Home >Documents >Saint Edward · PDF file Today · Saint Edward ROMAN ATHOLI PARISH Fr. Rod...

Saint Edward · PDF file Today · Saint Edward ROMAN ATHOLI PARISH Fr. Rod...

Date post:02-Aug-2020
View:0 times
Download:0 times
Share this document with a friend
  • Saint Edward R O M A N C AT H O L I C PA R I S H

    Fr. Rod Kreidler, Pastor [email protected]

    Deacon Joseph Dietz Phone: 419-289-7224

    Fax: 419-289-0515 [email protected]

    St. Edward School 433 Cottage Street

    Phone: 419-289-7456 Suellen Valentine, Principal

    [email protected]

    Parish School of Religion (PSR) Linda Cuzzolini, Director


    Youth Ministry Lisa Manges, Youth Minister [email protected]

    Parish Organizations

    Parish Pastoral Council Deborah Madden, Chair;

    Nancy Allton; Steve Carroll; Ray Jacobs; Joe Kearns, Jr.;

    John Moser; Sherri Schafrath; Tracy St. John; Amy Watson

    Stephen Ministry Len Leber, Coordinator

    513-410-2062 [email protected]

    St. Vincent de Paul Society 419-281-1195

    Knights of Columbus Gregg Reinmann, Grand Knight

    [email protected]

    Catholic Daughters of the Americas

    Laura Bullard, Regent 419-606-0307

    [email protected]

    Mission Statement

    St. Edward is a Roman Catholic parish in the Diocese of Cleveland. We are a faith-filled people united in the

    Holy Spirit and nourished by the Eucharist. We pledge to use our

    talents and resources to live the Faith and serve others as we welcome all into our faith community. We are committed to work together as a parish to meet the spiritual, corporal, social and educational

    needs of those around us.

    501 Cottage Street I Ashland, Ohio 44805 I www.stedwardashland.org

    Parish Contacts

    Saturday Vigil ........................... 4:30pm Sunday ..................... 8:30am, 11:00am Mon-Tue-Thu-Fri ..................... 8:00am Wed ......................................... 1:15pm First Saturday .......................... 8:00am Holy Day Vigil ........................... 7:00pm Holy Day .................... 8:00am, 1:15pm Civil Holiday ............................. 9:00am Ashland University Sunday (during school term)….9:30pm

    Mass Times

    Reconciliation Saturday 3:00−4:00pm or by appointment

    August 2, 2020 I 18th Sunday in Ordinary Time

  • Weekly Parish Schedules I Mass Readings

    Monday Aug 3rd ♦ 7:35am Rosary

    ♦ 8:00am Mass Cletus & Irene Albers

    (Eberling family)

    Tuesday Aug 4th St. John Vianney, Priest

    ♦ 7:35am Rosary

    ♦ 8:00am Mass Wayne Mettler (Bradley family)

    Wednesday Aug 5th The Dedication of the Basilica of

    St. Mary Major ♦ 1:15pm Mass

    Don Coutts (school)

    Thursday Aug 6th The Transfiguration of the Lord

    ♦ 7:35am Rosary

    ♦ 8:00am Mass Intention of Bob & Sally Ahlers

    (Ahlers family)

    Friday Aug 7th St. Sixtus II, Pope, and Companions,

    Martyrs; St. Cajetan, Priest

    ♦ 7:35am Rosary

    ♦ 8:00am Mass All Souls

    Saturday Aug 8th St. Dominic, Priest

    † Confession 3:00pm - 4:00pm

    ♦ 4:30pm Mass Intention of Franz family

    (Josef & Adele Franz)

    Sunday Aug 9th The 19th Sunday in Ordinary Time

    ♦ 8:30am Mass The People of St. Edward

    ♦ 11:00am Mass Florence Patterson (Kemp family)

    Mass Readings

    Hunger Center Schedule for August 5th

    3:00-5:00pm - Pat Frey, Trina Swan, Christine Leber

    5:15-7:00pm - Mary Ann Bilick, Karen Ebert, Pat Edwards, Denise & Miles

    Farnsworth, Tracy St. John, Janet House, Jim Savage

    August 2, 2020 I 18th Sunday in Ordinary Time

    August 8th & 9th 4:30pm Mass 8:30am Mass 11:00am Mass

    Lector ® Beth Gehrisch © Judy Shafer

    ® Michael Donatini © John Moser

    ® Cecelia Winer © Mike Hupfer

    Extraordinary Ministers of Holy Communion




    Monday Jer 28:1-17/Ps 119:29, 43, 79, 80, 95, 102 [68b]/Mt 14:22-36

    Tuesday Jer 30:1-2, 12-15, 18-22/Ps 102:16-18, 19-21, 29 and 22-23 [17]/Mt 14:22-36 or Mt 15:1-2, 10-14

