Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 88

 

Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1938 volume:

EZQAY A B A V H. V-lf. 'RZ' rg 'r 7 gk Qfc F fo Q, 1 ff y k??Q3W 3wff,f W W -ix N Z lyjf, As 'W govx Qvlj' . q44"Xx oygyx jflfljff-gfwogf' ff. gwjfm- A . ,NM . W6 Q 9019- x 1- 4.5 N N lr K M xl fm, 5 155 'X 'Nw 'in 'TTFVC Qvq Cl ki I I l f 0 . . - .5 'bio egg Y? Q 2 W, wxwx. W E X Q6 4339? A1915 S 0 5 -sz 1 "L, ml-fi fi Ti Li? X585 .J Q25 351 FK wxx wmiifppi Jwjfly W A Qyifst QGSYWS ' W ,Ziff W Wu . V Qs' Q aff, MN? 90-fwoflfsf OX 'iii jyn fi Mm 9339? ff 'ja F fggyfqu 3 ,339 E3 21' ' I-f"xQ9R""' is sf wisilfg X 5 5 435 iz? .-7 ,ff gif J? J 'J 50 ' u . ll Q vsffw kg bs 3061 Qrfg ,K X'w.XH":Ff f x 5 1 I A I 1 i 4 v 1 I i 2 A E f 1 I , a i , , I . 1 i i i i i . I 1 X I 1 my-mul-my-.-,.,.,1-gnnumuxwawgq fan ,ml-N. E pa-.m'....1..w .,.mm...m4 Mm .,,-...Q--.-my M M. QQ -V 1. -. r I r 5 2 1 v 1- mfs- .w,mmn..::-.ww ,f - ,- --Q.,-Av -- 1-A . , .mv 51 ,Q mmf- 1-mm.-M-'mm' aw w-41:1 -.r-,num-rr.1.m..u ,.mr.n.-4 -L - ..-'J--1- V nu- - PQESENTING liflmfd zmfc' our yffarbrmlc IH truft :hal iz yif-ldy To -you mum iclwa Of nur Effiyian Fivld. ISIAN FIELDS RECORD OF THE SCHOOL YEAR SEPTEMBER1937 - JUNE 1938 THE ELLIS SCHOOL THE ELYSIAN FIELDS "Whatever of true life there way in thee Leaps in our age'.r veinfg Here 'mid the bleak wave: of our Jtrife and eare Float the green 'fortunate ifley' Where all our hero-Jpirity dwell and .fhare onr martyrdom: and toil. The present mowey attended By all of brave and excellent and fair That made the old timef Jplendidf' -JAMES RUSSELL LOWELL. Q ll 4 ,rv .-.'il . f . 'Q My f . ,g . v W .,A...1:. -- .-1, I , I , ,, . .3-jw, f . l V . .K C- N' W... , . . - A fl, H' , ':, A ' , "1 w To Mw- W ff-few 'lik ': fm' fff?P27 wfwffhi-5 M1312 3 gmfqsag, 14Lffzg.1f,a425Qf 5y,aa z.4Q :tdndiig iefglgiai her tb the-'hbdfts her girl: and mdk: hir itruly avi , ofthe Ellisian Fieldsf f I 1 ' -A915 v ., r 4? V 12: .fp A A .':.. X-ggi". -,N f. , ---Q., - f: , :V A x . ,fiif - -f - - we.. r -.1 , A ,,. -4 Q' .0 .L , 1 .f, .Ii 1, . +f- THE ELLISIAN FIELDS "Here 'mid the bleale waves of our rtrife and care Float the green 'fortunate irler' " . . . So, reading thus, Jhe Jlept and dreamed a dream, Seeing a wondrour place Wherein the jieldr that .the had read about Were filled with folk of then, and now, All having attributer of her own world AJ well as ofthe days of long ago. As she was walking through the green fields she found to her surprise that she was being led by a guide, obviously immortal, slender, fair-haired, with winged cap,' and sandals with feathers on their heels. "Who are you and what is this curious land?" said she. "You are in the Ellisian Fields and I am the messenger of this country sent by our rulers to welcome and escort you through our royal domain", came the reply. Then this goddess whose name, in truth, was Herma, continued to make known the customs and habits of this curious land and of its inhabitants. This country was strange in that, instead of being composed of a single people, it was a combination of many, all of one race, acting, speaking, and dressing alike, with each division differing from the other as to age and experience. Each group of the Ellisian Fields had a kingdom of its own wherein its members played and worked, yet all come together from time to time for festivals and were ruled by a common code of laws. The legislators of this land had traits of certain divinities and heroes of whom she had already heard, and were known as the Olympians. This band governed all the country, meeting at regular inter- vals to discuss among themselves the welfare of each person and administrating for the good of the entire populace. But most wondrous to hear, the folks were female all! l Then, "Come',, quoth Herma, "behold that of which I have been speakingf' And swift as a summer breeze she saw: Fwe ELLISIAN FIELDS THE OLYMPIANS THE TEACHERS SARA F RAZER ELLIS MARIE ELDER CRAIGHEAD KATHARINE BROWN ELLIS MAEEL BURRINS NEWCOMER MARY BUCKINOHAM Hooc XVILLARD CRANE MCCULLY GERTRUDE BOOTH HEARD ANNA ANOODWARD PIERSON DOROTIIY COGSWELL MANNINS ALBERTA ANNE HOWARD MARY LOUISE ELLIS SALLY WILSON TARBELL ALICE STUART BURKE NIARY MCADAMS BARBOUR IDETTE MARIE MEIER FRANCES MILLER EDSALL JEAN DOROTHY GRAY CATHERINE ISABELLA GILLENDER EDITH DUNCAN VAN AUKEN JESSIE SIMONSON VIRGINIA REBECCA HATCII MARTHA WOOD lSABl-TL ALTER HILL JEAN SAYFORD MARIT-IE ELIZABETH BABCOCK DOROTIIY LUDEBUEHL MARGARET GEDDES LEWIS MAY WILLIAMS HELEN ROESSING Zeuxa H era Poseida Qlurora Aphrodita Artema foviala Athena Flora Vita Herma Ara Zfplzyra Demeta F ortissima Arnora Thalia Lifvia Fortuna Cultura Calliopa Gloria Sparta Odyssa Achilla Terpsirh ora Daphrza flrta Phofba Ruler of all. Second only in power to the mighty one, and co-ruler. At home on the high C's Arises at early rosy-fingered dawn to come to school Possesses the desired traits. The experienced sportswoman. Good sense of humor. Among other good qualities she has wisdom. Friend of the great outdoors. The life of the party. The messenger of the Olympians. Watches over conflicts. Goes gaily through all parts of the Ellisian Fields. Gives us our daily cake. A A great friend even of turtles. Little, but oh my-! The gracious muse of drama. The outstanding librarian of all times. Impartial to all. Mistress Of suavity and politeness. An expert on music. The pride of the South Sea Islands. Skilled in the difficult game of badminton. The conductor of many excursions. Leader of thc- Myrmiclons. Light on her feet, leading the dance. One of our prettiest. Muse of lovely art. Creator of sweet melody. ELLISIAN FIELDS M S even WHAT MIss ELLIS MISS CRAIGHEAD Miss HEARD MRS. MCCULLY Mas. NEWCOMER NIISS PIERSON Mas. Hocc Miss MANNING MLLE. MEIER MISS WILLIAMS Mxss Howmm Mlss GREY Miss LUDEBUEHL MRS. EDSALL Miss TARBELL Miss ROESSING WOULD HAPPEN IF forgot to say the 67th psalm . knew where all the Seniors were going to college . gave way to her suppressed desires . defied the law of gravity by standing on her head in Physics class. . suddenly spoke English in "Le Cercle Francais . fell asleep in Current Events . were lenient in Student Government . ever wore high heels didn't roll her "r's didn't stray from the subject said a one-syllable word in Biology met Robert Taylor found somebody who could spell her name correctly didnlt look immaculate found ALL lockers closed played "Chopsticles" in Assembly Miss KATHARINE ELLIS . developed laryngitis ELLISIAN F1121 ns SENIOR HYMN To ELLISIAN FIELDS the tune: "Onward Christian Soldiers" Our school days are over, Here We cannot stay, We have fought our battles, All along the Way. But with Christ, our master, As We march ahead We've not often faltered Since He's nobly led. CHORUS: Onward We'll continue Striving for the right With Lord Christ, our Master Leading us to light. Marching on beside us Are his captains dear Truth, and Love and Honor Better friends each year. Time has passed so quickly School is over now But as We go we give to you This, our sacred vow: CHORUS: Onward We'll continue Striving for the right With Lord Christ, our Master Leading us to light. J Q THE DEMI -GODDESSES THE SENIORS FRANCES AYRES Vice President of the Student Council Board of Editors Aces of Spades E. A.A. , "long-absent" Le Cercle I' rancais Leadership. . . melodious singing. . . daintily arched feet. . . prolonged vacation. . . volley ball jinx. . . yen to be a farmer. . . chosen profession-to be a ballet dancer. . . passion for sophisticated men. J OAN BRADFORD Vice President of the Aces of Spades Le Cercle Francais "long-robeam Collects sweaters. . . good sense of humor. . . able writer. . . active gardener. . . timid historian. . . skims by on high heeled shoes. . . trucking. . . Jantzen model. . . a memory for geometry. Nine ELLISIAN FIELDS MAIDEE ENGLAND President of the Art Club Current Events Leader Board of Editors Student Council Representative E. A. A. 'ffruf rlnughffr of KI llfllfvif' Giee Club Le Cercle Francais Legal catting . . . carries map of Pittsburgh while driving. . . diplomacy. . . Sweeney's dancing pupil. . . 4'There was a little girl who had a little curl". . . only one fish in the sea. . immodest gym suit. . non-skid theory. BETTY EYNON Chairman of the Lost and Found Committee Le Cerclc Francais Page-lvoy waves. . . Precious Bane-her mother's ,Wir-mlklmm maiden name. . . two mile walks. . . free tickets and fan mail from her brother-in-law. . . allergic to stiff necks. . . heart failure at green coupes and redheads . . . proficient in Spanish. ELLISIAN FIELDS Ten RACHEL GRIFFITHS Secretary-Treasurer of the Senior Class Le Cercle Francais Blues singer . . . wide collection of popular records . . . brothers CFD answering telephone . . . go west young lady . . . matching scarves and sweaters . . . let us in on your escorts . . . reluctance to read themes . . . correct posture. "swing-parfd" E leven "u11fathomfd" ROMOLA GRIswoLD President of the Dramatic Club President of Le Cercle Francais Aces of Spades Low C. G .... artistic temperament . . . solitary brunch . . . huge vocabulary . . . passion for color . . . overflowing desk . . . accorclians . . . weakness for bargains and "Bills," ELLISIAN FIELDS NANCY HEBERLING President of the Aces of Spades Current Events Leader Glee Club . L- l F ' "steadfast and drscrzetv L Cerce rancals Subtle wit . . . nedgadw . . . bruises received from family . . . trouble with sandwiches . . . mania for clothes . . . tolerance of Jackie . . . wrath at Cornell house-parties . . . independence . . . firmness with the maid. MARY JANET HYLAND Dramatic Club Glee Club Le Ccrcle Francais , "fair-ha1rfd'y Anti-vivisection . . . revival at sight of maroon fords . . . "my little nepheww . . . horizontal Writing . . . substitution for Florida sunshine . . . willing chaulfeur. ELLISIAN FIELDS Twelve MARGARET J ENNINGS President of the Senior Class Board of liditors Dramatic Club E. A. A. Glee Club Le Cercle Francais I "lo1zg'frir'd', Real appreciation of the arts . . . executive ability l . . . mania for Liberty scarves . . . frankness . . . poor thing. she's so overworked! . . , newly awakened in- terest in the Moscow Art Theatre . . . purposefully 5 pursuing photographers . . . remember the Girl Scout Sloganl KITTY KERIC Editor-in-Chief of the Yearbook Current Events Leader Dramatic Club Aces of Spades E. A. A. "good at the war-cry" Glce Club Le Cercle Francais Mommy, I want a dwink. . . keep the streets of Pittsburgh clean . . . advocates the Culbertson system . . . ardent Republican . . . the tongue is migbtier than the sword . . . weakness for engaged men . . . wears her heart on her sleeve. Thirteen ELLISIAN FIEL 'lsnlft-Jpnlemzll llrzunatic Club Art Club Glee Club Le Cercle Francais the ranch" . . . cute clothes lfzunous grin , . . "out at , . . infectious giggle . . . wide-eyed innocence . . . trouble drawing crayhsh . . . waiting for Clarence . . . suppressed desire to be a bartender . . . trouble seeing over steering-wheel. BETTY LBZHNER Le Cerele Francais Fancy coiffeurs . . . Garbo eyelashes . . . weakness for blank verse . . . scanning poetry . . . questioning Miss Pierson in class . . . camera face . . . patent leather pumps and trouble finding places to put them on. FRANCES LOGAN "rosy-fZngfm1"' LLIs1AN FIELDS Fourteen LENORE MCKEE ' I Glee Club Le Cerclc Francais Weekends at Penn State . . . passion for fudge sundaes uwhitf'ar'Ndn . . . worries about her figure and rigid dieting . . , suc- g cessfully dodging gym . . . trick dance steps . . . snappy shoes . . . name is Lenorc, please . . . without an lfor a. Fifteen JANET MURRAY " ill-starred" President of the E. A. A. Current Events Leader Board of Editors Dramatic Club Glee Club Le Cercle Francais The bell of the school falways on timel . . . the waist of a Gibson girl . . . the treasured niece . . . lpana for the smile of beauty . . . widely read . . , meticulously neat . . . typing her way to success . . . heiress to the casting millions . . . quiet but firm. ELLISIAN FIELDS ANN REYDIICR "l0un'-la11zf'11ti11g" 5 President of the Student Council Dramatic Club Glee Club Le Cerclc Francais Worries about Anuc's marks . . . "Is anybody here interested in Cornelliw . . . Mrs. Hogg's. advertising manager . . . good driving . . . proetor trouble . . . subdued noises in linglish class . . . orchids from Santa Claus Cwe didn't know he lived in Sharonl. ELLVISIAN FIELDS Business Manager of the Glce Club Captain of the Green Team Secretary of the Art Club A. A. Le Cerele Francais Why? . . . Baby Snooks . . . figure trouble . . . index of boy friends. . egg shampoos. . parental difficulties . . . parking fines . . . surrealist drawings . . . graceful eontortionist . . . challenger of Sir Malcolm Camp- bell's record. KAY WII.SON 'Kwidf'-ruli11g'l Sixteen Vice-President of the Art Club Le Cercle Francais Adopted brothers . . . life classes . . . burning midnight "ffm and 'lhapelyli o , missing the 8:00 A. M. train. . . Tyrolean weaters and Baldwin uniforms . . . commercial adver- tising . . . oversleeping . . . ambitious . . . we predict she will go far. PEGGY YOUNG l SENIOR WILL We, who are about to leave, bequeath to the Class of 1939 the following: MARTHA AYRES JANE AUDREY BAKKEN ANN BARRON CECILIA BIGGERT BETTY BLACK MARmANNE DINKEY Dolus Donvs MARY Lou DWYER ELIZABETH ECKER HELEN FLIPPEN ii MARIANNA Hocc BETTY KING BETTY LARGE ELEANOR L1NT1ucUM MARY GLYDE MARSH HELEN PETTY ALICE REED NANCY SWEENEY Seventeen Margaret jennings' reserve. Raehel Grijiths' meekness. Romola Griswold! efervestence. Kay W ilson's executive ability. Franres Logan's loquaeity. joan Bradford? plaeidity. Romola Griswoldlv artistic temperament. Maidee England's diplomacy. Betty Lehner's poise. Lenore MeKee's brisleness. Mary janet Hyland's regality. Betty Eynon's afability. Frances Ayres' leadership. Kitty Kerr's eficiency. Peggy Young's sophistication. janet Murray's thoroughness. Ann Reymer's flutter. Nanty Heberling's subtlety ELLISIAN FIELDS JUNIOR CLASS THE INHABITANTS OF THE THE JUNIORS A junioris been murdered, I know 'tis true, So who pulled the job-was it me or you? Iill give you the clues and also the story, For the sake of the sissies I'll not make it gory. Well, once on a peaceful afternoon Two girls were walking and humming a tuneg Doius was going to have her hair done And SWEENE, who was BIGGERT, went along just for fun. The shop from the outside looked DINKEY and BARRON, They wondered if Doris would come out with her hair on But 'twas no good to stand there just BAKKEN So they gathered their courage and decided to walk in. But while she was later REEDING under the DWYER, She was shot through the heart and not any higher. Was the killer a girl who was a little too FLIPPEN Who could commit a crime without her plans slippin'? Was it a person with Avmzs who is easily bored And slays anyone who just isn't adored? Or was he the type who thinks he's a KING And by an "off with his head" can control everything? Or was it the kind who is Hoccish at heart And wants to be noted for doing his part? Or was it by someone from T-ECK-ER some school VVhere to murder a person isn't breaking a rule? Is the murderer's heart so terribly BLACK That his conscience stays white when he stabs in the back? The culprit's at LARGE and will never be found, For he MARSH:-:s through life without making a sound, And the person who did it wasn't PETTY or low Because it was Cupid with arrow and bow. Doris saw a photo of a movie star- Now guess who it was-for good guessers you are. Nineteen ELLISIAN FIELDS BLESSED ISLES E A Q P. rx .