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Elephind.com contains 2,614 items from Monocle, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 24 November 1943

Page Four By MARY LUCILLE JAMES Raises Pigeons Raisinß hom ° ing pigeons is the hobby of Hl' Bill MacMillan, and he has four with which he experiments. "You know?" grinned this small sized addition to C Company. "They actually come home!" Bill finds his days filled with caring for his fowls and has built quite a nice abode for them. He nodded his cotton head when asked if he was kept busy with any other tasks. His father had a huge victory garden, and this sophomore still spends much of his time getting in the last "crops". Decorates Room v °"* h °" ld «see m y room!" exclaimed Shirley Lett with her luscious brown eyes sparkling. "Or maybe you can't for my pennants." Yes, Siree! This sporter of our lil' Bill's C' Company colors has quite a selection from almost every state, but her choice banner is her Jayem one. Shirley is quite a patriotic miss, too. Besides knitting for the Red Cross, she sp'lls war stamps and entertains soldiers —soldiers!! Collects Cards.' I from Egypt,China, J...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 9 December 1943

Quill and Scroll Accepts 24; Students Aid Merchants; Hi-Y Club Plans Dance; Arthur Burke Raises Orchids. Vol. XVII (15th Year) No. 6 Retail Selling Class To Work For Christmas Eighty-Three Students Work in Local Stores To Ease Labor Shortage Approximately eighty-three members of the retail selling class have been placed in stores to help during the Christmas rush. For Editorial Comment, See Page 2 Mrs. Josephine Hyde, director of the retail selling club, said that this year sixty-four students took the course and nineteen from last year's class were placed throughout the thirty-one stores of Richmond. Association President Works "I'm. really glad to help out in the labor shortage," said Eugene Lewis, president of the Student Association, "and that extra money comes in handy around Christmas time." Dallas Lindsey, captain of a Girls' Victory Corps company, explained that she wanted the experience more than the money. She plans to work during the Christmas holidays and later if she is...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 9 December 1943

Page Two THE MONOCLE (ESTABLISHED 1929) Published Bi-Weekly by the Students of JOHN MARSHALL HIGH SCHOOL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA PRINTED BY THE DIETZ PRINTING CO.. 109 E. CARY STREET RSP! (Member( West. 1920 v&lwgsy ir«aaauij[ MEMBER, SOUTHERN INTERSCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION MEMBER, COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION Entered as second-class matter September 18, 1929, at the postottice at Richmond, Virginia, under the Act of March 3, 1879. Co-editors-in-Chief, Gay Nell Ellett, Claiborne Gooch Whitworth Business Managers Audrey Strong, James W. Luke, Jr. Nevis Editor Bill Anderson Circulation Managers Doris Wooldridge, Wilbur Thomas Copy Editors Doris Boykin, Arthur Blakeslee, Helen Condyles, Polly Wray Feature Editors Dora Plotnick, Mary Lucile James Sports Editor Carl Lunsford Assistant Sports Editors Melvin Yeamans, Wesley Thompson Art Editor Vance Hatcher Music Editor Jimmy Luke Fashion Editor Alice Harrell Exchange Editor Gloria Baldwin Alumni Editor Thelma Aberneth^ ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 9 December 1943

December 9, 1943 Grid Season Ends; Justices Play Bjasketball the-—— SPORTS FRONT By CARL LUNSFORD LETS LOOK BACK OVER FOOTBALL SEASON Bruised muscles and sore bones are about the only things left to remind us of football around John Marshall. With the Justices' defeat at the hands of the Petersburg Wave, the 1943 season came to a not glorious end. Many Blue and White supporters are glad that the grid campaign has ended, and they are now striving to forget the too frequent setbacks of their team. However, for the sake of those who have played hard at the beginning and continued to play hard after the season had taken on the hopeless look, let us look back over this unsuccessful grid year. First, there was Grew, and the Justices got off to a roaring start (so they thought) by taking the Class B ' school from the mountains by a 19 to 0 score. The team was in high spirits when it traveled out of Richmond on a Friday afternoon, heading for the scene of its 9econd conflict at Winston-Sale...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 9 December 1943

