Stone Ridge School of the Sacred Heart - Ridge Way Yearbook (Bethesda, MD)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 52
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 52 of the 1957 volume:
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Sodality: E. de M. Aspirant 4,35 Angel 23 Aloysian 1,
Blue Ribbon 4,33 Green Ribbon 2,13 Pres. of Student
Council 4, Class Pres. 2,1g Yearbook Literary Editor
33 C.C.A.C. 2, Glee Club 4,3,2,1g Liturgical Choir 4,3,
2g Christ Child 2,15 Dramatic Club lg Debating Squad
3, Capt. 3, Hockey J, V, 3, Basketball J.V. 1.
Dignity befitting the true leader . . . deep insight into
real human values . .. her poetry gets to the heart of
the matter . . . Mardi Gras Queen . .. she has caught
the spirit of the Sacred Heart and spreads it every-
MOA aaneal on
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"Way Down Yonder in New Orleans "
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Sodality L dc M Asp1rant4 Angel 3 Aloysian 21
Class Treasurer 4 Clce Club 4 3 Liturgical Choir
4 3 Christ Child 1 Hospital C,-roup 2 Cheerleader 2
1 Hockey J V 3 Varsity 4 Basketball J V 4 3 2
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Ability to make others happy bubbling over with
1 t voice high and soft loves astronomy
knows latest developments in most modern sciences
good sport everyone counts on her a
quips at the right time
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Blue Ribbon 4g Green Ribbon 2,1g Christ Child 1
Social Group 4,3,2g Dramatic Club 4,3,2,lg Pres. 4
All the charm and dignity of her native Greece . .
strength in gentleness ... at home with everyone .. .
warm manner . .. helping hand in sweet silence
shining brown eyes . . . petite . . . a true woman with
a woman's heart.
'Sunshine of Your Smile'
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Lovely to look at delightful to know quick mind
nonchalant air glint of mischief in her eyes
Harvard horses dogs lovc oflife never hcar
ing music without urge to direct high aims
working for their accomplishment
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Sodality: Angel 45 Glee Club 4. - Q, 4'
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SOd8l1Iy E de M Asp1rant4 Angel 3 2 Aloyslanl
Rtdglan Trcas 2 Class Trtas 3 Glee Club 4 3 2
SLC Treas 3 lxturgxcal Choxr 4 3 2 Chrlst Chxld
2 1 Commlttne of Cames 4 3 Vxtt Pres 4 Hockey
J V 3 1 Baske.tbal1J V 4 3 2 Capt 4 Baseball 21
Faxthful standby of every actlvlty effxclency
fxnancur of class manager of team sees thmgs
through w1ll1ng to do hlddtn and hard tasks
real humor C of L, p1n courage 1n the face of
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Kmy a flalr for modern poetry btautx
ful rldtr htr love of horsts and poetry sum up
her Louragt and lI'lSlgl1I lnto all that IS noble
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Sodality5 E. de M, Aspirant 45 Angel 35Class Pres. 45
Yearbook Business Manager 35 Driving Council 35
Debating Squad 35 Home for lncurables 25 Social
Group 4,35 Art Club 4,35 Treas. 35 Dramatic Club 45
Vice-Pres. 45 Golf Squad Captain 45 Baseball 2.
A true Bostonian through and through . . . Christopher
cheers herself hoarse at games shiny black
Ford . . . nothing to do? Annie will find something . . .
beaming smile and ready exclamations . . . full of life
and always giving it to others.,
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"Youve Sensational '
1953 1954 1956 1957
Carolma In the Mornmg
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Class Vice Pres 1 Glee Club 4 Social Group41
Life of the party always giving spirit and encour
agement part of every endeavor sports school
work or just fun marked determination and self
giving a person you want to know better adapt
ability and ready wit that s our George
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Sodality: E. de M. Aspirant 4,33 Angel 23 Aloysian lc
Yearbook Photographer 33 Ridgian Sports Editor 23
Clee Club 4,3,2,1Q Librarian 33 Christopher Treas. 43
Liturgical Choir 4,3323 Pres. 43 St. Anne's Group 13
Christ Child 23 Committee of Games 4,33 Hockey J.V,
4,23 Varsity 3' Basketball J.V. 4 2.
Hers is the shy quiet way of the unassuming...
Sherry smiling and sincere frankness and
consideration . . Come on Goldsl likes lke
best of friends most fun never unwilling to
help steadfast loyalty.
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Friendly Persuasion A, -
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Sharon Ann Ferguson
Sodality E: de M Xspirant 4 Xngel 3 Xloysianl
Ridgian Distribution Manager 2 Hospital Croup 4 3
Z Pres 4 Lilee Club Z Xrt Club 4 3 Cheerleader 2
Hoekev .I V 3
Faithful nurses aide shining green eves e
optimist ready for good things to eome gentle
and serene Susu s flaming hair disguises her
even temper helping anvone from a sick patient
to a lost freshman seeing onlx good in others
penetrating thoughtful comments in elass
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Sodality: E. de M. Aspirant 4g Art Club 45 Social
Almost a boarder holds to her ownconvlctlons
much traveled eager to share knowledge of dis
tant lands goes out to all sense of humor
although flrst vcar a real Stone Rldgcr record
1n maklng new friend
Sara llarle Gould
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Class V1ce Pres 4 R1dg1an Reporter 3 Glee Club 4 UCXL' yf
3 2 1 Soclal Group 4 1 Pres 4 Hospxtal Group 3 2
Cheerleadmg 2 1 Hockey J V 4 3
Genu1ne mterest m everyone and everythlng capa
cxty for fun far exceedmg her s1ze lexsurely axr
and graclousness fashlon shows hostess su
preme red ha1r and a sunny smxle you know xts
Cathleen B Hlser
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0519! - V Sodalityz E. de M. Aspirant 4,33 Angel 2g Christ Child
. f ' 25 Home for lncurables 4,3g Pres. 43 Art Club3 2
ORG Pres. 35 Dramatic Club 4.
