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ALL PHOTOS BY ROY LEWIS

2014 SUPPLEMENT

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he Washington Informer began sponsor- Krattenmaker, who attended Mann Elementary competition to take place in the District of Columing the D.C. Wide Spelling Bee during the School. Unbeknownst to Dr. Rolark, John was not bia until the court ruled on the merits of the case 1981-82 school years. The late Dr. Mary permitted to participate in the Scripps Howard Na- alleging discrimination. Scripps complied, and E. White, supervising director, D.C. Public tional Spelling Bee held the following May because changed its rules to allow weekly newspaper sponSchools Division of Instructional Services, Depart- The Washington Informer was not a daily newspa- sorship in the national competition. That year, the ment of English, sought participation for D.C. Public per, a requirement of the Scripps National Spelling. Loudon County Times, a weekly newspaper based Schools students in the Scripps National Spelling Dr. Rolark, who was a member of the board of the in Loudon County, Virginia and the only other weekly Bee held annually in Washington, D.C. National Newspaper Publishers Association (NNPA), newspaper to participate along with the Informer in Dr. White solicited support from the Washington a trade organization of nearly 200 African American- the national spelling bee that year, produced the naPost, hopeful that the publisher would agree to be- owned newspapers across the country, concluded tional spelling bee winner. come the District’s official sponsor. According to that the national spelling bee was maintaining an inEach year, more than 2,000 students enrolled in Dr. White, Post officials told her that since the daily herently discriminatory policy the prohibited African nearly 200 D.C. schools participate in The Washingnewspaper was a regional publication; their spon- American newspapers from participating in the Na- ton Informer City-Wide Spelling Bee. For the past sorship would have to include not only the District tional Spelling Bee since there are no African Amer- 30 years, the City-Wide Spelling Bee has been held of Columbia, but suburban Maryland and Virginia, ican-owned daily newspapers in the U.S. In urban at the studios of NBC4, where it is taped and later as well. However, at that time, the Journal newspa- school districts, where the majority of the student aired for general viewership throughout the Washper chain had served as the suburban sponsor for population is African American, students who might ington metropolitan area. several years, resulting in the Post’s refusal to spon- otherwise be eligible to participate in the spelling sor the bee solely for students enrolled in District bee would be precluded from doing so if the white- Purpose schools. owned daily newspaper elected not to sponsor the Scripps, a diversified multi-media company, esDr. White then appealed to Dr. Calvin W. Rolark, local bee. tablished the National Spelling Bee to help students a friend and supporter of the D.C. Public Schools, Dr. Rolark called in his legal counsel and wife, improve their spelling, increase their vocabulary, president and founder of the United Black Fund, Inc. Wilhelmina J. Rolark, who threatened Scripps learn concepts, and develop correct English that and publisher of The Washington Informer news- with an injunction that would forbid the national will help them all their lives. Spellers experience the paper, to exercise his satisfaction of learninfluence over the Post ing language not only officials and persuade for the sake of corthem to agree to sponrect spelling but also sor the spelling bee. for the sake of culHowever, as publisher tural and intellectual of a weekly newspaliteracy. per, which served more The Washington Inthan 25,000 readers in former’s participation the District of Columbia, in Scripps National Maryland and Virginia, Spelling Bee helps Dr. Rolark volunteered to further the goals his publication to serve of Scripps in the Disas the sponsor. With trict of Columbia and that, he brought in his to address the issue daughter, Denise Roof illiteracy, particulark, managing editor of larly among African The Washington InformAmerican youth. “If er, to assist in coordiwe want to improve nating the District’s first the quality of life for spelling bee along with all Americans,” said Dr. White and other D.C. the late Dr. Calvin Public Schools officials. W. Rolark, publisher, The first city-wide “then we must begin spelling bee was held Aisha Karimah, Director of Community Affairs for Denise Rolark Barnes, publisher of the Washington by teaching our chilat Backus Junior High NBC 4 has been one of the driving forces of the dren to read, which Informer is flanked by Gwen Lofton who was the School in March, 1982. spelling for each of the 31 years that it has been they will not be able consoler for the bee this year. The consoler’s job The winner was a sixth taped and shown on air by NBC 4. to achieve until they is to help escort the students from the stage and comfort them if they misspell a word grade student, John can learn to spell.” SB