- A 'Z R Q C -'C E 3 31 :1 Ll. el 5 A 5 z D. :2 f E ': 2 'TJ 52 'f LI .T- 'I .1 U fu 2. 2 f - - 4 Lil Q C Q PE J 'J rx 5. u ..- A Q 71 L4 11 E 4-1 L-4 E Ld U :J 5 5, Q gg, VL. -J :: E 2 'ff LZ 23 -1 wx 4, an lJ Q c 1: Q, LJ E 5 :J m 7 'Z Z LJ E. fa ... A 5 4: GL C nf fx LJ 5' v, 3 -. 2 4. 17 G 3 LJ 4: A f. Lu 41 cd .2 E 3 O 2 E -. 1 11 ru Lk A Q, 7 L-14 .. E 2 -' -1vv:2"q'gs-rrvjqwggeya' VH-sf7f'.wf?w'Mn'ewQpL pb? '.' - . . . e 4,1 1' THE ARCADIANS THE SOPHOMORES 1. One green sweater to be worn constantly. . . one crop of curly brown hair. . . mix carefully and you get. . . MOLLY McNUTI'. 2. A tablespoonful of dramatic talent. . . the ability UI to blush quickly and violently. . . call it Chessire and the result is. . . JANE CHESS. 3. One slow smile. . . one sleepy look. . . one slight pinch of intelligence. . . ANN BOCKIUS. 4. One pair of horn-rimmed glasses. . . a very hearty laugh. . . sugar well. . . boil gently for an hour and that gives. . . CHARLOTTE DUFF. 5. One head of wavy platinum blond hair. . . one baby face. . . two big blue eyes. . . stir for one minute and that should be. . . JANE GILLESPIE. 6. One meek voice. . . a dash of shyness. . . one contagious giggle. . . mix slowly and that is. . . MARY LOU BATCHELOR. 7. One ounce of 'pep'. . . one gram of temper. . . one dab of curiosity. . . boil till it forms a soft ball in cold water then you have. . . RUTHANNA WEIDLEIN. 8. One pinch of tl1at certain something. . . one quick smile. . . one head of blond hair. . . mix thoroughly and you have. . . EMILY MCCREADY. 9. One gram of freckles. . . a ready smile. . . three words to be used constantly "Beaky, Bootsy and Gus". . . sizzle and that is. . . MARION URLING. 10. One quick smile. . . two teaspoonsful of fun. . . a pinch of sugar. . . boil for an hour. . . and the result is. . . FRANCES ALFORD. ll. One deep voice. . . one engaging personality. . . sugar well. . . roll evenly and you have. . . MARY JANE SCHUMAN. 12. One crop of red hair. . . four teaspoonsful of energy. . . one ounce of freckles put together it should be. . . ELEANOR JENKINS. 13. One ounce of blond hair. . . a dash of 'pep'. . . a lot of fun. . . broil for ten minutes and there you have. . . DIANE SMITH. 14. One ounce of curiosity. . . one teaspoonful of nervous energy. . . dash of salt, mix constantlyi and there is. . . RUTH JANNEY. 15. One gram of shyness. . . one dab of quiet. . . sugar freely. . . bake in quick oven giving. BETTY KOHMAN. 16. A pinch of temper. . . one tablespoonful of fun. . . a quick grin. . . stir constantly. . . that should give you BETTY BROWN. 17. A dash of temper. . . a pinch of curiosity. . . one small ribbon perched on top of head. . . bake in slow oven and you should get. . . BARBARA FLINN. 18. A hint of shyness. . . a little pepper. . . a gram of fun. . . simmered slowly gives you. . . CARMIE JANE COLEMAN. 19. One crop of pretty curly, sand-colored, hair. . . one ounce 'pep'. . . a pinch of that certain something. . . toast to a golden brown and that delightful morsel is. . . ANN BAKER. 20. Two ounces of good humor. . . a lot of fun. . . a dab of get up and go. . . roast for an hour and you have. . . ELAINE MACFARLAND. 21. One sometimes intelligent look. . . a vague suggestion of energy. . . a very good wit. . . sizzle over hot fire and you have. . . BARBARA SMITH. 22. A dash of 'pep'. . . a sense of humor. . . a bit of impishness. . . french fry and you get. . . VIRGINIA BRUCE. 23. One big grin. . . one gram of self-assurance. . . one crop of fluffy hair. . . if stirred slowly and gently, you should get. . . JOAN BRILL. 24. A happy look. . . a hint of temper. . . an ounce of fun. . . a pinch of pepper. . . bake two hours and it'll be. . . ANICE RIDALL. 25. One roll of brown hair directly above forehead. . . a love for play and fun. . . always up to something. . . put it together and that is. . . JENIFER BARBOUR. 26. One quiet smile. . . two long braids. . . a hint of intelligence. . . ELIZABETH HOOKER. 27. A lot of athletic ability. . . a dash of cleverness. . . teaspoonful of fun. . . simmered down - gives you. . . ANN JOYCE COWAN. 28. One deep voice. . . two small horns of hair placed above forehead. . . a quick smile. . . roll well and it should be. . . MARY CHANDLER. 29. Three ounces of energy. . . a dab of temper. . . a roll of dark hair high on left side of head. . . and it just has to be. . . NATALIE MERCER. 30. Twenty-nine bad recipes. . . five hours lost. . . ten sore fingers. . . one bad failure. . . thrown together gives you. . . PATSY MCCRADY. Twenty-one ELL.1s1AN FIELDS FRESH MEN CLASS 2 - K 11 'Z LJ fx Z 9. E. Q A 5 pd :A E 7 Z .S E J Q 1, 'Z 1 g, , 4 2 'A af 2 us Q La ,f , 'Y 1172, I.:- E fu U 1 A 2 'Z 2 L2 Q 5 1 x E LC 5 4. 'U 11 1 hs , , Q H f. Q tu if I A E 2 5 A J Q E E x THE DWELLERS IN THE FIELDS OF ENNA NAME BETTY BIER MADELAINE BLACKEURN JOANNE BRADFORD CAROL COLLINS NANCY DONALDSON NINA DORBRITZ JEAN Ennv ELIZABETH EVANS HARRIET FLEMING ANNE FOWNES JEANNE FREISELL MARY LOUISE FULTON NANCY JANE GELLATLY ANN GRISWOLD RACHEL HALL JANE HARTMAN NORA HARTWELL LAURA HAYS MARY LOUISE HEIDENRAMI1 PATSY HILLMAN CYNTI-IIA HoEvELER CAROL JOHNSTON DOROTHY KEALLY JANET KUEIINER REBECCA KING NANCY LANDON MARJORIE LEECH ROEERTA MARTIN KATHERINE MCKINNEY ELIZABETH MCNARY MARCELLA MCNULTY BETTY MORRIS PRISCILLA PAINTER RIPLEY PECK VIRGINIA REINEMAN CDNNIE RussEI.L DoRoTHY Tonn PEGGY LEE WENTZEL JANE Woon BETSY ANN WRIGHT THE FRESHMEN NICKNAME KCBetsN "Madie" KABI-ardyv "Carol,' l5Nanc7! "Nine,' "Lazy Little Dufferv L'Lizzie', f'Tabby" "Bones" "FreizZy" "Mary Lou" "Nan', "Grizzyl' "Rach" "Baby Face" 6'Nora" 'KLaul" "Mary Lou" "Patsy" "Cynie" "Phil" "Keal" anet" "BeCcy" "Nanny" "Margy,' KlBobby77 ffxatea "J "Libby" "Mar" 'fBet" 'LPree" f.Rip,, "Ginnie" "Butch,' "Toddy" Apegv "Janey,' "Betsy,' PLANS T0 BE! An animal trainer. A tap dancer. A bare-back rider. An operatic star. A blues singer. A telephone operator. A model for advertisements. A trapeze artist. A blower in balloon factory The Human Skeleton. A nurse maid. An algebra teacher. A waitress. A dressmaker. An owner of a pet shop. An actress. A globe-trotter. A professional singer. A history teacher. A sculptor. A second Miss Howard. A Republican candidate. A chorus girl. ' The Perfect Specimen. A bicycle racer. An interior decorator. An usher. An Olympic skater. A dress designer. A second Irene Rich. An acrobat. A ballet dancer. A doctor. A radio star. A dimpled darling. A fat woman in a circus. A professional model. An artist. A cigaret girl. A window washer. Twenty-three ELLISIAN FIELDS SEVENTH and EIGHTH GRADES L. 5 U It M f- Q v-, P. 11 - 'C Q 1, U E H '5 .E L J A F, 'J 1 'U 1 L7 L E : LT A- 1 N 2 C A v E 4 :Z "" j 2 Q- 2 A -5 -- V ,F 5 : J 4 .: Q, 5+ f 1 ' ' w , F-4 'U f- U : 5 E . A 7 LJ E i f, , . '-4 .1 21 K s-4 Q- S 5 A 3 A J 'Z 3 43 fi l E 5- .. 1 E m " .E : .. A J 2 11 S' L-'4 E -4 1 5 an 9 T I -1 fl 2 5 , - , C.. 34 EQ 4 P IZ. U Z ,I E P1 V 13 M f Ld ..: ,V U I Q. -A ,. A ' - E 1: LJ Q -1 LA E ,. -3 E E 7 A EJ 'A Q 3 1 P 1 1 C +4 : Q fx 1 5 :Q Q- 7. R:-Fwfc .1 Hnvuf .. Xxwi . 4 X. XX XX X' . Q09 X X X X X Xa--wang NNNW .6 ln: af. 1: Q .. fu Q C 1: L4 3. F sf E X. m 5 K L... ez L1 -Q PX E LC nf w E 1. .2 Kal Q .L ca N Q if LJ D G ,E 5 f-I E .. ra I T C rv Q .E E LJ l 44 A CC 5 L, L. ru K 42 If .f DC nl Q Q 1: TE rr Q .ll j V fu ac if QJ QI J 2 is Z5 AJ 6 33 XJ fl: f. 'E v, X LJ w ru LC ol br: : A L.. Q ,ln 2 E x. '11 QE 5' E w CC P if :J 'F 'iz P :1 Z -1 2 E3 1. Z E m ff 7 d 4 Q2 Q f. RE 9. fu V, QJ E 'Q .. 1 E Z Q, X. .c E .: .. 2 E 4 5 L. fu f., LQ 5 1 2: fri Q fu vi :: -5 va -I e., E 11 X fn 3 .1 K ,-. 5 cc E "I re fu 'E rv D2 'A fu Q LJ 2 E m 5 PE CZ Q X. -L.. THIRD and FOURTH GRADES Budd, Berry Vw dd E ise Lou S. Ruth Clarkson, Nancy Ex an odgers, nR ario . M lrke Bl Humphreys, K1 chelle Patrc :A Cruc ger, arhara B Stephens. Trudy Second rms 1 Elizabeth Vlvellzel. Klary Tl. Rufh del a Ol' C Ilays, hheld. Jane rC Dorbrktz. Nancy Bu :ln X1 Dallye. C Dian Cumm ngs. Klarjor e Forker. Helen Bufhmzton, lice A TCW I Ist F KINDERGARTEN, F RST and SECOND GRADES .1 2' Z Q ru L' fu 2 2 5 va E 2 E x a 7 F' I .2 L J Q . i I 'E E -. n T: L1 5 u J .. I .ae E Z2 4. .J 9, cl: -. Q, Ld E: J: L. W LC 2 'Tu 1 LJ 1-1 A 5 L5 5 55 va Z Q E :J i M ,Z Q '1 FC Z Q LJ Q E4 F: Z 5 y. THE MORTALS EIGHTH GRADE Marguerite Caylor Patrician Cockran Marie Louise Cooly Eleanor Davis Helen Lee Dinkey Eleanor Edmonson Margaret Edwards Mary Lou Gilbert Eugenia Hill Clara Hunter Mary Patton Janssen ilrfanne Keuhner ary McCune Gretchen Roemer Catherine Jane Smith Mary Walton Anne Wilson SEVENTH GRADE Marilyn Anderson Polly Bickel Anne Fair Aline Foster Mary Gellatly Patty Gillespie Carol Hardy Carol Hays Becky Hays Susie Hays Jacqueline Heberling Elsie Hilliard Audrey Hillman Janet Ketchum Jacqueline Mercer Kathleen Oliver Ann Raymond Jane Robinson Eleanor Rowan Virginia Scully Dorothy Shepard Patty Sherrard Jay Whiting SIXTH GRADE Veo Bennett Betty Blackburn Fifi Brown Dorothy Childs Jean Childs Kathleen Dalzell Betty Jane Daub Annette Doolittle Mary Lou Downing Betsy Edd Elizabeth Eierman Lindsay Firth Caroline Hartwell Catharine Hays Polly Kinnear Barbara Leech Louise Ridinger Sally Smith Mary Weil Ruth Wick FIFTH GRADE Barbara Anderson Janet Anderson Sally Bankson Barbara Cleaves Peggy Heard Sal? Hillman An rea Humphries Leila Jones Suzanne Landon Eleanor Little Betsy McLeod Janet Mitchell Ruth Robinson Lean Rulhn atsy Schoen Marcia Scott Margaret Swagler ELLISIAN FIELDS Favom-rs Snmcs rr .. The other day-" "I'll try." nohln "H-m-m-m-m-m-m- I " Honestly" Just a minute." "My lands!" "Really!" Sure." "Weill" "All right." Just cooperate." ..Gee!,, "Lookl l 1" Well here's proof." O. K." rt rr rr Favoiunz RAmo Snr: Charlie McCarthy W. C. Fields Charlie McCarthy Dick Powell Charlie McCarthy Jack Benny Charlie McCarthy Frank Morgan Jack Benny Fanny Brice Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy Fanny Brice Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy Gracie Allen Fanny Brice Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy Favoxrrn Tomc or Coisvcxsarron Animals Summer Vacation Flowers Animals Books Vacations Pets Vacations Horses Boarding school Horses Animals Not'h'ing in particular Animals Animals Horses Pets Horses Traveling Horses FAvonn-1: GAME Hide-and-go-seek Captain Ball Crows nest Newton Basketball Baseball ing ong Kick ball Kick ball Baseball Monowoly Captain ball Newcome Captain ball Kickball Newcome Can you do the Big Apple?" AMBXTIONS Torchsinger Nursemaid Clerk in Horne's Second Ginger Rogers Deep sea diver Artist Raiser of dogs Teacher Sports commentator Many California trips Shoe litter Dress designer A happy marria e To be Professor Duiz Dress-maker Lawyer Guest at the President's Ball Favoxrrr-: Raoio Pnocrmsa Chase and Sanborn Program Maxwell House Mickey Mouse Theatre Horace Heidt and Brigadiers Lux Radio Theatre Jack Benny's Program Chase and Sanborn Program Chase and Sanborn Program Mickey Mouse Theatre Good News of 1938 Lux Radio Theatre Chase and Sanborn Program Jack Benny's Program Chase and Sanborn Program Chase and Sanborn Program Good News of l938 Chase and Sanborn Program Lux Radio Theatre Lux Radio Theatre Burns and Allen Lux Radio Theatre Lux Radio Theatre Road of Life AMBITION To he an ice skater To be a toe dancer To be a traveler To be a tennis player To be a doctor To be a swimmer To pass my exams To be a skater To be a good horsewoman To be a tennis champion To ride in horse races To be a writer To keep a vegetable stand To be a mother To be a breeder of dogs To be a carpet cleaner To be an interpreter To be a horsewoman To be a fancy icefskater To be a fancy ice-skater Favoxrrc Doc All kinds Irish terrier Fox terrier Chow puppy Police dog Cocker spaniel All kinds Cocker spaniel All kinds Fox terrier Cairn terrier Boston bull All kinds Springer spaniel Springer spaniel St. Bernard Boston bull Twenty etght f -, x'a',f',--- FOURTH GRADE gan Adams orothy Baird Lane Baker eggy Berdan Mithelle Burke Barbara Cruciger Virginia Curry Ellen Gutsche Bill-ie Hodge Patricia Humphreys Mary Oates Sally Quinby Dorothy Smith Trudy Stephens THIRD GRADE Betty Budd Alice Buffington Nancy Burchfield Ruth Clarkson Marjorie Cummings Nola Dorbritz Diane Dallfw: Louise Ed y Nancy Evans Helen Forker Lane Halyis anon odgers Cordelia Ruilin SECOND GRADE Anne Allen Nancy Baird Virginia Berdan Suzanne Crandall Nlartha Fury Bibsi Lyddon ioan McKay ouise Pontefract Shirley Samson Francine Shepard Barbara Saunders Ellen Stevenson Priscilla Raymond Anica Walker Evelyn Whitcomb FIRST GRADE Betty Fownes Sue Kempfer Sally Ann Kennedy Sally Lyddon Heath McBain Marlon McCargo Anne Nimick KINDERGARTEN .Marguerite Clagett Marianna Clemson ean Dundry oland Irving lite Raymond Dorothy Swan 't"'f??'3 :ELI A W" "ff-r5'yx"rffffa':'!:'eP5efvv vsfifwvsjvftr qv'7e1'w1 'agar' Favonnrs Sronv ox Boon Little Lame Prince Reynard the Fox Dog of the Timberline Pinocchio Mary Poppins The .Little Wooden Doll Ferdinand-Story of a Bull Any story