Page Four Jt'i tytUi CI By , DORA PLOTNICK Presenting some Marshallites with interesting hobbies! Plays Organ" p ' ayins ano ' ga " J ~ takes up most of my spare time," said Jean Purdy of 103. She admits that it is work to play the organ, but she says that she loves it. "At times I wish I had an extra hand or foot to help out with one of the keyboards on the foot pedals," she declared. For the past few weeks, Jean has been substituting for the regular organist at her church, playing a Hammond organ. Jean has taken organ lessons a little more than a year, taking sometimes on a pipe organ and the other time on a Hammond. She has studied piano for four years. Not long ago Jean played the organ for a wedding, and she claims that she enjoyed this. "I hardly ever get nervous while playing, but I know that I was more nervous on that night than either the groom or the bride," she declared laughingly. Gathers Autographs et g autographs is an extremely fascinating hobby," said Gloria (Dolly) ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 20 January 1944

Cadet Companies Drill; Bond Drive Ends; Seniors Plan Graduation; Final Tests Begin. Vol. XVII (15th Year) No. 7 220 Seniors To Graduate In February Bob Patterson, Gay Ellett, Eugene Lewis, Cecil Farmer Apply for Graduation Graduates will receive their diplomas, in the John Marshall auditorium on February 4 at eight fifteen o'clock in the evening. For Editorial Comment, See Page 2 There are 220 applicants for graduation. Cadet captains Robert Patterson, Frederick De Pew, Joseph Arcaro, Arthur Blakeslee, Cecil Farmer, Robert Day, and Richard Bishop are among those finishing high school this term. Others who are graduating are Gay Nell Ellett, co-editor of The Monocle and president of the National Honor Society; Claiborne Whitworth, co-edi-tor of The Monocle and president of Quill and Scroll; and Eugene Lewis, president of the John Marshall Student Association and captain of Company N of the Victory Corps. Billy Gathright Finishes William Sherrod, co-captain of the j fooiball team; Van...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 20 January 1944

Page Two THE MONOCLE (ESTABLISHED 1929) Published Bi-Weekly by the Students of JOHN MARSHALL HIGH SCHOOL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA PRINTED BY THE DIETZ PRINTING CO.. 109 E. CARY STREET CTwrEBHATIOHAp |®ifcf , v (Member ( J$T ) Est. 1921J MEMBER, SOUTHERN INTERSCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION MEMBER, COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION Entered as second-class matter September 18, 1929, at the postottice at Richmond, Virginia, under the Act of March 3, 1879. Co-editors-in-Chief, Gay Nell Ellett, Claiborne Gooch Whitworth Business Managers Audrey Strong, James W. Luke, Jr. Nevis Editor Bill Anderson Circulation Managers Doris Wooldridge, Wilbur Thomas Copy Editors Doris Boykin, Arthur Blakeslee, Helen Condyles, Polly Wray Feature Editors Dora Plotnick, Mary Lucile James Sports Editor Carl Lunsford Assistant Sports Editors Melvin Yeamans, Wesley Thompson Art Editor Vance Hatcher Music Editor Jimmy Luke Fashion Editor Alice Harrel! Exchange Editor Gloria Baldwin Alumni Editor Thelma Abernethy Per...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 20 January 1944

January 20, 1944 February Graduates 220 Seniors To Graduate Bob Patterson, Gay Ellett, Eugene Lewis, Cecil Farmer Apply for Graduation (Continued from page i) Robert Day, Mary Dixson, Frederick De Pew, Rost Lee Dowdy, Arthur Dixon, Roger William Dudley, Constance Duggan, Robert Duley, Elizabeth Duncan, Doris Dunlavey, Harrison Eacho, Gay Nell Ellett, Virginia Estes, Archie Eubank, Jr., C'elia Evans, Cecil Farmer, Mary Farmer, William Farmer, Frances Fleet, Dorothy Fletcher, Charlotte Ford, George Fore, Elsie Franklin. v Eugene Lewis Graduates William Gathright, Elizabeth Garbett, Shirley Garrett, Mary Gates, Ernest Goetz, Edna Godfrey, Evelyn Gordon, George Grant, Dewey Gravitt, Mary Katherine Groom, Phyllis Guidt, Dowl Harris, Gertrude Hair, Vance Hatcher, Martha Evelyn Haider, Mary El'len Hall, Jean Hancock, Lucille 1 Harper, Alice Harrell, Christine Harris, June Harris, Ruth Harrison, Marian Hartman, Rose Hass, Lorene Hastings, Joseph T. Headley, Jr., Carlease Heath, Ann Hightowe...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 20 January 1944

