROLYN LUSCY LYNN MAIN ELIZABETH MATUUCH
Silent as the 4th of July . . . mellow sun- Spontaneous laughter . . . changeable as Zany miss . . . a mind of her own .
shine lives in her voice . . . "Personality is New Orleans weather . . . marathon chatter- reeks exuberance
to a woman what perfume is to a flower." bOX.
GAIL ANN MICHEL MAUREEN ANN MIRAMON ALlNE MONJURE
"Party Doll" . . . the very essence of hap- Fragile attractiveness . . . generous heart, A smile is her passport to friendship . .
pihess , , l Hpfudehf is 11-,e Woman who willing hand . . . "Blessed are they who the patient overcome . . . "Joy's soul lies in
prepares for the future." keep l'll5 Wofd-H dolng-H
' f H
emorles o appy Days at A.H.A.
CLAUDIA ROSE MUMPHREY MARY ANN NEVLE EMILY JANE OECHSNER
A delicate portraif of Sweeq,-,ess U I I Wears Clever Coy,-1955 , , , high spirited , . I "The Unselfish, she lives for others . . . an active
garments of gladness . . . everything a lady scope of imagination is unlimited." faith - - - "Employment brings enioymentf'
1 if V A
BARBARA ANN OUBRE JEANNE MARIE PAYELLE JOAN PERRET
Uplifting integrity . . . "Love alone maketh Endowed with a sweet disposition . , . "HG C3095 much Wl10 loves mUCl'1" . . . "TO
all burdens light" . . . "Beauty is eternity willingness to help . . . poetry-the sign of a thine OWN self be True" . . . "Optimism is
gazing at itself in a mirror." good imagination. the faith that leads to achievernentf'
Prom Dates and "Dream Dresses" Forii
- , A,,A. M. , ,.,, s A,,, M, ,.,,.. . ,.., .V,,, A.,,,,.., -ff. .,,.,,,,..s ff.- ,MW A..w.sWf..MmeN5,m si-wywwgsmfwmfwmffvv,emu.e.w+:wwmwm.nam.x--,rwf.wwtM.ms-wmmmmwmtmwgw,
LINDA REYNOLDS RITA RIDEAU JUNE ANN ROLFES
Unpredictable lass , , , me lady loves To Bears all wilh a Christian spirit . . . kind and Tranquil nafure . . . The mind of a poet
dance . . . "NoThing can be accomplished Cl'1eSl'fUl . . .all her pafhs are peaceful. . . , God made her worthy of her friends.
Seniors' High School Days Pass Q ' kl
JUDY ROQUEVERT CAROLYN ROUSSET SANDRA JOAN ROUX
Ideal Catholic youth . . . phantom of dee Affable loveliness . . . docile lady. , . "The "And humilify goeth before glory" , , ,
light , , , a shining example of life al H5 arf of pleasing is To seem pleased." "SinceriTy is the luxury of True friendship"
mer,-lest, . . . a hearT'enshrined yvith obedience.
. ,.., a.., . ,A A... J, .. MMV W ,M i.s,A.s,. , ,WW W,,,.Ns....W,.W,,w,.W,f,-f.,,,1W.V,.i ,M,m.W:am. NMMWWmiwesswmuwifiwivwmsaamaglwszwmfasm.s.s.mw1QsnawwwWa.ia,mfi,iw:aw
, .,,- , .,.,,., ,,.,.m.- .f -.,., , A.,, , , f-vm-ww L,,,-f,Q-mmm?:-fuwwzmmnfl
DORIS ANN' STEPPE JUDITH MARIE SUTHERLAND MARY ANN TERRELL
"Great tasks are easy 10 an enferprising Copyright of a true friend . . , noi' a care "The humble of spirit live in much peace"
soul" . . . praiseworthy perseverance , , , in The world . , . "Politeness is benevolence . . . fountain of gladness . . . "He is Truly
"Blessed are the meek and humble of heart." in Small Things-" Qfeal Wl'10 is Charifablef'
s They Clean Their Classrooms
Carefree Seniors Use Their Luncl
JOANN THERESA TERRENOVA DEANE TUMMINELLO JANET CLAIRE VATH
Stylish Southern lady . . . fascination's charm- Softly she speaks as the voice of evening Frolicsome and gay . . . apple-fresh . .
er . . . God is with those who persevere. .'. . handicraft artisan . . . "He that walketh "A broad mind can grasp great things."
sincerely, vvalketh confidently."
