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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 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 5 March 1953

March 5, 1953 Justices Close '53 Season with 11 Wins and 8 Losses Wave Beats Justices John Marshall's hopes of going to the State Group I tournament rose six times in the fourth quarter last Wednesday night at Grays' Armory before dying after a field goal with only fifteen seconds remaining by Skitchie Rudy to give Petersburg a 54 to 53 win and a ticket to the tournament in Norfolk. Jay em failed to give up and tried desperately to get one more shot, and an excited crowd of more than 1,000 yelled and screamed. All hope left the hearts of Justice rooters as Harry Lee Goode stepped outside trying to pivot away from a pressing man-to-man defense by the Waves. Petersburg held the ball, as a frantic John Marshall team tried to get possession and the time ran out. As John Marshall fumbled and threw the ball away during the first quarter, Petersburg worked the ball in and held a 14 to 10 lead when the buzzer sounded. The visitor's 6-4 Center Adkins got hot, and the Wave stretched its advan...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 5 March 1953

Page Four mm K f» : mmmJM : i ™f 3 # mmjf Wf V » ■ '<l|F ;>- :'£&&&£: |hK JiH pfHw" - WibM » i r rnmu Hp is j| w&mmk mHir- rn^m LIT I ■' 1 HB HHHIHH' __. ,:v < * J§^9 Fred Hazeltine and the John Marshall Quiz-em Team. See story page 1. Principal Goes South Meets With Members Research, Service Commission of Schools Traveling to Atlanta, Georgia, Dr. Fred B. Dixon attended an executive meeting of one of the three commissions of the Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools February 20-21. The Research and Service Commission executive committee consisted of about eight members and met to consider a report from the dean of Tennessee University. Speaks on Panel Working with each of the other two commissions, one on Higher Institutions and the other on Secondary Schools, these commissions work out problems of education in the high schools and colleges of the South. Besides being recently elected ...

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

Mr. Mooney Heads Group Band Presents Concert Monocle Wins Award Baseball Season Begins Vol. XXIV (23rd Year) No. 10 Twenty-two Homerooms Pledged to The Monocle First room with 100% Monocle subscription was Miss Rosalind Carter's sophomore homeroom, 307W, who applied for their door card the day school started this semester. Ann Marie Paul, Monocle representative, made persistent telephone calls to the members of her homeroom, including Cadets Tommy Johnson, Jerry Davis, and Pete Taylor, even before the current semester got under way, so that 307W would be sure of 100% the first day. Ann is a member of the Y-Teen commission, school spirit commission, and is an ardent baseball fan. Receiving the friendly but persuasive calls were Rose Baucon, Betty Bridgeman, homeroom president, Hellen Carr, Regina Cerveny, Betty Jane Dillon, Gloria Kirby, Carol Lewis, Red Cross representative, Margaret Louis, Connie Nealt, Hazel Pulley, Ethel Slaughter, Peggy Smith, Jean Terry, Jeannett Weeks, Barbara...

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

Page Two Dare We Fail? Moscow's Kremlin headquarters has a new premier, and dazed Americans are still wondering about this man, Georgi Malenkov, who seized the dictator's position vacated by the death of the late Josef Stalin. Young people in this and other high schools ask themselves the same question that is in the back of the minds of most thinking Americans today: "Will this man be any better than the man he succeeds?" Malenkov is not so well known for his leadership in Russia, although he was a natural for the succession to the dictatorship, as was Stalin in 1924 at the death of Nickolai Lenin, founder of the Communist party. Groomed in Russian tactics by Stalin himself, Malenkov must still build up some myth that can command the respect of his more than 800,000,000 people. Fearing that he could be worse than his predecessors, but hoping he will be better, the free world still dreams of an enduring peace. Peace —and yet after two costly world wars in terms of human life and suf...

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

March 19, 1953 Four Coaches Present Views of Past, Present, Future 15 Games on Roster With the spring weather comes the spring sports, baseball and track, which now many of the Marshallites are practicing after 3:10. "We lost all our starters, with the exception of second base and catchers," commented Coach A. S. Thompson, who heads the baseball squad. Prospects are good in Coach Thompson's sixth period baseball study, but most of the boys are young and green. With Herman "Worm" Clarke, returning as half of the double play combo, and Russ Bowles, Harry Lee Goode, and Cliff Taylor, three of last year's catchers, the Justices show spirit and plenty of hustle. The Jayem nine scheduled fifteen games this year with possibly practice games with Varina and the University of Richmond B's. "Prospects are very poor this year," moaned Coach William Goodlow," and we haven't enough boys out this year." The boys are working hard, and A 1 Foxwell, Buck Gale, and "Scooter" Blackburn have been runni...

