Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 21, 1980 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-09-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Scout leader
awaits trial
ROYAL OAK (UP)-A Boy Scout
leader was jailed without bond yester-
day and awaiting trial on charges he
shot a 14-year-old troop member to
death shortly after making homosexual
advances to another youth.
Richard Fernald, 35, faces trial in
Oakland County Circuit Court for first-
degree murder. He was bound over for
trial Friday by District Judge John
DURING THE hearing, a 17-year-old
Lapeer youth who also attended a scout
meeting at Fernald's home Aug. 28
testified the man made sexual advan-
ces to him at gunpoint shortly before
Joseph Lemke, 14, of Ferndale, was
fatally shot.
No date was set for trial.
Fernald was assistant leader of Ex-
plorer Troop 1999. The youth testified
that he, Lemke and a third troop mem-
ber spent the night at Fernald's Royal
Oak home after the Aug. 28 meeting,
which nine boys had attended.
AT ABOUT 1:30 a.m., the 17-year-old
said he awoke and saw Fernald at the
bed of an 18-year-old scout, slapping
and hitting him.
He said Fernald grabbed a .45-caliber
pistol, put the gun to the youth's head.
The youth said Fernald then molested
him and he blacked out. He awoke
again to see Fernald go downstairs with
the loaded gun, and then heard a shot.
"I ran downstairs. He was standing
by the couch and Joe was lying there
with blood all over his face."

The Michigan Daily-Sunday, September 21, 1980-Page 5

*October Calendar

Mon. ,Tes.O.) 6t,

Emanating an enthusiasm and-vitality
which has delighted audiences, the popular
American opera company will make their
7th and 8th Ann Arbor appearances, with
Boris Goldovsky conducting the comic
opera for evenings of music-making at its
merriest. Monday and Tuesday, 8:00.
Power Center

"A spirit of fun and 'alegria' rare among pro-
fessional folk dance companies. There is a
tremendous amount to like about this com-
pany ... an irresistible show." Susan Nisbett,
Ann Arbor News, 1977. "The costumes were
gorgeous, prehispanic dances were fascinat-
ing." Los Angeles Times. Thursday, 8:00.
Power Center

m2 ot ccTico

Doily Photo by PAUL ENGSTROM
Sister Vicky Speak, from Monroe, and her child sing along with the other
women yesterdayat the sisters' meeting about the Mormon family. The
gathering is part of a two-day area-conference for The Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter-Day Saints. The meeting was held at Crisler Arena.

Boston's birthday party ends-
*with a ton of cake and ice cream

listislav Rostropovich
Sunday, Oct.12

"There is an unbridled splendor in this man's
playing. He produces a tone of piercing
sweetness, projected with a controlled vibrato.
( What) draws him into the very heart of the;
music is an intense love of what he is doing
and an equally intense desire to share that
love with all who hear him." Washington
Post. Sunday, 8:30.
Hill Auditorium

BOSTON (AP)-At the venerable age of 350, Boston is
throwing itself a kid's fantasy of the perfect birthday par-
ty-a weekend-long affair complete with a three-quarter-ton
cake, a seven-hour parade and the world's largest hot fudge
This city, founded on a peninsula by a group of religious
zealots, is celebrating three and one-half centuries of sur-
vival. But, in addition to boasting its long list of historic fir-
ts-first public school, first public park, first subway,
among others-Boston is showing off its scrubbed downtown
and its shiny vision of the future.
TYPICAL OF THE self-congratulation is a meeting that
begins tomorrow. It's entitled, grandly, "The Great Cities of
the World Conference.".
Representatives of 30 cities, among them London, Rome
and Hong Kong, are coming to Boston for the six-day
meeting, and obviously Boston officials think their city
should feel comfortable in this company.
The city's birthday organization, called Jubilee 350, has
been staging exhibits and events all summer. The actual
350th anniversary of the city's founding was Wednesday, but
*he hoopla culminates this weekend.
,LAST NIGHT, THE city scheduled a ball at which it ex-

pected between 3,000 and 5,000 people. The dance was inten-
ded to honor 350 "grand Bostonians," people who have made
a contribuion to the city during the past 25 years.
Among them was television chef Julia Child, architect
I.M. Pei and baseball slugger Carl Yastrzemski, none of
whom actually lives in Boston.
Today, a parade of 85 floats, 80 bands and 20,000 marchers
will wind for seven hours through the downtown streets.
ON BOSTON COMMON, the birthday cake, a 1,500-pound
confection in the shape of historic Faneuil Hall, will be car-
ved up and handed out. And to go with it, Brigham's, a local
chain of ice cream parlors, will create a giant hot fudge sun-
dae-the biggest ever, they say.
The recipe starts with 1,250 pounds of ice cream. The
flavor is Boston cream pie, described as the official Jubilee
350 ice cream. This is topped with 32 gallons of fudge sauce,
20 gallons of 'marshmallow, 25 pounds of chocolate
sprinkles, and a canteloupe dyed red.
"The whole thing will have about one million calories,"
said a Brigham's spokesperson.
When the mayors and representatives of the world's cities
arrive in Boston, they will be ushered through the fixed-up
old wharves and warehouses that are among the most
dramatic examples of the city's restoration.

