Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 88

 

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



Page 6, 1939 Edition, Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1939 Edition, Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1939 Edition, Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1939 Edition, Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1939 Edition, Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 Edition, Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
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Page 16, 1939 Edition, Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1939 Edition, Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1939 volume:

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' ai if 293, '24 -' fx' V ' PQESENTING BOARD or Enwoks lfllfk mfr: I3arlmm lflillll. xlEiTdiZlllllC ljillkCy. Ruth 'lillllllxjl jams ,Xudrcy Bilkl-QCII. XlLiI'iE'lllll2i llnggz. L1ZlI'IIliL' Jams' Cililfilllklll. un! ruw: Helen Iflippcn, fXIau'1l1z1 .-Xyrrs, Miss llcard, lClcanur l,il!1I1iCllTH, lilfxalwcth llfmukcr. ELLISIAN FIELDS To Mabel B. Newcomer wI'I'II uIIA'I'IzIfuI. A1'vRIzcIA'I'IoN or IIER LINDIsRs'I'ANDIIvu, HER ABILITY, ,IND HER swzzmwrgss XVII, THE EDITORS, DEDIcA'1'Is TIII5 ELLISIAN FIELDS, 1939 E1,1z,xB1c'1'H ECKER Presidrlzzf of Stzldwzt Council ELLISIAN FIELDS PTICMBER 1938 - JUNE 19 THE ELLIS SCHOOL 'PHE E LYs1AN FIELDS "Whatever of true life there wax in thee Leaps in our age'.f veimg Here 'mid the bleale waves of our xtrife and care Float the green 'fortunate ixley' Where all our hero-,vpirits dwell and share our martyrdomx ana' toil. The preferzt moves attended By all of brave and excellent and fair That made the old timer .vplenditlfl --JAMES RUSSELL Lowxzm.. S E N l O R l-l Y M N To the tune: "America, the Beautiful" I Oh, beautiful for memories dear, For guiding strength and aid, ' For all the inspiration here, For lasting friendships made. Oh, Ellis, when We say farewell It's not good-bye we mean. We'll all return in later years To dear old White and Green. II The Senior Class now bids adieu To our dear Ellis School, And sad are We to start anew Away from Ellis rule. Oh, Ellis School, Oh, Ellis School, Our guide in years gone by, That strove for good and womanhood And set our standards high. III VVe've reached the end of prep school years, Our high school days are o'er, And we must leave in spite of tears Remembering ever more Our Ellis School, dear Ellis School, May God be with each one And guide us by His holy hand To victories, still unwon. ELLISIAN FIELDS Six THE SYNCOPATED SENIORS Prcsidc-iit of l"rcucl1 Club 1xIIxl!'1'Il!x AAYR ES W Viet--ljmsidciit uf Art Club lrusuitlr 4'1llSu1uu L :xx Suzuki, CMJ HI Board ul l'.dum's Your lfyff' 'l'be Culbertson system. . . cousins. . . urticliulqus . . . unc of thc four IIlllSliClCl'l'S. . . "killcr". . . red-llczidcd tcmpcr. . . the "Great S1lfLlll'Su rival . . . what liappcncd tu "l.. l.. B."?. . . uu- rcquitcd love. Vice-'Pwsidciit ul Studi-ut L'0llIlCll JANE Xxgnuliy BAKKEN Captain of Urcvu ,l'i'lllll Art Club " You Jppral French Club TU MF.. li. A. A. Boa rd of lftliturs -lujubecs and cluvcs. . . llcltal illflll Dclta. . . fuzzy uugoru swcalt-rs and mittens. . . classy green Studcbakcrs. . . mania for collecting salt sliukcrs and spoons. . . 'll-cli dances. . . horse- back riding on nun-slcid liorscs. . . llaluburgcrs and spaghetti. . . crumpled fenders :md cur trouble. Seven ELLISIAN FIELDS ANN JOHNSTQN IQARRON Qllllllflllilll uf Lost and Found Conunittee nln your Own French Club Quik! ,Irwin Cilee Slub Art Club Trnublc with senior pictures. . . milk shakes. choice chocolate. . . erezun puffs. . . lectures at Carnegie. . . parties at fraternity houses. . . chasing tennis balls. . . jouncing around in her jztlopy. . . inilitctry ball. . . "'l'1lxis.,' CECELIA BIARTHA BIGCIPIRT' Bell-Riuxaer-ill-Cliivf French Club nclmpfl Billy, Cilee Club Art Club Taxi coinpany's best friend. . . special lunchcons at Fishel's. . . chocolate Sundries. . . football games at Shadyside. . . surrealist landscapes. . . ticl-:ling the ivories. . . hamburgers with onions . . . black velvet dress and trouble getting into it. ELLISIAN FIELDS Eighf Current ifvents lieuder Bl1z'1"1'1' LIAY IQLACK French Club MYflIl,'l'f' Got Sonirtlliug 7'l1fr'f" 'lbasted cheese sandwiches. . . proud possession of vm u lilo coat that won'1 slay clean, . . Heath liars. . . gurdenias. . . kid brothers. . . Ll subdued desire to he u social worker. . ."niy hair is simply u wrecklu. , , physics. . skating pu rt les. Pinin French Club DOROTHY VIRGINIA CAR'1'ER Ulee Club "Dark lfyfsu g for people :it Penn Stine. . . blonds with broad shoulders. . . eoeker spziniels. . . collect- ing niulticolored sweaters. . . chocolate snndues with nuts. . . broken noses, . . carrying her own S1lllLlNVll'llC'S. , horses. Nine LLISIAN FIEL BIARDIANNE DINKE5' President of Dramatic Club Current Events Leader E. A. A. French Club Board of Editors iilrhfff Did You Crt Thar Har?" Fntertaining the class. . . olives. . . deep sub- jects. . . swimming etiquette. . . "Hen1ily Bost.". . . dashing after golf balls. . . angle- crazy hats. . . "California here we come". . . personality plus. President of Art Club E. A. A. French Club DORIS DODDS "Dee in a Drmmu , , P Dramatic Club Chairman of Class Day Committee "VVar and Peace". . . sleep. . . "StarClust,'. . . "Orchids are now at a minimumv. . . "Flat Foot Floogieu. . . Coca Cola. . . a devastating desire to model professionally. , . "Pucldin's',. . . late gardenias. ELLISIAN FIELDS Ten Vlfl'-Pl'L'NlklCIll ul Senior flnss A 'IM-insurer of ,Nrt Clulw Glen' Clulv l"reneln Clulw fllfmeuluie mulled milks. . . new jokes ffl. IARY IAOIYISIC IJWYICR "1 l.i':w' Ihr' Liff I l,w1v"' 1llllj.I1ll0I'S lll lmill lulws. . . dill pickles. . . yelluw Uldsmulmiles. . . Iurnh l3l'lISllCS. . . Ulm-ying im- pulses-lvy 1'e1nm'lug ller sllues lmefure dzlncing. emlverlilwles 111:41 elmveri zllmmmntiexnlly. President nl' Student Cmuxcil IQILMAHWI-H LYDIA PICKER Art Clulv - Q V X H . is fjlff Chill "Stay .15 Sfvffl .15 "" l'reuel1 Llulw YUM AIN,-y . 1 J The chiekens. . . scurrying for late buses. . A Af Rnlwem liellrllley. . . l'uvm'ite street-Clyde. . . lj, ' Ilul Kemp. . , curly headed lwlumls. . . lmusc parties at Western Reserve. . . "SCI'll3llCl'.Su V f lnznguzine. , . Pill ffmlvznll tczllll. A Elr'z1r'n LLISIAN FIEL HELEN VIRGINIA FLIPP1-:N Currerrf Evfrrrs Leader Secretary of Art Club French Club Dramatic Club Board of Editors 'Ulm I in Low?l' Falling in love. . . green convertibles. . . long fingernails. . . house-parties. . . bridge. . . adopting stray fraternity brothers. . . l'I'm just a jitterbugu. . . "The Grand Kenyonn. . . Betals. RKIARIANNA BLTCKINGHABI HOGG President Of Senior Class Captain of White Team Dramatic Club French Club E. A. A. Board of Editors 'tWeek-end of a Prirfaff Sfrrftaryv Theta Xi's. . . ice cream and cake, . . R. M. . . . roses. , . thumbing her way to California . . yearning to be a secretary. . . fraternities . . . honor roll. . . living down puns on her last name. LLISIAN FIELDS Twelfue Pffsidcm Of If-A-A' ELIZABETH BRADDOCK KING Current livents Leader Student Council Representative nstudy in Browns French Club Playing taxi in her little gray Ford. . .swing records. . . Logan's ferry. . . 18 holes of golf . . . Mercersburg. . . parking-lot phobia. . . The Chatterbox. . . lsaly's. . . getting girls blind dates. President of l.amb's Club SARA ELIZABETH LARGE French Club "Small Fry", Fudge sundaes. . . Fishel's. . . Larry Clinton . . . Spanish. . . walking to school. . . "alarm clock programs". . . photographic features. . . Shadyside. . . Arnold's most popular date. . "forgetting so soon." Thirteen ELLISIAN FIEL IiLEAN011 DELANO LIN'I'1-IICUINI lllditor-in-Chief of Year Book French Club "Tl1frf'5 fl Twinkle Art Club In Your Eye" Wrestlers. . . music lcssuns. . . puetry. . . potato salad and potutc: chips. . . special deliv- eries from Western Reserve. . . racing bicycles . . . znnbling in late for class. . . dining and dancing: ut Bill CiI'CCIliS ...R iingling bracelets and gold inetlals. LUIS ANNE NAGEL Ellis Guild Representative Dramatic Club 'Swingin' in ilu' COULD Sung slieels. . . scout camps. . . "those certain jokesv. . . German teachers. . . Clark Bars. . . "California tn' bust". . . beautiful eyes. . corny crooning. ELLISIAN FIELDS Fourteen FFCHCT1 Club HELEN NIARIE PETTY Glee Club "Ibm just An In-Betwr-f11" French worries. . . high heels. . . fraternity pins . . . buying Wedding presents. . . classy coiffures . . . burrowing other people's clothes. . . model- ing clothes for the exclusive department stores . . . attending the symphony at Carnegie. . . sun-lamp tanning. French Club NANCY MARY SWEENEY Art Club Miss Williams' problem child. . . counting up the calories. . . Chautauqua. , . her flashy fitted fur coat. . . knitting. . . JoyCe's iee cream. . . gray and green Zephyrs. . . Friday night dates with-. . . "Piggies.l' Fifteen All-,lmeriran Girl" ELLISIAN FIELDS "MEET THE GIRLS" IXTARTIIA AYRES JANE AUDREY BAKKEN ANN BARRON CECELIA BIGGERT BETTY BLACK DOROTHY CARTER RIARDIANNE DINKEY DORIS DODDS NIARY Lou DVVYER ELIZABETH ECKER HELEN FLIPPEN AIARIANNA Hoes BETTY KING BETTY LARGE ELEANOR LINTIIICUINI Lois ANNE NAGEL HELEN PETTY NANCY SWEENEY STUDENT GOVERN MENT lX'IIss ELLIS 3 :OO OICLOCK HIGH CREDIT MRS. NEWCOMER Mlss HEARD THE JUNIOR PROM CAt the Moviesl A Star is Born Vivacioux Lady The Baron Cneffj and the Butler Sing You Sinnerf Collegiate Breaking the Ice College Humor Topper Reeklefx Small Town Girl That Certain Age Victoria Regina The Gladiator Elizabeth the Queen Smiling Through Hitting a New High Carefree Three Loves Has Nancy? ? ? Racket Buxterx Quote, It Can't Happen Here, Unquote Seventh Heaven Hard to Get Little Mix: Thoroughbred E verybody': Pal Swing Time 12:35-1:10 On the Avenue BIARY PATTON JANSSEN Beloved B703 GLEE CLUB Slight Cafe of Murder N. S. ELLISIAN FIELDS 4 . LJ BETTY LARGE FQ" 'I u f 42--"' I 'Nu u6,lL'. 'ni- . I.. !' N F !'?.'--:M E-453,-':f" Q.: A., '?'nQ,' X SENIOR SYMBOLS 1 'U fy Ig Q DDU, I BICKIE ECKER ...dj fi DORIS DODDS ANN BAR CECELIA BIGGERT sms: DOOR ENTRHNLE. C HELEN PETTY JANE AUDREY MARTHA AYRES BAKKEN ff YIVIWWT .,,,, N , Y Gj I "' . U f P 5. 5. F4. E N MA ANNE NANCY SW E Y Dlfgfmy BETTY BLACK Q I . mmm HI , ., QQ .55 - M un HELEN FLIPPEN DOROTHY CARTER BETTY KING S1"cfz'11lz'1'1z L 155' RON Q H 4 MARIANNA HOGG ..i'1' QQ ELEANOR LINTHICUM ' -!YJgfx,. TAUS NAGEL L. iii. MARY Lou DWYER I 'X B lj1,L1sI,xN I"xn:L Miss Miss Miss Mrs. Miss Miss Miss Mrs. Nllle. Miss Miss Mrs. Miss Mrs. Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Mlle. Mrs. Mlss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss All. Miss Miss Miss All. Miss Miss Miss FACULTY MEETS AT THREE DRAMATIS PERSONAEZ History Teacher Latin Teacher Art Teacher Head Mistress Principal Science Teacher Two French Teachers Music Teacher Algebra Teacher Geometry Teacher Two English teachers Dramatics Teacher PLACE: A Class Room of the Ellis School, May 1938. The Curtain rises. Fl. Due to the fact that my voice is strained from scolding the junior Class, Miss P. will take charge of the meeting today. P. This meeting will please come to order. Today we will do everything in outline form, so be concrete. girls. and stick to facts. E. We must discuss our problem child. the junior Class. Shall we let them have a yearbook? H. To me they are just a school of pollywogs swimming around in a puddle of books, at the mercy of the bigger fish. H. Oh. I think thatfs a lovely joke! E. They are never on the honor roll- C. flnterruptingl Excuse me Sara, but very few take Latin anymore and that proves they are not eager for the higher type of learning. N. But the Yearbook won't be in Latin! I suggest we let them print it in French. M. That's a veddy goot idee. P. VVhat would George Washington do in such a crisis? E. I don't know. This is a mid-Victorian schrml. N. My girls have always been polite to me- C. Nevertheless they are all had in general. and it's possible. but not probable, that they would turn out a good yearbook. N. And We are losing some of our best girls this year. C. Yes. what have the other schools that we havenft? P. fAsidel A good junior Class! Ho. They do seem to be made of very peculiar protoplasm, don't they? L. Maybe if they wore shoes from a good store they would all be better. E. Oh. I forgot. Miss Ludehuehl and Miss Manning may leave the room now. L. Well, I only tried to get in a little advertising. H. Save it for the Yearbook. Perhaps you can give us a page. M. I'll wager Ivanhoe wouldn't have humiliated me like this! CFlxeunt Miss L. and Miss M.l W. To come back to the subject. it seems we're always getting off it. doesn't it girls? Well, anyhow. the juniors have among them very accomplished artists, especially in surrealism. Why don't you let them have a Yearbook in modern drawing? fMiss H. takes out a chocolate bar and begins eating it, offering it to the others around her.l P. lwho didn't get anyl Save your eating for tomorrow recess. G. B. H. Definitely. Mr. Bergen. C. There are four girls. plus a few extras now and then who are constantly brought before Cooperative Council. Do you think they could swing a Yearbook? R. Swing a Yearbook! That's where I come in. QA general titter goes around the room.l P. Did I hear a noise in this room? Ho. If there weren't anybody here to hear it. then there wouldn't be any noise. M. Zat Junior Class. I hate zem all! A few I like. but ze rest, I hate zem alll MCC. That class is like my hardest geometry prob'em. It is so hard to figure out! G Hi C. E. H. P. P. Ho. P. E. Ho. P. There is only one girl I can depend on: she is a jewel. and does all the work for the plays. Attention, ladies. How do we know. as they say. that they can't do it unless we let them try it. We could drag in some hard-working sophomores. you know, and let them carry it. That sounds like good reasoning to me. I move we let them have a try at it. I definitely second the motion. All in favor say "Aye," Aye. Then it's agreed. just a minute. I don't think it was unanimous. fAngrilyl Again! All in favor say "Aye" Aye. We'll leave all further discussion for next week. Well, don't leave it in a warm damp space or itfs apt to become moldy. The meeting is adjourned. fThe Yearbook wonlt be worth anythinglj fThe Curtain fallrj E. D. L. ELLISIAN FIELDS Ezghteen SENIOR Who has the reddest hair of all? fWe'll skip the red head's flrej Yes, both belong to Martha Ayres Who couldn't rate much higher. Which one of us is neatest, With everything in place? It is jane Audrey Bakken Who sets for us a pace. She may not be so boisterous, But in her quiet way Ann Barron has endeared herselfg Yes-she'll be great some day. Cecelia Biggert is the girl With long and wavy hair, It is so soft and shiny, She sure has something there! Which one of us is blondest- The blondest of us all? Sure, no one else but Betty Black With plenty "on the ballf' Dot Carter's voice so pleasing fWe love to hear her speakl lt's not too strong, and not too loud, Yet not so very Weak. The spark that brightens up our day Is the wit