• Obituaries Lectionary Calendar

Find Us
On The Web
• Obituaries
• Lectionary
• Calendar
a digital Publication of the Diocese of Memphis
Volume 2 • Number 41 • week OF October 23, 2014
Jennifer Swanner receives Catholic
teachers’ award
Submitted by Stacy S. Pepper, director of Admissions for Incarnation Catholic School
Mrs. Jennifer Swanner, Language Arts & Enrichment Program teacher
is shown with the St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Award recently received.
The award was given to Mrs. Swanner at the Annual Department of
Education for Catholic Schools Professional Day, Friday, October 10 at
Christian Brothers High
School. The recipient of
this award is recognized
by the Diocese of
Memphis for designing
and successfully
implementing a unique
teaching technique
i n t h e c l a s s ro o m .
Congratulations Mrs.
Learning is sweet for St. Anne 7th graders
Submitted by Cathy Carrigan
The 7th grade class at St. Anne Catholic School has been learning
to correctly use periods, quotation marks, and commas. They wrote
sentences without punctuation. Then they used M&Ms for periods and
halves of gummy Lifesavers for quotation marks and commas. Sweet!
quick links
Paul VI beatification highlights dialogue,
Vatican II, love for church
By Cindy Wooden, Catholic News Service
Meeting Catholics from Pope
Paul VI’s home diocese, Brescia,
Pope Francis said his predecessor’s
witness “nourishes within us the
flame of love for Christ, love for the
church and the drive to proclaim
the Gospel to the people of today
with mercy, patience, courage and
Pope Francis held Pope Paul’s
witness up to a wider audience Oct.
19 when he beatified him during the
closing Mass of the extraordinary
Synod of Bishops on the family.
With Pope Paul’s beatification
approaching, the 50th anniversary
of the publication of his first
encyclical letter, “Ecclesiam
Suam,” and the 36th anniversary of
his death Aug. 6, 1978, became the
occasion for multiple reflections on
his life and legacy in the Vatican
Although he was not always
understood, Paul VI will remain the
pope who loved the modern world,
admired its cultural and scientific
wealth and worked so that it
would open its heart to Christ,
the redeemer of mankind,” wrote
Cardinal Giovanni Battista Re.
The Italian cardinal, a former
papal diplomat like Pope Paul,
said that while St. John XXIII is
remembered for having convoked
the Second Vatican Council and
presiding over its first session,
it was Pope Paul who was the
“real helmsman of the council,”
presiding over the last three of
its four sessions and guiding its
Both Cardinal Re and Pope
Francis repeatedly refer to Pope
Paul as a man sensitive to the
problems and anxieties of modern
men and women, a sensitivity
Cardinal Re said led the pope “to
seek dialogue with everyone, never
closing the doors to an encounter.
For Paul VI, dialogue was an
expression of the evangelical spirit
that tries to draw close to each
person, that tries to understand
each person and tries to make itself
(continued on page 2)
A priest wears a stole with an
image of Blessed Paul VI as
he waits for the start of the
beatification Mass of Blessed Paul
in St. Peter’s Square at the Vatican
Oct. 19. The Mass also concluded
the extraordinary Synod of Bishops
on the family. Blessed Paul, who
served as pope from 1963-1978,
is most remembered for his 1968
encyclical, “Humanae Vitae,” which
affirmed the church’s teaching
against artificial contraception.
(CNS photo/Paul Haring)
2 - The West Tennessee Catholic
Week of October 23, 2014
Paul VI . . .(continued from page 1)
understood by each person.”
“Ecclesiam Suam” laid out the
vision for his papacy, looking at
ways the church could and should
continue God’s action of setting out
to encounter humanity and bring
people to the fullness of truth and
“How vital it is for the world,
and how greatly desired by the
Catholic Church, that the two
should meet together, and get to
know and love one another,” he
But in the turbulent 1960s, it
was not that easy. A 1977 biography
of the pope by NC News Service -the former name of Catholic News
Service -- said, “He described
himself as an ‘apostle of peace,’
but Pope Paul VI knew scarcely
a peaceful day” as head of the
church. “Called to the papacy in
1963 to succeed the universally
popular Pope John XXIII, Giovanni
Battista Montini faced a church
and a world experiencing a period
of self-criticism and upheaval. His
years as pope were most notably
marked by the Second Vatican
Council -- its hopes, reforms and
Celebrating the 50th
anniversary of Pope Paul’s June
21, 1963, election, Pope Francis
told pilgrims from Brescia that
the late pope “experienced to the
full the church’s travail after the
Second Vatican Council: the lights,
the hopes, the tensions. He loved
the church and expended himself
for her, holding nothing back.”
A reserved and reflective man
who was trained as a church
diplomat and spent most of his
priestly life in the Vatican, Pope
Paul’s papacy was marked by
public and often bitter debates
over changing sexual morality, the
validity of the church’s traditional
teaching and the changes in its
liturgy called for by Vatican II.
The Mass most Latin-rite
Catholics celebrate today often is
referred to as the Paul VI Mass.
Under his leadership there was a
complete revision of liturgical texts,
something he said was a source of
joy, but it also was a source of
some of his deepest anguish. In
the last years of his pontificate, he
repeatedly repudiated both those
who made further, unauthorized
changes to the Mass and those who
completely rejected the council’s
liturgical reforms.
Pope Paul’s connection with
the themes expected to be raised
at the synod on the family Oct.
5-19 include the encyclical for
which is he is most known by
many people, “Humanae Vitae.”
The 1968 encyclical, usually
described as a document affirming
the church’s prohibition against
artificial contraception, places
that conclusion in the context of
Catholic teaching on the beauty and
purpose of marriage, married love
and procreation.
I n h i s d a y - - b e f o re t h e
globetrotting Pope John Paul II was
elected -- Pope Paul was known as
the “pilgrim pope.” He was the first
pope in the modern area to travel
abroad, visiting six continents in
seven years.
His travels and his meetings
with bishops from around the world
led him to speak out forcefully
against the nuclear arms race,
the starvation of millions of
people while the rich got richer, a
worldwide move toward liberalized
abortion and the wars in Vietnam,
Israel and Lebanon, not to mention
terrorism and guerrilla warfare in
many other countries.
Under his leadership, the
Catholic Church made huge strides
in promoting Christian unity
and formalizing its ecumenical
dialogues, as well as improving
relations with Jews, Muslims and
other world religions.