A gentle way sacristan faithful and devoted
N Cl artist rare . .. serenity characterizing her manner
"Clunk" is silently helpful, true and trusted
deep and flashing dimples . . . quiet dignity .. . givin
her best in everything.
'Y0u'll Never Walk Alone'
1954 1952 My Vigifvefw
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Sodallty Child of Mary 4 E de M Asp1rant3 Angel
2 Aloysian 1 Blue Ribbon 4 .5 C,-reen Ribbon 21
Pres of Student Council 4 Class Treas 2 Yearbook
Art l ditor 3 Ridgian 'xrtl d1tor2 Pres of the Christ
opher Club 4 Clee Club 4 3 Z 1 Liturgical Choir 4 3
2 Social Croup 2 Christ Child 1 Hockey .I V 4 2 l
Varsity 3 Baseball 2
The typical Stone Ridge girl devoted leader
everywhere smoothing the cogs holding high
her principles talented artist her spirit her
frxendlme ss her goodness make everyone love Kathie
Katherine Keogh E e
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'A Prelly Girl is Like zz Melody'
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Sodalxty E de M Asp1rant4 Angel 3 xloys1an2
Chr1stCh1ld 3 2 1 Pres 3 Dr1v1ngCounc1l4 3 Com
m1ttee of Games 4 3 2 Gold Team Captaln 4 Hockey
J V 3 Z 1 Varslty 4 BasketballJ V 4 Baseball3 2 1
Splfll sh1nes forth 1n all she undertakes leading
the Gold Team on cheerlng for Stone Rxdge or Mary
land dI'1Vll'lg puddle Jumper wearmg C of
G pm proudly beneath her laughmg eyes and
blond curls hes a deep sense of reallty
Blues Slay Away From Me
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Helen Bell llcllullen
Sleepy Tzme Gal
Sodalxty Angel 4 St Anne s Group 1, Soclal Group 4,
3, Dramatxc Club 4,1, Vlce Pres 4, Art Club 4,3,
Debatmg Squad 3
At the serv1ce of any who ask of her marvelous
mathematlclan absent mlnded ommvorous
reader can sav m one sentence what takes another
two pages . headmg for a sc1ent1f1c career
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Sodaliry: E. de M. Aspirant 4g Angel 35 Yearbook Art
Editor 33 Glee Club 3g Liturgical Choir 33 St. Vincent
Home 45 Home for lncurables 2g Art Club 4,2g De-
bating Squad 3,
Gentle artistry in everything she does . . .intelligence
flowing into her writing .. . always lending a willing
hand . . . she is the gentle, quiet friend to all . . . her
keen blue eyes shine with understanding and goodness.
Clare D Morris
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Mary Katherine Pike
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P6791 Calzfornza Here I Come
Sodality Angel 4 3 2 Green Ribbon Z Yearbook Ed
itor in Chief 3 Ridgxan Editor in Ch1ef2 C C A C
4 Glee Club 43 2 Liturgical Choir 32 Hospital
Group 2 Committee of Games 4 3 2 Pres 4 Blue
Team Captain 4 Cheerleader 2 Hockey J V 3 Bas
ketball Varsity 4 3 2 Captain 4 Tennis 3 2
High principles coupled with a love of fun keen
rapier like mind interested in all that is worth
while a Christopher in action superb actress
C of G and Blue Team leader Middies ap
prove of her
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Sodality: E. de M. Aspirant 4,33 Angel 23 .Xloysian lg
Blue Ribbon 43 Green Ribbon 23 Yearbook Literary
Editor 3g Ridgian Reporter 25 Glee Club-4,3,.Z,lg Pres,
4,31 Liturgical Choir 4,3,2g Christ Child 2,lg Pres.
2g Debating Squad 35 Hockey J.V. 25 Varsity 4,35
Never lets go a difficult task until it's conquered
gives much to Stone Ridge sings like a nightingale
Liturgical Choir and Glee Club her voice
loved by all mind logical and quick ...heart
understanding and true spirit reaching high
"Moby" makes all feel more than welcome.
'Heart and oul " d
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Sodality Angel 4 3 Aloysian 2 l Class Treas l
Quarry 4 3 Glee Club 4 3 2 1 Liturgical Choir 3 2
Pres 3 Social Group 4 Home for lncurablcs l
bating Squad 3 Hockey J V 3 Tenn1s3 2 1 Capt 2 1
Baseball 3 2 1
alto pride of the Glce Club talented composer and
pianist St Patrick s Choir m ic in all
fine student timely bell ringer drv Wll er
cakes in demand tennis champ straight
thinking strong will of a dynamic characttr
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Sodality: Child of Mary 45 E, de M, Aspirant 35 Angel
2g Aloysian lg Blue Ribbon 4,3g Green Ribbon 2,15
Class Pres. 3g Class Vice Pres. 2g Glee Club 4,3,2,lg
Liturgical Choir 4,3g Christ Child 2g Home for In-
curables lg Cheerleader lg Hockey J.V, 2g Varsity -4,
3g Basketball Varsity 4,3,2,lg Baseball 3,2,l.
