Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY)

 - Class of 1961

Page 1 of 60


Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1961 Edition, Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1961 volume:

Wi JM Annual Publication of Academy of the Holy Names High School Albany, New York Q- Members of the "I, M." Staff vote unanimously for informal photo of "J. M. " Staff. Go-Editors Judy Miller Maureen Walsh Business Judy Devane Virginia Ehrhardt Joan Heirn J. M. Staff Photography Mary Pat Peters Julie Murphy Layout Margie Flynn Elizabeth Walsh Lynn Kaiser Literary Carol Martin Faith Delehanty Production Dianne Murphy Eileen Cavanaugh Shirley Leahy A If EQ' s. , 1 is ff""'lf'f ffffafh- .2 Sister Veronica of Mary, Sister Superior Gur Sister Superior September, 1960, brought a new Sister Superior to Holy Names. She is Sister Veronica of Mary, who came to us from New Bedford, Massachusetts where she had spent two years teaching in a poor Portuguese parish. Sister Vernonica is, h ow,- ever, no stranger to Albany or A, H. N, girls. Fron 1947 to 1953, Sister was Su- rior at "628" She was also Principal at Saint Catherine of S ren a C-r am m ar Pe - School from 1953 to 1957 where she taught some of the girls presently attending high school at Holy Names. Sister Superior's day is, indeed, a full one, but she is never too busy to visit with us, listen to our problems, or consider our requests. We are bo th fortunate and happy to have Sister Veronica as our Superior. FCDREWORD Graduation Day - a day of termination and commencement. As a happy and fun-filled chapter of our lives closes: another - more challenging and exciting - opens. As we march down the aisle to the strains of" Pomp and Circumstance" an aura of happiness and sadness ra- diates from each white-clad graduate: happy because this is the reward for a job well done: happy, too, be- cause of the happiness readily apparent in the eyes of loving family and friends. But our happiness is only on the surface. Underneath we find an aching sadness in the realization that this is the last time, as a class, that we will walk together down the aisle of our beloved A. H. N. Our friends and devoted teachers will no lo nge r be there to encourage, praise, and sometimes scold. But as the last notes of the 'Alma Mater'7 fade, we glance at our Senior rings with the inscription Semgr Fi- delis - "always faithful. " Yes, this is our graduation prayer: let us remain always faithful to our ide als, our school, and our friends in the tradition of A. H. N. Requiescat in Pace lil 5 Sister Mary Esterwin Died - March 10, 1961 "I am the resurection and the life: he that believeth in Me, although he be dead, shall liveg and everyone that liveth, and believeth in Me, shall not die forever. " John 11. 'Tri yy WY 'wir P k Y 'Y 'Y L -.i ' '-' 4. ..,y :WM A W f X X in Miiifl ' e f Roseann McGrath Ellen Rooney Susan Mangano President Vice-President Secretary We can only pay our debt to the past by putting the future in debt gto OIII' . ugh -lt selves. " A ,W M-ilu -Lord Tweedsmuir l Arif, I SENIOR 1 AND SODALITY OFFICERS I ., , I Mary Birch Rose Virginia Rogers Prefect Vice-Prefect 'fab ,4,- ii. Mary Patricia Peters Dianne Murphy Stephanie T81'1Ski Treasurer Sports Leader Mission Leader it Auf , 1 V L W - - Ll Eileen Cavanaugh President I Mary Plager School President Margaret Flynn Treasurer 5 -4 Y il 1 Q! U . ss. 'u ,-Y 'V W' 5 I .,b, Q l Y frjz- Q Constance Dyer Lynne Kaiser Vice-President Secretary "So nigh is grandeur to our dust, So near is God to man, When duty whis- pers low. Thou must, The youth replies, I Ein! -Emerson SENIOR 2 AND SCHOOL OFFICERS 4. it -l 3' ' f J 4 HL. ' 3 Diane Cavanagh Sports Leader X 'I , - i A :sixty rl Ls Jeanne Linnan School Vice-President Mary Agnes Hannon Mission Leader ai. W1 n L 1915 W Ji X B. Sandra Articola Suzanne Brousseau- .r' 44 I al "Dost thou love life? Then do not f squander time, for that is the stuff i life is made of. " -Benjamin Franklin NS. Elaine Cappiello wg Faith Delehanty Judith Devane iff, -7 , '95 '4 X Rosann Callan 1 s. Sharon Dailey 'C ' 1 Judith Devine L 'X Catherihe Devlin Mary Lee Dubusker Virginia Ehrhardt 4 H Bhss was lt 1n that dawn to be a11ve, but to. be young was very heaven! Wordsworth Kathryn Estill Barbara Fabose "' 'UyHA 2 f or 1 L' I 1. H X 1 5 Donna Felock Maureen FitzGibbon Sandra Fitzrnaurice 14 N , I Linda Flanders 4. A hr A , Ioan Heim 'R' Mary Anne Hogan H' ' ' f"hfl H wry, - - 1 1.- ' . 5.5. A J f 4.1. :-'7!' ' '. ' A 51- " H . .. , gig-H ii g, -.rp ,,Mq5 K:'1 :fu , V: A' will A IH- "1Qv1 fEaz1l I3 A ,' - l5f'.'2.2 ,, . ,, . -a N - 's 1 e iw , f s ' 1' r ' ' if 2 1" 1 I - 1:5 ,gs Paula Fredricks "The woods are lovely, dark, and deep, But I have promises to keep, And miles to go before I sleep, And miles to go before I sleep. " -Frost 1 if!! Nevada Hurlbut'' . 'L Y 'o Jeannine Fuller FT ' A I Joan Ann Hodgkinson f N is Norene Jann 5 QL , W 'L' LI L -- if +L- M 1. JH.. TI:-'iff ' . 3' Ng' rg L I 'b"5"" ,L 11- if 'J J 1 , Q.,- 'Jim'-HL .,-f ' 11 :NJ MT ' 1 , V l ,. 'f K , at L H Iii! , V ., , , ' nu ' ., U, 4 . I .. -- .J 3,7 . ,W ., AL. L , J ' L , A-4 ,',. .Ar Nanette Koch Frances Lavigne Suzanne Lawlor " What next morn's sun may bring, forebear to ask: But count each day that comes by gift of chance so much to the good. " '-Horace JK . -1 1 W .31 Elissa Lando Shirley Leahy ,. 1.- ':i'n: w, r, 'V pf , . L L L-1 N X " . ','. 5 1 .-,R ty. - ww RTN, . ' s f 9 H bi A ,LU -'Fr F ' i5"f.t- '. 4- -', 1' " -- HP ' .-.MLLQLLL LJ L 2 L e get Margaret Leahy Jeanne Leddy Eugenie Leppert L ig "' 1 3 0 Y E I ' 1 Marylou Lis Ioan Manning u .:1!',lA., 1 t a 3-45219 t, Bonnie Martin ,401 ' A. f. n -,nw f Caroline Lococo "There's in you all that we believe heaveng amazing brightness, purity, of and truth, Eternal joy, and everlast- ing love. " -Thomas Otway Carol Martin V :JPL-'I V ' X ...V k v ,YZ Mary Lynch 'ig f W- 5 H E w w . 1 A, , , , - w .I 1, I .-n .1 Barbara Marshall N Sharon McGivern Geraldine Merriman Julie Murphy '-- 'xv -W" Maureen Ridge -w r' I, ,. 1 , -1 5. ,u 'r ,lu 'L if 5 I ' Judith Miller "Serve now and here the hour that is, nor trust some later day. " -Horace Mary Louise Ryan ll l "' ' " -1, -neg-, 1 .5 1 I ,QL .1 Linda Munkwitz Fi W J Toni Ann Murphy nf' Elizabeth Santopietro V S H N J' Fi W 4 fi 1 x r gf V L, J gg ' Ann Savage Mary Ellen Scally . 