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Table of Contents

Schedule of Events:

Friday at 9:00pm there is an informal welcome party at the bar where Metro students will be gathering to talk and sing. Several students are bringing their guitars.

Saturday is the Metropalooza 12:30 - 3:30 An educational and social symposium with a brief history of Metro and an opportunity for everyone to share their Metro experience.

Saturday 6:30 - 12:00 Metro Banquet - Honoring Nate, Lee and Nina with folk dancing, awards, etc. Dance to music from "The Chicago Catz". No one may enter without a ticket! If you paid, give your name and the tickets will be awaiting you at the hospitality table.

Sunday - Picnic and other informal events that will be publicized at the hospitality table.

The Banquet Program

Messages from Our Leaders: Nina, Lee and Nate

Metro History - Tlrneflne

Excerpts of Comments from Metro Alumni (More will follow after the reunion) AHendees of fhe 20 I 0 reunion and e-mail addresses

Careers Metro Students Have Chosen

Metro High School Reunion; June 26,2010

PROGRAM

Welcome

Metro Lives-A History: a video

Recognition of the Metro Family

Barner Hill

Rana Segal

Barner Hill

Presentation of Awards

NINA ROBINSON Presenter: Shelby Taylor

LEE ALO Presenter: Sandra DeBartolo

NATE BLACKMAN Presenter: Vince Waldron

Fan Mail Presentation

In Memoriam: a power point presentation

Slide Show: Metro H.S. 1970-1991

Dancing with Music by "The Chicago Catz"

Debra Patterson

Lisa Tucker

In Memoriam Committee

Blythe Olshan-Findley

Coordinated by our alumnus Richie Davis

THANKS TO ALL WHO MADE THIS EVENT POSSIBLE:

REUNION PLANNING COMMITTEE Blythe Olshan-Findley Paula Baron

co-chairs

Metropalooza

In Memoriam

Hospitality Committee

Rich Barone Barner Hill Lisa Tucker Cyndi Hicks

Jerome Brown Debra Patterson Rana Segal

Paul Goren

Carl Rosen

Dannette Clayton Ford Brenda Sommerville Moise Henton

Jerome Brown Lisa Tucker

Debra Patterson Barner Hill

THANK YOU TO:

Anthony Varus Jim Provost Rich Barone Rupert Kinnard Rana Segal David Bently Vince Waldron, Rich Barone, & Cyndi Hicks Speakers at the Metropalooza

Jerry Brown Steve Wessing Christina Gumuls Hal Baron and David Findley

For the printing

for all of his photographs for website management For the Metro logo

for the video and many interviews

for the use of his studio & photographs for video restoration

Don Moore, Tom Wilson, Irvin Bibb, Vince Waldron, Frank Fastwolf, and Macqueline King

for the wristbands

for the Buttons

for her great assistance with the Hyatt

for their moral and technical support and unbelievable patience for the last one and one-half years of reunion planning.

A Booklet with Metro Student/Faculty Stories is being prepared. If you haven't already sent in your story, send to plbaron@rcn.com. The final product will be e-mailed to you soon. Be sure we have a correct email, if not send corrections to metroreunion@comcast.net!

Metro Reunion by Blythe Olshan-Findley

Planning this reunion has been a labor of love. Metro changed my life as it did for so many of you. Back in 1971 I was walking around the University of Illinois at Chicago Campus when I stumbled upon a high school class. I walked in and inquired about this class and was given the low down on Metro. That was the beginning of a long relationship that will continue as long as I do!

Metro was a school appropriate for its time. During the 60's and 70's this country was in turmoil,

opposing its leaders and major institutions. We were trying to survive the devastation of the Viet Nam War. Our friends and relatives were going off to fight in a very unpopular war or they were escaping by luck with a high number, moving to Canada, or going into a social service profession, like teaching! College students were very active on campuses by demonstrating and voicing their opinions. Metro students were just like these role models and they came into the school with opinions and demands. They helped the teachers and administrators create a school that would meet their needs.