L RHODA JEAN VlEl-LION MYRA CLARE VOLLENWEIDER KATHRYN LORETTA VON ASPERN
i Never at a loss for the right words . . . the "An Unbe,-,ding Character is the Soul of Beautiful dreamer . . . "Ve-racity is the heart
courage to stand for the truth . . . "Let others Sfrengflff' l . I rendition of 5 happy life . , , of morality." . . . endearing elegance.
dream great thingsg go, thou, and do them." "Thy will be done,"
i f S' 'n nd L ghfe
MARY ANN VVl'll-l'E CAROLYN WIGGINTON BEVERLY ROSE WILDE
Modern precisionist . . . dantiness is a sign "Friendly Persuasion" . . . takes pride in Simple elegance - - - Qenialiiy her l9Y-W0l'Cl
of a true lady . . . "A wise man is a great sharing in others' Ioys . . . the wittiest of - - ' HA placid Smiling SUI'f-HCS, lWl0leS The
wonder." witty-the sweetest of sweet. ClePTl'vS bSl0W."
GAY WILLIAMS PATRICIA ANNE VVOODSON I I
Sharp, grasping mind . . . afomic energy Mischief supplementing a blooming per- D: I
. . . Iaughter makes her world go round. sonaIiTy . . , open-minded frankness . . . vi!
"A confagious smile breeds IaughTer."
Seniors Leave With Mixed Er
Senior Executives Set on Example
Senior leaders of Sister M Louises room Grace Leveque secretary Sophia Gandara sergeant at
arms, Mary Aguilera, president Judy Roquevert treasurer Joel Condon Student Council representative
and Cynthia Castenado vice president proudly display the bags of groceries which merited them the
Sodaiity banner during the Thanksgiving Basket Drive
Sister M. Brendan's senior
officers, Jane Reynolds, sec-
retary, Adele Scardino, Stu-
dent Council representative,
Ginger Faust, president,
Marilyn Fabre, treasurer, and
Brenda Quinn, vice presi-
dent, picture missing, merrily
wrap Christmas gifts.
Blessed SainT Joseph, as once Thou didsT so adeqUaTely pro-
TecT The Holy InTanT and The Beloved Virgin from all impending
danger, proTecT our palrons now Trom Their chief adversary, SaTan.
Help Them To ward off any and all TempTaTions so ThaT Their
lives may be Truly invesTmenTs for Heaven.
.Q J i
. im ,
x ii? 456
,l kg' ? 'l
The paren+s and feachers of A.H.A.
Help our school in every way:
Ouf of in+eres+ and +hrough 'lheir love
They work wi+h 'rhe SCHOOL COOPERATIVE CLUB
Mrs. J. E. Allen
T Alvardale Cleaners
T Arrow Glass
Auni Hazel and Uncle Al
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Bacon
Mr. M. Barone
'Mrs. Billie Barron
Mrs. lrma W. Bascherl'
Mr. I. B. Bayard
B 8: D Conoco Service Sfaiion
Mrs. MiH'on A. Berceglay
Miss Della Berrhelor
Ka1'hy and Charleen Bivoni
Mark and Brian Bilick
,Masrer Johnny Boquei
J Grecrhan Borches
Mr. and Mrs. A. Bowers
Mrs. Gus Bowman
QMr. and Mrs. C. Boyle and Fly.
lJane+ Sue Brouille'He
Mr. Sidney Broussard
Buddy's Super Gulf Service
Mr. T. J. Byrnes
LMrs. Elizabeih Cahill
Mrs. Cecilia Cannon
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Cannon
Mrs. Michael Cannon, Sr.
Carlo Service S+a+ion
Mr. and Mrs. R. Chilfon, Sr.
Mary Cafherine Clark
,Mr. Andrew Consrance
Miss Joy Cre+in
Mr. and Mrs. Cro'Hy
G. H. D'Aunoy
Dean and Presley
William "Ed" Decker, Sr.
Mr. Clifford Delaune
Mr. and Mrs. A. DeLima
Mrs. Lillian Deufschmann
Roy M. Duefschmann
Diana and James
Diane and Elizabefh
Mr. B. J. Dicharry
Mrs. B. J. Dicharry
B. J. Dicharry, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Dickens
Doris and Linda
Earl and Judy
S. J. Ernesl
Evelyn and Donna
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Faus'I'
Curiis Gene Favre
Irwin Favre, Jr.
Mrs. T. Gomila Favre
Mr. and Mrs. Huberf Fleuriel'
Mr. Henry Flohr
B. P. Fore+
Frannie and Frank
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Gillen
Mr. Roberl' Glynn
Mr. and Mrs. Roberi Glynn
Mrs. Roberl' Glynn
Mrs. Anna Gomez
L nn Gomila
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Graw. Sr.
Anifa Rose Greco
Mrs. A. Guidry, Jr.