THE WASHINGTON INFORMER

History of the City-Wide

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SpellingBee

APRIL 2014 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT

FIRST PLACE

Greer Marshall Alice Deal Middle School 6th Grade

SECOND PLACE

Graham Brady

Washington Latin Public Charter School 8th Grade

Greer shows off her trophy and is flanked by Ron Burke Washington Informer director of advertising and marketing and her parents, Mary and Tom Marshall

3 2 N D A N N U A L WA S H I N G T O N I N F O R M E R S P E L L I N G B E E W I N N E R S THIRD PLACE Noa Rosinplotz Oyster Adams Elementary School 8th Grade

THE MALPRACTICE LAW FIRM

Jack H. Olender

& ASSOCIATES, P.C. Congratulations to Winners GREER MARSHALL GRAHAM BRADY NOA ROSINPLOTZ ERIC WRIGHT nd

and all the

32 Annual Washington Infomer Spelling Bee Participants

THIRD PLACE Eric Wright

Washington Latin Public Charter School 8th Grade

888 17th St., N.W., 4th Floor, Washington, D.C. 20006 www.olender.com (202) 879-7777 FAX (202) 393-2245 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT APRIL 2014

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APRIL 2014 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT

Every Student walked away with trophies and gifts

We are proud to provide the trophies for

the Washington Informer Spelling Bee

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52 Years of Expert Engraving Services

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32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT APRIL 2014

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THE AWARD WINNING AFRICAN AMERICAN NEWSPAPER

2014 PRIZE LIST FIRST PLACE WINNER: •

First Place Trophy – courtesy of Champion Trophy

We consider each and every finalist to be a winner, and our sponsors and partners have helped us to reward every one of them. We humbly ask that you support our sponsors, partners, and advertisers.

Four Tickets anywhere Southwest Airlines flies – courtesy of Southwest Airlines

Check for $1000 – courtesy of Jack H. Olender and Associates

1 hour session with Doris McMillon on effective public speaking

Hotel stay for the National Bee at The Gaylord – courtesy of

2014 Spelling Bee Sponsors and Partners

The Washington Informer

Washington Nationals tickets

Invitation to be honored at Home Plate of a Nationals game and a meet

and greet with a player and Screech.

Giant gift card

Washington Informer gift bag

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Amtrak Coca Cola Champion Trophy DC Public Schools The Foundation for the Advancement of Music & Education Inc. (FAME) Giant Food Industrial Bank Jack H Olender and Associates McMillon Communications nnual nd 2 NBC4 The Nielsen Company Pepco Southwest Airlines pe ll Washington Nationals S

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Lunch Provided by Inspire BBQ and Catering

SECOND PLACE WINNER: •

Second Place Trophy – courtesy of Champion Trophy

Check for $500 – courtesy of Jack H. Olender and Associates

Invitation to be honored at Home Plate of a Nationals game and

a meet and greet with a player and Screech.

Washington Nationals tickets

Giant gift card

Washington Informer gift bag

THIRD PLACE WINNER: •

Third Place Trophy – courtesy of Champion Trophy

Check for $300 – courtesy of Jack H. Olender and Associates

Invitation to be honored at Home Plate of a Nationals game and

a meet and greet with a player and Screech.

Washington Nationals tickets Giant gift card

Washington Informer gift bag

ALL OTHER FINALISTS:

Please feel free to contact The Washington Informer with any questions, concerns, suggestions for next year, or if you would like to personally thank any of our sponsors.