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

Page Four Students from Overseas Hold Meeting Showing likeness as well as contrast between those who live under varied cultures, thirty foreign students came to John Marshall auditorium February 28. Two panel discussions were part of a two-hour program, the first annual Miller & Rhoads Virginia High School Forum. Opening the program at 10:30 a.m. Superintendent of Richmond Public Schools H. I. Willett was master of ceremonies. He introduced Vice Mayor of Richmond Thomas P. Bryan, who gave a message of welcome and said to the students, "It is up to you to do something—in any event, do something in your youth. As Robert Lewis Stevenson said, 'Give me a man who has brains enough to make a fool of himself'." Webster S. Rhoads, Jr., president of Miller & Rhoads, followed by telling how the idea for the forum developed and what the group plans to achieve by it. Helen Hiatt, forum director of New York Herald Tribune, told how the students won the trip to America thr...

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

SCA Holds Convention Room 317 Has Display Senior Meets First Lady Delegates Bring Awards Vol. XXIV (23rd Year) No. 11 153 Make Honor Roll First Report Seniors Lead Roll; Sophomores Second; Room 104 Heads List One hundred and fifty-three students made the roll of honor for the first report period of this semester as reported by Miss Nellie Henson, reistrar. There were 102 girls in this honor group and 51 boys. The seniors led the school by placing 54 students on the honor list. Room 104 Leads Jim Bardin, Juanita Brooks, Edith Davis, Mary Lou Davis, Harold Dixon, Elsie Dunivan, Shirley Erhart, Edward Ferguson, Mary Ann Hackett, Judy Knight, Bobbie Johnson, Michael O'Bryan, June Parrish, Carolyn Phillips, Meredith Ann Puller, and Robert Saunders placed homeroom 104 at the top of the list of homerooms making the roll of honor. 12H2—Richard Collier, 12H3— Ruth Trent, 12H4 —Mildred Eggleston, James Smith, 12H5—Platon Brown, 12H7 —A 1 Faulkner, John Inge, Alvin Samuel, Janet Smith, 12H8—Bu...

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

Page Two United Again April 9 Eighty-eight years ago on April 9, one of the greatest family reunions ever known to history took place. 1 rue, many people never think of this event as a family reunion, but that is what it was, although for many it was not a happy one. In a small farm house at Appomattox, Virginia, General Robert E Lee surrendered to General U. S. Grant of the United States Army. Inside the four walls was the simple dignity and respect of two men for each other; outside, some rejoiced in the way the war ended, while others sat quietly with tears for a beloved leader. Few present at the scene saw the surrender as a family reunion. But great states once divided once more came together as one unified nation—a family of states. Yes, defeat ended much of the beautiful, languid, Southern life and many beautiful dreams. Yet through the dark days and broken hearts, a unified America has risen to new undreamed of heights of glory—a free family. Making Life Secure Speaking here...

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

April 16, 1953 Justices Go Down in Defeat at Hands of Springers J. M. Loses By 5 to 1 Eleven Springers Get Free Passes; Wyatt Drives in J. M. Run Jayem dropped its third game of the season last Friday at Hotchkiss Field to Highland Springs, 5 to 1. Red Robinson, John Marshall's starting pitcher, looked as if he had gotten off on the right foot as he fanned the first Springer batter. Later in the inning Robinson got into trouble with two Springers on second and third and two away, but worked his way out by striking out Dick Young to retire the Highland Springs nine. Clarence Buheller, who went the full nine innings for the Springers, retired the first three John Marshall hitters in order. Jayem Scores To begin the second Bobby Hardy, Jayem's power hitter, lashed a triple down the right field line. Junie Wyatt. the next Justice batter, drove a long fly to center to score Hardy for the first run of the game and gave the Jayem nine the lead, 1 to 0. Buheller tightened his hold on the Ju...

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

Page Four Royalty Dance, Everyone worked especially hard to make the dance, Friday, March 20, in honor of Mr. Basketball and the Basketball Sweetheart a success. Royalty Swing was sponsored by the Girls Athletic Association and the gymnasium was decorated in purple, white, and yellow, colors suited to the name. Jimmy Yankovich's orchestra furnished the music. Each of the seven candidates for Sweetheart was presented with a white satin ribbon with names on them in purple to be worn during the dance. Refreshments in Gym At intermission refreshments were served in the Wythe Cafeteria and then everyone returned to the gym for the presentation of the king and sweetheart. The two heralds were Janice Glover and Beverley Clarke, who carried the crowns for the winners. Next came the king, Vance Long. The seven candidates put on a fashion show to try to win the favor of the king. First was Dot Marks in a blue suit. Next wase Jean Seifert wearing brown peddle pushers and sweater. Barbara Jacks...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 30 April 1953