He was born Sept. 26, 1897, in
Concesio, a farm town outside the
northern Italian city of Brescia.
Known as studious and pious from
a young age, Giovanni Battista was
admitted to the Brescia seminary
in 1916, but was allowed to live at
home because of his frail health.
Six months after his ordination
to the priesthood in 1920, he
was sent to Rome for graduate
studies. In 1922, he was selected to
attend the Pontifical Ecclesiastical
Academy, where the Vatican trains
its diplomats. After a year at the
academy, Pope Pius XI sent him to
the Vatican nunciature in Warsaw,
Poland, an assignment cut short
because of his health. He returned
to the academy and to his studies.
In 1924, he began working in
the Vatican Secretariat of State,
slowly being given more and more
responsibility. At the same time, he
served as a chaplain to the Catholic
Italian Federation of University
Students, which worked to imbue
Catholic students with the values
needed to counter the fascist
student movement.
In December 1937, he was
named undersecretary of state for
ordinary affairs, a position that
made him a close collaborator
of Cardinal Eugenio Pacelli, the
Vatican secretary of state who
became Pope Pius XII in 1939.
He worked alongside the pope
throughout World War II and
was in charge of the information
bureau that gathered the names of
prisoners of war from all sides and
forwarded the names to worried
family members.
After 30 years of service in
the Secretariat of State, he was
named archbishop of Milan in
1954. He spent the next eight years
rebuilding and reorganizing Italy’s
largest archdiocese. When Pope
Pius died in 1958, many people
thought Archbishop Montini could
be elected pope even though he
was not yet a cardinal. Instead,
the College of Cardinals chose
Cardinal Angelo Roncalli of Venice,
who became Pope John XXIII. One
of his first acts was to create new
cardinals, including Archbishop
After Pope John died in June
1963, Cardinal Montini was elected
pope on the fifth ballot, cast on the
second day of the conclave. He was
the last pope to be crowned with a
tiara; five months later, he solemnly
laid the crown on the altar of St.
Peter’s Basilica as a sign of his
renunciation of “human glory and
power.” Cardinal Francis Spellman
of New York made arrangements
for it to be transferred to the
United States, where the crown
is preserved at the Basilica of the
National Shrine of the Immaculate
Conception in Washington.
Angels descend on Incarnation School
Submitted by Stacy S. Pepper, director of Admissions
A long standing Catholic tradition is the celebration of Guardian Angel
Day. On this day at Incarnation Catholic School, the Guardian Angel,
serves angel food cake w/whipped cream to the ICS students. Pictured
is the Guardian Angel (Mrs. Blake, ICS school librarian) giving a student
a dose of whipped cream! Pictured are ICS 5th grade students enjoying
the day (l/r) Dayle Bullen, Jenna Houff and Ian Laird.
The West Tennessee Catholic - 3
Week of October 23, 2014
Revisiting the argument from motion
By Very Rev. Robert Barron
One of the unintended but
happy consequences of the
emergence of the new atheism
is a renewed interest in the
classical arguments for God’s
existence. Eager to defend the
faith that is so vigorously attacked
today, Catholic apologists and
evangelists have been recovering
these rational demonstrations of
the truth of God; and the atheists,
just as eager to defend their
position, have entered into the
fray. In the process, these ancient
arguments, long thought by many
to be obsolete, have found a new
relevance and have been brought
to greater clarity through the
give and take of both critics and
Thomas Aquinas famously
laid out five arguments for
the existence of God, but he
characterized one of them as “the
first and more manifest way.” This
is the proof from motion, which
can be presented simply and
schematically as follows. Things
move. Since nothing moves itself,
everything that is moved must be
moved by another. If that which
causes the motion is itself being
moved, then it must be moved
by another. This process cannot
go on to infinity. Therefore, there
must exist a first unmoved mover,
which all people call God.
In order to avoid
misunderstanding (and it’s fair to
say that this argument has been
misunderstood for centuries),
several observations are in order.
When Aquinas speaks of motion,
he means change of any kind,
not simply change of location.
Growth in wisdom, fluctuation
in temperature, birth, death, etc.
are all examples of motion, or
in his more technical language,
the transition from potency to
actuality. Once we grasp what
Aquinas means by motion, it is
relatively easy to understand
why he insists that nothing can
move or change itself. Whatever
is in motion must be in potency,
while that which causes change
must be in actuality, just as the
one learning French doesn’t yet
possess the language and the one
teaching it does. Now since the
same thing cannot be potential
and actual at the same time in
the same respect, nothing can be,
simultaneously, both mover and
moved. No one, strictly speaking,
teaches himself French.
But let us suppose that the
cause which is putting something
in motion is itself being put
in motion; then by the same
principle, its change must be
prompted by another. But this
chain of moved movers cannot be
indefinite, since the suppression
of a first element would imply the
suppression of every subsequent
mover and hence, finally, of the
motion that is evident to our
senses. In regard to the negation
of this sort of infinite causal series,
the twentieth century philosopher
Bertrand Russell had a particularly
unhelpful observation. Russell
opined that Thomas Aquinas
couldn’t imagine such a series,
because medievals hadn’t yet come
to terms with the idea of infinite
sets. Nothing could be further
from the truth. Aquinas had
absolutely no problem imagining
infinite series, since he speculated
about them all the time. What
he is denying is the possibility of
an infinite causal series in which
each element in the chain is here
and now dependent upon the
influence of a higher cause. Think
of a pen which is here and now
being moved by a hand, which
is here and now being moved by
muscles, which are here and now
being moved by nerves, which are
here and now being stimulated
by the brain, which is here and
now being sustained by blood and
oxygen, etc. If we suppress the
first element in this sort of chain,
the entire causal nexus would
collapse and the motion under
immediate consideration would
not be adequately explained.
Therefore it follows that a
prime mover exists, which is to
say, an unactualized source of
actualization, an unenergized
energizer, an ultimate source of
all of the change in the cosmos.
Now there are many atheists
and agnostics who acknowledge
that this demonstration is logically
airtight but who quarrel with the
association that Aquinas makes,
almost casually, at the very end:
“and this all people call God.”
There might indeed, they say,
be a prime mover or uncaused
principle but this first element
in the causal chain might be
matter or energy or some such
physical element. Many point to
the famous law of the conservation
of energy and conclude that the
fundamental stuff of the universe
just undergoes continual change
of form throughout time.
