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Evansville, Indiana
February 14, 1992     The Message
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February 14, 1992
 

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14, 1992 The Message -- for Catholics of Southwestern Indiana 15 71, St. Bene- an. 11. Anderson, 74, Old nes, Jan. 26. Ash, 95, St. John, 1. Bennett, 94, Holy Jan. 25. F. Blankenberger, 64, St. Wendel, Jan. 26. Bosnick, 90, St. Jan. 15. 93, St. Ferdi- Jan. 26. Brockriede, 82, St. Jan. 25. 87, St. Celes- an. 24. arke, 89, St. An- lony, Jan. 30. 94, St. Theresa, in. 14. Elmer Dillon, 68, St. an. 17. L 69, Christ lsville, Jan. 13. 80, St. John, an. 15. iiil these faithful departed in your prayers G. Bernard Fromme, 75, Holy Rosary, Evansville, Jan. 15. Fred Gracian, 84, Sts. Peter and Paul, Petersburg, Jan. 31. Linda E. Greener, 50, Holy Family, Jasper, Dec. 4. Walter Hatton, 70, St. Mary, Washington, Jan. 11. Elsie Holmes, 82, Christ the King, Evansville, Jan. 22. Raymond Jochum, 75, St. Henry, St. Henry, Jan. 20. Pascal 'Peck' Johnson, 74, Sa- cred Heart, Vincennes, Jan. 17. Catherine Joyce, 76, St. Mary, Washington, Jan. 11. Timothy Kavanaugh, 77, All Saints, Cannelburg, Jan. 2. William Michael Keller, 50, St. Peter, Montgomery, Jan. 8. Nettle B. Kiesel, 83, Sts. Peter and Paul, Haubstadt, Jan. 20. Edward Klingle, 85, St. Joseph, Jasper, Jan. 26. Viola Kress, 77, St. Joseph, Jasper, Jan. 18. Leo Kulik, 79, Old Cathedral, Vincennes, Jan. 6. SHOPPING KREMPP LUMBER CO. WHOLESALE BUILDING MATERIAL DIS- TRIBUTION & GENERAL CONTRACTING YARD CONSTRUCTION 482-1961 482-6939 JASPER LUMBER CO. I.G.A. FTy HOUSEWIFE'S OF SAVINGS" FOODS AND MEATS and Oakland City & KLUESNER HOME Chapel, 214 E. 7th 33rd Newton COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE Ph: 482-1125 RT. 4, JASPER Built in 1825 for Noon Day Stage Coach Stop & Trading Post OFFICIALLY RECOGNIZED AS OLDEST RESTAURANT IN INDIANA ILES NORTH OF EVANSVILLE EAST OF US 41 ON OLD STATE ROAD f)LDEsT (3RIGINA L LOG INN STAGE " COACH STOP bine in the Original Log Room that Abraham Lincoln was in Qin November 1844 DINNERS SERVED by Ala Carte Menu or FAMILY STYLE for 4 or More Draught Beer - Wine - Cocktails DINING ROOM SEATING 500 erving Dinner from. 4 to 10:30 p.m. Tuesday - Saturday Closed Sunday and Monday Evansville Telephone 867-3216 GENE and RITA ELPERS, proprietors William 'Bill' Lampert, 87, Holy Family, Jasper, Dec. 7. Agnes (Nix} Lynxwiler, 88, St. John, Newburgh, Jan. 9. Cornelius A. Mayer, 67, St. Joseph, Evansville, Jan. 19. Mary Helen McFarling, 92, St. Simon, Washington, Jan. 1. Edward F. Miller, 70, St. Joseph, Evansville, Jan. 1. Barbara M. Morrison, 96, St. Simon, Washington, Jan. 18. Anna Mundy, 76, St. Joseph, Jasper, Jan. 9. Bernard 'Ben' Niehaus, 78, St. Anthony, Evansville, Jan. 25. Stella M. Reckelhoff, 76, St. Anthony, St. Anthony, Jan. 3. Ire Renner, 71, St. Joseph, Jasper, Jan. 25. Anna Irene Riffey, 80, St. Simon, Washington, Jan. 27. Florence Rode, St. Joseph, Evansville, Jan. 10. Joseph, Jasper, Jan. 6. Elizabeth Schmitz, 65, Resur- rection, Evansville, Jan. 3. Carlton O. Schnabel, 64, St. Boniface, Evansville, Jan. 28. Theresa Seal, 88, All Saints, Cannelburg, Dec. 31. Theresa Shockley, 92, St. John, Newburgh, Jan. 7. J. Roy Smith, 72, St. Mary, Washington, Jan. 1. Bernadine T. Spahn, 74, St. Wendel, St. Wendel, Jan. 11. Marguerite Sturm, 79, St. Joseph, Jasper, Jan. 8. Mabel Van Meter, 85, St. John, Loogootee, Jan. 24. Virginia R. Way, 73, St. Simon, Washington, Jan. 5. Ted Welp, 83, St. Ferdinand, Ferdinand, Jan. 27. Francis Ziegler, 80, Corpus Christi, Evansville, Jan. 3. Emily Ziliak, 93, Christ the Ambrose Scherer, 70, St. King, Evansville, Jan. 22. Appeals court hears oral arguments on Louisiana abortion case Feb. 6 By FLORENCE L, HERMAN appeals court that the "state Catholic News Service NEW ORLEANS (CNS) In the latest stop on a route that may lead to the U.S. Supreme Court, Louisiana's abortion law came before the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Ap- peals