about boats Heidi Uncle Tom's Cabin Japanese Twins Further Doings of Milly, Molly and Mandy What They Say in Rabbitville Bobbsey Twins Favoxrrz-: Sronv on Boon The Bad Li-ttle Rabbit That I Became Good Billy and Blaze The Story of Food Indian Twins Heidi None Piper's Pon Baby Islancly Winnie the Pooh Anderson's Fairy Tales Black Beauty The Little Girl Who Waved Baby Island Favonrrz Sronv on Book Heidi Heidi None Mary Poppins Raggedy Ann Hansel and Gretel In the Hole Book Eskimo Story Honey Bunch Books The Bee Wlho Would Not Work Little Chickens With Their Mother Little White Satin The Little Old Woman and the Cakes I Wonder Why Goofy-Goof Favonrna STORY on Book To Think That I Saw a Mulberry Tree About a Pumpkin Goldilocks Red Riding Hood Billy Whiskers Love Belindy Henry in the newspaper Favoarrc Sroxv on Boox Boat and Engine Books The Three Bears Lambiken rlglickey Mouse one ' Oz Stories THE MORTALS Favostrn-: Puvrnmc Dolls Dress up Live animals My toy animals Cooking lgpllsl 1 ce Teilily bears Dressing up Little teddy bears and monkeys Parchesi Horse Drawing Tap dancing Favonrrn Punrrumo My friends Bicycle Live dog My cocker spaniel I Roller skates, but one disappeared A fuzzy little cat Toy dog and live dog Toy leopard Bicycle Tin soldiers Dolls Princess Elizabeth doll To read Favonrrs Pl.Av'rl-urm Draw in art book Game of peggoty Toy animals ilialllnanjo Y we PUPPY Dolls Shooting star game Didy doll Live dog Mandolin Great big dolly Dolls Gasoline station Dolls Live dog FAVORITE Pl.AY'rmNc Dolls Dolls Dooley Doll Dolls Betsy, Wetsy, Didy Doll Toy bathroom with water Big Teddy Bear Favonrrz PLAYTHING Electric train Train on track Everything best almost Bike Duck going on track My bassinet Twe'15y'm'le ELLISIAN FIELDS THE WIDE-WANDERERS ALUMNAE The Ellis Alumnae Association was organized in 1919 through the eager enthusiasm of three loyal girls of the class of 1918 and the invaluable assistance of the five new graduates of the following year. Their wish to see the school grow and expand and their untiring efforts toward this goal gave to the association the impetus toward the good fellowship and cooperative feeling that it has today. Since 1919, the Alumnae have grown in numbers to approximately two hundred and seventy-five members. The membership of the Association consists of two classes, namely, active and associate. The active members are those who have been graduated from the Ellis School and the associate members are those who have attended the senior school and who have not graduated but are sufficiently interested in the school to maintain this connection with it. They have the same privileges as the active members, are as welcome in the organization, and may hold any office to which they are elected. The Alumnae Association is proud to be recognized as an organization which has a definite place in the community. Each year contributions are made to various charitable funds, in money or in "kind", VVhen money is scarce, the members undertake such projects as making clothing and equipment for children's homes or for other needy institutions. Several years ago the Alumnae set up a scholarship fund which sends an Ellis graduate to college for one year-an opportunity which she could not otherwise afford. The Association is an active member of the Federation of Girls' Schools and is able to maintain valuable connections through its organization. The most important advertisement which any school has is through its students, not only the under-graduate but the graduate. They are the ones who can "sell" their alma mater. If a graduate of four or five years can fill a prospective student with her own enthusiasm, how much more interested will that student bel The only way to maintain this feeling is to keep such ties with the school as are possible. The Alumnae Association offers this to every student. ,It offers a means of maintaining desirable social contacts with fellow students. It offers a happy satisfaction which comes by helping our school. The annual benefit for the scholarship fund of the Alumnae Association took place Saturday, February twenty-sixth, at the University Club. Margaret Brewer, who was chairman, was ably assisted by alumnae from various classes, ,their efforts resulted in a very successful and enjoyable dessert-bridge and fashion sl,1,C5.vsf. 1938 promises to be a successful year for our organization. It will be if evefy- one will come to the meetings with enthusiasm. The Alumnae invites you future Alumnae to take part in the Association and we welcome you all with eagerness! ELLIsIAN FIELDS Thlfty Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov. Nov. Nov N ov Dec . Dec. Dec. Dec. Der. Dec. jan. jan. jan. Jan. Jan. ELLISI Back to school! Senior class tea. Election of officers. Party for the new girls. Lower school begins. Installation of co-operative council oliicers: Kay Wilson, Presidentg Frances Ayrbs, Vice-Presklentg Elizabeth Ecker, Secretary. First meeting of the Dramatic Club. Dr. james talks on China. First meeting of the Glee Club. Mr. McKinley tells about his experiences in the Spanish Revolution. New members taken into the Green .and Wh'ite teams. Big E's won last year, awarded to Kitty Kerr and Ann Reymer. Current Events. Speakers: Nancy Heberling, The lap- anne-Chinrre Warr: Janet Murray, China-Tal: of Four Cztitr: Maidee England, The Prtsidtntfr Policy Toward t 1 War. Hallowe'en parade at recess. Seniors serve refreshments to the children--and eat some themselves. Community Fund pictures shown. Armistice Day. School closes at 12:30-imagine! Dean Moor gives an interesting talk. Miss Ball speaks concerning actors and their tools illus- trating by reciting parts from role of Helen Hayes as Victoria Regina. Glee Club program. At noon Thanksgiving holidays begin. Current Events. Speakers: Betty Lehner. Th: Brunel Conference: Frances Logan, J. Ramsey MacDonald and Thr Winner: of the Nobzl Prize: Frances Ayres, Lord Halifax, Margaret Iennings, Dictatorrhtp in Brazil B. E., a senior. insists that the blood of grasshoppers is carried to the wall of the heart by the culinary arteries. , Current Events. Speakers: Mary janet Hyland, Anni- wrsary of the Constitution: Carmie Jane Coleman reads story of New Hampshirfx ratihration ol the Consti- tution and also of Philadelphiait rrlebratiun at the newrg Romola Griswold, Sibzlliu: and lon! Hoimang Joan Bradford, Dutch Christmas celebrations. French Club meeting. Santa Claus distributes hand- some gifts. Christmas program. Singing by the Glee Club and some of the lower grades. School over for the yearl ll Marvellous Junior Prom in a transformed gym. School again! The History and Social Study classes go to Carnegie Hall to hear a talk on Current Events by Ida Wright Bowman. D. A. R. radio broadcast-KDKA. Cast: Mardianne Dmkey, Patsy Hillman, Priscilla Painter. 26-28 Exams! Woof! 31 New semester begins. Thirty-one Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May Jun. Jun. Jun. Jun. Jun. 4 ll I8 25 26 I 4 Il I6 I9 21 21 25 4 5 I3 I5 22 25 29 2 6 I3 20 1 3-9 6-8 9 I0 .- ,....f. . AN CALENDAR 1937-1938 Professor Quiz comes to Ellis. Morris Frank, with pictures and dog, lectures on the Seeing Eye. Glee Club concert with Shadyside A Cappella Choir. Basket-ball quiz in which we all showed our extra- ordinary athletic ability. Alumnae Scholarship benefit at the University Club. According to a sophomore, Shakespeare wrote The Merry Widow: ol Windsor. Return ol the Emigrant presented by the following members of the Dramatic Club: Elizabeth Hooker, Betty Kohman and Ruth Janney who, though not a member, took Frances Alford's part. The play was directed by Carmie jane Coleman. Current Events. Speakers: Ann Baker, J Comparison and Contrart between Hitler and Mussolini. Marianna Hogg: What Hitler ha: don: in Austria. At a Senior play rehearsal, when told to ad lib. if she did not know her lines, P. Y. questioned "What's lib?" Senior Play Dance. The melodrama, Ticklt-of-Lrave-Man. with original ending. We welcome back a wandering friend who has a dis- gustingly beautiful Florida tan. Basket-ball game with Winchester-Thurston. Winchester 25, Ellis I5. Vacation-how slow in coming, how fast in going! School once more. According tola freshman, Castor and Pollux were made consolations in the sky. KW: go to prnx at this point but wr ful the following went: are on the way.J The eighth grade gives us a science play. The Dramatic Club presents the Pot Boiltr. Parents-Teachers Meeting. fPoor things, Monday morning is lightened by the Juniors' production of Two Slattenu. Current 'Events gives way to the Dramatic CIub's presentation of Fourteen. Y division of the seventh grade succumbs to the flood of drama that seems to be sweeping the school. The Marriage Proposal by the Dramatic Club. The eighth grade gives Spreading the News. We end what looks like a theater page by announcing the Freshmen Z's play. Laoendtr and Red Pzppcr. "What is .ro rare as a day in func? Then, il run, tom: perlzrt days". The Seniors don't thinlt so as they begin their exams. There are perfect days after all as the Senior vacation begins. Final Exams-Heaven help us? Class Day and "Auld Lang Sync". Commencement and farewell. ELLISIAN Fxstns CLASS POEM O mighty God! bless us as we are leaving This school Where We have known both joy and pain So many hours that We have spent in friendships, These years gone by which neier Will come again. Oh bless us now as We depart, and grant that Our paths may often meet again. a Our school days here are ended now forever, We must leave those We love, revereg But let us always keep the thought and memory Of friendships here made strong and true. Oh bless us now O mighty God! and guard usg We are thy children, be thou ever near. ELLISIAN FIELDS Thirty-two SENIOR ROLL-CALL KFRANCES AYRES is first in line She's known to all as very fine. Next is JOAN who travels far, By trolley, bus, and private car. We hear that MAIDEE,S favorite dish Is anything along with fish. BETTY EYNON, loved by all Is next on Senior roll-Call. RACHEL GRIFFITHS comes into sight, It's she who keeps our records right. RoMoLA adds that foreign touch, She's traveled in Italy, France and such. Called up next is NANCY RUTH With her ardent love for flaming youth. Then comes MIJA, looked up to by all In spite of the fact that she's not very tall. We're guided by IXIEC who looks after us well, And of her we have wondrous praises to tell. Now we have KITTY who's high in the class And along with that she's a likeable lass. BETTY LEHNER is new this year, And that we like her we want you to hear. FRANCES LOGAN is quiet but gay, - And always has something quite cheerful to say. Here we are now at LENORE MCKEE Whose favorite initials are C. C. D. Then Comes JANET who rings our bell, It's because of her we run like . . .. REYMERJS music's in constant demand, We like it better than Goodman's band. In trouble we are sent to KAY, And for our sins she makes us pay. PECcY's art is her favorite course, She likes to draw anything, even a horse. Thirty-three ELLISIAN FIELDS SENIOR SYMBOLS FRANCES Avluis JUAN BRADF01 D NLXIIJICIQ lfNc.1 XIXIJ Brzvrv IQYNON RAc11r1l C1411-'I uns Rumolux Gxusxx UI D NANCY PIPIBIZRLING IXIARY JAN1471' IIYLAND l1:LLlSlAN1'x1Iil.DS IXIARGARPT1' JENNINGS 1-1 J-:L-I I lfiuflf 5 3 LJ It KERR fill 2' BETTY -'T,'j LEIINER K-3- , FRANCES LOGAN Lr1No1u-1 MCKEH JANET MURRAY .M H ANN Q A REYMI- dl VD 5, vb KAY XVILSON A K 1' ' P1-:GUY to O QQ Xv0UNG UQ Q9 Vldanff -9 V5 Q04 Q J Q' o l QUIET HOSPITAL zoNE PM Q ,Q 1 Thirty-four FRANCES AYREs JoAN BRADFORD MAIDEE ENGLAND BETTY EYNON RACHEL GR1FF1THs ROMOLA GRISWOLD NANCY HEBERLING MADCHEN IN UNIFORM . Everybody Sing except Fa, please! . Helping Miss Craighead in The Good Earth. . . Ah Wildernefx she mutters when driving. It's hard to find The Perfect Specimen when the frogs are already Cut up, isn't it? The Gilded Lily of our class. . A Vivaeiour Lady in everything she does. . The Lone Wolf of Parix when her Chaperone goes to bed. IVIARY JANET HYLAND "I'll Take Romancef, she sighs, gazing out the window about three o'clock A. Nl. NIARGARET JENNINGS Paradixe For Three, Bonny, the maid and Meg! KITTY KERR BETTY LEHNER . FRANCES ITOGAN LENORE MCKEE JANET IVIURRAY 'Q ANN REYMER KAY WILSON PEGGY YOUNG Thirty five Republican candidate for the new International Settlement. We'll Wager she sees the other side of a Stage Door someday. . Girl of the Golden Wert, last summer! I met my Love Again at a Penn State house party. . Forfaking All Otherr-to ring the bell! . . . She's Mad About Music! . A Tale of Two Citief-Sharon and Pittsburgh. . Damfel in Dirtrefx when she forgets her excuses. ELLISIAN FIELDS Tun mu Klcfl In righlji I. Axcn'I Hwy rulv? 2. The Seniors get artistic for thu play. L Uups, she siippqdf Nlialillc row: 4. VYM -mu an-ximxf? 5. Out for 11 walk. 6. All in thu Jay! wx Hullmll row: 7. lvm in :1 pcusivc lmmd. S. XYl1z1l allmui 11 lvilc. Nlijuf 9. on fur lunfh. wg -fr'-zzw fm ,wr-'rq'f X ' ff 'iff' - OVERHEARD What does "Gloomy Sunday" mean to Fa Ayres? Wonder if Teedee Ayres will ever be able to use that monogram M. A. B.? With whom does Maddy Blackburn go down the bridle path? Is it really true, joan Brill, that Beowulf was made into a lighthouse after he died? Betty Brown-"the girl with the gigglev. We hear yours is a Budding romance, Virginia Bruce. Ann Baker-the ideal of Shadyside. It's all in the family, isn't it, Ann Bockius? How many pins it it now Doris Dodds? Why has Nina Dorbritz been singing cowboy songs and sighing for Arizona so much lately? Jean Eddy knows many but likes few-why? Wonder why Bickie Ecker likes to wait for that late train? Mrs. England is having a hard time raising lWary Hel-en England. Betty Eynon vouches for it that the holes in the abdomens of frogs are called "spectacles". What does M. D. turned around mean to Helen Flippen and Betty Large? Whom was Nancy Jane Gellatly's dance really for? Who?s the owner of the smoothie masculine voice that often answers your telephone, Rachel Griffiths? Mija Hyland is still wondering why lima bean and corn seeds don't add up to succotash seeds. Rachel Hall has been seen so fiustered when just saying "Hello" to a boy that she forgot his name. Who listened to Patsy Hillman over the radio? Who is Nancy Heberling's little pal in Sewickley? Did you get a porch with that swing, Kitty Kerr? Rebecca King's only slip that gave her away was a sentence in French, starting, "The boy I love-". Wonder why Eleanor Linthicum likes to buy her dresses at the Peggy shop? Why is Betty Lehner so very much interested in the art of violin playing? Your brother has a number of good looking friends hasn't he, Bobby Martin? Elizabeth McNary now knows what a potato tastes like l-Education lumbers on. Why do they call you "Hankie", Natalie Mercer? What's in a name, Helen Petty? What's the attraction in Canada, Anice Ridall? Wonder where Diane Smith really caught those mumps? Wonder why Nancy Sweeney suddenly wants to "Motherall?' the girls? A little bird told us that Dorothy Todd certainly made eyes at the boys in Confirmation Class. "Hugh" certainly like him, don't "Hugh", Ruthanna Weidlein? Could it be possible that some day Kay Wilson might be Fa Ayres"' cousin-in-law? When "June" is near why is Peggy Young so happy? Thzrtyreven ELLISIAN FIELDS 'lhp mn L14-ft lu lighll' l. Um of hm wzlv. wlxfs in :I hllrry. 