of Mardianneg Yes Dinkey's got just what it takes To make each girl her fan. The prettiest hands beyond a doubt Belong to Doris Dodds- 'I'hey're soft and white with nails divine- You're awfully lucky, Podds. Who has the smoothest smile of all, With teeth so straight and white? We know it's M. L. Dwyer And think that she's all right. SUPERLATIVES Who has the biggest, brownest eyes That have so much expression? It's Bickie Ecker, lucky girl, And that's a true confession. Helen Flippen has, all know, The skin you love to touch. It's soft and firm and creamy whiteg XVe like it, oh so much! Marianna Hogg is grand For her we say i'3l'lCI117,l Our class could never be complete Without this priceless gem. Who has the very darkest eyes, The darkest in the class? She's Betty King, we'll give three che For this attractive lass. Betty Large. we know, is small, The smallest senior gal, And she's so cute and Winsome That she's everybody's pal. And who's so nice to everyone? Sl1e's won us from the start- lt's Lois Ann, of course. who else? At least she has my heart. Who wears her clothes most smartly Upon that form divine? It's Helen Petty, bless her soul, CI wish her form were minell Who has most personality? We'll say she has it, plus, It's Nancy Sweeney, so welll add VVe're glad she's one of us. And who's the "worstest" poet That any class e'er had? It's me, you know, the authorg My turn outs are so bad! CFS E. D.L Nineteen ELLISIAN FIELDS BOOKS AND AUTHORS The following books are written by the bert known anthoritief and can be found on any prominent bookstand: How to Act at a Chautauqua House Party and VVhy How to Make a Man Talk When He Won't . . Composition on Why Stewarts ls a Good Place to Eat . Why Do People Patronize the Taxi Company? . . . How to be Popular With the Boys at Culver The Best Way to Get into the Newspapers . . Roadmap-How to Get to Sharon . . . How to Make a Shadyside Football Game a Success Thesis on How to Change a Flat Tire and Why . How Not to be a Wallflower in Ten Easy Lessons . Open Discussion: Why Do the Nicest People Go to Tech How to Pass a Driver's Test .... You Too Can Be the Life of the Party . . . . The Best Way to Pass College Boards at Western Reserve How to Spend a Rainy Day at the Seashore . . . Recipe for a Streamlined Figure .... . A Guide to Better Golf ...... Debate: Why Are the Best Fraternity Houses on Clyde Street SENIOR WILL HELEN FLIPPEN NANCY SWEENEY . BETTY LARGE CECELIA BIGGERT JANE AUDREY BAKKEN . ANN BARRON . MARTHA AYRES . BETTY BLACK DOROTHY CARTER . HELEN PETTY MARY LOU DWYER . BETTY KING MARIANNA Hose ELEANOR LINTHICUM . TAUS NAGEL . DORIS Donns MARDIANNE DINKEY . BICKIE ECKER J. A. B. Before graduating, the Seniors Wish to rid themselves of their worst faults and so pass them on to the Juniors Qwho, we hear, are practically perfectll MARTHA AYRES, quick temper . JANE AUDREY BAKKENVS primness ANN BARRON7S quietness . CECELIA B1ooERT's boastfulness BETTY BLAC1c's meekness . DOROTHY CARTER,S fickleness MARDIANNE DINKEY'7S naivete DORIS Donrfs droopiness . MARY Lou DWYERYS scnsitiveness BICKIE ECKER,S sarcasm . . . HELEN FLIPPEN,S chip on her shoulder MARIANNA Hoods lack of humor . BETTY KING,S dual-personality . BETTY LARGE,S lack of sophistication ELEANOR L1NTHICUM,S vanity . 'I'Aus NAGEL,S over-frankness HELEN PE'l'l'Y,S gushing . NANCY SWEENT-:Y's abruptness ELLISIAN FIELDS Betty Kohman Ann Bockius Bootsie Barbour . jane Chem Mary jane Shaman . Natalie Mercer . Patty Hare . Betty Brown . Barbara Flinn . Barbara Smith Elizabeth Hooker Frances Alford . Betty Pigott Elizabeth Richey Elaine McFarland . Mary Chandler . Marion Urling Carmie jane Coleman HALL OF FAME "DOT " 'swnsu' "TAUS",'PlGGIE",' DGNKTKING' 5 'ii , "LlNTH" PEENEY BLTTS .. . M 4 ., 4 . . Y 'WP' "Orca" ' "PET" 'ANNIE' "SETS" , xx v" 1 SQ " PODD5 and 'MART ' "PW"av-4'8ETS' 'BICKIE' ' x'LOU' Twfnzy-mzf' E L LI s I A N F 1 E 1. JUNIOR CLASS 'A 1, 2 I 2 Q U, 2 3' k F 'I Q v: f '2 w A 'L F: Q D1 v: 5 9 5 LJ LJ 4: S JUNIORS THE FIFTEENTH REUNION OF THE CLASS OF 1940 The Class of 1940 is celebrating its 15th class reunion. Fifteen years-it seems but yesterdayl just see, some of the girls are already sprouting gray hairs Cpoor dearsj. Well, who's this coming towards us? Why it's Betty Pigott, and she certainly looks as though acting as fraternity mother at Meadville has agreed with her. And therefs Mrs. J. T., the former Virginia Bruce appearing remarkably young despite those six children. And Patsy McCrady and Ruthanna Weidlein QMrs. R. KJ are still discussing the affair of the ffhard-boiled" egg which took place in the spring of 1938. Barbara Smith, hailed as the modern Garbo, strides dramatically in with Ruth Janney, who is explaining why actresses should eat apples instead of pears. Elizabeth Richey and Ann Bockius Qknown as 'fthe gay divorcees of 1950,'J are seen chatting with Mrs. H. K. W. CNatalie Mercerj and Mrs. P. R. CPatty Harel, and Elizabeth Hooker C., known as the "Perfect Mother," is explaining to Jane Chess, the successor of Shirley Temple, why babies should eat strained carrots instead of raw ones. Betty Brown is arguing with Mary Jane Shuman fthe Sweet- heart of Sigma Chil that Cicero put an ac and not an atque in his third Catilinarian oration, chapter two, line six. jennifer Barbour, who has taken the place of Einstein, enters with her chief advisor and assistant, Marion Urling, and they question Ann Joyce Cowan and Betty Kohman for rather Mrs. H. D., who has just returned from her honey- moonj as to a certain extremely difficult quadratic equation. Mrs. D., and Ann, however, cannot remember ever having heard of such things and they let the matter drop as Carmie Jane Coleman Qwho has surpassed Sonja Henie inevery Way, glides over with a bowl of potato chips fthe class of ,40's favorite dishl and Frances Alford comes forward with a teapot in hand. She's forgotten any cups but a poor memory in genius can be overlooked and Frances' poems have already taken their place among the classics. Elaine McFarlane, this country's first woman president, dashes in for only a moment as she is on her way to deliver a radio message to America's people, and Joan Brill, her secretary, is very much worried for fear she will be late .... And last of all we see Barbara Flinn who won the 1948 Olympic trophy for waltz- ing and has since turned professional, trying in vain to make Mary Chandler Coften called "the four Marx Brothers rolled into one"J understand that 2 and 2 equal 4 and not 223 but she should know by this time that Mary is hopeless and will never comprehend, but will go on through life writing abominable reviews such as this. NI. C. Twenty-three ELLISIAN FIELDS SOPHOMORE CLASS SOPHISTICATED SOPI-IOMORES NAME BETTY BIER Jo ANNE BRAIJEIIRD NANCY IDONALDSON llARRlI-LT FLEMINE JEANNE FRIESELI. NIARY FuI.'I'oN NANCY' JANE c:EI.LATl.Y ANN KERISYVULD RYXCIIEI. llAI.I. JANE IIARTMAN LAURA HAYE MARY Lou IIEIDENKAMP CYNTIIIA l'l0EYEl.I-IR LPAROL JoIINsToN DoRoTIIY KEALLY REBECCA KING JANET KIIEIINER NANCY LANININ IDOROTIIY LINIJ IELIZAEETII MCNARY MARCP1l.I.A MCNl7l.TY Bl'I'I'I'Y MKTRRIS RIPLEY PECK h7lRGINlA REINEMAN CUNSTANCE RUssEI,I. IDORUTIIY Toon PEGGY LEE WENTZEL JANE Wooo BETSY ANN XVRICHT Tkuenty-ive ss sr NICKNAME "Bets" "Bradford" "Nancel' "Fleming" "Frizzle" "Fulton" "Nancy Jane" "Annie" a.Ray" "IIartnIan" "Prue" "Mary Lou' hcyn., "JolIIIstoII" "SmutclI" "Beccy', "Jann "Nannie" "Dot" K'LilJby" "Marv "Betty" I.Ripv 4'Ginnie', "Connie" '4Toddy', Peggy Lee' "Wood" Betsy Ann' a SECRET PASSION Itsy Bo-bo Exeused List Gym Miss Tarbell Bud Nelson Eddy Dinner Dances Honor Roll College Club Southern Balls Mrs. Hubbell's Cadets Good Old S. S. A. Tyrone Power Slug Porky Pig Pee Wee Valley Forge M. A. Julius Caesar Lady Jane Midnight Her Big Brother Ferdinand Teas Jose Iturhi Benny Goodman Norma Shearer A Mysterious Cousin Basketball sf If Af If I,- 4? ll if ELLISIAN FIELDS CLASS FRESHMAN FRESHMAN CLASS "MOTHER GOOSE" "As I was walking down the street, Whom do you think I chanced to meet, The girls who were in the Freshman Class So I spoke with each and every lassf, MARIE Louise Cool.nY: Marie had a phone book. Its cover is dark brown, She carried it to school one day And waved it up and down. PATTY CocukANE: There was a crooked man And he walked a crooked milc To see Patty Cochrane, Smile her cheery smile. ISLEANOR DAYIS: Curly locks. curly locks How wilt thou dine? Chocolate bars and milk shakes Or lemon drops and lime. lVlARY Lou GII.BERT, GRETCHEN ROEMER, HELEN LEE IDINKEYZ Mary Lou made some tarts All on a summer's day. Gretchen R. and Helen Lee Ate them and ran away. FRANCES IDONNANZ A dillar, a dollar. A ten o'cloek scholar, Frances is late again. She used to come at nine o'clock And now at half-past ten. ELEANOR EDMoNDs0N: Eleanor fair has come back to town. To see all her friends and wear her green MARGARET EDWARDS, ANNE XVILSONI Little Miss Edwards sat down on the ice. While practicing skating one day. When out of a corner came-not jack ll But Anne-her pain to allay. KITTY SM1-rn, SAMMY HAMIl.TONZ Sammy had a pretty song. But Kitty had a better, Sammy would sing all day long. But Kitty would not let her. gown , orner, EUGENIA I'lIl.L, CLARA Humax: Clara put the kettle on, Clara put the kettle on. Clara put the kettle on, And we'll all have tea. Geegee take it oil again, Geegee take it off again, Geegee take it off again, And pour a cup for me. MARY P.x'rroN JANSSRN, SUZANNE ONVENSZ Mary Pat lost her pocket, Suzanne Owens found it, There was not a penny in it. But a ribbon round it. SHIRLEY MAY Knlss: Shirley Keiss. Shirley Keiss. Blessings light upon you, If I had half a crown a day. I'd spend it all upon you. JOAN KUEHNER: Joan shall have a new bonnet. Joan shall go to the fair, At either New York or at Frisco, You surely will lind her there. JANET LINTIIICUM: There is a girl of great renown. Liked in city and in town: None work like unto hers can do: Shels Janet Linthicum-true blue. MARY MCCUNH: Mistress Mary Quite contrary. How does your school life go? With President's worries. And French exam flurries, Your troubles seein never to go. Loursn SHANAHAN: If all the world were paper. And all the seas were ink. Louise would then get "excellent," And have high grades I think. D Twenty-.reven ELLISIAN FIELDS K A Wu, an Q nfigyi Q., 1, -1 ' E : it qfil, 132 K? E A ' i " C 2 E 5. L , - - - ij V- -3 4 - Q ,' ,L .4 5 2 ' f 5 - . S f 'E Z f yi ' .- -1 A 1, - E 4 4 , lil 5 5 i X C2 E 4 z '- 5. 2 .E 95 , .2 L 'Q 'fi . 1 ' 5 i T E 5 ' , L0 E E i . ' LU -4 : Q 3 , 3 3 fl 2 5 A' 'i lr .2 M L! 'f. 0 4 L' 1 . I i 5 P- pf 5 I L J I '- f' 'X f - 9 1, ,1 . 2 U1 5 f Q L Q f Z Q -4 4 f i 2 4 I f 5 E F' 2 3 E i Z I 5 z M ' .11 - A P ' j : .L N U1 4 V1 3 i an 4. V 5 A 1, Z 5 3 5 . si Q i 4 E . V -1 V: E .4 i 1 F E Q 2 i 1 4 2 2 Q 'l. 'A if L ? E Z J 5 , J .jf 'QF 1 5 2 i x .3 1 , 5 5 , , 'jfkligilifi -1 1 N 1' if f .J 3 -I f .. " i Q I 1 N 32 5 J ,: S .4 1 'Y 'J i J , , .1 .Z , f Z -A NT x s .iz - F K Q K X M. as ---- X X. Q. XXXQ X. QW A X NNN, 1 F FTH AND S XTH GRADES --1 n vx 1. '-1 fs J i Q T. fa i u i. 'Z l. 5 22 112 .- Z Qi rx an Z I 15 3, ,, u -1 6 vs I i Q S QQ u 'T Q A ,., '-1 fn cu E LJ 5 T1 E C. D4 E '- Us 1 'E 51 rx Ti 2 5 ..z c rx D3 T1 zl. r. ..-. Q 5 2 L Z 2 1 'E 7 C rv: E. E m F I. E In 5 S1 Q W 1 4 f-1 Q -w Q f 51 J 1 1 ni .2 .M an zu 5 i iv 74 5 4 21 u A 5 : I I -4. TH RD AND FOURTH GRADES .E E5 5 .1 to r-I4 --. :E E L: f A fa Q ff mr LJ w S A 5 E CQ U 2 N 'Q , , E -. 4 5 u. V, S I E i 1 u: .-"2 k 1 A fu rx .-I 'J IL rx 'Q L, 1 , , J PE Z f-1 E 'ts Q :J 4 m 1 Q E -1. -I X. KINDERGARTEN. FIRST AND SECOND GRADES J V EIGHTH GRADE Marilyn Anderson Georgianna Gilliland Ellen Buchanan Aline Foster Virginia Ingram Jacqueline Mercer Mary Gellatly Eleanor Rowan Betty Brown Carol Hardy Mary Alice Crawford Susie Hays Gertrude Hunter Dorothy Jane Smart EIGHTH GRADE Polly Bickel Anne Fair Patty Gillespie Rebecca Hayes Jacqueline Heberling Elsie Hilliard Audrey Hillman janet Ketchum Kathleen Oliver Ann Raymond jane Robinson Virginia Scully Dorothy Shepard ,loy Whiting Patricia Sherrard Carol Hayes SEVENTH GRADE Nancy Abbot Veo Bennett Betty Blackburn Fili Brown Dorothy Childs Jean Childs Mary Crannell Kathleen Dalzell Betty 1. Daub Annette Doolittle Mary L. Downing Betsy Eddy Elizabeth Eierman Lindsay Firth Sue Hare Carol Hartwell Catherine Hays Virginia Heidenkamp Polly Kinnear Barbara Leech joan Oliver Louise Ridinger Sally Smith Caroline Wadsworth Mary Weil Ruth Wick SIXTH GRADE Barbara Anderson janet Anderson Sally Bankson Betty Blair Barbara Cleaves Peggy Heard Sally Hillman Andrea Humphreys Leila Jones Suzanne Landon Eleanor Little Betsy McLeod Janet Mitchell Margaret Murray Patty Patton Ruth Robinson jean Ruffin Patsy Schoen Marcia Scott Margaret Swagler Janet Wolfe ELLISIAN FIELDS FY" Divisioivj THE MORTALS NICKNAME Marilyn Ge-Ge Ellen Fos Gill Jackie Pid Eleanor Be Widy Boo Cow Mac Sue Gertie The Timid Soul NicKN AME Bick Anne Patty Becky jackie Gabby Audy Ketch K. O. Annie jane Ginny Dorothy Joy Patty Ilazy FAvoiuTt-: RADIO Don Ameche Fanny Brice Fanny Brice Don Ameche Benny Goodman Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy Charlie Mdfarthy Fanny Brice Fanny Brice Charlie McCarthy Nelson Eddy Don Ameche Jack Benny Jack Leonard Fibber McGee Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy Don Ameche Fibber McGee Nan Gray Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy Tyrone Power Charlie McCarthy Charlie McCarthy FAvoiu1'e Sl-our Figure skating Swimming Ice skating Horseback riding Horseback riding Football Horseback riding Horseback riding Swimming Swimming Horseback riding Horseback riding Newcome Baseball Basketball Swimming lce skating Swimming Ice skating Baseball Figure skating STM FAvonrre SAYING "Ol Really." Ol I could not do that." "Well." At Annapolis . . ." Now when I went to . . . "But I don't understand." Clip day for Hardy." Were we supposed to do that." But I was sick, Mrs. Lewis." But l don't understand." Now down at Bethany Beach . . . What difference does that make?" Say that again." What did you get?" 4. it rr 4. it fi i. FAvoiu're Siwmo "My average is 96, Mrs. Edsall." But Mademoiselle . . ." Tee, heel" In a dense fogll' "Nuts" Did you hear about . . . But . . ." "Oh, fudge!" Will you sign my card?" But Elsie did it, too." Quick, somebody, I haven't done my work." Cat 5 to 9 in the murningj "That ix attractive." flntense concentrationj "Oh dear!" "Uh, gosh'l" "Huh?" it .