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The Message
Evansville, Indiana
September 9, 1994     The Message
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September 9, 1994

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September 9, 1994 The Message R for Catholics of Southwestern Indiana I Remember these faithful departed in your prayers Arvil W, Bacon, 76, Sacred Heart, Evansville, Aug. 24. Frank Bauer, 91, St. James, Haubstadt, July 18. Loners Buechler, 65, St. Ferdinand, Ferdinand, Aug. 15. Alois Brang, 83, St. Joseph, Jasper, Aug. 11. Agnes I. Donahue, 86, St. Peter, Montgomery, July 30. Louis G. Englert, 72, St. Anthony, St. Anthony, Aug. 9. Mary Jeanie Flittner, 57, Christ the King, Evansville, Aug. 17.. Wayne H. Frey, 46, St. Joseph, Princeton, Aug. 22. Norbert Graves, 63, St. Peter, Linton, Aug. 29. John L. Harl, 57, St. Boni- St. Anthony, St. Anthony, Aug. 15. Bernard J, Kneer, 73, St. Benedict, Evansville, Mar. 25. Marie Kollker, 84, Sacred Heart, Evansville, Aug. 13. Mary Florence (Flossie) Kroener, 82, Christ the King, Evansville, Aug. 7. Mildred Krueger, 66, Good Shepherd, Evansville, Aug. 24. Herman J. Kuebler, 76, St. Joseph, Jasper, Aug. 23. Clotilda Kunkler, 94, St. Mary, Huntingburg, Aug. 19 Loraine LaRoy, 71, St. Theresa, Evansville, Aug. 23. F. Wendell Lensing, 86, St. Theresa, Evansville, Aug. 23. Mary Lubbers, 94, St. Henry, St. Henry, Aug. 9. face, Evansville, Aug. 5. Ruth Mandabaeh, 75, St. Theresa Hoffman, 86, St. Mary, Washington, Aug. 29. Joseph, Jasper, Aug. 22. Clifford Judson Mann, 89, Paula Holmgren, 44, Pre- St. John, Evansville, Aug. 21: cious Blood, Jasper, Aug. 15 Willetta Hudson, 95, Holy Spirit, Evansville, Aug. 27. Linus Hurm, 82, Holy Spirit, Evansville, Aug. 19. Thomas E. Kluemper, 53, Octavia Mann, 89, St. Theresa, Evansville, Aug. 18. Andrew B. 'Martin, 83, St. Wendel, Evansville, Aug. 28. Dennis McDermott, 79, St. Joseph, Jasper, Aug. 30. Vatican spokesman sees hope in new Cairo wording , CAIRO, Egypt (CNS) -- A Vatican spokesman said a pro- posal by a World Health Organization official might help re- solve church objections to parts of a draft U.N. document on population and development. The spokesman, Joaquin Navarro-Valls, also read a three- page statement to the press Sept. 6 to clarify the Vatican's objec- tioasas the U N International Conference on Population and bevelopmentworked through its second day of deliberations. t The Holy See cannot give explicit or implicit support to nose parts of the document regarding abortion," reproduc- ve health care for teen-agers without parental consent, or Weakening of the definition of the family, Navarro-Valls said. . Atthe Sept. 5-13 conference, some 170 countries were work- g  forge a nonbinding "Program of Action" on population and evelopment. About 10 percent of the language in the document Wacontested at preparatory meetings in April. N_'avarro-Valls mentioned a proposal from Dr. Hiroshi aJtma, president of the World Health Organization, who SUggested dropping any reference to "fertility regulation" and it with the phrase, =culturally appropriate family LaVerne E. Peak, 76, St. Theresa, Evansville, Aug. 10. Robert F. Pohl, 62, Sts. Peter and Paul, Haubstadt, Aug. 24. Opal Raymann, 81, St. Mary, Washington, Aug. 12. M. Evelyn Rose, 79, St. Mary, Washington, August 25. Lillian L. Emory Samples, 79, St. Boniface, Evansville, Aug. 21. Myrtle (Babe) Shagaloff, 86, Christ the King, Evans- ville, August 25. Rosetta Schmit, 89, St. Joseph, Princeton, Aug. 26. Aloysius A. Schmitt, 89, Christ the King, Evansville, Aug. 23. Rose Mary Seidl, 71, St. Pope cancels , Continued from page 1 continue contacts in order to work out a future date for the visit. On Sept. 10-11, the pope was to visit Zagreb in the former Yu- goslavian republic of Croatia. Meanwhile, the pope planned to spend Sept. 8 in prayer for Sarajevo. The Vatican said a papal Mass and homily would be broadcast to the faithful who had been awaiting his arrival in Sarajevo. "The pope will continue to make every effort so that as soon as possible he will be able to make this pastoral visit and this mission of peace in that sorely tried capital, " the Vati- can statement said. Bosnian Serb forces fired 11 artillery rounds within Sara- jevo's U.N.