May Day, May 6 Evaluators Make Report Senior Wins Contest City Editor Speaks Vol. XXIV (23rd Year) No. 12 Monocle Celebrates With a Pepsi Party The Monocle held its pepsi-cola party for the 100% homerooms a week ago yesterday at 3:15 in the John Marshall cafeteria. Shirley Erhart and June Parrish served the order of the day, potato chips and pepsi-colas, to the large group of students. There were twentyfour groups present, including twentyone homerooms, two offices, and the corps of cadets. All these subscribed 100% to The Monocle for the spring term. The party certainly had plenty of pageantry and color present as the members of the cast of the operetta attended in their costumes. Stuart Waymack in a colorful officer's costume and Donald Brennamen in his baronet costume held the attention of the crowd when they entered, and Elsie Dunivan caught them with her flashbulb camera, as they sipped their drinks. Harold Dixon, Robert Saunders, and Allen Harris paused from opening the pepsi-...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 30 April 1953

Page Two May Day Deserves Praise All true Marshallites go to and enjoy the May Day ceremonies in the spring. They walk away talking to their friends about the beautiful sight and feeling very proud that this event is put on by their friends in the school. Beautiful it is, and it takes careful planning and preparations to make it so. The Girls' Athletic Association sponsors our May Day festival. When an organization accepts the responsibility ot sponsoring and directing ceremony such as this, it undertakes a great deal of hard work and a general stress and strain on the brains of many faithful workers. G. A. A. is now in the midst of this year's preparations and is concentrating on advertising, arrangements, scripts, costumes, music, dances, and many more attractions to make the 1953 festival of flowers and pretty girls the most beautiful one ever held on the campus of John Marshall. This group wants to present a program that every Marshallite will once again enjoy and take pride in....

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 30 April 1953

April 30, 1953 Justices Triumph over Wave for Second Victory J. M. Beats Petersburg Jayem Collects 12 Hits, Game Marred by Errors; Hardy Does Damage Petersburg out-fumbled John Marshall High Tuesday, and the Justices captured their second win in Central District play, 7 to 5. First Baseman Bobby Hardy's clean single in the eighth inning scored the two decisive runs after two more had crossed the plate on an error. All told, John Marshall coupled a walk, a sacrifice, two errors, a passed ball, and four hits for four runs in that inning. Jayem went ahead with a singleton in the first. The Wave tied it up in the second and broke the game wide open with a three-run third inning, five hits producing the tallies. John Marshall's single runs in the fourth and seventh paved the way for their big inning and the victory. Petersburg loaded the bases in their half of the eighth, but could get but one run, that coming in on an error. Lewis Brandt started the game for the Justices but had to be t...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 30 April 1953

Page Four Bronze Plaque Honors William An act of heroism by William Harvey Williams, Jr., June 15, 1950, is memorialized by a mahogany and bronze plaque presented to the John Marshall Cadet Band by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Harvey Williams. The plaque carries 24 plates which will record the Band's participation in the Winchester Apple Blossom Festival Parade, since its first appearance in 1935. Lieutenant William W. Kelly in June, 1952, made the first announcement of the gift at cadet graduation. Through research, the proper dates, prizes won, and cadet captains' names were established. This information was engraved on the plates in time for its presentation to the Band at the fall term banquet, last January. Competition between the participating units of the Apple Blossom Festival Parade is high, since the bands come from more than five states. Young Williams marched with the John Marshall Band at Winchester in 1950 during his recruit drill, when the Band won second prize i...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 14 May 1953

Honor Roll Has 172 Cadet Hop, May 16 FBLA Has Convention JM Elects New Officers Vol. XXIV (23rd Year) No. 13 172 Make Honor Roll Last Month Room 104 Takes Lead; Seniors Top All with 62; Sophomores are Second One hundred seventy-two students make the roll of honor for thp second period of the semester, February-June, 1953, as announced by Miss Nellie Henson, registrar. With 122 girls on the roll, they surpassed almost three times as many, • the boys who have 50 on roll. ** The students making the honor roll are as follows: Seniors Receive Honors | 12H1 Jim Bardin, Sol Cantor, Edith Davis, Mary Lou Davis, Harold I Dixon, Elsie Dunivan, Shirley Erhart, Mary Ann Hackett, Bobbie Ray Johnson, Judy Knight, June Parrish, Connie Phillips, Meredith Puller, Robert Saunders, Bettie Sherry; 12H2—Richard Edwin Collier; 12H3 —Ruth Shirley Trent; 12H4—James Smith; 12H5 —Platon Alexander Brown, Charlotte Altvater Merrill, Ruth Marie O'Connor, Peggy Garland Owen, Peggy Anne Toon; 12H6 —Ann Barbee, Ba...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 14 May 1953