2. Posing. ell? 3. Iflxtlu14i:n-111? fuinlclln' luwi 4, Flxmxln xm-wee .urlxlly 5. Imppa-df lw Smiln- lux thx- lwiu Bullnm nm 1 7. Txuuk on ulmvn mining! flu' lhv raves. Xl.n'y Pu? 'L LL-1 mu have suxnc' ll. Identify: The Elysian Fields, The 9. PROFESSORQQUIZ VISITS THE ELLISIAN FIELDS Professor Quizz, masquerading as Athena, visited the Ellisian Fields on February 4th during the Current Events period, according to his usual radio procedure, the names of the five contestants were drawn from a box. After stating their occupation, these girls were asked the following questions. Miss Heberling was the successful winner, making a score of 450 points. Congratulations, Miss Heberling! How intelligent are the rest of you? See whether you can exceed her score. Give yourself 100 points for each entirely correct answer-or the percentage thereof. Since the last questions require quick thinking -the aim of all Ellisian Fielders-they will count as 200 points each. Correct answers are given on page 67 of this year book, 1. Give the first name or initials of the c. Make a joyful noise unto the following teachers: Mrs. Hogg, Mrs. Newcomer, Miss Grey, Miss Howard. Lord, all ve lands ................. 9. Give the second line of each of the Z. State the nationality of the following f0II0Wlll9 nursery rhYmeS5 well-known men: Stalin, Hitler, Bald- win, Boake Carter. a. Jack Spratt could eat no fat ............. b. Old Mother Hubbard went to the cupboard ................ 3. In which books are the following characters: Becky Sharpe, Scrooge, Shylock? c. Hey diddle diddle, the cat and the tiddle, ................ d. Tom, Tom, the piper's son, ....... 4. VVhat is the nationality of the follow- 10 ing men, Spenser, Vergil, Voltaire, Edison? Name four reasons why the Ellis School is the best in Pittsburgh. Of which authors are the following pen names: Poor Richard, Mark Twain, Uncle Remus, Elia? What famous literary man had a cat called "Hodge"? Who is called the "Father of English Poetry"? Supply the words directly after these lines in the following psalms: a. Blessed is the man that walketh not in the counsel of the ungodly, ...... b. The Lord is my shepherdg I shall not want ..................... Ellisian Fields. Give the next lines of the following songs: a. If a body meet a body, comin' thro' the rye, ................ b. My country, 'tis of thee, Sweet land of liberty, Of thee I sing: ............ c. Oh, say can you see, by the dawn's early light, ................ Give the next lines of the following songs: a. Holy, Holy, Holy! Lord God Almighty! ................ b. Maxwelton's braes are bonnie, ...... ELLISIAN FIELDS CURRENT EVENTS Lfndrrs: Nlaidee lingland Nancy lleberling Kitty Kerr Janet Xlurrav la-ll tu right: Xlzlidce England, Nancy lleberling, Betty King, Klarianna Hogg, Bliss Pierson, Eleanor liiuihicuin, liilly Kell, ,lxlnel lklullzly, Absenleei Klary Ulyde h1.u'sh. Three Friday assemblies each month are devoted to Current Events. The main purpose of this course is to arouse interest and give knowledge of present day happenings. The high school is divided into four groups under the supervision of Xliss Piersong these concentrate on subjects of current interest, affairs in Europe. the Americas. and the lfast. A leader from the senior class, aided by a junior sub-leader, heads each division. The one hundred and four pupils from those of the ninth grade through the twelfth are distributed in these divisions. Un two Friday mornings monthly. three or four girls, each from a differ- ent group give talks in assembly on subjects of current interestg on the third Friday some interesting person from outside the school speaks to us. The speakers are introduced by the leaders of their groupsg the outside speakers are presented by hliss Pierson. lf there is any time afterwards. we discuss the talks just given or recent news. These meetings have been extremely stimulating. N. H. lj1.1.Isi.xN lfil-:1.ns Forty ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Prfridrnf - - - - Janet Murray Sffrffa1'y-Trfr1.r1nfr - Mardiannc Dinkcy Top, It-It I0 right: jane Audrey Bakkcn, Ann Reyiner, Frances Ayres, Miss T:ubeII. MIITRJICI jvnninirs, Kitty Kerr, Doris Dodds. Bottom row: janet Murray, Maidee Ililifllilllll, Mardiaiiine Ilinkey, Bcity King. Absentee: Mary Glyde lvfarsh. The Ellis Athletic Association is composed of those girls who have gained the requisite number of points in our sports. These sports include hockey, volleyball, basketball and baseball. Points are awarded as follows to girls who have played on the different teams: 25 points each to those on the first teamg 15 to those on the secondg IO to those on the thirdg and 5 to every member of each succeeding team. When I25 points have been gained, a girl is eligible for the EA. A. and may become a member after her initiation which is preceded by three weeks of pledgeship. Fvffy-11Ilf,' If 1, I, i s I A N If I ic 1, D s COGPERATIVE comment l'1'f'5irff'nl - - - Kay Willson 1'irfsl'1'r5itlr11f - - lfrances .Xyres Sw1'rflrl1'v - lflizaheth lfelcer 'l'-'11, ln-fx lo iiulu: Ioan Kut-linen, llelen Lee Iiinkey, lilinaheilx linker. fX1aidt-.- l'iuul.md, lliane Smith. l5.uln1la lflinn, Xlio- Ri-ed. l".lif.tlu-Ili lfxaus, Kfuol Qlohnsiow. Holt-un y u: Kat wilson, Miss lfllis. Mrs. lliuu. laimr- Mies 'llhe Cooperative Council is composed ol thirteen niernhers: two repre- sentatives from the eighth grade, two from each class ol the hppcr School, Iwo teachers, and a president eleeted hy the high school from the ineinhers ol the Senior Class. Meetings are held once a weelq. 'l'he lirst ol' this autumn was spent discussing rules and regulationsg later the rules decided upon were read in ,Nssernhly and posted in each class room. ,Xccordine to these regu- lations proctors chosen from the stlldent hody preside over Study llall and it is their duty to award to a girl hrealiing a rule the ntunher ol demerits which that oflense carries with it. XYhen anyone has received ten dernerits. she has a "eonduet" which equals an hour's detention, and three conducts give her a two day suspension. 'llhe present eouneil sincerely hopes that this newlx' inaugurated svsteni will he found highly sueeesslul. li. lf. XY. IC I. 1, i s 1 tx N If 1 IC 1,13 s Fo Nj THE ART CLUB PI'fSlIlfllf - - Nlaidee lfngland 1'if'f-Prffirffill - - Peggy Young Sr1'1'rIaf'y - - .-Xnn lleyiner Trr'a.v1n'n' - - .-Xnn Baker llnrtl ron: IXHIS Dodds, hola liallixell, Mary Lon Ilutxlit-Koi, llelen l'e.ly, Mine lfoslei. Roberta Martini, Nanry l.antlon. .lanet Kut-lint-r, ,lane Gillt-spit-. St-fond ron: l"iances lavgaii, Ratln-l llall. ,Min livyinei Penny Young. Xliss Williams. Xlaitlee lfnglannl. ,Xnn lialyer. Xlaiy Lon lleitlt-riluiiip. l'x'llll!' lyvnilt-l. liiist row .Xlldley llillnian, Polly lxlnm-ar, liaibargi .Xnn C'lt-ares. Alineitt- Ilooliille. Sally llillin.rn. Kiilili-en Ulu:-r, Ann lfair. .Xlwscritresz l"raii-r-Q ,-Xlfortl. Ruth Robin-on. The Art Club consists primarily of those of us who are particularly interested in painting, drawing. modeling. and the crafts. Another group of members consists of girls in the Art Appreciation Course studying .4jmflo by Reinach. This course is open only to -luniors and Seniors and inyolyes a more intensive study of art, its history and the people who are responsible for its progress. In the Spring and Autumn there are sketching and tnuseutn trips as well as parties for the discussion ol various aetiyities and exhibits. The work in the studio includes drawing. painting in oil, in tempera. and in Witter' color. modeling, weaying. charcoal and leather work. Forty-flirrf' E 1. 1. I s 1 .-x N If I 1-1 1, ll s GARDEN CLUB I"rf'5iflf11l - Nancy lleberling Iliff-l"1'f5irlf'11l - Joan Bradford Sff'IY'f!I7'AX' - Xlary Clyde Nlarsh TI'l'll51H'I'I' Nlardianne Dinliey Top, lull to right: ,lane Chess. Betty Kohman, l'riscilla Painter, hliss Craigliciid, Nancy Landon. Nancy llt-I wm-l ling, Kliss Nl: illrl illu. nv.l11 lilaxlloul. Kitty K a'l'l , If i'gi ilnig - s Ay l'm' s, lXl:lrtli: llllim' llinkey, liutlnuu vw: lhumie ,lane Colm-nmu. Kitty I, ivll Smith. .Kline R n-m' tl. lfuuenin llill. ,Xnn liaii. Romola ihiswt-Itl. Mwenl m's'i 1 hlary Ulytlc Nlarsh. Yireiuia lmgrnm, Xlls. llill. 'llhe Aces of Spades, our worthy gardening organization, has made an extremely successful attempt during the past year to improve the grounds of the l'lllis School. 'llhere were, however. many dilliculties to be met: the large wide-spreading maple in lront of the West Building adds great beauty to the lawn, but the handsome tree shades the ground to an extent which makes the growth of flowers impossible. After due consideration the conclusion was, that either the maple tree or the irarden would have to eo. ,-Xn observant per- son may have noticed that the tree still stands, Then too. if the pupils can control their dancing feet, bulbs will be planted around the borders of the yard. Une might add that the annual Carden Party is considered an out- standing social event on the school calendar. 'llhus one can easily see that the Aces ol Spades is a progressive and important body in the life ol the l'lllis Sfllflfll. Lllisiax l'iIl'II.DS Forty-fotf r DRAMATIC CLUB l'rw.virlw1il - liomola Griswold Sfwrffury-7'n'n.vif1v'1' - Xlardianne llinkey .llf'tul1rr.vliip Sr1'rf'lf1ry - Xlarllia .Xyrcs lop. lvll to iight: ,Knife Ridzill, Charlotte lbull. Xlarthzi Ayres. Mary fliantllei. Ciiniie .lane foleinan. Nlaiy Ianni llvlanil. Priscilla l,.iinlei. Kay Vlilson. .Xlice Reed. Xlalianna Iloup. lXl'arp:.ivei hlcnnings, Kitty Keri. Klitltlle row: lloiis llmlils. llelen Iflim-t-ii. l't-ity lin-liivrili. lfiiliites lauan. ,lanel Xluimy liniloin ion: fXlaidianne l7inlvry. .lane fliess. Miss Grey, Romola Griswold. fgnol -lolinsion. l'il11.ilu-Ili llooltel .Xlvst-titres: lX'l.ily Cilytle Xlaisli. Kate Xlcliiniiev, lflezinoi ,le'iLl:is. l"i.ince, Xlloivl. 'l'he Dramatic Club this year is under the guidance of a new directress. Xliss Alean Grey. One important new feature has been added: the Charter. which states. in black and white. the rules and rejrulations ol the organization so that every girl may know and abide by them Cwe hopel. 'l'he method of admittance. as stated in the Charter. has been changed. 'l'he aspirants are now divided into groups and coached in a play by an old memberg then the play is presented belore the old dramatic club and those actors approved are admitted. However they do not become lull-lledyed members until they have successfully passed a montlfs probation test. Now. moreover. we have a president. secretary. and membership secretary instead of last year's presi- dent. vice-president. and secretary. Various committees have been formed so that each girl. in addition to acting. may also read. select. and cast plays. direct. design and build scenery. or study costuming. A member is allowed three cuts and if. bv chance or otherwise. she takes more her name is auto- matically' dropped from the roll. However, as compensation, the criminal is allowed to try asfain the following year for admission. Our membership list has been greatly increased in 1937 and 1938 and we now have twenty-eight members and hope to have many more. Forly-five lf 1. I. 1 s I .x N lf i li 1. n s GLEE CLUB lfif.rim',i5 .llfzmlgfr - jun Rtgymr-r I-ff'f'fl"l1lH - - Ruth ,lzinney lfouith ron: Rachel llnll, ,loxlnne Bradford, Cecilia Biizfzert, ,lenifcr Barbour, Nlary .lane Shuinzxn. Nlxirtella Nlrfililly, lflifziln-tli Xlcxaly. Betty Morris. llzrrriet l"ln'rninu. Nlargaiet lvnninzs. l7oroil1y Todd, Betty liter, Cylitliia llot-xelt'r. 'llliirtl ion: Kitty Keir, -lane Vliootl, Lzlillu llzlps, Alalnv llaitliizlil, Xlziry l,ou lln-itlenltuliip, l"v.1incs l.og.in, Nanny llelvt-rlinu. Mary klzuwi llylnud. Kay Viilson. ln-none lX'lrKev. .Knife Ritlall S4-tonal rowt lane Clit-ss. llzlrlmia l"linn. Patsy NlfCr:idy. Nlnly l,ou liaiclielor. .Nun Reyrnel. Xliss Rocssinp. bliss lillis, Rulh Izinnev, lfniilr lNlcCre.ltly. Mziidee l'ln1:lancl. ,lam-I lXllLrr.iy. First ion: kleannc lfiicsoll, llc-lsy :Xnn Hiiglil. lXlguio:1 Ciling, .Xnn l5.urr-n, Yiiuiniqu Reint-man, Nunty Landon, Connie Rus-ell, .Kun Ifonnes. This year the l,atido Club has increased in rnernbership and rolunie. lfvery Xliednesday after school. from 3:00 to 4:00, this group assembles to rehearse under the able direction of Xliss Helen Roessing and Kliss Katherine lillis. Ann Reynier acts as business manager and Ruth janney as librarian ol' music. Since September. three programs have been given as follows. For 'l'hanlf:s- giving, two songs were sung: .AI l'rcz3'1'r of Tl1ar1k,rgi1z'i11g, and Tfzafzliv Br to Cod. 'l'he Christmas celebration consisted of three carols: f?lII'l,l'f77l6l.V dllflfll, pl C,'l1ri.rfnia.v lmlfalzy, and .llfrry Clzrirlzziar. Not only did the Cllee Club sing. but the lower grades also participated. This spring, the second annual concert with Shadyside was held in our gymnasium. The Latido Club sang Cliinzfy of Spring, Dark Eyfxr. and SlIO'CL'ff6lA'1'A'. The two groups joined under the direction ol Klr. Howard in Wfzfrz' .Wy Ci!H'6l'Z'lHl Hain R1',rle'a', and Fizz- fandia. Besides the singing. Barbara lflinn and .Xnn Reyiner played piano solos. 