1 u fe -- iz, "The short period of life is long AH I H ,S ' -Cicero W1 'W l I a x I f Sandra Steede ' i R ,, , w 1 1 , if X , N q 5 - Ti.. ' Joane Sumner Angela Taranto '21 i enough for living well and honorably." mi K ri Saundra Smith 1 5.1 Jr. TT. ., . XJH fi' N r .X X X V , . LJ .U f no 1 Jeanne Stott 'Vg-X Pamela Tatro Susan Trahan Elizabeth Walsh "Virtue is like a rich stone: best, plain set." -Bacon Maureen Walsh A Brief Profile of the Class of '6I The illustrious class of 1961 is the only class to have spent freshman through senior years at the new high school at "10'l5. " Due to increased enrollment, the freshman class is now located at "628. " And, so, the Class of '61 has been a history-making class from start to finish. This is the class that loves to be different, can't tolerate uncelebrated birthdays. becomes ecstatic over days off, delights in activity, thrives on leadership, and readily pursues new projects. It is the class that has concluded the most successful Tamburitzan drive, a smashing senior play, a gay Father- Daughter Night, and several fun-packed ski-trips, toboggan parties, basketball games, and outdoor picnics. And yet, this care- free fun-loving group has obtained high honors for its school- -oratorical prizes, scholarships, poetry awards. It is with all these happy memories and unforgettable experiences that the members of the Class of '61 leave Holy Names to pursue their individual goals in life. V I - 1 l Q-Q Junior 1 class officers: Vice Pres. , Gloria Pielag Sports Leader, Carol Smithg Treasurer, Patricia Mof- fettg Secretary, Mary Mulderryg President, Michele Sicilianog and Mission Leader, Mary Beth McDermott. C ASS OFFICER Sophomore 2 class officers: standing - Secretary, Betty Jarvis: Sports Leader, Martha Connors: Tre as urer, Anne Kielerg Mission Leader, Patricia Donnelly. Seated: Vice Pres. , Virginia Frangellag Presi dent, Suzanne Lavigne. Sophomore 1 class officers: Mission Leader. Marianne Poul- iottg Treasurer, Mary Walsh: President, Mary Ellen Tammany Sports Leader, Leslie Smithg Secretary, Sue Tholl. Missing- Mary Massimo, Vice Pres. John F. Kennedy wasn't the only one elected in 1960. Of great interest to the students of Holy Names were the decisive ballots cast within each homeroom last September. The important offices to which the girls were elected areg the esteemed office of the Presidentg the administrative assistant- the Vice Presidentg the Secretary ofthe Class- room Stateg the Commissioner of Budget and Finance fthe Treasurerjg the Foreign Minister fMission Leaderjg and the Director of Health and Welfare fSports Leaderj. Under the able direction of their elected officers, the classes oper- ate democratically and efficiently as members of "the United Classes of the Academy of the Holy Names". Junior 2 class officers: Vice Pres. , Kathleen Kearneyg Treas- urer, Sue Ellen F orsterg Secretary Camille Broseng Sports Leader, Sharran Isabella President, Mary Lee Clark: Miss' sion Leader, Susan Bouton. Riffs' 5 mrs I This is one way to get one's feet clean! Z. T-Us J 1 , - xl 1 ,, n.i, A g W Y ry 6 X ,K at -, Jrklarg 591 A ,A -,,.,r. P t ! STP Li ' Q if- 1 b, r rr' 'Kr C X lyk ,I it riff J il f 453, fi JfW'??' wrD..V J ,, Q e A ,. ,, .1 ,wi'flT" -ff NVQ g5y,JdqQs vp XM FW . :ii ffm' :lu 'ff , , .1 iii- -L Dramatis Personae Molieres Mischief Monsieur Moliere was certainly adept at the art of entertainment. His witty satire, The Imaginary Invalid, was presented by the Senior Class on the evening of January fourteenth, and was warmly received by the audience. Ginny Ehrhardt, as Argan, the testy invalid, stomped around with con- vincing irascibility, consuming large quantities of various medicines. Mary Birch, as the mischievous Toinette, delighted onlookers with her "quick change" disguises and pert impudence. Margie Flynnbroughtdown the house with her amusing interpretation of that unctious "papa's boy. " Thomas Diafoirus. Ellen Rooney and Mary Lee Dukusker, as the ever - thwarted lovers, Angelique and Cleante, gained our sympathy, while the scheming Beline Uudy Millerj and her conniving accomplice fMary Agnes Hannon! won only our contempt. Judy Devane, Betty Ann Walsh, Cathy Devlin, Maureen Walsh, Kathy Estill, and Elaine Cappiello acquitted themselves admirably in their diverse roles. Jeanne Linnan. student director, and the hard-working and resourceful production staff were implementary in making the Senior show a success. Orchids to Mrs. Riley, director, and congratulations to the Seniors on J another hit! P. S. We're sure no one will ever forget the tender strains of "Fair Phyllis ---- " Ellen isn't impressed. Someone's being tricked! T HE C A S T fin order or appearance! Argan. . . . Toinette . . . Veronique . . . . . . . Angelique .... . . . . . Monsieur Fleurant . . . Beline ..... Monsieur de Bonnefoi Cleante............ Monsieur Diafoirus . . . . . Thomas Diafoirus . . . Louison ..... Beralde Monsieur Purgon. . . Our gaily-garbed usherettes prepare for arecord attendance. . . .Virginia Ehrhardt . . . . . . . .Mary Birch . . . Betty Ann Walsh . . . . . . Ellen Rooney . . . . Maureen Walsh . . . . . .Judith Miller Mary Agnes Hannon Mary Lee Dubusker . . Catherine Devlin . . . Margaret Flynn . . . Elaine Cappiello . . . . Judith Devane . . . .Kathryn Estill Anger and Anguish -- but he really didn't hit her. I XXX lxl ' xx - A QW ' Xe-xx 1 QL. ' V A U 'A 2- V l .., - F ' s. pf 3 :ij B , x Z ' YQ A -- 1- 3'7" ' 'ln 1 ,f' 1' V' 'Rui .g 'ki - A Hi-Day hello to the girls from "628. " Fun - Food - Frolic Food-laden tables and a soda bar set the stage for a delicious and delightful Hi-Day on a golden October aft er- noon. After the feast - the frolic. Little red wagons and battered suitcases, filled with a weird array of strange gar- ments, were the props for hilarious inter-class races. The aura of good fellowship that surrounded Hi-Day has not faded, but will last throughout the year. Another happy time was our traditional Rome Day, when the girls from our sister school in Rome, New Yorktrav- eled to Albany for a day of friendly competition. An abundant luncheon soon disappeared and then we turned to bas- ketball games, from which Albany emerged victorious. A scintillating entertainment presented by the Juniors com- pleted another day of --- fun, food, and frolic. ,r , 1.43335 Hr' l 2' A picnic in the "park" with more food on the way. m . 