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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 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 13 December 1951

Page Two Have You Heard the Call? Does "The Call" mean anything to you? Do you know the meaning and purpose of U. C. Y. M.? U. C. Y. M. is the abbreviation of the United Christian Youth Movement. This movement, sponsored by the churches of America, is inter-denominational. Have you ever wondered what it would be like not to know God, or to have Him near every minute of our lives? Well, there are hundreds and even thousands of young persons who know nothing of God. That's the reason U. C. Y. M. has set as its goal the bringing of the youth of America closer to God. "The Call" is designed, also, to instill a greater spiritual unity and a broader spirit of cooperation. If all persons learned to work together in a peaceful manner, nations would eventually come together with a greater understanding of the importance of peaceful cooperation. U. C. Y. M. is striving to get American youths to proclaim the rights of under-privileged and enslaved'peoples of the world to freedom and human dign...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 13 December 1951

December 13, 1951 '^l ■■IPR |LIFBPP R F TC MflJ WEBB*/ i^sSSi A . vvw . <<• 3B JSSb-SS-■v ■ *asSSSBSI If? Hi _^^H|^^BSSWS hb jHBRbSSSSS ■yygjMMM —Richmond News Leader Eight year old Chippy Moore, one of John Marshall's mascots, cheers the team on to victory. Miss Merlan from Germany Visits John Marshall Classes Miss Edith Merlan, of Giessen, Germany visited John Marshall recently to compare education in America • that of her own country. Miss Merlan stated that the main differences between American and German schools are that the classes in Germany start at 7:40 and end at 10:30. This is due primarily to the fact that their schools have no cafeterias. German boys and girls attend school six days a week instead of our five, and the elementary classes often run as many as sixty pupils. Another difference is that the instructors change classes instead of the pupils. She was quite interested in the jewelry, woodwork, ceramics, art, shop, metal work, and home econom...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 13 December 1951

Page Four I 11 I -'I 111 : i^l :^ £*> .vxiv. :■£§&• ‘ -.■’v- :v ’ix-x&v.x ai wmmsmmm* mmmmm —Courtesy of Richmond News Leader RICHMONDER IN KOREA —Allen Lewis Jones, of 14 E. Forty-first St., left, with "Jerry," a Korean friend, and Hal Langford, another member of his tank crew. The snapshot was taken "somewhere in Korea." Jones, who is 19-years-old, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl M. Jones, and a graduate of John Marshall High School. He is a gunner with the First Marine Tank Battalion. You Had Better Cause Santa Look out, Marshallites! You had better be good, 'cause Santa Claus has come to town. As this jolly old gentjeman is making his list and checking it twice, let's take a peep at what he's putting into his pack for Marshallites. What's this? A red, blue and gold stuffed clown? This little fellow will bring the Christmas spirit, in the Second Battalion's colors, to Edna Long's Christmas tree. Say, Santa, your pack is beginning to look like a ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 13 December 1951

December 13, 195 1 Justices J.M. Plays First Tilt Initial Game Away; Six Lettermen Return To Play Winter Sport With hope for a winning season, the Justice cagers will open their schedule next Friday night against a fine George Washington team in Alexandria. Since five of their starters are back from last year, the Presidents are highly favored to be State Champions. They dropped out in the State tourney last season by virtue of a one-point loss to Portsmouth's semifinalists. Though hampered by the loss of their co-captains, Ray Pond and Mel Roach, the Justices have great depth. Vance Long, John Quick, John Markham, Joe Holland, Stuart Woolcott, and Bucky Luck are the returning lettermen. Others expected to see much action include Stuart Wagner, Mike O'Brian, Stan Cary, Whitey Robinson, and Bobby Hardy. Long, Luck, and Woolcott are starting their third season of varsity ball, while Markham, Quick, Holland, and Cary head into their second. Not since Paul Gentry and company left in 194...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 13 December 1951

Page Six D. E. Club W ill Present Gavel and Trophy Case Mr. John Pererault, city supervisor of distributive education, spoke on "What Judges in the State Poster Contest Look For" at a November meeting of the D. E. Club. Members of the Distributive Education Club make a gift each year to their room. A gavel and a trophy case will be the gift from the group this year. In January the club will have its annual Employer-Employee banquet. Madalyn Drew, general chairman, has appointed committees for this event. "How to Live With Yourself" was the Reverend Carl J. Sander's topic when he spoke to a joint meeting of the Y Teens and Hi-Y, December 7. Mr. Sanders is from Broad Street Methodist Church. The Y Teens and Hi-Y are having their second annual Christmas banquet today at the Y. M. C. A. Members of the Christian Youth League recently studied Esther. They concluded the study by seeing a film on this Biblical character. When the Forum Club had a program on inflation at the last meeting in ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 17 January 1952