'l'he l,atido Club not only is one of the leading organizations ol the school but it is an interesting grou v in which to belong. A, R. s In l l'l1,L1s1,xN l'llICl,DS Fo rt y -5 ix 1'fy-.rr':'t' THE FRENCH CLUB l'r,1rii!,'uf - - Roznola firiswoltl 1'irf'-l'w.ri1l'wuf - - .Xlitv Reed Sl'l'1'I'ffU'X"yvf4l'l1.VIU'l'l' A Yireinia Bruce -.sum lfourth ion: Diane Smith. Klart' ,lane Shuman. hlary Lou Batchelor, Cecilia Biggert. ,lane ,Xllrlrey llnklen. Helix' lfvnon. lietty Lehner. Rachel Grilliths. Peggy Young. Ruth lanney. Eleanor l.inthit'uin. Ann Reimer. l"irnr'r-N Xvres, Kitty Keir. hlqirgaret ,lr'nninns. 'l'hii'tl ron: Barbara lflinn, Patsy Xlri'r.nly. Alice Reetl. Xl.nnli.1nne llinltey. lietlx' King. ,loan lilntllortl. lfrflnces Loman, Ninlcy lleberlinn. Mary janet llylantl, kai' Wilson. Klaitlve lfruxlqzlirl. l.enmn- Xlcliee, Seconrl ion: ,lane Chess. lilinzilwm-Ili lftker, Nutty Sueeiic-v. Xlailhtr Xyies. Nlinizinna llogrz. Klis. Xewcoinei. Roniola Lhisimltl, lilifxlhetli lloolter. .Kun l'l.nron. lit-It-n IH-Ili. lan.-I fXluil.i3, l"iist rout Doris llotltls. liettr lance. lleh-n lflippen, Caninin' lam- k'olein.in, .Kim Aloyce L'uu.in, Xlaiy fhzintllei, Yirrxinia llruce. liinily fXlrL'it-nrly. Helly Kohnian. .Xbsen1c.'s: lfialircs Xlfnrnl. ,Ioan liiill. lfleglnoi klenltins. lflifalwlli lfrkel. Xlaiy Ulytle Xlaxsh. l,e Cercle Francais, known more commonly to the public as the lfrench Club, has this year continued its traditional quarterly meetings. These latter have the laudable purpose of acenstoming: our American ears to spoken French. The line imposed on those miseuitlecl souls who persist in speaking their native tonfzue C.'Xinericanl is one cent a word. It is our sincere belief that il' at this moment all the money owed the club were paid to the govern- inent it woultl just about balance the national budget. 'l'here has. however. been a noticeable increase in cooperation during the current year. Outstand- ing lfrench Club meetings since September. 1937 have been the Christmas party. featuring Perf Noel, and the annual spring picnic. featuring the wide- open spaces. Xlay our noble organization thrive every year as it has this one. l,l1I'!l11I,t'-IIUIIA' Fl'l1III'61l,t'? illair ozrif R, C, 11 E1,i,1s1.xN I 1. J ELLISIAN CREATIONS EARLY CHURCHES AND RELIGIOUS CUSTOMS OF COLONIAL PENNSYLVANIA April, 1938, This Essay .lwarzlnl First Prizm' by the State Prize Essay Committfz, Tlze Pfnnsylfuania Society of the Colonial Dames of America Religious freedom! That promise alone brought thousands of immigrants to Penn- sylvania. In the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries religion played a much more important part in the daily life of every man than it does now. In almost every matter it controlled his opinions: so it was no wonder that freedom of religion was a much wished-for condi- tion. However, since the proprietor, of the territory, William Penn, belonged to the Society of Friends, the colony was more especially open to members of that sect, and they were not slow to come. They soon became the most important religious group in Pennsyl- vania, but although they kept the lead for quite a while, finally some of the many other sects caught up with them, and became as powerful. The Society of Friends gained their name "Quakers" by saying often, "Tremb'i before the Lord". They were a peaceful, quiet people, opposed to war and fighting. Thcy loved their fellowmen, and did not believe in killing each other. They were also opposcfl to taking oaths. Believing that all men were equal in God's sight and should be so 0:1 earth, they refused to remove their hats or by any other sign to acknowledge the superio - ity of anyone. They accepted the Indians as brothers and became great friends with them. They sternly forbade cruelty to animals, theatrical exhibitions, lotteries, and card- playing, and would not tolerate beggars or drunkenness. Their religious services were simple, and their churches plain. They believed in an "inward light", or conscience, anfl met in church in silence that they might hear God's voice within them. Unless someone felt moved to speak, there were no sermons or speeches of any kind. Their marriage ceremonies were exceedingly simple. After obtaining the consent of the parents, and having announced their intentions of marriage before several monthly meetings, the couple received the consent of the Society. At the next meeting they stood up before the congregation, and the man took the girl's hand, and declared that he took her for his wife, and would be a faithful and loving husband to her until death. She did the same and after they had both signed a certificate, they were declared married. The Quakers did not believe in paid ministers, baptism, or communion, believing themselves to be past the need of such things. A great many Germans of different sects came to Pennsylvania. Among these the Lutherans and German Reformed were almost alike, except that the Reformed Church was more severe in forms of worship, and permitted no images, altars, tapers, or private confessionals. Both sects sympathized with the Quakers against war, and during our Civil War, many moved to Canada. They did not want schools any more than they wanted to learn English. They built few churches, and preached in the German tongue. This greatly handicapped them, and it was some time before they became Americanized. Two old Lutheran churches are still standing: one at Trappe and one at New Haven. Another church in Philadelphia, named "Gloria Dei", was started by the Swedes in 1697, but was taken over by the Church of England in 1710, and became Episcopalian. Another German sect was the German Baptist Brethren, or Tunkers. The name, "Tunker", meaning Hdipperu, was given them because they baptize by complete immersion. However, the name has been changed into many different forms: Dunker, Dunkard, Tumpler, Dumpler. They sympathized with the Quakers in refusing to take an oath or to bear arms, but unlike them, had both baptism and communion. They also had the sacrament of washing each other's feet. They observed the simplicity of their forefathers, and wore coarse clothes and long beards. Some went even further, and, breaking away from the others, went into voluntary exile to enjoy greater mental and moral freedom. They formed a little settlement at Ephrata, where they lived on vegetables and slept on wooden benches with blocks of wood for pillows. They were called the Ephrata Brethren, but the settlement did not last long, although some of the buildings are still standing. The Mennonites were a quite important sect from Germany, who came almost as soon as the Quakers. They also were against war and oaths, ministers, premeditated ELLISIAN FIELDS Fortyeight ' :fr fr-fmvfv?-:'s-'v"r '-"a-'Wm-fwfr-efvfrrsy. ,t sermons, high education, and infant baptism. They, too, believed in an "inward light", and were very plain people in speech and clothing. Sometimes called German Quakers because of the likenesses in their beliefs, they differed only in retaining baptism for adults, and communion. They practiced the washing of each other's feet as a token of humility and brotherly love. They were allowed no gaiety or foolish laughter, and would take no part in the government. The Amish, still another German sect, arrived later than the Mennonite, but were very much like them. They became farmers and settled in Lancaster County, which was the best farming land in Pennsylvania. There they have lived ever since, continuing their early customs. They keep to themselves and never entertain anyone not of their own sect, although any Amishman is treated with great hospitality. The men wear their hair cut round-a-bowl, and after marriage allow their beards to grow long. Unlike the Quakers, their weddings are great celebrations. On her wedding day the bride, for the first and last time in her life, wears a black bonnet meaning "until death do us part", and the groom throws away his razor forever. After spending the morning listening to sermons, the whole company, consisting of all the Amish in the neighborhood, spends the afternoon eating. Each takes at least four helpings of everything, and they have much more food at one feast than we would have at several. Then they sing and talk until midnight, when, if the bridegroom manages to escape, the newly married couple leave. However, it is an old custom for the unmarried men to capture the bridegroom and throw him over a fence to the married men. If they did not like him, they throw him back and forth indehnitely. The Amish marrying season is from November lst to Christmas. The prospective brides and grooms get their marriage licenses in town very early in the morning to avoid the curious city people who gather to stare at them. Girls are expected to marry at about eighteen, and after twenty they are considered dangerously near spinsterhood. Parents advertise their marriageable daughters by simply painting their gates a bright blue. The Moravians, usually thought of as Germans, originated in Moravia, and came to Pennsylvania about 1739. They adopted the feet-washing sacrament, and had inclination toward the communal life. They were opposed to all kinds of warfare, and took no interest in politics and government, but had a system of family discipline somewhat similar to that of the Quakers. They held marriage a sacred duty, and regulated it strictly. The church often helped a man to choose his wife, and communicated his proposal to her. Their main object in Pennsylvania was separation from the world. They were an orderly people, neither rich nor poor, but self-respecting and respecting others. Several of their early buildings still exist and are in use at Bethlehem. Among these is a line old church with a belfrey from which, according to ancient custom, a trombone choir ushers in Easter morning at sunrise. Two late-comers to Pennsylvania were the Presbyterians and the Episcopalians, who came in the very early eighteenth century. The Presbyterians, almost all Scotch- Irish, were a hardy, hot-headed people, fond of Gghting, and very independent. They were excitable in temper, and rebellious of anything that seemed like injustice, but were not lacking in either patriotism or hospitality. They conhned their sermons to hard- headed logic, and rejected the ceremonies and powers of the Pope. They also believed in predestination. The Episcopalians were more like the Roman Catholics than any other sect. They had vestrymen and many ceremonies. Although strongly in favor of peace, they were even more strongly against most of the ideas of the Quakers, especially in connection with the government. They started quite a lot of trouble with the Quakers, but did not become really important as a sect until a later date. Several of their early churches are still standing in and near Philadelphia, of which the Christ Church is perhaps the most important. Many of these sects still exist, continuing to some extent their early customs. Some that are now quite important had few followers in colonial Pennsylvania, and several of the less important sects of that time have since completely disappeared. Thus one can see that there really were quite a few sects in Pennsylvania who answered the call of religious freedom. It is interesting to note the influence each has had on the growth and prosperity of our state, and on its early government. Today religion does not seem to be as important a factor in life as it was then, and we scarcely appreciate enough our fine heritage of religious liberty. There are 1492 words in this essay. I am fourteen years old and am in the ninth grade of the Ellis School. Patsy Hillman, Grade IX. F0ff5"1i'lf ELLISIAN FIELDS MY FIRST OPERATION The first time I Watched a surgical operation was a trying and nerve-racking ex- perience. About nine-thirty one fall morning I was awakened and told, without any warning whatsoever, that if I hurried to the hospital I could watch Dr. M- operate. Without waiting for further information, I leapt out of bed and dressed in about three minutes during which time I debated whether or not I should eat any breakfast. Deciding against food, I rushed out of the house and started at a lively pace toward the hospital. The nearer I came to my destination the more qualms I had and the more bottomless my stomach felt. I began to picture an operation as the epitome of everything that was gruesome and bloody, and I grew so worked up that it took all my will-power to keep myself from returning home. Upon arriving in the hospital elevator, I told the boy my floor, he looked rather surprised and said, "But that's the operating floor," I put on a forced smile of reassurance and nonchalance and said, "Yes, I know it." Upon reaching the operat- ing suites, I was at even more of a loss than before because all the doctors and nurses were rushing around looking busy and important and, deciding, that I would be definitely in the way, I chose a secluded corner and stood there very unobstrusively. The head nurse soon discovered me, however, asked me what I wanted, and, after I had told her, brought me a cap and gown. She then asked me whether I had ever watched an operation before: when I said that I hadn't, she proceeded to tell me what to do in case I felt faint or ill. At this point with operations apparently taking place in rooms all around and ether fumes everywhere, her very suggestion was almost too much, but I controlled myself and mustered a faint smile and a fainter thanks. I spent about fifteen minutes waiting around alone and when finally the doctors were ready, I was in a terrible state. But, I was taken into the operating room, placed at the foot of the table, and told not to move or touch anything. I felt that if I could survive the sight of the first incision I should be all right. Fortunately I did and immediately I became so inter- ested and fascinated with the operation that I completely forgot myself. I feel since that this was one of the unforgettable incidents in my life and I'm glad I didn't ruin it by displaying any of the weaknessess of my sex. Frances Ayres, Grade XII. FALLING He felt himself falling, falling into space: a horrible emptiness filled his being and he awoke with a start. His eyes became accustomed to the darkness of his room while he lay there trying to remember the events leading to