- rr it it it Favoture Rfwio Pnocxmsr Chase and Sanborn Hour Good News of I939 Good News of I939 Good News of I939 Benny Goodman Swing School Jack Benny Information Please Good News of 1939 Good News of I939 Good News of I939 Woodbury's Soap Program We the People Good News of 1939 Jello Program Tommy Dorsey Information Please ,lack Benny's Program Good News of l939 Chase and Sanborn Hour Chase and Sanborn Hour One Man's Family Chase and Sanborn Hour Good News of 1939 Lux Theatre Chase and Sanborn Hour Chase and Sanborn Hour FAvoiu1'E PoPUtAn Sono Just a Kid Named Joe My Reverie I've Got a Pocketful of Dreams Two Sleepy People The Umbrella Man Lambeth' Walk Two Sleepy People Deep in a Dream My Heart Belongs to Daddy Two Sleepy People A Tisket a Tasket Alexander's Ragtime Band Simple and Sweet The Umbrella Man Deep in a Dream ' You're as Pretty as a Picture My Reverie Two Sleepy People Two Sleepy People My Reverie Two Sleepy People Thirty-two KLOWER SCI-IOOLJ FIFTH GRADE glean Adams jane Baker Peggy Berdan Michelle Burke Barbara Cruciger Virginia Curry Ellen Gutsche Billie Hodge Mary Lee Fletcher fMartinJ Mary Oates Sally Quinby Cordelia Scaife Dorothy Smith Trudie Stephens FOURTH GRADE Betty Budd Alice Buffinglton Nancy Burc field Nancy Carter Marjorie Cummings Diane Dallye Nola Dorbritz Louise Eddy Helen Forker Jane Hays Patricia Humphreys ,loan Lappe jean McWilliams Marian Rod ers Cordelia Rufgln Mary Weitzel THIRD GRADE Anne Allen Virginia Berdan Suzanne Crandall Bibsi Liddon Eleanor Foster Martha Fury Louisa Pontefract Priscilla Raymond Nancy Reed Sally Robinson Shirley Sampson Francine Shepard Ellen Stevenson Anica Walker SECOND GRADE ,lean Birmingham Betty Fownes Judith Hubbard Sue Kemper Sally Ann Kennedy Marian McCargo Heath' McBain Ann Nimick Martha Reed Sally Liddon FIRST GRADE Marguerite Clagett Nina Clemson Betty Foster ,kldy Haviland athleen Horne Patsy McCamey Dorothy Swan KINDERGARTEN Charles Meyer Ross McEldowney Barbara Mitterling Elise Raymond Lynne Sander FAVORITE Srorr Baseball, hiking Swimming, riding Tennis Swimming, tennis Kickball, swimming Swimming Tennis Swimming Baseball Swimming Swimming Roller skating Baseball Ice skating CI-InIs1'MAs GIFT Most Eruoveo Piano Baby Panda to put on your hand and make motions A gold charm bracelet Small radio Two McGuffey dolls Skis Watch An old fashioned china pin box Bicycle Saddle for her pony Large box of dilferent pencils Watch Piano accordion Canary bird, but . . . Puppet theater Princess Elizabeth doll CHns1'MAs GIFT Most ENJOYBD French book Teddy bear with clothes A radio for my bed A live Cocker spaniel Pencil box Radio Furnished doll house Black and white teddy bear Dydee doll New skating costume with deer on it Monkey with zipper, which holds my night Victrola with favorite records Bicycle Two wheel bicycle CHRISTMAS GIFT Mos'r Eisjovco Book of "Winnie the Pooh" Doll house all furnished Hansel and Gretel dolls A big black doll buggy Baby doll that will blow bubbles Two wheel bicycle Skis and pole Ping pong table Real radio Shares the Cocker spaniel with her sister CHRISTMAS GIFT Mosr Eujoven Princess Elizabeth doll A book Pig-tailed doll A pink crib for my baby doll Skirt and blouse for my baby doll A book called "Five Hundred Hats" Princess Elizabeth doll CHRISTMAS GIFT Mos'r ENJoven New electric train Music box cradle with' Dydee doll Two little dresses for myself Pencil box Two wheel bicycle dress Thiffyfhfff ELLISIAN FIELDS SNAPSI-IOTS v Ogg, Fx, 2559 . H APPY 'Q JAM Session! MEANYE . QQQQ' if IXFTEK LUNCH 5.47, Ck? 90 "fc UNC fl P Ex po 'Ps Cho ELLISIAN FIELDS Thzrtyfour Iv 04 HAVE YOU HEARD? Professor: "During the year, there are two words which I do not wish any member of this class to use. One is lousy and the other is swell." fPauseD Student: "When are you going to tell us the two words?" I l I- Y Define a polygon: "A polygon is a dead parrot." at an if lf A teacher was taking her pupils for a walk in the woods, when one of them said: "Gee, look at the boid!" Teacher: "That isn't a boid, it's a bird." Pupil: "Gee, ain't it? It looks just like a boid!" as at in s V Question: Why does it take less current to electrocute a Scotchman than an Englishman? Answer: Because the Scotchman is half "kilt." 1 1 H 'K Q. Name three animals peculiar to the frigid region. A. The lion, the giraffe, and the elephant would be peculiar to the frigid region, but the polar bear, the seal, and the walrus live there. as 4- in is Any girl can be gay In a classy coupe, ln a taxi they all can be jolly: But the girl worthwhile Is the girl who can smile When you're taking her home in the trolley. Y 1 I- 1 ELLIS BONERS Illiteracy is one of the most common figures of speech. as 4 4 is Beowulf is the mother of Uncle Remus and some other Roman whose name I donlt know. an s an an He: "May I dance?" She: "Certainly, if you can find a partnerli' 4 -I I 'II- ln mathematics, Persia gave us the dismal system. in 1 in is The moral of "The Ancient Marinern is "Obey the Fish and Game Laws." ll- I' l' 4 Teacher: f'Tom, please put whatever you have in your mouth into the waste basket." Tom: UI wish I could. It's a toothachcf, 4+ sf is an The feminine of buck is buz'cam'fr. Thzrty five Question: "What kind of birds should al- ways be kept in captivity?" Answer: "jai1birds." F U 1 1 Neighbor: "My, what a nice, new dress! You look like a million!" Little Girl: "I won't be :ix 'til my next birthday." I I 1' 1 A lyric is something written to be sung by a liar. at 4+ is uf Teacher: "Milly, give me a sentence using arrhairf' Milly: "We can't eat archaic and have it, too." in at in in A triangle is a circle with three corners to it. at as an is Teacher lat the end of a long Algebra prob- lemlz "So you can see that X equals O." Bright Young Thing: "Gracious, all that work for nothing!" if I R -I FROM A BAKEx 'ro His Gnu. FMEND! "Sweet tart, you're waffle cute. and you're roll the world to me. I'm a well-bread young fellow and that's a good raisin why you should marry me when I raise the dough. Be my batter half and everything will pan out all right. Icing your praises day and night bake- cause I loaf you. Doughnut refuse me, honey bun or you're cruller than I think. I deserve a little oven, fiour of my eggsistencef' in It an an Question: "What is wetter than a woman with a spring in her walk, a creek in her back, and a waterfall in her hair?" Answer: "A woman with a notion." an in in at THEY SAID Succor is the kind of candy that comes at the end of a stick. 4 in u is Gossamers-people who gossip about each other. in as in as Teacher: "Your recitation reminds me of Quebec-built on a bluff." as is 4 uw Uses of the skin are the following: I. Makes your appearance more natural. Z. Hides your ribs and insides. 3. Keeps part of the wind from getting in where you really are. E. H. ELLISIAN Fietns Sept. Sept Sept Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov Nov Nov. Nov Nov Nov. Nov. Nov Nov Nov Nov. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. SOCIAL CALENDAR 193 7 Alumnae Tea. 14 High School opens-with a bang! 22 E.A.A. meeting at recess. Jane Audrey Bakken elected captain of green team: Marianna Hogg elected captain of white team. 23 Art Club Tea held in the art rooms. 28 Grades enter-poor things! ll Singing by the Filth and Sixth Grades. I2 8:50 A.M.-Athletic Meeting-new members taken into their respective teams. Z7 8:50 A.M.-Community Fund Movies: 3-4 P. M.- New Timer Party-welcome to new girls! 28 8:50 A.M.-Mr. Mark Shields talks on politics. Rival attraction: Mrs. Hill's movies on Grand Manan. l French Club Party given in the gymnasium. Martha Ayres elected president: Janet Kuehner elected secretary. 4 Current Events-8:30 A. M.: Eleanor Linthicum, "Pal- ertine: Martha Ayres, Wage 5: Hour Plan, Jane Audrey Bakken, CZ!fh0Jl07!Gkid. Year book pictures taken of clubs by Parry Studio Con time-praise heaven!! ll Play presented by Junior Class48:50 A. M. l4 Short sketches in honor of Book Week, given by Eighth Grade at 8:50 A. M. I8 Senior Mother-Daughter Tea from 3 to 4 o'clock, in the Library. 22 Senior and Junior American History class -goes clown- town tp see .some court trials, and the city council. Where is Eppre's? 23 Marriage Proporal - play given by Thresholders at 8:50 A.M. 24-28 Thanksgiving vacation. 26 Alumnae Benefit at University Club. Fashion Show given by Horne's Companygseveral Ellis girls modeled, including: Doris Dodds, Helen Petty, and Peggy Wentzel. 28 Playkby lower grades4The Coming of the Pilgrim: to Amerira. 29 Mrs. Tucker talks to Seniors about Western College. 2 Mrs. Kraft speaks on frontier nursing at 8:50 A. M. 6 Accident in Physics class: will all future Physics pupils please wear raincoats to class! 9 Senior Circus for eighth grade: tea served in Library. l3 French Club meeting at 3200: Christmas party. I6 Current Events at 8:50 A.M. Cecilia Biggert-Sir Anthony Eden? Trip to America.: Betty Large-The Profit-Sharing Plan in the Senate: Betty King-French- Italian Feud over Tunirg Rebecca King-Current Inter- e.rtr,' Helen Petty-Franro-German Pact: 8:30 P.M,- glay given by The Thresholders: Importance of Being rnnt. I9 Christmas service given by Juniors. 20 Christmas program at 8:50 A. M. by First to Eighth Grades and the Glee Club. 21 Play by the Junior Dramatic Club: I Chrirlmar Carol. 8-1 939 Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar Mar. Apr. Jun. Jun. Jun. Jun. Christmas vacation begins. junior Prom given at the Twentieth Century Club. Alumnae Luncheon at the University Club: ohicers elected. Back to school. gllilss Julia Ellis talks and shows pictures on Egypt and a 1. Current Events at 8:50 A.M. Nancy Sweeney, Bali and Egypt: Virginia Bruce, Diplomatic Compluationr in Europe: Helen Flippen, Death of Kemal Ataturkg Lois Anne Nagel, Town-Forest Movement. Current Events at 8:50 A.M. Carmie Jane Coleman, United State: Budget: Dorothy Carter, The German Prerrg Mary Lou Dwyer, Mr. Frankfurter: Mary 'Chandler absent, Helen Flippen reads speech, War in China. The Thresholders present A Sunny Morning at 8:50 A.M.-played by: Marianna Hogg, Martha Ayres, Laura Hays, and Louise Shanahan. Mid-semester exams. Second semester begins again. Mr. "Cy" Hungerford talks and draws cartoons at 8:50 A. M. Dr.- Park, president of Wheaton College in New Hamp- shire, tells us at 8:50 A.M. of this college and his views on how to select one for ourselves. Current Events at 8:50 A.M. Mardianne Dinkey, The Building of the Grand Coulee Dam: Frances Alford, Pope Piu,r,' Marianna Hogg, The Dispute Between. the greiident and the Senate: Mary Chandler, The Chinese ituation. Play given by The Thresholders, Lady Luck, Cast: Lois Anne Nagel, Margaret Edwards, Doris Dodds, and others. Senior Class gives a dance for the High School and Eighth Grade at the Twentieth Century Club. Miss Pierson and the Current Events group sponsor a Professor Quiz program with Miss Pierson as the "Professor," The winner was through' lucky questions and not through brain, Marianna Hogg. Frances Alford was second: Martha Ayres, thirclg Eleanor Linth'icum, fourth, and Joan Brill last. Mrs. Shupp speaks on German propaganda and Reaching for lhe Starr. Mrs. Dickerson speaks' on Art Appreciation and presents a series of reproductions of great masterpieces to the school. Senior Class presents in the gym at 8:30 P. M. The Seven Sirterf. French Club meeting. The Yearbook goer to pre.r.r Spring Vacation begins at 12:35. School reopens. fSpring fever spreadsj Senior Exams. Final Exams. Class Day. Judgment Day. Commencement! Good-bye, Seniors! ELLISIAN FIELDS Thirty-.fix OVERH EARD PEEPIN, TOM Martha Ayres' love affairs are going to "Killer" yet. What foursome enjoyed a bridge game at the Senior Dance? Is Eleanor Linthicum the heroine in an eternal triangle? What happened to those songs that were supposed to be requested for Mary Lou Gilbert? Why does ,lo Anne Bradford blush every time certain letters are mentioned? What valentine persuaded Ann Bockius to stop dieting? Helen Flippen's favorite pie is Beta Theta, so they say. VVonder if Virginia Reineman had a good time at Kiski? Who are the three freshman x's that think so highly of Mardianne Dinkey and Marianna Hogg? Is Betty Large really going in for kindergarten work? "There's something about an old love"-isn't there, Patty Hare? It seems strange that Dorothy Todd should really enjoy going to the dentist. Does Ann Wilson like one of our senior's brothers? They say practice makes perfect-we hope this applies to Mary Lou Dwyer's driving. Why does Dorothy Keally like "Don't Drop a Slug in a Slot" soiwell? Is there some reason why Mary Louise Cooley should enjoy Mrs. Hogg's scoldings? Betty Brown wishes she could change government rules concerning West Point plebes. Why does jane Audrey Bakken always choose a Morris Chair? What's Mary Lou Heidenkamp's attraction at Lawrenceville? Patty Cochrane had a wonderful time at the Senior Dance, from all appearances. Did Ann Bockius really like her music "Corney"? "Peep, peep,'? said the chicken-or was it Ed, Nancy Sweeney? No wonder Elizabeth Ecker has a "faraway look in her eyes." Ask Carol Johnston what is the best part of the fish. It couldn't be the "finn"? Thirty-fefven ELLISIAN FIELDS THE Tl-IRESI-ICLDERS Hail' ruff: Laura llays, laus Ann Nagel. Carol Qloliuston, plant' Llwss. hliuley lu-is. lzuueuia llrll. Xlziiizairi lftlwaitls. Bi-tty Koluuau, L'.uiuie ,I.ini- Coli-iu,iu. Mary L'h1ilulli-r, Hailwxiixi lflinu. Xl.uy Louise Cooley. llulen Lev liiulwy. .Xnn ,luyce L'owau. Sn'1n1drir:f'I Rachel llnll. llvlen lflippeu, Nlaiiauua llopu. lfrgiiiii-s Alford. Miss Kiraly. lNl:irdianne llinl-tey. lflizalwelli llookei. Nl.ulhz1 Ayres. Ruth -Ianni-3. Fran! mtv: lloiis llodds. laruisi- Sh.iu.ihau, l'n1Iy ll.ui-. l'fl.iiue lXiil":iilziutl The 'l'hresholders. our upper school dramatic group. have taken great strides this year in its pursuit of theatrical productionfand intentions. Une of those illustrious talent-scouts would be overwhelmed with the varied ability to be found in this club. Not only do these versatile females shine as mel- ancholy tragediennes, but also as outstanding carpenters, painters. and furniture-movers. Yet, as a result of the rapid decline of big business, our funds dropped to an embarrassing all-time low. lDonations from any misled creature would be received with open arms.J Business meetings are held on the first of each monthg during these sessions the lively members take part in stimulating discussions on how to improve our little school of drama. lvnusual zest has been displayed this year by The '1'hresholders, due un- doubtedly to the keen competition offered by the hlunior Dramatic Club. Credit should be given to Kliss ,lean D. Grey, general advisor and the dramatic authority of the senior groupg as Thr Effir Echo so cleverly stated: "Mardi- anne Dinkey is the president. Miss Grey is the headf' Among the plays given with rare success this year are: 'lflfarriagi' Propofaff' '24 Szzrzny Ll'lf1I'7I,i7IKif,H "Lady Ilillikf, "Ffirtatioi1,U and themajor production "Thr Irnportaizcf of Bring Ifl'lIf',l'f.H Xl. D. LLISIXN Flerns Yhirtvezght THE LA-TI-DO CLUB Huff' mtv: Belly Brown, wleuniler Barbour. Marion Urliug, Palsy lVlt'Cl'llCly, .lane Chess. fifth ruff: klonunr' Bradford. Cyllllllil llocyeler, Elizabeth XIt'N.uy, Betty llflorris, lilcanor Davis, li.ulw:xrn Pliuu. l"ulir1hma"': l.:xur.i llays, hliuy lane Shuiunu, l"larrit-I Fleming. lVI:1ry Klccunc. lflizalwetli lfclat-i', Virginia Brute. Ruth jnunvy. Thinl mtv: Clam lluutel. llelcu l't-try, Dorutliy Carter, lNl.lry Lou Heitleulcnulp, Ann Xxvilsou, hlznry Lou Gilbert. Kitty ,lane Suiilh, lfleauor lftlmuudson. Sfiund raw: Elaine hlclfailtule. Auu Bzirrou, Patty Cocluaue, Virginia Reinciugan, Nancy Landon. Belly Bcir, lane llznlmuu, Gretchen Roemei, hlnry l':uluu ,l.iussen. fron! mtv: Ct-rilin liiizgert. lime lliootl. Betty Klorris. Betsy Ann Wright, Frances Alford, Connie Russel, jeunur' lfriz-sell, Pepzizy Lt-e xvClll2E'l. hlzinel Lintllicuru. The Cilee Club of the lillis School some years ago was given the very appropriate name, "La-ti-do." These notes may be found on the small but handsome pins which so many girls are seen wearing. Any XVednesday after- noon from three until four cfclock, an Ellsworth pedestrian might well be astonished at the music bursting forth from the third floor of Miss Ifllis' learned dwelling for young ladies. This noise of notes is produced from the throats of fifty high school prima donnas. In the spring the La-ti-Do Club gives its annual concert with the Acap- pella Choir from Shadyside Academy, an event which is missed by Very few lillis girls. These talented young ladies also sing on other great occasions- before Thanksgiving and Christmas, and often at the Parent-Teachers' Meetings. The fifty voices are under the instruction of two Very capable teachers. Miss Roessing and Miss Katherine Ellis. F. A. Tlzirly-nine E 1. 