Middleborough High School

Middleborough High School is a public high school located in Middleborough, Massachusetts, established in 1873. The school is currently located at 71 East Grove Street. Middleborough High has an approximate student enrollment of 850 students in grades 9–12. The school's mascot is known as the "Sachem" and the school colors are black and orange.

Middleborough High School
Address
71 East Grove Street

,
02346

United States
Coordinates41°52′50″N 70°54′17″W / 41.8805°N 70.9046°WCoordinates: 41°52′50″N 70°54′17″W / 41.8805°N 70.9046°W
Information
TypePublic
Open enrollment[1]
Established1873
School districtMiddleborough Public Schools
PrincipalPaul Branagan
Grades9–12
Enrollment694 (2016-17)[2]
CampusRural
Color(s)Black & Orange          
Athletics conferenceMIAA - Division 3
MascotSachem
RivalsCarver, Apponequet, Pembroke
NewspaperThe Sachem Sentry
Website

References

  1. ^ http://www.doe.mass.edu/finance/schoolchoice/choice-status.pdf
  2. ^ "Middleborough High". National Center for Education Statistics. Retrieved January 29, 2019.
  3. ^ http://profiles.doe.mass.edu/statereport/sat.aspx
Enoch Pratt

Enoch Pratt (September 10, 1808 — September 17, 1896) was an American businessman in Baltimore, Maryland. Pratt was also a committed active Unitarian, and a philanthropist. He is best known for his donations to establish the Enoch Pratt Free Library in Baltimore and expanding the former Sheppard Asylum to become The Sheppard and Enoch Pratt Hospital, (now known as the Sheppard-Pratt Hospital for mental health and psychiatric research), located north of the city in western Towson, county seat of Baltimore County. Born and raised in Massachusetts, he moved south to the Chesapeake Bay area and became devoted to the civic interests of the city of Baltimore. He earned his fortune as an owner of business interests beginning in the 1830s originally as a hardware wholesaler, and later expanding into railroads, banking and finance, iron works, and steamship lines and other transportation companies.

Gabriel Mercier

Gabriel Mercier (born August 3, 1986 in Middleborough, Massachusetts) is an American soccer player who currently plays for New Hampshire Phantoms in the USL Premier Development League.

J. Williams Beal, Sons

J. Williams Beal, Sons, successor to the office of J. Williams Beal, was a successful architectural firm based in Boston, Massachusetts. Established in 1920 by the sons of the late architect Beal, it remained in business into the 1980s.

John C. Bradford

John C. Bradford (born February 16, 1940 in Middleborough, Massachusetts) is an American carpenter and politician who represented 10th Bristol District in the Massachusetts House of Representatives from 1985–1993. Before becoming a state representative, Bradford served on the Town of Rochester Finance Committee from 1983-1984.

After serving eight years in the Massachusetts House of Representatives, Bradford was appointed Administrative Judge to the Massachusetts Board of Industrial Accidents in August 1992 by former Republican Gov. William Weld. He served five years on the Board before retiring in 1997.

Bradford and his wife Daphne retired in the town of Orland, Maine.

List of high schools in Massachusetts

This is a list of high schools in the state of Massachusetts.

List of secondary school sports team names and mascots derived from indigenous peoples

Among the categories of names for sports teams in North America, those referring to Indigenous peoples are lesser in popularity only to the names of various animals (Eagles, Tigers, Bulldogs, Panthers, Wildcats, Lions, Cougars). In the top ten, "Warriors" is number six, and "Indians" is number eight. The typical logo is an image of a stereotypical Native American man in profile, wearing a Plains Indians headdress; some are more realistic, while others are cartoons or caricatures. Other imagery include dreamcatchers, feathers, spears, and arrows. Individual schools may have performance traditions, such as the tomahawk chop, a mascot or cheerleaders in stereotypical Native attire, and chants adapted from Hollywood movies. These fictional representations stand in the way of any authentic understanding of contemporary Indigenous peoples, and promote racism.The documents most often cited to justifying the trend for change are an advisory opinion by the United States Commission on Civil Rights in 2001 and a resolution by the American Psychological Association in 2005. Both support the views of Native American organizations and individuals that such mascots maintain harmful stereotypes that are discriminatory and cause harm by distorting the past and preventing understanding of Native American/First Nations peoples in the present.