the fall. Bah-nothing but a dream! Still the rest of the night he tossed uneasily on his bed. Morning came, and he set out to work. The dream of the night before was forgotten. Coming to a huge framework which would soon be a skyscraper, he rode a beam up, up, up. Finally, at what might be considered the twelfth floor he jumped onto the scaffolding. All forenoon he was busy inspecting beams, going over each joint carefully. just before noon he came to the edge of the great framework and did a very foolish thing: he looked down. Fascinated he watched the city below hurrying-scurrying, little antlike people seemingly racing madly from store to store. Drawn by an unknown force he swayed slowly over the edge of the framework to see better. Suddenly, he felt himself falling, living again his dream. Vaguely, he wondered whether he should soon wake up. Strange, he now seemed to be a spectator at an accident. An ambulance clanged loudly up the street and stopped. Men in white leaped out and picked up a shapeless form. Horror was written on the faces of the passers-by. The ambulance clanged noisely down the street. He was walking aimlessly around and around. Time seemed as nothing. Night apparently passed. The man took no special notice. Walking, walking, walking. At noon, led by something-what it was he knew not-he entered a church which seemed familiar. Even the people seemed familiar, but he was unable to place them among any he knew. At the back of the church sat a man alone and apparently at prayer. The onlooker, who had just entered, rushed over to him. "Sid," he exclaimed, "I though I went to your funeral last month. What are you doing here?" The man smiled, he replied quietly: "You did," he said, "and now I have come to yours. Betty Large, Junior. ELLISIAN FIELDS Ftty THE GUADALUPE SHRINE While in Mexico during the Christmas holidays, we visited the shrine of Guadalupe-- the holy of holies of the Catholic Apostolic Roman Church. This shrine of the Virgin of Guadalupe is to the Mexicans what the Ganges is to the Hindus and the Nikko to the Japanese-sacred beyond words. The shrine of Guadalupe has a very interesting legend. Back in 1531, an Indian of low-birth, baptized and christened Juan Diego, was crossing the slope of a barren moun- tain. While walking he heard the beautiful soft strains of sweetest music, and, raising his eyes, he beheld an arc of glorious coloring. As he drew nearer he saw, in the radiance, a lovely and fair lady, who called to him and asked him to come where she stood. When he reached the spot the beautiful lady told him that she was the Virgin Mary. She wished that a church should be built where she stood, and she charged Juan Diego to hasten at once to the Bishop and inform him of her will. The prelate did not believe the Indian's story, although Juan made repeated trips to the Virgin, and was always told to tell the same thing. Finally the Bishop requested some sign by which he could believe he had actually been told the commands of the Virgin. juan returned to the heavenly Mary, who bade him climb a hill, pick roses from a miraculous garden he would find there, wrap them in his mantle and take them as a sign. Arriving at the Bishop's gate, he unfolded his mantle, and behold, beneath the roses was a figure of the Virgin, painted on the mantle, itself. Far and wide spread the tidings of the miracle. The Mexicans were almost delirious with joy and religious enthusiasm. The crowds which fiocked to the Bishop's palace to see the divinely painted hgure became so great that it was placed on the altar of the Cathedral at Mexico City. A church was built in 1532, on the spot indicated by the Virgin, and the sacred mantle was transferred to it in a solemn procession. In a gold frame, the picture of the Virgin occupies the center of the altar, and is covered with a very thick plate glass. It is six feet long and two feet wide. It is stamped upon a coarse cloth fthe mantle of Juan Diegol, and considering its great age, it has kept the brilliancy of color remarkably well. The figure appears to stand on a half moon with the points upward. Beneath it, is the upper half of a figurine of an angel. The features and complexion of both are supposed to be similar to those of a noble Indian girl of the period during which Juan Diego lived. Don't fail to see this shrine whenever you have an opportunity to visit Mexico. ' Carmie Jane Coleman, Grade X. SWIMMING ETIQUETTE or HOW T0 ACT UNDER WATER By HEMILY BOST My dear public, I am afraid that many of us overlook swimming manners which, in reality, are of great importance. If you want to be the all-around "it girl" take heed to the following words of wisdom: Let us suppose that you are invited by the young man in your life to go for a plunge in the neighborhood pool. First, in order to retain the maidenly charm, don't wear one of those bathing suits that are two sizes too small. Do not spend more than an hour in the bath house, however, if you have a permanent wave I would suggest a bathing cap. Upon arriving at the scene and discovering that the gentleman of your acquaintance has a rather meagre physique it is advisable not to laugh at him: don't jump on your escort when he enters the water to help you in. While in the act of swimming try not to have your feet kicking in his face. Swimming under water is done in the best of the families and by all the debutantes, but I would not recommend staying under water too long as the boy may wish to talk to you. If you know how to swim, don't insist on having the lad hold you up, as he is probably having trouble himself. Last, but not least, it is very poor etiquette to remain in the pool after the regular time as the bath houses will be closed and you will have to go home in your bathing suits. .The above rules may seem difficult to follow but there is a simple solution to the entire problem: either what is commonly known as "horse sense", or buy my little book, Where Not To Do It, and Why, found on any inexpensive bookstand. Mardianne Dinkey, Grade XI. Fiffymlf ELLISIAN FIELDS THE FIRST TIME THAT I WENT TO THE DENTIST One fine day when I was approximately five, an insidious sort of letter arrived at our hitherto happy home. This missive was one of the notices so often sent out by health centers requesting parents to guard carefully their children's first teeth or suffer the dire consequences of neglect. On various occasions relatives had cast exploring glances into my mouth, but never had I met anyone who had more than a friendly interest in the progress of my incisors and bicuspids. A short time after the coming of the letter, however, I was borne off by an inexorable hand to the dentist's office. As the first antiseptic whiff met me at the entrance, instinct told me that this was not the place for me. It was too late, however, to raise any protest as a despairing glance at the Hrmly-closed door instantly announced. Then a white- coated male figure appeared and essayed to lure me with honeyed words into the inner sanctum. At once I sat down upon the fioor where I was and refused to budge. Coaxing and scolding were of no avail. At last I was bribed by permission to play with the dentist's tools and I allowed him to insert a cautious finger into my mouth without im- mediate danger of a bite. Even then I was suspicious and when he reached for his tiny mirror, I gave up the struggle and escaped temporarily under a table. Nothing could make me return to the chairg so the whole idea of improvement was given up for that day and, rather exhilarated than tired by the ordeal, I permitted myself to be escorted victoriously home again. Whose teeth were they anyhow? I would continue to protect them. Janet Murray, Grade XII. WHY WE GO T0 SCHOOL flmaginary interviews with High School studentsj. I'm just an ordinary high school student-not very bright, but not too stupid. 'When Miss Wells, my English teacher, asked me to be on the board of editors of our school year book, I was thrilled beyond belief! "Go around and talk to the girls," Miss Wells continued in her soft, drippy voice, "and find out why they come to school. It will be very interesting. You might also ask them what their ambitions are." So, I did, and this is what I found. The First girl I interviewed-my, but I felt like a newspaper correspondent, to be which, incidentally, is my ambition-was red-haired Sally Crandall. "Goodness! I don't know why I come to school," she said, "I guess it's because everybody else does-it's the natural thing." That was a lot of help, but just then, Betty French appeared. "Why do I come to school?" she questioned in startled surprise, "I have to! Oh, for the good old vacation!"-and she was off on her favorite topic again. "Might have known," I growled to myself and left her talking to the walls. "My ambition is to be a girl in the chorus! Yes, I know you're astonished, but a chorus girl has such a glamorous existence. ,lust think of the flowers people send you, and the men swooning at your feet and-and-there's always a chance of getting into the movies!" This from blond Anita Lewis who always reminds me of a walking bathtub. "Oh, that's easy," chirped petite Susan Lothrop, the "Pride of the Sophomores", "I come to school because I like to. Besides, if one desires to go to college, one must have a secondary education." "Now, whom shall I ask next?" I asked myself, "Oh, yes, Sylvia Snyder." Sylvia Snyder is an English girl who has been in America for only a few months. Her point of view would be different, probably. No one knows very much about her except that she lives with her grandfather in a big, old house on Elk Street. "Well," and she smiled shyly at me, "I do not expect to go to college, though I want to very much. I shall live with Grandfather and-I donlt know." I could see that her mind was wandering to other places, so I left her to her thoughts. jane Darlington, our most popular girl, was my final choice. When I asked her the fatal question, her brown eyes twinkled merrily as she said, "I think this explains what I feel. It is from the Fairy Queen by Spenser: " 'Why did my parents send me to the schools, That I with knowledge might enrich my mind, Since the desire to learn first made men fools, And did corrupt the root of all mankind?"' Elizabeth Hooker, Grade X. ELLISIAN FiELDs F1ftytw0 X -i -,fm-fztyvqygi gt --Q fj .ir-riffs '11 THE SAILOR A young sailor was standing by the port hole, gazing reflectively out over the water. He had a lean, bronzed face with a long aquiline nose and piercing eyes, beneath a thick thatch of blond hair, bleached by constant exposure to sun and wind. He was clad in shabby dungarees, but his bearing was not that of a common ship-hand. As he stood looking out upon the wide expanse of water before him, his eyes seemed to be focused on scenes in foreign lands-or was he already seeing a pretty young wife waiting for him at the journey's end? Ann Bockius, Grade X. MONDAY NIGHT STUDIES "I've got a lot of homework to do so I'll have to go. Well, I'll see you tomorrow. Goodbye!" Hum. It's time for Gracie Allen. I think I can do my geometry while listening to her. Now the problem is to prove arc AB equals arc CD-how can you do that? Let's see if line AE intersects line BD. Ha, ha, ha, that's the best joke of Gracie's I've heard. Oh, I can't do this geometry after all, it's only a maximum problem. . . eight- thirty, my goodness! Grand Hotel is on already. Yes, Mother, I'm coming! Oh, how do you do Mr. Oliver. Yes, I still have a lot of work to do. Will you please excuse me? I'm glad to have seen you. Good-bye. CWhy do people always have to interrupt a good program?J I'll do my French during the commercial: la chose-the thing-hurry, Jim, the bandits are coming! A happy ending! That always happens . . . nine o'clock. Time for Lux Radio Theatre! Hope they have somebody good. How wonderful! Ginger Rogers and Douglas Fairbanks, Jr. in "Brief Moments!" Um-m-ml That's the cutest story I've heard. I guess I won't have to listen next Monday since I don't like the actors. Well, I'd better write my English theme. Oh, dear, Warden Lawes is on now! I'd like once to hear one story where the criminal escapes punishment, but then I know I'll never hear any on the radio like that . . . Ten-thirty. I'll take my shower now, then I'll get my things ready for tomorrow and listen to the news. Ho-hum. Eleven-ten. Now for my English theme. I can't think of anything to write and I know Miss Heard must get awfully tired of my themes anyhow. Oh well, I'll take my unpre- pared day tomorrow-what a hard evening of work I've had! Virginia Bruce, Grade X. SO SICK I'm so tired. Eleven o'clock last night. Two o'clock the night before. It all comes of the Scarlet Pimpernel. Drat that villain with the unpronounceable name! If it hadn't been for him the book wouldn't have been half as long . . . or as interesting. It's a crime, people writing books that depict the life of the hero as hanging by a hair most of the time. I just had to see him get out of that last fix. Oh well, I should have known that his, or rather, the author's superhuman brain would get him out of any- thing. It's impossible to do lessons listening to the radio, but I always feel so guilty if I turn off the announcer just when he's telling you how much better the Packard is than any other carg he makes me feel actually guilty because we have a Chevrolet. Someday I may need to know more about a Packard than about the Latin infinitives of "duco." And who wants to know what X equals in all those problems? X can mean so many things. I wish one could just say "eeny, meeny, miny, mo" and "mo" is X. Priscilla Painter, Grade IX. JERRY'S TALE I am a wire-haired terrier, two years old. My name is Jerry, which I am ashamed to say is short for Geraldine. My early youth was spent in a kennel in the country with my brothers and sisters. One day a very smartly dressed girl took me away in her car to New York, which, I soon learned, was to be my future home. During that first week I longed for the country. The traffic frightened me terribly, but my mistress took good care of me. New York certainly is a queer place. I saw great big cars with people sitting on top, and taxis which didn't stop when you expected them to, and did when you least ex- pected them to. It