1. 1 s 1 A N F IE L THE FRENCH CLUB Ifnrll' r rf."' : Belly I5 l'4m wn, Ripley Pet-k. -lenilul Bgll'lmllr, Yzllalit- ML-lwcl, Rt-l vm-m'Lk. l Klnu. fyllllligl lllluxel:-l, liallbalzl lxllllfl, Xlglly L'llzlrll.lll'l', .lllllc Chess. Sillll rurfw lizlllmlla Slllilll, Rlllll QI. Alll lt-y. Nllly ,lane Slllllnall. Vl-:nn Blill, Niall awrx l'llillpz. lflean swl' Lillllllrlllll Flifzllvetll XlrNzlly, lxllll n'z' lln MrNlllly, Belly Mullls. Palsy lNll'K'ludy. fllih ruin: -Iuulllle Hlxldfnltl, fzlrlllie klclnu Clllel 11.11 1, BUIIQ' Knllllnlll, Dolrlllly Tntlnl, ll:ll'l'il'l Flvlnillu, lfllla- belll Riflley, .lalnc .Xlldrey Bnltlugll, lflullrcs .-Xllllrsl. Ylllzilllgl Blule, Nullcy Llllltlllll. lfullrlfl ru-:f': Fluille Nll'l'i.lll:lllcl. llCl0ll Pl-ily, llllmllly C'.lrtel, lflilzlllelll Ftkrr, lie-tty lilcl. .Xlln Gllswmld. Nullly Dtllllllilsllll. lil-lly lil.lrlt. Thlrll rn:f': Rzlrllvl llzlll. fzlllll jllllllslull. Nalllfy Alzllln- Ut-ll.llly, 'Xllll liallwlll, Yiluini.l Reillelnglll, llt-ll-ll Fliplwll. Nlaly Lllll lll-idelllgllllp, vI.lnt- ll.lllll'l-ll, lilivglbclll lllmlu-l. .ll-alllle lfllesell, lielsy .Xllll Xlirilzlll. Srfnnll rllfn: Xllllry Slwelley, Belly Lglllze, .Iallvl Kllellllt-l. Mallllzl .Xylca Klls. Nt-lxclvlllvl, .Null ,lllyre L'llw.zll Mxllizlnncl llnglz, Belly King, llllris Dutlds. f1fnrll'VuYl'i -l.lnt- Xllmtl. L'l-rl-llgl liigvcrl. lVI:1ltli.lllllt- lllnlltey, Kbllslglllu- Russell. Le Cercle Frallezlis se CUINPUSC de toutes les etudiantes frzlncaises qui ont uni le premier cours tle francais. Les oflicers, elus Cllaque annee, se chargent des reunions qui ont lieu deux fois par semestre avec l'aide des eomites. Bien entendu il faut parlel' francais et les eleves arrangent de divers pI'Ogl'3IUTI1CS, des alnusements, des jeux et des I'21fl'E1lClIlSSCIT1Cl1lS et une lete, clrdinairenlent un pique-nique, El la lin de Vannee. Le Ccrcle est tres actif et entllousiaste et s'asselnble snus la direction de Xladame Newcomer. Nl. B. N. ELLISI,-KN FIELDS Forty CURRENT EVENTS CLUB ffatk mfr: Barbara lflinn. l"iant'es Alford. Klglry -lane Shuinan, Virginia lirufe. fron! ruwtz lit-try lilgult, lX1udi.inne llinkey, Miss l'iersnn, llelen lflippen. Betty King. Hello, girls-this is your Current Events Leader bringing you the news of the year over station 'l'. lf. S. 'l'wo Friday assemblies of each month are dedicated to world affairs. Different topics are chosen for each meeting and four girls are selected to speak, each from a group, the divisions being current affairs, news from Europe. the Far East, and the Americas. After the students have finished, an open forum is held in which news of the day is discussed. On the average of once a month we are fortunate enough to secure an interesting speaker from the outside who is usually presented by Miss Pierson, the Current Events supervisor. These people choose as their topics many subjects that are both interesting and educational. One of the most interesting speakers of the year was Nr. Cy Hunger- ford, who drew on the spur of the moment many interesting cartoons. Other interesting and informative lecturers were: Mr. hlark Shields CPoliticsJ. Xlrs. Kraft Clfrontier' Nursingl. Miss julia Ellis CPictures of Bali and Egyptl, Mrs. Shupp CBook Reviewl. Klrs. Parry. Dr. Park, of lVheaton College. Mr. Dalzell, Mrs. Dickerson C:Xrt Appreciationl. I'iU1'fj"O7Yt' E L 1. I s 1 ,x N FIELDS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Bark row: Mardianne Dinkey, jane Audrey Bzikken, Marianna HOSE. Belly King. Front row: Doris Dodds, Barbara Flinn. Ann Joyce Cowan. The Ellis Athletic Association, under the supervision of Bliss Tarbell, is an honorary club which is composed of those girls who have acquired the necessary one hundred and twenty-live points in sports throughout the year. Before a girl can become a member, she must pledge three weeks, time, after which comes the invitation to join. Following each game of volley ball, basket ball, baseball and hockey, The Ellis Athletic Association awards green stripes to all the girls who have played on teams before and green numerals, representing the year in which the girl graduates, to those who have played their first game. The green NED, the highest award, is given to girls who have earned 500 points. Also at the end of the athletic season the banner is presented to the winning team. J. A. B. ELLISIAN FIELDS Fortytwo c:ooPERATlvE COUNCIL limi' mfr: Helly King, llelen l,ee Dinlgey, Anne lvilson, :Kline lfosler, llilizzllvelh hltNar3'. hlary ,lane Slntinmn, ,loaiine liludfoul. llarlnua Iflinn. limnl fu':f': l'ili1.tlvetl1 l".tlu'l. hliss lfllis. Xlr-. Newcomer, ,lane Audrey lialtken. The Cooperative Council is a group consisting of the above members, a president and a vice-president from the Senior class, two faculty advisors, and two representatives elected from each high school class. This group meets each Monday afternoon to discuss the problems that have to do with the management of the upper school. The Council has two important duties: the control of study periods, and the order in the halls. This year the discipline in the study hall has been particularly stressed. ,Nt the beginning of the first semester a student- proctor was put in charge of each period to see that the rule 'istudy steadily" was enforced. To keep the halls quiet and orderly four proctors were ap- pointed: one for the head of the front stairs, another for the gym entrance, a third for the head of the baclt stairs and a fourth for the study hall door. It has been the duty of these girls to be at these posts between classes, after recess, and after luncheon. The proctors for both halls and study hall duty have been as follows: Martha Ayres, Doris Dodds, Jane Audrey Bakken, lflizabeth lfclter, lfleanor Linthicum, Marianna Hogg, Lois Anne Nagel, Betty Large, Betty Black, Betty King, hlary Jane Shuman, Barbara Flinn, lflizabeth Hooker, Frances Alford, Ruthanna Vlfeidlein, Virginia Bruce. -lenifer Barbour, Joan Bradford, Carol Johnston, and Elizabeth lXlcNary. The students, for the most part, have been very cooperative and we feel that this has been a most successful year for the Student Council. B. K. lwntxlluer E1.L1s1,xN IIFLDE, THE ART CLUB Lfft to fight: lwartha Ayres. Doris Dodds, Helen Flippen The Art Club is comprised of girls ranging in all ages and sizes and taking an interest in painting, drawing, modeling, crafts, or art appreciation. It was from this latter course that the oilicers of the club were choseng it is open only to Juniors and Seniors. Cnder the capable direction of hliss May Vl'illiams, superintendent of the art department, the club carries on many outside activities. Among these are sketching and museum trips, along with several parties at school during the course of the year. Also toward the end of the second term the Art Club joins with the French Club in an annual spring picnic. Another activity is through the section connected with the Dramatic Club. A group of girls, chosen by the president of the Art Club, help a great deal in the painting and building of the scenery for the school plays, This year a number attended the New York XVorld,s Fair where they saw the pictures-plus! D. D. LLISIAN FIELDS Fortyfour RAMBLING AROUND AMONG LAST YEAR'S SENIORS Forty-yi FRANCES AYRES, who heads the list of last year's Seniors, when questioned, stated that she had done nothing at college except study. It was found, however, upon inquiry, that she had been included in a group, for which a tea was given as one of the Pitt Freshmen who had received the highest marks. JOAN BRADFORD, interviewed on New Yearls Eve, declared that she was attend- ing the Robert Morris Business School in downtown Pittsburgh. joan is planning to return with her family to Philadelphia, where she formerly resided before moving to Sewickley. NIAIDEE ENGLAND spent the first of this school year at Connecticut College but at Christmas time decided to transfer to P. C. W., where she is now spending the second semester. BETTY EYNON seems to be the first M1938-er" to have broken down and become engaged. Her fiance is known to many of her ex-classmates, who met "Hutchie" when he came with Betty to the Senior Prom. RACHEL CERIFFITHS moved from Pittsburgh to Medford, Oregon, last fall, and she and her younger brother are now attending the University of Oregon. ROMOLA GRISWOLD is at Cornell and having a grand time. Romola says that she isn't working particularly hard at her Jtudiey, but-oh boy! It was recently learned that she is an instructor in the university hobby shop and also a member of Delta Gamma. NANCY HEBERLING is at Goucher College and complains that she is overworked. The reason for this injustice is that Nancy is staggering under the weighty burden of three subjects. MARY JANET HYLAND is down at Georgetown, in Washington, D. C., and al- though she sees a few of her classmates every now and then, Mila claims she does- n't like it there and wants to change schools. KITTY KERR is at Smith College and claims that her only achievement is avoid- ing any Freshman "warnings", or announcements that her marks are in the D's. She is also one of the business managers Of the college paper. BETTY LEHNER moved away from Mt. Lebanon last summer, and the only report from her is that she is living in Hagerstown, Maryland, where her father Owns a hotel. FRANCES LOGAN is at Holden Arms, Maryland, and tells wild stories of waking up to find policemen in her room looking for burglars. She also mentions some- thing about waking up to discover water pouring in at her window. What caused the deluge? LENORE NICKEE is at Mt. Vernon College and she, Frannie, Nancy and Mija have occasional reunions in Washington. Lenore also dashes home for short week-ends every now and then. JANET BIURRAY is upholding Miss Heard's well-known reputation for excellent teaching. After arriving at P. C. W. she was immediately removed from the Freshman English class and placed in a junior course where she is now doing very good work. ANN REYMER is still driving around Pittsburgh, as she did last year, only this time the professors at Tech, rather than the teachers at Ellis, are holding their breaths. KAY WILSON is a Freshman at Wells College which is near Ithaca, N. Y. Kay is keeping up the excellent work that she did at Ellis, and boasts that she has had a "date'l every Saturday night. We wonder if it is really Wells she is attending? PEGGY YOUNG is carrying on her brilliant career in the field of art at the Pitts- burgh Art Institute in downtown Pittsburgh. 7 ve ELLISIAN F IELDS WHAT GREAT PEOPLE SAY ABOUT THE I939 ELLISIAN FIELDS MAY, 1939 A. HITLER-gclf this book had been published prior to the Czechoslovakian crisis that country would still be an independent nation." C. B. DEMILLE-"After a glimpse of the Ellisian Field! and seeing the photos of its beautiful girls, I am seriously contemplating moving my studios to Ells- worth Avenue, Pittsburgh." C. MCCARTHY-iiBCfgCH, I think we have some stiff competition in those jokes in this new year book-and did you see the pictures? Skinny Dugan and I are going up to get acquainted with those girls! Too bad, Dotty l" M. MITCHELL-CSI realize that my novel is now Gone With the Wind after reading the 1939 Ellifian Fieldx best seller." M. CICERO-ACNUHC Scio meas orationes esse paene inutiles pro Ellisianis Agris MCMXXXIX." F. RoosEvELT-f'My friends, I now realize that my attempts in managing the alphabet are wasted since I have seen the latest book of the Ellis girlsf' M. HALLAM-C51 think, after reading this annual, that if more girls went to the Ellis School, I should have less advice to give to the lovelornf' W. SIMPSON VVINDSOR-"I have hidden this remarkable book from Eddie for I am afraid he might Want to move to the U. S. A. tout de .ruitefl A. EDEN-MII all institutions had a government similar to that of the Ellis School Cas I saw by their yearbookj, it would not be necessary for me to preach on democracy? I A. DAFOE, M. D.