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•   Sheila Regan (Faulkner)


•   Kathleen Vestal (Logan)  6/8
•   William P. Auble  6/1
•   Charles W. Dyer  5/31
•   Linda Sassaman (Bauer)  5/31
•   Russel L. Witzke  5/28
•   Jean M. Jackle (Javier)  5/23
•   George J. Moses Jr.  5/18
•   Ronald E. Bartalucci  5/17
•   Francis H. Whitton Jr.  4/29
•   Frederick Stoppelkamp  4/20
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Percentage of Joined Classmates: 72.0%

A:   415   Joined
B:   161   Not Joined



Who lives where - click links below to find out.

1 lives in Alabama
3 live in Alaska
18 live in Arizona
1 lives in Arkansas
49 live in California
10 live in Colorado
3 live in Connecticut
50 live in Florida
8 live in Georgia
2 live in Hawaii
1 lives in Idaho
19 live in Illinois
4 live in Indiana
2 live in Kentucky
1 lives in Louisiana
1 lives in Maine
6 live in Maryland
6 live in Massachusetts
247 live in Michigan
1 lives in Minnesota
5 live in Missouri
1 lives in Montana
3 live in Nevada
1 lives in New Hampshire
3 live in New Jersey
7 live in New York
15 live in North Carolina
10 live in Ohio
3 live in Oklahoma
8 live in Oregon
7 live in Pennsylvania
2 live in South Carolina
10 live in Tennessee
7 live in Texas
2 live in Utah
1 lives in Vermont
7 live in Virginia
7 live in Washington
2 live in Wisconsin
1 lives in Wyoming
1 lives in British Columbia
2 live in Ontario
1 lives in Australia
1 lives in Costa Rica
1 lives in Ecuador
1 lives in India
25 location unknown
148 are deceased


•   Jean A. Baer (Butterfield)  6/16
•   Gary C. Brown  6/16
•   Hartmut G. Jendretzke  6/17
•   Rudolph J. Liedtke  6/17
•   William J. Collinson  6/18
•   Ronald D. Dudas  6/18
•   Nancy E. Easton (Green)  6/18
•   Marjorie Shea (DiLaura)  6/20
•   Susan J. Maxon (Liebold)  6/21
•   Susan Schroeder (Jarvis)  6/21
•   Robert L. Hall  6/23
•   Judith M. Maynard  6/24
•   Paul A. Van Hull  6/26
•   Peter C. Van Hull  6/26
•   Karen Taylor (Wininger)  6/30
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The construction of the Grosse Pointe High School in 1928 marked an important transition in the history of this area along the shores of Lake St. Clair. Grosse Pointe's move away from its farming community origins began after the Civil War, when wealthy Detroit businessman purchased much of the area's lake-front property for summer homes. By 1900, year-round mansions were rapidly replacing seasonal residences, and a sense of community had begun to form. Reflecting many citizen's growing perception that Grosse Pointe was a real (although economically exclusive) town, the need for a high school became a topic of debate in the 1910s. After a five-year battle with landowners reluctant to have their land condemned, the school district finally began the construction of the area's first public high school in 1927. Many residents saw construction as a symbol that Grosse Pointe had made the transition from resort to town and so were willing to pay for one of the finest public schools buildings in Michigan. Grosse Pointe High School dramatically announces its presence through its Georgian Revival design and a 114 foot-tall clock tower that dominates the facade. The interior is similarly impressive -- the school opened with five libraries, two gyms, an auditorium, and a swimming pool--amenities some thought too luxurious. During the Great Depression, the interior received a beautiful series of WPA-funded murals, and the area's growing population led to additions in the 1940s and 1950s. It became Grosse Pointe High School South in 1967, when the township built another high school, but the building continues to serve the students and town of Grosse Pointe. The Grosse Pointe High School is located at 11 Grosse Pointe Boulevard in the Detroit suburb of Grosse Pointe, one block north of Jefferson Avenue. Tours of the High School are available by appointment only: call (313)-343-2133, leave a message for the Preservation Club. (As reported by the National Park Service.  "Detroit:  A National Register of Historic Places")