Theodore Roosevelt High School (Chicago)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Roosevelt High School
RooseveltHSChicago.jpg
Address
3436 W. Wilson Avenue
Chicago, Illinois, 60625
United States
Coordinates 41°57′54″N 87°42′53″W / 41.9650°N 87.7146°W / 41.9650; -87.7146Coordinates: 41°57′54″N 87°42′53″W / 41.9650°N 87.7146°W / 41.9650; -87.7146
Information
School type Public Secondary
Opened 1927
School district Chicago Public Schools
CEEB Code 141105[1]
Principal Jessica Johnson
Grades 912
Gender Coed
Enrollment 1438 (2013)[2]
Campus type Urban
Color(s)      Blue
     Gold[3]
Athletics conference Chicago Public League[3]
Team name Rough Riders[3]
Accreditation North Central Association of Colleges and Schools[4]
Website

Theodore Roosevelt High School is a public 4-year high school in the Albany Park neighborhood on the northwest side of Chicago, Illinois, United States. It is operated by the Chicago Public Schools district. The school began existence in 1922 as William G. Hibbard High School, but was moved into a new building and renamed in honor of the 26th president of the United States in 1927.[5][6]

Athletics[edit]

Roosevelt competes in the Chicago Public League (CPL) and is a member of the Illinois High School Association (IHSA).[7] 1961 Football City Champions under Coach Al Klein.

Notable alumni[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "High School Code Search". College Board. Retrieved 3 November 2009. 
  2. ^ Chicago Public Schools: Roosevelt
  3. ^ a b c "Chicago (Roosevelt)". Illinois High School Association (IHSA). 19 January 2010. Retrieved 24 January 2010. 
  4. ^ "Institution Summary for Roosevelt High School". AdvacedED profile. North Central Association Commission on Accreditation and School Improvement. Retrieved 24 January 2010. 
  5. ^ a b c d "Roosevelt at a glance". Chicago Sun-Times. June 15, 1994. 95.
  6. ^ Cleary, Michael (20 May 1977). "School History". Chicago Public Schools. Retrieved 24 January 2010. 
  7. ^ IHSA Chicago (Roosevelt)
  8. ^ a b c d e f "All Honor Rolls". Chicago Public Schools. Retrieved 24 January 2010. 
  9. ^ "Roosevelt High: Why does Arnie Kamen keep coming back?". Chicago Reader. Retrieved January 1, 2014. 
  10. ^ Vickery, Hal. "Flashing Back...with Nancy Faust," White Sox Interactive.
  11. ^ Wainwright, Loudon S. (27 December 1954). "Believe Thee George!". Life Magazine (Time, Inc.) 37 (26): 69–71. Retrieved 24 January 2010. "At 16, now a fledgling baritone and the owner of a new Ford sedan, Gobel met Alice Humecke, a pretty, dark-haired girl in his class at Roosevelt High School." 
  12. ^ Johnson, Erskine (14 March 1955), This Here Unscrambles Real George Gobel, Pittsburgh Press: 17, retrieved 24 January 2010, "The real George and Alice Gobel met at Roosevelt High School in Chicago ..." 
  13. ^ "Honorary Degree 1999: Leo Melamed". biographic sketch. University of Illinois Department of Agricultural and Consumer Economics (ACE) - Office of Future and Options Research (OFOR). Retrieved 24 January 2010. "Melamed was born in Poland, from where he and his parents escaped and emigrated to United States in 1941. Melamed graduated from Roosevelt high school in Chicago, attended the University of Illinois at Navy Pier, and has a law degree from John Marshall Law School in Chicago." 
  14. ^ "GeorgeSchmidt". databaseFootball.com. Retrieved January 1, 2014. 
  15. ^ Alessio, Carolyn (11 May 1999), A poet with heart and edge, Chicago Tribune: 1 
  16. ^ "Shel Silverstein". biographic sketch. Office of the Clerk of Cook County. Retrieved 24 January 2010. "High School: Roosevelt High School, Chicago" 
  17. ^ Jensen, Trevor; Sjostrom, Joseph (27 September 2006), Seymour Simon: 1915 - 2006: An independent political mind Chicagoan was true to his beliefs in a career in politics and law that spanned nearly 70 years, Chicago Tribune, retrieved 24 January 2010, "Simon, who was born on Aug. 10, 1915, grew up in Albany Park, the son of a lawyer. He was a graduate of Roosevelt High School and Northwestern University, where he attended law school and graduated first in his class in1938." 
  18. ^ Angie Cannon (March 25, 2001). "A Nation of New Cities". US News and World Report. Retrieved June 1, 2013. 

External links[edit]