'Stone Ridge all the way" lots of pep hard
work but always good times . .. a friend to everyone
and everyone is her friend all-around girl
winning way and contagious smile leading the
school to reach high goals.
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Art Club 4 Dramatic 4 Debating Squad 4 514944,
Has won a lasting place in our hearts in less than a
year Nan is straight from the land of Shamrotks.
reads Latin like Lnglish rare scientist
led her Class at Boston Latin penetrating mind
a quick friendly smile
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Margherlta Phllomene Shellds
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Sodalxty Angel 4 3 Quarry Staff 4 3 Glee Club4 3 2
Llturglcal Cholr 3 2 Home for Incurablcs 3 St Vm
cent s Group 4 Art Club 4 Dcbatlng Squad 3
Wrxtcs wlth a touch of gC.'llUS ctcrnal why
always a friendly smxlc sevns a fxnc scam
Mother SESSION s rlght hand man lovcs classlcal
musxc rellable soprano harmomns around
Dozn What Comes Na urally
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ewsbeef Eve Marne Solzbacher llfms 3
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The Hostess Wzth the Mostest on e Ball
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Sodalxty E de M Asp1rant4 3 Angel 2 Xloysxanl
Blue Rxbbon 4 3 Green Rlbbon 2 1 Rxdgxan Socxal
Edltor 2 C C A C 3 Clee Club 4 3 2 l I lturgmal
Choxr 3 Chrxst Chlld 4 l Pres 4 Socxal Group2
Hockey J V 1 Varslty 4 3 2 Captain 4 Basketball
JV 3 2 Varsity 4 l
Walklng wlth assurance leadmg wlth quxet examplf.
her sp1r1t mspxrmg others shmmg at hockey
playing rlght wmg Captamlng to vxctorv
Belle of the ball chlc sweet soprano
calm loyal steady
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Sodality: Angel 4,33 Co-editor of Ridgian 25 Glee
Club 4,3,2g Hospital Group 3,2g Social Group 45 De-
bating Club 3g Cheerleader 33 Basketball J,V. 3.
Eyes that sparkle and a bright smile . . .that's "Katie"
"her Skip' carefree step capability and
first rate home-maker hostess of many parties
. . . shares experiences of Portugal . .. class interest
at heart . . . cheerful even on the gloomiest day.
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Harrlet l Welch
l Katherine lens Wanless
Only An Irzshman s Dream
Sodallty E de M Aspirant-1 Angel 3 Xlov-.1an2
Social broup 43 Hospital Croup 2 St xnne s
broup l Dramatic Club 4 3 2 l See 4 Cheerleader
l Basketball J V 1 VHISIIV 4 3 2
Irish red head with the envied pony tall outstand
ing unswayable principles aecompli'-.hed pianist
tranquil appearance belies sparkling eharacter
loyal utterly dependable and filled with Christ
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Sodality: Angel 4,3g Liturgical Choir 4,35 Social Group
4, St, Anne's Group 3, Dramatic Club 4,35 Debating
Squad 4,35 Hockey J.V. 4,33 Basketball Varsity 4,35
Tennis 3, I .
Flashmg eyes a swxrl of a ponv tall Landon
11kCS orange and black famous hook shots
an earnest and def1n1te character plquant dare
to debate Dee VIVBCIIY whatever she attempts
she does to her fullest capac1ty
When the Red Red Robm Comes
Bob Bob Bobbm Along
,, Alo-Claw Co-CLLQJ.
Mary dl Zerega
Szltmg MISS Whalen Mrs
Rlch Sfandzng MISS Watson
Mrs Jaccard M1ss Pearson
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"Thr litw UDV' "Now where is that book?" "Strenuous, isn't it!"
Cathy and Kathie, Clare, lzdith, Elaine, Liillian, Joxnn and Sharon
Lizzie co-operation charts .hflhristopher groups ... moving
Tobin's Feast 'The Lost Princess' snowballs make big
Christmas candles "The Big Switch' of Mistresses - Mother
to life in class projects . .. a display of our varied acting abilities
we tour N.l.H. Marian Year - "Shrines of Our Lady'
departure ... Mother Whalen returns ... Eden Hall visits and beats
songwriting for Seniors mock tests, mock tests, and more
are no longer the youngest in the Senior School!
Clunk, Marta, and Mary Join us - Susy returns as Lizzie, Kate,
into our stubborn heads fashion show at Mayflower shows off
... Hockey Round Robin in Philadelphia with Overbrook, Eden Hall
'Television - The New Orleans member of the class makes the .Xil-
contests - turning points in History and Literature ... Mother
Choir begins Elmhurst visits us and we beat them in basketball
again we write songs for the Fourth . . . The "on trial " members "l've got a piano lesson." MSGCOTNJS. 3UY0nC7'
look forward to our last two years at Stone Ridge.
us - Helen returns - Marta leaves .. .we welcome Reverend Mother
Mother Florance, guiding light of yearbook We travel to
first Alumnae Dance Study Hall finally completes "New Look"
ation triumphant ... Ma Mere's Jubilee, time of joy for all ... we
we capture Essay Trophy ... our thoughts turn to serious matters:
Flupe' becomes "The Magic Flute" with Vladimir as mascot
that we're finally Seniors as we proudly show off our class rings.