-"lXfIaintenant, j'ai trouve la plus bonne ecole pour les quin- tuplets apres avoir vu le nouveau livre que les filles ont publief' W. WINCHELL-c6OfChIdS to all the Ellis girls for their excellent yearbookf' M. C. and B. F. ELLISIAN FIELDS F0fty-.fix HIT PARADE HHURRY HOMEH . At 3 P. M. "THEY SAY' '.... . Gofsip at Recexx "THIS NEVER HAPPENED BEFOREH . Parsing a French Exam "NOW IT CAN BE TOLD" . . . . Final Exam NBEWILDEREDU . All Those Not Yet Senior: "MONDAY MORNINGH The Worst Of All "TIME ON MY HANDS' '.....' In Study Hall "MY HEART STOOD STILLN . When Brought Before Student Government "SEVENTH HEAVEN" . .... Vacation "CHANGE PARTNERSA' . . At the junior Prom "IT TOOK A MILLION YEARS" To Graduate "Y!OU'RE AN EDUCATION" Ellis School B. L. SOLVE THIS ? A piece of rope weighs four ounces per foot. It is passed over a pulley and on one end a monkey is suspended and on the other end a weight. The whole system is in equilibrium. The weight of the monkey in pounds is equal to the age of the monkey's mother in years. The age of the monkey's mother added to the age of the monkey is four years. The monkcy's mother is twice as old as the monkey was when the monkey's mother was half as old as the monkey will be when the monkey is three times as old as the monkey's mother was when the monkey's mother was three times as old as the monkey. The weight of the rope or the weight at the end is half as much again as the difference in weight between the weight and the weight plus the weight of the monkey. How long is the rope? The answer will be found on page 51. Forty-:even ELLISIAN FIELDS THE ECCENTRIC RICH Characterrz A Street Car Conductor Con street car number 759. A Male Passenger. Place: Ellsworth Avenue, in front of the Ellis School. Time: Time for lunch. A street car is caught in the midst of a ghastly traffic jam which occurs every day about 12:30. The passenger arises from his habitual slouch to behold, with a creeping sensation of horror, what is evidently a mob scene of crazy young females. Pouring from a bulging building are indefinite streams of green and white. Caught in their midst a few women struggle desperately to free them- selves. Parr. CGaspingJ What's that? Cond. fStaring gloomily into the distance, The Allis School. Parr. CAfter a tense pausej Geezel All goils, all twinsl CAnother pausej. Look at them boxes they're carry'n! Cond. QBitterlyj You look at 'em. Makes me sick-all of it. Parr. CStaring with a horrible fascinationj What's the matter? Cond. Clronicallyj Nobody knows. Mebbe it's a stage they're goin, through. Parr. Y'a know I think it's one of them schools for morons-whatever them is. Cond. All I knows is that I gets held up every day sois they won't get run over. Pass. Yeah? Cond. Yeah. Parr. Mebbe it's a place for delanquent children. Cond. Y'a mean dalinquent-but it ain'tl I've been try'n to tell yia, itis a private school and every goil's a multy millionarel Pars. Geezel CA pausej Guess every one of 'em will be a debutramp. Cond. What the heck kind of English do you'se talk? Parr. COverlooking the remarkj An' everyone will be given a comin'-out party. Cond. If this traffic jam don't clear up they'd better give a goin'-in party tHe laughs hysterically at his jok.eJ. ' Parr. Look! Somethin' is the matter. Them goils must be goin' for help. CWild-eyed drivers jump into a group of parked cars and, with great racing of motors and backliring, speed into all directionsj Cond. What d'a mean-help. Don't ya know hunger when you sees it? Pan. I wisht my little Beuhlah could hang out at a school like that. Cond. I heard that they all sat around on couches and every time a bell rings some soivants come runnin' in with refreshments. Parr. Little Beuhlah would like that. Cond. Yeah-an' I heard that- CThe street car begins to move down the avenueg so let us leave these two fellows to their pleasant illusions, while we return to hard laborj M. D. ELLXSIAN FIELDS Fortyezght VALENTINES Written February 14, 1939 I'll write some verse to my Valentine, But what do you think I'll say? I don't know how to fashion a lin? S0 I'll do it in my own wayl "Dear Valentine, will you be mine? I wish you would say 'yes'. I'll love you 'til I'm ninety-nine!" lMy goodness, what a messll "lf you would say 'I undersland', l wouldn't have such paing If you would give to me your hand- I"or joy I'd go insane!" I wrote a verse to my Valentine And I said what I wanted to say. I didn't know how to fash'ion a line- But I did it in my own wayl -' BARBARA FLINN. Even without a coat of mink, I really, truly, honestly think That you are something very fine. I hope, I trust, I wish, I pray That you will make me happy today, And be my VALENTINE. PATSY MCCRADY. She's tall and straight, ungainly at times. She's known for talking: never for rhymes. Some say she's silly and others "just fun" fOnce in awhile she cracks a good pun.l As for being a scholar-there's really no hope. Comprehension of French is beyond her small scope. Some people like ber. some people do not. Yet. say what you will: she's best friend of all mine. I sing of this author, my own Valentine. FxANcr:s Anon. This, message has no lace nor frills, No fancy verse its music trills, It's just an urgent little line Seeking you for my valentine. I watch you as the days go by, Your pretty head held very high. Your eyes so blue, your hair so dark- You make me happy as a lark. I want to carry your books to school, Don't think that I am just a fool. I'll not again pull your ptgtail, To be my valentine, don't fail. I like your red dress best of all, Though in each one you are a doll. No other girl I'd ever see, If you my valentine would be. Though now my poem is nearly done, I feel as if I'd iust begun To tell you why I hold you dear, And how l'll love you more each year. ANN Joyce COWAN. F orty-nine Today is diffrent from the rest For it has been by Cupid blessed, So let me ask a question hard, Your answer I will always guard. Now please don't laugh, I beg of you, For at this game I'm very new, And ne'er before has my heart beat As now it does when you I meet. So here I stand, a blushing lad. And try to act grown up like Dad, But when I gaze in your sweet eyes, Alas, my courage quickly flies: Despairingly I chant my line, Oh will you be my Valentine? BETTY Kon MAN. This Valentine greeting comes straight from my heart Un writing a poem I haven't much art.I So I'll tell you my secret in my own little way. Now listen closely to what I will say. I plead with you on bended knee Begging that soon you'll belong to me. My fondest dream is that you'll be mine, Please darling, be my Valentine. MARION Uru.rNc. The shortest month in all the year Holds memories for me most dear: The memories of life with you, The memories of friendship true. And now although we are apart, I treasure deep within my heart The fondest hope that soon we'll be United for eternity. CARMIE JANE CDLEMAN. This Valentine sets out today To take my love to you And, oh, I envy it because That's what I'd like to do! 'Tis not a wish of flowerly sort, In fact, it's very plain, It only takes a word or two,- tAt most not more than three? Because the words HI". "Love", and "You" Say everything for me. RUTHANNA WEIDLEIN. I've often thought how nice 'twould be To live in Timbuctoo, Where people don't write Valentines When they've better things to do. It truly seems a senseless thing To send an "I love you:" For when one really is in love That news is nothing new. But for the sake of an English mark I'll have to sit and coo: And yet I'll tell you true, Miss Heard, I really do love you. MARY CHANm.l:n. ELLISIAN FIELDS INFORMATION, PLEASE! I. The Ellis School was founded in 1916 with an enrollment of thirty-one pupils and six teachers. II. The school was incorporated in 1929. III. The present officers of the Board of Trustees are: President, Mr. C. F. Cruciger. Vice-President, Mr. Arthur M. Scully. Secretary, Mrs. Andrew Cochrane. IV. The present officers of the Parent- Teacher's Association are: President, Mrs. George B. Oates. Vive-President, Mrs. john R. McCune, Jr. Secretary, Mrs. John Berdan. V. The present number of the faculty is thirty. VI. The present number of members in the Alumnae Association is about three hundred. The oHicers of this Association are: President, Helen Chalfant. Vice-President, Joan Dodds. Treasurer, Elizabeth Dupka Cupp. Recording Secretary, Helen Johns. Corresponding Sec., Dorothy Seyler. Publicity Manager, Elizabeth Sweeney VII. The most recent alumnae: CLASS or 1937 Nancy Beatty-State College. Elizabeth Beckwith-Wellesley College. Mary Kinter-Penna. College for Women. Helen McEldowney-Smith College CHelen is on the Dean's list this yearlj Elizabeth Petty-Mount Vernon. Katherine Roscoe-National Park. Sarah Seyler-Business School. Frances Steinmeyer-Made her debut last year. Elizabeth Watson--Vassar College. Kathryn Wick-Wellesley College. Mary Wilson-Bryn Mawr College. CLASS or 1938 Frances Ayres-A pre-medical student at the University of Pittsburgh. Joan Bradford-Business School. Mary Helen England-Connecticut College. Betty Eynon-Studying in Paris. Now home again. Rachel Griihths-University of Oregon. Romola Griswold-Cornell University. Nancy Heberling-Goucher College. Mary janet Hyland-Georgetown University. Margaret Jennings-Wellesley College. Katherine Kerr-Smith College. Betty Lehner-Betty's father has bought a hotel in Hagerstown, Maryland. Frances Logan-Holden Arms, Washington, D. C. Lenore McKee-Georgian Court. Washing- ton, D. C. Janet Murray-Penna. College for Women. Ann Reymer-A Music Course at Carnegie Institute of Technology. Katherine Wilson-Wells College. Peggy Young-Art School. VIII. The present enrollment of the Ellis School is two hundred and thirty-six. CLAss PRESIDENTS: Senior-Marianna Hogg. Junior--Elaine MacFarlane. Sophomore-Jeanne Friesell. Freshman-Mary McCune. Eighth Grade-Mary Alice Crawford. Seventh Grade-Caroline Hartwell. CLUB Piussimzrrrsz Art Club-Doris Dodds. Athletic Association-Betty King. Cooperative Council--Elizabeth Ecker. Current Events Leaders-Betty King. Mar- dianne Dinkey. Betty Black, and Helen Flippen. Dramatic Club-Mardianne Dinkey. French Club-Martha Ayres. Glee Club Business Manager-Frances Alford IX. The Cupg awarded yearly to the Senior who best lives up to the ideals of our school in scholarship, citizenship, and athletics, was won by the following: 1930: 1931 Alice Kleinhaus Jane Ayers 1932 Joan Dodds 1933 Dorothy Casper 1934: Janet Hallock 1935 Matilda Jane Reed 1936 Jane Abbott 1937 Helen McEldowney 1938 Katherine Wilson 1939 Ito be filled in.J X. The School Motto: Doeere xerfvare. ELLISIAN FIELDS Fzty WHOS WHO HDL . 4 yas Mn an orc NS Me . an nn MA Mn rn . Msn an . up an RH an AMONG OUR CONTMBUTORS Eleanor Linthicum Jane Audrey Bakken . Mardianne Dinkey . Elizabeth Hooker Carmie Jane Coleman . . Nancy Sweeney . Mary Chandler . Eleanor Davis Helen Flippen . Martha Ayres Marianna Hogg . Frances Alford hlrs. Newcomer . Betty King . Doris Dodds Barbara Flinn Patty Hare Betty Large SPRING There's so much talk when spring comes 'round, Of its beauties warm and clear, That one just has to fall in love, Or people will think one queer. There's no use getting out of it, Itis cupid's lasting way To pierce the hearts of gullible youth, And make them light and gay. All day long oneis in a fog, Drinking in the warm sunlight, And when the moon and stars come out, One sighs, "Oooh-what a night!" "just simple, foolish youth" they say, "Having its yearly fling", But, oh how we love to be in love In the glorious, glorious spring. Dokls Donns SOLUTION TO PROBLEM ON PAGE F ORTY-SEVEN Fifty-one The length of rope is 1315 feet. Cas solved by Mrs. McCuZlyJ ELL1sIAN FIELDS JUNIOR JOTTINGS EAST BUILDING - BOOK WEEK Book Week was properly celebrated in the Junior School. It comes the second Week of November and is always a matter of interest. The Seventh Grade took charge of the Monday program because before the summer they had been given by Miss Gillender a list of eighteen books which they could read if they wished. Some of the girls read every book on the list and in recognition of that they were chosen to take part in the program. The girls who represented the books dressed in costume and literally sold the book to the rest of the school. They told part of the story in such a fascinating manner that the Librar- ians reported many calls for the volumes. The books used, as well as the girls who did the selling, were: CAROLINE I'IARTVVELL ...... Marco Polo RUTH WICK . . . Sword of the Wilderness LoUIsE RIDINGER . . Cottage of Bantry Bay SUE HARE . . Suzanne of Belgium BETTY JANE DAUB The Golden Horseshoe BETTY BLACKBURN ....... Winterbound POLLY KINNEAR ....... . Young Fu Jean Childs announced the program and introduced each speaker. Tuesday morning followed with the same purpose in mind. to call' attention to the fun and value of reading. Thirteen girls drew slides of famous characters in literature. Audrey Hillman with Cordelia Scaife as her assistant showed the slides. Patsy Schoen as chairman of the program asked the audience to write down the names of the characters as they appeared on the screen. The following girls drew very artistic slides of these book people: MARGARET SVVAGLER Harvey Cheyne Captains Courageous PEGGY HEARD Winnie the Pooh Winnie the Pooh SALLY BAUKSON Pinocchio Pinocchio RUTH ROBINSON Br. Rabbit Tales from Uncle Remus SALLY HILLMAN Alice Alice in Wonderland SALLY SMITH ANN FAIR KATHLEEN OLIVER PATTY PATTON JEAN RUFEIN Mary Poppins Robin Hood Ferdinand Hans Brinker Tom Sawyer Mary Poppins Robin Hood Ferdinand the Bull Hans Brinker 8: The Silver Skates Tom Sawyer ANNETTE DOOLITTLE Kate The Good Master LINDSAY FIRTI-I Dr. Doolittle Dr. Doolittle BETsY MCLEOD Heidi Heidi When the "check-upv was made it was found that Marcia Scott had recognized the greatest number of characters. Patsy then presented her with a book mark fashioned as a miniature Hun- garian flgure made of wood. eu at at if ae Each year Miss Gillender, the librarian. chooses her assistants from the Seventh Grade. Good scholarship combined with trustworthiness and tact are the qualities necessary for the appointment. It is quite an honor and a privilege to work in the Library and one from which valuable experience can be gained. Those selected for this year are: Ruth Wick, Elizabeth Eierman, and Louise Rid- inger. Each morning and at noon the librarians report for work which includes receiving and giving out books as well as keeping the Library attractive with flowers or other displays. The Social Studies Class of the Sixth Grade had such an original lesson that it was taken to the Tuesday morning assembly. Six Y became much interested in the cartoons in the newspapers and in how through them the chief events of the time were portrayed. They traced cartoons on slides, then while Sally Bankson showed them on the screen. each girl explained their significance. The majority of the pictures concerned Germany and Hitlerq a few showed the fight between the Labor Unions, the Pan-American Congress, the war in the Orient. or difficulties between the Republicans and the Democrats. Needless to say, as Miss Ellis remarked. Six Y seemed to be against Hitler and his activities! The girls who took part were: janet Mitchell. Leila Jones, Betsy McLeod, Patsy Schoen. Eleanor Little, Peggy Heard, Sally Bankson, Marcia Scott, and Patty Patton. Jean Childs Wrote and produced a play based on the Story of Master Skylark. She chose Ruth Wick for the announcer and had Virginia Heidenkamp take the part of Mrs. Attwoodg Mary Weil. that of Nickg she played Mr. Attwood. This comedy was divided into three scenes and given in the assembly for the junior School. ELLISXAN FIELDS Fiftytwo JUNIOR JOTTINGS VVEST BUILDING MY DOLL My doll has curly hair. She is very pretty. She sleeps all day. I think it is very funny that dolls don't get up and dress. I sit her on her bed, and when I come home from school I find she has fallen down. She must like to sleep all the time. Jean McWilliams, Grade 1V IN THE COUNTRY One day we went to the country. We took our lunch and went a long way. I got very tired. Finally we found a place to eat. While we were eating, a skunk passed us and made a terrible smell. We had to hold our noses. Nancy Burchfield, Grade IV in -or 4- if 4- D , 7 , P Teacher: Bobby your face is dirty again. WhY IS 3 fabblts QOSC alW3YS SIWW- What would you say if I come to school with Because his powder puff is at the other end. a dirty face? Margaret Clagett, Grade I Bobby: I would be too polite to mention it. Diane Dallye, Grade IV THE SLED Once there was a little boy who was looking in a toy store window. He was looking at a sled. He wanted it. but his mother said. "We are too poor in money to buy itf' The next day the little boy went to the toy store. The keeper asked him what he wanted. He said. "I want to know if you have a job for mef, "You are not strong enoughfl said the keeper. "But I am strong enough," said the boy. The keeper said he would try him. So when the boy had been working for a week the keeper asked him how much he wanted. The little boy said he did not want money, but would like to have that sled. So the keeper said the boy had worked hard enough to get the sled. The little boy was so happy and he played with his sled all day. Nancy Carter. Grade IV THE WOOD FAIRY AND THE MOUSE The wood fairy's name