Metro had classes that would attract many diverse students from all over the city. We would go to Lincoln Park Zoo for an Animal and Behavior class, the Shedd Aquarium for Marine Biology, the Art Institute for Art classes, Second City for Improvisational Theatre, the Playboy Club for Writing classes, Meigs Field for flying lessons, Folk dancing on the second floor of our building and later at the Old Town Boys Club, Tennis and Frisbee at Grant Park, Film at Montgomery Wards (This alone really dates us), Out on the Streets of Chicago for Metro History, to Northeastern University for Black Studies, The Indiana Dunes

for Science, PE, and ...... Our Math, Foreign Language, and Science classes may have had traditional material but they were taught in a variety of ways and places. These classes were taught by enthusiastic teachers who would spend enormous amounts of time and effort in designing creative classes, often without supplies and textbooks. Many of us were followers of John Dewy, believing that everyone can learn and that the best way to learn is by doing. If we failed in any aspect the students would let us know and we would try something else. Students would also teach classes. And we did all of this under the amazing guidance and support of Nate Blackman, a unique leader with patience and a vision. We developed a pride that enabled us to survive crisis after crisis. Not even the Board of Education in Chicago could bring us down, boy did they try!

Times changed and so did Metro and its community. Later many neighborhood schools became dangerous and people were coming to Metro to escape negative aspects of their home school environments. Metro opened its arms and students came in droves taking advantage of the opportunities and freedom. Students now wanted to go to the best colleges so we changed to meet the demands by giving grades and changing some of the names of the courses so they could be universally recognized. Students also wanted a Prom and Yearbooks, so we had them. Students wanted a school where they were accepted and Metro did that for many. If someone had a strange quirk or were eccentric, Metro would welcome them and exude a pride for their differences. I learned how to be a leader and a teacher at Metro. These skills I continue to utilize today when teaching future teachers.

But what is the most important aspect of Metro? All of you! We are what made up Metro. It would not have survived if we didn't have leadership like Nate, Nina and Lee that enabled us to experiment and grow. We were all taught not to do something just because we were told to do so. We were taught to

question and ask why? We learned to strive to reach our goals. Take a minute and look around, boy what we have accomplished! We did change the world in many ways, just by being a part of it.

I will never forget:

-Camping and playing 'truth or dare', Who would you want to spend time on a desert island with?

-Floating in our tents after a down pour.

-Folkdancing in a circle of over 100 students when Keith Sanders' hair touched the ceiling and we all got shocked!

-Sitting on the floor of the Board of Education with teachers, parents and students singing we shall not be moved, opposing Nate's E- 1 rating.

- Going to China Town for lunch and getting my car blocked in, so we literally lifted my VW Rabbit, so we could get back to school for our next class

- Sneaking up the fire escape with Sandy DeBartolo because we were late for our class at 33 East Congress

-Riding in the ambulance with Lynn Shebilske only to discover she was pushed down the stairs, she did not fall

-The way too many funerals we attended for those whose lives were cut too short

-The numerous picket lines supported by teachers, students and parents

- Standing on a corner on Wabash, as did a dozen other teachers, waiting on different corners, (the night of a parents open house) awaiting for a man who posed as a text book seller to deliver VCR's for $100. This was when they first came out and it was a steal! It turned out to be a steal, of my moneyhow could I be so stupid??????? Students ran after the guy and tried to catch him to no avail.

-Sitting on the floor of a closet teaching pre-calculus

-Getting to school when Chicago was the city that walks, as the CTA was on strike

-Talking to parents at 537 S. Dearborn when a bomb went off and Nate and Lee dove under their desks.

-Standing in line with every student and teacher to say goodbye to Nate after he announced he was

leaving. There wasn't a dry eye in the building.

-Being given amazing gifts ie. A birthday cake baked by Marshall saying here is a "540 degree cake". I thought that was a little high to bake a cake at and then I cut into the cake, only to find a protractor baked inside! Then, I was so touched to be given the entire Narnia series by two young woman who shall remain nameless, only later to find out they stole them. Having a dance choreographed just for

c

me! And I love my Triceratops, blown glass, ceramic box, beautiful jewelry and amazing letters and most of all the numerous memories of getting to know so many of you.