Georgia returns Eleanor, Kitty, Nan and Sara bring our total
business of leading the school Mother Gorman helps us battle
of every shape, size and description are filled out Mother Tobin
of self-demotion as the number of crutches phenomenallyincreases
boarding school at last! trip to Philly brings hockey victory,
draws us closer and 'Constamusn rings more true "Trial by
begins fulfillment one by one we count off the list of never
Concert ... Primes ...First Friday Procession . . .orals . . . essay
Madeline Sophie-'s Feasts . . .conges . . .the May Procession .. . The
things that made real our Life at the Sacred Heart. -
Alice , , . "l'm fdlllllg, lxm falling Ifavgfitfg haunt
'l kid you not." "lt's not so farl' lirown and White hound-dog . . and then he said .,,"
Front Row' Barbara McLaughlin, Carolynne Seeman, Linda Jenks, Margherita Shields, Clare Pratt, Eve
Solzbaeherg Second Roux- Katherine Keogh, Sara Gould, Georgia Farwell, Barbara Boggs, Cathleen Hiser,
Katherine Wanless, Jo Ann Costello, Mary K, Pike, Sharon Ferguson, Elaine Sanz, Katina Commings,
Mary di Zeregag Third Row: Edith Caylor, Helen McMullen, Harriet Welch, Clare Morris, Ann Cunning-
ham, Eleanor Constable, Susan Fields, Carol Sweeterman, Absent: Katherine Cummiskey.
F0 HTH ACADEMIC CLASS
You are many and different.
Tall and short, dark, red-haired, blondg
Lovers of music and song, of art, of play, of books, of word.
You are many, yet one.
One in your striving, seeking for--
As yet you know not Whom.
Many in your laughterg many in your hopes,
Yet one - for underneath those frail and fickle hopes
As one, you seek but Truth and Love - unknowing.
You are many lives - each full, intense, uniquely yours.
You are One Life - His Life. Uniquely His - uniquely yours.
As many - give the world your many gifts -
Your life, your song, your laughter.
As Christ, give your vision of His Truth, your share in His
Give and keep your unbreakable trust in His unbreakable Love
You are many - here - in Time.
You are one -in Him - in His Heart
Hic et Nune
And for the Oneness of all Eternity,
The 'lhird Academic began this year in fear and trembling of Vicariates and College Boards, but with a
firm purpose for having a good time, too. Mother Syran became their perpetual consultant and aide
scholastically and otherwise, for before the first class games she even made their squirrel mascot. The
Juniors won or went down "fighting' as proved in hockey, but they fought all the way which was half the
battle. Firm resolutions were made that the Red and Grey maintain the basketball championship. And with
the other classes challenging them, the uephelants' went to work. Even when the going was rough their
spirit ran high and smooth.
Literature took on a new light as "poetic" ones delved into the depths of English literature. Then as we
started to work on the yearbook, a Halloween party was given to raise funds for a very "needy" cause.
Meanwhile, first glances were taken at psychology. As the
year grew, also did the realization that we had 'to go deeper
than a glancel'
Busy Christmas time was followed by Mid-Years and Col
lege Boards. Then the end of the year came after real
in the Vicariate literature test and graduation tea. With
kaleidescope of personalities and qualities falling into a more
perfectly colored whole, the Juniors took their places as head
of the school - Fourth Academic at last!
THIRD ACADEMIC CLASS
First Row: Rosemarie Leonardo, Margaret Hickman, Mary Hearne, Frances Call, Eleanor Hancock, Diana
Pyle, Eleanor Nealon. Standing: Elizabeth Langdon, Adele Keogh, Ann Higgins, Marijo Diggins, Sheila Burke,
Alice Steffan, Olga Wilson, Paula Scheid, Alma M. Hardy. Absent: Olga Hutchins, 'Vhomasine Schreier,
Frances Nee. Katherine Berthoff, Jean Carrico.
First Row: Mary V. Dunn, Carolyn Swingle, ParticiaO'Donnell, Jo Ann Cantrel, Anne Mather, Mimi Mather,
Judy Wueste, Sheila Nee, Barbara Truland, Cornelia Eakle, Constance Chatard. Second Row: Linda Hiser,
Julie Huguley, Mary Ann Chase, Elene Commings, Ann Didden, Sarah Linderman, listher Cantrel, Jacque-
line Wimsatt, Patricia Hickman. Standing: Cornelia Paddack, Vanessa Hamilton, Clothilde Jacxsens, Livia
Averhoff, Sophie Benegas-Lynch, Mary Kelly, Margo Nolan. Absent: Mary Vergara.
ECO D ACADEMIC CLASS
The Second Academic was a further step up the ladder to
graduation. They left behind memories of moving "gruesome"
chairs. With each year holding new experiences to be lived,
this was no exception. The Sophomores were the Green Ribbons,
with a crisp air and sense of duty. From Mother Mouton they
learned to live up to their "Noblesse Obligef' and to "under-
stand" logic. Efficient journalists set to work on the "Ridgian"
and found the school avid readers. New ideas were uncovered
and put into practice to make the Stone Ridge paper bigger and
better than ever.