Denise Rolark Barnes, Publisher Ron Burke, Advertising and Marketing Director The Washington Informer

3117 Martin Luther King Jr. Ave SE Washington DC 20032

202-561-4100 FAX 202-574-3785 rburke@washingtoninformer.com

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APRIL 2014 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT

Finalist Trophy – courtesy of Champion Trophy

Washington Nationals tickets

Giant gift card

Washington Informer gift bag with assorted items from sponsors

Please feel free to contact The Washington Informer with any questions, concerns, suggestions for next year, or if you would like to personally thank any of our sponsors. The Washington Informer 3117 Martin Luther King Jr. Ave SE Washington DC 20032 202-561-4100 FAX 202-574-3785 rburke@washingtoninformer.com

YEARS

C E L E B R AT I N G A L E G A C Y

O F S E RV I C E

Proud Sponsor of the 2014 Washington Informer Spelling Bee

Congratulations to all who participated in the success of the 32nd Annual Washington Informer Spelling Bee. MEMBER

32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT APRIL 2014

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There was an overflow room for those who could not be in the studio during taping, yet they were just as involved.

Damaris Medina listens while she waits her turn to spell. Matthew Tirajoh gets ready to spell.

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APRIL 2014 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT

The Nation’s Capital Grocer proud sponsor of the

Washington Informer’s 32nd Annual Spelling Bee congratulations to this year’s winners

1 place

Greer Marshall

2 place

Graham Brady

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3 place rd

6th Grade •Alice Deal Middle School

8th Grade • Washington Latin Public Charter School

Noa Rosinplotz 8th Grade • Oyster Adams Elementary School

Eric Wright

8th Grade • Washington Latin Public Charter School

giantfood.com

32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT APRIL 2014

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Spelling Bee Champ Wanted to ‘Get it Right’

By Dorothy Rowley WI Staff Writer Greer Marshall will always remember the “r-e-v-e-l-a-t-or-y” moment that’s propelled her onto an international stage, making her $1,000 richer along the way. She also received the first place trophy, four tickets to anywhere SW Airlines flies and an assortment of other gifts, including the opportunity to be honored at home plate of the April 19th Washington Nations game. It all happened in a matter of seconds, when the 11-year-old spelled “revelatory” during the 32nd annual Washington Informer Spelling Bee – and while she seemed instantly familiar with the word, Greer hesitated before slowly calling out the letters. “I knew the word, but wanted to make sure I got it right,” she said in a calm manner. “Sometimes when I was called up to spell, I admit that I was a little nervous. . . But this was a humbling experience – and definitely something great to try,” Greer, a 6th-grader at Alice M. Deal Middle School in Northwest, said. Shortly before the competition began around noon on March 22 at NBC4 in Northwest, the 36 elementary and middle school contestants from public, charter, private and parochial schools in the District, turned up the heat among themselves in the longawaited competition that would land just one of them an opportunity to advance to the Scripps National Spelling Bee at the Gaylord Hotel and Convention Center in May. As they huddled in groups or studied alone getting in a lastminute practice session, where they used techniques like spelling in their hands or visualizing words in their heads, for the most part the contestants appeared to be having fun.

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First Place winner Greer Marshall and runner-up Graham Brady pose with their parents and Tracye Funn (far left) of Washington Gas and Flo McAfee 9far right) of The Nielsen Company.

That is, right up until they took their seats onstage, ready for the action to begin. Just a few weeks ago, each of the students had been declared winners in a series of cluster spelling bees that were held at Capitol Hill Montessori School in Northeast. Tuli Bennett-Bose, who placed first in the 2012 Washington Informer bee, showed up to support the spellers. Tuli was also the coach for Noa Rosinplotz who tied for third in the competition. “I’m so excited,” said Tuli, a 9th-grader at the School With Out Walls in Northwest. “I’m happy to be back helping other students and seeing all the preparation,” she said. “I love watch-

ing spelling bees.” When the bee got underway, one-by-one, the hopeful competitors took to the podium where they breezed through words like “monsoon,” “canasta,” “totem,” “croquet,” “llama” and “alleviate.”As the bee progressed, several showed disappointment after misspelling words like “mizzle,” “chintz,” “beige,” “ingenuous,” “obsequious,” and “easel.” Overall, it took Greer sixteen rounds to get to the winning word. By that time, the three-hour competition had dwindled down to just two students – herself and Graham Brady, 14, who won second place and $500, among other prizes.

