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Evansville, Indiana
September 8, 1989     The Message
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September 8, 1989
 

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September 8, 1989 13 The Message -- for Catholics of Southwestern Indiana Washington Continued &am page 4 student body." He added that for 1988-89 students received $34 million in aid, and 30 percent was from the university. Nationally, financial aid from public and private sources has hit the $26 billion mark and helped some 5 million students. Jerry Flanagan, dean of ad- missions at St. Michael's Col- lege, Winooski, Vt., said schools have a tough balancing act -- keeping costs reasonable while keeping quality high. At the school run by the Society of St. Edmund, tuition, room and board and fees total $12,990. New paper drafted By CINDY WOODEN Catholic News Service ROME (CNS} -- The educa- tional mission of Catholic universities must remain distinct from the evangelizing mission of the church, said a revised Vatican draft document on Catholic higher education. But Catholic colleges and universities can contribute to the task of proclaiming the Gospel, the new draft said. The document, obtained by Catholic News Service in Rome, is less than half the length of the previous working paper, released in November 1988. "People have limited resources, but by cutting costs you're cutting quality. If you cut too much, they don't get what they deserve," said Flanagan. Higher costs mean some students can't go to college, especially private schools. Often hardest hit are minority students, but many Catholic school officials told CNS that applications are increasing even among minorities. All reported specific recruitment efforts to reach minorities. Rising costs also have not dissuaded prospective students on Catholic teaching It incorporates changes recommended by some 230 representatives of Catholic col- leges and universities meeting in Rome last April. "This document is written to encourage Catholic universities and their communities, and to assist them in preserving and strengthening their identity and renewing their dedication," the revised draft said. A 15-member commission appointed at the end of the April meeting was scheduled to work on the latest draft docu. ment Sept. 6-8 in Rome. :.. " ":' "!!$& x "!:i: :::: .:::. ::..::::: DONUT BANK 4 Convenient Locations Medical Arts Pharmacy 3700 Bellemeade Avenue Phone 477-1532 Donald Gutzweiler City-Wide Delivery Duncan's Riverside Pharmacy Prescription Service Drugs-Su nd ties-Cosmetics Magazines - "We Deliver" Corner Riverside and Governor Evansville 422-9981 CALL 424-5536 TO GET YOUR BUSINESS OR SERVICE LISTED !i!!ii!ii!iiiiii!Jiii!!iiiiiiiii!!iiiiiii 00iii00iiii: ::::00:i!i!iiiii!ii!iJiiiiiiili!iiiiii!ii PAUL'S Pharmacy Paul Mayer, Owner 2170 W. Franklin St. 425-4364 Plaza Pharmacy Newburgh Plaza Shopping Center Fast Prescription Service Ken and Flebecca Hacker 853-7141 Oak Hill Pharmacy Prescription Specialists Hwy. 62 and N. Weinbach Ave. LARRY SCHUL'rHEIS, Prop. 425-4422 Stratman's Pharmacy City-Wide Delivery 413 Locust Street John and Judy Stratman 425-5293 from applying to Xavier Univer- sity in New Orleans, the na- tion's only black Catholic col- lege. Operated by the Sisters of the Blessed Sacrament, the school charges $5,000 tuition for the year, an increase of $400 over last year, and $2,800 for room and board. Sondra Reine, coordinator of recruitment, said 85 percent of the students have some form of financial aid. The new freshman class totals about 700, up about 80 over last year. For students who need loans, "we tell them to look at finan- cial aid as an investment in their future," Ms. Reine said. Xavier gives black students a better chance at succeeding, Ms. Reine said. "We're finding a trend back to black colleges," she said, ad- ding that at Xavier, "we have standards with sympathy." She said students are expected to perform at a certain level, but "we bridge the gap between where they are and where they should be. You don't find that in predominantly white schools." At St. Michael's minority enrollment has taken "a giant leap," with 22 minority students in a freshman class of 430, said Flanagan. He said that's due in part to help from the new Sister Thea Bowman Black Catholic Educational Foundation that has targeted 50 African-American students to help attend private Catholic colleges. Documentary available on Haiti, Jamaica The theme, "Through the Eyes of the Poor," is reflected in the face of an unidentified child. -- Copyright 1987 by Paul Barton SCHNEL L VlL L E FOR COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICE FISCHER ELECTRIC INC. RT. 1 ST. ANTHONY James Jett & Associates. Inc. =" life =' health o hor'e o IRA retirement Ii==nning 514 S. Green River Road P.O. Box 8104 Evansville. Indiana 47715 Phone: (8 ! 2) 473-4005 I I A documentary videotape, ;'Through the Eyes of the Poor," is available from Food for the Poor, Inc., according to a news release from the organiza- tion based in Pompano Beach, Fla. The 20-minute documen- tary by Martin Doblmeier is described as a video which "sensitively captures the plight of the indigent poor" in Haiti and Jamaica. "When I look into the face and the eyes of the poor, I see Christ!" said Ferdinand Mahfood, founder of the organization. Among the goals of Food for the Poor, Inc, is bringing "material help, spiritual en- couragement and hope" to poor ?eople in the Caribbean. PHARMACY SHOPPING CENTER HWY 50 EAST WASHINGTON, INDIANA 254-4960 or 254-2274 Linco Coffee Services Total Beverage Distributor Indlene. Illlnols. Kentucky 46 Vadetle= of Coffees and Teas WHATEVER YOUR TASTE, WE CAN MATCH IT Wuhlngton 254-4409 Evznewtlle 422-1633 THE UNION BANK A FULL SERVICE BANK 295-2624 HWY 50 LOOGOOTEE, INDIANA nH HWY. 62 W. BOONVILLE, IN OLD HWY. 41 N. SULLIVAN, IN Career Opp ortun ity The Knights of Columbus is looking for full-time field agents. We are seeking people with integrity, high in- itiative, sincere interest in people and a desire to excel financially as independent businessmen. Excellent starting salary and all fringe benefits, including expense grant and non-contributory pension plan. For more information contact STEVE BREWER ...................... 1-663-4587 Tapes are available for use by any Catholic/Christian group, by contacting Food for the Poor, 1301 West Copans Road, Pom- pano Beach, Fla. 33064. Telephone (305) 975-0000. A small donation is requested to help defray production and mailing costs. Corpus Continued from page 9 education, finance, property, social ministries,, planning, parish ministries, athletics, and clubs for men, women and school boosters. Parish council president is Rusty Reising; vice president. Tom Goegel; and secretary, Carol Sergesketter. Parish. staff includes part- time parish secretaries Cecilia Fredrich and Suzanne Gerteisen, part-time custodiat. Mark Preske and Danny Mullm and housekeeper, Mary Rose Seckinger. Part-time positions at the school are the librarian, Pamela Muensterman; cafeteria manager, Kathy Whiteley; and cook, Kathy Black. | KNOX COUNTY SEED COMPANY VINCENNES Pele Bare Metal "Buy D,rect Cut to Length" No. 1 White '41.95 Sq Seconds, Oonhnued and haulbacks available also at greatly reduced prices. Y" Fod faced slyrofoam 4,29 sht. Weather vanes over 100 lypes Trusses Direct from Our Plant tnmber Specials Too Many To List Check Weekly Specials Overhead Oors Over Three Hondred In Slock 7 Different Kinds 9x7 Insulated '179.95 Pole Bldg, Package Lowest Prces Around on Complete Material Packages and Completely Erected Bldg. Call F'0r Free Ouoles D.C. Metal Sales Hwy. 50 E. Cannelburg 4 mi. E. of Montgomery Pb. 812 295-4299