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at 6 p.m. for a barbecue and 25th jubilee celebration for SJB and OLG friars. Phil Zepeda generously offered to provide the nice facility for us and has arranged catering. There are other activities available at the country club such as golf, tennis and swimming. Besides cooking the entrees on the grill, there will be a little "roasting" of the guests of honor as well. As with many jubilee celebrations of the past, we'll have a sing along before the night's over.  If you want to play golf or tennis at the country club prior to dinner, call Phil Zepeda (zuh-pay'-duh) at (734) 662-5599 and he'll be glad to make arrangements.

Saturday, June 24th
Those interested in sightseeing can meet at St. Michael Church about 10 a.m. and visit St. Aloysius Church (interesting

Franciscan church in Detroit), have lunch at a nice restaurant, and then tour Duns Scotus.

We'll regroup for 4:30 Mass at St. Michael Church.  The alumni are providing liturgical music, so please bring your instrument or talent and join in. 

Pastor Larry Zurek has reserved the church's large, air-conditioned hall for our authentic Italian dinner that includes breads from a local bakery, pasta with an authentic sauce by a local chef, salad, etc. They'll decorate the room to feel like old Italy! The parish youth group is catering the dinner as a fundraiser for their summer trip to Rome. They've done this before and Fr. Larry says they're very good at it. After the meal, there will be short alumni meeting, followed by a remem

Alumni Association Awards

and a park ranger, he devoted his later years to singing, teaching children, and preserving the natural beauty God has bestowed on the earth. In his spare hours he composed poetry and made rosaries.  Ed died February 20, 2000 at the age of 91.  The Humanitarian award is being presented to him posthumously.  Ed wrote to us last year:
I, like so many others at the Sem, came from a poor family, and was boarded and educated free of charge and for that I'm deeply grateful. They even paid the train fare from my hometown, Calumet, Michigan, where I was born.
Ed's passion for teaching youngsters about nature earned him a lifetime achievement award in 1994 from the Muskegon Environmental Committee. 
A deeply religious man, he compared the human condition to the metal casting process, where molten steel is shaped into products we use every day and the impurities (bad habits, hate, bigotry) are skimmed off and discarded. Members of Ed Goulet's family have been invited to accept the Humanitarian Award on his behalf.

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