Graham missed his chance at the national contest having misspelled “scalable.” Meanwhile, Kai Riley, a homeschooled student who’ll be a 9th -grader next year, said that although he’s no longer eligible to compete, the bee has done a lot to boost his vocabulary. The word “chintz” stumped him. “I hadn’t heard the word before, so I was trying to figure out if it was spelled with an sh or ch,” said Kai, 14. “But it was a good learning experience that helped increase my vocabulary and knowledge of words in general.” Lauren Miller, who stumbled on “obsequious,” said goodnaturedly that she’ll continue to love words. “I’d seen the word on paper,

APRIL 2014 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT

but it was a long time ago,” the 14-year-old student at William A. Doar Public Charter School in Northeast, said. “Most times, if it’s a hard word like that, I close my eyes and try to imagine it, or shout it out – and then it comes to me. But this time it was different.” Ward 1 School Board member Patrick Mara said the contest which has been hosted the last 31years by NBC4, serves as the kind of event the District needs to showcase its top-notch students. “These are the kinds of activities that we need to be replicating,” said Mara. “There are so many areas in which students attending schools in the District See 32ST on Page SB-11

Chase Jones and her mom wait in line to go into the studio with the other spellers and parents.

34 students started the competition.

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excel, and the Washington Informer’s Spelling Bee certainly highlights that.” Mara’s school board colleague Mary Lord, added that because parents and educators want students to be prepared for college, careers and ultimately good citizenship, participation in spelling bees help them to get there. “As a former high school drama person, I realize – as Shakespeare said – that the world is a stage, but that it’s improvisation,” said Lord. “These students are not only our best and brightest, but they show how important it is to have an outside measure and an outside validation of their worth,” she said. “Thanks to organizations like

Doris McMillon - Pronouncer Doris McMillon was back for her 6th year.

the Washington Informer, we can give them real ways to show what they can do – and that will carry them through life.” While Greer was the top speller this year, there were no losers as all of the finalists took home a trophy and a Washington Informer gift bag filled with assorted items from sponsors. Sponsors and partners for this year included, Amtrak, Coca Cola, Champion Trophy, Dc Public Schools, The Foundation for the Advancement of Music and Education, Giant Food, Industrial Bank, Inspire BBQ and Catering, Jack H. Olender and Associates, McMillon Communications, NBC 4, The Nielsen Company, Pepco, Southwest Airlines, and The Washington Nationals. SB

NBC 4 presents spelling bee – NBC 4 has shown the Spelling Bee for 31 years.

32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT APRIL 2014

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CYAN MAGENTA YELLOW BLACK

© 2007 The Coca-Cola Company. “Coca-Cola” and the Contour Bottle are registered trademarks of The Coca-Cola Company.

A gold star in liquid form

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No: fz6436a01.indd APRIL 2014 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEEJob SUPPLEMENT Client Name: Fitzgerald Description: Gold Star Publication: Trade Union Center

fz6436a01.indd 1

Bleed: 11.25" x 14.75" Trim: 10.9375" x 14.5" Live: 10" x 14"

Line Screen: 85 Scale: 100% Output: 85%

8/9/07 8:31:35 AM

Meet The 2014 Spellers SPELLER 1 NOA ROSINPLOTZ OYSTER ADAMS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 8TH GRADE

SPELLER 7 AVA PUGH CAPITOL HILL MONTESSORI SCHOOL 4TH GRADE

SPELLER 2 MATTHEW TIRAJOH EATON ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 4TH GRADE

