Toledo High School may refer to:
Toledo Early College (TEC) is a public high school located in Toledo, Ohio. Part of the Toledo school system, it was founded in 2005 as an Early college high school and provide students the opportunity to simultaneously pursue a high school diploma and earn college credits. All students who apply to the school are considered, including students who are serviced through Individual Educational Plans. However, preference is given to students who are ethnic minorities, ESL students, students who qualify for free/reduced lunches, and students who are the first generation to attend college. Any student who lives in Northwest Ohio is encouraged to apply. Students represent many districts in the surrounding Toledo area. Beginning in the fall of 2017, Toledo Early College will open a junior high servicing 7th and 8th graders. The school was ranked 17th in the state of Ohio in 2012 and during its second year of operation achieved an "Excellent" ranking.
Toledo High School, also known as Toledo Junior/Senior High School, is a public high school in Toledo, Oregon, United States.
The Toledo City Science High School is a public science high school in Ilihan Heights, Toledo, Cebu, Philippines. It is a DepEd-recognized science high school. It was founded in 1996 in response to the department's call to focus in math and science education. It started with 25 first-year students and was annexed to Bato National High School which was the lead school in the Division of Toledo City.
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Toledo is a city in and the county seat of Lucas County, Ohio, United States. Toledo is in northwest Ohio, at the western end of Lake Erie bordering the state of Michigan. The city was founded in 1833 on the west bank of the Maumee River, and originally incorporated as part of Monroe County, Michigan Territory. It was re-founded in 1837, after conclusion of the Toledo War, when it was incorporated in Ohio.
Toledo is a city located on the Yaquina River and along U.S. Route 20 in Lincoln County, in the U.S. state of Oregon. The population was 3,465 at the 2010 census. The city was a 2009 All-America City Award finalist.
Silver Creek may refer to:
Forest Park may refer to:
Columbia Blue is a light blue tertiary color named after Columbia University. The color itself derives from the official hue of the Philolexian Society, the university's oldest student organization.
Edward Drummond Libbey is regarded as the father of the glass industry in Toledo, Ohio, where he opened the Libbey Glass Company in 1888.
The 1995 NCAA Division I-A football season was the first year of the Bowl Alliance.
The Greater Buckeye Conference was a high school athletic conference with six members, all located in a large area of northern and northwest Ohio. It was affiliated with the Ohio High School Athletic Association. The conference was created for the 2003-2004 school year after the Great Lakes League folded, and lasted until the end of the 2010-11 school year.
The Toledo, Ohio, metropolitan area is a metropolitan area centered on the American city of Toledo, Ohio. As of the 2010 census, the metropolitan statistical area (MSA) had a population of 651,429. It is the sixth-largest metropolitan area in the state of Ohio, behind Cincinnati–Northern Kentucky, Cleveland, Columbus, Dayton, and Akron.
Whitmer High School is a public high school in Toledo, Ohio, United States, named for John Wallace Whitmer, an educator who helped organize high school classes for the area. It is the only high school in the Washington Local School District in Lucas County, Ohio, serving the northwest section of Toledo up to the Michigan state line. It is the largest high school in the Toledo area. Whitmer offers 200 courses including honors and AP classes, 16 career training programs, 22 varsity sports, and more than 50 extracurricular activities. Students regularly receive district, state, and national accolades in art, music, and career training competitions.
Clay High School is a public high school in Oregon, Ohio, United States, east of Toledo. It is the only high school in the Oregon City School District. The school is named for Jeremiah Clay, who donated his farmland for the school to be built on.
James Wilson Aiken was an American football player and coach of football and basketball. He served as the head football coach at the University of Akron (1936–1938), the University of Nevada (1939–1946), and the University of Oregon (1947–1950), compiling a career college football record of 78–53–5. Aiken was also the head basketball coach at Nevada for a season in 1944–45, tallying a mark of 8–9.
Notre Dame High School is a private, Roman Catholic high school in Portsmouth, Ohio, United States. It is a part of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Columbus.
Parochial and Technology Schools are private schools located in Northwest Ohio. These schools are located in Lucas County but serves students who live throughout Lucas County, Fulton County, Ottawa County, and Wood County.
The 1984 Holiday Bowl was one of the games that determined the national championship in college football for the 1984 season. Played on December 21 at Jack Murphy Stadium in San Diego, it pitted the top-ranked BYU Cougars against the unranked Michigan Wolverines. Despite six turnovers and down by seven in the fourth quarter, BYU rallied and won the game, 24–17; the attendance of 61,248 on Friday night was a record for Jack Murphy Stadium at that time.
The 1984 PGA Championship was the 66th PGA Championship, held August 16–19 at Shoal Creek Golf and Country Club in Birmingham, Alabama. Lee Trevino shot four rounds in the 60s to win his second PGA Championship and sixth and final major title, four strokes ahead of runners-up Gary Player and Lanny Wadkins.
The Three Rivers Athletic Conference is an Ohio High School Athletic Association (OHSAA) high school athletic conference that began athletic competition in 2011 and has 10 high schools from Northwest Ohio, seven of which are from the Toledo metropolitan area, and one each from the cities of Findlay, Fremont and Lima. Ken Myers, former director of public safety and public services in Fremont, is the league's inaugural commissioner. The three rivers from which the conference derives its name are the Maumee, Sandusky, and Blanchard.
The following is a timeline of the history of the city of Toledo, Ohio, USA.
The 1941 Idaho Vandals football team represented the University of Idaho in the 1941 college football season. The Vandals were led by first-year head coach Francis Schmidt, and were members of the Pacific Coast Conference. Home games were played on campus in Moscow at Neale Stadium, with one game in Boise at Public School Field.