The trend towards the elimination of indigenous names and mascots in local schools has been steady, with two-thirds having been eliminated over the past 50 years according to the National Congress of American Indians (NCAI). In a few states with significant Native American populations, change has been mandated by law, such in Wisconsin, Oregon, and Washington. A bill to ban Native American mascots statewide passed the Maine House of Representatives and Senate and was signed into law by Governor Janet Mills in May, 2019.The list below for U.S. High Schools however remains substantial, with over 400 teams currently calling themselves "Indians", over 100 "Braves", over 100 "Warriors" using indigenous imagery (there are many with the name using generic, Greek or Roman mascots), and 48 "Redskins". The latter has shown the greatest decline, due to an association with the Washington Redskins name controversy.

Matthew Kramer

Matthew Henry Kramer FBA (born 9 June 1959) is an American philosopher, currently Professor of Legal and Political Philosophy at the University of Cambridge and a Fellow of Churchill College, Cambridge. He writes mainly in the areas of metaethics, normative ethics, legal philosophy, and political philosophy. He is a leading proponent of legal positivism. He has been Director of the Cambridge Forum for Legal and Political Philosophy since 2000. He has been teaching at Cambridge University and at Churchill College since 1994.

Middleborough, Massachusetts

Middleborough (frequently written as Middleboro) is a town in Plymouth County, Massachusetts, United States. The population was 23,116 at the 2010 census.

Plymouth South High School

Plymouth South High School, also known as Plymouth South, or PSHS, is a public high school located in Plymouth, Massachusetts. Its students are residents of the town of Plymouth. Plymouth South is one of two high schools in Plymouth, the other being Plymouth North High School. Plymouth South is located near the Long Pond neighborhood of Plymouth, west of Route 3 and The Pinehills development, and also adjacent to nearby Myles Standish State Forest, which is the biggest publicly owned recreation area in the South Shore region of Massachusetts, and also one of the biggest in the state. The school colors are Black, Teal and White and the school's teams are the Panthers.

Rick Fuller

Richard Fuller (born February 18, 1967) is an American professional wrestler. He is best known for his appearances as a jobber in World Championship Wrestling. He would later be featured in several video games including WCW Nitro and WCW/nWo Thunder.

Sachem

Sachem and Sagamore refer to paramount chiefs among the Algonquians or other Native American tribes of the northeast. The two words are anglicizations of cognate terms (c. 1622) from different Eastern Algonquian languages. The Sagamore was a lesser chief than the Sachem. Both of these chiefs are elected by their people. Sagamores are chosen by single bands to represent them, and the Sachem is chosen to represent a tribe or group of bands. Neither title is hereditary but each requires selection by band thus led.

Sean Newcomb

Sean William Newcomb (born June 12, 1993) is an American professional baseball pitcher for the Atlanta Braves of Major League Baseball (MLB). He played college baseball at the University of Hartford. The Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim selected Newcomb in the first round of the 2014 MLB draft, and traded him to the Braves in 2015. He made his MLB debut in 2017.

Wesley Lyng Minor

Wesley Lyng Minor (born 1851) was an American architect from Massachusetts.

Minor was born in Franklin, Louisiana in 1851, and moved north to New Bedford with his family at the age of seven. They later moved to Marion and Middleborough. There he began studying architecture with a retired carpenter who taught at the Pierce Academy. Three years later he moved to Boston, where he worked for William R. Ware. After a few months he moved to Philadelphia, where he worked for John McArthur, Jr. A year later he went to New York City and worked for Richard Morris Hunt.In 1878 Minor established himself as an architect in Charleston, South Carolina. He also worked at Topeka, Denver, and Catlettsburg, never remaining long in any one place. Around 1880 he moved back to New Bedford. In 1882 he formed a partnership with an unidentified New York architect, and agreed to open a Newport office. Stopping in Brockton, he believed that that city offered more opportunities. His New York partner disagreed, and Minor stayed in Brockton alone. By 1889 the Brockton office was secondary, as Minor had moved his main one to Boston, though he continued to live in Brockton. He later moved to Baltimore, where he had family. Back in Boston, by 1914 he had formed a partnership with Max M. Kalman (Minor & Kalman) which lasted at least until 1916. He appears to have remained in Boston for the rest of his career.

In Brockton, he was a contemporary of Waldo V. Howard.

Massachusetts public high schools
Barnstable County
Berkshire County
Bristol County
Dukes County
Essex County
Franklin County
Hampden County
Hampshire County
Middlesex County
Nantucket County
Norfolk County
Plymouth County
Suffolk County
Worcester County

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