We will always remember this class as doing first things
first and seeing a thing through. Never give up! Yet we always
saw a smile on a Sophomore's face - voila, their school trade-
This was the largest class in the school and possessed
proudly yet humbly the title for the most names on the Honor Roll. Their "intellectuality" was openly
acknowledged, even teasingly. Their renown has further spread since the best bermuda parties were
attributed to them, and those, together with conges, were considered their favorite activities. 'lhere was
a whirl of class parties to work on the Bazaar projects. The school had justified pride in the resulting
stuffed animals - just "precious", The Creen and Grey went on through the year, carrying out each task
with responsibility and cheerfulness.
The First Academic - our new members of the Upper School! They started out the year with a wonderful
picnic to welcome the new girls - now no longer new. Their entertainments were proof of fine, previously
undiscovered "talents." For the first time they had the privilege of carrying chairs for the school as their
special and devoted duty. "Freddy the Teddy' cheered the First on to the hockey championship while his
class wore 27 of the 54 Brown and Cold pennants they made. They believed in encouraging a large cheering
section! After beating the Second, they hopefully challenged the Fourth. Hopes were realized. Victory smiles
beamed from ear to ear.
High School opened new vistas and new work, for example - term papers. They never knew "it was like
this,' but they learned from Mother Kondolf. And there was always time for fun, even while first tries at
Latin and were made. The First brought their interminable energy and life into the Upper School.
There was never a dull or unoccupied moment if a Freshman
was in sight. Everything was undertaken with complete en-
thusiasm. You could be sure they were the first class to have
their classroom decorated at Christmas.
In this class, with their outstanding and dedicated athletes,
we foresee future undefeated seasons for Stone Ridge in hockey,
basketball, and in baseball. They not only have the ability
to win, but the spirit. Lovable impulsiveness and continuous
vivacity belong to the Freshmen.
FIR T ACADEMIC CLASS
First Row: Pamela Taylor, Catherine Keppel, Diane Sherwood, Gladys Aguirre, Kathleen Nealon, Anne
Sweeterman, Elizabeth Buchheister, Carolyn Saccardi, Lynn Prescott. Second Row: Marthal.angan,
Lucinda Pratt, Denise Murphy, Catherine Wimsatt, Elizabeth Morris, Patricia Peyser, Susan Forster.
Slandirlgi Marlia Mundell, Robin Holtwick, Bernadine Moore, Nancy Richards, Josefina Ruiz-Morales,
Joanne Copley, Gail Ryan.
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FIFTH IL IS
Vkillingntss joxousntss friendliness art tht lvrits ofthe song lived by the Middle School Their song
was vsritttn in manv parts
X dailx visit to tht Chaptl Stl tht ktynott for tath dax I ath tlass had a sptcial missionarv for whom
to offt-r thtir sacrifict-sz tht- Fifth class was in Jamaica tht Sixth s in Chile tht Stvtnth s in .Xlaska tht
liighth s in Formosa. ln addition to sacrifict-s a spiritual bouqut-t and a box containing clotht-s and med-
icints was st-nt tach month.
In stutlits tht tunt was ont of conctntrattd tffort, 'l'ht Ntw Dtal or inttrtst problems the intt rdtpend-
tnct of plants and animals or fractions inttrt sttd tht classts in an academic way during the ycar.
Rottmund, S. Ills-
U ' S. Walsh '.
Nannutti, C. I.,
Muir, R. Yeager,
D, Sullivan, M,
Roux' M. Cavan-
agh, F. Cannon,
M. Smith, ID. Did-
dt-n, P, McCul-
lough, IU. 'l'owt'1's,
K. Mallt-y, M.
Il. Nolan, M. Zla-
tin, M, I-lynn, I.,
First Row: M
Robinson, S. M.
Renchard, l. Sied-
enberg, C, Ales
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lenz, l.. Sevilla
Sacasa, E. Cool
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F, Von Stade, Se
cond Row: K,
Linderman, R. Mc
Granery, A. Day
D. Watts, M. V
J. Brokaw, J
S t u r m. Standing.
N. Hiser, J. Yuill
S, Harvey, E. El-
kins, C. Corcor-
an, S. Gardiner,
M. A. Hopkins a-4 W-N 'Y' Ar, V, ,M V ,
Absent: A. Vill- f' ff' Q . H "' . 4- fi.. ' ' T"i'!gf' '9 ' """' 'abit ' Z '- '-
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"When the Blue and Gold fall into line . . applied just as strongly here. ln hockey, the team had an
undefeated season and the Blue and Gold teams each took one of the color games. During the winter the
basketball games were well fought and baseball took over in the spring,
For harmony there was social life. Pink and Green Ribbons were chosen on the basis of loyalty, help-
fulness and obedience to the school rule. In December the international members, dressed in their native
costumes, participated in two televised fashion shows and cried "Merry Christmas' in their own languages.
For their Christmas entertainment the Middle School offered a traditional Christmas play.
Yes, prayer, work, fun . .. quietness, laughter knees genuflecting, heads bent over desks, hands
grasping hockey sticks . . . these all make the song of the Middle School.
First Row: C,
Foster, M, Wil-
kins, J. Foley, J.
Sperapani, S. Mc
re, M. Taney, D.