Mrs. Chas. Hankel
Mr. Wm. Haydel
Mrs. Wm. Haydel
Mrs. Frank lnnerarily
Jo-Ann and Anna
Mrs. William Johnson
Mrs. W. H. Jolly
Judy, Gay, and Mai
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Karl
Mr. O. B. Keller
Freddie L. Keppler
Helen Ru'rh Keppler
Mary Virginia Keppler
Mr. L. A. Keppler
Mrs. L. A. Keppler
Mr. A. L. Lala
Mrs. Joyce Lala
Mr. and Mrs. Lucas Lala
Mrs. Lucas W. Lala
Mr. and Mrs. V. S. Lara
Larose Service S'ra+ion
Mr. Noali LeBlanc
Mrs. A. Leininger
Leo and George
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Leonhard
Linda and Bonnie
Linda and Mary Ann
Miss Lydia's Class
Mr. Joe Main
Mrs. Jos. Main
Margani and Lang
Mr. and Mrs. A. Mayerhafer
J. P. McCormick
Michele and Michael
Mil Lou and Joe
Mr. and Mrs. F. Misuraca
M 8: L Pan Am Service
Mr. Owen Mohr
Mons+er and Midgei
Mr. Joseph Monreverde
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Moore
Mr. and Mrs. V. P. Munch
Linda and Carolyn Musmeci
Myra and Doris
Myrna and Jackie
Nil, Wi'I', and Si'l'
Mr. Anrhony Nofo
Mrs. Elizabe+h Oechsle
Mr. and Mrs. D. Ordogne and F
Mrs. Mildred B. Paddock
Par and Harry
Pafrick, Pamela and Bobby
L+. and Mrs. John R. PaqueH'e
Mr. and Mrs. Pido
Mildred A. Powell
X 3 Relatives ond Friends
X722 NM Congrofulofe Seniors
Mo+l1er and Daddy
Mom, Dad, John, and Bev
Molher and Dad
SUE SCHLAM P
Midgel, Louis, Terry, Mol'l1er,
Dad, and Kall-my
Uncle Joe, Aunl' Leona, and Girls
Congralulaiions and Besl' of Luck lo
Grandffalher Roussei and Aunl' Margarel
ARLENE ASH BEY
Mo+l1er and Daddy
Mo'I'l1er and Dad
MOTHER AND DADDY
Mom, Dacl, Bill, and Buzzy
Congra+u a+ions +o
Mofher, Dad, Dennis, Roxanne, Kay, and Garron
frmfaifrfnrr,-,,QP,A1s,-NW.: ,,,-, ,L-we--I-ffwuum ,.,.. - , R 1 M-,.,W,.a..M.,,,, A..,, A.,, ,.,, A W ,, .
Mofher, Daddy, and Family
-...n...... ....... ...I M- .........., ,m...M... .,,..m,., ,.,, A .M-..N......W,g-... ..... MM.ww.W-.....qm1.wff,m,M-.ff..,-mmf.
Mom and Dad
Mofher, Daddy, and Cy
2, Seniors Receive
SCHOOL OF NURSING
3525 Bienville Sireei
A. K. ROY, INC., Real Es+aI'e
363I Airline Highway-Meiairie, Louisiana
A Lo'r for a Li'HIe
Bes+ Wishes Upon GracIua+ing 'Io
KATHRYN VON ASPERN
SOUTHERN BLUE PRINT CO.
708 Gravier-9095 Jefferson Davis Pkwy.
W. B. VANCE, INC., Insurance
405 Caronclelei Bldg.
Telephone JA. 5-0464-JA. 5-0465
Tiny Tor Day Nursery
609 Transcon'I'inen'raI Drive
CLAU DIA MUMPH REY
Moiher, Daddy, Bro+hers, Mame, Grandpa,
Godfaiher, Aun+ Joel Alice, and Wayne
Mo+her, Daddy, Carole, Bonnie
Mifzie, Jean, and Chip
KATH RYN BOLDEN
Moiher, Herbie, Goiand, C-Biom
Gramp, and Friends
Daddy, Maivnie, Lynn, Guy, Charles,
Frank, and Maria Ann
Congraru a+ions +o
MARY ANN NEVLE
Mama, Daddy, and Michael
MARY LOUISE AGUILERA
Mofher, Dad, BeHy, Bobby, and Gizee
Mofher Dear and Nannie, Aun+ Nina
and Uncle John, Uncle S+eve, Aun+ Dell,
Mofher, Dad, and Grandparen+s
Congrafu afions 'I'o
JUNE ANN ROLFES
Mo+her, Daddy, Ronnie,
Grandmo+her, and Grandfa+her
Congra+ula+ions and Bes+ Wishes +o
Mom, Dad, Grandparenis, Relafives
Congra+ula'l'ions and Love +o
BARBARA "BIQBBIE" HOTARD
MoH1er and Daddy, Buddie, Grandpa
Eckert "Nanny", Lois, Grandma Ho-
+ard and Mr. Wai+er, Aun+ Ni+a, and
Molher, Daddy, Beverly, Gayle, Aun'l'
Frances, Uncle Alberf, Auni- Marlha,
Uncle Gus, and Aun+ Rosa.