In order to answer this
objection, we have to examine the
nature of the unmoved mover a bit
more carefully. That which is truly
the uncaused or unmoved source
of energy must be fully actualized
(actus purus in Aquinas’s pithy
Latin), which means that it is not
capable of further realization. But
energy or matter is that which is
capable of undergoing practically
infinite change. Energy or matter
is endlessly malleable and hence
about as far from actus purus as
can be imagined. A rather simple
thought experiment shows that
such primal physical elements
cannot be the unmoved mover.
Neither matter nor energy exists
as such but always in a particular
form or configuration. In regard to
either, one could always ask, what
color is it, at what velocity does
it move, under what conditions
does it exist? A given piece of
matter is one color, but it could
be any other color; energy is at
one quantum level, but it could
be at any other. Therefore, we are
compelled to inquire about the
cause that made it to exist this way
rather than that. We can appeal,
of course, to some other material
cause, but then we are compelled
to ask the same question about
that cause, and having recourse
indefinitely to similarly material
movers won’t get us anywhere
closer to an ultimate explanation.
The philosophical dictum that
sums up this state of affairs is “act
precedes potency.” The first cause
of change cannot be itself subject
to change.
The unmoved mover is that
which exists in a state of pure
realization, that which cannot be
improved in its being, that which
simply is, that which is utterly in
act. Do you see now why Thomas
Aquinas equated it with God?
Father Robert Barron is the
founder of the global ministry,
Word on Fire, and the Rector/
President of Mundelein Seminary.
He is the creator of the award
winning documentary series,
“Catholicism” and “Catholicism:
The New Evangelization.” Learn
more at www.WordonFire.org
4 - The West Tennessee Catholic
The Diocese of Memphis publishes obituaries provided by the individual parishes.
If you have a question concerning an obit please contact the parish directly.
A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated October 18 for Thomas Carl
Foley, 79, at Church of the Incarnation by Rev. Ernie DeBlasio. Burial was
at Arlington National Cemetery. Survivors include spouse, Sandra Gage
Foley; daughter, Kathi Dell; son, Kevin Foley; sister, Susanne Mullen; and
four grandchildren.
A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated October 20 for James Forrest
Kellar, 20, at St. Mary’s Catholic Church by Rev. Msgr. Thomas D. Kirk.
Burial was at Prospect Baptist Church Cemetery, Walland, TN. Survivors
include parents, Paul and Holly Kellar; grandparents, James and Clara
Kellar, Danny and Mary Jane Forrest; great grandmother, Helen Nichols;
and brother, Peyton Kellar.
A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated October 13 for Esther Gree
McKeown, 82, at St. Michael Church by Rev. Yoelvis A. Gonzalez. Burial
was at Memorial Gardens, Bartlett, TN. Survivors include daughter,
Deborah Blackwell.
A Mass of Christian Burial was celebrated October 17 for Dorothy Ann
Murnane, 85, at Church of the Incarnation by Rev. Ernie DeBlasio. Burial
was at West Tennessee Veterans Cemetery. Survivors include daughter,
Ann Camille Murnane; sons, Andy Murnane and Paul Murnane; four
grandchildren and one great-grandchild.
A funeral home service was conducted October 3 for Stephen Quinn,
89, at Memorial Park Fireside Chapel, Memphis by Rev. Msgr. J. Edwin
Creary. Burial was at West Tennessee Veterans. Survivors include spouse,
Amelia Quinn; daughters, Stephanie, Cathy and Julie; sons, Danny, Steve
and Tim; 12 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren.
A funeral home service was conducted October 18 for Denise Marie
Secrest, 56, at Arlington Funeral Home by Rev. Msgr. Thomas D. Kirk.
Survivors include spouse, Bob Secrest; daughter, Chelsea Anne Martin;
son, Christopher Mark Secrest; brothers, Jack Bourgeois, Jim Bourgeois
and John Bourgeois; and one grandchild.
Week of October 23, 2014
Something for everyone.
Catholic Diocese of Memphis
Catechesis/Vicar for Religious/ Hispanic Ministry
Administrative Assistant
The Administrative Assistant coordinates multiple secretarial duties,
assures secretarial duties such as typing, filing, recordkeeping, etc.
are completed in a timely and efficient manner for the Director
of Catechesis/Vicar for Religious and Hispanic Ministry. Provides
knowledgeable assistance and/or referral to callers and visitors.
Qualifications: high school graduate or equivalent. Bi-lingual in English/
Spanish, both written and verbal required. Available for some weekend
work. Ability to set priorities, organize work effectively and efficiently.
Send résumés to: Director of Human Resources, 5825 Shelby Oaks
Dr., Memphis, TN 38134.
Diócesis de Memphis
Catequesis / Vicaría para Religiosos / Ministerio Hispano
Ayudante Administrativo
El Asistente Administrativo coordina múltiples tareas de secretaría,
tales como el uso adecuado de la computadora, mantenimiento de los
archivos, realización de registros, etc y garantiza que esas tareas sean
realizadas a tiempo y de manera eficiente para el Director de Catequesis
/ Vicario para Religiosos y para el Director del Ministerio Hispano.
Proporciona asistencia a las visitas y / o transfiere llamadas telefónicas.
Requisitos: Graduado de escuela preparatoria o equivalente. Bilingüe
en Inglés / Español, escrito y verbal. Disponible para realizar trabajos
durante el fin de semana cuando se requiera. Capacidad para establecer
prioridades, organizar el trabajo de manera eficaz y eficiente. Enviar
résumés a: Director of Human Resources, 5825 Shelby Oaks Dr.,
Memphis, TN 38134.
Mission Statement of
The West Tennessee Catholic Digital Edition
The West Tennessee Catholic is a digital news publication dedicated to sharing the Good News of Jesus Christ primarily with the people of the Diocese of Memphis in Tennessee and, secondarily, with the world at large. The West
Tennessee Catholic focuses on presenting material which instructs the faithful in church teaching as expressed by
the Pope and the Conference of Catholic Bishops, all in accord with the Magisterium. The goal is to teach, encourage, aid in faith formation, and support Catholics who seek the truth of Christ and are working toward personal
sanctity. The message is shared in a positive, family-oriented, pro-life, nonpartisan, and encouraging manner. In
addition, news articles emphasize local events and interests specific to our schools, parishes, and diocese which
show how Catholics are answering the call to be Good Samaritans in the Diocese of Memphis in Tennessee.
