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Evansville, Indiana
October 9, 1992     The Message
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October 9, 1992
 

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:October 9, 1992 The Message -- for Catholics of Southwestern Indiana 3 Student Continued from page I kindergarten and 19 in first dents in the first grade. At grade. Fifteen students are in Precious Blood School, 27 the pre-kindergarten program students are enrolled in the "• Corpus'Christi School, kindergarten program and 24 Evansville, has 144 students students are in first grade, enrolled, including 16 stu- Fifty-four students are in the dents in first grade. pre'kindergarten progra at • Good Shepherd School, Precious Blood. Evansville, has 185 students There are 2,759 students enrolled. Thirty-one students enrolled in Catholic elemen- are in kindergarten and 24 tary schools in Vanderburgh students are first graders. CoUnty. • Holy Redeemer School, • Christ the King School, Evansville, has 316 students EVansville, has 223 students enrolled. There are 28 stu- enrolled, including 19 in dents in kindergarten and 32 Benefit Bash for Memorial Student is October 11 By MARY ANN HUGHES Evansville. His medical prob- Message staff writer lems were detected because he was having severe nose- This September, when the bleeds. His parents took him doctors told Mary Wedding to an ear, nose and throat spe- that her son Jeff needed" cialist who discovered a nasal Urgery to remove a tumor tumor which had spread into rum his sinus passages, her his sinus passages. first Concern was getting The family decided to take something done as quickly as him to Riley Children's Hos- possible, pital in Indianapolis for the She knew she couldn't surgery. His father had lost Worry about the expense, his job when Kent Plastics Now, thanks to some good closed and the family had no friends, her family will be medical insurance. "I said we are going to go deep in debt getting some financial help in paying their medical bills, for this," his mother remem- This Sunday, October ll, a bers. The surgery took two uetit Bash is scheduled hours and left the family "from- " , about $25,000 in debt. The ,_ • to 6 p.m. at Veterans ff'Umorial Coliseum in doctors were able to remove EVansville The bands, Ni ht all of the tumor which was fall, . " g " benign. Night Patrol and Lil "It ock, will be providing the was an odd tumor which music. Admission is $5 for affects one in every 150,000 kids. It always happens in adults and$3 for children, young males aud no one Jeff is a freshman at Memo- knows what makes it ial High School in happen." Buehlers I.G.A. "THE THRIFTY HOUSEWIFE'S SOURCE OF SAVINGS" QUALITY FOODS AND MEATS Also Huntingburg and Oakland City BECHER & KLUESNER FUNERAL HOME DOWntown Chapel, 214 E. 7th North Chapel, 33rd Newton KREMPP LUMBER CO. WHOLESALE BUILDING MATERIAL DIS- TRIBUTION & GENERAL CONTRACTING YARD CONSTRUCTION 482-1961 482-6939 JASPER LUMBER CO. COMPLETE BUILDING SERVICE Ph: 482-1125 RT. 4, JASPER Medical Arts Pharmacy 3700 Bellemeade Avenue Phone 477.1532 Donald Gutzweiler City-Wide Delivery DUncan'sRiverside Pharmacy P'r@scription ervjce UMma t - Sundries. Cosmetics agaZines. "We Deliver" Evln,.'=, r Riverside and Governor --,,us.= 422-9981 Stratman,s Pharmacy Cib/-Wide Delivery 413 Locust Street John and Judy Stratman 425-5293 PAUL'S PHARMACY Paul Mayer, Owner 2107 W. Franklin St. 425-4364 i Plaza Pharmacy Newburgh Plaza Shopping Center Fast Preacdption Service Ken and Rebecca Hacker 853-7141 Oak Hill Pharmacy Prescription Specialists Hwy. 62 end N. Weinbach Ave. LARRY SCHULTHEIS, Prop. 425-4422 ii i i i students in first grade. • Holy Rosary School, Evansville, has 376 students enrolled, including 40 kindergarten students and 39 first graders. • Holy Spirit School, Evansville, has 167 students; there are 17 kindergarten stu- dents and 20 first graders. • Resurrection School, Evansville, has 227 students enrolled. Twenty-seven stu- dents are in the kindergarten program and 23 students are first graders. • St. Benedict School, Evansville, has 307 students enrolled, included 33 kinder- garteners and 33 first graders. • St. Theresa School, Evansville, has 233 students enrolled. There are 28 stu- dents in kindergarten and 28 students in first grade. Mar- ian Day School has a total en- rollment of 27 