Row: Z. Bolles,
T. Di Maio, C.
Areilza, M. l-.
Carr, M. l.. Hog-
an, M, Peteritas.
Standing: B. Shan-
ley, L, White, C.
A. Cusick, C. An-
tosz, F, Kamons,
S, Flynn. Absent:
First Row: B.
A. Higdon, C.
Hungate, A. Foley,
C. Cone, D, Me
Herndon, J. Rob-
ertson, L, Gilles-
pie. Second Row:
J. A. Saccardi,M.
Guerrero, K. Fen-
ton, H. Donahue,
D, Scully, C. Suro,
K. Burns, S. Neff,
Slanding: M. Sosa-
Cardenas, K, Dav-
is, M. Miller, M,
J. Pardo, E. Hop-
kins. Absent: C,
"Sacred Heart of Jesus, set the whole world on fire with your love!"Yes,the love of the Sacred Heart
was the motivating force behind everything said or done in the Lower School. The children learned all
they could of His love, and studied the examples of lt in the gospels. They tried to spread His love by help
ing the missions through prayers and acts and the collection of stamps. In the Infant Jesus Sodality they
saw His love as He expressed it to Sister Josefa.
Under His loving eye they explored the exciting world of knowledge. The things Cod has made werv.
wonderful to learn about. They learned all the numbers and what they mean to each other and how they can
be added and subtracted. They learned all the letters and how they make words and can be read and must be
Carr, C. Daly, M
J, Frieson, N
Collins, S. Green- -
way, D. Cribbon
M, Pereritas, L
Himiob, D. Hous-
ton, B. Smith
Standing: C. J
Cannole, V. White
C. Reggio, R
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Sevilla - Sacassa
Foley, C. Hol-
comb, L. Flana-
gan, W. Shea. Se-
cond Row. IL. Bra-
dy, M. Salvati, M
K ramm, A. Fos-
ter, M, Clayton
Absent' J. Rob-
ertson, 'I'. Neff,
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When they played they learned the important lessons of playing together, of co-operation, loyalty and
unselfishness. They saw Christ in every other child and treated her with the respect and love with which
they would have treated Him.
ln everything they did they gave all they had. Their spirits overflowed into running, shouting, laughing
In their school work they gave all their attention, all their minds to listening and learning, and all their
eagerness came to the fore when they showed what they had so earnestly learned. Everything went to God
for they love Him and they know that He loves them.
N i I
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Mattingly, K. L
man, A. Salvati
M. K, Bergson, F
C. Almon, ,F
Dunn, M. E
Walsh, M. L. Al-
mon, B. J. Graves
C. Sturbitts, Ab-
sent: B. Brand, L
Manning, F. Gill
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First Row: Edith Caylor, Rosemarie Leonardo, Kath-
erine Keogh, E. de M., Carolynne Seeman, li. de M.,
Second Row: Clare Morris, Sara Gould, Frances Nec,
Paula Scheid, Third Row: Carol Sweeterman, Barbara
Mcl.augh1in, Clare Pratt. Fourth Row: JO Ann COS-
tello, Susan Fields, Barbara Boggs, Sharon Ferguson,
Linda Jenks. Absent: Harriet Welch, Ann Cunningham.
First Row: Marijo Diggins, Margaret Hickman, Elizabeth Langdon, Mimi
Mather, Patricia Hickman, Ann Didden, Eleanor Constable. SeC071dR01l'f
Helen McMullen, Olga Hutchins, Judy Wueste, Cornelia Paddock, Alice Steffan,
Eve Solzbacher, Mary di Zerega, Mary Hearne, lilaine Sanz, Eleanor Nealon.
Standing: Anne Mather, Alma May Hardy, Jacqueline Wimsatt, Mary Ann
Chase, Clothilde Jacxsens, Patricia O'Donnell, Katherine Wanless, Diana Pyle,
Thomasine Schreier, Adele Keogh, Ann Higgins, Sheila Burke, Frances Call.
Absent: Mary K. Pike, Constance Chatard.
J First Row: Lynn Prescott, Kath-
leen Nealon, Marlia Mundell, Martha
Langan, Elizabeth Morris, Cath-
erine Keppel, Beradine Moore, Den-
ise Murphy. Second Row: Patricia
Peyser, Corinne Boggs, Anne Sweet-
erman, Mabel McLaughlin, Carolyn
Saccardi, Gladys Aguirre, Third
' Row: Lucinda Pratt, Susan Forster,
Gail Ryan, Pamela Taylor , Joseph-
I' . X ina Ruiz-Morales, Bettie Buchheis-
: ter, Katharine Ryan, Sheila Nee,
O 1 Margo Nolan, Absent: Alice Rich-
ards, Dianne Sherwood.
A child of the Sacred Heart looks to her spiritual and character development as well as her intellectual
and social development. The Sodalities are groups organized to study, develop and increase the prayer life
and character training of the members. Each group, though vitally important in itself, is a stepping stone
to a fuller consecration and way of life.
The first of the three Sodalities is the Aloysians. Members of this group place their efforts in the
spiritual life in the hands of Saint Aloysius. They turn to him to learn the primary lesson of fidelity to
duty. He becomes both helper and teacher, and under his patronage his outstanding virtues are studied and
The next stepping stone is the Angel's Sodality. The Guardian Angels and all the Heavenly Court become
the models and friends of this group. A deeper prayer life and a more intense character development is
achieved under the Angel's guardianship.