By Susan Vogt, www.SusanVogt.net
“You shall love your neighbor as yourself.”
(Mt 22:39) This oft quoted phrase can be
deceiving. It depends on an honest love
of self and then transferring that attitude
to your neighbor - and of course your
closest neighbor is your spouse. Don’t
put yourself down today.
The West Tennessee Catholic - 5
Week of October 23, 2014
Reflections On
Sunday's Readings
By Jeff Hedglen, Catholic News Service
October 26, Thirtieth Sunday in Ordinary Time
Cycle A. Readings: (1) Exodus 22:20-26, Psalm 18:2-4, 47, 51 (2) 1
Thessalonians 1:5c-10 (Gospel) Matthew 22:34-40
As I write this, there is a war of words, ideologies and policy opinions
raging on news and social media over the crisis of children crossing the border
into the U.S. from Central America.
The issue is, of course, bigger than this current news cycle and it has
been going on for many years. I have been listening to what I thought was
all sides of this issue and I was not sure what to think, but things crystalized
when I read this week’s Scriptures and saw God’s opinion.
The readings kick off with this from Exodus: “Thus says the Lord: ‘You
shall not molest or oppress an alien, for you were once aliens yourselves in
the land of Egypt.’”
I remembered making a family tree when I was in grade school and I
learned that my family is from Ireland and France. Not exactly Egypt, but
point taken!
In Exodus we read how God hears the cry of the oppressed and that we
had better not be the oppressors or things will not go well for us. God uses
pretty strong language to call those who follow him to be as compassionate
as he is.
Some might say that the Old Testament God is different from the
New Testament God. In a way, they are right. In the New Testament,
God is compassionate from afar, as in the Old Testament, but he also is
compassionate in person -- the person of Jesus.
This personified compassion of God tells us in this week’s Gospel that
we must do this: Love God and love your neighbor as yourself.
These words from God may be hard to hear and even harder to put into
action. But the other two readings give us some direction on how to proceed.
St. Paul tells us to imitate the leaders of our church and God. We should all
read the bishops’ statements on immigration and strive to be as compassionate
as God.
The psalm response shows us how to pray. Close your eyes and say: “I
love you, Lord, my strength.” And while you are at it, pray for all these people
who feel the need to flee their homeland. May the Lord, and we, have mercy
on them all.
Lectionary Readings
Year A of the Sunday Cycle • Oct. 26-Nov. 1, 2014
Psalter Week II
Sunday, October 26
Exodus 22:20-26
Psalm 18:2-4, 47, 51
1 Thessalonians 1:5c-10
Matthew 22:34-40
Monday, October 27
Ephesians 4:32 – 5:8
Psalm 1:1-4, 6
Luke 13:10-17
Tuesday, October 28
Ephesians 2:19-22
Psalm 19:2-5
Luke 6:12-16
Thursday, October 30
Ephesians 6:10-20
Psalm 144:1b, 2, 9-10
Luke 13:31-35
Friday, October 31
Philippians 1:1-11
Psalm 111:1-6
Luke 14:1-6
Saturday, November 1
[not a holy day of obligation
Revelation 7:2-4, 9-14
Psalm 24:1b-4b, 5-6
1 John 3:1-3
Matthew 5:1-12a
Wednesday, October 29
Ephesians 6:1-9
Psalm 145:10-14
Luke 13:22-30
“Bishop’s Annual Appeal helps
everyone in the diocese.”
To report a breach of financial
ethics in the Catholic Diocese of
Memphis, go to https://secure.
6 - The West Tennessee Catholic
Week of October 23, 2014
Calendar OCTOBER 2014
Women in the Bible Class. 7 p.m., St. Alphonsus Catholic
Church, 1225 Highway 51 South, Covington, TN. There will
be a five week mini-series on the five women in the Genealogy of Jesus beginning on Wednesday, October 22. The class
will continue to meet for the next four Wednesdays and end
on Wednesday, November 19. Come and join us to learn about
these faithful women.
World Wide Marriage Encounter. Our Lady Queen of Peace
Retreat Center, 3630 Dancyville Road, Stanton, TN. For over
four decades, Worldwide Marriage Encounter has been a leading movement in offering married couples the gift of a weekend
experience to enrich their relationship. For more information
contact Steve or Elaine Lienhart, 212 Hiawatha Dr. Little Rock,
AR, (501) 312-1119, email [email protected] Apply
online at www.arkansaswwme.org.
Our Lady of Sorrows Trivia Night with Bro. Ignatius Brown.
5:30 p.m., 3700 Thomas Street. Help to raise fund for the summer 2015 mission trip with Catholic Heart Camp. $15/player
on teams of 6-8 members. The theme is “Saints & Goblins.”
Hot dogs, chili, nachos, and soft drinks available. Doors open at
5:30; game begins at 6:30. To reserve a table call, 353-1530.
Calendar NOVEMBER 2014
3, 10,
17, 24
St. William Women’s Club Annual Harvest Dinner and Silent
Auction. 4-6:30 p.m., Life Center. We will be serving turkey
and dressing and all the trimmings. Dinner will be served at
5:30 p.m. Tickets will be available in advance. Call Bitha Luze
at 872-3635 or Shirley Maes at 647-611 or the Church Office at
872-4099 for tickets or more information. Price is $10.00 for
adults and $5.00 for children under 12.
St. Peter Church Memorial Concert for All Souls Day: Requiem by Gabriel Fauré. 4 p.m., St. Peter Church, 190 Adams. St.
Peter Choir and Anniversary Singers, Organ and Harp. Reception
following. Free and open to the public; handicapped accessible.
To find out more about St. Peter’s yearlong 175 Celebration,
please visit www.stpeterchurch.org. Information, Jane Scharding
Smedley (901) 527-8282, ext. 15; [email protected]
Father/Son Program. 4 p.m., Saint Francis Hospital, 5959 Park
Ave. Young boys 12-15 years old. Registration online at www.
