High school hockey stats : Northwest hockey camp
High School Hockey Stats
- senior high school: a public secondary school usually including grades 9 through 12; "he goes to the neighborhood highschool"
- High school is used in some parts of the world, particularly in Scotland, North America and Oceania to describe an institution that provides all or part of secondary education. The term "high school" originated in Scotland with the world's oldest being the Royal High School (Edinburgh) in 1505.
- A school that typically comprises grades 9 through 12, attended after primary school or middle school
- High School is a 2010 comedy film starring Academy Award-winner Adrien Brody. It is the feature length directorial debut of John Stalberg, Jr. The film premiered at the Sundance Film Festival in January 2010 and will be distributed in theatres internationally by Parallel Media.
- Hockey is an album by John Zorn featuring his early "game piece" composition of the same name. The album, first released on vinyl on Parachute Records in 1980, (tracks 4-9), and later re-released on CD on Tzadik Records with additional bonus tracks as part of the The Parachute Years Box Set in
- field hockey: a game resembling ice hockey that is played on an open field; two opposing teams use curved sticks try to drive a ball into the opponents' net
- Hockey refers to a family of sports in which two teams play against each other by trying to maneuver a ball, or a puck, into the opponent's goal, using a hockey stick.
- Statistics is the science of the collection, organization, and interpretation of data ; the data is often numerical but may take other forms including relationships between entities.
- This is a list of all Internet Relay Chat commands from IETF RFCs 1459 and 2812. Most IRC clients require commands to be preceded by a slash ("/"). Angle brackets ("<" and ">") denote what's placed in the encapsulated field, not a literal part of the command.
- Statistical Assessment Service (STATS) is a non-profit educational organization, based in Washington, DC, which analyzes and critiques the presentation of scientific findings and statistical evidence in the news media.
High school reunion, Sep 2011 - 01
It seems appropriate that the first photo of an album about a high-school reunion should be a photo of the school that we all attended … alas, it's no longer a high school. It's not even a junior high-school; it's merely a "middle school," whatever that now means. But for better or worse, this was where we saw a sign marking the entrance to our high school on Middleville Road in Northport. ******************************************* A long time ago, in what now seems like a galaxy far, far away, 300 of us gathered together to begin our high-school education in a spanking-new campus of buildings on Middleville Road, in the small village of Northport New York. Some of us had grown up with each other since kindergarten, others were strangers and new arrivals in town. Some of us ignored one another that first day; some of us formed friendships that would last a lifetime; and some of us discovered years later that, on that very first day of 9th grade, we were sitting -- obliviously -- next to the boy or girl we would eventually marry. Four years later, almost all of us graduated. Roughly half of us stayed in Northport after the graduation ceremony, and settled down almost immediately to marry, have children, get a job, and build a life. The other half joined the military service, or went off to colleges and universities all across the country. A few of us died in Vietnam. Some of us settled in California or Florida or exotic places we had never heard of in high school ... and many of us never came back to Northport, not even once. But some of us did, first in 1971 and then again in 1981 and 1991. Some of us very much wanted to come back again in 2001, but the events of 9-11 made travel impossible during that week, and all we could do was mark a date on our calendar for what we hoped would be the next gathering -- made all the more important by the fact that it would be our 50th anniversary reunion. By the time September 17, 2011 finally rolled around, roughly 15% of our class had died -- from cancer or other illnesses, or on the battlefield, or in automobile accidents, or from other tragic mishaps. Some had disappeared so completely that none of their classmates could find them; they had no Facebook membership, no Twitter ID, no e-mail address, no phone number, and no known snail-mail address. There were others we *did* track down, but they made it abundantly clear that they weren't coming, and that they had no interest in anything associated with that motley crew of 300 kids who first gathered together in September 1957. Ultimately, about 100 people did come together in Northport for the 50th reunion -- including three of our teachers, whom we had assumed were *already* ancient when we first met them in 9th grade, but who turned out to be young pipsqueaks themselves, barely out of college and doing their best to teach us when they were in their mid-20s. These photos are just the beginning of what will hopefully be a larger, collaborative collection of images taken with the camera-phones, the point-and-shoot cameras, the fancy DSLR behemoths, and a couple dozen disposable cameras sprinkled around the place where we gathered. There's not enough room to tell everyone's stories here, but you'll find a few notes and comments and tags to give you an idea of who was there, and what they're all about. If you have some notes and comments to add, please do ...
FDR High School Lunchroom Cafeteria Bruthas & Sistas Afros 1975
FDR High School Lunchroom Cafeteria Bruthas & Sistas Afros or Fros 1976 Bensonhurst. As I was roaming the cafeteria and I stopped at the end of this table when I smiled at my "brothas with anuda muddas", they smiled back. You can see that races used to hang out with each other then on their own of course. Not that many people walked around with a camera, especially a 35mm, all the time as I did so it was a big deal to walk around with one. Did and/or do you dig the afro hair styles. Too cool for school man. This is a scan from photographic paper that went bad. Will rescan when/if my film scanner gets repaired or replaced.