Mofher, Daddy, Yvonne, Larry, Grand
fa+l1er Rouse'H, and Aun+ Margare'r
Mofher, Dad, and Raymond
CAROL ANN BEATIVIANN
Mofher, Dad, Jr., ReIa+ives, and Friends
SCHOOL PICTURES, INC.
The Complefe Phofographic Service
Pos+ Office Box 9I63
il Congraiu a+ions From Besf Wishes, Seniors
S+. Vincenl' de Paul From Your Friends
Congrafu a+ions From Congrafu aI'ions 'Io Darlene Lala
Sr. Mary of S+. Kevin From a Friend
CongraI'u a'I'ions From CongraI'u a'I'ions Io Myrna Cicero
A. S. MonI'z, Sr. From Mr. and Mrs. C. Hinkley
Congrafu a+ions Io Lynne Ann Herrmann Congralu a+i0ng -I-Q Darlene Lala
From a Friend From a Friend
CongraI'u afions 'ro Gayle lngolia Congrafu aI'ions 'Io Myrna Cicero
From Mo'I'I'1er and Daddy
a+ions 'ro Linda Leddy
From MoI'I1er, Daddy, and Jerry
From a F
a'I'ions 'Io Linda Leddy
Bes+ Wishes 'ro
I'I1e Four Angels
From MoI'I1er and Daddy
aI'ions 'ro Linda Russell
From Moilaer, Dad, and Ray
aI'ions +0 Linda Russell
MAKE YOUR HOME COMPLETE
CHARLES K. MILLER, INC
PLASTERING CONTRACTOR ff
6544 Canal Blvd.
Ga. 997I N- . glil
OF THE ANGELS SCHOOL
2225 Congress Sfreel'
.Callwerine roloerl Slwerry bagqell Fay duilwu
.Ig Gnni Cuslmano gaFynEll narcly maRilyn bye
I6 e wlson eeaNor loolo na mar Ol l Jr
Gwen san marco llnola seergnann gMaryeiZlaqrlDnbaudier
.lD6Rb6f'? engleri lucly cOlle++e S WL HO +
lIDdA 'F6If'Cl'1llCl maRy Iguise glymq uzanne a O
lcaTl1leen gauclel roSalie lulce lynlle gordon
iudy qrau llncla Pourciau
Linda Ieblanc ann misuraca caglgeybrgnusse
iAne+ bauer grace us nnre rown
land foqueva-+ glenclA :Queen ,gjglj cjlfeuiiravde'
reglna berglass +Heresa binolewalol d RI h. pl
IO ann lagaliula linclA soulanl a .elle 'nge
OHGHNG divine -ElIZ6lD6l'l"I eber
Sister Teresifo's Class, Room Eighteen
Family and Friends
CAROLE, LINDA, DORIS. AND MYRA
Mofher, Dad, and Grandmo+her
Congra'rula+ions and Besf Wishes
Dad, Mom, and Carol
PAU LINE CUSIMANO
Mo+her and Angelie
Moiher, Dad, and Bro+her
Mo+her and Daddy
EVALYNN DU RAN D
Mom, Dad, and Aun+ Rere
., A ff 41 4, L., ,W Q 4 .,1,,m-eww. Q- K:-rg,-,QQ-mg-fm: M: Miiw-rim,-m,,,:. :q,i:M,,.Q, :mg Wwwffawzmswmswmw
