John Hersey High School, (Hersey or JHHS), is a four-year public high school located in Arlington Heights, Illinois, a northwest suburb of Chicago, Illinois in the United States, it has its students from Arlington Heights and also takes some students from Prospect Heights, Mount Prospect and a small part of Des Plaines. Named after writer John Hersey, it is part of Township High School District 214, which also includes Buffalo Grove High School, Elk Grove High School, Prospect High School, Rolling Meadows High School, and Wheeling High School.
Other articles related to "hersey, schools, school":
... The Alan Hersey Nature Reserve is a nature reserve located on the north east coast of the Isle of Wight between Springvale and Seaview a drain that passes under a ... The reserve is named after Alan Hersey, a former Parish, Borough and County Councillor who had a great interest in the history and environment of Seaview ...
... Hersey founded another pulp chain, Good Story Magazine Company, with financial backing from Macfadden ... Hersey was threatened with prosecution in the state of New York ... The crisis passed, and the gang pulps remained the mainstay of Hersey's chain into 1932 ...
... Samuel Freeman Hersey (April 12, 1812 – February 3, 1875) was a politician and "lumber baron" from the U.S ... Hersey was born in Sumner, Maine and attended common schools in both Sumner and Buckfield ... He also taught school 1828-1831 ...
... Mark Leslie Hersey (December 1, 1863 – January 22, 1934) was a Major General in the United States Army who commanded the 4th Infantry Division during World War I ... Hersey is named after him ... Hersey (AP-148), launched April 1944, was named in his honor ...
Famous quotes containing the words high school, school and/or high:
“Someday soon, we hope that all middle and high school will have required courses in child rearing for girls and boys to help prepare them for one of the most important and rewarding tasks of their adulthood: being a parent. Most of us become parents in our lifetime and it is not acceptable for young people to be steeped in ignorance or questionable folklore when they begin their critical journey as mothers and fathers.”
—James P. Comer (20th century)
“[How] the young . . . can grow from the primitive to the civilized, from emotional anarchy to the disciplined freedom of maturity without losing the joy of spontaneity and the peace of self-honesty is a problem of education that no school and no culture have ever solved.”
—Leontine Young (20th century)
“How tall the buildings were as I began
To live, and how high the rain that battered them!”
—John Ashbery (b. 1927)