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Title: Monocle, The Delete search filter
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 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 18 December 1952

Merry Christmas Vol. XXIV (23rd Year) No. 6 Club Holds Initiation Ceremony Business Organization Combines with Future National Leaders Club The John Marshall Chapter of the Future Business Leaders of America, which the National Office Management Association sponsors, had initiation ceremonies in a special assembly November 19. Among the guests who attended the assembly were Miss Marguerite Crumley, assistant State supervisor of business education and State sponsor of the Future Business Leaders of America; Mr. George Roper, general manager of the International Business Machines Corporation and president of the Richmond Society of the National Office Management Association; Mr. Kurt A. Schneider, director of vocational and adult education in the Richmond Public Schools; Dr. Fred B. Dixon, Principal of John Marshall; Mrs. Blanche Cofer, personnel director of the C. & P. Telephone Company; Mrs. Lillie Ellett, head of the business department at John Marshall; Mr. Arthur Danc...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 18 December 1952

Page Two Christmas Still Glows Long ago in the still of a night broken only by the heavenly choirs, three kings knelt before a manger in a lowly Bethlehem stable. Humbly they offered to the Infant their gifts of love and worship, the first Christmas gifts of the first Christmas season. Today Christmas carols come blaring over the tumult of a noisy, jostling crowd of Christmas shoppers. Many of them are buying gift after gift because they know they will receive. Inwardly they declare that the season has been so commercialized that it has become simply an expensive spending spree and that there is no gift in the true meaning of the word. In this crowd, however, are many more who choose and purchase with care, knowing the warm, good feelings their presents will create on Christmas morning. What a difference between the first Christmas and the present one, one might say. Yet, there isn't much difference. It is still true that the only real gift is the one which goes with love. Yet who c...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 18 December 1952

December 18, 1952 4 Lawyers Teach Class Guests Make Lectures Dealing with Courts; First Time at Jayem Explaining the judicial system in the United States, a group of four Richmond lawyers recently visited Miss Rosa Branch's government classes to lecture and answer questions students had on the federal, State, and city court systems. The lawyers conducted two successive lectures on the courts, climaxing the instructional program for the students with a visit to the United States District Court. Lectures Precede Visit The lawyers, Messrs. Paul Shuford, L. Paul Byrne, John Kenny, and Harry Anderson, each spoke to a different class. One lecture dealt with the Constitution, particularly in regard to the function and powers of the courts. Another pictured average court procedure in both criminal and civil cases. Visiting the Federal District Court Tuesday, November 25, the students met Judge Sterling Hutcheson. Judge Speaks To Class "We are always glad to have students visit us," remarked...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 18 December 1952

Page Four Instructor Sees U.N. In Action Student Teacher Views Delegations at Work In the United Nations To tour the new and modern General Assembly building, built by a 10nation board of distinguished architects, Miss Mary K. Manual, J. M. teacher from Westhampton College, went with several classmates to New York City November 13. "The buildings are almost indescribable, they're so beautiful," smiled Miss Manual, speaking of the $67,500,000 United Nation's world capitol. The boss builder was Wallace K. Harrison, a foremost American architect named by U. N. Secretary General Trygve Lie. The blueprints for the massive buildings were begun in 1947. "We were not trying to make a monument," explained Harrison. "We were building a workshop. . . ." Uses Ear Phones Upon Miss Manual's entrance to the General Assembly, she put on the ear phones to listen to the speaker. The ear phones have a built-in dial for language selection of English, French, Spanish, Russian, or Chinese. At first she w...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 18 December 1952

December 18, 1952 Justice Beat Springers, 55 to 51, in Overtime J. M. Beats Springers Justices Overcome Seventeen-Point Lead In Final Minutes It l»oked as if the Springers might upset John Marshall Friday night before a crowd of 1,000 at the new Springers' gymnasium. After a few minutes of the first period, the Springers broke a 9 to 9 deadlock and took the lead, 17 to 12. During the first half the Justices couldn't stop Wayne Land, a transfer student from Norfolk's Granby High, who bagged 20 points. Leaving the floor at the end of the second period, the Justices were trailing, 34 to 19. In the third quarter John Marshall switched from a man-to-man to a zone defense, which stopped the Springers. Hardy and John Quick, who played outstanding ball during the night, started the Justices on their victory march. Quick brought the Justices within eight points, at 40 to 32, by personally accounting for seven points. Bobby Hardy cut the Springers' lead to 44 to 41 with a layup and a charity ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 18 December 1952