In 1981 I went to graduate school at Harvard to write about Metro, which I did, but I could not continue once they closed Metro. I felt so emotionally devastated that I couldn't write about the place I loved that had just been murdered! Maybe a day will come when I can write about this very special and unique school. Luckily I have so many amazing relationships with all of you that have kept in contact with me. And now I know that number will increase after this weekend. We can keep Metro alive by utilizing all that we learned and by keeping in touch with each other.

Blythe Olshan-Findley

A Message from Our Leaders

Congratulations to the reunion committee for envisioning a historical celebration of a phenomenal high school. After months of planning, debating, searching and researching, grouping and regrouping, you have made your vision a reality. Your innovative journey in creating this reunion is a reflection of the very essence and spirit of Chicago metro High School. As students you chose a high school that was "different"-off the beaten path, challenging and freeing. As teachers you chose to work in this high school that was "different". For most of you-students and teachers-Metro was a good match. MAY THIS REUNION BE A REWARDING AND RENEWING EXPERIENCE FOR ALL.

Nina Robinson, Principal 1987-1991

Welcome to our Metro High School Reunion: Bienvenue and Bienvenidos, Willkomm!!!

The staff was dedicated to help you get on with your lives with all the skills for survival and success. Metro was the happiest, most fruitful twenty years out of my forty four years in the Chicago Public School system. I toast and thank all the staff and students for making it happen. God bless you all.

Lee Ala, Assistant Principal 1970 - 1991

Forty years ago was the beginning of a school called the Chicago Public High School for Metropolitan Studies; Metro became more than a school. It was a community of devoted teachers, students, and parents. Metro was not a thing or a place; it was a feeling, an attitude, an atmosphere. It was people. Metro was all of us individually and combined regardless of when we came. Whenever you hear people talk about Metro High School, you know they are talking about you because you made Metro. Happy 40 years to all of you.

Nathaniel Blackman Jr., Principal 1970 - 1987

TIME LINE

Chicago Public High School for Metropolitan Studies

(METRO HIGH SCHOOL)

The Chicago Public High School for Metropolitan Studies or Metro High School, as it is affectionately known, was an experimental high school roughly modeled after the Philadelphia Parkway Program. It opened in 1970 and lasted until Sept. 1991 when the Chicago Board of Education closed the school which was then located at 160 W. Wendell and relocated the "program" in Crane High School. The Metro program was gradually absorbed into the regular Crane high school program and was ended by 2001.

Metro was designed to use the "city as its classroom". Local businesses, professionals and cultural institutions, as well as individuals, taught classes, provided space for classes or were involved in a variety of ways. Mary Frances Crabtree wrote in 1975: "Chicago's Metro High: Its curriculum is the city" its learning laboratory is the community; and its lesson is freedom, choice, and responsibility".

1969-- Urban Research Corporation made a proposal to the Chicago Board of Education to Develop an experimental high school.

1970, Feb.--Metro opens with 150 students, 5 teachers, and a principal, Nate Blackman. Students were chosen by lottery from the entire Chicago area. There was a firm commitment to maintain an integrated student body. Metro was first located at 220 S. State.

1970, Sept. -- Metro moved to 537 S. Dearborn

350 students enrolled. (The original plan had suggested that similar schools would be developed around the city with a total enrollment of 2,000. This never materialized and Metro's enrollment remained at 350 throughout the 21 years of its existence)

1971, March- Fire code violations forced evacuation of the building. Classes were relocated in various buildings around the loop for approximately one month. Students, teachers, and parents mounted several protests to insure Metro's survival.

1972, Nov.- Principal Nathaniel Blackman was issued an E-1 notice (an unsatisfactory performance rating) by District Supt. Bessie Lawrence. This was among the first of what would become increasing manifestations of the school board's lack of acceptance of this new kind of school. Students, parents and teachers organized protest marches, sit-ins, rallies, and letter writing campaigns to support Nate. The effort was victorious, and in late January, 1973 the E-1 was lifted.