Soul Food: Are U Being Served? Are you “spiritual” but not
“religious?” Don’t trust “organized religion”? Do Catholics still
believe in purgatory and hell? How do we help “fallen away”
Catholics? Come and join us as we chat about some of these
topics. Please see our ad on page 12.in this paper for more
Calendar NOVEMBER 2014
8, 15,
Christian Brothers University and the Memphis Public Library
and Information Center Memphis Reads. Dinaw Mengestu, a
naturalized citizen originally from Ethiopia, will be the featured
speaker at Christian Brothers University’s “Fresh Reads” which
begins with a reception at 7:00 pm followed by Mengestu’s address in CBU’s University Theater at 8:00 pm. He will discuss
his book “The Beautiful Things That Heaven Bears” which blends
fiction with fact and Mengestu’s own history, detailing the experiences of an Ethiopian immigrant living in Washington, DC,
after fleeing his country’s revolution seventeen years earlier. The
book won the Guardian Unlimited’s First Book Award and was
named a New York Times Notable Book. A booksigning will follow this presentation.
Ministry for Gay and Lesbian Persons Meeting. Share hospitality, potluck, prayer and education. 6:30 p.m., Marion Hall, the
Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception on the first Tuesday of
every month unless otherwise noted. All are welcome to share
in a meal and fellowship followed by a brief presentation. To
contact the ministry call the rectory at IC at (901) 725-2700.
2014 Catholic Scouting Retreat. Camp Currier in Eudora, MS.
The registration fee is $15 per individual scout, adult and sibling, with a maximum of $60 per immediate family. This is the
fee for anyone attending day trips or camping. Fees cover insurance costs, patches, ribbons and awards as well as 2 hot meals.
Watch for more information at: www.cdom.org or on Facebook
at Diocese of Memphis Catholic Scouting.
Wings of Ave Maria Trivia Night. 6 p.m., Saint Benedict at
Auburndale, Dining Hall, 8250 Varnavas Drive; questions by
trivia specialist, Brother Ignatius Brown from CBU; $15/person.
Theme is “Hollywood Squares.” There will be a prize for best
decorated table and best costume. For additional information
please call Sara Broxterman (901)382-6189. Advance registration only.
Currents in Catholic Spirituality: Part two: 16 - 19th Centuries. 2 p.m., Church of the Holy Spirit, 2300 Hickory Crest
Drive, Rooms 103-104. With Monsignor Albert Kirk. Please join
us as we enter into the great spiritual masters of the following
centuries: the 16th with: St. Teresa of Avila and St. John of the
Cross; the 17th with: St. Francis de Sales, Cardinal Berulle, and
St. Vincent de Paul; the 18th with: Jean Pierre de Caussade,
Blessed Cardinal Newman, and St. Therese of Lisieux. We will
examine their writings and learn about the key movements that
brought us into the 20th Century. Please register with Cisa Linxwiler at [email protected], so we may send handouts for each class to you. (Or, call Cisa at 754-7146, ext. 30.)
St. Therese Little Flower Catholic Church Turkey Dinner. 11
a.m.-2 p.m., Leppert Hall, 1644 Jackson Ave., Memphis. For
information (901) 276-1412.
St. Vincent College open house scheduled
High school juniors or seniors and their families are invited to a Get
Acquainted Day Open House at Saint Vincent College, Latrobe, PA,
on Saturday, Nov. 8. Registration and breakfast buffet is at 8:30 a.m.
The program will conclude at noon. The presentation will include
an introduction to Saint Vincent College and a student panel.
Find out more about this top-ranked Catholic, Benedictine, liberal
arts college. Listen to financial aid and admission presentations,
meet faculty, administrators and coaches and take a campus tour.
For information or reservations, phone 1-800-782-5549, e-mail
[email protected], or register online at www.stvincent.edu.
The West Tennessee Catholic - 7
Week of October 23, 2014
Protecting God’s Children for Adults
6:30 PM
St. Ann Catholic Church-Bartlett, 6529 Stage Road, Bartlett, TN 38134
This class is required for all teachers, staff and volunteers who will be in contact
with children and youth under 18 years of age. Angela Kinsella will teach the
classes. Class size is unlimited and registration is not required.
For more information about the class call Judy Stivers at 901-373-1251, or go
to www.virtus.org/virtus/
Protecting God’s Children for Adults
6:30 PM
St. Ann Catholic Church-Bartlett, 6529 Stage Road, Bartlett, TN 38134
This class is required for all teachers, staff and volunteers who will be in contact
with children and youth under 18 years of age. Angela Kinsella will teach the
classes. Class size is unlimited and registration is not required.
For more information about the class call Judy Stivers at 901-373-1251, or go
to www.virtus.org/virtus/
Protecting God’s Children for Adults
6:30 PM
St. Ann Catholic Church-Bartlett, 6529 Stage Road, Bartlett, TN 38134
This class is required for all teachers, staff and volunteers who will be in contact
with children and youth under 18 years of age. Angela Kinsella will teach the
classes. Class size is unlimited and registration is not required.
For more information about the class call Judy Stivers at 901-373-1251, or go
to www.virtus.org/virtus/
Protecting God’s Children for Adults
6:30 PM
St. Ann Catholic Church-Bartlett, 6529 Stage Road, Bartlett, TN 38134
This class is required for all teachers, staff and volunteers who will be in contact
with children and youth under 18 years of age. Angela Kinsella will teach the
classes. Class size is unlimited and registration is not required.
For more information about the class call Judy Stivers at 901-373-1251, or go
to www.virtus.org/virtus/
By Susan Vogt, www.SusanVogt.net
“You shall not molest or oppress an alien,
for you were once aliens yourselves in the
land of Egypt. (Ex 22:20) Your child may be
too young to understand the politics of the
current immigration issue, but you can talk
about what it means to be an outsider and
different, i.e. an alien. Tell them the story of the
Exodus. Welcome a stranger into your home
for dinner. Local resettlement services (like
Catholic Charities http://catholiccharitiesusa.
org/find-help/) can offer ideas on how to reach
out and help.
St. Mathew School (K through 8), established in 2001 and located at
535 Sneed Road in Franklin, TN, is seeking candidates for the position
of Principal effective with the 2015-16 academic year. Primary functions
of this position are to manage and provide opportunities for spiritual
growth for students and faculty; create an environment that promotes
the Catholic faith and moral development of the school community;
provide leadership in curriculum and staff development; evaluate and
supervise faculty, staff, students, and the instruction program; advise on
financial and development needs of the school; and work collaboratively
with diocesan and parish groups. Overall role is to be the educational
administrator and catechetical leader of the school, responsible for the
day to day operations and management of the school, reporting directly
to the Pastor and working closely with the School Board.