Page Six _ .. :: - ■ . ■ . . ' . Jlfel £■?< * • *4k&~ "'■■■ _p, mtlHififflßHlltiHHllHliw«^^^^^^Moßßgß^^^^^^lnnnnHntlllnHinnH^£!^>•'-. W%s&> gllßKfialMSHWiglllafflgßliiro Ann Maree Participating "It was my first ride on a horse and I was scared to death!" said 17 yearold sophomore Ann Maree Paul, from 307W, with a twinkle in her eyes. She was speaking of her experience as Joan of Arc in the Merci Car Parade of 1949. In this parade, Ann Maree, dressed in silver armor as the symbol of French resistance, rode atop a white horse led by officers from the United States Army and Navy. In Important Parade This was her second time in an important parade and her first time on a horse. A year before, when she was. 13, the parade marshall looked about for an appropriate little girl to act as a flame in a fire prevention parade. Someone suggested Ann, who received the honor. The following year she was Joan of Arc in the French Merci Car Par...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 16 January 1953

Corps in "Big" Parade Clubs Have Parties Cadet Scholarship Hermitage Yields Vol. XXIV (23rd Year No. 7 Girls, 117 Vs. Boys, 60 In Standing Sophomore Class Leads In Number on Honor Roll For Second Period M iss Nellie Henson, registrar, has announced the honor roll for the second period of this semester, showing that the girls outshone the boys with 117 honor students to the boys' 60. The sophomore class led with 58 honor students. Following, were the senior class with 47, the freshman class with 42, and the junior class with 30. Homeroom 104 led all other homerooms with 17 students on the honor roll. The list of names by grades is as follows: 12H1—Jim Bardin, Nita Brooks, Billy Clarke, Phyllis Crenshaw, Edith Davis, Mary Lou Davis, Harold Dixon, Elsie Dunnivan, Shirley Erhard, Mary Ann Hackett, Judy Knight, Betty McGhee, Michael O'Bryan, June Parrish, Connie Phillips, Meredith Puller, Nancy Smith. 12H2— Kenneth Asbury, Janice Kersey, Jacqueline Randlette. 12H3 Virginia Bowers, Charle...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 16 January 1953

Page Two Farewell to Graduates The sands of time have run their course. Many Marshallites are walking the halls of Jayem for the last time. Soon they will depart on a new venture, a new life, an untried step into the future. Some will seek further education in colleges and universities. Some will enter positions for which they have been trained while in high school. Still others may find it necessary to embark upon a career which they had not planned. Yet as they graduate, they leave an indelible mark on the history of John Marshall. Their achievements, leadership, scholastic records, awards —all leave a lasting impression. They have chosen, carried out, and passed on the responsibilities which go with a high school diploma. They have become a source of pride for their parents, teachers, friends, and especially —their school. We who remain wish for these future businessmen and women, our leaders, a wealth of happiness and good fortune, and thank them for the time and effort they hav...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 16 January 1953

THE MONOCLE Y/-Il.S' in PICTURES John Marshall High School Richmond, Virginia JANUARY 16, 1953 Printed as an instructional project by students of Vocational Printing at John Marshall High School. r y 1 ■■ ppp| . s -Mm • £ a iitf 1 ! v lif JI^I HMffi Bkff ; 1 g l i Hb I -^v;. J< lIHfl ■ Sports Dance g ets publicity. From left to right: Barbara Melton, Ethel Phelps, Peggy Owen, and Shirley Jennings. The dance was a great success, according to all reports from those attending. HHHK IB MP ; mj hIP I fifl B^p : ' ;r ml *-k$ >fiiii ®Ji fl HI 1 HMfttfl '' t ~ ,f gi^ Iffilfflf H Hp|A|nHF' ::.:^H Evaluators (left to right.) Kurt A. Schneider, Dr. Fred B. Dixon, and Dr. John F. Showalter inspect the educational facilities at Fort Lee, Virginia. * A"* * n Cadets Attend Armistice Day Services at Monumental Episcopal Church. This is an annual activity of the cadets. They established this tradition because Monumental was the home church of Chief Justice John Marshall. The va...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 16 January 1953

mk '" \m v vjUw v ;: 's, *v Halfback Nuckols picks up yardage before two unidentified Teejay players bring him down. BR FT *B-i #»■ f ## » ■ * * ▼W, ix. *ml .jf «*- L /, L, Jf I it a Bp. |vr l\^ ■ ! |f/\ PjL HTI THE MONOCLE m jyF >i|M * v BPIJIK& GLWRL M |jßr V 'flW : yJ^P ■■ mi h M I JF"; A Federal Judge Sterling Hutcheson gives government students first hand information on our Federal District Courts on visit to local court. ' K |VjM V His 4ltllf V JANUARY 16, 1953 A Girls' Fashions and tips on salesmanship are topics of discussion as Jayem girls visit assistant buyer of local store. Above left, members of Quill and Scroll and the National Honor Society enjoy a party for initiates of the societies and their families. A Football Team lines up for the annual John Marshall - Teejay game.