J

1975, Sept.-Metro moves headquarters to 223 N. Michigan Av. 1979, Sept. -- Metro moves headquarters to 33 E. Congress 1986, June-- Nate Blackman, principal, leaves Metro

1986, Sept.--Roland Long assigned as acting principal

1987, Jan.-- Metro forced to relocate to 160 W. Wendell.

1987, June-- Nina Robinson chosen as new principal

1991, Sept.--Metro closed and relocated at Crane H .S. as a "program" Parents, teachers and students protested unsuccessfully. Only 60 students remained in the program.

1991-2001 -- Metro "program" gradually absorbed into Crane H.S. programs. Students did attend classes at the Art Institute one afternoon a week and some science classes were taught outside the school building. The remainder of classes were taught at Crane H.S.

Messages from our Alumni

(More will follow after the reunion, so you can get your comments in to Paula prior to dissemination.)

Holly Boyajian: Metro was a life-shaping place for me, and I formed relationships with teachers and friends that mean a lot to me still even though I have lost touch with most over the years.

Julie Abrams (mid 70's) I was just telling someone the other day about Metro and was struck by the fact that since this school literally no longer exists, it is only in our memory, hearts, and minds. I don't think a school like this could exist in this era. Too bad.

Brian Ashley (1972-74) I was a junior when I first attended Metro High School. I hadn't been a model student up til then. I'd attended Carl Schurz High were I spent almost as much time outside of school as in. School was bring and impersonal. Teachers had no time for students. I was constantly in trouble, but not for the usual reasons. I didn't get into fights. I didn't smoke pot, I didn't destroy school property. I asked questions. I asked an Algebra teacher to help me to understand some concepts. She sent me to the office. I asked a history teacher to clarify a term. She sent me to the office. My "Guidance Counselor" was tired of seeing me. She knew of a school for incorrigibles like me. She told my mother that I'd have to attend an alternative school downtown. My mother didn't ask how it was that a Guidance Counselor could simply decide that I had to attend another school, or why we had to fill out an application if I was required to go there. She simply filled out the paperwork and sent it in ....

I believe the counselor assumed that Metro was some sort of reform school. I am certain she didn't feel that she was doing me a favor by sending me there. But when I walked into Metro fro my orientation my fears had melted away. Here was a school that treated a student as a student instead of as a potential troublemaker. Here were teachers who believed that students learned best if they were challenged to think, given access to information and experiences, and were given assistance without coddling or handholding. In short-we were treated as the young adults we were becoming, and we were expected (without it being state) to act and think accordingly. This was alii needed to begin to enjoy school and to explore all that education had to offer.

Juanita Boone: (early 80's) (whole family went to Metro) Coming up in a totally black neighborhood-going to an all black school I grew up in the south side -in Englewood. When hi came to Metro that was like exposure to be around other races. This was something new, this was different, this was good for me to know other cultures.

Joe Boone-first class of 70's When I got to Metro I really loved it because it represented the human family and it opened me up to a lot. It allowed me to meet people from different nationalities and identify and experiment with other people from other cultures. Sort of hippie-sneaking into concerts at Roosevelt College and other things downtown. It was a different world. One thing it didn't do was to get the basics of English and English language and really learn the lessons of a high school setting. I survived though.

Annette Buckner (late 70's /80's ?) Metro was a good high school. Although it was small and didn't have the state of the art equipment, it was a place where a village of teachers were raising a community of children. I have been truly blessed to be a part of a school which inspired me to strive for success.

Antwan Clark (1987-1991) I think that the main valuable tool that the atmosphere provided was more of a "free thinking" atmosphere ( which I think carried with me to this very day) In my academic career-being able to choose my own classes, register, the alternative instruction in taking classes outside of school grounds have helped me in planning during my academic and professional career. Got PhD in math/electrical engineering??)

Patricia Davidson I was profoundly influenced by my educational experience. My vast life experience have led me around the world and most recently have culminated in my becoming a vocational high school teacher in an

the strugglers,etc ... you know the ones. The program I run has gained a national reputation for excellent in education.

