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Guest I like listening to Class Reunion 1969 because 1969 was the year I was born. I like hearing songs that I remember first hearing (belive it or not) when I was a baby.
Class of 1969 official reunion website! We had a "reunion wrap up" meeting and decided that it was a success thanks to the 143 classmates (and 73 guests) that attended. We have posted several pictures thanks to Leon Fenhaus(committee member), Jane Walsh, Monica Bridge Bower-Brink (committee co-chair), Jacque Slingsby and Yvette Doran Mouser.
The "Big One", the RFA Class of 1969's 50th Class Reunion, is now a fond memory for all those who participated. All three main events, spaced over three days, August 9th, 10th and 11th, 2019 were each deemed unqualified successes by returning alumni, spouses and friends.
Alumni / Events / Class Reunions / 1969 The Class of 1969 Celebrating 45 Years Since Graduation. The Class of 1969 is celebrating its 45th Reunion in the spring! We look forward to welcoming you to the College of Charleston Alumni Association's Alumni Weekend on May 2-4, 2014 for festivities recognizing this reunion milestone for family, friends and classmates of 1969.
Congratulations to the Class of 1969 for surpassing your 50th reunion campaign goal! You have successfully raised $3,145,539 thanks to 577 generous alumni. On behalf of our students, faculty, and staff, thanks for giving back to Berkeley. Your support catalyzes our extraordinary students, stellar faculty, and pioneering research for generations to come. We are so grateful for your support!
Dear Classmate, The time has come to register for a once-in-a-lifetime event: our 50th Reunion on May 31 – June 2.. Following an unprecedented surge of participation in the Class Survey, a virtual flood of Class book submissions and high levels of “pre-registrations” from classmates, we expect a great turnout.
Leon High School is a public high school in Tallahassee, Florida, United States. It is the oldest public high school in the state, and is a part of the Leon County Schools System.
Campbell High School was the first high school to open in the Campbell Union High School District. The school was established on September 14, 1900, in Campbell, California. It is also sometimes called Campbell Union High School, and the abbreviation can be found both as CHS or CUHS. After 80 years, the school was closed in June 1980 due to declining enrollment at the school and within the district. The campus was purchased by the city of Campbell on August 1, 1985, and is now used as a community center.
Northern High School was a high school in the Baltimore City Public Schools system. The school mascot was the Viking. The school yearbook was the Valhalla. The address was 2201 Pinewood Ave; Baltimore, MD 21214. The school colors were green and white, but each graduating year also had its own mascot and colors. In the 1960s the school was mostly college prep with a high percentage of students going on to college. To promote further integration among Black and White students, some Black and White students were bussed from other neighborhoods, helping to make it a more racially diverse school. The city of Baltimore had a policy of letting students pick their high school and many Blacks choose Northern High School. White students were given a limited choice. Students rode public buses for free, which helped if the chosen school was distant. There were a number of sports teams: Football, basketball, baseball, soccer, swimming in a 4-lane pool (Division II undefeated in 1969), cross country running, track and field, volleyball, tennis, wrestling, gymnastics, softball and lacrosse. There were cheerleaders, a modern dance group, a jazz ensemble, chess club, and yearbook. "Incognito" included student creative writing and students contributed to You're the Critic which featured critical reviews by Baltimore City High School students. There was also a student government. A number of classes were available to students, such as: English, Geometry, Algebra, Trigonometry, Calculus, Social Studies, Biology, Art, Jewelry-making, photography, reading, Spanish, German, typing, Sociology, Psychology, Drafting, and others. Some community college classes were offered after regular school hours on the Northern High School campus. For the class of 1977, the city comptroller, Hyman Pressman, read a poem for graduation. Due to overcrowding in the 1970s in many Baltimore City Schools, there were 2–3 years when students attended for a half day all year, with juniors and seniors attending 8am to 12 noon and sophomores attending 12 to 4 pm. High School was for 3 years at that time, and many students transferred to Northern High School after Junior High School of grades 7, 8, and 9. During these times freshman who wanted to attend Northern could not and had to wait until their sophomore year due to the over crowding. Once enrollment went down below 2600 students, some extra classrooms were added in pods or trailers, during the summer of 1977, and the school was again full-time. Many students from the morning session went on directly into the workforce and many in the afternoon session went directly to college. In 1997 the administration issued a wave of mass suspensions to members of the student body to try to curb discipline issues. In 2002 the school system discontinued Northern High School and put Reginald F. Lewis High School and W.E.B. DuBois High School in the former Northern building.