5 S 5 w 1 , w w X 'I X 1 i r r I 1 '-exit I ,. sz "The "Calypso Kids" --- in person --- perform for the visitors from i fi 1 Rome. y i .,. sg Working on the principle that what goes up, must come down. ,X ., f:"n..N' H 5- Mixed emotions from the cheering section -- Rome Day. Katie chases her shadow to victory. A Plan o Aid the New Novitiate One late October day, the students assem- bled in the auditorium to discuss plans for help- ing, in some small way, with the expenses of the new Holy Names Novitiate, An idea w as pre- sented which was received by the student body with great enthusiasm and good will. S e nio r Thespians presented a skit in whichthey assumed the roles of six postulants from the Class of 1960. Their "habits" were like nothing ever seen with- in for withoutj convent walls, but, undaunted, the budding actresses pursued their zany char- acterizations and made their point. The proposal of the school officers was that each homeroom " adopt" a postulant and make a concerted effort to "bring her to Albany. " Through a variety of activities the students are working to help their postulants, and thus aid the novitiate building program. The Plan in Action One of the most memorable occasions in the Novitiate Aid plan was the "Rah-Rah Romp, " a Senior fund-raising activity, On a frosty November night, the girls and their escorts arrived to find the gym transformed into a land of autumn fantasy. Corn shocks, huge bronze mums, 'footb 'alls , pumpkins, and gay streamers reminded us ofthe brilliant days of fall. The dance was not only a great social success, but also realized its fi- nancial goals. Well, there are a couple of postulants who already have rooms reserved in the new Noviti- ate building, thanks to the Seniors at "1,0'75" Barbara Marshall, Sandy Smith, Connie Dyer, and escorts sit f?Q this one out at the "Rah Rahi Romp" Project Christmas Concert Scene: Academy of the Holy Names auditorium. October. Thursday- 2:10 P. M. Glee Club rehearsal. Eighty-seven girls eagerly listen to the instructions of Glee Club directress. Sister Annette Teresa announces the plans for the Christmas concert, Christmas? Yes. It may seem far of f to the shoppers, but, to the Glee Club, it is only sixteen rehearsals away. Sister Annette's plans to include selections from Handel's Messiah Qnotably, the renowned "Hallelujah Chorus"j, the singing of the Compline of the Divine Office, and a magnificent tableau, are received with enthusiastic acclaim. Scene: A. H. N. auditorium. November. Friday- 2:30 P. M. The sound: the uncertain notes of the "Hallelujah Chorus. " Sister Annette and the singers work diligently to perfect the difficult musical selections they have undertaken. In the music room Ginger Rogers directs the Achonaleers in a harmonization of "The Little Drummer Boy. " Scene: Scene Scene Date: Time: Event: Backstage in the auditorium. December The production crew assembles the organ pipes for the Cathedral scene and works on a stable for the tableau. A. H. N. auditorium. December 16. Friday. Dress rehearsal for the Tableau. The cherubs so pious, the angels so serene, the kings so majestic, the shepherds so humble. Listen to the Baby Jesus cry in the arms of His lovely Mother. A. H. N. auditorium December 18, 1960 - Sunday evening. 8:00 P. M. Glee Club Christmas Concert Results: A glorious evening, a feeling of Christmas in everyone's heart r A scene from the Cgmpline A C10SS'llp " f1'Ol'1'l the tableau ,fs ' .V fl C' if if ,..... 1 V: "' Ariz." f V A I ff srl ll 1 "I Jeannine Fuller, Pam Tatro, and Ellen Rooney enjoy the special Senior lounge with their escorts. is nn.. ' The Holl Ball A winter wonderland of gold and white awaited the couples attending the annual Holly Ball. Whirling skirts of chiffon, taffeta, and satin filled the dance floor with a veritable rainbow of color. The Siena "Collegians" provided a variety of danceable tunes that be cko ned even the most reluctant dancers to trip the light fantas- tic. Refreshments, ever necessary to appease the high school appetite, were in plentiful supply. The happiness, mirrored in each face at the con- clusion of the l-lolly Ball, proclaimed it to be, indeed, the most wonderful night of the year. Two more belles, Sharon Dailey and Eugenie Leppert, and their beaus. The Grand March --- a wonderful climax to a wonderful evening! Members of French Club experiment with new earphone equipment, guided by Sister Frances Marie. e erle des Etoiles At Holy Names we are fortunate in having an active French organization--"Le Cercle des Etoiles. " This club offers entertainment and information on French culture to its members, who include second and third year students who have maintained an honor average in French. Every second Tuesday the French Club, under the direction of Sister Frances Marie, meets to present skits, re- ports, and information, to play games and to sing songs--all "en francais." The year is highlighted by a traditional celebration in honor of "La Fete des Rois. " At this party each mem- ber looks for a pea and a bean, hidden in cakes, which will decide the king and queen of this French feast. The lucky girls this year were two juniors-Teresa Massimo and Leslie Hughes. This year "Le Cercle des Etoi1es" helped to finance the purchase of earphones and tapes which are used in the French classes. The officers of "Le Cercle des Etoiles" this year are Lynne Kaiser, president, and Judy Miller, vice -presi- dent. Camille Brosen and Donna Nealon serve as secretary and treasurer. Favorite Senior Songs "Heart" .... .... .... . . Senior Basketball Team "Gone" .................... . . . Our Senior Year "lust Between You and Me". . . . . .Lunch Table " Wonderland by Night" ........................ . . . Holly Ball "Standing on the Corner" ........................ . . .Traction Company "There'l1 Be a Hot Time in the old Town Tonight". . . . . . Chemistry Class Academy Athletic Unfair Competition The Academy Athletic Association was organized only two years ago. It was received so enthusiastic- ally that now, in its third year, it has earned for itself a permanent place in the activities program at AHN. The reason for this is simple - we have fun! We started off the year with "Hi Day," a sort of combination-picnic and field day. Hi Day was inaug- urated that all members of our AHN family might become better acquainted. In this it surely succeeded: for how dignified can even. a Senior look while running in a three-legged race. Next came a real red-letter day. On October 22nd we went to West Point to see the A rm y vs. Villa- nova football game. Actually, we made history, because with us there, there were no losers. Army won the game, and Villanova won "Murph. " The real blue-ribbon winner was Eugenie, who won West Point! l-leady with the success of these undertakings, we decided to hit the "big-time. " So we sponsored aski- trip to Mt. Show in Vermont. What we lacked in skill, we made up in enthusiasm. "l-leimie" proved to be such a natural skier on her first attempts that by afternoon she was offering to give lessons to the more