Page Four Give Views On Third War Some Pupils Think There Will Be Another War; Others Do Not Agree "Unless peace is firmly established, there will be another world war," said Mr. James C. Harwood, Principal, when asked if he believed there would be a third world war. "The conquered nations must be treated fairly," he said. "I don't believe there will be another war," said Gilbert Heraley, "because post-war activities planned to such an extent that there won't be a cause for another." Nations Must Cooperate "If people aren't Christianized, there will be another war," remarked Bill Farmer. "Conquered nations must be taught to cooperate." Some persons agree that if an Allied military government is established, there will never be another war. "The Bible says that people will always be at war," commented Mr. R. T. Duke, custodian. "I believe that Russia and Japan will never be satisfied and will continue to fight, in the hope of conquering the world," Custodian W. A. Richards said empha...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 20 January 1944

anuary 20, 1944 Justices Take First in Central District On the ——- SPORTS FRONT By CARL LUNSFORD A PLEA FOR SUPPORT In previoijs years, football has attracted more of the student body than basketball, a fact for which there should be no reason. Consider- , ing the frequent set-backs of the Jayem eleven, the attendance of the football games was classed as fair during the 194 2 season. If Marshallites supported a team which produced only three victories in nine starts, why won't they rally around one that has a promising season before it? Such is the case, with the Blue and White cagers who are a sure bet to end the fortyfour 9eason with a better than a .500 winning average. The Justices will clash with the Maury five from i Norfolk tomorrow, and the price of a ticket will not break you. How about YOUR being there to cheer YOUR team on? ' CROWELL, HEAD MAN Having been appointed captain of the team, Whit Crowell is the ifian destined to lead the cagers this year. With the experience of...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 20 January 1944

Page Six su*Uce. By VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Collects Clippings 01 vour i ' ~ nose out of thait book! Exams can wait till you've heard about that cute little senior with the super personality in 202. Of course I mean Gladys Henry. She has four scrapbooks full of clippings on sports, cadets, and Victory Corps activities which she has been collecting since ehe entered J. M. Now rsn*t that school spirit for you? "I'd rather dance than do anything else I know of although skating is fun too," declared Gladys. Takes Pictures senior that you ought to know is brown eyed Jean Rea of homeroom 301. "Photography is my hobby," smiled Jean. "I like to catch persons off guard and make them look really natural. My favorite place to take pictures is at the beach. My prize possession is a snapshot of lifeguards taken at Virginia Beach," she exclaimed. Jean likes all sports and participates in many. She's a whiz at basketball and hockey. Likes Radio?> '"".f' r ' s . k °°™ Gus Moshosr You've probab...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 17 February 1944

Cadets Get Discharges; Loth Leads Corps; 200 Seniors Finish; Noble Cain Leads Choir Vol. XVII (15th Year) No. 8 Graduating Cadets Get Discharges n Corps Passes in Review; Robert Patterson Leaves Post to Linwood Loth John cadets in drill 6 received their discharges, Wednesday three weeks ago, at a special formation on the drill field after school. The corps fell in on the drill floor of the armory in complete full dress uniform and marahed to .the drill field where they went through retreat. All drill 6 men who were graduating from the corps then went to the center where they fell in, facing the corps. Captain Linwood Loth, first captain of the corps this term, took his post, which was just vacated by Captain Robert H. Patterson, the graduating first captain, and led a review before the graduating members. Commandant Gives Discharges Captain Earl Brown, commandant of the corps of cadets, presented the discharges to the graduates from the corps, who were Captain Robert H. Patterson, f...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 17 February 1944