The Children of Mary, the ultimate goal of all the sodalities, aims at the growth of an interior life by
prayer and imitation of Christ. A Child of Mary assumes the full responsibilities of a true daughter of Our
Lady striving to lead a perfect Christian life. The privileged duties given her from her Mother's hands not
only concern herself, but, are 'to make known to the world the immense love of the Heart of Jesus."
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BLUE RIBBONS: Silfing: Linda Jenks, Katherine GREEN RIBBONS: Sitting: Patricia Hickman, Minii
Keogh, Barbara Boggs, Carol Sweeterman. Standing: Mather, Jacqueline Wimsatt, Anne Sweeterman.Stand-
Carolynne Seeman, Katina Commings, Clare Pratt. ing: Anne Mather, Linda Hiser, Judy Wueste, Berna-
The Ribbon Are The Harmony
The Blue Ribbons are the Stone Ridge Student Government. 'lhey are elected triannally by the votes of
the student's, ratified by those of the Religious. True leaders in the school, the Ribbons set an inspiring
example of generous service, loyalty, love of duty, courtesy and cooperation with school discipline. Wher-
ever they are, they can be counted upon to represent the school, to hold the Stone Ridge ideals high, and
to contribute to the good spirit and success of all activities.
d The Green Ribbons assist the Blue Ribbons in maintaining school spirit, cooperation and devotion to
.Xt all times the Ribbons are "our big sisters" ready to help with any problem. lzach week they have a
Ribbon Meeting to keep us posted on the Cooperation Marks. On special occasions, they plan the Conges,
the traditional and much enjoyed holidays at school. On such days, clever games and interesting entertain-
ments help everyone to enjoy the Mother kieneral's, Reverend Mother's or the Mistress L3eneral's lfeast.
One day a year, the Feast of Saint Madeleine Sophie, the Ribbons replace the Religious for all activities
of school life, including special Feast Wishes for the Community. find, from time to time they hold Student
Government Assemblies to clarify our goals, to help the school understand that "Cooperation" means
everyone pulling together, faculty, school and Ribbons, toward the one aim, the spirit that makes true
Children of the Sacred lleart.
The Christopher Organization directs, encourages and helps each one to be a Christ-bearer in the world
today. This year our special efforts have been centered on spreading the knowledge and love of the Sacred
Heart through studying the encyclical and His Message of Love. Each one endeavored to know Christ better,
to love Him more, to serve Him more fully, and to carry this love and knowledge to others in the form of
service. The Christopher Groups carry on their work quietly, faithfully and devotedly.
At the Christ Child Convalescent Home, Christophers work as receptionists, teach catechism and help
entertain the children. At Christmas they give a traditional play and a gala party to bring these little ones
closer to the Heart of the Infant Christ.
Christophers interested in nursing offer their loving service as nurses' aides at Suburban Hospital.
Their quiet and efficient accomplishment of small jobs frees the nurses for more important duties.
ln the Catholic Co-operative Advisory Council, a city-wide organization, Christophers can help to
spread the ideals of Catholic youth. Two representatives report in the "Campus Crier' column of the "Cath-
olic Standard' each week about the activities at Stone Ridge.
Devoted Christophers write letters, run errands and talk to the patients at the Home for lncurables
each week. This loving service brings joy to the hearts of the sick and aged and carries on the tradition of
Sacred Heart work in this home of charity.
'Die Social Group keeps the school informed on the importance of Christian ideals and principles in
our social life.
Treating the small orphans from St. Vincent's to an outing at the Zoo or an automobile ride enables
Christophers to show these little ones the love of His Sacred Heart which overflows for all men.
The Christophers in the Liturgical Choir "sing in psalms and hymns and spiritual songs, singing and
making melody in their hearts to the Lord.'
The Chritopher Ara The Lyric
CHRISTOPHER HEADS: First R0w:Cathleen His-
er, Barbara McLaughlin, Margaret Hickman,
Katherine Keogh, Pres. Second Row: Clare Morr-
ris, Sharon Ferguson. Third Raw: Carol Sweet-
erman, Susan Fields, Linda Jenks.
LITURGICAL CHOIR CHRIST CHILD
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Melody filled the halls each Wednesdayafter-
noon when the Glee Club utuned upf During the
fall their practices under their exacting vet fun
loving 'Mae-stro," Mother White, were spent in
preparing for the annual Christmas concert.
The audience was quickly captivated by the
Christmas spirit of traditional carols and some
special arrangements. "Trial by .lury,' a ro-
licking comedy by Gilbert and Sullivan, the of-
fering in the spring, was full of gay songs and
lhus, the musical members of the school
had much fun in the course of the year while
giving a great deal of enjoyment and pleasure
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First ROILH' Katherine Wimsatt,Josef1naMorales,
Paula Seheid, Patricia O'I3onnell Sefond Row:
love Solzbacher, Sara Gould, Margherita Shields,
Katherine tlummisky, Ann Cunningham, Third
Row: Helen McMullen, Constance tlhatard, Diana
Pyle, Susan Fields, ,-Xnnlligginslfourth Rouuxlulie
Huguley, Cornelia Paddock, Pamelalaylor, Mar-
tha Langan, Fifth Row: Denise Murphy, leleanor
Nealon, Olga Wilson, l-ivia Averhoff. Absent:
Sheila Burke, Margo Nolan, Clare Morris, Sophie
Xmong the oil paints and water colors in the
cottage basement the ftrt Club "dabbled" under
the skillful direction of Mother Putman. Using
oils they painted portraits, and in water color
their favorite dreams became realities on the
canvas, lo make pottery, they learned the in-
tricasies of the potter's wheel and the kiln.