timid souls. Skiing is delightful, invigorating, and expensive, so, since the best things in life are free, we decided to sample some of them. Right in our own back yard were beautiful snow-covered hills, just what we need- ed for a toboggan party. Before long the hills weren't the only things covered with snow. The end of winter sports did not leave us idle. It was time to start the Intra-mural basketball to urna- ment. The Seniors had the doubtful honor of losing three consecutive games in the round -robin. The night of the final play-off saw the Freshmen pitted against the Sophomores. Before a' large and noisy audience the freshmen won .by 'oneupoint and the trophy moved down to "62S. " As this goes to press, we are looking forward to the final Triple A treat of the yearg our annual trip to Rome. The girls are most hospitable and we can hope they haven't been doing a nything s ne aky like practicing! Culmination of Triple A activities. Maureen Walsh, AAA president pre- X sents Intramural Basketball trophy to Maureen Cahill, Freshman team cap- tain. Soph captain Martha Conners and first AAA president Kathy Powers, '58, look on. Association N,-.L -- W7"Hr A toss-up A toboggan party? Victory dance to bongos Championship game "Fight, team, fight!" A Literary Sampling POEM I'm going down to the sea again, To chase the ripples in the tide and sculpture dreams in the sandg To feel the sting of salt against my cheeks, burning my eyes and parching my lipsg To feel the fingers of the wind running through my hair and pushing at my backg To stand amidst golden dunes, The sun holding me in its warm embrace: To hear the echo of the gulls wheeling slowly: in the burnished sky: To stand, witness to the stark expanse stretched out before me. At peace once more in communion with omnipotence and calm. by Mary Ellen Tammany TIME REMEMBERED Have I not known this breeze before That blows so wild- This sun, Whose brightness sparkles all the earth And turns it to a hue so golden warm? Yes-somewhere else- Some time ago, I knew a place Where sun and earth were one: Where golden sun and sun gold earth Were joined up in a golden song. The song of gold caught up the trees, The sparkling water, It caught and held them there- Somewhere- Where the wind blows wild And the sun sets all the earth aglow. by Susan Mangano THE DREAMER A Portrait Michael Kern is dead. The sun has lost a little of its brilliance, the oak stands a little smaller and all God's glory has lost a little of its splendor, for the world has lost a dreamer. Michael was a magician, one who could pierce the clouds of silence with his smile, and s um m on the dawn of laughter by his words. I-le dreamed of the love and peace that would give meaning to his exist - ence, but it had been given to him, not to take, only to give. He was doomed to w ander ther earth in search of fulfillment, scattering joy wherever he stopped but reaping only the sorrow of disappointment. His body and heart often threatened to break under their burden, but there were always " pro mises to keep. " His pack was never lightened by use, for love and laughter replenish themselves thricefold. What was this man? He was neither a saint nor a wizard. Michael Kern was a clown, one of those few who never lose sight of the rainbow, and lead the blind and slow among us in its path. by: Kathryn Estill Two Analyses A FREsHMAN's HEAD The Committee on Anatomical Dissection of the Department of Zoology convened Wednesday last for a class in dissection and laboratory study of the head of a freshmen. Following are the highlights and note - worthy discoveries of the committee. ln our examination of the freshman's head, we found the outstanding characteristic to be a c om plete dissociation between the expression of the eyes and the activity of the brain. This amazing discoverymight explain the fact that innumerable fantasies can engage the brain of the freshman as she sits in class, while her eyes exhibit no external expression. The colored iris of the ocular orb forms a veil, as it were, wh ich seals the constant activity of the brain within the walls of the cranium. Another interesting discovery was made, which concerns the ears. From the right inner ear we discover a tube which passed through the brain to the left ear, thus allowing direct passage for those numerousbits of knowledge that have, for so long, appeared to mysteriously pass in one ear and out the other. Though some other minor discoveries were made in our study of the freshman's head, we feel that these two hold the most interest and importance for our readers. by: Susan Mangano A SENIOR'S HEART Ah, the heart of a Senior, an interesting, complicated specimen, has long been my scientific pursuit. I have found that the study of this organ in indeed confusing, as each heart I have observed is distinctlydif- ferent. However, Ihave noted definite similarities. For example, the palpitations are most irregular, be- ing regulated mainly by the degree of handsomeness of the nearest male member of the species. The size of the heart varies directly with the amount of exercise afforded it. This exercise is adminis- tered in several ways. Prominent among these are: fill "Jumping" into the Senior's mouth, each time she is called upon in class. 12.1 "Fluttering" each time the telephone rings. It is said that the heart can easily be broken. However, after due consideration and observation ofbrok- enhearted Seniors, I have discerned that the damage is easily mended. Among suggested remedies are: as- sociation with a variety of young males of the specie, and the purchase of a new dress. Highly illogical, I realizeg but then so is the average high-school Senior. In summation, my private study of the heart of a Senior fthat ever-active dynamo of youthful passions, pulsing with the joys of lifej is most ridiculous thing I have ever done in my life. by: Mary Birch l' ll! Run out of gas, girls? v9 E L 5 Q, " f Q is -1 'fi L :E r ,f Look, Mom, no cavities! o QQLQ L V iff Q . o ' ' . A ' f . EW 1 Kuchen capers I 1 .C 1 Ride 'em Cowboy! when you come to the end of a perfect day--- "Fascination" Just write your name on the dotted ---- Senior corner----minus Seniors . ,, S A ., --- , .X -x . 