Mr. Dunlap '~elieved': Students Prote~t On Monday. April 17. at about 11:45a.m. , one ofthe most dramatic incidents in MPA history occurred. Approximately onc third oCthe Upper School student population walked off campus in protest over an administration decision relieving Mr. Niel Dunlap, a music and history teacher of cleven yea r s standing at MPA, of his teaching duties.
The protest began after lunch with a rally on the steps of the Art Center in Jones Bowl, with approximatel y 140- students in attendance. The Dunlap issue was associated with other current issues. such as communication with administrators. dress code, and the dismissal of Mike Sims. Soon thereafter. a parade of
90 to 9 5 students was l ed off camp~s' to Bohn Park on liith and Longwood. Some Ci(te~n students returned to school shortly . After some speech making and a few feeble attempts at folk singing , a squad car and two policemen arrived . The officers had evi dently been summoned by l oca l residents. The g r 0 u p li s t ened quietly as the group l eaders ex-
APRIL 28. 1972
MPA 4 - Red Tape 1 MPA pf\rticipants in the YMCA sponsored Youth and Government program spent April 2 1-23 in Spr ingCie l d attending mock le gis 1ative sess ion s. This trip culminated several months of preparatbn by those stuoonts in terms of redaying bills and becoming fam il iar with le gis lativ e procedures. Five ofthe bills, amo n g those in Springfiel d, had MPA students as sponsors . The quality and rel evancy dthese b ill s n canparison to the other bills might be shown in the fact that two of these bills received a number one priority in committee, two bills received a number two priority , and onl; received a number three priorlty . Bill priorities extablish the importance of a bill, as this dec16ion determine .. the order in which a bill will be considered by its re spective House-a bill of a number one priority is considered first, that of ten is considered last. Four of the MPA bills actually came up f or con sideration dur1ng the two days of legislative aesaiona . Two bills. one regarding the es tabli s hm ent of a CO .. 1 mission to channel funds for increased railroad se rvice, and the o ther advocating the binding
of del egates to the Democratic and Republican nominating conventions to the i r candidates fo r the fir s t few vot es. passed both House s and was signed by the Ywth Governor . Two other bills. one changing s tatue s regarding p r esent policy in granting servicemen special driving privileges , and one advocating op en pre s idential primaries, passes both Houses but word is still a-
waited as to whether or not they were signed by the Youth Gove r n or . The fifth bill , which asked for the conve rsion o f the Illinois and Mich igan Canal Zone to a s t ste park was not consi dered by either House due to l ack of Ume . MPA advisors received seve ral canplime nt s as to the superior preparation and conduct demons trated by the MPA parti cipants.
plained their cause. The policemen seemed sYTnpathetic, and suggested the gro up move to a p.rivate residence , as assem bling in a public park was illegal. The group consented, and moved to the Spurgin residence, 11323 S . Lothair. Mr. Jones was contacted , and he was agreeable to meetlng wlth J po k e s men from the protest group . So, Brent Grossmann, George Ivancevich, and Mark Schneider left the rapidly dimin ishing group (numerous students were on their way home ) to talk with Mr. Jones and Mr. Lints . For nearly two hours, the five discussed the Mr. Dunlap issue. Atthe end of the discussion , a ll that ahd been res.olved wa's as follows: students would come to classes as normal on Tuesday, talks would continue , and pun ish men t (0 r a ll students who wa 1 ked out would be uniform , regardless of previous records . Mr. Jones refused to consider allowing M~. Dunlap .t o r etlKrn . Mr . Dunlap was contacted , and h ewaswilling to drop the issue . Mr. Jones soon sent a s t a t ement to the Student Counc il President to the effect that any student with a specific grievance may go with the Council President down to Mr. Jones w ithout appointment to review the p r obl em . Punishment for the protestors cunsisted of a l e tter sent home to parents, and the l etter being included in the student's file. The letter will bt; removed at the end of the year if the student causes no further such disruption. Mr. Dunlap, although relieved from his teaching duties, will remain on the Academy payroll for the remainder of the school year , and his children will be allowed to finish out the year. Hi s Music I and II cla sses are now being taught by Mrs. Gus t afson . Mr. Dunlap 1 s relieffrom duty was brought about by many reasons: his r eluctance to in clude certain aspects of music in his program, many differences of opinion between Mr. Dunl ap and the administration, the pro pagation of many rumors from many sou r ces with varying de gress oft ruth in them, and finally a d is 0 bed i e n c e of one of Mr. Jones 1 0rders.