• Master’s Degree in Educational Administration or Curriculum or be
in process of obtaining one (Master’s degree in a related field may be
• Candidate must have experience as an educational administrator,
prefer five plus years
• Minimum of five years of experience as a teacher
• Eligible for State of Tennessee administrative license
Other Skills or Requirements:
• Practicing Roman Catholic
• Commitment to the educational mission of the Catholic Church
• Good communication, interpersonal, supervisory, and organizational
• Collaborative leadership style
• Excellent writing, spelling, speaking, and analytical skills
• Basic computer/internet skills required
Competitive pay is based on experience. Excellent benefits package.
Expected start date would be June 1st, 2015. Send resume to:
Margaret Cook via email to: [email protected] Resumes
will be accepted until Nov. 30th, 2014.
8 - The West Tennessee Catholic
OLPH teachers recognized for
contributions to community
Submitted by Deidre Mangin
Mrs. Cathi Treadewell, Mrs. Jessica Holliman, and Mrs. Leslie Slavinsky
have been recognized for contributions to Our Lady of Perpetual Help
Catholic School and the community by the Catholic Schools Office of
the Diocese of Memphis. All three women are long-time employees of
OLPH School and touch the lives of many students and families. Mrs.
Treadwell received the St. John Neuman Award which is awarded for
outstanding organizational skills and mission in spreading the Good
News of Jesus Christ within the school community. The Immaculate
Heart of Mary Award for dedication, commitment, self-sacrifice and
kindness to everyone was given to Mrs. Holliman. Mrs. Slavinsky
received the St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Award for classroom innovation.
These were well deserved recognitions of beloved teachers at OLPH
Week of October 23, 2014
Artists abound at OLPH family art night
Submitted by Deidre Mangin
Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic School was transformed in to
the OLPH Art Gallery and studio on October 7th. Dozens of families
attended the event coordinated by the OLPH artist in residence, Mrs.
Laurie Cotros. The walls of the hall showcased a variety of OLPH
student art work. The masterpiece stations included a Play-doh color
wheel, mask making, colorful engineering design, and fall pastels
reminiscent of the work of Van Gogh. There was even a selfie station
with the great artist himself! Throughout the evening, families were
scattered throughout the hall engaged in art viewing, art making, and
visiting with friends.
Joseph Mangin, Riley Smith, and Samuel Hooten enjoyed using the props at the
Vincent Van Gogh photo booth during Family Art Night at Our Lady of Perpetual
Help Catholic School in Germantown.
St. Anne teachers inducted into
International Society
Submitted by Cathy Carrigan
A proud moment for St. Anne Catholic School as two teachers were
inducted into Delta Kappa Gamma, an international society of key
women educators. Heather Higgenbotham (left) and Sheila Stanley
attended an elegant initiation ceremony at Chickasaw Country Club.
Congratulations ladies!
There was a lot of creativity at the mask making station during Family Art Night at
Our Lady of Perpetual Help Catholic School in Germantown.
Kyle Clark poses at
the Vincent Van Gogh
photo booth with a Van
Gogh mustache during
Family Art Night at
Our Lady of Perpetual
Help Catholic School
in Germantown.
The West Tennessee Catholic - 9
Week of October 23, 2014
St. Ann Catholic school Bartlett raises
money for St. Jude
St. Ann Catholic school Bartlett student
art contest winners
St. Ann students raised over $3000 for St. Jude Children’s Research
Hospital during their “Your change can change a life” week. Students
brought in their change all week to help kids at St. Jude. The money
was to support two marathon teams raising money for St. Jude with
special connections to the school: Team Alyssa Rocks & Dude Dance
and Team ATC Fitness. St. Ann PDO joined in as well raising money
and wearing gold for former PDO student and St. Jude patient Eden.
Team Alyssa Rocks & Dude Dance is headed by two current St. Ann
students who are also current St. Jude patients. Six grader Alyssa de
Jong battled melanoma in 2012 and continues follow up care with scans
and specialists every three months at St. Jude. Alyssa’s cousin and 3rd
grader Tyler West is about halfway through his three year treatment
at St. Jude. He can’t wait to be done with treatment so he can join his
friends in the classroom very soon.
Team ATC Fitness’ connection to St. Jude and St. Ann goes back
many years. ATC Fitness Owner Julie Patterson tells us, “I hold St.
Jude very close to my heart as my daughter Susan McDaniel lost her
battle with Pancreatic Cancer in December of 1992, yet it seems only
yesterday. Susan attended St. Ann Catholic School from Kindergarten
– 8th grade.”
St. Ann Catholic School had three students win the Bartlett Fire Safety
Poster Contest. Congratulations to eighth grader Kendall Craig, seventh
grader Cheyenne Sanders, and sixth grader Ellie McGhee for winning
their grade level award at the contest. Their posters are hanging at
Bartlett City Hall and will soon be sent to the state level competition.
Submitted by Angela de Jong, director of Development of St. Ann Catholic School
Christi Morrison, Julie Patterson, Dan Adair
Principal Marie Reichart, Tyler West, Alyssa de Jong, Vice Principal
Joey Harris
Submitted by Angela de Jong
10 - The West Tennessee Catholic
Cardinal Turkson to lead U.S. symposium
on faith and farming
By Jonathan Liedl
One of world’s leading Catholic
officials will bring Pope Francis’
message of faith-based ecology to
the United States this fall. Cardinal
Peter Turkson will deliver the
keynote address and participate in
working sessions at the Faith, Food
& the Environment Symposium, a
groundbreaking event that will
confront the challenges of 21st
century agriculture from a faithbased perspective.
The symposium will be held
from Nov. 5 to 7 on the St. Paul
campus of the University of St.
Cardinal Turkson serves as
the president of the Pontifical
Council for Justice and Peace in
the Vatican and is considered a
leading authority on the ethics
of agriculture. The Ghanaian
native has played a leading role in
drafting Pope Francis’ forthcoming
encyclical on the environment.
His presentation, expected
to hint at what the world can
expect from the pope, will be
held at 7:30 p.m., Wednesday,
Nov. 5, in the O’Shaughnessy
Education Center Auditorium
on St. Thomas’s campus. The
lecture is free and open to the
public, and seats can be reserved
at ffesymposium.eventbrite.com.
The cardinal will be joined at
the symposium by other notable
Catholic figures. Five bishops,
including Bishop Richard Pates
of the Diocese of Des Moines, will
participate, as will a number of
Catholic moral theologians and
scholars. Policy experts, such as
Jason Adkins of the Minnesota
Catholic Conference, Dan Misleh
of the Catholic Climate Covenant,
and Antony Granado of the U.S.