was sometime before I became used to the lack of grass. I had always eaten a lot in the country because I had heard it was good for my digestion. On my promenade each day I passed many dogs. Most of them were very snooty and ignored me when I was trying to be friendly. There was one I especially disliked. He was a foreigner and his hair was cut in a very queer fashion. I knew he, must be a French poodle. There are dogs and dogs. Now I am really very fond of New York and never, I know, could I become accus- tomed to the rustic manners of country dogs. They certainly lack the polish and finesse of city-dwellers. Ann Griswold, Grade IX. Flfiythfff' ELLISIAN FIELDS AS TO MEETING A CELEBRITY Part I. CTwo items from a diaryj Tonight is the most exciting night in my life! I am going to meet Noel Coward! Betsy Brown is giving a party at the Biltmore, and she has a friend, who has a friend that is bringing him. Of course it won't be very thrilling, just going with Bob who is a mere sophomore at Yale, and my cousin into the bargain. But after all I can't except to go with Mr. Coward himself-at least not the first time. Let me see, I'll wear that blue satin dress . . . it makes 1ne look older. I'll tell Noel Coward that I am twenty-one, instead of seventeen. And I'll talk about his wonderful plays, "Bittersweet," and "Design for Living," and "To-night At 8:30." What's this? Why, they are gardenias from Bob! That really was sweet of him. Part II. Well, I met Noel Coward, and he was simply wonderful! He didn't come until late, when all the other sub-debs thought it was about time to go home. He was awfully un- impressed too, when I raved about his plays. But he only smiled sweetly at me when I told him I had seen him at Claridge's in London. He has the most charming British accent. But now that I think of him, he was quite human, and just like other people. Oh well . . . I wonder how Bob liked him? It really was grand of him to take me. After all, I wonder to whom Mr. Coward sends gardenias. I still have Bob's, though they are awfully brown, poor things. Mary Louise Batchelor, Grade X. A FEW PAGES FROM THE DIARY OF JULIET fThe following was written July 20, 1303 and discovered 193811 Dear Diary, Tonight at the ball Father gave for me, Where he hoped I would show my affections To the County Paris whom I detest, A handsome young man asked me to dance- I knew at once he was my only loveg He kissed me with his tender lips. Ah me! To feel the touch of those sweet lips again, To listen to the magic of his voice, To see his starry eyes gaze into mine, Alas! it's more than I can hope to do. An hour with him seems but a minute to me. Oh! were he not a hated Montague, Then could I love him and have peace therein, Instead of always keeping secret love- But what is in a name, Dear Diary. To gaze once more upon him I'd give all. Now, go I to my couch to dream, and dream, Of Romeo and all things beautiful. Ann Joyce Cowan, Grade X. FROG CATCHING In the summer we go to the Georgian Bay on Lake Huron. There are about eighty campers and we all have a wonderful time. We catch black bass, pike, and muskelunge. Frogs are the best bait for these fish. I enjoy supplying the bait. There are marshy places along the shore where as many as hfty frogs can be found hopping in the tall grass or swimming in the water. They are tiny things less than two inches long-but how fast they can go! I sweep down on them in the grass and when I think I have one I End my hands empty. Some are vellow and green and it is hard to see them. To catch them I walk along pushing the grass about with my feet. When I see one jump I chase it into the water where it is easy to reach out and grab it. I sell frogs to the different people who go out fishing and make extra money to spend. Pollv Kinnear, Grade VI. AT ICE SKATING At ice skating class I found a nickel. I found it as I was coming down the stairs. After I found it I went up the stairs and looked for the owner. But I could not find her or him. So I spent it. - Sally Quinby, Grade IV. ELLISIAN FIELDS Fifty OW THE NIGHT BEFORE FINALS I didn't dare go to sleep, and yet I knew that I must eventually. All too soon dark- ness began to close in on me. I struggled against itg but all my efforts were useless. I could feel the obol under my tongue, and the honey cake against my palm. I then knew that I must make my annual trip to Hades. For every year on the night before Hnals Pluto sends Hermes for me. As I came to the Acheron, old Charon, the ferryman, said to me in his sly manner, "Pluto will be more than glad to see you this year." I gave him his obol, and got out as quickly as I could. Cerberus, the watchdog, gave an unusually ominous growl. He smacked all three pairs of his lips with a most disgusting noise. He knew I had a honey cake for him. A few minutes later I stood in front of my three judges, Minos, Radamanthus, and IEacus. Pluto was looking on. He had an insinuating smirk. I wondered what awful sentence they would inflict on me this year. As I watched them they began slowly to shake their heads. I had a horrible sinking feeling. My heart was in my slippers. All of a sudden I heard the dreaded word "Tartarus." It was terrible! Other years I had been sentenced to horrible jobs Clike saying Latin verbs for what seemed years and yearsbg but never to Tartarus. When I finally collected my senses there were powerful hands holding my arms back of me. Millions of people began to yell, "Throw her over." Again and again they yelled this. They did, of course, mean to throw me over the cliff. I was to be hurtled a hundred feet through space before I landed in the hated place- the final place. The judges gave me the signal that was to end me. I could feel the air whizz past me. Suddenly I felt a dull thump. I had hit bottom. Ever so slowly I began to open my eyes. I expected to see the Furies preparing a lasting torture for me. To my utmost amazement I found myself staring at my own bedroom rug. I Carol Johnston, Grade IX. THE ELLISIAN MOVIE GUIDE Exclusive ........ ...... T he Ellis School First Lady ................ ............ M iss Ellis They Won't Forget ...... ........ T eachers Music For Madame ...... .........,............. G lee Club Souls At Sea ....,....... ....... P upils taking exams The Awful Truth ...... ............. R eport cards Damaged Goods ..... ............. D esks Without Warning ......... ...... F ire Drill It Can't Last Forever ..... .............. V acation Thrill of a Lifetime ...... .................................... C ommencement Mary McCune, Grade VIII. THE LITTLE MONKEY One day Miss Wood took us to the Zoo. There was a baby monkey in his mother's arms. A few months after that my mother took me to the Zoo again. The baby monkey was still there but he was playing with the other monkeys and swinging with his tail. He is a smart little fellow. Ellen Gutsche, Grade IV. F1ftyfi've ELLISIAN FIELDS l THE STORY OF A BOY AND A GIRL WHO FOUND A TURTLE Once upon a time there was a boy and a girl. One day they found a turtle. He was a brown turtle. Their mother said they could keep him. They drilled a hole in his back. They put a string in the hole and led him with it. One day they went to town. They tied him to a fence. He did not like the string. He twisted and turned, and broke loose! And he started for the road! A Gypsy saw the turtlel The Gypsy thought about turtle soup and that was the end of the turtle! Louise Eddy, Grade III. CLASS GOSSIP OF GRADE EIGHT As Caylor was walking up Gilbert's Hill she met McCune, a silver Smith. She said, "Have you heard the latest news of Wil's son and Ed's ward?" They are to meet at the Waltonight, but I fear she feels Cooley towards him and is Kuehner about Jan's son. just then Davis, the Hunter stopped and asked if they had seen a Dinkey Coch run by. They all joined in the search but strange to say they never found the Roemer. Anne Wilson, Grade VIII. THREE FIVES CLUB Our club is named the Three Fives Club. We named it that because there are fourteen children and our teacher which makes fifteen. VVe made valentines for children at the hospital. The Homeopathic Hospital sent us a letter of thanks for the valentines. We are now making scrapbooks for them. They are pretty and lots of fun to make. The club meets every other Friday. l'Ve take half our time making things and then we have a game. After the game we have refreshments. Michelle Burke, Grade IV. DREAM GIRL The girl I am about to describe has short, black, wavy hair. She is eyes. Her creamy tan complexion obedient and thoroughly disapproves is five feet three inches tall, Fifteen years old, and attractive in a severe way and has serious brown is always without a blemish. She is quiet and of fun. School is a delight to her and she simply adores all of her teachers. She enjoys doing homework but thinks that we do not get enough of it. She thinks, moreover, that school uniforms are good looking and enjoys wearing one even on Saturdays. She never goes to dances and, to her, Shadyside is only a section of the city and the "Big Apple" a brand of fruit from Oregon. The only "Truckin' she knows is that done by the railway express. Lectures and operas are her favorite forms of amusement. She probably thinks that "Garbo" is the name of a well-known soap, and that Tyrone Power is something sold by a utility company. She hates the taste of lipstick and thinks that nail polish is used in shining tacks. She likes Danish exercises-but basketball is too rough for her. Getting up in the morning does not bother her, in fact she enjoys it. She is never late to school, and scarcely misses a day. This girl is a mythical character, as you have probably already guessed. She is the dream of all parents and teachers because she is the perfect school girlg but neither you nor I have ever met her, and I hope we never shall. Ann Baker, Grade X. POEMS AFTER A PATTERN OF CHRISTIANA ROSSETTI XVhat is green? The leaves are green- What a pretty scene! VVhat is blue? The sky is blue. I just knew it, too. What is cold? The wind is cold. I-Ie is very bold. What is gray? The sky is gray, Now the sun's away. VVhat is bright? A star is bright, VVhen it's out at night. Ellen Gutsche, Grad ELLISIAN FIELDS eI lfVhat is green? The leaves are green. As green as a bean. What is blue? Your eyes are blue. The bright part of you. Billie Hodge, Grade IV. What is green? The leaves are green, Like a summer queen. What is blue? Flax is blue, VVith a lovely hue. VVhat is gray? The sky is gray, On a winter's day. YVhat is new? My waist is new, With its red and blue. Jean R. Adams, Grade IV. F iffy-.fix FI. ' THE BARBER ,Q -4- 15 v- we '. I, 1 ' -I - The first time I met Him I just sat and stared, Unconscious of dangers I should And without any wailing or gnashing of teeth He quietly shaved off "the hair underneath." have bewaredg The next time I met Him I was fully prepared, I had gone, seen, been conquered-and also been scaredg So instead of just quietly "playing the game" I howled-to his anger, but poor Mother's shame! The third time I met Him I was Having urged Mother constantly not to be lateg While He snipped I sat silent with nary a sob- You see, I was getting my first CWith apologies to Joyce I think that I shall never see A creature jumpy as a flea, A fiea whose hungry jaws are pressed Against a poodle's curly vest, A flea that crawls on furry patch And makes a dog twist 'round to scratch. THE COQUETTE She put on her new gown And curled up her hair. For a boy from the town She put on a new gown And minced up and down His heart to ensnare. She put on her new gown And curled up her hair. FLEAS proudly sedate, Boyish Bob! Katharine Kerr, Grade XII Kilmerl A fiea that may forever dare To try his luck in coarsest hair. Upon him oft a paw has lain Causing his speech to be profane. Poems are made by fools like me, But why did God create a Hea? Ann Reymer, Grade XII THE NIGHT'S A' "DOON" Ye bonnie blankets o' my bed, How can I leave ye now 'tis light? How can ye chant, ye Ioathsome clock, And I sae weary fra last night! Thou'l1 break my ears, thou noisy thing That wantons to disturb my rest! Let bluebell ring and birdies sing, But be thou still, thou vilest pest! Romola Griswold, Grade XII. Ruth Janney, Grade X ALL THAT GLITTERS IS NOT GOLD Shiny faces, Cheap jewelry, Olympic races, Kitchen toolery. Flaxen tresses, Sunflower, Sequin dresses, Eiffel tower. Dandelion, Brass band,, Wealthy scion, Sally Rand. Bright eyes, French champagne, Loud ties, Landon campaign. Summer sunset, Street lamps, Star of "Met," Travel, tramps. Distant stars, Cellophane, New cars, Drops of rain. THE WOODS Deep, and cool, and dark, With the twitters of the happy lark, Fragrant fiowers and trailing vines, And baby hemlocks and giant pines. Tumbling water, quiet brooks, Obscure paths and shady nooks, Sunlight filtering through the trees, And Mother Nature's gentle breeze, This is the woods. Marcella McNulty, Grade IX. F ifty-:even Alice Reed, Grade XI. JUST IN BETWEEN A lawless band the Ellis Eight Not yet subdebs, But just you wait! From long legs, pigtails, knee-length stocking We'll soon emerge with ideas shocking, To swell the ranks of graduates Oh! happy, carefree Ellis Eights. Mary Lou Gilbert, Grade VIII. ELLISIAN FIELDS THE SOPHOMORES When time came round for school to begin Who greeted it with greatest vim? The Sophomoresl When Freshies came-that green-horn band To join the ranks of Ellis grand Who welcomed them with heart and hand? The Sophomores! When Tarbell called loud for a team Who marched right up with pep and steam? The Sophomores! They played the game from start to end And all the bruises they did mend. The Sophomores! The fact is true beyond a doubt, The school could never do without The Sophomores! We're glad we're Sophs, it won't be long Till we can sing our goodby song The Sophomores! Then on to Junior land we must Plod on, with lots of work and dust And not forget when we were just The Sophomores! Ruthanna Weidlein, Grade X. CTO the tune of the Ellis School Songj 1. Weary and woebegone we go 2. Oh, Ellis School we praise Our heads are bowed, our feet are slow. Thy high and noble ways On many a stair our step has rung But give us a little cain to raise Up many a scale our song is sung. And we'll be happy all our days. Chorus We fear