April 2 8 , 1972
THE ACADE M Y N E ' WS
Fl90r Sweepings Mark Sc hne ider In case you h a v e n't h ea rd the won d e rful n ews , h e r 'e it i s . Thi ! wll l bcm yla s t iss u e . The next iss u e w ill b e p u t o u~ by next ye a r' s s taff, and the £inal June issu e will b e put o ut by the Senio r s t aff membe r s . If you w ant t o know w h o i s gO ing t o b e e dito r in c hief next yea r, you may Ju s t h ave t o wai t and r ead t h e s t aIf r os t e r in t h e Ma y i ss ue. If yo u c an't fi gu r e o ut wh o the e dito r in chied has bee n fo r t he p as t e i g ht m o nth s , w e ll, yo u pr o bably w o uldn't b e a ble t o fi n d th e s taIf r os t e r anywa y. Since it is my la s t i ssue, I fin d it a ppro pri a t e t o p a ss o ut m y o wn awa rds and cong r a tula tio n s. F i r s t o n m y U s t I s ou r a dvi ser , Mr. Stelton . Not that h e h as s p e nt h o ur s up o n h ours working a nd s l aving with us in the o ffi ce on d e a d line w ee kend s , b u t som e thing worth muc h mo re . Mr. Steltoni s alway s ther e if you n e ed him f o r ad v ice or h e lp, ye t h e i s quite willing t o l e t u s p r o du ce our o wn pa per, with out cen so r s hi p o r p rodding . 1 get v e ry ti re d w h e n 1 h e ar some one say "On t h ey d idn 't p rint s u c h and s u c h b ecau s e St e lton censor ed it out. " A ll o f y ou peo p le o ut the r e , 1 t a k e r espon s ibility f o r the content o f this pa p e r, d o n't h an g it on someon e el se . Las t, but c e rtainly n o t l eas t , my edito r s . 1 w i s h t o p e r sonally th ank a ll of them , n ews , s po rt s , f e atur es , l a yo ut, c o py, a nd a s ss t ant. T wo peopl e In edi t o rial pos itio n s I w i s h to thank indiv i duall y. F ir s t, our b is m an, B r uce (St ud) Ham per. H e ha s sing l e handed t urned t his pape r int o one o f the mos t stab le publi cations on campus . An d ne arly ever y ad is a p r o d uc t of Bru ce ' s des i gn c r e a ti vit y. And f in ally, a little k n own edito r : Mich ae l (Po rk) Sala z ar, A ssis tant Layout Edito r in cha r ge of O r ganizat ion. Whil e h is Job often b o r de r ed on Janito r, h e h as worthil y fulfil l ed h is offic e , and dese r ves my p rai se . Th ank you , one an d a ll.