for oral arguments Feb. 6. Attorneys for the state of Louisiana argued in favor of the appeals court taking ac- tion that would send the case on to the Supreme Court as a direct challenge to Roe vs. Wade, the 1973 decision that legalized abortion. Lawyers representing the American Civil Liberties Union and other groups, however, argued that the mat- ter should be shifted back to the Louisiana courts for a de- cision on whether the 1991 law restricting abortion vio- lates the right-to-privacy pro- vision of the 1974 Louisiana Constitution. The law, struck down in August by U.S. District Judge Adrian Dut)lantier, calls for prison sentences of up to 10 years and fines of up to $100,000 for doctors who pc, r- form abortions. It would allow abortions only to save the life of the mother and, under (:ertain circurnstances, ill casos of rape and incest. The three-judge appeals panel did not indicate when it would ruh;. Robert Winn, special assis- tant attorney general, pre- sented the state's oral argu- ments, pointing out to the THANK YOU Thank you St. Jude and Blessed Virgin for favors granted. B.M.F. has compelling interest in protecting unborn life." Winn argued that the Supreme Court, in its 1989 Webster vs, Reproductive Health Services ruling, opened the way for states to begin enacting laws to protect tile lives of tile unborn and to limit abortions. ACLU attorney Janet Ben- shoof, director of the organi- zation's Reproductive Free- dom Project, called the Louisiana statute "the most restrictive criminal statute on medical issues in tile nation." Benshoof attacked the Louisiana law on the grounds that the statute prohibits the use of reversible birth control devices, such as an IUD and contraceptive pills. The ACLU also presented that argument at the district court level, despite an Aug. 8, 1991. opinion by the state at- torney general's office that tile statute "does not prohibit authorized and licensed med- ical personnel from prescrib- ing or adininistering medicine, drugs, potions, substances or instruments that operate to prevent preg- nancy rather than terminate pregnancy." Tile Louisiana law defines pregnancy as beginning after implantation of the fertilized egg, which occurs no sooner than six days after fertiliza- tion. Benshoof contended that the, statute could be applied narrowly to birth control de- vices despite thai opinion and contended that it would affect the  "500,000 women in Louisiana who depend upon reversible birth control, not the 16,000 who have abortions." Ill , Ill Hi-Tech Sheet Metal Inc. Residential, Industrial & Commercial Heating & Cooling Installation Sales & Service [. 422-9242 i Operated by Michael and Patricia Koch 15 S. Third Avenue, Evansville "1 i JAMES JETT & ASSOCIATES Realty & Insurance 473-4005 524 S. Green River Rd. Evansville, IN 47715 United States to have dea elization as its pri- mar3 its founders Olympian is Catholic Bonnie Blair, the first woman ever to win the 500-meter speedskati compe Olympics, member at St. Matthe Parish in Champaign, Ill, But Blair's mother, Eleanor, said after training in Wis- consin, Colorado and berta, the spent just two weeks of the past year in Champaign. Dolores Hope honored Dolores Hope, wife of co- median Bol Hope, was honored at a Beverly Hills Dinner Feb. 7 by Cardinal Roger M: Mahony of Los Angeles for her contribu- tions to improving the quality of life in Southern California. She is a member of St. Charles Borromeo Parish in North Hollywood, foundingpresident of the board of directors of Holy Family Adoption Service, and a member of St. loseph's Medical Center Guild in Burbank. Slavery decried Father Ricardo Rezende, past national director of the Brazilian bishops' Pastoral Land Commission, will re- ceive the 1992 Anti-Slavery International Award. In testimony to the U,N, human rights commission in Geneva Feb. 5, Father Rezende said that between 1980 and 1991, the Pastoral Land Commission reported tile use of slave labor on 32 large estates in Para involv-