ALICE GENE "CHRIS" cole
Mo+her and Daddy
Lisa Ann Monfeverde
Congrafu a'I'ions +o
Mo'l'her and Dad
Mama and Papa Couvillon
YVONN E FU LHAM
Mo+her, Dad, Andrea, Gram's
Tee, and Friends
Congra+ula+ions +o Congra+ula+ions +o
ELIZABETH MATULICH JUDY DUGAS
Grandmo+her and GrandFa+her Maiulich Mo+her, Dad, and Rodney
Congra+ula'l'ions +o Congra+uIa+ions +o
GWEN GASPERECZ ANNA ENGLERT
Mofher and Dad '95 Daddy, Mofher, Joyce, Beverly. and Toody
Thanks +o S+. Jude
C0n9"3+UIa+i0n5 +0 Love and Success +o
DEANE Tg'cj'mM'NELLO LYNNE ANN HERRMANN
Grandmo+her and Grandfafher Tummi- From
' ,A B ' , cl
:Elm RLQILIZSLNABFIG uni' eafrlce an Mower and Daddy
Congraiulaiions fo Congra+ula'Hons fo
JUDITH SUTHERLAND SANDRA BINDER
Mofher and Dad Mofher, Dad, and Bobby ChiH'on
I. A. KRAMER SERVICE, INC.
Commercial and Residenfial Work
I525 PAULINE STREET
WI1. 5-2I92 Wh. 5-ZI93
Firesfone Tires--Philco TV Appliances
6565 S+. Claude Ave.
LOIS "JUDY" YOUNG
YOUNG'S DRY CLEANING AND
GENTILLY SHIRT LAUNDRY
5330-28 Franklin Avenue
Congra1'uIa+ions +o Congra+uIa+ions +o
NORA CREFASI NORA CREFASI
Timphony and Maenza Banana Aun+ Sweefi and Uncle Dominick
Congra'I'uIa1'ions +o Congra+uIa+ions +o
NORA CREFASI NORA CREFASI
PELICAN TOMATO CO., INC. FRANK FOUCHI AND SON
33 French Markef place WHOLESALE COMMISSION MERCHANT
JA. 2-569' 47-49 French Markei' Place
Ma. 85l I Ja. 2-I446
Southern Bell Te
Iephone and Telegraph Company
The Freshman Classes
ELDA AND RHODA
Paren+s, 'rhe Harpers, Taun+e Jeanne
NIT, WIT, AND SIT
Their Pa renis
Sr. Marie Moreau's Class
ST. CECILIA SCHOOL
Congra'I'ula+ions +o SUE KORSCN
STRGMBERG TIME 9
The Mosl' Reliable Time and Signal Equipmf
'For Schools-Offices in All Principal Cilief
STS. PETER AND PAUL JUNIOR '
"To Jesus Through Mary"
7I5 Engania S+ree+
Wh. 7-i327 Wh. 4-646i Wh. 9-83l3
ihe Pas+or and Sisfers of
CHURCH AND SCHOOL
LIBERTY C. CYRUS N. BELLAMORE, INC.
MOVING AND DRAYAGE CO. Compleie Line of Cameras and Phoio Supplies
300I LafiHe S+ree+-Au. I047 Film Developing, Prin+ing, and Enlarging
Experf Re-Frigera-I-or Handlers :za BARONNE STREET-MAGNOLIA lo79
NORMAN C. CYRUS+Opera+ors-IZZY BOURGEOIS
Confinue Your Educafion in
a Ca+hoIic Ins+i+u+ion
SCHOOL OF NURSING
420 Sou+I1 Prieur S+ree+
New Orleans, Louisiana
Approved by Hue
NATIONAL NURSING ACCREDITING SERVICE
JACK KRUEBBE, Prop.
Prompi' Delivery Service
Wh. 5-3023 3935 ST. CLAUDE AVE.
From Jim LecIe'r
FREUHAUF TRAILER CO.
I TraiIers of AII Types
I020 Canal S+.
SHOES FOR THE
, MARIANITE PATRONS
,ff M- f '
Congra+ula+ions +o Joan Congra+ula+ions +o Linda Reynolds
From Morher and Dad From Aun+ Thelma and Uncle Jim
Congrafularions +o Joan Perrel'
From Nuschler's Plumbing and Hearing
Congrarulaiions 'I'o Elizabelh Malulich
Morher, Daddy, and Grandmorher Arabie
Congra+ula+ions +o Beverly Wilde
From Bubber's Shell Service S+a'rion
Good Luck 'ro June Ann
Congraru afions 'l'o Janel' Fleuriel'
From Uncle Benny
Congra'l'u arions +o Nora Crefasi
From Morher and Fa'rher
Congraru a+ions 'ro Carolyn Bonanno
From Wallace, Carmel, Crisf, and Peanuis
Congra'ru arions +o Parsy Woodson
Congraru a'I'ions +o Judy Gomila
From Aunl' Anna and Uncle Burke
Congraiu a'l'ions +o Gail Michel
From Morher, Dad, Carol, Vinnie, and Dan+e
Congra+u a+ions +o Mary Ann Whi+e
From Mo'rher and Daddy
Congraru arions 'io Carol Burling
Congra'l'u arions ro Joann Terrenova .