Participates in Parade
This Side of Insanity OUT FOR LUNCH ON SPRINGFIELD)
Mr. Editor, I would like t o know if anyo ne who read s thi s l ett e r think s it i s pe rmi ss ible f o r a t eacher, who ob v i o u s ly doe s n o t care for a student, to u s e hi s a uthority a s a cud g el (ch e ck tha t o ut Mr. Gre n sebach). If n ot, the n s ympathi ze with me . Thank yo u, Don No rto n
in g t o? Whe r e h as traditio n gon e? " W e ll. t o answe r thl ~ ques tio n , tr adition h as gon e t o the unde r wo r l d, a nd L a tIn h a s accompa nl e d it o n t h e Journe y . L a tin, the l~n g u age of C I c er o , o f Olde n d r ama , o r magni fi cent R ome and o.! h igh sc h ooL stu d ents will no lon ge r be tr anslat e d . Alas, anothe r tr aditio n has le ft t he Academ y to Jo i n the rn a n y o t h er remn ant s In A u mn l"s ba semen t. U nfo rtu n ately, t h e 0 d sa Y 1 ng came true: LATIN IS A DE A D LANG UAGE E pit ap h : He re li es a rn o , a ma s ... ama-
The s t ran g e r walk s slowly through the hallow ed halls. g l an c ing curiously into the cla ss roo m s . H is feet s buifie acros s the floo r. Approaching the s tair s , he pau s e s and turn s carefully ar ound glaring back and f o rth d own each hal. A s he tap s hi s f o ot rythmaUcally, h e reali zes s omething i s m i ss ing. It ' s t b o quiet. The tapping s t o p s a s he lUt s hi s head an d s miles s ymp a t h e ti cally . " Alas , " h e Si g h s , 'I do n o t h ea r amo amas a rn a t. NoLain! What's th is wor ld com_
The .an guage o f Wo r dswo rth ' s epi g r a ph " P a u lo mal ora canam us. " F aithfu l f riend o f poet r y Cons t a n t co mpanion o f ve r sificati o n . A n oid tr aditi on , n ow fr ee.
R .l. P .
MOCK PRIMARY The mock primary electi on, a Politics Comm i tte e pr o ject, will b e an attem pt t o m ake the electio n a s reali s tic a s po s sible. There will be campaign s for the electio n . The campaign manager s (and their c andidates ) are Paula Gumbner (McGovern~,
Jim C Ql ton(Wallace) , Bill Gros smpm iHumphr..e y.1 Mark Schnei -
der (Mu s ki e l, ana Jame s F itch (Nix on). The e lection will b e h e l d alx:lu t o ne and on~hal£ wee k s f rom n o w. A lot o f help will b e ne ed e d. If you w i s h t o h e lp, c ontact any o f the c a.rnpal gn manage r s .
Q1caoemp J}lew5 Publis h ed ten times a yea r by and fo r the studen t s of Mo rgan P a rk Aca d emy , Chic ago , l 11in o i s . A d ve r tising r ates given upon r eq uest o f the Busine ss Man age r.
The MPA K e y C l ub partic i pated in the Sf'qul scent e n nia l parade which was he l d in o ur community on Sunday, April 23, \97Z . Six K ey .clubbers go t to ride on the Southwe s t K iwan i s C l ub ' s float (a hay wagon) along w ith thr ee handl ca pped c hildren who were from their c amp fo r handi ca pped - ch il dren in Indiana.
Edit or - in - C h ief . . M . Sc hn eider Assis t a n t E dito r . W . G rossmann Layout E dito r . .. . . . G. A r gi r es News Edito r . . . . . . C . D UI\iap L ... yuU L .. • ••• . . .•• M . Sa l az.ar ... . ... .. .. . B . Ho ff man . . ... ... . . .. ·R . MaJeune
Feature s E ditor ..... C. Chri st Copy Editor . . ....... S . Gnllka Sports Editors . . .. . .. N. PrI ce .... .. O. Nor ton Bus i nes s Ma.nager . . B. Hamper P h o tograph er ........ J. Ho n or Adviser . ..... .. .. . . R. St elton "'"
April 28 , 1972
THE ACADEMY NEWS
Tell 'em Joe Sent Ya The Junior - Senior Prom planningcomm itte e i s invading your privacy. They have put n otice_ a ble pos ter s all ove r the schoOl j the y have s pre ad rumors of plan ing the be s t , mo s t o r iginal Prom ever to be givenj they have ventur ed so far as to send out invit_ ations to this di s reputable thing_ a Speak Ea s y. Oh, they ' ve been working hard s pr eading the propaganda. Only we , the Academ Ne w s