was Nancy. She lived under a big oak tree right in its roots. She had a parlor, a bedroom, and a kitchen. A bluebell on the door was the bell to let Nancy know she had a caller. A piece of grass was the rope to pull the bell. Nancy was a kind fairy and she let her friends live with her. A friend-mouse came to live with the fairy. Her name was Squeak. Squeak was restless and gay. She wanted adventure. One dark and stormy night she decided to go and see her aunt, who was sick. So Squeak packed her bags and went. A cat was walking around in the woods and that was the end of the mouse. For all I know Nancy is still waiting for Squeak to come back. HENRY HUDSON Henry Hudson he loved to explore, A passage to Asia was then a big choreg A passage to Asia was such a big chore, That he met with disaster Both times that he tried. Mutineers were the reason, His son and he died. Michelle Burke, Grade V SNOW FLAKES Snowflakes are dancing round and round, just like fairies in the air. YVhite as lilies, Soft as feathers The snowfiakes settle down and down. Louise Eddy. Grade IV JACK FROST Hello, -lack Frost, I know you well, I wonder do you always tell Your little elf just how to trace On window panes that fancy lace, That's etched so well. Oh! did you use a double shift Of wind to make the winding drift, On yonder road? Hello, jack Frost, you never tell. Michelle SNOW On and on we go A-riding in the snow- The whirling Hakes Make great big cakes- On and on we go. Helen Forker, Grade IV SIXTH GRADE CHRISTMAS TREE Each year the Sixth Grade has a Christmas tree and the girls bring the ornaments and trim it themselves. This year we each brought ten cents to buy the tree. After Miss .......... had bought it, she found that we had enough money left over to buy a very pretty tinsel star for the top. There were all colors and kinds of ornaments on it and under the tree there was a long strip of cotton with several cardboard houses and a sleigh. On the Friday morning before Christmas vacation we had our program and this is what it was: ' ' Margie Murray read the Christmas story from the Bible. We sang "joy to the World." Peggy Heard, Barbara Anderson, Sally Bankson, janet Mitchell, Patty Patton. said "The Night Before Christmas." Patsy Schoen played "jingle Bells" on the mouth organ. A puppet play was given by Lindsay Firth and Polly Kinnear. We sang "O Little Town of Bethlehem." Leila jones, Grade VI Elizabeth Foster. Grade I Fifty three ELLISIAN F IELDS JUNIOR DRAMA THE sock AND BUSKIN The Senior girls have for years had a real Dramatic Club, but this year even the Juniors have acted before the entire school and under an organization of their own! No more mere recitations or Opening Exercise line-ups for them, but an organization of their own. If you don't know the meaning of its name, then you know nothing of the beginnings of the drama, poor things! One of the great difficulties-as for the Thresholders-is that of finding a place to rehearse. No shuffling of feet on any ceilings of the rooms below Main A! No unoccupied periods in any gym! Entirely different amount of volume is needed to make us heard prop- erly in Main and in the Gym-Well, we've worked under difficulties! But We hope you have enjoyed our productions as much as we have. The casts of our two performances of the year follow: A CHRISTMAS CAROL By CHARLES Dickens Cast of Character: . Elsie Hilliard Arm Raymond Jane Robinson . . Polly Bickel . Audrey Hillman Rebekah Hays . Louise Ridinger . Annette Doolittle Dorothy Childs Robinson Crusoe . . Virginia Heidenkamp Master Fezziwig . . . Jean Childs Mrs. Fezziwig . . . Catharine Hays Apprentice Ebenezer . . Louise Ridinger Apprentice Dick .... Sue Hare Dancers-Veo Bennett, Mary Ellen Crannell, Kathleen Dalzell, Anne Fair, Barbara Leech, Patty Gillespie Ebenezer Scrooge . Bob Cratchit .... Nephew Fred . . Ghost of Jacob Morley Ghost of Christmas Past . School-boy Ebenezer . Fan, Little Sister . Ali Baba .... Prrsmted in December, 1938. Fiancee .... Caroline Hartwell Scrooge, as young man . Elizabeth Eierman Ghost of Christmas Present . Janet Ketchum Mrs. Cratchit ,... Susie Hays Tiny Tim ..... Mary Weil Children-Ruth Wick, Sally Smith, Kathleen Oliver Mrs. Fred .... Virginia Scully Topper ..... Ellen Buchanan Guests-Mary Alice Crawford, Carol Hardy, Carol Hays, Gertrude Hunter, Eleanor Rowan Ghost of Christmas Yet To Come . . . . . Lindsay Firth . . . . Polly Kinnear . . Patty Sherrard . Aline Foster Turkey Boy I Prompter . Stage Manager THE HAPPY JOURNEY By THORNTON WILDER Thornton Wilder's The Happy journey was next on our list. It was put on entirely without scenery, as the setting is that of nowhere in particular. Its only properties are a cot and four chairs, so arranged as to represent an automobile. It has a novel character, who appears often in Chinese plays-the Stage Manager. He reads from the script all lines of unseen characters, moves the props, and gen- erally lounges about the bare stage. Cast of Charartzrx Stage Manager . . Catharine Hays Caroline . . Caroline Hartwell Ma Kirby ..... Sue Hare Pa Kirby . . . Joan Oliver Arthur ...... Aline Foster Beulah . . Annette Doolittle Prfxfntfd in May, 1939. ELL1s1AN FIELDS Frftyfour THE ELLIS GUILD The Ellis Guild was organized last autumn for the purpose Of planning and supervising the charitable interests Of the school. In early December we held a bake sale which set us on our financial feet. Our Christmas efforts were three- fold: a party for the children at Central Chapelg the collection Of clothing, food and toys for four different Organizationsg and that Of money in white socks which the girls took home with them Over vacation. We hope that by designating a definite charity and acquainting the girls with its efforts we may be more successful. with the socks in the future. We are hoping for a spring benefit-perhaps a fair, circus, or fashion show. This year we look at the Guild purely as an experiment with its eye cast On the future. OFFICERS Prexident PATTY HARE Vice-Prefident . BETTY KOHMAN Secretary . CARMIE JANE COLEMAN Treasurer . BETTY BROWN Seventh Grade Eighth Grade REPRESENTATIVES . BETTY BLACKBURN, CAROLINE HARTWELL VIRGINIA INGRAM, JANE ROBINSON Freshmen . MARY PATTON JANSSEN Sophomore: . BETTY IVIORRIS junior: . RUTHANNA WEIDLEIN Seniorr . . Lors ANN NAGEL Flffyf ELLISIAN FIELDS SNAPSI-IOTS gum! "m1ceL'f VNVJS A mi SOME JUKEJ QQQXXE " ENTHUSLHSN ON 'YRS 5 A SYFADILY LLIbIAN FIELDS Fifty-:ix SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY An unnatural and eerie voice cries out from the dark recesses of the stage: "Men call it a hunchg women call it intuitlong scientists call it mental telepathy, and it is the telepathic rays which make us feel certain . . . that CECELIA BIGGEET will be a rap-ma-taz night club singer of great renown. I Curtains open and Cecelia steps forth to warble "My Heart Belongs To Daddy." There is an accompaniment of bazoo horns. MARY Lou DWYEE will not bc able to buy life insurance. Mary Lou limps into view supported by two suckers and mumbles nervously, "I could have sworn that truck was on the wrong side of the street!" MAMANNA Hoot: will never use a menu. l Marianna, seated in the International Casino, orders with great dignity, "One toasted peanut butter sandwich, please." Lots ANNE NAGEL will break feminine convention and be the .leader of answing band. Lois Anne is seen in the center of the stage directing with great vivacity three bazoo players. lThere is ghastly discord.J BETTY KING will come to an early death trying to swim in an aluminum bathing suit. n Betty floats onto the stage in the garb of an angel and moans hoarsely, "Daddy, don't try it." ELIZABETH ECKER, a sincere, young social worker, will join the vast multitude of missing people. She was last seen wandering in a tenement district. Elizabeth appears with a desperate expression and approaching a stranger demands furtively, 4. l D , pn Could you tell me how to get on the right side of the railroad tracks. HELEN PET'rY will lead an eventful and varied life. Helen at the end of a divorce case calls her home, "It was a great fight, Mother. I'll be home for dinner." NANCY SWEENEY will be a foreign missionary in Africa. Nancy's return from Africa. She strides forth in an abbreviated costume and bare feet, bellowing, f'Greetings, Gate, I'm in a primitive state." Doxorxzv CARTER will reorganize the kindergarten system. Dorothy, .addressing her class, "Well, my little morons, what shall we do today?" The class immediately disappears. Dorothy continues, "I must have made a mistake in my system." BETTY BLACK will be the charming hostess of a roller-skating rink. Betty is skating with a brute-like male. The male, "You skate divinely." Betty, "Oh, thank you, I just stop in at my nearest dealer and get a can of Gulf Pride oil." BETTY LARGE will lead a blissful married existence. i Betty cries happily, "Time for dinner. children!" A motely mob of about eighteen rush into view. ANN BARRON will be converted into a Nazi spy. 1 Ann, creeping down an alley in Germany, whispers to her partner spy, "I smell a rat!" The partner becomes livid, and roars, f'Th1s is the last insult I'll take from you!" O MARTllA AY1zEs will be one of the most astounding tragediennes of the century. Martha, pushing up curtain for an extra curtain call, cries angrily into the empty theater, "Why didn't someone tell me the man in the last row had left?" HELEN FLIPPEN will be the first house mother of a fraternity. Helen wanders down the hall with a candle held above her head and the expression of Florence Nightingale mumbling. "I hope the dear lads are tucked in." ELEANOR LINTIIICUM will marry a midget and accidentally step on him. Elloquent Eleanor pleading her case on the witness stand, 'Tm sorry, but my friends put me up to it." Domus Donns will be a glamour girl wrestler. An unbelieving fan speaks, "But, Miss Dodds, I refuse to believe such a lovely girl is a wrestler." The harrowing details of the fan's death will be given some other time. JANE AUDREY BAKKEN will progress with progressive art. Jane Audrey, addressing her husband. whom she uses as a model. "Bismark, put on your bathing suit and l'll paint Thr Spirit of a Scrambled Egg." MARDIANNE DINKEY will come to an early death either from trying to out-run her favorite horse or from making these prophecies. M, D, Fifty-.raven ELLISIAN FIELDS ELLISIAN CREATIONS GUESS WHO? She is thought to be the most beautiful creature in this country, and others consider her to be the prettiest in the whole world. She is tall, with a character that is the essence of womanlinessg and so revered and respected is she, that men take off their hats as she passes. She has known some of the most famous men of all times, and although she is old, even as old as the hills, her fame and beauty are young as if she had been born yester- day. She will outlive this generation, and generations to come, and if in the dim future she should die, none will forget her, and what she stood for: Liberty, Equality and the dreams of a great nation. Dressed always in her robes of patriotic colors, she never forgets nor permits anyone else to forget what it is to be an American. Long live Columbia! Joanne Bradford. MISS BLACK CWith all apologies to- Our Townj Well sir, in our town we do things what you city folks might call "queer," Take, for instance, this here Miss Black I'm goin'a tell you about, Fact is her name wasn't Miss Black a'tall-Miss Rose was her rightful name. Well, when she come to our town 'bout fifteen years back, she bought old Squire Smith's placeg her home then was one reason why we called her Miss Black. 'Twas a great big foreboding old place and folks say she never used no lights neither-just got up with the risin' of the sun, and to bed with its settin'. The path going up there was bordered with gnarled old maples that never left no light through to the drive and made it real gloomy there, day and night. We never seen her much neither 'ceptin on Sundays when she always turned out regular for church. She always wore black, too, that rustly stuff-lady folk'll know what I meang never nothin' but black! Miss Black, pardon-mean Miss Rose, had a coupla old servants workin' for herg yep, they was black too-well as black as folks can be. They wasn't cheerful nor happy as mo-st colored folks-always acted like they just come from a funeral. Don't recollect ever hearin' of Miss Black attendin' any of the ladies' sewing bees or nuthin', seemed to like to be by herself, wonder what made her that way-well, ain't none of my business. Well, sir, that's the hull storyg you city folks probably call that queer but that's the way we do things in our town-jest left her alone. Oh-by the way-Miss Black died last week. Yep. She passed on without never saying a word 'bout anything. Funny how we miss her-awful interestin'-to have her about. Things seem mighty dull now. DANCE BANDS VERSUS SCHOOL BOOKS Doing lessons every night Is really not so bad, But it's the darn old radio That makes me rather mad. Especially on Tuesday nights VVhen all the stations shine. There's swing and all that sort of thing, It's really just divine! Benny Goodman and my French just never seem to mix, Although I try to concentrate, I'm really in a fix. I go for old Kay Kayser With his famous question College, But my schooling in the daytime- That's a different type of knowledge. So I think I'll have to take myself To some far distant place, Where radios and all their stuff I just won't have to face! Dorothy Keally ELLISIAN FIELDS Nancy Donaldson. IN SPRING Dripping double-decked ice cream cones, Little dogs burying great big bones, People sipping frosty root beer- Spring certainly must be here. Goggle-eyed sun glasses on newly red faces, People longing for wide open spaces, New print dresses, and hats that look queer- Spring certainly must be here. Poets singing of hearts of flowers, Children regretting long school hours. Spiders and slimp pink worms appear From out of the nowhere into the here. New green buds pop out everywhere. Organ-grinders' tunes fill the air. Bright-colored kites against a blue sky, While fleecy white clouds float silently by. All these are signs of only one thing: You know by now I'm speaking of Spring. No more dark and dreary days, No more snow and icy glaze, Now the days are bright and clear. And that's because the spring is here. Ann Griswold Fifty eight A WORLD FIGURE OF TODAY Here I am, laboring away at my exam, trying to think of some eminent person to write a theme on. Shall I write on Hitler, President Roosevelt, or Neville Chamberlain? There are so many other famous personages racing through my mind now: Corrigan, Howard Hughes, and even Ronald Coleman. But somehow the most vivid and appealing seems to be-Ferdinand the Bull! I can just see him leisurely browsing in the fields, happily prancing through the flowering acres, smelling the delicious odors of the daisies, or chasing merrily after butterflies. The little animal is rolling those expressive brown eyes around now so that I can't seem to concentrate on anyone but Ferdinand. There he goes again, this time mooing contentedly at the passing cows