Page Two THE MONOCLE (ESTABLISHED 1929) Published Bi-Weekly by the Students of JOHN MARSHALL HIGH SCHOOL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA PRINTED BY THE DIETZ PRINTING CO., 109 E. CARY STREET , Q , SIS f \ ijSgl (Member(* Jf J )tst.l92\) MEMBER, SOUTHERN INTERSCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION MEMBER, COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION Entered as second-class matter September 18, 1929, at the postortice at Richmond, Virginia, under the Acr of March 3, 1879. Co-editors-in-Chief Jean Carter, Mary Lucile James Business Managers Edward Meyer, Verna Perry News Editors Lin wood Loth, James Minor Copy Editors Edward Coleman, Helen Condyles, Telford Eggleston, Helen Mays, Arleen Reynolds, Jane Wright., /_ Feature Editors Christine Harris, Myra Watson, Virginia Williams. Sports Editors William Hallmark, Pauline Tucker Assistant Sports Editor Gary Dennis Cadet Editor Leigh Hamilton Art Editor Gerald Worton Alumni Editor Ida Joel Music Editor Jean Purdy Fashion Editor. Joyce Wrenn Personality Editor Ann Beai C...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 17 February 1944

February 17, 1944 Justices in Triangle Tie for Championship —————— On SPORTS FRONT By BILLY HALLMARK -HOME COURT TEAM The Justice cagers have proven themselves to be strictly a home court group this vear, winning four out of twelve on their own court and two on away courts. The boys haven't become discouraged yet and are still gunning hard for the city and Central District championships. Taking a look at the Justices' ability and luck on trips, we see that they've been lacking the punch they have on their own court. When Maury and Granby came to Richmond to battle Jayem and Teejay alternately, the Blue and Whites set the Tidewater boys on their heels by their brilliant play in both games. The John Marshall quint trounced the Commodores from Maury, 43 to 26. The next afternoon the Justices whipped Granby, 46 to 39. Then when the Jayem boys traveled to Norfolk, the Maury and Granby boys just nipped the Justices in both games. This shows the hapless luck we have on the road. Every game...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 17 February 1944

Page Four QutUct By VIRGINIA WILLIAMS and MYRA WATSON It's time we did justice to four more Ma,rshallites, so here goes. It hasn't taken Eliabeth Eggleston long to get acquainted with John Marshall. She is from Welch, West Virginia, and thinks J. M. is tops. Collects Pitchers c f pitchers and postcards is my hobby, and I have quite a collection," said Elizabeth. "I 'have about sixty pitchers and more thah one hundred postcards which friends have sent me from all over the United States and some bther countries." Of all her pitchers, Elizabeth likes best the one that was made in Great Britain, which was given to her on her birthday. She also prizes a tiny gold pitcher. ' Besides these hobbies, Elizabeth enjoys taking pictures. Her favorite subject is the John Marshall Corps of Cadets, especially Company A. In addition to alii this she still finds time to play the piano. "I like playing classical music, but I really go for popular music," declared Elizabeth. Likes Racing Say, Marshall-...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 2 March 1944

Students Vote in Poll; Coach Names Heads; Paper Has Birthday; j U. D. G. Sponsors Contest Vol. XVII (16th Year) No. 9 Students Vote OnPeace Plajis In War Poll Pupils Favor Forces' Pool, Rationing, Free Trade, U. S. Control of Canal In the poll sponsored by the Institute of Student Opinion and -conducted in John Marshall High School Friday a week ago, 1,375 John Marshall students voted, giving their views on post-war \ plans. One homeroom group declined to vote. Fayor Rationing After War The questions asked and the percentage of "wiling", "unwilling", and "don't know" answers are as follows. "It has been said that, if we are to establish a successful -world organization of nations to prevent war the American people must be wiling to For Editorial Comment, See Page 2 make the necessary personal and national sacrifices. In order to establish a world organization of nations, would you yourself, as an American citizen be willing or not willing: (a) To stay on a rationing system in this c...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 2 March 1944