students. • Westside Catholic Con- solidated School in Evansville has 389 students enrolled, including 47 kindergarten students and 27 first graders. • St. Joseph School, Van- derburgh County, has 165 students enrolled. There are 18 students in kindergarten and 23 students in first grade. There are 451 students en- rolled in the four Catholic el- ementary schools in Gibson County. • Holy Cross School, Fort Branch, has 94 students en- rolled, including 20 students in pre-kindergarten, 14 in kindergarten and 8 students in first grade. • St. James School, St. James, has 126 students en- rolled. There are 11 kinder- garteners and 12 first graders. • St. Joseph School, Prince- ton, has 73 students enrolled, including 10 kindergarteners and 10 first graders. • Sts. Peter and Paul School, Haubstadt, has 158 students enrolled. There are 29 kindergarten students and 25 first graders. There are 488 students en- rolled in the three Catholic elementary schools in Posey County. • St. Matthew School, Mount Vernon, has 118 stu- dents enrolled. There are 16 kindergarten students and 24 first graders. • St. Philip School, St. Philip, has 220 students en- rolled, including 23 kinder- garteners and 26 first graders. • St. Wendel, School, St. Wendel, has 150 students en- rolled, including 12 first graders. There are 99 students en- rolled at St. Bernard School, Rockport, this fall, with five students in the kindergarten program and five first graders. St. John the Baptist School, Newburgh, has 232 students enrolled. There are 26 stu- dents in kindergarten and 29 students in first grade. Marian Heights Academy, a private school operated by the Sisters of St. Benedict, Ferdinand, has a student en- rollment of 145, including 21 students in the freshman class. 'Winds of Change' is theme of Legion of Mary retreat FATHER PEFFLEY The Legion of Mary is sponsoring a retreat at Sarto Retreat House, Friday, Oct. 30, at 6:30 p.m CST, through Sunday Nov. 1 at 2 p.m. Father Fran Peffley, a priest from Clifton, Va., will be the retreat master. The theme of the retreat is "The Winds of Change." Father Peffley said he owes his vocation to the the Legion of Mary. In a telephone con- versation with Mary Lou Schmidt, president of the Le- gion of Mary group at Christ the King Church, Evansville, Father Peffley told Schmidt that he started as an active member in the Junior Legion at age 10. Father Pe.ffley was or- POSITIO[I AUAILABLI] SARTO RI]TR00AT HOUSI] Food Service Manager/Kitchen Supervisor Food service experience, including menu plan- ning and food preparation; Supervisory experience. Send resume or request application by contact- ing: Geroge-Anne Ryder, Activities Department, P.O. Box 4169, Evansville, IN 47724-0169. Phone: (812) 424-5536. dained a priest in 1990. He has started the Legion at Christendom College in Front Royal, Va., and at Mr. St. Mary's Seminary in Emmits- burg, Md. He" is the spiritual director of the two groups. He also has two adult groups, a high school group and an elementary school group at the parish he serves as associate pastor. Father Peffle\\;' has given re- treats in Mississippi, Mis- souri, Pennsylvania, Virgin- ina and Washington, D.C. The Legion of Mary is a lay organization approved by the Church. Schmidt said it may he defined as "an association of Catholics, formed into an army for service in the spiri- tual warfare which the Church is perpetually waging aginst the evil forces in the world." DONUT BANK Bakery and Shop OPIH DAILY M4T UM41ql The parish Legion group "is intended to be the exten- sion of the priest," according to Father Peffiev, in an article published in t:Iomiletic and Pastoral Review, December 1989. Under the direction of the pastor, Legion members per- form two hours of apostolic work a week, such as visiting homes of new parishioners, shut-ins and those who have ceased to practice •their Catholic Faith, according to Father Peffley. Other works include door-to-door visita- tion within the parish, visit- ing hospitals, prisons and nursing homes, running sprir- itual groups for youth and teaching in religious educa- tion programs. The cost of the reatreat is $55, which includes two overnights and five meals. Commuters pay $8 plus the cost of their meals. Reserva- tion deadline is Oct. 23. For reservations or information, contact Mary Lou Schmidt (812] 476-9741, or Josephine Atvey at (812)