Finally in June all the creative "attempts" were
displayed-hard work had gone into them but so
had talent and true enjoyment,
As the curtain went up on the Dramatics
Club for the year, they were preparing to enter
various oratorical and speech contests. Stone
Ridge was well represented by this group for
they captured second place in the citywide :om-
petion. Their success was inspired by the able
direction of Mrs. Mary Kelly, the dramatics
The high point of the year was the present-
ation in early May of several exerpts from
"Alice in Wonderland' The scenes given were
Wflie Caterpillern, "The Duchess and the Cook
"The Teapartyn, "The Croquet Came", "The
Mock 'lurtle', and "The Trial". The production
rendered a clever adaptation of l,ewisClarroll's
nonsensical fairytale to the enjoyment of all,
And so the curtain was rung down amidst great
applause after a year of successful dramatics.
Standing: Margaret Hickman, First Row: Rosemarie
Leonardo, lglizabeth Langdon, Corinne Boggs. Second
Row: Diana Pyle, Frances Nec, captain, lileanor Neal-
on, Paula Scheid, Standing: Clothilde Jacxsens, Eliz-
abeth Morris, Carolyn Swingle, Patricia Hickman,
Mary di Lerega, Patricia Peyser.
Seated: Barbara Truland, Margherita Shields, Helen
McMullen, Alice Steffan, Linda Jenks, Katherine
Cumminskey, Mrs. Mary Kelly, Cornelia Eakle.
Standing: Bernadine Moore, Elene Cummings, Eliza-
beth Morris, Vanessa Hamilton, Eleanor Hancock,
Katina Cummings, Patricia Hickman, Sheila Burke,
Eve Solzbacher. Absent: Julia Huguley, Joanne Can-
trell, Diane Sherwood, Denise Murphy.
"Resolved: that the federal government
should sustain the prices of basic farm com-
modities at not less than 9042, of parity." Stone
Ridge participated in four debates on this topic
during the year. They debated with the other
schools in the area who belong to the Washing-
ton Catholic Forensic League. The record of the
debating squad was excellent.
For the first time, this year there were both
a junior and a senior team in the debating
squad. There were twojunior teams: one affirm-
ative, one negative: and three senior teams:
two affirmative, one negative. In addition to
having a fine record for the year, the girls on
the squad have learned much about the plight
of the farmer and they all have definite ideas
on agricultural aid.
Those who like a "friendly argument' cer-
tainly put their aptitude to a practical purpose.
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'Where there's a will, there's a way": that is
the spirit that began the 1956 hockey season under
the able direction of Mrs. Wueste and the skillful
assistance of Miss Bourguardez. An undefeated
season was the GOAL, so they set out to build a
powerful defense and an aggressive forward line.
The defense pushed their opponents back and the
First Row Frances Call Alma M Hardy
Mary Hearne MaryK Pike Capt Standing
Sharon Ferguson Barbara McLaughlin Jo
Ann Costello Elizabeth Langdon
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offense drove, flicked, scooped balls into the goalie
cage. There was always stick work tobe mastered,
dribbling, passing, attacking, flicking, all found
their places in the 'skill tests", an added chal-
lenge and incentive to the squad practices. 'When
you feel you can't go any further, go a minute
more,' was the daily cry.
Daily practice brought its reward. The first
games of the season for the Varsity were in
Philadelphia, The team came home with stories of
their "fabulous" weekend, although the one defeat
by Overbrook balanced the victory over Eden Hall.
Then, backed by the school, led by the cheer-
leaders, the Varsity and J.V. strove for Victory
with good-sportsmanship, spirit, and Fight Team
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"Are you satisfied? Really satisfied?" At
Stone Ridge, after a very successful basketball
season, they "are satisfied!" Two victorious
color games with Madeira got the ball rolling
and the Ursuline contest kept it going. The
Varsity victory over lmmaculata was hard won
but worth the effort. Although they fought well,
the J. V.'s drew the short end of their score.
The competition was not quite so stiff against
Coolidge and in the Holton Arms games the
teams split-one victory, one defeat. The one
loss of the Varsity season was the game with
Friends in which both teams succumbed. Afirst
time victory over Vistitation crowned this suc-
cessful season, although the J. V., after a
fierce struggle, was again defeated.
The highpoint of the season was the week-
end visit the Eden Hall team spent in Washing-
ton. After arriving Saturday afternoon, they went
sightseeing and then met for dinner at the Villa
and a party. A fitting climax for the fun-filled
weekend was an exciting game Sunday morning-
a Stone Ridge victory!
Although the team spirit and co-operation
was high throughout the year, the able coaching
of Mrs. Wue ste brought Stone Ridge to
"Remember 7 "
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To Thee dear Sacre Coeur
Now and forever
We ll honor Thee and hold Thy standards true
T e standards of the deepest Gold and Blue
nd all they szgngfy
when our happy days are here no longer
The memorzes offrzends so fond and dear
nd all the Truths that have been taught us here
Wzll lmger m our hearts
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