not work or mark We suffer in the dark We strive our teacher's voice to hark Altho' it surely ain't no lark. Priscilla Painter and Jean Eddy, Grade IX. THE STORY OF A HOUSE There's an old, old house in the lot across the street But no one's living there to keep its gardens neat. No one is living there to sweep the dust away Or clean out the attic where the cobwebs stay. Sometimes I still imagine that someone's there Where the ladies are escorted still by men of lofty air. Sometimes I see them strolling 'neath the spreading chestnut trees And I watch the mothers bouncing their babies on their knees. Now I see the couples dancing stately minuets And many people walking with their favored little pets. And children dancing merrily or playing on the lawn. There is music, dancing, laughter, from evening until dawn. But when I wake from dreaming, my vision's gone away, Happy, short, and fleeting, it did not come to stay. There's nothing but the old, old, house So dismal, quiet, gray. Kathleen Oliver, Grade VII. ELLISIAN FIELDS Fifty-eight MOUSIE Once there was a happy mouse Who lived in a hole in the wallg One day when he had left his house There came a cat named Paul. Paul waited for the mouse to come Waited outside his hole: He sat until his paws were numb As quiet as a mole. And mousie thinking all was clear Came creeping round the door VVithout a little bit of fear . . . But Paul then took the floor! He pounced on Mousie right away And changed his fur with fright: Mousie until that day'd been grey But now hc's snowy white. Carol Hays, Grade VII. SPRING Everyone's happy for now spring is here With robins and buds, the best time of the year. A sweet chirp of music floats from the trees, When the flowers bow down to the wandering breeze. The children are playing out on the lawn, Joyfully singing that Jack Frost has gone. The grass is soft and fresh and green, And seldom a cloud in the sky is seen. Anne Fair, Grade VII CARTIER Cartier discovered Montreal And for the French he did it all. The Indies were his aim But St. Lawrence is where he came. Barbara Ann Anderson, Grade V. PETER STUYVESANT Stuyvesant was governor Of the New Netherlands He was the last, oh what a bore! His temper worse than any man's. jean Ruffin, Grade V. A RHYME I like the snow, I like the snow, Away sledriding I will go. Diane Dallye, Grade III. Fifty-nine A HAPPY PUP On a dusty road trudged a weary pup, His tail was low but his head was up: His tongue was panting from the heat, And sharp stones cut his tiny feet. An old T Ford came rattling up, And stopped beside this lonesome pup. Said a stout little man who was smoking a pipe, "Doggone this Hat tirep I must try a new type." Then out of the car jumped a smiling boy, And the puppy's heart was filled with joy,, For the boy took the little puppy home And fed him biscuits, meat, and bone. The puppy now has a happy home, And never again does he care to roam To some far off place to be lost again And suffer such misery and pain. Anne Fair, Grade VII THE SEA O shimmering sea that sings all dav Sometimes you're blue, sometimes you're grayg Upon the beach your waves do roll, Songs of the sea they seem to toll. Men earn their living out of you, By catching crabs and fishes too. Your .tides do change both night and day Now in and out-why don't they stay? In life important parts you playg O sea! we need vou in every way. Audrey Hillman, Grade VII A GOOD CURE VVhen Harry's Ma went to his room She heard but moans and groans. He muttered sore within the gloom For pain was in his bones. "Oh! Oh!", he cried, "I'm sick! I'm sick!" I'm much too sick for school. His mother thought it was a trick And showed she was no fool . . . "I must call Dick: to him explain You can't see him today, Because you have an awful pain In bed you'll have to stay." Harry at once was out of bed "I'm not that sick," he quickly said. Becky Hays, Grade VII. ELLISIAN FIELDS ACKNOWLEDGMENTS Acknowledgments are made, herewith, to the following people for contributions to the year book: hliss hlanning, hfliss Ludebuehl, Nlrs. Edsall, hliss Gill- endar, Mrs. Hill, Miss Simonson, Dorothy Lott, Romola Griswold, Nancy Heberling, Ann Reymer, Kay VVilson, Eleanor Linthicum, Patsy lNlcCready, Carmie Jane Coleman, Dorothy Really, Mary Lou Heidenkamp, Carol Johnston, Patsy Hillman, Helen Lee Dinkey, Joanne Kuehner. VVe also wish to thank the Parry Studio, for all the pictures in the book, and our advertisers, for their generous support. COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES .,r.l.c ELLIS SCHOOL Class of nineteen IIUIIJFEJ aml thirty-eigllt FRIDAY, JUNE 10 at four 0,0Iovlc THE CHURCH of the ASCENSION RCP6Pfl0Il after lI1e EXCPCIS Ellsworth Avenue THE ELLIS SCHGCDL CQLLEGE PREPARATCRY and ELECTIVE COURSES 'TQQV' 4850 4860 4868 ELLSWORTH AVENUE T 1 ph SCh ly 5033 U "THE WORLD'S Fnvssr Moron ou." --A1 All smmns K X' 'R l', C l R .Xl 2 I R your ZBest iBuy A F O R D from HOEVELER with Hoefveler Service A A A HOEVELER MOTORS, INC. 4801 BAUM BOULEVARD SCHENLEY 7510 Unkefer Brothers W Construction Co. Compliments GENERAL CONTRACTING of a 75? Friend Fulton Building U Pittsburgh Highland Floral Company DRESSES Gglowers for all occasions of Yndividuality im- ' cr upafrvn MOntrose 2144 6010 Penn Ave., 224 South Highland Avenue PITTSBURGH, PA. COMPLIMENTS McKinley Gregg Automobile Co. Ford - Lincoln - Lincoln Zephyr Service Sales Sales and Service Baum and Euclid Forbes and Murray Em Liberty MOIHFOSC 3673 Squirrel Hill "GET IT AT GRAFF'S" COMPLIMENTS Hardware-Sheet Metal Work Gas Ranges-Housewares OF A Sporting Goods FRIEND GRAFF BROTHERS. INC. 5912 Penn Avenue Hiland 3050 PIFNSI' P'i.TRONI7I' 0 R 'KDXTRTISTRS Compliments of . M A N S M A N N 9 S East Liberty's Department Store 5911 Penn Avenue Hlland 5800 FRED I-IUBNER Groceries and Meats 5719 Bryant Street Montrose 4175-4176 Gompliments of a Qriend lllatson-Standard COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND VARNISI-I ENAMEL I I The Watson-Standard Co. Pittsburgh - Boston - Buffalo - Detroit 'Q WE'VE FITTED FEET Q Q FOR FIFTY YEARS Q X-Ray Fitting TRIM, STYLISH AND DRESSY See our New Spring Shoes in Gaberdin Kid and Patent-Sports in Bucko. You wll End a most complete line. P. Ludebuehl and Son Penn and Frankstown East Liberty, Pa. III 'XSL IATROINIZE OUR ADVERTISERS ANSWERS Mary B. Hogg: Mabel B. Newcomerg jean D. Greyg Alberta Anne Howard. Russian 5 German 3 English 3 American. Vanity Fairg The Christmas Carolg The Merchant of Venice. Englishg Italiang Frenchg American. Benjamin Franklin: Samuel Clem- ensg Charles Lambg joel Chandler Harris. Doctor Johnson. Geoffrey Chaucer. a, nor standeth in the way of sinners, nor sitteth in the seat of the scornful. b. He maketh me to lie down in green pastures: he leadeth me beside the still waters. c. Serve the Lord with gladness: come before his presence with singing. a. His wife could eat no lean. b. To get her poor dog a bone. c. The cow jumped over the moon. d. Stole a pig and away he run. a. Excellent preparation for college. b. Convenient location. c. On the preferred list of the best secondary schools in the U.S.A. d. The best faculty and student body. a. Abode of the mythological heroes after death. b. Our favorite year book. a. If a body kiss a body, need a body cry? b. Land where my fathers diedg Land of the pilgrim's pride: c. What so proudly we hailed at the twilight's last gleaming, a. Early in the morning our song shall rise to Thee: b. VVhere early fa's the dew, COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND LOUISE M. PACKARD Hudson CATERER Terraplane Phone Mayflower 8500 4900 Center Avenue PITTSBURGH, PA. HODSON MOTOR CO. 5001 Baum Blvd. PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Q38 Q Dresses for the Maid and Matron 6, 'OJ Cf? fb OS' O59 N9 '5 UEMMLEH at SCHENBK ' ' Li U M P IL N Y Designers and Manufacturers FURRIER and DESIGNER KITCHEN EQUIPMENT CHINA, GLASS AND SILVERWARE Our 100th Year in Business 128 S. Highland Avenue P A East End, Pittsburgh Ili!!-N? This ncw LOVVH BRO'l'l'll'IliS hook, "Brushing Up on lim-autyu is yours for the asking. lt an- swcrs moro than 180 quvstions about paint and painting in a way that is easy to umIe'rst:1ml. Bvautifully illustratvd in full color. This hook will gin- you now color sclle-rmv ideas and save you monvy. Ge-t your copy TODAY! PITTSBURGH PAINT SUPPLY CII. 903 LIBERTY AVENUE ATLANTIC 5661 Distributors For S5111 PAINTS Sz VARNISHES I'l.Ii."LSIi I'A'l'RONlZE OUR ADVICRTISICRS . n " ADD A CHARM to Her Bracelet for graduation . . . from the largest collection of 14-Kt. gold charms in Pittsburgh priced from 3.50. . . "Busy as a Bee" "Ski-Jumper" "African Golf" J h In the Whale" B y S fety" Llttle Peanut" SI g g In the B tht b Hlt h-HIker" "Don't Put All Your Eggs In One Basket" ?5!2'!5!S!2XE1H,5XE,5? Gompliments of a Cffriend 0 - eqqq D. ll. SERUSET C0. p CLEANERS and DYERS DRESS F STUDIO Hiland 4600 120 RIISKIN AVENUE 1 PLEASE PATRONWF OUR ADVERTISERS AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA Look Your Best . . . Through J. P. FLIPPEN Elliotfs gasses STEEL MILL You'll easily see your way and through classes with Elliott's glasses. SPECIAL MACHINERY B. K. ELLIOTT CO. Oliver Bldg, Pittsburgh OPTICIAN S 126 Sixth Street Pittsburgh vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv Gompliments of a Cgfriencl PIFAQF PATRONIZE OUR ADVFRTISFRS Wedding Invitations and Announcements ENGRAVED AS LOW AS sl2.a5 FOR THE FIRST loo Creative Printing at Equally Attractive Prices THOMAS SIVITER 6- CO. Publishers of "Ellisian Fields" II7 SHADY AVENUE, PITTSBURGH BLAND B. MURISET CUMPLIMENTS Misses Frocks OF A ARLINGTON APT'S No. 101 FRIEND Centre and Aiken Avenues TELEPHONE, SCHENLEY 2817 SCHILLER'S PHARMACY 811 Aiken Ave., at Walnut St. PITTSBURGH, PA. OF A FREE DELIVERY MAyHower 5800 III NSI IATR JINIII LR AIXFRTI FRS Florence Fisher Parry " points with pride " to the Parry Pictures which illustrate this 1938 Yearbook ot the Ellis School and thanks the graduating class For its confidence in The Parry Studio olo SmichField Street 7114 Made 3. N I COMPLIMENTS S4 OF A "UNUSUAL GIFTS" FRIEND CeramicsfLenci LUCILE Philip lndovina 6- Sons Dressmaking Wholesale and Retail Shop Quality Fruits Dressmaking for all occasions and Vegetables Remodeling and underwear 5435 Walnut Street 1725 Nlurray Avenue Shadyside iisiilvllaigieflfalsgline Hogg II3:s3u5gl97 Phone Mayflower PIFAQF I'KTRONl7F OUR ADVFRTISFRS Compliments of The Dramatic Club Of The Ellis School 1887 1938 HUUSTUN PARKING LDT EAST LIBERTY Zllc Parking 201: R. G. HENNE Jeweler s A. M.-12 P. M. Dany Sunday 6 P. M.-12 P. M. 6018 Center Avenue, East Liberty Phone MOntrose 3419 Compliments of Palm Beach Watch Hill HELEN WATT CHILDREN'S and YOUNG GIRLS' SMART APPAREL Company Catering to the In-Between Girl 4709 Baum Blvd. 226 South Highland Avenue PITTSBURGH East End Montrose 2268 Pl F NSI' I NI'ROIXI7F Ol R ND! FRTISTR 0l4lj9!llll6lfLfJ 0 THE UNIUN NI-lTl0NAl BANK UF PmITTSBllRHH M b Federal Reserve Syltom Member Federal Deposit Insurance Cor or ,Solid Gold . . . COMPLIMENTS and 'Diamond 'watches OF A for Commencement FRIEND W.W. WARRICK Jeweler Penn at Shady Avenue, East Liberty Shampooing Finger 8z Water Waving Facial and Scalp Treatment GALHUUN 81 ZUELLER New Air Wave 1217 Highland Building Montrose 5748 O R R' S FLOWER sl-lop of Shadyside 735 So. Aiken Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Phone Mayflower 3115 PLE' NSI' IATRONIYI' OUR ADVFRTIQFRS Ak TROUSSEAU SPECIALISTS LOVELY LINGERIE priced from 1.98 v SOPHISTICATED I-IOUSECOATS I priced 2.98 and up Linens - Hosiery - Handkerchiefs - Monogramming Jenkins Arcade PITTSBURGH TELEPHONES: MA. 7692 sc. 9273 BRACKMANN3 coMPL1MEN'rs P I-I A R M A C Y OF A FREE DELIVERY FRIEND 5425 WALNUT STREET PITTSBURGH, PA. Gehl-ing Hardware CO, Aiken Avenue Meat Market HZ1l'iIVI'Zll'C'-I,Z1Il1tS-xvi1I'l1ISIlCS Prop' lilcctrical Siipplies-Ranges Hema Dressed Meats and Poultry ryimlow cihqg Fresh Fish and Oysters Ifggs and Cheese 129 N. Highland Avenue, Pittsburgh Q13 Q HKFN AVF Mmm-OSC 4090 H ' 5918 ' f y owcr . COMPLETE FOOD SERVICE gf' Kuhn - Renshaw, Inc. BROAD AND SI-IERIDAN HILAND 3000 III NSI INIRONIIT OLR AIDVICRTISFRS Gliver Iron and Steel Corporation Established 1863 General Offices Tenth and Muriel Streets, South Side PITTSBURGH, PA. Manufacturers of Black and Galvanized BOLTS - NUTS - WASHERS POLE LINE MATERIAL RIVETS - SCREW SPIKES PLAIN and UPSET RODS PII NST INIROTNWI' OIR NI Nl-RTISFR . 'W i I "- a - .. .Z r Tl fr! n - . 4 .. .............. . ........T. . ii. . . '-N ' Q -fv ff -, s-- ""'- L- 4 A f' i ,-Y har ' ' 4 V4 , . -"I, A Good Ship In good times as well as in bad, the appointment of a corporate trustee fsuch as this institution, to manage your investments, will give you the benefits of experienced management and relie ve you of detail. If the active control of your investments is becoming a burden which interferes with your business or with your pleasure, we suggest that you arrange today to discuss with our trust department the advantages of setting up a living trust. FIDELITY TRUST Con PAN 34I-343 FOURTH AVE. PITTS B U R G H Mrzvmrn OE FEDERAL I:12PosrT INSURANC' LORPORATION PLICASE PATRONIZE OUR AIJVERTISIZRS LIEE INSURANCE has become LIEE IINDERWRITINE ,4,,,4zzef.,,fA.,,me-,wzMzzM., We extend to you who are starting to build your financial programs the service of the world's largest life insurance agency. Life Insurance can be made the foundation of a permanent savings, insurance, and retirement program. May we send you a booklet explaining how Life Insurance can assist the young man or young woman in developing a sound financial plan. WILLIAM M. DUFE ZUU Erick Building Pittsburgh Pa Atlantic 2800 paeiicfenl' ancf luanaqefz 7fne eww.. rage ,4 swf, 14 me www sm III Xbl I 'XIRUNIILI OUR 'XDNI RTlbI'RS Qel' Qnwz Jn! Wah 7,fze IJ ' Wag ALL SIZES FOR ALL NEEDS Pittsburg Water Heater Pittsburg Water Heater Corporation Sales Co. Pittsburgh, Pa. 229 Oliver Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. 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Suggestions in the Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) collection:

Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1

1945

Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

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