Polio Campaign Ends Choir To Give Operetta Class Sees Legislature J.M. Takes Third Win Vol. XXII (21st Year) No. 7 Girls Lead Honor Roll List Again Freshman Class Leads; Sophomores Are Second; Room 104 Heads List One hundred and seventy-four students have made the roll of honor for the second report period of the semester, according to Miss Nellie Henson, registrar. There were 116 girls compared to 58 boys on the list. The freshmen class led the four classes with 54 winning first honor. Next came the sophomores with 43. The juniors followed with 39 and the seniors with 36. The sight-saving class had two honor students. Senior homeroom 104 led the school with 16 students achieving A's and B's. Several of these had all A's. Seniors Receive Honor The seniors receiving honor are as follows: 12L1—Charles Campbell, ,-~Ya.ughan Dunnavant, Phillip Flournoy, Robert Johnson; 12L2 —Betty Ann Johns, Joan Rouis; 12L3 —Shir- ley Ann Clarke; 12L4—Rose Arrighi; 12L5—Mildred Baldwin, Carolyn Bruner,...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 17 January 1952

Page Two New Year's Thought Jim Wilkins came to school with a heavy heart. His conscience was hurting, and he knew the reason. Final tests were drawing near, and his grades had been very low. Somehow, it didn't seem important at the beginning of the term whether he studied or not. His thoughts went back to his parents, who had urged him to accomplish all tasks to the best of his ability, that they might say to the world, "That's my son standing there on the stage." You don't want to be like Jim who never took time to study or to talk with his teachers, eager to help him. That grade at the end term represents the amount of hard work devoted to your subject. You, yourself, made that grade. It wasn't given to you. It represents, for example, the times you have given up going to the movies, attending parties, and other pleasures, to study for a test, or write an essay. We want to be proud of ourselves and to have others proud of us Pray for World Peace Whirling and turning outside the w...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 17 January 1952

January 17, 1952 Justices J. M. Beats Springers Markham and Hardy Tie For High Score as JM Takes Third Win in Row John Marshall continued its current winning ways with a 55 to 38 victory over Highland Springs, Saturday night at the Grays' Armory. Again it was the Justices' superb defense work that was the winning factor. After a slow 11 to 7 first quarter, the Blue and White cagers began to hit, with Bob Hardy sinking long shots from the side. The half ended with the score 29 to 21. In the third quarter the Justices really found the mark. Vance Long, who wound up the night with 12 points, hit consistently with push shots. Rives Bailey, who scored 15 points for the Springers, along with his team mates, Wacker and Moore, carried the offense against the Justices. The third quarter ended with a 43 to 25 score. The fourth quarter brought 12 points to the Marshallites to bring their winning total to 55. John Markham and Bob Hardy shared top scoring honors for the night with 16 apiece. Mar...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 17 January 1952

Page Four ' i^lWßPr^^^^^K' fJJlgflpipHH ffl 9m&^y HH| *% H| PPRHHh HP PPP, 9r IIP -.- fiPP: ||| > . IS International Society Celebrates Christmas With Annual Alumni Carolyn Baker, president of Quill and Scroll Society, Nancy Cobb, Thad Crump, Clifton Long. Quill and Scroll Society Has Christmas Party Good fun and Christmas cheer filled pressroom 104 after school on Wednesday, December 19, as many v Quill and Scroll alumni returned to John Marshall for the annual Quill and Scroll alumni Christmas party. Clifton Long and Thaddeaus Crump represented respectively the class of '4O and the class of '42, the oldest classes represented at the party. While at John Marshall Mr. Long was coeditor of The Monocle and Mr. Crump was sports editor. Among the guests were also Melvin Roach, who has distinguished himself as an outstanding quarterback on the University of Virginia football team; former Student Association President Bill Snead; Barbara Allen, who is now attending ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 14 February 1952

Juniors Make Plans Company A Wins Cup Freshmen Enter J.M. Alumnus Receives Honor Vol. XXII (21st Year) No. 8 Officers Undertake New Jobs Mallory Heads Corps For Second Semester; Conway, Hach Assist Fred C. Mallory, first captain and regimental commander, will again head the John Marshall Corps of Cadets for the spring term, as announced in Special Order Number 1 by Lieutenant William W. Kelly, Commandant of Cadets. Other appointments are as follows Regimental Staff Robert W. Schanz, captain and regimental adjutant; W. Douglas Gottwald, captain and regimental personnel adjutant; Linwood H. Clark, captain and regimental training officer; Wilmot H. Strathy, captain and regimental supply officer; W. Clyde Lindsay, regimental sergeant major; George B. Starnes, regimental supply sergeant. First Battalion Staff Eugene D. Conway, captain and battalion commander; William C. Hatcher, first lieutenant and battalion adjutant; Gregory C. Howard, first lieutenant and battalion personnel officer. ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 14 February 1952