who Hutter their eye- lashes coyly at him. Good heavens! Here I am describing Ferdinand when I should be writing pages on some famous person. But say! . . . Walt Disney's characters are popular today the world over, so come back Ferdinand, and give me some more inspiration. Elizabeth Ecker. IT HAPPENED ONE NIGHT A few years ago, in a massive stone house somewhere along the New England coast, a dinner party was slowly assembling in the Montagues' living room. Romeo and Juliet Montague were entertaining a few of the young social set even though Romeo, a quiet youthful man, had married the beautiful Juliet much against his family's wishes. Julius Caesar and Cleopatra Ptolemy had just arrived. Everyone Hrmly believed that they were secretly married or, at least, engaged. Soon Mr. Robin Hood and Mrs. Rebecca de Winter were announced. Her reply to the various questions was that Mr. de Winter had a very severe cold. No one believed that tale. Mr. Hood was a great champion of the common people in England. A half hour passed but still two expected guests did not appear. The men were in a corner discussing the merits and demerits of Mr. Caesar's original cocktail which was aptly named the "Gallic Warrior" and was definitely "heady". Seated close to the fire, the women were talking about everything from cosmetics to the latest gossip. Only Juliet was listening to Cleopatra describe a new lipstick, "Midnight on the Nile," to the enraptured Mrs. de Winter. Finally the tardy guests arrived, they were the Count of Monte Cristo and Miss Elizabeth Bennett. The Count was said to be a multibillionaire. At the dinner table, over the black, bitter, and very stimulating French coffee, the conversation turned to politics. Mr. Caesar stated his desire to be the President of the United States but said if he could not be the President, then he would like to be the King of England. Mr. Hood said that he would be very efficient himself as the head of the W. P. A., and would see to it that only the worthy people got the jobs. The Count declared that if he were made the Secretary of the Treasury he could easily bring the country out of debt by lending it the necessary forty-three billions. Miss Ptolemy, having had a very forceful combination of "Caesar's Warriors" and strong French coffee. announced that if she could get the proper financial backing, she would offer herself as a candidate as the first woman President of the United States. Romeo, who also had a wrong mixture, replied that he would back her, regardless of the cost. At this, Juliet tact- fully changed the subject. About one o'clock, all the guests rose to depart. Miss Bennett was overheard saying very affectionately to Juliet, "My dear, this was such an unusual masquerade. You have, in all probability, started a new fad. It was such a wonderful idea, asking the guests to dress as characters of famous books. Jack and I enjoyed every minute. By the way, where is the Count?" Ripley Peck, Grade X DUST As the scorching, golden sun was beating down on the dusty sand, two weary people, a young man and a girl dressed in tan, were dazedly walking and gazing over the vast area of the African desert with only two brown camels to guide them. They had been hoping to find some water-even muddy water would do. But more than two endless days had gone by without any food or drink and they had given up hope of ever seeing a human face again, or of slaking their dreadful thirst. Yet they could not go back. What had occurred made that impossible. It was the afternoon of the third day and an orange glow was spreading fast over the sky. How beautiful the sunset would have looked from anywhere but where they were. Suddenly the girl fell, exhausted from weari- ness and the now nearly hopeless wandering. The boy continued a few steps and shouted as he had been doing for hours: but all he could hear was the echo of his own voice calling mockingly back to him. Then suddenly-ahead- could it be, or was it a mirage? Surely he heard the cool, blue sound of water! He ran toward it quickly. Yes, it was true-an oasis of dusty palms and the yellow bricks around a pool! "Safe!" he called back to his young bride. But she did not answer. Laura Hays. Fztvnme ELLISIAN FIELDS GOLF ETIQUETTE, or WHERE NOT T0 SWING Hemily Bost ' My dear public: in this ever-growing popular game of golf there is an important social side of which I wish to make my many readers well aware. You may be the best- dressed woman in your circle, but how do you look on the golf course? Ah, that is an entirely different question! In the first place, don't start out with three or four sweaters and a large hat which in the end the caddy will probably have to wear, Speaking of caddies-if you must take a carload of the ambitious fellows home it is advisable to carry some means of protection as hold-ups are very common. VVhen you "drive-off" on those beautiful, clear mornings make sure there isn't another party just below the hill, as being hit by a golf ball may be offensive to some people. VVoods are picturesque and inviting from a distance, but for heaven's sake keep out of them! Rhythm is a vital point in your game and often singing is an aid in this line. However, I stress modulation, as though you may be inspired by the great expanse about you, not all of us are gifted vocally. Don't attempt to 'fgo through" a foursome of professional golfers-complications are certain to arise. I might add at this point that shorts are for the caddy-not you. For the blundering beginner it is well to realize that your sturdy ball-carrier will not be needed for the nineteenth hole. I always say, "A word to the wise is sufficient," but for those of you who wish to learn more from a reliable source, buy my amazing volume, "Where Not To Do It and Why," found on the bookshelves of all great Americans. Mardianne Dinkey. MUSICIANS LIKE BLUE It is rather interesting to consider how often color is used in the expression of differ- ent kinds of music. Thinking along this line, we find that a color appears or is implied in a remarkable number of the titles of musical compositions. Very often, the mood or theme of a piece of music is expressed by the name of a color and we find that it isn't yellow, or red, or purple: usually it is blue. What a wide variety of musical moods and different types of musical compositions are based on some idea of f'blue." For instance, when George Gershwin attempted to express one of the moods of modern times in music, he composed his "Rhapsody in Blue." Another composer calls his composition "Mood Indigo," A century or so ago when Strauss composed what is probably the most beautiful waltz of all time, he chose the Danube River as his theme. He didn't just call it "The Beautiful Danube." To him, it was "The Beautiful Blue Danube." He chose that color to express the mood he wanted even though I have read in books that the Danube is more often a river olf muddy yellow color. When popular music writers compose songs about this or that "beautiful girl" it is interesting that so often their title contains the word "blue"g for instance, "The Beautiful Lady in Blue," "Eyes of Blue," etc., etc. Furthermore, when composers write songs about nature, they hardly ever fail to bring in some mention of this color. For instance, "From the Land of the Sky-Blue VVaters," "Blue Skies," "Blue Moon," and "My Blue Heaven." So, when you stop to think of it, the color blue seems to have been the inspiration for musical compositions of almost every kind. Connie Russell, Sophomore. ONE DAWN The gray dampness was cool beneath my slippered feet. The world still slumbered and the new moon hung high in the almost complete darkness as I settled myself on a soft throne of moss to gaze out over the sleeping meadow. A breeze stirred the silent boughs above my head and I wrapped my kimono more tightly about my shivering body. I sat dreaming for a few moments, thinking of the birds, of the squirrels, of the horses, and of the countless other animals who may no-t have been blessed With brains which compre- hend and enjoy the beauty which God has created on hills, in vales, in His heavens, and in the hearts of friends! Stealthily, as her lover tiptoes to the side of a sleeping maiden, did the dawn seem to bow down and lightly touch the earth with a wand of magic, calling color to the eastern sky. From afar a crow's raucous call came to my ears. Then, as if in answer to his crude greeting, a thrush from a near-by tree, burst into his cheerful salutation. At this, all the world seemed to wake and join in his merry song. Each blade of grass seemed crowned with a glimmering pearl: every tree to shelter a bird which swelled and carolled with happiness. All the universe was apparently glad and singing for joy. The sun, in full panoply as it rose, seemed to shout defiance to everything that was dark and unhappy-but not so I-for that was the ever-toebe-remembered morning of my last day at camp. Frances Alford. ELLISIAN FIELDS Szxty APRIL Nobody is yet quite sure that Spring has really come. But deep in the woods the creatures know it, for everything is delightfully new and young to them. How enchanted they are when they can find the thick carpet of moss! See how it covers the rocks and hides in the fresh grassy and only hear the gentle rippling of the brook flowing over it! Then, too, the grasshoppers love the ferns, recently revived in all their verdure, their fronds like tiny hands reaching for the sky. Up in the trees the birds, especially the young ones, become wildly excited at the sight of an occasional gay butterfly floating past. They are being charmed by the flutter of the newly-formed leaves and they breathe deeply as whiffs of the delicate fragrances of Spring reach them. From a flat stone all this is seen by the spotted frog as he reflects on the carnival of greenness mirrored in the languid stream beneath him. Close by, unnoticed, grows the loveliest symbol of the season -the enchanting little violet, thrilling in its rapturous, innocent, dark-hued beauty, and peering up through its velvety green leaves. All these sights and sounds and the delicate perfumes of the woods, reborn each Spring, send us out with a new awakening and with a song in our hearts, which, we know, means April. Rachel Hall. CLASSMATE First, there is a sparkle: then it softens into a glow and finally burns into a constant flame, for the slender blue-eyed girl is on fire with gaiety and enthusiasm which never seems to lessen. Her personality becomes warmer and more inviting as one comes nearer her. It crackles with a friendly humor and grows hotter with righteous wrath. Vari- colored, rich, bright--here is a person who never grows dull. As a friendly fire surrounded by congenial guests or formal strangers, she soon makes everyone feel comfortable, for she is kind and thoughful and at home upofn any hearth. She might be speaking of the Saturday night dance at Shadyside or of the earliest spring suits. Yet, whether she is yearning for horn-rimmed glasses to make her look intellectual or for eye-shadow to make her look glaniorousg whether she is discussing a "Maudie" story or a sermon: whether she is wondering about colleges or careers-she is. certain to have friends about her. Yes, hers is an ever-burning flame. Sturdy and sure, she is inspiring to know. But what does she look like you say? Oh, she is slender and tall, blonde and blue-eyed, smart and neat, but above all-sparkling. Give up? I doubt it. You're right-she's Betty Brown. Patty Hare. THAT LITTLE HAND Last night I held a little hand, So dainty and'so neat, ' I thought my heart would surely break So wildly did it beat. No other hand, unto my soul Can greater solace bring, Than the one I held last night- Four aces and a king! Ruthanna Weidlein SOMEWHERE, SOMEDAY Dreamy waltzes, moon-drenched bays, Star-studded nights, sun-shiny days, Flower-filled valleys, bronzy tans, Delightful hours on glistening sands. Harbor lights, strawberry lips, Soaring spirits, moonlight dips, Secluded haunts, a frosty glass, Sidewalk cafes, a peasant lass. A midnight sailing, a snow-capped peak, A picturesque village, a heavenly week. Sun-ripened cherries, a rose-clad bower, Ancient inns, a castle's tower, Sapphire lakes, a Paris bookstall Somewhere, someday, I'll find them all Martha Ayres. Sixty one LAND'S EDGE The moon shines o'er the sandy shore: And through the spray the sea gulls soar Dipping and plunging for their prey, While ocean waves still break and roar. There stands a light-house, bleak and grey To guide the ships along their way. And twinkling, sparkling stars look down On peaceful seas, till dawn of day. Lois Anne Nagel A WINTER TWILIGHT The snow is falling soft and deep, The shadows of the evening creep Across its blanket, clean and white, That warms the flowers fast asleep. The sun seems just a huge red ball But casting streaks of gold o'er all, As now descending in the west, The twilight shadows start to fall. And homeward as I wend my way, I watch the sun's last fading ray. How lovely is the close of day, The restful, silent close of day. Elizabeth Ecker. ELLISIAN FIELDS THE TEACHERS Guess Who! Who is it deals with lines and angles And weighty problems oft untangles? Guess who . . . Who is it? VVho is it bows and clicks his heels And strongly 'gainst the Nazis feels? Guess who . . . Who is it? Who is it when a silence comes Rattles papers between her thumbs? Guess who . . . Who is it? lVho likes best to give advice And solve all problems in a trice? Guess who . . . Who is it? Who is it in her little den Lays down the rules of how and when? Guess who . . . Who is it? VVho is it deals with paint and clay And has a temperamental way? Guess who . . . Who is it? Who is it tells the facts of life And cuts up earthworms with a knife? Guess who . . . Who is it? Who wears lisle stockings, long and black, And straightens up each drooping back? Guess who . . . Who is it? Who is it on the Scripture dotes And makes us take such copious notes? Guess who . . . Who is it? M. H. THOUGHTS NVhen we go to bed at night And say our humble prayer, In our hearts we may be wondering If the next day will be fair. We never stop at all to think That tomorrow may not come, And that the things we do today Can never be undone. VVe think tomorrow's time enough To make our great amendsg We think that in the morning VVe will surely see our friends. VVe never think that God may take The earth from us tonight, That morning may not come at all Nor the great sun's dear light. So when each day has ended, And the stars come shining through, Be sure each task is Finished And the world is right with you. Cynthia Hoeveler. LIBBY Libby is an angel child: Always docile, Never wild, Helps to do the dinner dishes, Follows out her mother's wishes. When it's time to go to bed Never shrieks nor shakes her headg Never speaks to little boys, Never makes the slightest noise- Girls like Libby are too few- She's just perfect! "Yeah?" Says you. Cynthia Hoeveler, Sophomore WILLIAMSBURG Slate blue woodwork, Red bud blushing, Picket fences, Old warped floorboards, Hand made nails, Long soft quills, And pewter ink pails. Palace