fPage Two THE MONOCLE , (ESTABLISHED 1929) Published Bi-Weekly by the Students of , JOHN MARSHALL HIGH SCHOOL RICHMOND, VIRGINIA PRINTED BY THE DIETZ PRINTING CO.. 109 E. CARY STREET (INTtRNATIONAO Mk WSmSSX MEMBER, SOUTHERN INTERSCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION MEMBER, COLUMBIA SCHOLASTIC PRESS ASSOCIATION Entered as second-class matter September 18, 1929, at the postoffice at Richmond, Virginia, under the Act of March 3, 1879. Co-editors-in-Chief Jean Carter, Mary Lucile James Business Managers Edward Meyer, Verna Perry Neivs Editors Linwood Loth James Minor Copy Editors Edward Coleman, Helen Condyles, Telford Eggleston, Helen Mays, Arleen Reynolds, Jane Wright. Feature Editors Mvra Watson, Virginia Williams Sports Editors William Hallmark, Pauline Tucker Assistant Sports Editor .Gary Dennis Cadet Editor Leigh Hamilton Art Editor Gerald Worton Alumni Editor Music Editor .Jean Purdy Fashion Editor Joyce Wrenn Personality Editor »Y * S n Circulation Manager ...... Arleen Reynolds Assist...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 2 March 1944

March 2, 1944 Thomas Jefferson Takes City Championship On SPORTS FRONT By "TUCK" THREE JUSTICE PLAYERS ON ALL-CITY Forward Whit Crowell, Center Garfield Salyers, Jr., and Guard Billy Gathright were selected Tuesday a week ago on the all-city prep team. Forward Dick Hungerford of Teejay and Guard Granville Hamner of Benedictine completed the team. Gathright was made captain of the quint. Billy Moore and Johnny Buhrman were honora/bly mentioned, along with six other players of other city schools. For the first time ,in the history of John Marshall, all the boys in the starting line have scored above the century mark. ** * * BOYS TAKE PHYSICAL EDUCATION Coach "Ducky" Denton is now teaching physical education to eighty boys during fourth and fifth periods. Each day the boys take calisthenics and play basketball. The games will change according to the season. "I think definitely we need physical education in the school, and it should fill a very important place for the boys as well as fo...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 2 March 1944

Page Four JC'i- it Quillet By VIRGINIA WILLIAMS and MYRA WATSON Here we are again to do justice to Johnny Hicks, Justin a Sties, May Lee Yook, and Dippy Dunn, who are a credit to J. M. as you'ill see. F *• C "I l° ve to sing," Justina Sings ejKlaimed Hny Justina Sties of 114, "and I hope some day to make singing a career." Justina sings in the choir at church and whenever she's asked to sing elsewhere. "I sing a lot for my own pleasure, for there's nothing I'd rather do," declared Justina. You've probably seen Justina selling stamps in a local theater. She's head of the sale of bonds and stamps there and is largely responsible for the sales of $16,000 worth of bonds and stamps from September to January. "I love this work because it gives me an opportunity to help the country and to meet people," stated Justina. Now, if you haven't heard Justina sing or seen her selling stamps, you're sure to have read her stones in The Record. Remember her, now? Works Saturday J H ° c h k n s " { se...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 16 March 1944

Miss Hamner Talks Health; Play To Be March 30-31; Seniors Choose Who's Who; Col. McCarthy Opens Drive Vol. XVII (16th Year) No. 10 Miss Hamner Talks Health To Students Points Out Causes, Cures, Compares War Casualties And Tuberculosis Deaths Miss Nora Spencer Hamner, executive secretary of the Richmond T überculosis Association, spoke Monday in the journalism class explaining the facts about tuberculosis, its causes, its prevention, and its cure. "Tuberculosis is a big problem," che said. "Some 500,000 persons have it, and 60,000 persons died with the disease compared to' 43,660 persons killed during the battle of Britain by the Nazis last year," said Miss Hamner. Increases During War This disease increases during periods ■of iwar. In Europe it has gone up by leaps and bounds from ten to fifteen per cent for adults and forty to fifty per cent for children. \For Editorial Comment, See Page 2 "The draft board," explained the secretary, "is the biggest help in finding tuberculosis and ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
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