From Pal' Terrenova and Louis J. Weigll
Congrai-u a+ions 'io Carolyn Blanda
From Blanda's Food S1-ore
Congraru arions +o Barbara Oubre
From Sal Liberio
Congra+u a+ions 'ro Barbara Oubre
From Mom and Relaiives
Congraru a'l'ions +o Linda Reynolds
From Aun+ Ru'I'h and Aun+ Anna
Congrarularions +o Deane Tumminello
From Raynor Duel'
Congraiulaiions 'l'o Deane Tumminello
From Nannie and Nannan
Congrarularions +o Doris Sreppe
Congra+ula+ions +o Doris Sreppe
From +he "Gang a'l' I8"
Congrarulafions 'io Sue Korson -fx
From Dave and 'l'he Diamonds
Congrarularions 1-0 Judy Dugas
From Carollfon Hardware
Bes'l' Wishes +o Lynne Ann Herrmann
From Uncle Llambias
Congra+ula'rions 'io Lynne Ann Herrmann
From Aun+ Vivian
Congrarulafions +o Lynne Ann Herrmann
From Uncle "Buddy"
Love and Besi' Wishes io Lynne Ann Hermann
Bes'r Wishes +o Lynne Ann Herrmann
From Aun'r Pe+e and Uncle Al
Congraru afions +o Lorraine Dicharry
Congra+u a+ions +o Lorraine Dicharry
From Morher, Dad, Joyce, and A. J.
Congraru a+ions 'I'o Lorraine Dicharry
From Nanny and Mormnio
Congraru a'rions +o Judy Roqueveri'
From Uncle Gus, Auni' Norma, Mike, and Jim
Congraru a+ions 'I'o Judy Roqueveri'
From a Friend
Mofher, Sandra, Champ, and Harold
Mofher and Dad
Congra'rula+ions +o Congrafulafions +o
HELEN LEVATA HELEN LEVATA
a Friend Pe+er
HELEN LEVATA AND CORK CO,
From Complere Equipmenr for
M0+l1er. Uncle, Papa, Mama, Kafhy, and Hofels, Res+auran+s, lns+i+u+ions
Bubby 5l0-520 BIENVILLE sr.
OF THE ANGELS CHURCH
ST. ANTHONY sl-IRINE
Norfh Miro and Congress S'I'ree'I'
S+. Anrhony Novena Every Tuesday
Time: 8:00 A.M., 3:30, 7:00, and 8:I5 P.M
HOLY CROSS HIGH SCHOOL
School of Champions
4950 DAUPHINE STREET-WH. 5-0O2l
mwmwa:.Qmm4w51 ,V M, 1-:Q-ff.,4m,,g,Qgww, efm,,A
0 ' xl
, A 1.
VALLEY SUPER MARKET
I526 Alvar S+ree+
ST. CLAUDE HARDWARE
4208-I0 S+. Claude Avenue
Wh. 5-733I Wh. 9-5662
PAULINE LEGIER REAL ESTATE
3808 N. Prieur S'I'reeI'
Wh. 3-333I Wh. 3-3332
N. BELLAMORE, INC.
CompIe+e Iine of op+icaI supplies -
opera glasses, field glasses, binoculars,
I28 BARONNE STREET MA. 2296
Pl MAJESTE'S PHARMACY
3I00 S+. Claude Avenue
I 00 Perrin Drive Arabi
Wh. 5-5958 Ed- I-4109
AUTOMOTIVE CLUTCH AND BRAKE
3938 Third SI'reeI'
AND TRUST COMPANY
Your School Savings Bank
COMMON AT UNIVERSITY PLACE
YVONN E FU LHAM
MARKS ISAACS CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT
3I45 S+. CIaude Avenue
Pap's Helps You
Live Be'H'er for Less
CongraI'uIa'Iions +o LINDA HELMINGER
CONSOLIDATED INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
I20 Soufh Derbigny S'l'ree+
All Forms of Insurance
JAMES J. CURRO, Presideni'
An+hony J. Peirie
Irma Currera 2 I0
lO50 S. Jefferson Davis Parkway
ALUMINUM HOME IMPROVEMENTS
Awnings-Screens - Windows-Doors
Also Fans for Every Need
3224 ST. CLAUDE AVE.-WH. 3-33l6
No Job Too Small
PLUMBING AND HEATING
3l7 W. S+. Bernard Hwy.
MACK'S AUTO BODY
AND FENDER WORKS
Aufhorized Dodge Dealer
ST. BERNARD HIGHWAY-CHALMETTE. LA
I70I LaHarpe S+. Wh. 5-9482
6I9 S+. Charles S+. Ma. I656
DIXIE LUMBER CO.. INC.
azol Fig S+. Un. I-I42I
360I S+. Claude Ave. WI1. 4-455I
TERRIOT LIOUOR STORE
4I29 Euphrosine S+ree+ Ma. 527I
THE LEITZ-EGAN INSURANCE CO.
