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February 5, 1993     The Message
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February 5, 1993
 

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"M g S SAGE CATHOLIC DIOCESE OF EVANSVILLE i VOLUME 23 NUMBER 22 February 5, 1993 Flaherty Harry,,, ................ Former Dallas Cowboy urges students to turn to God MARY ANN HUGHES, Message staff writer this year, but Mary Ann goal that is much loftier. Cowboy linebacker Harry Flaherty swept into three messages for area students. First, he hard work can change everything. Then not to abuse drugs or alc6hol. Finally, he encouraged them ) discover ,hat God's plan is for their lives. a full-time staff member at Sports World Ministries, Visits rear. This past week, he Was in Evansville, thanks to the and a Youth Resources grant received by Evansville. talking withCatholic school students and he was Rappin', the Junior Mental Health Association gather- he cautioned them not to be and his pro football career. Instead, he Harry Flaherty who was "short and fat. I in Little League The coach would to me." a " * ' fternoon, while he was standing out m right field, he made was likobeing in the movies." That catch canged everything Former Dallas Cowboy iinebacker Harry Flaherty  Helel first time in his life he became determined to become an Kremzar before speaking to members of the Junior Mental Healtl and I discovered that the harder i worked Association. known as a talented athlete." -- Me.age Nioto by May Ann HugtNm Improved. I he joined his high school s football team as a ninth grader, his we were the greatest football and finished four years of foetball with 447 career tackles "Because one ,team we were good and two years later, coach tried to help me set goals, because he believed in me, I'm different," chain onship." Flaherty said, adding, "I believe we each have the potential to achieve the freshman coach challenged him all-time leading tackle. He took the challenge iuted the Philadelphia Eagles. He went on to Mission Sunday: Supporting Pope will find troubles in Africa Our missionaries, missions and efforts help solve them throughout the world. Dear Brothers and Sisters in Christ: Chtl The invitation comes to us each year from the Sio Universal to demonstrate our support of Mis- tiori .es and Missions throughout the world. The invite- r^- .grovides us the nn nitv to extend our ersonal aChto_ rrrtu " P , persons and places far beyond us. , xeminded of the r ...... ram) s read the Good Volv,':'.me World, we are invited to renew our m- -a. m the missionary work of the church. vire,arst: we are called for pray for the workers in the _ , el the Lord throughout the world. eis eCond, we are invited to join our efforts with Vro ,,, a tangible way, by becoming members of the ""a=uon of the Fait =T one.. hit.d, we are asked to contribute an offering of SUppm..eeping with our ability, toward the financial  ot e missions both aboard and at home. go l ,,.o..Uly, we must ask ourselves "Who is there to to Call'Y place?" Indeed we pray the Lord of the harvest Callo.. ew Workers into the vineyard. We pray for those ",h m respond generously wit their lives. Cial pe_ai we have been given was nutured by spo- ors ia a s'n, m our lives. Ingratitude to them we gift oth- i'; ,,,mar way, even without knowing it. , The.maY the exaravle of Saint Francis Xavier and Saint as'k,..of the Child Jesus fire our missionary zeal as we ,' m intercede for us. Faithfully yours in Christ, Most Reve A. Gettelfinger of Evansville Bish By BILL PRITCHARD Catholic News Service WASHINGTON (CNS) -- As Pope John Paul I! pre- pared to begin his 10th trip to Africa Feb. 3, the continent and its more than 800 million people seemed as troubled as ever. Troops rioted in the capi- tals of Zaire and Togo, peace was on the ropes in Angola, Kenya's president had shut down the newly elected Par- liament, and AIDS continued to spread its shadow across Uganda and other countries. There was continued bloody political-sectarian war in Sudan, Somalm seemed to be functioning as a country -- and then a shadow of one thanks only to U.S. Marine firepower. But Africans throughout the continent were also trying to tackle and overcome some of their daunting political, so- cial and economic problems. Catholics  African and for- eign -- were involved. Mozambique, with the help of an Italian Catholic society, has apparently achieved a stable peace after years of civil war; Kenya, despite the action of President Daniel arap Moi, held multiparty elections for the first time in ye, ars; anti South Africa is making steady, if painful. progress toward an integrated society. Sudan, on the pope's itinerary, is in the midst of a conflict of many parts. The main clash is between the government of the Arabized and largely Islamic north and the black African animist and Christian south. I I I The small bat powerful Muslim Brotherhood in the north was able to tailor a campaign to convert the country to the Islamic state it envisioned  which includes applying Koranic law to all citizens, expelling Christian missionaries and subduing autonomous movements in the south. A subconflict pits factions See POPE Page 12 I I I I I I I I [I lllIl Inside this Special Synod Issue A four-page synod section featuring propos ,d uidelines for Parish Pastoral Councils. Save it j )r f-utu, .ference. Also in this special section.. A report on the Tribunal Catholic Diocese of Evansville Synod '93 II II II I *Changes ahead for the ADA? i I II [11 [ I[ [11 [ II II I . I I IIII