3' vN 'J . ' p f' ' 115. a I :Ml Watch the birdy! First - Hand Report on the U.S.S.R. Ann Sheila Bayly, an illus- trious member of the class of 1956, and 1960 graduate of Manhattanville College, with a major in Russian, spent August of 1960 traveling in Russia as a part of a graduate study group from the University of Indiana. This fall Ann Shiela, graciously consented to address the student body on the subject of her ex- citing and informative visit to the U. S. S. R. One of her strongest impres- sions was the constant barrage of propaganda to which the Soviet people are subjected. Everywhere, on the walls of pub l i c buildings, even in recreational HIGHS-are posters proclaiming the glories of the Communist system. Ann Sheila brought with her a poster illustrating the rocket interception of the U-2 plane piloted by American Gary Powers. She also emphasized the fear of the people with strangers. The Russians never reveal their last names and never invite non-Russians to their homes. In their eagerness to catch up with the Western standard of living, the government is rapidly constructing a p art ment buildings which, as soon as they are completed, need constant repair. Outstanding among this year's special assemblies, Ann Sheila Bayly's talk, with its questions and answer period at the end, was beneficial, interesting and enlightning to the students of Holy Names. Ann Shiela Bayly shows poster on U-2 incident to interested Al-lNers. Mrs. Koonz-Cafeteria Captain "COOKIE" AT A. H. N. 1O-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1---Bring-ing-ing. A rush of girls fills the hall. A savory aroma wafts through the air. The girls follow their noses to the source of the delicious odor. Their destination, of course, is the cafeteria where -Mrs. Koonz is working her miracles in the kitchen. Soup, sandwiches, salad, and dessert--"a la Koonz"--could there be anything more delectable? "Cookie" Koonz, in two short years at A. H. I N., has endeared herself to each and every stomach. . . or. . . student. Her undying loyalty to the school has pulled us out of many hunger pangs. When the Tamburitzans and Canisius College Glee Club came, Cookie was there, as usual, to prepare delicious buffet dinners for the tired dancers and singers. A turkey dinner for the benefit of the novitate was another project happily organized by Mrs. Koonz. Mrs. Koonz serves us in many small w ays , too. She is always there in the afternoon when hungry girls head for the cafeteria for an after- school snack of ice-cream or orange drink. Mrs. Koonz, on behalf of ourselves and our stomachs, we thank you for everything that you have done for us. We hope that A. H. N. will continue to benefit from your expert culinary skill. Jeanne Linnan seems only too willing to sample Mrs. Koonz's ware. Long-Awaited Daysl-At Last Erect, head high, heart full of excitement, the stately Seniors filed into the auditorium as the. first note from "The Grand March of Aida" was struck. This evening marked the culmination of four years of eager anticipation. As the Seniors walked down the aisle, the Sophomore girls held up their roses to make an impressive "rose bowerl' Then the big moment came when each Senior's name was called. She, with her Junior sister, walked with dignity to- wards Father Shawn who placed the treasured ring on her finger. On the ring is inscribed "Semper Fidelis" which will remain always in the heart of every Senior. The evening was closed by singing the "Ave Maria" which gave praise to Our Lady as she looked down with bless- ing on every Senior, for this day was December eighth, the feast of the Immaculate Conception. Another day of long-awaited recognition was the occasion of the Key Ceremony. As each Senior pinned the car- nation corsage with the coveted key on her Junior sister, she recalled the joy that was hers just one year before. With this key the Seniors imparted every good wish that their Junior sisters have as rewarding and joyous a Senior year as they themselves had. To celebrate the induction of the Juniors into the ranks of upperclassmen punch and cookies were served and then the movie "Interrupted Melody" was shown. Thus concluded another memorable event which will be cherished by all who wear the key of Al-IN. P ini V . , gm, 1 - , f if: E7 , E, V " 5'-1 in I '::.wEi E! K I , . . l : ... i W ' l 'h 1 I S ' 7' "1 1 ,N " Sq i i' M. l Jf' I Q J K ' ' Seniors Roseann McGrath and Jeanne Linnan present key-corsages to Junior sisters, Leslie Hughes and Peggy Koch jf Q.. '10-ls' oc Sodality unit leaders- standing: J. Fuller, M. Ryan, L. Flanders, L. Kaiser, S. Daily, seated: j. Devane, J Miller, R. McGrath, M. L. Lis, J. Linnan. The Sodality of Our Lad One of the most prominent organizations at Holy Names is the Sodality of Our Lady, the hub ofour spir- itual life. Under the guidance of Sister James Peter, the Sodalists attempt to become closer "to Jesus through Mary. " ' At our weekly unit meetings, we are given the opportunity of discussing the means to attain our goal happiness in Heaven. In order that we may meet the challenge of an ever-changing world, the Sodality al: so presents current topics of interest. These enable us to become educated, active, Catholic young adults The A. H. N. Sodality also sponsors a number of devotional and informative activities, not only for So- dalists, but also for the entire student body. During October, we all took part in the Living Rosary proces- sion, a truly beautiful and inspiring event on our school calendar. We united our "Hail Mary's" to a rose, and at the end of each decade offered them both to Our Queen as a testimony of our love for her. Truly a fitting tribute! During Lent, we noticed little reminders of our spiritual obligations. It seems that the S od al ity had been at it again, posting daily memos to help keep us in the true mood ofthe season. And they really worked! With an eye to our social needs, the Sodality also does some serious planning. Remember the s pr i ng dance? The Catholic Evidence Speaking Contest, another Sodality-sponsored activity, provided us with an op- portunity to present and defend the articles of our faith. The winner of the diocesan trophy was Susan Man- gano, one of our Seniors. In short, the Sodality has provided us with a way of life, a road to follow, not just for our high school years, but throughout our lifetime. The Belles of the Book Brigade Whether you're doing research for a speech or term paper or just looking for enjoyable reading material our beautiful library is the place to go. Our devoted librar- ian, Sister Margherita and the girls of the Library Coun- cil are always on hand to help. Since Sister formed the Council three years ago, the group has grown in number and in efficiency. At the meetings of the Library Coun- cil, conducted by the president, Judy Miller and the secretary, Peggy Conners, Sister Margherita instructs the members in library technique which they apply by work- ing in the library in their spare time.. Field