2I I5 Magazine S+.
LEONHARD'S DEPARTMENT STORE
3200 Dauphine S+. Wh. 3.-55I6
KRAUS INSURANCE AGENCY
Pere Marque++e Bldg. Ja. 2-3346
I600 AIvar S+.
We Deliver Ex. 27I3
GUS BETAT AND SON
6I0-6I6 N. CIaiIoorne Ave.
ORIGINAL REMNANT SHOP
625 Canal S+.
MAYEUX BROTHERS PHARMACY
Magazine a+ Je++erson Ave. Tw. 7-0I4I
ST. MARY OF THE ANGELS SODALITY
GUS MICHEL AUTO REPAIRS
22I0 Con+i S+ree+ Tu. 0828
GENTILLY SERVICE STATJON
260I Dreux a+ FranIcIin Fa. 9244
MARTIN'S ORLEANS PLUMBING SHOP, INC.
8000 S+roeIi+z S+.
620 Canal S+.
I7I5 Je++erson Highway Ve. 3-9I9I
ROBERT W. REYNOLDS PLUMBING CO.
9I7 Terpsichore S+. Ja. 5-54I7
SPORL SHOE STORE, NO. I
2524 Dauphine S+.
37II S+. Claude Ave.
JACOB SCHOEN AND SONS INS. CO.
5I9 EIysian FieIds Ave.
I900 Desire S+. Wh. 3-88I7-Wh. 3-88I6
A. BOLOGNA 81 CO.
5I4 N. CIaiborne Ave. Ja. 5-9766
ANTHONY'S BARBER SHOP
3034 Banks S+.
740 N. Rampar+ S+. Ma. 3723
ANGELO'S SERVICE STATION
2538 Leonidas S+. Un. 6-9509
ARCHITECTURAL STONE CO.
30I5 DubIin S+. Un. I-409I
THE PUB BAR
548 S. Broad
C. 81 S. FOOD STORE
M. A. Green Subdivision Me+airie, La.
CYRIL J. TRAINA-GENERAL CONTRACTOR
I500 Gallier S+. Wh. 9-5947
870I Pri+cI1ard PI. Un. 6-36I3
4I3 CarondeIe+ Bldg. New Orleans
Congrafulafions 'ro +l1e SENIORS
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
E. A. Farley
3333 Gen1'iIly Blvd.
MOSSY MOTORS INC
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
2I23 Magazine SI'ree+ JA. 5-9879
I25 Camp SIree+
PORTRAITS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Best Wishes to Buy All of Your Needs
the SENIORS 5+
G Friend Easi' Side and Wes+ Side
MARIANITE PATRONS FJ
I400 Congress Slreel' Wh. 4-9I54
GARTH FLOWER SHOP
I04l Poland Ave. Wh. 5-7745
FISHER'S BAY SERVICE
ChaImeH'e, La. Ed. I-9I2I
DAIRY SPECIAL ICE MILK. INC.
7223 S+. 'Claude Ave. Ed. I-6482
BENNY'S ESSO SERVICE
2378 Prenliss Ave. Fa. 9I72
2623 Bruxels Wh. 5-3078
SCHIRO'S SHOE STORE
I020 Canal Slreef Ma. 3I5I
LOUIS V. SCHEHR AND COMPANY. INC.
Delia Shipyard Warehouse No. 97
BABST ESSO SERVICENTER
420l Elysian Fields Avenue Fa. 9390
RODRIQUE'S ESSO SERVICE STATION
I604 Franklin Ave. Wh. 5-9I60
32I8 Dauphine S+ree'r Wh. 5-0757
CIEUTAT'S PLUMBING AND HEATING
ARABI SUPER SERVICE CENTER
6730 Sl. Claude Ave. Wh. 4-2479
ECONOMY DRUG STORE
4200 S+. Claude Ave. Wh. 7-I234
70II SI. Claude Ave. Ed. I-I6I6 or Ed. I-I6I7
CANAL JEWELRY CO.
9I4 Canal S+ree'r Ja. 5-9392
LACHIN AND McCAUSLA'ND
JOSEPH P. CARDELLA MEATS
8I2 N. Claiborne Ave. Ma. 0463
TARANTO'S GROCERY AND MARKET
ChaImeH'e, Louisiana Ed. I-9I23
SOUTHERN SEAPLANE MAINTENANCE
Viclory Drive-Weslwego Fi. I-5296
PERRY 8: ROSENBOHM FURNITURE, INC.
3336 S+. Claude Avenue Wh. 3-6932
I845 Gen'I'iIly Avenue Wh. 5-2327-Vi. 552I
DECKBAR PAN-AMERICAN SERVICE STATION
I80I Jefferson Highway Ve. 3-205I
BODENGER PLUMBING SUPPLY CO.