I was also acknowledged as being an "outstanding" teacher by my school district. This lowe to the experience I had in high school and the support I was shown by you and the other teachers at Metro especially at that time in my life

when I felt so lost and confused.

Shaneka Flagg (1987-1991) I can remember not wanting to attend Metro because I thought it was lame. I knew for sure that my Mother would let me got to one of the neighborhood schools such as Marshall or Westinghouse. She had other plans. She was dead set on me being given the opportunity to explore life from a different angle. I could not appreciate all of the things that Metro had to offer until I was long gone. Although I didn't go away too college, it totally prepared me for the world that was ahead of me. I loved the one on one that we had with all of our teachers

and principal. The fact that we were on a first name basis, the outdoor classes, zoo and various places around the city that we had classes gave us a sense of responsibility. Not to mention, we were on the Gold Coast. How cool was that? Out of four years I can remember maybe two fights and those weren't anything major. We would not dare think

of bringing a gun or knife to school. If anyone did, they would surely be talked out of it by a fellow student. That's

just how we were. I felt comfortable and didn't feel the need to act any other way than how I already was. I'm proud

to say that I attended Metro High School.

Cindi Hicks (1978) Metro was one of the best things in my life, and I still brag about going there.

Sharon Antonia Ogata Metro was one of the most special places on the planet and a god send for me.

Adam Harris (1980) I never forgot about my days at Metro and when I think of them it brings a smile to my face. Such a caring group of people really committed to making a difference in young peoples' lives, a group of extended friends that really only came together in school..I've always wished that more of my friends from my own neighborhood went there. Most of the friends from school went their separate ways after the last class of the day. It was always difficult to keep up with anyone or even ever see them again. I wish I had kept in touch with everyone or at least someone!

Paula Jones 1976-1980 I was raised on the west side of Chicago and until attending Metro had very little interaction with young adults outside of my African American race. I honestly feel that my Metro experience prepared me for interaction with other races during my military years that began at age 17. Being that there was a great amount of freedom extended to students attending Metro I've been able to instill in my daughter that choices that we make in life can positively or negatively affect us. When opportunities present themselves we have to make the choice as to whether we want to take advantage of them. We then have to be ready for any consequences that derive from either accepting or declining those opportunities.

Kelley Pinkins My fondest memory of Metro "academically" had to be Shelby Taylor's Mock Trial class. That was an extraordinary experience to compete and feel self assured as a lawyer and a teenager who was actually trying to convince a jury that their client was innocent. That was exciting. Socially, I have numerous memories being a mini family.

Lynda Turner-1976-1979 Became the first female battalion commander in the Chicago Fire Dept--One of best things about Metro-you could talk to teachers and develop a personal relationship with teachers-verbalize things that

might not have shared elsewhere and teachers could guide you without your being resistant. I Liked having the experience of meeting people outside school-it kind of took the distance off because meeting with people in

business broke barriers.

Janice Wieczorek-1974-76 I loved Metro high school. It saved my life because when nobody cared, it did with all the beautiful teachers who comprised the heart and soul of what Metro was. To me Metro was an oasis in the desert, a drink and a gourmet meal of knowledge and caring to those of us starving for a chance to become the best we could be. Not cogs in the wheels of institutional education, but individuals with individual dreams. This was the "Metro

gift". Not a diploma, but a strong sense of becoming who we as individuals were meant to be and the courage to

fulfill ourselves in a world that does not always encourage kids to do so.

I loved Metro high school. It saved my life because when nobody cared, it did with all the beautiful teachers who comprised the heart and soul of what Metro was. To me Metro was an oasis in the desert, a drink and a gourmet meal of knowledge and caring to those of us starving for a chance to become the best we could be. Not cogs in the wheels of institutional education, but individuals with individual dreams. This was the "Metro gift". Not a diploma,

but a strong sense of becoming who we as individuals were meant to be and the courage to fulfill ourselves in a world that does not always encourage kids to do so.