trips to the College of St. Rose library add to their knowledge. The gratitude of the entire student body is due the Library Council for the marvelous job they do in keeping our li- brary efficient and up-to-date. A l .. i 'flll MII Ill 'lllll lu"" ll ll lll fflz f'1'ZZfT4:' 5- Little Bit of Ireland "The top o' the mornin' to you!" "And the rest of the day to yourself!" St. Patrick's Day 1961 was a great day for the Irish at A. H. N. Every girl sported the "O'Patrick" tradition with the "wearin' of the green." The O'Sophomores celebrated witha classroom"box" lunch festival. Bedecked in green top hats, the O'Jun- iors cheered St. Patrick with a gala cafeteria lunch par- ty. Meanwhile, the O'Seniors found their corner of Dub- lin in the auditorium where they enjoyed goodies fro m inside their "bag" lunches. Along with the wearin' of the green there was the spendin' of the cash on the var- ious intriguing games for the benefit of the Bishop's Re- lief Fund. Surely St. Patrick could hear the "lilt of lrishlaugh- ter" which echoed throughout our Ireland at A.H. N. But, all too soon the class bell fwhich has no broguej called us lassies from our Isle to the classroom. In ' f:,,,, 1 'fir - 51148.55 mb ,sg I fl, X:"1"1 ' -" 9159 , ,. X YN s Susan Mangano adjusts ticket sale progress chart which she The gay couples at the post-performance party. made so cleverly. The Tammies Return The Tamburitzans of Duquesne University spent two days at Holy Names this year and gave three exhilarating, accomplished performances. Delighted audiences rendered warm ovations to the energetic dances and beautiful songs of Slovenian and Croatian folk music, so ably interpreted by the Tamburitzans. Prior to the performance dates a spirited inter-class competition was waged in the sale of tickets and patrons. All classes met and topped their quotas but the Seniors topped all sales to emerge the victors. Another highlight of the Tamburitzans visit was the party prepared by the Seniors. At this happy gathering the Tammies taught the AHNers various folk dances. The most popular dance, according to all reports, was one called " Bingo. " Folk-dancing? fa l l Needles and Noodles Graduates of the Academy of the Holy Names can speak French, explain chemical reactions, and solve quadratic equations. Thanks to our excellent Home Economics program, these same grads can also under- stand recipes, explain nutrition, and solve patterns. The brightfvvei-equipped sewing room, and the gaily- colored, efficient, six unit kitchen are the pride of the whole school. Sister Nicholas Mary, director ofthe Homemaking Department, 'is a bit of a magician. Under her watch- ful eye, girls who had, previously, only cut rugs, now cut, haste, fit and sew lovely dresses, skirts. and gowns. Other students, who had formerly claimed ignorance about the fundamentals of toasting bread, are able to put together entire, well-balanced meals with the ease and alacrity of experienced chefs. The mouth-watering aromas that drift through the corridors as the girls experiment with apple pie: the astonishment and admiration over the perfection of a student-made dressg the little brown bags of just-baked cookies that inevitably make their way into the back of the classroom---these are just a few examples of how much an integral part of A. H. N. , is the Homemaking Department. Lucky the man who marries a Holy Names alumna! 'CD Q B A, Pastg third grade days at "628" Several Seniors have enjoyed attendance at Holy Names since earliest grade school days. They include: E1- len Rooney, Barbara Marshall, Rosann Callan, Mary Plager, Sandy Fitzmaurice, Pamela Tatro, Mary Lee Du- busker, Joan Manning, Maureen Fitzgibbon, Elissa Lando, Mary Ann Hogan, Jeannine Fuller, Maureen Ridge, and Jeanne Leddy. Here presented are two photographs, entitled "Past" and "Present. " Not all, but most of the girls are in both pictures. Can you find them? Happy Hunting! Present: my, how we've changed! XJ Daughters Date Dads On the evening of February 14th 1961, the halls of AHN were literally filled with handsome fathers and pzroud daughters for the annual Father-Daughter Night. After visiting with the teachers and consuming delicious strawberry shortcake and coffee. the amiable group moved from the dining hall to the auditorium. The audience will fondly remember those famous oft-repeated words "And so tonight, Daddy" - popularized by school president Mary Plager's speech of welcome. Following this memorable speech, "M. C. " Eileen Cavanaugh introduced the guest speaker of the evening- our chaplain, Father Edgar Holden, recently returned from a tour of the Franciscan Missions in Latin America. Father presented a program of beautiful color slides depicting his trip and the state of the citizens of Latin America. Next on the agenda was an entertainment prepared by the students. Roseann McGrath, Elaine Cappiello, and Gin- ny Ehrhardt presented a humorous skit, followed by a lone girl who walked onto the stage, adjusted her reading glas- ses, cleared her throat and picked up her manuscript to begin reading what the M. C. termed "a leteraryselection to provide intellectual stimulation. " The girl was Nanette Koch and the Masterpiece was "Prinderella and the Cince, I' a hilarious rendition of the children's tale of similar title. Then Eileen turned the floor over to that famous celebrity Margie 'Bing Crosby' Flynn, clad in fedora, vest, sport shirt, slacks, and nine-iron, who staged a "Sing Along with Bing" production complete with pantomime. As Marge- "the old soft shoe herself' improvised an act for each song, Dads and Daughters joined wholeheartedly in the singing. For the culmination of Father-Daughter Night, we decided to try something new and different - BINGO, Tambu- ritzan style! Now that we were caught up in the swing of things, we ended the evening with a farewell waltz - Our charming dates, our Dads. CN fig J 5 5 Let There Be Music How fortunate we are at Holy Names to have such an excellent music department. Many of our students study piano with Sister Annette Tersea and Sister Tersea of the Eucharist., This year Mary Plager will graduate as a music major. Throughout the year music students perform in piano recitals for the benefit of their fellow students. In addition to piano study, the music department, just this year, has introduced a violin class, taught by Mr. Al- fredo Cavalieri. The highly accomplished glee club fwhose Spring Concert with Cranwell is eagerly anticipatedj is a part of our music department, in addition to our weekly choral class, and daily classes in music appreciation. Holy Names