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Evansville, Indiana
April 22, 1994     The Message
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April 22, 1994
 

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The Message m for Catholics of Southwestern Indiana Two represent liturgical region Mary Ann Wittgen and Father William Deering, both of Evansville, currently serve as members of the board of a na- tional liturgical organization. Wittgen has been active in diocesan liturgical planning for many years. She is serving as treasurer of the Federation of Liturgical Commissions. Father Deering, diocesan director of worship, represents Region Seven of the FDLC. That region includes Indiana and Illinois. The FDLC is a grassroots network of diocesan liturgists. It provides diocesan liturgical planners with support in their ef- forts toward the liturgical renewal begun by the second Vati- can Council. Father Deering said it is very unusual for the two repre- sentatives from a region to be from the same diocese. Writer and columnist headlines Catechist Recognition Dinners Tim Unsworth -- reporter, writer and "grand story teller" -- will be the featured speaker at the 1994 Diocese of Evans- ville Catechist Recognition Dinners May 23 and 24. Unsworth is the editor of the popular newsletter, "U.S. Parish." He has written several books and published articles in the National Catholic Reporter, U.S. Catholic and other Catholic publications. He is a three-time Catholic Press Asso- ciation Award winner. "Tim will bring back warm memories of our experience of the Church, tell grand stories, and make us laugh," said James Corr, diocesan director of religious education. The recognition dinners, at $12 per person, will be held at the Executive Inn, Vincennes, on Monday, May 23; and at the Green Convention Center, Evansville, on Tuesday, May 24. Dinners start at 6:30 p.m. Reservations are required, by May 13. Organ, monstrance donated A Hammond electronic organ has been donated for the chapel at Villa Maria, the home for retired priests of the Dio- cese of Evansville. The gift came from members of the Pro- Cathedral of the Most Holy. Trinity, Carl and Harold Ulrich, who operate Mid City Music, Inc., in Evansville. The donated instrument is described as a Church]Home organ, ideal for the small chapel at Villa Maria. It replaces an older chord organ. The brothers made the contribution with the encourage- ment of their sister, Caro! Anslinger, who is the organist at Holy Trinity. She said she noticed the need while attending a Holy Hour at the chapel. Msgr. Thomas Clarke, a resident of Villa Maria, said he and fellow resident Msgr. Roman Vollmer and several lay persons have begun a monthly holy hour at the chapel. They are active in the Marian Movement of Priests, according to Msgr. Clarke. According to Msgr. Clarke, an anonymous donor con- tributed money for the purchase of a new monstrance and other items used for Benediction. Caption corrected A photo caption identifying a scout leader in the April 15 issue was incorrect. The photo showed Jim Schmitt at a na- tional Catholic Scout conference in Albuquerque, N.M. The Message regrets the error. Photographer credited Photographs were published Jan. 28 of Fred Ashby and Gwendolyn Anne Wagner, winners of the Msgr. Herman Mootz Award at St. John Church, Evansville. Credit for the photographs was inadvertently omitted. The photographs were taken by Karl A. Edwards, Karl's Studio, Boonville. Billing information advisory Advertisers in the Message are billed by the Treasurer's office of the Catholic Diocese of Evansville, not by any other billing or advertising service. A parish in Evansville recently received a notice which in- cluded the words, "Off of Catholic Ed/Diocese of Evansville," and instructed the recipient to "Make check payable and remit to" a company in Nevada. The notice is not a bill, but a Solicitation for classified advertising for another publication. I I MILLER & MILLER "A family name you can trust" 424-9274 COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE Auto! Home! Fire & Life! Your Personal Service Agent James L. Will Ins. Agency Inc. t , 1925 W. Franklin Street 425-3187 II Pope continues fight agat draft population document By CINDY WOODEN the world's heads of state, Pope family. Before such Catholic News Service VATICAN CITY (CNS) -- Continuing to fight against a draft document on interna- tional population policies, Pope John Paul II said he was not trying to be alarmist but said the document threatens human dignity and morality. Before reciting the "Regina Coeli" prayer with pilgrims in St. Peter's Square April 17, the pope said he wanted to share his "deeply felt concerns" about the preparations for the U.N.- sponsored International Con- ference on Population and De- velopment. The preparatory committee for the conference was discussing the draft docu- ment at a meeting April 4-22 at the United Nations in New York. In a March meeting with the secretary-general of the confer- ence and in a later letter to all John Paul criticized the confer- ence's draft document for its attitudes toward sexuality, marriage, birth control and abortion. Pope John Paul said the draft document focuses almost exclusively on limiting the number of births in the Third World without paying enough attention to economic develop- ment, a better sharing of the world's resources and the need to protect the religious and moral beliefs of families tar- geted by the population-control policies. Pope John Paul told the pil- grims at St. Peter's that no one can ignore the importance of the questions to be treated at the September meeting in Cairo, Egypt. The meeting's subject matter goes directly to how one under- stands human life in "the deci- sive areas of sexuality and the argument, no one away as if it with them," he sai& The pope, said he was vidual consciences one would be at first glance, be logical cal arguments for the draft document. Promoting ab speaking of ence to marriage lation limits ing the rights wives to choices about fleet ,,rampant inane free progress, which depths, really of slavery and cause they weaken the life and weaken for true love," the The Catholic Communication Campaign How can God's word00 a ash through theclutter? , " Do you remember the 1,500 messages you received today through the media and other communications sources? How many of those messages were spiritually uplifting? Now you see what a challenge it is for the word of God to crash through the clutter of our lives. The people who really lose outare the don't have enough positive role models on television. And parents, whose valueS ate contradicted by what their children see, hear, and read. And many of the elderlyor homebound, for whom a television or the only link they have to the world, lust to few. The Catholic Communication responds daily to these challenges. local and national television programS lives of inspired people changing the world better. And radio shows giving youth and dtS i constructive way to examine their relationships, concerns and aspirations- programs teaching families how to be more aware of what they see and hear Not to mention many other communications efforts reaching millions parishes males it in dioceses nationwide. An annual national collection in Catholic oc: to continue this work. Please be generous when asked to contribute to 3e Communication Campaign. That's How The Good News Gets Around. + : THE CATHOLIC COMMUNICATION CAMPAIGN HOW 'X't4E CKbOD I,,4NS G/ pO OND