n ections t o see into the wo rking of th e com.mittee. Believe it o r not, their pl ans are b egirming to materialIze . We thought that a l ack of m o ney might stop them , but no, they've partially s olve d that. A car was h, that' s rig ht, a car W8.91, brought in approx1m a tely $70.00. Iflhad earned $70 '" well they used it t o develop thi s s cheme . Knowing mo s t people aIOmd here . big talker s . little doers , we thou ght the car was h
woul d fl op. WE we r e pa r tially ri g ht. Not many people came t o h e l p wa s h car s , but those who did worked hard. Do you know that the committ ee has bought materials and i s actuall y making elaborat e deco r ations for thi s thing ? There must b e a trick, we're s ur e . Ye t the ideas still seem quite tefl'llting, and they are b e ing car ri ed out. A Sp e ak Easyj what' s th at? You mean, what will they do? We ll, not too many o f theIr secrets h a ve leaked o ut, and we' ve agreed to keep sane confidences , but it does appear to be a very authentic duplication of a s peak easy and a tm o s phe re of th e 1920's. Mos t important this will b e a very eli t e typ e event . 1 mean , not everyone can c ome. Can you imagine worrying about
ge tting in? Then maybe you ' re fri g htened qf the Joke they ma y play. Personally, 1 think it ' s all quite inte re s tin g figuring out this ma s ter plot. In any event , how rruch can they take yo u [ o r? What are you going to about these "big planner s ?" I'd s how up at this thing . I mean, if it' s a Joke, the Jok e ' s on them. But if not •• . uh ..• tell them J oe se nt you .
BELMONT FOOD MART 1863 W. 107th S tr eet
ANNUAL MEETING of the
FATHERS' CLUB WEDNESDAY .
MAY 3 .
REMIND YOUR DAD TO ATTEND ALL FATHERS ARE INVITED
Convocation Ahout the West Side A convocatio n wa s given by the H istory Department on Tuesday , April 25, during s econd and third perio ds. The subject was the interpretation of life on the Wes t Sid e of Chicago by Mr. Stelton's soc io logy-p sycoology cIa s se s . They had taken a field tri p t o the North Star Mis s ion , and made a f11m s trip of the ir expe riences, which was s hown at the conv o cation. Thu s , the impre s sion s a r e tho se of MPA s tudent s . and not tho se of a comme r cial fUm maker . The purpose o[ the convocation, as exFlained by Mr . St eIton, was to pr 0 v id e an imper s onal le arning experience [or both s tudents and th e re s ident s of the Wes t Side. Both pa rtie s found that they were af r aid to be i n each o therl s neighb or hoods , and th e y attribute d this fear to ignorance and exagge r ate d danger s . Reverend Henry Mitchell then gave his view s of the No rth Star Mi s s ion, which he h eads . He s t ated that the mi s s i o n' s goal was to help the r e s idents of the area to rebuild it from within. The persormel of the mi s sion try to wo r k with the r es l~enta t o s av~ .ol de r buildings . w hich would be torn down oth erwi se , and make them u sabl e again . The mis s ion in this wa y rejects the idea of a mi s sion as Ju at a " s oup kitchen. " A question and answer period wa s provided af t e r Rev. MIt c h e llI s comment s , which helped to pre sent a fuller pic tur e of th e mission for the s tudents. He al s o said that ' donations of c l o thing we r e we l come 1£ any s tudent s wished to donat e.
SENIOR PROM ltls prom time a ga in. The se nior s are bu s y no w planning thi s year ' s Senio r Pro m . Fr e d Mam s a nd Bill G oes a r e co - c hairme n of the prom c ommitte e. "We 1 ve Only Just Begun" i s th e the me. the dance wi ll be he l d a t the Wa ter Tower Inn Hya tt Ho u se fr o m 8 : 30 t o a bout 12 : 00 on June 8. A de I i c i 0 u a cirm e r w ill be s e r ved at the Hyatt H ou se . The band i s st111 being c ho s en. Mone y' making p r oje ct s fo r the pr om include a r aine , and th e Se ni o r Ca rnival.
Ap ril 28, 1972
Void whoro prohibited by law.