Page Two Freedom Is Not Free Joh Freedom is not free. Yet it has been the aim of men of all degrees of intelligence in all walks of life from their beginning upon earth. History tells us of their efforts to gain what seemed to them to be natural rights, rights which they desired but rights which were not theirs merely for the asking. The greed and thirst for domination by some prevented this. Freedom was not granted as k king might grant knighthood or a tract of land; it was attained by the strong, who would not let others run their lives. They fought for and died for freedom and still we fight today for that same thing—Freedom. This country is the one having the most freedom of any on earth; but it didn't just happen. Men did not win freedom by money, but by death and suffering and hard work. First it was a small spark, and then came a flaming revolution, destroying all the evils that stood in its way. But what a price men paid! The God given right of freedom they bought by death. ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 14 May 1953

Ma y 1953 Justices Beat Springers 11 to 4; Win Fourth Game Hardy Gets Home Run John Marshall beat Highland Springs last Saturday at Hotchkiss Field 11-4 as the Justices won their fourth game of the season. Bobby Fisker, who started for the Springers, left the game with two out in the second inning as the big boats of John Marshall's team started booming. Once they got started the Justices kept blasting at the Highland Springs pitchers and collected a total of 12 hits, the teams second highest number of hits this year. Sonny Stuart, who has been doing relief work most of the year, proved that he is capable of pitching a whole game as he held the Springers to eight hits, four of these being infield singles. From the beginning of the game it looked like the Big Blue was going to get revenge for the two setbacks that the Springers had handed them earlier this season. When Fisker left the game in the second, , Clarence Bueheller, Highalnd Springs ace, came in and Harry Lee Goode welcomed...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 14 May 1953

Page Four JM Band Takes Festival Honor As usual the John Marshall High School Regimental Band made their school proud of the boys, when they took first place honors on Friday, May 1, at the annual Shenandoah Apple Blossom Festival, in Winchester, Virginia. Many faithful band supporters, who sat in the bright sun, were proud of their band as they played Americans We, while passing the reviewing stand. They presented an outstanding appearance and received the highest honor that has been given to the cadets since 1935 when they first began attending the festival. The band competed with thirty-four other high school bands from four neighboring states. More than 150,000 persons reviewed the three-hour parade, which included units of drum and bugle corps, floats, all types of bands, and many other attractions. Hop-along Cassidy shook hands with Kenneth Jenkins and commented on the band's neat uniform and fine appearance. All the band boys agree that he'll be their favorite cowboy. Arthur ...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 28 May 1953

Miss Anthony Retires Editors Pay Tribute Mooney To Be Sponsor Cadets Hold Ball Vol. XXIV (23rd Year) No. 14 Four Plan Retirement Jay em Will Lose Four Teachers That Have Active Future Plans Miss Charles Anthony, part founder and adviser to The Monocle since its beginning, will retire after this term with three other Jayem teachers —Mr. George Lux, Mr. Clyde Overbey, and Miss Mattie Bell Fretwell. Will Continue Writing "I will live at the Anthony plantation, Walnut Hill, 20 miles south of Lynchburg. There I intend to rest, read, write, walk, and perhaps occasionally ride horseback and wade in the creek. I have many friends in the community and intend to see them and have them come to see me. That, in addition to helping with the household chores, will keep me busy," commented Miss Anthony concerning her future plans. Likes To Teach German "I'm just graduating from Jayem and going in as a freshman at Ran-dolph-Macon College," laughingly replied Mr. Lux when asked about his plans after...

Publication Title: Monocle, The
Source: Library of Virginia
Country/State of Publication: Virginia, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — The Monocle — 28 May 1953

Page Two The Old Order Cliangeth This year, after many years of service to John Marshall and to the teaching profession as a whole, four Jayem teachers are retiring. Mr. I Clyde Overbey, Miss Mattie Bell Fretvvell, Mr. George Lux, and Miss Charles Anthony are passing down the halls for the last time. With them go our best wishes for the future years. It would be impossible to estimate the important part they have j played in the lives of many Marshallites. The subjects they have taught, the advice they have given, and the warm personal interest they have taken in their students throughout the years will leave an everlasting impression in the minds of those who were fortunate enough to be instructed by them. They will not be forgotten. To The Monocle, Miss Charles Anthony will become a legend. Miss Anthony, with the aid of Mr. Walter Beverly in 1929, founded a sixpage, five-column paper which was the beginning of a new era at John Marshall. The Monocle, with Miss Anthony's untiring d...

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