-mandated weapons -exclusion zone Sept. 6, accord- ing to a U.N. source. Peacekeepers also reported two U.N. aircraft hit by small Joseph, Evansville, Aug. 22. Ralph St. Louis, 54, St. Benedict, Evansville, Aug. 24. Alvin J. Straub, 73, Holy Redeemer, Evansville, Aug. 7. Alois Tretter, 84, St. Ferdi- nand, Ferdinand, Aug. 27. Jerrod Voegerl, 5, St. Joseph, Jasper, Aug. 9. Tracy Voegerl, 11, St. Joseph, Jasper, Aug. 9. Vernon Wagner, 84, Good Shepherd, Evansville, Aug. 14. Theodore Werner, 71, St. Joseph, Jasper, Aug. 28. These obituary notices were submitted from parishes throughout the diocese. A single Bosnian Serb anti- aircraft gun that has fired on civilians for weeks in viola- tion a NATO-backed ultima- tum was seen as particularly threatening to Pope John Paul's planned visit. "The anti-aircraft gun is the most visible and the most fla- grant violation of the exclusion zone, but it is by no means the only one," a U.N. officer who asked not to be named said Sept. 3. The three-barrelled, truck- mounted 20mm anti-aircraft gun has been used for weeks to fire at vehicles using the only commercial route in and out of Sarajevo as it climbs a steep mountain face just west of the airport. The gun violates a U.N. ban of heavy weapons inside a 12- COORDINATOR PR][1BI-][ AND C01IM[UNITY SERVICES Izttll'tirae position. Must be experi- enced in developing, training, coor- dinating,, and mentoring volunteers. lust have knowledge of. and appre- ciation for Catholic belief, parish organization, and the Social Mis- Sion of the Church. Send resume to: Catholic Charities 123 NW 4th Street -- Suite 603, Vansville, Indiana 47708.. SECRETARY lhdl-time position. Skills in a iWinde variety of support areas eluding Word Perfect and of computer for tracking i00fr00ation. Send resume to: CathqHc Charities 3 NW 4th Street--Suite , Evansville, Indiana 47708 III I arms fire in the previous two days at the city's U.N.-con- trolled airport, where the papal aircraft was scheduled to land. No casualties were reported. Serb forces surrounding the Bosnian capital launched the artillery attack from positions southeast of the city at targets to the north, the U.N. source said. The shelling was a clear vio- lation of the 12-mile heavy weapons exclusion zone around the city, which is monitored by the United Nations. The United Nations had said it would do its best to en- sure the pope's safety but said security risks were high. "The airport is protected by the United Nations but the surrounding areas are not under our control," Col. Bernard Lavarsuk of the U.N. Protection Force told Vatican Radio Sept. 3 from Sarajevo. =We will do our best to en- sure there is maximum secu- rity because we are aware that the risks could be consider- able," he said in an ihterview. Sarajevo airport is sur- rounded by anti-aircraft guns of both Serbs and Muslims and has been closed frequently since July because of firing on U.N. relief aircraft. mile exclusion zone around Sarajevo. Another U.N. Protection Force spokesman in Sarajevo, Michael Wilson, said the pope would have been closely guarded during his journey to the city, where 10,000 people have been killed in 29 months of Serb siege. 'Snipers are a main source of worry and for this reason the pope will be under constant watch,  Wilson told Vatican Radio. "But, ultimately, the city is under te control of the Bosnian government." Earlier, Bosnian Serbs threw the pope's plans into doubt by refusing to guarantee his plane would not be shot at. Radovan Karadzic, president of the self-proclaimed Bosnian Serb Republic, told a papal envoy he feared Muslims might attack the 74-year-old pontiff and blame the Serbs. Bosnian Serb leaders pri- vately told the Vatican the papal visit was undesirable be- cause they say the Roman Catholic Church has been bi- ased against Orthodox Serbs during the Yugoslav conflict. ......... I I . _ I -- 1_.. _. A.._J__ !ll II , L J_l II J _11_ I1 III III II II III II 11