WLS RADIO 89. The Rockof Chicago
Arril 28, 1972
BAC SCHEDULING The pos s ible increase of the Academy s tudent ' s use of .the Be verly Art Center was tbe s ubJec t of a recent interview with Mr . Jones, who i s now director of the Center. It seems apparent tha t many studen t s are unaware of the cultural and educational activities off ere d there, b oth du ring the week and on weekend s . A cal endar o~ BAC events is currently po sted on the first floor and will possibly be posted on the Student bulleUn"board in the fu ture. The possibility of scheduling events whic h would be primaril y ofinterest to the s tudents was also di s cussed. There is virtually no time when more events could be scheduled for the Art Center until thi s 'fall. The calendar for the end of 1972 and the beginning of 1973 i s now being made up by the program committee. The even t s which a re held there are spo n so red by either the Academy , the Art Center itself, Or l:qy side g roup s who rent the BAC . The Ac ademy s pon so red event s take 1 recede nce during s chool hours. The use of the Center at othe r time s Is deter-
mIned on a !i r s t come , fir s t s erved basi s . If there a re two g roup s whowantto u s e It for the same tim e , th 0 u g h the event which woul d inte r est the greate s t nu m b e r of pe ople a nd has the greatest cultural or educational va 1 u e will, be g iv ~ n use of the ~ r . Basedonthis . Mr. J one s said that activitie s for s tudent s which would b e b asic ally enter tainment for a limited audience (such as a movie night or a rock band) could be s t be arranged on two or three week s notice . The Admini s tration would try to respond as much as possible t o stude nt int ere s t by s po n so rIng convocation s Or lectur es , s tated Mr . Jone s . Student s who would like a s pecIfic activity s hould speak t o Mr. Jones directly, o r throu gh their 5 t u den t Coun cil repre s entative s . Al s o , any s tud e nts who w o uld like to present a lecture Or pr a g r am during sc h ool hour s would b e aided by the Admini s trati on, upon approval of th e program. Mr. J Qnes .s aid that he or any faculty mem _ adult r e pre s entati o n if a group of s tudent s would like to use the Art Cente r for thi s purpose.
Going to the Prom? RENT THE NEWEST TUXEDO STYLES * EDWARDIANS *RUFFLED SHIRTS *FLARES Also the new Linsay look (NO EXTRA CHARGE FOR FLARES OR RUFFLES)
June Dig Planned for Dickson Mounds Th e dig s hould uncover burial s and h a bitation artifacts of the vani s h ed MI ss is s ippian culture . Because accommodation s ar e limited, the ba s i s for acceptanc e for qualified s tudent s will befir st se r v e d. Actual cost cannot be determined at thi s time, but it s hould be in th e range o f $100. Soc ial St u die s c r edit wIll be earned. Re s ervations for participation are now b e ing a c c e pte d . Fa r a pplication and information, see Mr . Stelton. The program, away from the bind of the city s hould be an excitingone. But s ince the number of applications will be under ten, it wil l b e n ecess ary for s tudent s who are intere s ted t o hurry.
Plan s have be en c o mpleted to conduct an arch aeolog i cal dig in central Illinois from June 12 to June 23rd . The dtek"&On Mound s Mu s e u m ha l' agreed to make dorrritory space avaIla ble and the site s have been se lected. This summe r a se iect numb er of s tudent s , while participating in a genuine field experience, will s tudy archaeology while c njoyint the fellowship and com panion s hip of their friend s in an informal atmosphere. Under the direc tion of Larry Conrad and Robert Stelton, and archaeological r escue dig at the CILCO Re s ervoir in Fulton County wiii be carried out .
and the HUDDLE Student Shop Slacks , Shirts, Jacke t s , J e an s , Sweaters , Etc , 1712 W est 95th Street C hi c ago 4 3 , IUin o i s FREE PARKING .
THE HOUSE OF MUSIC
25U Feet Ea s t a t For Men
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1547 W, 95th St. BE 8 -1 9 19 3223 IV. 63,d St. 925 -0 850 234 E , 147th St, ED 1- 5060
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on our everyday iow di scou nted prices.
THE ACADEMY N EWS
JUNE lO-JUNE 24, 1972
FROM CHICAGO TO PARIS ..