Conference of Catholic Bishops,
will also take part.
About the Symposium
The Faith, Food & the
Environment Symposium will
bring together more than 40 leaders
in the fields of agriculture and
food production, environmental
studies and theology to examine
how faith traditions can inform
solutions to modern agricultural
challenges, such as food shortages,
environmental degradation and
the ethical use of biotechnology.
This year’s symposium is
part of a broader initiative called
The Vocation of the Agricultural
Leader, which aims to provide
leaders in the farming and food
industries with practical, faithbased principles that can be
applied to their daily work.
The November event will
be followed by an international
symposium in Milan, Italy, in 2015.
The results of both symposiums
will be used to develop a set of
resources for the initiative.
The symposium is co-hosted
by several organizations from the
faith, academic and agricultural
sectors. Co-hosts include Farmers
Union Enterprises (Minnesota
Farmers Union, Wisconsin
Farmers Union, South Dakota
Farmers Union, North Dakota
Farmers Union, Montana Farmers
Union), The St. Paul Seminary
School of Divinity, Catholic Rural
Life, the University of St. Thomas,
the Center for Catholic Studies
at St. Thomas, the Minnesota
Catholic Conference, the Pontifical
Council for Justice and Peace, and
the International Catholic Rural
Week of October 23, 2014
About Catholic Rural Life
Catholic Rural Life (CRL) is a 90 year old organization dedicated to
applying the teachings of Christ and his Church to the countryside. CRL
addresses the most pressing needs of America’s rural communities
by focusing on three areas of impact: Stewardship of Creation, Food
and Agriculture, and Rural Ministry and Outreach. The organization
is committed to the spiritual, social, and economic well-being of rural
Catholics, and pursues this end through a number of initiatives, ranging
from lay leadership programs for countryside parishes to public policy
advocacy on behalf of proprietary and family farmers. CRL is based in
St. Paul, Minn., and is led by its executive director, Mr. James Ennis.
For more information go to http://www.ncrlc.com/.
A Family Christmas Concert
Benefitting the Programs of
Featuring John Angotti & Friends
Saturday, December 13, 2014
The Cannon Center for the Performing Arts
Memphis, TN 7:00 p.m.
Tickets: $15 & $20 PLUS SERVICE CHARGES
Order directly through TicketMaster.com or by calling (800) 745-3000
The West Tennessee Catholic - 11
Week of October 23, 2014
In order to prevent abuse and the devastating consequences for all involved, the Diocese of Memphis is
providing information for anyone who needs help.
Tennessee Child Abuse Hot Line
Where to get help in the Diocese of Memphis:
Shari Lee, LCSW, DCSW - Victim Assistance Coordinator
(901) 652-4066 or
Dr. Jim Latta, Office of Child and Youth Protection
and Professional Responsibility
(901) 652-4353
Catholic Cemeteries
Memorial Tree Program
The Memorial Tree Program offers families
an opportunity to remember and honor
their loved ones while enhancing the
beauty of Historic Calvary and All Saints
NEW Plantings
Plant–A–Tree Option A - For a donation of
$400 a new tree will be planted in memory
of your loved one, and a memorial plaque
will be displayed by the tree for a period of ten years. In addition your loved
one’s name will be engraved on the Remembrance Plaque on display in
Calvary’s Office indefinitely.
Plant-A-Tree Option B - For a donation of $250 Plant a Crepe Myrtle, Red Bud,
Dog Wood and other Ornamental Trees in memory of a loved one. A memorial
plaque will be displayed by the tree for the period of five years. In addition your
loved one’s name will be engraved on the remembrance plaque on display
in Calvary’s Office indefinitely.
Adopt-A-Tree - For a donation of $150 an established tree already planted on
the grounds may be selected in memory of a loved one. A memorial plaque
will be displayed by the tree for a period of three years.
How the Money is Used
Your money is used for the conservation and enhancement of the Catholic
Cemeteries. Not only will your donation offset the purchases of new tree’s and
plants for the grounds, your contribution helps maintain the beautiful, natural
environment of the Catholic Cemeteries.
Your Donation is Tax-Deductible
Your contribution is tax deductible. You will receive a written acknowledgement
of your donation from the Catholic Cemeteries. For further details, you may
wish to contact your tax advisor.
Call (901) 948-1529 for more information. Plant a tree today for a loved one!
Sacred Heart - Pianist
Our Sacred Heart mulitcultural community at 1324 Jefferson
Ave, Memphis TN 38104, is looking for a pianist who has an
adequate knowledge of Catholic liturgy, who is able to
organize weekend English liturgy, other important feast days
and holidays of obligation, and multicultural liturgy. For further
information, please contact our parish office (901) 726-1891 or
Fr. Simon Hoang, SVD (714) 705-3173.
St. Paul Catholic School
POSITION 1 - After-Care Pre-School Teacher
POSITION 2 -Part-time After-Care Pre-School Teacher
Responsible for providing supervision and learning experiences
for Preschool students between 2:45 p.m. and 5 p.m. Maintains
discipline and supervision of students in a supportive and
positive climate that develops in each student the skill,
attitudes, and knowledge to meet and exceed the curriculum.
Qualifications: High school diploma, some college educational
courses preferred, 2 years professional experience working with
children between the ages of 3 and 5. Send resume/application
to: Human Resources, 5828 Shelby Oaks, Memphis, TN 38134.
12 - The West Tennessee Catholic
Week of October 23, 2014
“Soul Food”
R U Being Fed?
Presented by
Rev. Benjamin P. Bradshaw, STL
Come and join us as we chat about some of these topics.
• Are you “spiritual” but not “religious?”
• Don’t trust “organized religion”?
• Do Catholics still believe in purgatory and hell?
• How do we help “fallen away” Catholics?
Mon., Nov. 3 -Why Catholicism is different!
Volunteers are needed on Fridays, from 9 a.m. until noon, at
the Women’s Jail - East. Volunteers will assist mothers who will
read to their children on a CD. The book and the CD are then
mailed to the child. Volunteer must pass a background check
and attend an orientation session twice a year. For additional
information please contact Deacon Bill Davis (901) 487-7238 or
[email protected]
Mon., Nov. 10 - Helping “Fallen Away” Catholics
Mon., Nov. 17 - Thinking “Catholic” in an Anti-Catholic Culture
Mon., Nov. 24 - 4 & 4: 4 Marks of the Church & 4 “Last Things”
• Church of the Resurrection, 6:30-8:45p.m. (15 minutes of questions)
• Contact info: Mrs. Jacky Becker, D.R.E., (901) 794-8970, [email protected]
• To Register for Catechist Credit: www.frben.com
• Light snacks prior to start time.
