1. In 1960 the college once again had its name changed from Marian College to Marist College.
2. The plan for the development of this mission field called for the staffing of a new high school every two years.  Four or five brothers constitute a community.
3. Marist College Archives.
4. Both St. Ann's Academy and Mount st. MIchael Academy lost a hundred students each, between 1929 and 1933.
5. In a study made in 1933, it was noted that the average student at the Poughkeepsie Novitiate paid six cents a day for his board, education, and training.
6. Supervisor of Marist Schools Archives.
7. The first year of the Novitiate training.
8. The thirty-day retreats were somewhat modified in 1959.
9. Marist College House Annals.
10. On June 14, 1934, the following were affiliated to the Institute for their benefactions to the United States Province: doctors Charles and James McCambridge and Mr. Joseph E. Mack (attorney) of Poughkeepsie; Rev. Father Auguste Tapin (chaplain at Mt. St. Michael) and Mrs. Margaret McMahon of New York; and Dr. John S. Foster and family of Manchester, New Hampshire.  These were entitled to the suffrages and prayers of all the brothers of the Institute.
11. The same could be said of brothers in Mexico and China.
12. Brother Joseph Henry, a Spaniard of the United States Province, visited Spain in 1936.  While there he was drafted in the Red Army, then the Nationalist Army.  Excerpts of his letters published in the Bulletin of Studies in 1938 and 1939 gave the American Brothers an insight on the terrible developments in that country.
13. Bulletin of Studies, Vol. 48 (May 1959), p. 218.
14. Of the original nine, six celebrated their golden jubilee in 1948.  Two became provincials: Borhers Henry Charles and Paul Stratonic.  The latter also became the first Assistant General from the United States Province.  Brother Mary Andrew was appointed Provincial Bursar in 1946, a post which he still retains in the Poughkeepsie Province.
15. Because of his organizational abilities, he was entrusted with the founding of the Marist communities in Savannah and Wheeling.
16. Marist College Archives.
17. Provincial Council Deliberations, 1911-1961
18. Loc. cit.
19. Loc. cit.
20. Marist Preparatory House Annals.
21. Provincial Council Deliberations, 1911-1961
22. Loc. cit.
23. Centenary of the Death of Venerable Marcellin Champagnat.
24. In 1892, Msgr. Wood then Charles Dubois, a Franciscan tertiary, taught at the original St. Jean Baptiste School which also housed the Academy.  After his ordination he served as a diocesan priest in South Carolina.  He died in New York City in 1948.
25. These souvenir journals gave an interesting insight on the spirit and loyalty of these Franco-Americans.
26. Brother Louis Omer was the first American-born Marist to be appointed Provincial.
27. Marist College Archives.
28. Report made by Brother Louis Omer on August 9, 1959.
29. The number of brothers increased from 249 to 314.
30. Provincial Council Deliberations, 1911-1961.
31. Marist College House Annals.
32. At this writing (1961) the student enrollment is 1,300.  Vocations from this school number 125 to the brotherhood and to the priesthood.
33. Marist Provincialate Archives.
34. Provincial Council Deliberations, 1911-1961
35. In 1948 Brother Louis Omer sanctioned the organization of the Marist Mission League at St. Ann's Academy in New York City.  Brother Richard Aloysius who headed this group started a series of socials to obtain funds to subsidize the mission program.  Since that time this League has broadened its activities which are now in operation at Archbishop Molloy High School and St. Stephen parish in New York City.
36. Loc. cit.
37. Loc. cit.: Roman indult 18471/59
38. This International Juniorate was founded in 1903 for the purpose of training brothers for the missions.  The graduates are assigned to various posts by the Superior General, himself.
39. Marist College Archives.
40. Loc. cit.
41. Marist College House Annals.
42. Provincial Council Deliberations, 1911-1961.
43. Loc. cit.