Glen Oaks High School is located on 6650 Cedar Grove Drive in unincorporated East Baton Rouge Parish, Louisiana, near the city of Baton Rouge. The current principal is Prince Gray Jr. The school's mascot is the Panther. The school colors are red, black, and white. The school is a part of the East Baton Rouge Parish Public Schools.
All student must wear uniforms: 9th Grade: Red or Black, 10-12th Grade: Red or Black
Other articles related to "oaks":
... Lone Oaks, also known as the Benjamin Deyerle Place and Winsmere, is a Greek Revival mansion listed on both the National Register of Historic Places and the ... Located at 3402 Grandin Road Extension SW, Lone Oaks was completed in 1850 as the private residence of Benjamin Deyerle overlooking Mudlick Creek ...
... The Swedish Trotting Oaks (Swedish Svenskt Trav-Oaks or only Oaks) is an annual national Group One harness event for trotters that is held at Solvalla in Stockholm, Sweden ...
... The Oaks split between City Council District 3, represented by Chris Holden, and District 5, represented by Victor Gordo ...
... To enter the Swedish Trotting Oaks, a filly owner is obliged to make four payments of totally ≈US$530 (SEK4,125) as of 2009 ... Swedish Trotting Criterium, which is held at the same day as the Oaks but are open for both colts and fillies ... If a filly owner decides to enter the Criterium instead of the Oaks, the supplementary fee is twice as large, ≈US$820 (SEK6,360) ...
... The Swedish Trotting Oaks has, since the start in 1979, been arranged at Solvalla in Stockholm ... In 1980 and in 1995-1997, the Oaks finals were raced up to a week before or after the Criterium finals. 1981-1990, the Oaks finals took place in July or August ...
Famous quotes containing the words school, high and/or oaks:
“And this school wasnt keeping anymore,
Unless for penitents who took their seat
Upon its doorsteps as at mercys feet
To make up for a lack of meditation.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)
“Tobacco and opium have broad backs, and will cheerfully carry the load of armies, if you choose to make them pay high for such joy as they give and such harm as they do.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“He had the oaks for heating and for light.
He had a hen, he had a pig in sight.
He had a well, he had the rain to catch.
He had a ten-by-twenty garden patch.
Nor did he lack for common entertainment.
That I assume was what our passing train meant.”
—Robert Frost (18741963)