South Hadley High School

South Hadley High School is a secondary school in South Hadley, Massachusetts for students in grades 9–12. The school has a student population of just over 700. The school's name is frequently referred to as "SHHS".

South Hadley High School
South Hadley High School, South Hadley MA
Address
153 Newton Street

,
01075

Coordinates42°13′40″N 72°35′11″W / 42.227663°N 72.586471°WCoordinates: 42°13′40″N 72°35′11″W / 42.227663°N 72.586471°W
Information
TypePublic
high school
Open enrollment[1]
Founded1870
SuperintendentNicholas Young
PrincipalDiana Bonneville
Staff107
Grades9–12
Enrollment545 (2016-17)[2]
Color(s)Orange & Black         
Team nameTigers
NewspaperSpotlight
YearbookGateway
TV ProgramTiger Times
Website

Notable alumni

References

  1. ^ "Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education - Error Page" (PDF). www.doe.mass.edu. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2017-04-10.
  2. ^ "South Hadley High". National Center for Education Statistics. Retrieved February 18, 2019.
  3. ^ "SAT Performance Report - School and District Profiles". Profiles.doe.mass.edu. Massachusetts Department of Elementary and Secondary Education. September 20, 2018. Retrieved December 6, 2018.
  4. ^ "South Hadley alum Don Abbey offers more than just moral support for Tigers". masslive.com. Retrieved February 3, 2018.
A. Bartlett Giamatti

Angelo Bartlett Giamatti (; April 4, 1938 – September 1, 1989) was an American professor of English Renaissance literature, the president of Yale University, and the seventh Commissioner of Major League Baseball.

Giamatti served as Commissioner for only five months before dying suddenly of a heart attack. He is the shortest-tenured baseball commissioner in the sport's history and the only holder of the office not to preside over a full Major League Baseball season. Giamatti negotiated the agreement resolving the Pete Rose betting scandal by permitting Rose to voluntarily withdraw from the sport to avoid further punishment.

Deaths in January 2010

The following is a list of notable deaths in January 2010.

Entries for each day are listed alphabetically by surname. A typical entry lists information in the following sequence:

Name, age, country of citizenship at birth, subsequent country of citizenship (if applicable), reason for notability, cause of death (if known), and reference.

Don Abbey

Donald George Abbey (born in South Hadley, Massachusetts) is a former American Football fullback at Penn State University. He was selected in the seventh round of the 1970 NFL Draft by the Dallas Cowboys.

Ferdie Adoboe

Ferdie Ato Adoboe (born 1964) is an athlete who set a Guinness World Record in 1983 for running backwards. He is also a practitioner of speed juggling, the act of kicking a soccer ball in the air as many times as possible in a short period of time.

Adoboe lobbied Guinness World Records to establish a world record for speed juggling and in 1999, he set the first record at the Ft Lowell Shootout in Tucson, Arizona, by recording 136 touches in 30 seconds and 262 in one minute. He would later speed juggle a soccer ball 141 times in 30 seconds on The Today Show on Aug. 27, 2003.

Adoboe, a native of Ghana, has held four speed-related world records including running the 100-yard dash backwards in 12.7 seconds when he was 19 years old in 1983.Adoboe acts as a coach at his Soccer-Magic Skills Training Program & Academy, based in Amherst, Massachusetts. He has also served as a soccer and track and field coach at schools including Mt. Holyoke College, University of Massachusetts Amherst, and South Hadley High School (Massachusetts), and in the US Youth Soccer Olympic Development Program.

Players who have worked with Adoboe have gone on to play for US Regional and National teams, NCAA Division I College teams, Major League Soccer, European professional teams, and the UEFA Champions League. Notable alumni include: Robbie Russell, Jay Heaps, and Edson Buddle.Adoboe was a Sports Illustrated Faces in the Crowd in 1983, and he is also an answer in the 1984 version of the popular trivia game Trivial Pursuit.

Harold King (author)

Harold Raymond King, Jr. (February 27, 1945 – October 15, 2010), also known as Hal King, was an American author and journalist known for his 1975 novel Paradigm Red, which became the 1977 NBC television movie Red Alert.

The film version of the novel, made at the Johnson Space Center in Houston, Texas, stars William Devane, Michael Brandon, Adrienne Barbeau, and Ralph Waite, then at the peak of his success on CBS's The Waltons. In the story line, a nuclear power plant malfunctions and receives false information of a radiation leak. The crew is trapped inside the compound.

Jane Garvey (aviation administrator)

Jane F. Garvey is a former government transportation and public works official, now an American business executive, currently serving as the chairman of Meridiam North America. She was the first female Administrator of the U.S. Federal Aviation Administration from 1997 to 2002. In May of 2018, she was tapped to become the first female Chairman of United Continental Holdings.

Lesley Visser

Lesley Candace Visser (born September 11, 1953) is an American sportscaster, television and radio personality, and sportswriter. Visser is the first female NFL analyst on TV, and the only sportscaster in history (male or female) who has worked on Final Four, NBA Finals, World Series, Triple Crown, Monday Night Football, the Olympics, the Super Bowl, the World Figure Skating Championships and the U.S. Open network broadcasts. Visser, who was voted the No. 1 Female Sportscaster of all-time in a poll taken by the American Sportscasters Association, was elected to the National Sportscasters and Sportswriters Association's Hall of Fame in 2015.In 2009, Visser became the first woman to be an analyst for an NFL game on TV. She is currently a reporter for CBS Sports and News, writes for CBSSports.com and is also part of WFTL 640 Fox Sports' morning drive in South Florida, as well as one of the hosts of a CBS Sports Network weekly television show, We Need to Talk.