DIRECT IFRANCf • SPAIN
~ ••• '.
CHICAGO ROUND TRIP
All First Cla'ss Hotels with private bath. l"dudn Most MeG", E%perie"ced Guides, TOIM, .Sj~.1
rr..sfen, Tit., P""mg<..Eiil/Pl
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AODR~S~S.=======~=== CITY : STATE :
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I hIve .t~ Ind 1,.« 10 I II COnd ilionl concemin! bookinp for Ihh ITC pro,.Im.nd he.ltW ilh enclote DtpOJil of $100 pt. person:
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MAKE CHECKS PAYASlf TO:
12349 South Harlem Palos Heights, III. 60463 448-7700
J 9 ~~
April 28 , 1972
Chea tin g has a l ways been a THOUGHTS FOR THE DAY Last week I went to Sunny Dale, The food down there i s terrible , constan t probl em in all schools . Quasimodo III An A s ylum with an i~d oo r pool. As many of the guests will say. Some stude nt s c h ea t so they w odt I told them I know the se cr e t of A few of the cooks s h o uld trade Views on Life from C laude Wilbe emba ra ssed by their g rade in life , plac es . liam Dunkenfi e ld front of their classmates; SOITlC The y tol d me that I was a fo o l. With the nut s up in ce ll b l ock A. s tuden t s c h catby giving answers 'IEvery cloud ha s a s ilver lito oth er kids in order to ITlake The faculty showed me a coupl e It ' s too bad they can't cure any ning, and every bowl of vegetabl e f riends . In ce rtain cases , s ome of bl ot s , one t h ere , stude nt s may ge t paid for givin g soup 1s fi lled with vegetabl es. It I !><!-i~ they meant nothing at all. I'm s till as in s ane as can be. out answers. These all see m to I thi nk I' ve been giving them quite B u t if you go the re, do not disbe b asic ca use s for cheating. But "There come s a time in the a hard time, pair . wha t about the r esult s . alfairs of man i when h e must take Cau s e the shrink ha s been cUmbJu st go down to cell block C. The immed iate results may the bull by the tail and face teh ing the wall. (and se e me!) not appear very harmful to the s ituati on! " KilJoy--1972 s tudent involved - - if he got a b e tter g r ade than usual.~Som-ei: imes , their grade s ta ys the same o r r-------------------------~-------------__, lowe r s, howeve r. Also, what pe r son wo ul d want a fri end w h o cheats cons i ste ntl y a nd canlt be trusted? As I said before , the immediate res ul t s of c h e ating maynot seembad --however, af ter a long p eriod of time o f chea ting, a person depends on every one e ls e to do his work and s tudy in g for him . What patient wo u l d want to be tr ea t ed by a doctor who created his way throug h medical sc h ool ? Not many . Ho..v can s tud ent s stop or hinder cheating by their clas s mates? Obv iou sl y , by not making it easy for them t o see your te s t papers or notes helps. How eve r, most students u se I!c h e at s h ee t s!! or write answe r s down somewhere in order to cheat., 1ÂŁ stud en t s Itput pressure l l on t h e i r cla ss mates to stop cheatin g, it might do some good. If a cheater gets a good grade , and you ge ta worse grade from honest study i ng , you' ll feel pretty bad , mos t like l y . A ll in all. cheating i s not a good study habit.
We've pt over 300 good, stead, jobs.
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lobs in construction, transportation, communications, computers. lobs for photographers, printers, truck drivers, teachers, typists, TV cameramen and repairmen. Cooks, electricians, medical aides, meteorologists Motor and missile maintenance men. lobs for young men. And young women. lobs in Europe, Hawaii, Panama, Alaska. And just about any place in the States. We'll train you to do the jobs Train you well, in good schools, under excellent instructors, with the best equipment obtainable. And you get full pay while you train. You also get unusually good fringe benefits, including a chance to continue your education In many cases at our expense. In most cases with at least 75% of your tuition paid And if you qualify we'll give you your choice of training. We'll put it in writing, tbelay's Army before you sign up.