SPELLER 8 J. ISAAC SMOKER MAURY ELEMENTRY SCHOOL 5TH GRADE

SPELLER 3 GEORGIANNA WILLIAMS OYSTER ADAMS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 4TH GRADE

SPELLER 9 PRESTON MELCHIOR-FISHER CAPITOL HILL MONTESSORI SCHOOL 6TH GRADE

SPELLER 4 Alix Deybach Stoddert Elementary School 4th Grade

SPELLER 10 MILO SHEA MAURY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL 4TH GRADE

SPELLER 5

SPELLER 11 CHASE JONES JOHN TYLER ELEMENTARY 5TH GRADE

BENNETT ELISHA CULLISON JOHN EATON ELEMENTARY 4TH GRADE SPELLER 6 BENJAMIN SCHWARTZ JOHN EATON SCHOOL 4TH GRADE

SPELLER 12 MAIZE BOOKER JOINT BASE ANACOSTIA BOLLING HOME EDUCATORS 6TH GRADE

32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT APRIL 2014

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Natural Gas. Efficient by Nature.

Answers will come naturally…if we give them the tools. Some good things occur naturally, like the energy efficiency of clean natural gas. Other good things take planning, hard work, and reflect the will and energy of people. Our children should have the best possible education. But that doesn’t just happen. Washington Gas is proud to work with public officials, business leaders and local organizations to help our children achieve. That’s because providing safe, warm, welcoming places where our children’s minds will grow, is the smartest and most efficient investment any of us can make. To learn more about how Washington Gas is helping create a healthier, more vibrant community, visit washingtongas.com.

Proud Sponsor of the 2014 Washington Informer Spelling Bee

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APRIL 2014 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT

Meet The 2014 Spellers SPELLER 13 EILEEN SAWYER HOLY TRINITY SCHOOL 4TH GRADE

SPELLER 19 GRAHAM BRADY WASHINGTON LATIN PUBLIC CHARTER SCHOOL 8TH GRADE

SPELLER 14 RACHEL NTI CENTER CITY PUBLIC CHARTER SCHOOL (BRIGHTWOOD) 5TH GRADE

SPELLER 20 KATE LENEGAN CAPITOL CITY PUBLIC CHARTER SCHOOL 7TH GRADE SPELLER 21 CAILAH RICHARDSON CHAMBERLAIN FRIENDSHIP PUBLIC CHARTER 8TH GRADE

SPELLER 16 KAI RILEY JOINT BASE ANACOSTIA BOLLING HOME EDUCATORS 8TH GRADE

SPELLER 22

SPELLER 17

SPELLER 23 HENRY EGBULEM CENTER CITY PUBLIC CHARTER SCHOOL TRINIDAD 6TH GRADE

ALEXANDRO WHITTINGTON HOLY TRINITY SCHOOL GEORGETOWN 8TH GRADE SPELLER 18 ERIC WRIGHT WASHINGTON LATIN PUBLIC CHARTER SCHOOL 8TH GRADE

IMHOTEP BENJAMIN ROOTS ACTIVITY LEARNING CENTER 8TH GRADE

SPELLER 24 OLIVIA BARR ALICE DEAL MIDDLE SCHOOL 8TH GRADE

32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT APRIL 2014

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pepco.com

WE ARE DEFINED BY OUR

COMMITMENT TO EXCELLENCE. Congratulations to all of the participants in the 32nd Annual Washington Informer Spelling Bee.