Visser was the first woman to be recognized by the Pro Football Hall of Fame as the 2006 recipient of the Pete Rozelle Radio-Television Award which recognizes long-time exceptional contributions to radio and television in professional football. Pro Football Hall of Famer Troy Aikman said about Visser in his 2006 induction speech, "She brought respect and professionalism to the field of journalism for her work in print and broadcasting. It makes me proud to be in her company today."

A pioneer among women sports journalists, Visser re-joined CBS Sports in August 2000 after a six-year hiatus. She was formerly the sideline reporter for Monday Night Football among other assignments she had at ESPN and ABC Sports, such as the World Series, the Triple Crown and the World Figure Skating Championship. She serves as correspondent for the network's NFL and college basketball programming.

List of high schools in Massachusetts

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

Longmeadow High School

Longmeadow High School is a public high school located in Longmeadow, Massachusetts, United States. It was founded in 1956 and enrolls approximately 1,000 students. The school's mascot is a Lancer.

It is ranked as the sixth best public school in Massachusetts in a 2011 report by Newsweek. 96% of graduates continue their studies at the college level.

Mount Tom Ski Area

Mount Tom Ski Area was a ski resort in Holyoke, Massachusetts, in the Mount Tom Range in the western part of Massachusetts about 10 miles north of Springfield. It opened in 1962 and closed in 1998. Since its closing, all chair-lifts and snow making equipment had been either sold off or scrapped. Now, a few stray snow cannons remain along the mountain, and snowmaking pipe sits on the side of the former trails to rust away. Mt Tom was located off Rt. 5 on the North side of Holyoke Massachusetts and was just up the road from Mountain Park, a local amusement park. Both Mountain Park and Mt. Tom were owned by the O'Connell Construction Company. It was rumored that Mt. Tom was created so that the Construction company could keep seasonal workers working during the winter and keep them available for the summer construction season. During 2016, the main lodge (the last building secured from vandals) was broken into and the security systems were destroyed. Vandalism inside the lodge and surrounding buildings increased. As of now, all buildings on the mountain are not use-able and would require a complete rebuild. A recent forest fire in late April 2014 burned roughly 27 acres of the ski area. None of the ski areas buildings caught fire. The fire mostly burned trees and loose brush that had grown in on the slopes. In late 2016, vandals and arsonists set fire to one of the smaller, old ski shacks, burning it to the ground. In 2017, a proposal from a local-area resident was brought to the Holyoke town boards attention to attempt to re-open the ski area. Many questions and concerns were raised, and that has hindered any further action. As of now, the proposal has been unsuccessful. In March of 2018, a fire emerged in the former rental

shop of the ski area, completely destroying it. No other buildings caught fire in the event.

SHHS

The abbreviation SHHS may refer to:

Sacred Heart High School in Hammersmith, London

Sacred Heart High School in Roseville, Michigan, United States

St. Helens High School in St. Helens, Oregon, United States

Science Hill High School in Johnson City, Tennessee, United States

Scotts Hill High School in Reagan, Tennessee, United States

Shadow Hills High School in Indio, California, United States

Shaker Heights High School in Shaker Heights, Ohio, United States

Smiths Hill High School in Wollongong, Australia

Smoky Hill High School in Aurora, Colorado, United States

South Hadley High School in South Hadley, Massachusetts, United States

South Hampstead High School in Camden, London, United Kingdom

South Hills High School (West Covina, California), United States

Strath Haven High School in Wallingford, Pennsylvania, United States

Stuart Hall High School in San Francisco, California, United States

Sunny Hills High School in Fullerton, California, United States

Sweet Home High School (disambiguation)

Sylvan Hills High School in Sherwood, Arkansas, United States

South Hadley, Massachusetts

South Hadley ( (listen), HAD-lee) is a town in Hampshire County, Massachusetts, United States. The population was 17,514 at the 2010 census, and was estimated to be 17,791 in 2017. It is part of the Springfield, Massachusetts Metropolitan Statistical Area.

South Hadley is home to Mount Holyoke College, South Hadley High School, Pioneer Valley Performing Arts Charter Public School, and the Berkshire Hills Music Academy.

South Hadley Public Schools

South Hadley Public Schools, also known as South Hadley School Department, is a school district in South Hadley, Massachusetts, United States. The superintendent is Nicholas Young.

Suicide of Phoebe Prince

The suicide of Phoebe Prince, on January 14, 2010, led to the criminal prosecution of six teenagers for charges including civil rights violations, as well as to the enactment of stricter anti-bullying legislation by the Massachusetts state legislature.Prince had moved from Ireland to South Hadley, in the U.S. state of Massachusetts. Her suicide, after suffering months of bullying from school classmates, brought international attention to the problem of bullying in American schools. In March 2010, a state anti-bullying task force was set up as a result of her death. The Massachusetts legislation was signed into law on May 3, 2010.The accused stood trial in 2011. Sentences of probation and community service were handed down after guilty pleas on May 5, 2011.

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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