• Cost: 1 Hail Mary
The West Tennessee Catholic - 13
Week of October 23, 2014
Visit our web sponsors.
Divorce Care
Women’s Morning of Spirituality
Saturday, February 28, 2015,
Church of the Incarnation.
National speaker: Teresa Tomeo
- http://www.teresatomeo.com;
local speaker: Dr. Rocio Diaz,
WTC News Delivered To Your Email
Sign up for The West Tennessee Catholic Email News. A colorful html email will be delivered to your inbox each week with
a summary of the latest stories and information. A link to the
complete online PDF newspaper is also provided. Go to www.
cdom.org and on the bottom of the page click “Subscribe to our
mailing list.” You’ll be asked for your email and can choose
which publications you would like to receive.
14 - The West Tennessee Catholic
Week of October 23, 2014
We prepare students for
more than just college.
We prepare them for life.
Listen to
The Catholic Cafe®
Saturdays, 3:30 p.m.
on WWGM FM 93.1 in the
Jackson area;
We provide the excellence in academics for which
Catholic schools are universally known, and prepare
students for the world ahead with the distinct perspective
that only a co-ed environment can provide.
and on WSIB FM 93.9, in the
Selmer area;
and on Sundays at 8:30 a.m.
on WYVY FM 104.9 in
Be enlightened.
Union City and at
10 a.m. on KWAM AM 990
in Memphis.
Experience SBA for yourself.
Catholic | Co-Ed | College Prep
Join us for one of our upcoming
Visit Days or schedule a tour.
To learn more about St. Benedict, visit sbaeagles.org.
If you would like to receive inspirational emails from
Bishop J. Terry Steib, SVD and other periodicals
such as our Foundations in Faith newsletter, please
sign up at www.cdom.org, go to the bottom of the
page and click Subscribe to our mailing list. You’ll
be asked for your email and can choose which
publications you would like to receive.
Call 901.260.2873.
The West Tennessee Catholic - 15
Week of October 23, 2014
Natural Family
The Billings Ovulation Method
Totally moral, healthy,
and steroid free.
Class Series Begins
Monday, November 3, 2014 at 6:30 p.m.
Catholic Center - Pre-Registration Required
Register online at www.cdom.org or call (901) 373-1285.
Next class series begins Saturday, January 10, 2015.
Parish Social
Fig Tree
Camp Love
& Learn
Come join us for Vespers commemorating
Sunday, November 2, 2014 at 3pm.
Historic Calvary Cemetery
With the Most Reverend J. Terry Steib presiding.
St. Sebastian
Veteran Services
Genesis House
For More Information About Our Programs
And Services Please Visit, CCWTN.org
Or Call 901-722-4700 Today!
For more information please call (901) 948-1529
Prices starting at $2,699 ~ with Airfare Included in this price
Prices are ALL-INCLUSIVE w/Airfare from anywhere in the continental USA
Several trips to different destinations: the Holy Land; Italy;
France, Portugal, & Spain; Poland; Medjugorje, Lourdes, &
Fatima; Ireland & Scotland; Austria, Germany, & Switzerland;
Greece & Turkey; Camino de Santiago; Viking Cruises;
Budapest, Prague; etc...
We also specialize in custom trips for Bishops, Priests, and Deacons.
[email protected]
[email protected]
call us 24/7
Carmela Manago
Executive Director
16 - The West Tennessee Catholic
Week of October 23, 2014
“Bishop’s Annual Appeal helps
everyone in the diocese.”
Catholic Cemeteries Diocese of Memphis
Fall Time Sale
Historic Calvary And All Saints Cemeteries
Starting Sept. 22 to Dec. 20, 2014
For Each Grave Purchased, Receive
Your Second Grave At Half Price
(Interest-Free Payment Plan with 15% Down )
What Better Time To Purchase
and prepare for the future
This offer does not include family Estate Lots , Mausoleum Crypts or Columbarium Niches.
All Grave Purchases must be paid in full before Monuments or Markers are placed.
15% Down With 12, 24, 36 & 48 Month
Interest Free Financing
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL (901) 948—1529 The West Tennessee Catholic - 17
Week of October 23, 2014
in Catholic
Part two:
16 - 19th Centuries
With Monsignor Albert Kirk
Saturdays, Nov. 8, 15, & 22
10 am-2 pm
Church of the Holy Spirit
Rooms 103-104
Please join us as we enter into
the great spiritual masters of the
following centuries:
The 16th with:
St. Teresa of Avila
and St. John of the Cross
The 17th with:
St. Francis de Sales,
Cardinal Berulle,
and St. Vincent de Paul
The 18th with:
Jean Pierre de Caussade
Blessed Cardinal Newman,
and St. Therese of Lisieux
We will examine their writings and
learn about the key movements that
brought us into the 20th Century.
Please register with Cisa Linxwiler at
[email protected], so
we may send handouts for each class to
you. (Or, call Cisa at 754-7146, ext. 30.)
in catholic
Listen to The Catholic Cafe®
Saturdays 3:30 p.m.
on WWGM FM 93.1 in the Jackson area
and on WSIB FM 93.9 in the Selmer area;
part two:
16 - 19
and on Sundays at 8:30 a.m.
with Monsignor
on WYVY FM 104.9 in Union City and
at 10 a.m. on KWAM AM 990 in Memphis.
albert Kirk
Completion of Part I of this series is
not necessary for attendance in Part II.
Diocesan Catholic Committee on Scouting
Church of the Holy Spirit • 2300 Hickory Crest Drive • Memphis, TN 38119 • 901-754-7146
2014 Catholic Scouting Retreat
If you would like to receive
inspirational emails from
Bishop J. Terry Steib, SVD
and other periodicals such
as our Foundations in
Faith newsletter, please
sign up at www.cdom.org,
go to the bottom of the
page and click Subscribe
to our mailing list. You’ll
be asked for your email
and can choose which
publications you would
like to receive.
November 7~9
Camp Currier
Eudora, MS
Cost per Registrant $15.00
This includes an event patch and 2 hot meals
For up-to-date information, visit our website: www.cdom.org
follow us on
at Diocese of Memphis Catholic Scouting.