Page Two What Is Brotherhood? Most of us can remember a time when we heard someone say something against a race or creed other than his own. A great many Marshallites might be able to recall having made a shady or exaggerated remark about another sect themselves. We know that these remarks are based on nothing but exaggerated generalization and prejudice, yet we often say them just because we are hesitant to establish beliefs before our friends. Have you ever stopped to think that the reason for your friends' attitude may be the same? When someone starts the ball rolling, the others in a group are quick to fall in line. This was evident only a short while ago at John Marshall when a student from Puerto Rico enrolled here. As soon as one person made him feel at home, many others joined in to help keep him from feeling out of place. In this case, Marshallites made a person of another nationality feel at home in their neighborhood. The National Conference of Christians and Jews has set...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 14 February 1952

February 14, 1952 John Marshall Wins Fifth Tilt in City League Play J. M. Wins From Two Justices, Victorious Over Cadets, Springers, Lose to E. C. Glass Jayem continued its winning ways in the City League by taking a 42 to 38 decision from Benedictine's Cadets last Friday night at the Grays' Armory, Joe Holland and John Markham led the Justices with 10 points each, while Bucky Luck played an excellent floor game. Ed Schefer topped the Benedictine cagers with 11 points. Jayem's co-captain, Vance Long, missed the contest because of a sprained ankle. Trailing 22 to 21 at the half, the Justices put on the steam in the final half to come out with the- victory. Glass Wins Baffled by a tight Glass defense, John Marshall's Justices lost their first game after eight consecutive wins, two Saturdays ago, at the Grays' Armory by a score of 41 to 37. The Hilltoppers took a 7 to 0 advantage after three minutes of play and remained in the lead most of the way. Attempting fast breaks, John Marshall...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 14 February 1952

Page Four Valentine 9 s Day, Big One Traditionally For centuries February 14 has been observed as Saint Valentine's Day, traditionally, a day for lovers. In medieval times, young people in England, Scotland, and France gathered together on Saint Valentine's Eve. They drew names by chance from an urn. Each person then became the valentine, that is, the special friend of the one whose name he drew. It is still customary on thia date to exchange gifts, many of them heart-shaped, as an expression of affection. During the Middle Ages, many a cautious beau hid his love message in a hollow tree. A few years later, a popular valentine was a mirror surrounded by lace paper in which a flattered young lady saw herself as someone's heart's desire. In England during the Elizabethan Officers Undertake New Jobs (Continued from page 1) Company B Jesse A. Morgan, captain and commander; Colin M. Gallant, first lieutenant; Cary W. Hairfield, second lieutenant; Donald E. Dodd, first sergeant; Herbert F...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 14 February 1952

I IN CONGRESS, July 4, "775: PI I Wfie wxmtMOKs~sec(arcdi oft & ~ ' J When, in the Course of human Events, it becomes necessary tor one People to dissolve the Political Bands which have connected them with another, n,Vj and to assume among the Powers of the Earth, the separate and equal Station to which the Laws of Nature and of Nature's God entitle them, a decent m |/Y[ Respect to the Opinions of Mankind requires that they should declare the Causes which impel them to the Separation. We hold these Truths to be self-evident, that all Men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that [|/// among these are Life, Liberty, and the Pursuit of Happiness.—That to secure these Rights, Governments are instituted among Men, deriving their just Powers ivY ZZ jnjl from the Consent of the Governed, that whenever any Form of Government becomes destructive of these Ends, it is the Right of the People to alter or to \W ZZ fry abolish it,...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 28 February 1952

172 Make Honor Roll Justices Defeat Comets Kelly Speaks About Status Sidney Dixon Wins Contest I.XXII (21st Year) No. 9 fress Meet It W. L. U. Way 2, 3 Distinguished Guests To Be on Program For Southern Delegates The twenty-third annual convention the Southern Interscholastic Press sociation, convening May 2 to May .t Washington and Lee University : ngton, Virginia, will have, accordto Director O. W. Riegel, an eniining program. Distinguished Speakers ohn Scott, foreign editor of Time gazine • Adrian TerLouw, a photoexpert of Eastman Kodak apany; Carl B. Knight, president of ginia Press Association; Fielder bk, television director of New York y; Charles R. McDowell, Jr., feae writer of the Richmond Times■patch; and Max Fullerton, AP buu chief of Baltimore, Maryland, will .dline the speakers. „Ast year's convention featured vid Breger, creator of the cartoon .racter, Private Breger, which apirs in the armed forces publication, rs and Stripes. The convention will have its usual itests...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 28 February 1952