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APRIL 2014 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT

Meet The 2014 Spellers SPELLER 25 NOMIN GANSUKH ROSE L. HARDY 6TH GRADE

SPELLER 31 KEANON SHOFFNER FRIENDSHIP TECHNOLOGY PREP ACADEMY 6TH GRADE

SPELLER 26 GREER MARSHALL ALICE DEAL MIDDLE SCHOOL 6TH GRADE

SPELLER 32 LAUREN MILLER WILLIAM A. DOAR PUBLICH CHARTER SCHOOL 8TH GRADE SPELLER 33 KIDAN TESFAMICHAEL SAINT AUGUSTINE CATHOLIC SCHOOL 7TH GRADE

SPELLER 28 ISABEL STERN STUART HOBSON 6TH GRADE

SPELLER 34 KEZIAH N. DANIELS WILLIAM DOAR PUBLIC CHARTER SCHOOL 8TH GRADE

SPELLER 29 DAMARIS MEDINA FRANCIS STEVENS 5TH GRADE

SPELLER 35 JOURNEY MATTHEWS WILLIAM DOAR PUBLIC CHARTER SCHOOL 4TH GRADE

SPELLER 30 TONDREA LOVETT FRIENDSHIP TECHNOLOGY PREP ACADEMY 6TH GRADE

SPELLER 36 CHARLIE MELCHIOR-FISHER CAPITOL HILL MONTESSORI SCHOOL 6TH GRADE

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Ron Burke, Advertising and marketing Director for the Washington Informer present a token of appreciation to Sharon Holmes who coordinated the bee for DC Public Schools as well as all of the Charter and Private and Independent Schools.

(from left) Denise Rolark Barnes, Publisher of The Washington Informer speaks to the spellers and their parents while, Corrine Colgan, DCPS Deputy Chief of Literacy and Humanities, and School Board members Patrick Mara, Mary Lord, and Monica Warren-Jones look on.

NewAcela_Destinations Ad_4.25x3.5_Layout 1 8/9/13 3:48 PM Page 1

Aaron Gilchrist and Erika Gonzales were the anchors from NBC 4 who hosted the program. /Photo by Lafayette Barnes IV

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Lunch is served - Inspire BBQ and Catering provided the lunch for the spellers and families after the bee.

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APRIL 2014 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT

Tracy Funn of Washington Gas shows off the “bee” she was awarded as one of the sponsors.

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Origin of the Term “Spelling Bee”

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The word bee, as used in spelling bee, is one of those language puzzles that has never been satisfactorily accounted for. A fairly old and widely-used word, it refers to a community social gathering at which friends and neighbors join together in a single activity (sewing, quilting, barn raising, etc.) usually to help one person or family. The earliest known example in print is a spinning bee, in 1769. Other early occurrences are husking bee (1816), apple bee (1827), and logging bee (1836). Spelling bee is apparently an American term. It first appeared in print in 1875, but it seems certain that the word was used orally for several years before that. Those who used the word, including most early students of language, assumed that it was the same word as referred to the insect. They thought that this particular meaning had probably been inspired by the obvious similarity between these human gatherings and the industrious, social nature of a beehive. But in recent years scholars have rejected this explanation, suggesting instead that this bee is a completely different word. One possibility is that it comes from the Middle English word bene, which means "a prayer" or "a favor" (and is related to the more familiar word boon). In England, a dialect form of this word, been or bean, referred to "voluntary help given by neighbors toward the accomplishment of a particular task." (Webster's Third New International Dictionary). Bee may simply be a shortened form of been, but no one is entirely certain.

nnual

32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT APRIL 2014

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The Award Winning African American Newspaper Celebrating Our 49th Year of Service

The Washington Informer Congratulates our 32nd Annual Washington Informer

Spelling Bee

Winner!

We celebrate all of our finalists and everyone who helped make our 32nd Annual Washington Informer Spelling Bee a huge success.

First Place

Greer Marshall The Bee will air on NBC 4 on Sunday April 6, 2014 at 6 am The Washington Informer Thanks all of our 2014 partners for making this year special

Young design

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APRIL 2014 32ND ANNUAL WASHINGTON INFORMER SPELLING BEE SUPPLEMENT

Alice Deal Middle School 6th Grade


2014 Spelling Bee Supplement