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 16 January 1953

January 16, 1953 John Marshall Girls Lose to Manchester 21 to 13 Girls Face First Foe Guards Hold the Score While Forwards Fail To Break for the Ball J.M. girls' varsity lost its first game of the season to Manchester, 21 to 13, in the gym Thursday, January 8. Bobbie Frye started Jayem off the first quarter with a hope of victory by scoring four points. Jeanette Talbott, playing her first game for the Justices, followed with two. Good passing by Claudette Owen enabled the varsity to take a four point lead. The Lancers, looking for victory, drove through the zone set up by Mickey Eagles, Betty Paschall, and Betty McGhee to lead at half time, 10 to 7. Mickey Eagles Holds Interception by Center Guard Mickey Eagles kept the visitors down for awhile until Call broke through and scored to start the game rolling for the third quarter. Backing Mickey, Betty Paschall and Betty McGhee, with good rebounding and fast passing, aided in getting the ball to their forwards and keeping tab on the La...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 16 January 1953

Page Four Benet Poem Pleases Miss Anderson, Power, Massey Portray Many; Acting is Brilliant By Shirley Erhart Had Stephen Vincent Benet been present at the Mosque last Thursday night to see and hear the magnificent presentation of his epic poem, John Brown's Body, he would have been more than pleased with Judith Anderson, Tyrone Power, Raymond Massey, and a company of twenty who performed his work. In this story of the War Between the States, each of the principals spoke the lines of a number of persons. Tyrone Power portrayed Clay Wingate of Georgia as well as Jack Elliot of Connecticut. To each of them he gave an individual personality—to the young Confederate the pride, the arrogance, and all the charm associated with the Old South; to the Yankee the confused emotions of a young man who learns the horror of war and the tenderness of new-found love. He received a well-deserved ovation from his audience after his portrayal of Jack Elliot at the battle of Gettysburg, in which he saw...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 19 February 1953

109 Graduate in February Seniors See Inauguration B Company Wins Drill Honor Roll Has 178 Vol. XXIV (23rd Year) No. 8 178 Make Honor Roll; 104 Leads 115 Is Second Having Eight Students Take Ribbons at Semester Homeroom 104 led the school in the largest number of students on the September-February honor roll, when thirteen girls and four boys made the semester honor roll. Homeroom 115 followed in second place wtih eight on the honor list, according to Miss Nellie Henson, registrar. The sophomores led the four classes with 60 achieving first honor, and the seniors were next with 54. The freshmen and the juniors were third and fourth, respectively. Seniors Receive Honor Honors go to the following students: 12H1 —William Clarke, Phyllis Crenshaw, Edith Davis, Mary Lou Davis, Harold Dixon, Elsie Dunivan, Shirley Erhart, Edward Ferguson, Mary Ann Hackett, Judy Knight, Jeanne Mcßride, Betty McGhee, Mike O'Bryan, June Parrish, Connie Phillips, Meredith Ann Puller, Nancy Smith — 12H2—Janice ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 19 February 1953

Page Two With God's Help "My friends," began the inaugural address of the new SoldierPresident Eisenhower as he opened the long-awaited ceremony. "I ask you all to join me in a prayer." Hand in hand with God, the great general started down the long, hard road of his administration. Dwight David Eisenhower reminds many Americans of another great man ,a powerful general, a brilliant statesman, a beloved President George Washington. Much in common have these two persons, well respected and loved by their fellow citizens and followers. The first lady, Mamie Eisenhower, is said by many to be a second Martha Washington, who entertained with the prim elegance of the eighteenth century in her White House hoVie. Answering the call of duty, President Eisenhower realizes the difficulty and delicacy in the task he has undertaken. This mighty, learned, masterful individual, though confident and highly influential, looks to the Supreme Being for guidance and help. Like Washington, the father of h...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 19 February 1953

February 19, 1953 Art Class, Pla For Springtime Operetta The commercial art class, located in the Mechanics Institute, has started, under the supervision of Mr. Frank Rowley, on the designing and painting of the scenery for the April operetta, Ruddigore. To take care of the problem the class has some able students, some of whom will lend an experienced hand to those who are novices at the job. Joyce Reams Leads In Spring Operetta Under the direction of Mr. Charles Troxell, the John Marshall Choir has begun work on the spring operetta, Ruddigore. Leading roles will have the following as interpreters: Joyce Reams as Rose, Harold Anderson as Sir Ruthven Murgatroyd (otherwise called Robin), Donald Breheman as Sir Despard, James Umbarger as Richard Dountless, Harold Brady as Old Adam Goodheart, Peggy Tucker as Mad Margaret, Barbara Jackson as Dame Hannah, Shirley Auckerman as Zora, Joyce Jeter as Ruth, and Tommy Long as Sir Roderic. Referred to as The Witches Curse, the opera is another ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 19 February 1953