Page Two Lee's School Unites South Southern newspapers will travel to Washington and Lee University in Lexington, Virginia May 2 and 3 for the twenty-third annual convention of the Southern Interscholastic Press Association, where the SIPA serves to unite scholastic journalists from the states of the South in a common organization. This organization has as sponsor the Lee Memorial Journalism Foundation of Washington and Lee University. Through it, an idea conceived by General Robert E. Lee, when he was president of Washington College which has since become Washington and Lee University, has become a reality. Journalists from all parts of the South come to the convention to share ideas and experiences and to learn from nationally famous men in the field of journalism. Delegates have the opportunity to attend criticism clinics which may help them to improve their school papers. There are also clinics for new advisers for scholastic publications. Courses in photography and radio, as we...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 28 February 1952

I( bruary 28, 1952 Justices Win Twelfth with jj Victory over Comets ;f!tf .* Whips re anbyFive U \ jlland and O'Bryan 1 1 ontrol Backboards; ) Scores 23 Marshall cagers won their s victory of the season by deling Granby High of Norfolk, 66 to i no time during the game were 0(v Justices behind. Joe Holland oE pbed a rebound and put it thorugh c j hoop to start the scoring. Granby [ bade determinedly but was one ve pt behind the quintet of Coach Ppjyton Rechenbach at the end of the 0 J period. j-Jranby tied it up early in the secjj, but then the fine passing of Vance s ?>tg and Bobby Hardy went into eff r Passes under the basket to Holand Mike O'Bryan put the Jusre(f quickly into the lead. Long and Hardy shifting dejive zone positions, the Justice five tfj. the Comets' offensive strategy e In throughout the remainder of the hiohn Markham looked as if he were ,;or another of his off nights after ling seven shots from the floor, but "' Justice forward came through with en£ fi...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 28 February 1952

Page Four i**» Jfe IrTJKi IS^ Bf —Richmond News Leader Young scientists, David Bohannon and Tommy Brown, study animal life. 'Times' Editor Speaks Here "I believe that corruption and communism in the State department has been much over-publicized and that it is neither as common nor as dangerous as has been said," said James B. Reston, national affairs representative for the New York Times, speaking to the Richmond Public Forum early in February. He declared that crook-hunting in the government was purely because of the fallacy that a big nation thinks that if it does not get everything it wants somebody must be responsible and, therefore, must be punished. News Men Query Representatives from newspapers and radio stations in Richmond and Norfolk asked many questions at the end of Mr. Renston's speech. In reply to "What do you believe is the purpose, and what do you think will be the outcome of the Korean War?" he replied, "The Korean War ,as I see it, is neither a police action nor a...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 13 March 1952

Corps To Honor Sponsors Dr. Grant Addresses Group Key Club Has Banquet Team To Go to Tournament Vol. XXII (21st Year) No. 10 Seniors Win New Honors For School Frances Crouch Receives Student Council Office; Fred Speaks in Contest Two seniors of distinction at John Marshall, Frances Crouch and Fred Mallory, who take an active part in many extra curricular activities around school, have won recent awards. Frances, who is vice president of the City Federation of Student Councils, will serve as secretary of the State Student Co-opeartive Association Convention at Longwood College later this month. This is a recent appointment. SLppaks On Constitution Fred, first captain of the J. M. Corps of Cadets, represented Richmond in the District Contest at the American Legion Headquarters Tuesday night. He spoke on "Our Living Constitution" and won. Frances and Fred are both members of the executive committee of the J. M. Student Association and members of the Monocle staff. They are both honor r...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 13 March 1952

Page Two Is Youth To Blame? Young people today "flare up" in an instant when a parent or other older person remarks, "This younger generation is going to the dogs. Children don't think about a thing but pleasure. Not a one of them has a serious thought in his head," and "When I was that age . . Perhaps if a youth sat back and took a few minutes out of his rushed schedule of important engagements and thought about his elders' words, he would be struck by the too evident fact that what they say is probably true. This young person's lack of seriousness and "have-fun-while-you-can" attitude is not entirely his fault. He says to himself, "Why think about my future? Why try to get a good education and be interested in something besides myself and my private world ? After I get out of high school, can I go to college ? If my parents can afford to send me, will I get through, or will I be drafted and sent half way around the world just to be killed, fighting for a country that says that I a...

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