I57 Delaronde S+. Fo. 6-4359
BALTAZOR DEPARTMENT AND SHOE STORE
5324 lo 5328 Franklin Avenue Wh. 3-'I392
CLOVER GROCERY AND MARKET
3 I 36 Genlilly Avenue
GRAVIOS FINANCE CORPORATION
I040 Elysian Fields Ave. Wh. 7-6606
HAYES DAIRY PRODUCTS, INC.
6930 SI. Claude Avenue Wh. 7-5556
JUL'S COSTUME 81 DECORATIVE SUPPLIES
III Decalor SI'ree+ Ma. 8045
A. E. HEGARDORN'S PLUMBING 8: HEATING
38II Magazine Slreel Tw. 9-84II
90I Canal SI. Ja. 2-3434
JOHN P. BAVIDO. REAL ESTATE
303 Baller Bldg. Ja. 5-32I2
MANDICH'S RESTAURANT AND BAR
3200 SI. Claude Ave. Wh. 7-9553
Howard Molors Wh. 7-622 I
U N IVE RSITY
or THE sour:-I
NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA
More Than 300 Courses
35 Degree Program
See Jack Pe+'l'y ai'
509 AUDUBON BLDG
PICTURE OF NEW ORLEANS DANCE STUDIO
RosA SPILKA scHooL OF DANCING
4025 S+. Claude Avenue
WHi+ehaII 7-I6IO VErnon 3-I36I
When Thinking of
CaI'hoIic School Uniforms
AND JUNIOR SHOP
2634 SO. BROAD STREET
.www-w..,Mw.,....,m .,.,wf.m. -,.,:wwMWawmmmmmmfwmmwwmfwwmnxmmw ,
lrene E. Reynolds
Jane M. Reynolds
Mr. and Mrs. M. Reynolds
Mercer W. Reynolds
Slephen A. Reynolds
Mr. Wm. Rideau
Rosalie and Darlene
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Rolh
The L. J. Rolhs
Mrs. Henry Rouse
Mr. Roy '
Mrs. R. A. Schmidl
Mr. and Mrs. V. Serpas
Silver Thimble Fabrics
Soulhern Belles of Room I2
Mr. and Mrs. J. Spera
Mr. and Mrs. G. SuHer
Tommy's Hardware 8: Supply
John Tooley, Sr.
Linda Traina 1
Turlle and Squeeky
Mrs. Naihalie Veneree
Mrs. Edna' M. Verlander
Mr. Bob Ve'Her
Sue Ellen Wilde
Frank Wires, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. John Schrolh
A. BCLOGNA AND CG.
NEW ORLEANS, LA.
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PRAYER OF THANKS
Almighty and eternal God, we, the staff of the 1958
Marianite, humbly send our prayers of sincere grati-
tude for allowing this book to become a reality. We
thank you, Father, 'for the shining example of your
Son. We owe much to the Holy Spirit who has been
generous with His love and inspiring graces.
Omnipotent Power, we pray You to shower most
abundant blessings upon our moderator, Sister Cath-
erine of Siena, who has truly been the mainstay of
our little staff.
Reward with special graces Mother M. Adrian for
her sincere interest, and Sister Martina and the faculty,
for their unfailing cooperation and support.
Look with love upon the St. Thomas High boys who
made a superior choice for the '58 Beauty Court.
Endow Taylor Publishing Company with your Father-
ly affection, just as they have taken a generous paternal
attitude toward our yearbook.
Encourage Stanley Conlon, who provided the picture
for our end sheets, Mr. Aguilera, Mr. Mariano, Tipery
Studio, and Bellamore, Inc., in their fine photographic
work, for their assistance greatly aided in the production
of our yearbook.
May your blessings ever flow to the former staff
members, for their prayers, and to our fellow students,
for their enthusiasm.
Keep our gracious contributors, our advertisers, safe
in your embrace.
Finally, the '58 staff fervently prays that You, Al-
mighty God, may bestow Your innumerable blessings
and graces upon all those who have in any way helped
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' ' The Best Yearbooks me TAYLOR-MADE
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Dear quzanne :
hrought your very houihtful '
invitation to your era uationx
Also, the picture of one of A
the most beautiful girls I f
have ever seen I l thank you'
for both .
U Although 1 wouldl
like to attend the function,
it is hard for an M.D. to prom4
ise to bela certain place at al
certain time. Especially this
far ahead. However, am deep-l
ly grateful to you for think-
ing of me. l am indeed nroud y
to have officiated at the birti
of such a lovely graduate.
All theSbeSt wishes in
the world. QQ.,!j2bWXf
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