Page Four J. M. Says, 'Welcome' Students and Faculty Welcome New Students To John Marshall High Students and faculty members of John Marshall High School welcomed the new Marshallites January 29 in th" school auditorium. Dr. Fred B. Dixon, Principal, and Miss Thelma B. Keene, assistant principal, greeted the students and explained to them that their high school record is important in later life. They advised the newcomers to work hard and make good records for themselves. Tips on how to be a success at Jayem, welcome from the student association, welcome from the orientation commission, and a summary of the activities were some of the other speeches which they heard that day. Tommy Long, a musical senior, entertained the new Marshallites with an inspiring song. Jane Grow, pianist, accompanied Tommy. Visiting the new homerooms, meeting the new homeroom teachers, and eating refreshments in the Wythe cafeteria were some other events of the orientation program. The cheerleaders cheered ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 19 February 1953

February 19, 1953 Jeffs Take District, City League Win Over Justices Jeffs Beat Justices Hardy Leads Jay em; Baird Tops Presidents With Seventeen Points Thomas Jefferson edged past the Justices last week, on their home court, 47 to 44 and stayed at the top of the Central District. Everett Witt got Teejay off to an early lead by dropping in a lay-up in the first minute. It began to look as if the Jeffs would walk away with an easy victory. The first period ended 14 to 9, with the Jeff hoopsters out in front. Bobby Hardy then led the Jayem quartet into action. Holding the Presidents to five points in the second period, Buck Jones and Hardy pumped in set shots and lay-ups to give the Justices the lead at the intermission. The Jeffs surged back into the lead as the second half started furiously, but the crowd thrilled at the marvelous performance of Hardy as he twice stole the ball from Phil Morris and drove in for the lay-ups. Despite the efforts of Hardy and the others, the Presidents...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 19 February 1953

Page Six Eyes of Texas Were Upon Us What does the Second Battalion do when it has to wait four hours for an inauguration parade to start? There's nothing much they can do unless —well, unless they have the Kilgore Colege Rangerettes as the unit behind them. One of those Republican elephants must have broken down, because the corps had to wait in the assembly area for nearly four hours before moving off. But this unpleasant delay was brightened somewhat by the presence of some thirty-odd majorettes from the grand and glorious state of Texas. Upon the arrival of those female cowpunchers, the whole Second Battalion suddenly became an orderly rout. They finally kicked up so much fuss that the Great White Father had to give them about face so they could watch without making like a bunch of nearsighted owls. They immediately displayed their fine Virgina hospitality by offering to hold the majorettes' popcorn. While the First Battalion watched horseflesh parading, they keenly observed chee...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 5 March 1953

Monocle Has Birthday Cadets Announce Rank Key Club Elects Officers Jayem Falls to Wave Vol. XXIV (23rd Year) No. 9 Dodd Leads JM Corps For Term Schaefer Names Rank; Pearman and Perkins Command Battalions Donald E. Dodd, captain and regimental commander will lead the corps of cadets, announced Lieutenant Charles J. Schaefer, commandant. Other new ranks are as follows: Regimental Staff Stuart C. Wilkinson, cadet captain and regimental adjutant; Richard E. Collier, cadet captain and regimental supply officer; Richard G. Minter, cadet captain and training officer; Al,lan H. Walters, cadet captain and regimental personnel adjutant; Hugh L. Hopkins, cadet sergeant major; and James E. Brightwell, cadet regimental supply sergeant round out the regimental staff in addition to Cadet Captain Dodd. First Battalion Staff J. Warren Pearman is cadet captain and battalion commander and Robert M. Lumpkin, cadet first lieutenant and battalion adjutant. Second Battalion Staff Charles T. Perkins, capta...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 5 March 1953

Page Two Hats Off to The Monocle Friday, March 1, 1929, John Marshall High Schol was blessed with the birth of The Monocle. Frank J. McCarthy, Jr., editor-in-chief, with the aid of Miss Charles Anthony and Mr. Walter Beverly, brought forth a six-page, five-column paper which was the beginning of a new era at Jayern. The paper featured stories on the cadet trip to President Herbert Hoover's inauguration, the presentation of the opertta, Riding Down the Sky, and the fact that Mayor J. Fulmer Bright was the first Monocle subscriber. The editorials told of the new paper and of manners in the cafeteria. Two full pages were devoted to school sports. The advertisements were not too numerous, as was to be expected for a first issue, but they had a good selling point. For instance, Greta Garbo was playing at Loew's 1 heater. Ihe rest of the paper was made up of stories of events in and around the school. The Monocle has come a long way since that day twenty-four years ago. It has won many fi...

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