"A fresh and joyful experience" is the
unique opportunity of hearing Baroque and
early Classical music as it might have been
heard by audiences in the composer's own
time. "An ensemble of splendid quality who
perform with persuasive spirit and profi-
ciency." Washington Post. Works by
Johann Sebastian Bach, George Frederic
Handel and Ge9ygPhilipp Telemann.
Tuesday, 8:30.
Rackham Auditorium

Chamber Players
Tuesday Oct14

Students want more say in Union

n1nthony di fornaventurni
Saturdaiy Oct18

"His exceptional ability produces per-
formances of great beauty and character."
New York Times. "A performance so pure
and unaffected it stunned by its sheer sim-
plicity; blessed with spiritual honesty."
Jerusalem Post. "A combination of tech-
nique, soul-searching sensitivity, beauty
and single-minded dedication to per-
fection."Del-Magyarorszag, Hungary.
Saturday, 8:30.
Rackham Auditorium

(Continued from Page Ii
OSS and win approval for the charter.
The students hope to eventually bring
their proposal to the Board of Regents
for final approval.
* 'Technically, the Regents hold the
title to all University buildings. In cer-
tain instances, they have ceded their
authority over a building to another
"The Regents delegated the ad-
ministrative and policy functions (of
the Union) to the Office for Student
find ship
HOUGHTON, Mich. (AP)-Divers
aboard Jacques Cousteau's research
ship Calypso have discovered and will
film the 69-year-old wreck of a luxury
ship "in perfect condition" at the bot-
tom of Lake Superior, a crew member
of the Calypso said yesterday.
"The ship, the Gunilda, is in perfect
condition," crewman Christian Goues
said in a marine telephone interview.
"There is gold paint on the bow and on
the stern where the name is written.
"THE MASTS ARE still up and the
rigging is still in not perfect but good
condition because of the cold water. If
it's not the most beautiful ship we've
seen under water, it is one of the most
The Gunilda, which went down in
1911, was found last week on the
MacGarvev Shoal near Roscoff, Ontario.

Services," Johnson said. "And the
student advisory group is well aware of
this hierarchy."
Johnson said the main problem with a
student-dominated board that wants to
have final say in matters that pertain
exclusively to students, is that most

issues affect other groups also.
"The Union serves three constituen-
cies: students, faculty/staff, and alum-
ni," Johnson said. "You'd have to have
three separate boards if you wanted to
do all that."

Read and Use Daily Classifieds I
Call 764-0557

The orchestra is one of -"genuine virtuosity
and accomplishment" (Los Angeles Times),
as it has gained an international reputation
following many successful tours abroad.
Another one of the most sought after conduc-
tors of his generation, Andrew Davis has been
Music Director since 1975. Tuesday, 8:30.
Hill Auditorium

1V©?©hf© @JWJ


Dail9 5pecials
all you can eat for only $4.95
Monday-Thursday (from 4:00 pm):
Surf and Turf (Crab Legs & Steak) $5.95
Filet Mignon (8 oz.) $6.95
All above entrees include a trip to our salad bar, soup, and bread.

&Sn Fancico
ytuphony Orchestr
%aturday Oct. 23

The Musical Society presents the 100 member
San Francisco Orchestra under the baton of
Edo de Waart for their first Ann Arbor ap-
pearance. Saturday, 8:30.
Hill Auditorium

2 pm till midnight
114 E. Washington


BUFFET open till 9 pm




4:15 pm WESLEY LOUNGE (State & Huron)
Guatemala [El Salvador
Churchpeople in the struggle. Also a discussion of the possi-
bilities of U.S. intervention.
Phillip Berryman has been with the American Friends
Service Committee for the past four years in Guatemala. His
mnet r-eant nni;-ainn is "What Hannenedat P n hla?" in

"Lubovitch ... makes dances like Bellini
wrote operas: seamless, flowing and musical."
New York Daily News. Lubovitch draws.
"on a vocabulary that ranges from classical
through traditional modern to a wide variety
of everyday gestures and attitudes, all of
which are smoothly blended into a rapidly
flowing theatre of movement." Interna-
tional Herald Tribune. Tuesday and
Wednesday, 8:00.
Power Center


Ill~1 A l* ~ .n i > Pn..wt'nnrnA D R A *,-lhA iA;+ r y I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan