Smith Academy

Smith Academy, a combination junior and senior high, is a small public school in Hatfield, Massachusetts.

Smith Academy
Smith Academy, Hatfield MA
Smith Academy
Address
34 School Street

,
01038

Coordinates42°22′38″N 72°36′01″W / 42.377267°N 72.600403°WCoordinates: 42°22′38″N 72°36′01″W / 42.377267°N 72.600403°W
Information
School typePublic School
Open enrollment[1]
Established1872
School districtHatfield Public Schools
CEEB code220970
PrincipalChris Buckland
Teaching staff18.3 (FTE) (as of 2007-08)[2]
Grades7-12
Enrollment198 (as of 2007-08)[2]
Student to teacher ratio10.8 (as of 2007-08)[2]
MascotFalcon
Team nameFalcons
Website

Notable alumni

References

  1. ^ http://www.doe.mass.edu/finance/schoolchoice/choice-status.pdf
  2. ^ a b c "School Detail for Smith Academy". National Center for Education Statistics. Retrieved 2010-05-15.
  3. ^ http://profiles.doe.mass.edu/statereport/sat.aspx
  4. ^ Canfield, Owen (1966-05-15). "John Hubbard Recalls Football 60 Years Ago". Hartford Courant. p. 10C. Hubbard's grid career began at Smith Academy in Hatfield Mass where...
  5. ^ Wells, Bill (2008-09-06). "Judy Strong's efforts paid off as a field hockey Olympian and UMass and Smith Academy notable". The Republican. Springfield, MA.

External links

Alexander-Smith Academy

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Edwin W. Lee

Edwin Waterman Lee (July 1, 1875 – October 1, 1942) was an American football player and coach, and then attorney and judge. Lee attended Smith Academy in St. Louis, Missouri and then starred at Williams College, playing guard and tackle. In addition to playing football at Williams, Lee was also a member of Chi Psi fraternity. Chi Psi offers the Edwin W. Lee Award, presented to a person who is not an initiated member of the Fraternity, for noteworthy assistance to the Fraternity, Trust, or Alpha.

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Hatfield, Massachusetts

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Henry F. Niedringhaus

Henry Frederick Niedringhaus (December 15, 1864 – August 3, 1941) was a U.S. Representative from Missouri, nephew of Frederick Gottlieb Niedringhaus.

Born in St. Louis, Missouri to German immigrants, Niedringhaus attended the public schools, Central Wesleyan College, Warrenton, Missouri, and Smith Academy, a branch of Washington University, St. Louis, Missouri.

He engaged in manufacturing pursuits, serving as general manager of the National Enameling &

Stamping Co. in Granite City, Illinois.

He served as chairman of the board of governors of Shriners' Hospital for Crippled Children, St. Louis, Missouri from 1924 to 1941.

Niedringhaus was elected as a Republican to the Seventieth, Seventy-first, and Seventy-second Congresses (March 4, 1927 – March 3, 1933).

He was an unsuccessful candidate for reelection in 1932 to the Seventy-third Congress.

He retired from active business pursuits and resided in St. Louis, Missouri, until his death in August 3, 1941. He was interred in Bellefontaine Cemetery.

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The Joseph Smith Academy ("JSA") was an educational complex run by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Nauvoo, Illinois, less than 1,000 feet (300 m) from the Nauvoo Temple. Until recently, the Academy was home to a BYU distance study program focusing on church history. For this reason, the Academy is sometimes referred to as the BYU Nauvoo Center.

The Academy no longer is functioning and the building was torn down beginning in September 2007. Any new structures built on the land would be located to meet then-LDS church president Gordon B. Hinckley desire to not have any buildings obstruct the view to and from the Nauvoo Temple.The dormitories at JSA provided housing for local missionaries, visiting youth groups and conferences, CES students on distance learning expedition, and other interests.

The building in which the JSA is housed was purchased from Catholic nuns who had used the facilities to run a girl's boarding school. The building had a unique architecture and interior design, with curving hallways, 5-foot-tall (1.5 m) lampshades, "bubblepaper" wallpaper and many other curious and beautiful traits.

The first group of BYU students to live in the JSA came in January 2000, although BYU had sent students to live in the Nauvoo area previously. Portions of Peace, Love & Gingerbread, a book about the first semester students lived in the JSA, circulated around the internet for a while but interest was fleeting.

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Orville Zimmerman

Orville Zimmerman (December 31, 1880 – April 7, 1948) was a U.S. Representative from Missouri.

Born on a farm near Glenallen in Bollinger County, Missouri, Zimmerman attended the public schools and Mayfield-Smith Academy in Marble Hill, Missouri. He graduated from Southeast Missouri State College in Cape Girardeau in 1904 and was principal of Dexter High School from 1904 to 1908. He then graduated from the law department of the University of Missouri at Columbia in 1911, was admitted to the bar the same year and commenced practice in Kennett, Missouri.

During World War I, Zimmerman served as a private in the United States Army in 1918. He was a member of the board of education of Kennett from 1928 to 1936 and a member of the board of regents of Southeast Missouri State College from 1933 to 1948. Zimmerman was elected a Democrat to the U.S. House of Representatives in 1934 and was re-elected six additional times until his death on April 7, 1948 in Washington, D.C. He is interred at Oak Ridge Cemetery in Kennett, Missouri.

Robert J. Woodford

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Woodford spent much of his career as an institute instructor at the Institute of Religion adjacent to the University of Utah campus. He also taught history at LDS Business College and the Joseph Smith Academy. In the LDS Church he has served in many callings including as a Sunday School teacher and high councilor. Woodford has a Ph.D. from Brigham Young University (BYU) in Bible and modern scripture. His 1974 dissertation was entitled The Historical Development of the Doctrine and Covenants and has been considered the definitive and most exhaustive analysis of the textual development of the Doctrine and Covenants. Woodford also wrote a 1975 BYU Studies article which was the first to investigate the life of Jesse Gause, a forgotten member of the First Presidency.

Woodford also taught at BYU for two years, the BYU Salt Lake Center for over 25 years and for a time at the Joseph Smith Academy in Nauvoo.

Woodford and his wife Narda are the parents of eight children.

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E. E. Waddell Language Academy, formerly known as Smith Academy of International Languages, is a public K-8 magnet school (elementary and middle language immersion school combined) in Charlotte, North Carolina, United States. It is part of the Charlotte-Mecklenburg School (CMS) District.

All tuition takes place in the medium of the second language. The school offers language immersion in Chinese, German, French, and Japanese for kindergarten through 8th grade. Beginning Spanish in offered in middle school.The school educates 1,311 students in grades K-8. In the 2012-13 school year, 891 students were enrolled in the elementary program (K-5) and 420 in the middle school (6-8).

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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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