Careers Metro Alums have Followed (in no particular order)

Lawyers Judges

Network administrator in law office

Carpenter Truck driver

Probation officer

German Translator

Entertainment business-video lighting production, a director, costume designer, and Music Performers

Graphic designer

1 st African American woman to be promoted to Battalion Chief in the Chicago Fire Dept. Construction Contracts Administrator for CPS Educators: pre-school, elementary, secondary and university levels also administrators and educational researchers

Ice Capades dancer/ now legal secretary Performance artist

Cinematographer Farmer

Printer

Asst. Principal Therapeutic Day School Promoter of education and arts programs for sustainable living

Director of alternative school

Potter

HealthField-non profit, public health, nutrition educator

Doctors

Entrepreneur,

Operating Dispatcher-Com Ed. Secretary

Science research center head

Policy Researchers Arts manager Social worker

Computer training Editor

Free lance writer

Office worker

Police officer

Nurse practitioner Business Owners

Chef/culinary arts educator Fisheries management Community leader

Labor union president Artists and Musicians

Building trades, Housing-non-profit, Operation and Project Manager

Navy, Army, Air Force officers and soldiers IT professional

Para legal

Field biologist, Geologist, and Forest Ranger

Engineer

Moms and Dads and Grandparents and even Great-Grandparents

WE KNOW THERE ARE LOTS MORE. SEND US AN EMAIL WITH YOUR INFO. WE'LL INCLUDE IT IN OUR METRO STORIES BOOKLET WHICH WILL BE SENT TO YOU AFTER THE REUNION. (Send to plbaron@rcn.com)

ALSO, IF YOU HAVEN'T ALREADY GIVEN US A STORY, SEND US YOUR STORIES IF YOU WANT THEM INCLUDED IN THE METRO STORIES BOOKLET.

Metro High School Alumni Directory

LAST

LAST YEAR

FIRST

E·MAIL

LAST YEAR

Abrams Abrams Abramson Adams AI-Amin Alo Appleberry Armstrong Armstrong Armstrong Atkins

Balanoff (Rosen) Balukas Bankston

Baron

Barone

Bell

Bentley

Bertrand

Bibb

Bilger

Bishop Blackman Blades

Block

Bloom Bonner-Ross Bonnick

Boone Boyd-Anderson Brock

Marshall Julie Denise

Kathy

Fanuq

Olindo (Lee) Charlotte Margalynne Andrew Pierce Judi

Zivit

Rebecca

Dana

Nona

Paula

Rich

Colleen

David

Tamaira

Irvin

Jim

Annette

Nate

Curtis

Carol Jonathan Ariesha

Peter

Joe

Elaine Anthony

Brown Jerome

Brown David E.

Buckley Monica

Buford Regina

Burns John

Carter Cortez

Chaney Rich

Charleston Rondi E.

Cheeseborough Felicia

Chester Ida

Cofresi Silverstein Paula

Collins (Wright) Cornish

Credle (Vincent) Curse

Dahl

Dalukas Dauksts

Davis

Dawson DeBartolo Deutsch

Dolan

Dornbush

DeWeise Gloria Sharon Chris

Bill

Dana Valdis Rich Carlton Sandra Lauren Moira

Bob

mabrams@uab.edu jabrams@prodigy.net denise.abramson@gmail.com alpowerO 1@sbcglobal.net faruqha92@yahoo.com

Asst. Principal cappleberry@comcast.net margalynne@aol.com margalynne@aol.com margalynne@aol.com zivit@atkins.com jrspd@aol.com Marija1959@gmail.com numnine60637@yahoo.com plbaron@rcn.com ibrich@comcast.net colleen.isadore@gmail.com djbently@earthlink.net tamaira32@yahoo.com