gardens, Long lagoons, Age-old boxwood, The bright coach rushing. Age-old tunes. Red brick chimneys, White-washed brick, Family graveyards, Magnolias thick. Soft Wisteria, Botetourt, Chippendale chairs, James County Court. Lovely ladies, manly men- VVilliamsburg Of Now and Then. Patty Hare. PRAYER TO THE RAIN GOD O, God of the Rain, We need raing rain for our gardens, Rain for the corn, the squashes, the beans, Rain for the cotton, to make o-ur clothes, Rain for the berries, to give us bright colors. And to help make our houses, To moisten the clayg clay for our pottery, Jars to hold the water in. Rain for drink and for cooking, Rain to keep us living. ELLISIAN FIELDS Members of the Third Grade. Sixty two TO CYNTHIA I must write a little verse For Cynthia. Dear, dear! CI know that she will not hear worse Than right now she will hear.J Her eyes so blue, for are they gray?J Her cheeks so rosy red, Her figure is divine, I say, CAnd yet it looks well-fedll And now I'll end this song of praise- This song without a tune- And write no more for days and days, CYet that will be too soonlj Ann Griswold, Grade X. "BROWNIE" Brownie was a little elf. A jolly one was he. He didn't care if I saw him, I didn't care if he saw me. Cordy Scaife fAge 101 HALF-PAST EIGHT The hands we see upon the clock, Are like the hands of Fate. To illustrate of what we talk, Let's point to half-past eight. I sit serenely in my chair. The time is half-past eight. I think "I must put up my hair Before it gets too late." For Bill is coming up tonight, I'll wear my very best. I simply have to look all right To keep up with the rest. But let us gaze across the sea, Where Time joins hands with Hate, Where fun and dates aren't meant to be Tonight at half-past eight. And as our fleeting hours go by As fast as dropping sand, just raise your heart up to' the sky And praise this great, free, land. Dorothy Keally. AN OLD WOMAN'S LAST PRAYER I only wish that I could live again The happy days that I have seen go byg I never thought then I should have to die. No, I was one who'd never thought of pain, Nor dreamed an empty life could leave a staing I laughed and loved, and my few cares were light, I played throughout the day and half the night, And never seemed to bend beneath the strain. But now that I am old and grey with years And realize that death is on its way, Yet, as the end of useless living nears I ask for only one more happy day- To wipe away remorse and bitter tears, To put my soul at rest and calm my fears. A SONNET IN TETRAMETER CTO one who has diedl Today I wandered by the shore Where you and I were wont to go, But somehow I have come to know That we will wander here no more. My heart with sorrow overfiowedg I thought of friends no longer here- But most of all of you, my dear, Whose sweet face near me often glowed. Then all at once I seemed to feel A happy stirring in the air As though some heavenly soul were there Ah, yes, I knew that soul so welll And now, rejoicing on my way I go, for you were here todayl Elizabeth Hooker, Grade XI. Sixty-three Eleanor Linthicum. BY CANDLELIGHT By candlelight I think and think of things That make this world just what it is today: The new-born sun, with Nature's vast array Of beauty, sending hope on tireless wings. While with its courage and ideals, Youth flings Its dreams and efforts gladly to the fray, To seek for that great victory which, they say A love for peace and no more striving brings. But yet we know there still is striving here: The tiny plants against the bitter cold, The frightened fight for life when death is near The dread of war and sufferings untold, The universal hate, the endless fear- Oh God, help us to make them disappear. Lois Anne Nagel. ELLISIAN FIELDS COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES of :Le ELLIS SCHOOL Class or nineteen lmunclrerl ami llnrty-nine FRIDAY, JUNE 9 ai four o,cloclc THE CHURCH of the ASCENSION Receptlon after tlle EXCFCISC Ellsworth Avenlle THE ELLIS SCHCDGL COLLEGE PREPARATQRY and ELECTIVE CGURSES 12.6.-SAB, 4850 - 4860 - 4868 ELLSWORTH AVENUE Telephone SChenley 5033 Compliments of the Gulf Oil Corporation at the Sign of the Orange Disc K -I A NRIZL.-VTI QW Q 12, Lumen xo X fx!!! .1 'V b , 4 This is the lumber That wus used in the llou that Jack built. .. a f3,',.tN xlwhmffhwfdgk 3"-N11 x This is the termite That ale the lumber That was used in the bon thu .luck built. f. , Nl1"' I ' o .,,..v:f" Ill 41. This is the deny That could have been stopped ,ns aa' l avid ,. X By WULMANIZED LUMBER l A ',':.:.:g::g:i:'72:-1 w I n . - SC This in the treltment that stlrves the termite That ate the lumber That was used in the house that .lack built. hd it been used To starve the termite That :te the lumber Tlnt wus used in the house tllll .liek built. o IA' Wll0ll you lzullrl your lloulc, llc surc lllilt your v awrllilcrl specifics, :uul your c'outrzu'hn' uscs, Wol- lll2lIllZL'Il l.uml1cr. 'l'l1c knowlcclgo that your llUlllC will always llc souml mul strong'-frcc from discour- zlgillg, cxpcuslvc rupzmirsfwill umliu owning Hull llflllll' :l sourco of priclc :uul clljoylucllf well W0l'lll ilu- cost of lzuilcliug' if Nlvllllllillllllllgsl is :L process bv Wllll'll lumlrur IS C'lll'lllll'llll-V profcclc-rl against flu- llillll,Lf0l' of rot :xml clzumuw ln' fcrmitos. vVOllll2LlllZL'tl I,umlwr is sold ln' I5 . lumlmcr clculcrs. Alucriczul Lumlmcr X 'Proutiug CUIIIIHLIIIV, Ulrl Colony lhlilclilng, ClllCZlg0. ANI "0':'-::" 9' 'Q LUMBER FUR ENUURING, ECUNUMICM. CUNSTRUCTIUN f l'I,I'I.XSli P.YI'RUNIXl'1 OIR .'XDl'liRTISliRS BURRELL CUNSTRUCTIUN 81 SUPPLY UUMPANY Ready Mixed Concrete Building Blocks Asphalts Road Oils Tars General Contracting Builders' Supplies Equipment for Rent O NO. 1 FIFTH STREET NEW KENSINGTON, PA. Phones No. 1 and No. 2 lll ASI I XIRUIXILL UL R XDXlfR'1ISL.Rb The "Pittsburgh" Gas Fired Unit Heater or STORES G ARAGES FACTORY BUILDINGS SERVICE STATIONS WAREHOUSES No Boiler, or Expensive Installation Fully Automatic Thermostatically Controlled AUTOMATIC GAS STEAM RADIATOR COMPANY 301 Brushton Avenue Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania O STEINWAY O KNABE COMPLIMENTS : and other pianos OF O THE HAMMOND ORGAN KERR Es? INGRAM Q 604Wood St.Piltsburgh,Pa. "Thr Flfmwr S!-ylisfs in Piftsbzlrglf' COMPLIMENTS ZIEGER FLOWERS, Inc. Quality f Art f Service OF MONTROSE 4800 6026 c'l'HlI'L' nlw. lf. IC.. l'iltsl1x1rgli. Pu. DEMMLER BROS- COMIIANY lfnnzlril .llrmllrr lluriifx' 1'fI,-umplw llrliqwv .limiinliur l'l.Ii.-ISIC I',fYI'RONIZlC l?l'R ADVERTISERS VISIT . . . INDOVINA'S NEW SUPER MARKET COMPLIMENTS -A' OF Quality Fruits, Vegetables Groceries and Meats 'k PHONE MAYFLOWER 3488 5435 Walnut Street Shadyside MRS. WM. H. FRIESELL, JR. FIRE-PROOF FURNITURE DEPOSITORIES Household Goods SEPARATE ROOMS LOW INSURANCE PADDED MOTOR VANS FURNITURE PACKERS EXPERIENCED MEN ESTIMATES FURNISHED TRANSFER AND SI-IANAHAN STORAGE COMPANY 3460 FIFTH AVENUE, Cor. McKee Place 7535 PENN AVENUE, Cor. Braddock Ave. "Send it rox," AN I Qybffail cvfldvertising TANKI PERSONALIZED LETTERS HOOVEN LETTERS MIMEOGRAPH DUPLICATING MAILING - PRINTING 319 FIFTH AVENUE, PITTSBURGH, PA. fNext to Farmers Bankj Phone ATlantic 1290 ILE ASE P XTRONIZE Ol R 'XDN ERTISERS AU 25? Saving TOMOBILE AND FIRE INSURANCE 7 C. H. WENTZEL AGENCY 335 Fifth Avenue ATlantic 0481 ONLY THE BEST GRCCERIES bf George K. Stevenson Company COMPLIMENTS 5946 Baum Boulevard Hlland 1800 OF A FRIEND COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND PLEASE PATRONIZF OLR ADVERTISERS What Is Conservative Banking? 'I' It is the kind which considers profits for its stockholders secondary to safety of de- posits. 'I' It is the kind which uses cautious discrim- ination in its loans, recognizing that most loanable funds belong, not to itself, but to its depositors. i' It is the kind in which the spirit of finan- cial adventure for abnormal profits is wholly absent. 'k It is the kind which prefers to have as many of its loans and investments as possible in close proximity to its place of business, under constant vigilance of its executive officers. 'A' It is the kind which deals with facts, not hopes. 'A' It is the kind which selects men for its directors who have business morality, in connection with experienced judgment in diversified lines of commerce. i' It is the kind which recognizes that its own welfare is based directly upon the general welfare of the community, and co- operates in civic betterment. 'A' It is the kind which constantly sets aside from its profits ample reserve funds to ab- sorb the losses of abnormal conditions or mistakes of judgment, without affecting the safety of deposits. PEOPLES-PITTSBURGH TRUST CO. OAKLAND BRANCH In the center of college activities Forbes Street and Meyran Ave. The Oldest Trust Company in Pittsburgh-Established 1867-Member Federal Reserve System H. 5. LEIEHTUN 81 EU. Buick 431 Sixth Street BRADDOCK, PA. Telephone BRandywine 5146 GREETINGS AND BEST WISHES TO STUDENTS AND FACULTY OF THE ELLIS SCHOOL l A FRIEND Unkefer Brothers Construction Co. GENERAL CONTRACTING 'ik Fulton Building Pittsburgh PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS I You won't need to worry about spots 314' . . ' S M on your walls when they're painted with :S ' LOWE BROTHERS MELLo-GLoss. Nr Q' ,ilu Smudges - stains - even ink spots, If N, , -- ' slide right off this semi-gloss finish when . -ii f it is washed with soap and water. -V EA! p v p Come in and get a copy of Lowe - Brothers new FREE book, "Practical vi rss Q p Hints on Painting and Decorating." 0105 PAINTS sf VARNISHES DISTRIBUTED BY PITTSBUIIGII PAINT SUPPLY C0. 903 LIBERTY AVE. ATlantic 5661 PITTSBURGH, PA. COATS and SUITS COMPLIMENTS AND DRESSES FURS and MILLINERY BEST WISHES from l'u.vfmn fllazlff - Rvarly In IVffar THE SOPHOMORE CLASS ' 4711 PENN AVE., PITTSBURGH. PA. COMPLIMENTS McKinley- Gregg Automobile Co. FORD - LINCOLN - LINCOLN ZEPHYR SERVICE Sales Sales and Service Baum and Euclid 5803 Center Ave' Forbes and Murray East Liberty Montrflse Squirrel Hill II! NSI IXTRUNIYI' llR Xl YVRIISI R 9 9 9 'YQ W fDresses for the e9YCaid and e9YCat1on 95 Cdiiv 6' up 90 Q. x 5 SCHILLER'S PHARMACY "GET IT AT GRAFF'S" . . 811 Aiken Ave., at Walnut St. Hardware-Sheet Metal Work PITTSBURGH, PA' Gas Ranges-Housewares I Sporting Goods FREE DELIVERY Graff Brothers, Inc. ' 5912 Penn Avenue MAyHower 5800 Hlland 3050 Gompliments Of LA - TI - Do CLUB PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS COMPLETE FOOD SERVICE CN I Kuhn - Renshaw, lnc. BROAD AND SI-IERIDAN HILAND 3000 1- Shampooing Permanent and Finger Waving Facial and Scalp Treatment ri 0 CALHUUN ZUELLER 1217 H' hl d B 'ld' Mgitrnige 57:2 mg for all occasions E Solid Gold Qharms and Gharm fB'racelets . . we uxafrtn Fon CUMMENCEMENT 224 South Highland Avenue w' mm' warritk Jeweler Penn at Shady Avenue East Liberty C 0 M P L I M E N T S OF A F R I E N D Ill AbF P XFROINIII' Ol R NDN FRTIbERb Jenkins Arcade PITTSBURGH LO TROUSSEAU SPECIALISTS VELY LINGERIE priced from 1.98 SOPI-IISTICATED I-IOUSECOATS priced 2.98 and up Linens - Hosiery - Handkerchiefs Monogrammirig ZENTLER SHOP Fresh Fruits and Vegetablesg Fancy Groceries . . I I I SHADYSIDE FRUIT MARKET 5511 Walnut Street Pittsburh, Pa. THE AMERICAN MUSEUM of NATURAL HISTORY New York, N. Y. u Secure NATURAL HISTORY, a beautifully illustrated magazine, by becoming an Associate Member. Dues, 53.00 Yearly "points with pride" to the Parry Pictures which illustrate this 1939 Yearbook of the Ellis School and thanks the graduating class for its confidence in 'fha paw!! Siactia 610 SMITHFIELD STREET WILLIAM H. STEVENSON CC. Center and Highland Avenues " '7!:e Qaacemf Gonna" PITTSBURGH, PA. PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS Wedding lnvitations and Announcements Creative Printing SMARTLY ENGRAVED 512.45 FOR THE FIRST loo ADDITIONAL loo . . 55.00 at Equally Attractive Prices THOMAS SIVITER 6' CO. Publishers of "Ellisian Fields" II7 Sl-IADY AVENUE, PITTSBURGH phone, atlantic 8986 res. everglade 1188 COLD RQCK CLUB SODA marie elizabeth kimling . d'e"S""'kmg "Higher dafbomfiwf' 2117 jenkins arcade I pittsburgh, pa. Pure Natural Waters Co. 415-417 Gettysburg Street cutting fs? Htting alteration PITTSBURGH, PA. For Flowers ATLANTIC 1172 S T O E B E N E R Ed Dependable Since 1853 Www KOPPERS BUILDING SHOES PITTSBURGH 6227 Penn Avenue 6230 Frankstown Avenue II 1 Him, Tfzfgmph 111 1 1 PITTSBURGH, PENNA. PLEASE PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS 1887 1939 ll. H. SERUSET COMPANY R. G. HENNE CX' Cleaners a d D Jeweler n yas .f5 6018 Center Avenue, East Liberty HILAND 4600 WE'VE FITTED FEET FoR FIFTY YEARS COMPUMENTS X-RAY FITTING OF TRIM, STYLISH AND DRESSY See our New Spring Shoes in Gabardine, Kid and Patent-Sports in Bucko. You will Hnd a most complete line. P. Ludebuehl and Son Penn and Frankstown East Liberty, Pa. THE FIDELITY INVESTMENT ASSOCIATION OF PITTSBURGH COMPLIMENTS p DRESS OF STUDIO A FRIEND 120 RUSKIN AVENUE HUUSTUN PARKING l0T EAST LIBERTY Zllc PARKING Zllc 8 A. M.-12 P. M. Daily Sunday 6 P. M.-12 P. M. Phone MOntrose 3419 FRED I-IUBNER Groceries and Meats 5719 BRYANT STREET MONTROSE 4175-4176 PLILASI' PXTRONIZI: OUR ADVERTISERS PALM BEACH WATCH HILL May 7L'f'?ll1'lJf' the opporfunity io take can' of your Drug Store Needs? HELEN WATT CHARGE ACCOUNTS CHILDREN'S and YOUNG GIRLS' SMART APPAREL Calering to the IIL-B1'fwf'f'r1 Girl 226 SOUTH HIGHLAND AVE. EAST END MONTROSE 2268 FREE DELIVERY SERVICE PRESCRIPTION SPECIALISTS Endorsed by the Physicians Exchange BERGER'S DRUG STORE Reynolds and Hastings Streets MOntrose 9030 FURBES HARDWARE STURE ffleflisfefedf CCMPLIMENTS 56 Hardware Housewares QF Paints and Glass W A FRIEND 5851 FORBES ST., PITTSBURGH, PA. HAZEL 0238 O R R ' S FLOWER SHOP ZVIf'1nber F. T. D. WE HAVE MANY FINE FAMILIES ON OUR LIST OF CUSTOMERS V if GEORGE B. REED St CO. Opticians 735 So. Aiken Avenue Pittsburgh, Pa. Main Floor Jenkins Arcade PHONE MAYFLOWER 3114-5 PITTSBURGH, PA. YOUR JEWELER SINCE 1887 WOOD STREET AT OLIVER AVENUE-PITTSBURGH I'I,IiASIi I'A'I'RUNlZI'1 OUR AI7YliR'I'ISERS fl' f . ,Rf , ,st 11.4. Hq Ax", ' ,fi . N ' mg. S-"1 .L J'-IL '.. M,-,ff ,.',. . ,-2 1 Li-jf. ,, - ,',-,tsl " ' . ,R J Y if t - Q rw.: ..... r ,Wye- J 1 1 'K 1, 11' '7 1 - ,,,.f ,,:V W ,.' A ,,, I . -,V gygfiv, .-,, 1 'f',f3'-4" H. 'E .,':,- , I, If fi, 3- is-ffgy fr. , ' V H '-, 1 4: N' , ff?" '. ' .rg , , 14 1. J. H -rl --AW. x 2 W!-V . 1 V-levi ,gy l.. ,, .51 Sw, ' -' ww ,, .. I ,H M., A W .I 1 'x Q ,,1,J -. ' 'ff' 5 11'v , EZ' 71. , . f 71.3 1 -14 A. A ,. .,, ag.: . d i If . ,r -lr f , 4 wha 13 , 'K In .YL . ff-1-Q -5-vA 2 L- .s- A ' .j.wf,:A.+ff-' 112131-g swfzggfgs-fl .-51-gf qyg-1g:.giFfa5fT-7PK'j"fwf.. -3 A, Jw -' "12a:S21P ,FW ' F "4'9.ff-' ' A ,F "1 AA. -5- '14 1 Wflf. A-iii: f'f'f15lL54f A'-5121? fa' . ' .-f 'fgf ' -f ' A - 15' " 'V' "'a1?i"5f.- 1. We A I--gag! .Af 1. 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Ellis School - Ellisian Fields Yearbook (Pittsburgh, PA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

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1941

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1948

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