is, indeed, richly endowed with one of God's fairest gifts, the gift of Music. K iii ,-up 5- s. N gg X 9 The Artists Among Us X l Q Listen to the Violins The idea of a string ensemble has long been growing in the Holy Names Music Department. Now, that idea is rapidly becoming a reality. Under the t u t e la g e of well-known violinist, Alfredo Cavalieri, eight budding virtuosos weekly tuck violin under chin and, trying des- perately not to squeak, pursue the mastery of this love- liest of musical instruments. Through cooperation be- tween class and teacher steady progress is being made in learning the fundamentals of violin-playing. Such pro- gress, indeed, that Mr. Cavalieri is preparing the stu- dents for their first recital probably to take place late in April. In the future, with an increased .enrollment in the violin class, Holy Names may eventually have one ofthe finest string orchestras in the area. Presently enrolled i'n the class are: Sophomores--Suzanne Lavigne, Virginia Frangella, Har- riet Horvath, Susan Loftus Juniors--Diane Connors, Michele Siciliano, Karen Mc- Crudden Senior--Bonnie Martin sf Q OO The AHN art room is the scene of constant activity every day throughout the school year. Within its spot- less, pale green walls the bustle of classwork and special projects is unceasing. Classes in basic art, art appreci- ation and general applied art fill the morning hours , while the afternoon is witness to a very b usy workshop period. Under the able guidance of Sister Fr a nce s, of Mary, students progress in the techniques of oil painting, watercolors, pencil, charcoal, pastel, and tempera. Proof of art department productivity is found in the gallery of finished works and masterpieces-in-the-malv ing propped along wall and blackboard. Art majors try for diploma and Regents certificates through .t he New York State comprehensive art exam. All this-and more - for each AHN art student is learning the importance and necessity of the esthetic in today's all-too technical world. . " ' ,M Q .4- Qs s I 2 qs ,, LM One of the most pleasant aspects of the culture series -- Seniors entertain Canisius Glee Club -- "The Boys from Buffalo" Culture Series in Review To provide the Al-IN girls with a knowledge of the fine arts, many wonderful cul- tural activities have been presented at our school. Much enthusiasm and enjoyment has accompanied these events. CULTURAL HIGHLIGHTS IN OUR DATEBOOK Friday, September 30, 1960 ME-s ily Louise Hickey, a solo dramatist, delightfully presented Pygmalion, George Bernard Shaw's witties t and most enjoyable comedy. Sunday, November 13, 1960 A Consort of Recorders was presented by the Glens Falls Recorder Group under the direction of Prof. Frank G. Walsh. This concert was especially interesting. since it acquainted us with the "recorder," an instrument, dating back to the Middle Ages, which belongs to the flute family. Its music is soft and sweet. Wednesday and Thursday, February 1 and 2, 1961 The Duquesne University Tamburitzans, a talented group of about 30 college boys and girls, enthusiastically present- ed the traditional songs and dances of the Balkan countries. The night will always be remembered by the Senior class which had the "honor" of entertaining the Tammies. "BINGO" ! Sunday, March 12, 1961 Canisius College C1135 featuring 75 male voices conducted by Robert Shultz, delightfully presented an afternoon of song. Rev. Cyril O. Schommer, S. J. ennanced the listeners by exquisitely playing a 300 year old Stradivarious. A side- line in this enjoyable afternoon was the audience "participation" in a few of the songs. Again, it was the Seniors' good for- tune to entertain the "joy boys from Buffalo" ! Friday, April 14, 1961 The Oresteiag a brilliant Greek tragedy of Aeschylus was presented by the Players Incorporated, the internationally fa- mous touring theatrical repertory. The magnificent production, modernly adapted by Leo Brady, was truly an enriching experience. Sunday, April 16, 1961 Rossini's opera La Cenerentola CCinderellaj was presented in English by the National Opera Company. . . musically ex- cellent. . . gay entertainment. . . Looking over these events one must agree -- It was a most cultural year. I r Cui if Sister Veronica of Mary Sister Delphine Marie Sister M. Adele Eva Sister M. Charles Bernard Sister Margherita Marie Sister Irene Marie Sister Frances of Mary Sister Francis Henry Sister M. Margaret of the Angels Our Facult 4' 11 l-ful-Mb-In-D-4. a-a.':::':z':.:E:'. - - - wcocucurnm L-1b"1"l"l"l5'l Eieezzwzz ,.. on.. .n-- ::'-ine 'Ei 0 922'-' '5"-loibg' 3 fDU.,3rucu::..- 7UgO Swim ss f-co cow aaaewsza KU' v-I-5 Nag sq QCDOE. N """"m'-362 95-' 5-'i cn cn KD rn m 4: o :- N "I 5. FP 1 l in l SISTERS' PRAYER FOR STUDENTS O Mary Mother truly admirable, to thy tender hands we intrust the hearts of the children committed by their parents to our fostering care. Vouchsafe to receive them. Pour out upon these young souls thy treasure of graceg guard them as thine own. Shield them from the deadly breath of the sinful world. May the Holy Spirit build within their soul'an.abode where the Heart of Jesus may delight to swell in Holy Communion.Moth- er most admirable, impart to these thy little ones, a knowledge of the virtues that adorn a truly Christian lifeg draw them to thee by the charms of virtueg may they taste and see how sweet is the love of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ. Amen 23 W 1 J 1 ' , I r v A - fl Birches bent with ice Epilogue 1 , .fr- - 'W Z: vw-V ,ln-up . 1, , . 'Ai-if , r , tl 1 J! i if 'ei 454- 1 ' A Q ' ' ' , .-rf ,E . 4'fV 'll' 'L- . 7-I . .:.,e:,:1w-'gp-g?., F . P L wha' -13 ni- -.nes-V' ,-.w - divx , ,I ,...jfl-DQS? Trap' ww' ,..-,733 vffipwj, ,' N t Y JL.. ',-F.-I:-N , 3 , 1. LFQL.-TQJ:f??1:x - lfzm' .hg iigiig 2 Q-1-4 V 1"-' - - x ihhligf-.if 'ny -H ru .1 ,, .I :1 .