jimbilger@comcast.net thirty5andsome@msn.com nate4467@yahoo.com

seeblock2@hotmail.com Lg_bloom@hotmail.com chris_ross7@msn.com ppbonbon@aol.com

scheri72@yahoo.com

1975 1978 1978

1973

1977 1975

1977 1994

Teacher 70 - 91 Teacher 74 - 85

1973

1987 Teacher 72- 1977

Principal 87-1991 1981

Teacher 1974-89 1975

1979 1975

1988

governuer8@aim.com 1974

phinelinc@aol.com 1973

monicabuck@aol.com 70's

msre103@gmail.com 1992

john@johnburnsconsulting.com Teacher

cortezcarter@sbcglobal.net 1984

richardchaney@gmail.com 1978

rondemm@aol.com

mzfefe1142yahoo.com 1986

idackim@aol.com 1973

centropola@earthlink.net Teacher

wwecy@yahoo.com

1986 Teacher

credles@comcast.net 1981

chriscurse@ymail.com 1988

dahlbill@aol.com 1973

vdauksts@yahoo.com 1973

guitar5@mac.com 1975

carlton2elaine@yahoo.com 1973

debartolosandra@yahoo.com Teacher

lauren@ftash.net 1973

drdolan@smartmediainfo.com 70's

mddornbush@hotmail.com

LAST

FIRST

E·MAIL

1985

Durham Everett Everett Fastwolf Flowers Fobbs

Ford

Foster Freeman Gates

Gates

George Gerson Gibbons Glazer

Glazer Goldbeck Goldfarb Goldstein Goren

Goren

Grant Grant-Jackson Gray Greenberg Gronwold Guard

Guard Crofton Gzesh

Alvino Steve Andrew Frank Joan Regina Danette Dominick Durant Chauncey Cedric Altresa Sheri Steve Ariane Greer

Rachel Seidman rseidman@ameritech.net

alvino96@aol.com steve@learntec.com aeverett@vw.edu ffastwolf@comcast.net ftowersjoan@yahoo.com regina.fobbs@sbcglobal.net dnnttford1@live.com

fosterdominick@yahoo.com 1976

Teacher 71-1978

1977

1991

madalyn.ward-freeman@sheraton.com

cegates@yahoo.com 1975

cegates@sbcglobal.net 1973

1986

smgerson@comcast.net

altresa33@yahoo.com 1989

steve@stringjazz.com

rawgirlchicago@gmail.com

Victoria L. vic611@aol.com

Art artgoldstein@yahoo.com

Paul Bruce Cynthia Carmela

pgoren@uchicago.edu

cgrant028@aol.com cgrant028@aol.com

Ayanna ayanagray@hotmail.com

Shocky (Deborah) shocky@alaska.net

Matt Alexander Cindy Deborah

mattg13@gmail.com

Hageman Anita anitahageman@earthlink.net

Hamilton Rand~Howell) Mimi (Amelie) hamilton@dhmh.state.md.us

crofton@countryspeed.com gzesh@aon.at

Harris Harris Harris

Harris (Booker) Henton Hereford

Hicks

Hicks

Hill

Hultman Hultman

Hunt Jackson-Malone Jamison

Jantho

Jemison

Jones

Katz

Kelly (Fowler) Killebrew King

Kinnard Kioebge Kramer

Adam Delrick Danny Kewiana Moise Alan Cyndi Vicki Barner Dean Gary Ridgely Michelle

adamharris@hotmail.com carrue2003@yahoo.com dannyh357@yahoo.com kewe_1097@yahoo.com ahenton2@aol.com camop@dsiextreme.com sindeehic@gmail.com vshsa@sbcglobal.net barnerh@yahoo.com dean@hultmanftooring.com

ridgelyh@sbcglobal.net shellmia@wowway.com

Deon deonjamison@yahoo.com

Martha utterby@sbcglobal.net

Javeline javjemison@yahoo.com

Yonous yjones0805@aol.com

Nancy njokatz@sbcglobal.net

Mickey(Mechelene) michelenek@yahoo.com

Tyrone tkileb@comcast.net

Macqueline msmaqk@aol.com

Rupert deven1963@comcast.net

Daniel Iynnske@verizon.net

(Sharon) Zoe zmorning@charter.net

1978 1977 1988 1988 1976

1971 1975 1973 1981 1989 1989 1974 1979 1978 1975 1976 1977 1972 1980 1984 1986 1989 1988 1987

1977 1984 1973 1974

1991

1987 1987 1973 1972 1978 1987 1973 1973 1975

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