|Mirror [#1]||Maniaci v. Marquette University and Others.pdf||32,570 KB/Sec|
|Mirror [#2]||Maniaci v. Marquette University and Others.pdf||44,658 KB/Sec|
|Mirror [#3]||Maniaci v. Marquette University and Others.pdf||32,973 KB/Sec|
In September of 1966, Saralee Maniaci left her home in Windsor, Ontario, Canada, to attend school at Marquette University
in Milwaukee. She was sixteen years old at the time. She arrived at the airport in Milwaukee carrying a check for $2,000,
which was to be used to pay the year's expenses. She was met at the airport by Father Thomas A. Stemper, a Jesuit priest employed
by the university and an old Maniaci family friend. He took her to Heraty Hall, which was to be her dormitory. In the following months Saralee Maniaci became very dissatisfied with life at Marquette. She found the quality of education
unimpressive, and she was bored with her courses. She was also unhappy with the social life. She complained to her father
about the "fast" social life at the university. She spent three of the first seven weekends at her parents' home in Windsor.
She travelled from Milwaukee to Windsor with Leonard McGravey, a thirty-two-year-old former priest, whom she had known since
she was in high school. Each time she went home, she told her parents of her desire to leave Marquette. Her father each time
convinced her that things would get better and that she should give the school another chance. She returned to Marquette on
October 30, 1966, with the idea that she would give Marquette one more chance, but that if things did not work out, she would
have her parents' permission to quit.