-I.f 2-:gr This is how it was - our Senior year. The class of 1961 leaves Holy Names with hearts filled with gratitude and love. Thank you, AHN, for everything. l- . QR I- n' ?Z-Eff if 4 QL Sandra Articola 59 Oakwood St. 1V 81153 Mary Birch 17 Roosevelt St. 1V 20796 Suzanne Brousseau 200 Sycamore St. HE 81153 Roseann Callan 179 Chestnut Sr. HE 45469 Elaine Cappiello 1714 Caldecott St. Schenectady EL 55973 Diane Cavanagh 19 Van Schoick HE 85161 Eileen Cavanaugh 1 Whitman Ct. Troy AS 41140 Sharon Dailey 5 Utica St. Clinton W 35450 Faith Delehanty 406 Hacket Blvd. Catherine Devlin 459 Hudson Ave. HE 40268 Mary Lee Dubusker 866 Madison Ave. IV 94914 Constance Dyer 61 Whitehall Rd HE 49608 Virginia Ehrhardt 115 Manning Blvd. 1V 20994 Katherine Estill 421 Seventh Ave. Troy BE 52969 Barbara Fabose 367 Quail St. 1V 97760 Donna Felock 64 Cohoes Rd. Watervliet AR 33134 Maureen Fitzgibbon 74 Brookline Ave. 1V 99726 Sandra Fitzrnaurice 25 Ten Eyck Ave. Senior Director Paula Fredricks 21 Sunset Ct. Cohoes CE 75036 Jeannine Fuller 89 Pinewood Ave. IV 91259 Mary Agnes Hannon 605 Bedford Rd. Schnectady DI 61705 Joan Heim 19 Fleetwood Ave. 1V 21451 Joan Ann Hodgkinson 57 Buchanan St. 1V 91134 Mary Ann Hogan 44 Corlear St. HE 41595 Nevada Hurlbut 3 Idlewild, Watervliet BR 18024 Norene Jann 331 New Scotland Ave 1V 96382 Nanette Koch 27 W. Barney St. 1V 21350 HE 40282 Gouverneur, N. Y. Judith Devane.. Linda Flanders Lynne Kaiser 1 Lawnridge Ave. 254 Main St. 15 Sherry Rd, Troy 1V 21305 Lenox. Mass' MSM AR 36758 Judith Devine Margaret Flynn Elissa Lando 820 First St. 36 N. Helderburg Pkwy. 26 Hunt st, Schnectaf Rensselaer Slingerlands EX 39657 I-IE 69048 HE 91259 Frances Lavigne RD 1 Box 215 Troy, N. Y. BR 93517 Suzanne Lawlor 41 Colonial Ave. IV 93517 Margaret Leahy 121 Wall Street Elmira, N. Y. Shirley Leahy 336 Third St. Troy, N. Y. AR 23541 Jeanne Leddy 1121 New Scotland Rd. HE 81220 Eugenie Leppert 365 Whitehall Rd. HE 83814 Jeanne Linnan 36 Elsmere Ave. Delmar, N. Y. HE 94682 Marylou Lis 2107 Greenpoint Ave. Schenectady, N. Y. EL 55686 Caroline Lococo 14 Prince St. Troy, N. AS 67282 Mary Lynch 51 Glendale Ave. HE 83872 Susan Mangano 10-L Dutch Village Menands, N, Y. HO 50193 Joan Manning 526 Mercer St. IV 27419 Barbara Marshall 2 Noxon Court Loudonville, N. Y. HE 4-7371 Bonnie Martin 1508 First Ave. Watervliet, N. Y. AS 37628 Y. Carol Martin 14 Berncliffe Ave. IV 21721 Sharon McGivern 35 No. Main St. Castleton, N, Y. PE 22183 Roseann McGrath 315 Delaware Ave. Delmar, N. Y. I-IE 94563 Geraldine Merriman 612-B. Mercer St. IV 90633 Judith Miller 40 Kakely S't. HE 80858 Linda Munkwitz 525 Shaker Rd. Colonie, N. Y. UN 9834-4 Diane Murphy 34 Turner Pl. IV 28287 Julie Murphy 155 Second St. Troy, N. Y. AS 43493 Toni-Ann Murphy Pawling, N. Y. UL 56262 Mary Pat Peters 1 Hopi St. HE 87131 Mary Plager 3 Westlyn Ct. IV 90856 Maureen Ridge 1 Little John Rd. Westmere, N. Y. HE 83111 Ginger Rogers Lake Pleasant, N. Y. 6591 , Ellen Rooney 24 Marion Ave. HE 80633 Mary Louise Ryan 81 Pinewood Ave IV 21732 Elizabeth Santopietro 1820 Rutger St. Utica RE 33936 Ann Savage Liberty St. Warrensburg NA 34791 Mary Ellen Scally 407 Livingston Ave. HO 21224 Saundra Smith 481 New Scotland Ave. IV 26611 Sandra Steede 68 Albany St. HO 53008 Jeanne Stott 56 Judson St. HO 38594 Ioane Sumner 9 Stonehenge Lane IV 23898 Stephanie Tanski 8 Oak St. HO 20384 Angela Taranto 114 Orlando Ave. IV 9-6509 Pamela Tatro 628 Morris St. HE 84944 Susan .Trahan 6 Vine St. Cohoes CE 71529 Betty Ann Walsh 1100 Eastern Ave. Schnectady FR 71387 Maureen Walsh 3 Mayfair Dr, Slingerlands HE 93572 E Q5 tl LV We 6 T511-her ,tw H .' 4 - Dms Sk""PL rr -ca fes -1' ! ip 'JCC ' l-Hg?2g3lgi5lildQ L1'VI!lMEQ-Q lgmggfl CDur Patrons ADAIR'S LIQUOR STORE 617 New Scotland Avenue Albany, New York COMPLIMENTS OF ALBANY COUNT Y DEMOCRATIC COMMITTEE Albany, New York ALBANY LABORATORIES INC 67 Howard Street Albany, New York BOB 8: LOU'S SERVICE STATION 548 Central Avenue Albany, New York CAPITOL BUICK 476 Central Avenue Albany, New York CENTRAL MOTEL INC. 1384 Central Avenue Albany, New York CHUCK'S BUN-N-BURGER 558 Central Avenue Albany, New York I-IENRY F. CLAS FLORIST 404 New Scotland Avenue Albany, New York COLONIAL CLEANERS 177 North Allen Street Albany, New York DIMAR FASHIONS Albany New York DURA-BILT CORPORATION 192 North Allen Street Albany, New York THE FAIRWAY MARKET Rensselaer New York FEIDEN'S FURNITURE STORE 426-428 Second Street Troy, New York FIRST TRUST COMPANY 35 State Street Albany, New York Q R E E 4 Q S E Q ' L i 5 I' ' 9 .1 0 U s n -fag., -m11z,.iwzH'n941i'w s1!lv, .Y,- I-e,,,crl:Y..seI.I..,I 1 I COMPLIMENTS OF A COMPLIMENTS OF A COMPLIMENT S OF A COMPLIMENT S OF A GOUVERNE UR MOTORS Gouverneur New York HANDY DANDY CLEANERS 240 Delaware Avenue Elsrnere, N. Y. HANNAN'S PHARMACY 1237 Western Avenue Albany, New York FRIEND FRIEND FRIEND FRIEND HENZEL ELECTRIC CO. INC. 48 Clinton Avenue Albany New York HOUGHTON PRODUCTS CO Albany New York IVAN OF LONDON BEAUTY 579 New Scotland Avenue Albany New York J 81C SALES COMPANY Albany New York JOHNNIE'S MARKET Schenectady New York KELLY'S JEWELERS 88 Central Avenue Albany New York KENNEDY BROS GARAGE 45 Columbia Street A Albany New York ALON KESSLER'S PHARMACY 605 New Scotland Avenue Albany, New York KING'S SHELL SERVICE STATION 1480 Western Avenue Albany, New York LA BARON HAIRDRESSING ACADEMY Pittsfield Massachusetts WILLIAM LEAHY FUNERAL HOME 336 Third Street Troy, New York MADISON LIQUOR 8: WINE INC. 1 078 Madison Avenue Albany, New York MAYFAIR STUDIO 289 Ontario Street Albany New York MCCORMICK 8: POE BARBER Cohoes New York MCENANEY OIL CORP 179 North Main Avenue Albany New York MEL'S LIMOUSINE SERVICE Schenectady New York MODERN FOOD MARKET 613 New Scotland Avenue Albany New York THE MOON RESTAURANT 177 Northern Blvd Albany New York B F MULDERRY' o1L co 1690-112 Western Avenue Albany New York SHO P I S . 9 J 3 ! 1 S f S S S S S S 5 MULLEN'S PHARMACY STELLA'S BRIDAL SHOP 256 Delaware Avenue 105 Central Avenue Elsmere, New York Albany, New York MYRTLE REILLY SHOP SYCAWAY PHARMACY 285 New Scotland Avenue Troy, Albany, New York New York GEORGE NAGENGAST FLORIST TOLL GATE ICE CREAM 8: Washington 8: Main Avenues COFFEE SHOP Albany, New York Slingerlands New York NATIONAL COMMERCIAL BANK Sz TRUST TOM WALSH NEWS ROOM 60 State Street Remsen Street A1b2lI1Y, NSW Y01'k Cohoes, New York WILLIAM D. O'CONNELL G. A. TRAHAN CO. INC. INSURANCE CO. Cohoes 12 State Street New York Troy, New York UTICA GENERAL JOBBING SXEOX MOTtEL LAUNDRY N2WeYC?jESa'n 1806 Foundry Street Utica, New York PE I RRIN at D NAPOLI VARDEN BROS. ROOFING Albany New York CO' ' INC' 80 Third Street Alb , RED FRONT RESTAURANT any New York g,i?iVi1fIiif321"Let vON'S GARAGE Y' e 1' 350 Third Street T , ROGER'S DINER my New York L k Pl , N k a e easant ew Y01' WARREN'S SERVICE STATION 875 CHARLES W. RYAN at SONS INC. A1ba12eWl3Z3fl?ndkAVenue Albany, New York Y' Of YOU G SCI-IAEFER'S "LITTLE PORTION SHOP" N SHOES 159 Central Avenue 322 Delaware Avenue Alb Albany New York - any' New York , GEORGE R. SCHNURR CHOICE MEATS Sz GROCERIES 1234 Western Avenue Albany, New York S S -T S S S S S S S S S S S S S I f 4 1 N

Suggestions in the Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) collection:

Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


Academy of the Holy Names - JM Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.