wants to join YOU. CON TACT YOUR A RM Y REPRESENTATIVE AT: 4614 Indianapolis Blvd. East Chicago, IN 4 63 12 1219 ) 397-8568 /8604 1219) 397- 8600 /8603
April 2B, 1972
THE A C A·DE MY N EW S
Volleyball Takes Two
With o n e returnin g lett e r man thtlJ year, t h e go Li t eam h a s a lot of re building to do. But t hi s year' s team , ccns l s tingofF r e s h man and Sophomores with the exception of one Senior , ha s pro ven it can win . April 14, i n a mat c h a galnstE l gin Acaoemy , t h e t eam fought t h r ou g h cold and windy conditions t o eme r ge with a 208 to 220 s h ot wh. Individual scores we r e: Tim Troy 43 Jean · Rose 46 T il t! B r eakey S6 Nick Andr icopul as 63 Othe r team member s include MIke Sala z ar , Dou g Montgom ery, Jim St r enk , and Jim Rowe-
On T h ursday, · Ap r il 13 , t h e girls' voll eyball teams played their first a"lpay match es 'of the sea son, whic h were at No r th Shore . The Va r sit y scored ano t her fir s t by beati ng North Shore in t he first two game s to take the i r match . Usuall y both the Varsity and Juni or Varsity need to pl ay the thir d game, having los t one a l ong the way . Thi s time the Varsity took exception to the r ul e , be beatin g No rth Sh ore I S 12 and 15-8. The Junior Varsity held to tradition, winning the first ga me l S -0, 10 sing the second one 9 - 15,
MPA we nt to U - High o n April IB, and play ed one of the clo sest matc h es ever. T h e J unior Va r sity p r ov i ded all the suspense by l osing their first game 7-1S, and then winning th e secon d game IS - 9. The equality in s k ill b et ween the teams was proven in
the third game which the JV won 15 - 13. The closeness o Cthe score exis ted a ll through the game, . and both had the l ead so many times that until the e nd oC the game , it was no t obviou s a s to who would w i n. TheVarsity'smatchwas tame in comparison, but wa s st ill a hard Caug ht contes t. The Varsity won I S - 12 , l os t 8 -1 S , and the n came back to win I S- 8 . Rumor has it t h at t h e Va r s i ty and JV a l ways take thr ee games beca u se they like to see Mr s. Saathoff's hair turn g ray as she coaches Cram the bench . P l ayful little devils.
DISCOTAPE NIlJSIC CENTER 11109 S. WESTERN 239-1118
Speaking of Sports•.. HAVING LUNCH WITH JIM
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TENNIS The 1 9 72 Mor g'ln Pa r k Aca'd cmy Tennis'Tea~ ope n ed their season against Franci s Parker. MPA fa c e d a s tr o n g we ll-ba lanced t e am and l ost. The team r oster i s as follows: let s ing l es Don Widder 2nd s ingles Bi ll Grossmann 3rd sing les Jim Mar agos 1st doubles BobDo l eh id e Tom Brzezinski 2nd double s Lyle Theile Jad Peterson The team's n ext match was ag a ins t Lake Forest Academy. T h ere the team p l ayed well, most
but then rallying to w in the l ast one 15 - S . The l osing of the second g ame was due to a l oss of momentum and a l so some mighty l ousy se rving, but the first and las t scores mo r e than made up for er r or s committed in the sec ond game .
of th e ind Ividual matches going into thr ee sets, but the v could not pull it ou t . D o n Widd e r came out the o nly victor . After being rained out against E l gin, MPA p l ayed North Shore Country Day and beat the rn..s.o u.nsJ:ly 4 - 1. Singl es pla ye r s Don Wi dder, B i ll Grossmann ·and Jim Ma r agos we re victo rious wh il e 2nd doubles team L y l e Thiele and J ad Peterson won a close matc h adding to the victo r y.
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Coach Irwin is optimistic about the team's 1-2 r eco rd and is l ookin g forward to pl aying these same t e ams in futu r e mat c h es.
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