    Wednesday Jer 31:1-7/Jer 31:10, 11-12ab, 13 [cf. 10d]/Mt 15:21-28

    Thursday Dn 7:9-10, 13-14/Ps 97:1-2, 5-6, 9 [1a, 9a]/2 Pt 1:16-19/Mt 17:1-9

    Friday Na 2:1, 3; 3:1-3, 6-7/Dt 32:35cd-36ab, 39abcd, 41 [39c]/Mt 16:24-28

    Saturday Hb 1:12—2:4/Ps 9:8-9, 10-11, 12-13 [11b]/Mt 17:14-20

    Sunday 1 Kgs 19:9a, 11-13a/Ps 85:9, 10, 11-12, 13-14 [8]/Rom 9:1-5/Mt 14:22-33

    Weekly Budget….…….$11,500.00

    Sunday Offertory…......$6,493.00 Online Giving……..…..…$1,777.00 Total Collection……..….$8,270.00

    Offertory 7/26/2020

  • August 2, 2020 I 18th Sunday in Ordinary Time

    The Pastor is IN... Last week, we started discussing the main vessels used at

    Mass and how their meaning and symbolism points beyond

    themselves and to the truth that at every Mass we join the ranks

    of the heavenly hosts in that eternal banquet feast of The Lamb

    in the Heavenly Kingdom. Here are a few other items you see

    used during Mass.

    Cruet: A small vessel used for containing the wine and water

    required for the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass. Two are always

    employed. The General Instruction of the Roman Missal (GIRM)

    directs that they should be made of glass. This is the most

    suitable material because its easily cleaned, and the

    transparency obviates danger of confounding the water and

    wine. In shape nothing is prescribed, but the vessels should

    have a good firm base on which to stand securely and a fairly

    wide neck so as to admit of being easily cleansed. The cruets

    are also used for a priest's ablution after the Offertory, and the

    ablution of the chalice after Communion.

    Lavabo Bowl: from the Latin lavabo (I shall wash). In the third

    century there are traces of a custom of washing the hands as a

    preparation for prayer on the part of all Christians; and from the

    fourth century onwards it appears to have been usual for the

    ministers at the Communion Service ceremonially to wash their

    hands before the more solemn part of the service as a symbol of

    inward purity.

    Thurible or Censer: The term ‘censer‘ comes from the Latin

    thus (incense). This is also where we get the name ‘incense‘. In

    Latin, it was also referred to as thymiaterium, incensorium, and

    fumigatorium. The thurible is a metal container, usually a vessel,

    equipped with a cover provided with openings. Inside, on a thin

    layer of embers, is incense surrounded by grains. This causes the

    thurible to spill around a fragrant and aromatic smoke.

    The thurible is always accompanied by a further smaller

    vessel, the incense boat, which accommodates the incense

    stock. The thurible is used in some of the key moments of the

    Eucharistic celebration: the beginning, before the reading of

    the Gospel, during the Offertory, and at the moment of

    consecration. During the funeral, the priest spreads the smoke

    of the thurible on the coffin containing the corpse to bless and

    purify it. Similarly, representations of the Virgin Mary and the

    saints are censered.

    Incense: from the Latin incendere (to burn). The use of

    incense in religious worship started more than 2,000 years

    before Christianity even began. The use of incense in China is

    documented before 2000 BC. Trade in incense and spices was a

    major economic factor between east and west when caravans

    traveled the Middle Eastern Incense Route from Yemen through

    Saudi Arabia. The route ended in Israel and it was here that it

    was introduced to the Roman Empire. Religions in the western

    world have long used incense in their ceremonies. Incense is

    noted in the Jewish Talmud and is mentioned 170 times in the

    Bible. The use of incense in Jewish worship continued long after

    the beginning of Christianity and was a definite influence in the

    Catholic Church’s use of it in liturgical celebrations. The Church

    sees the burning of incense as an image of the prayers of the

    faithful rising to heaven; the smoke from the incense is symbolic

    of the mystery of God Himself.

    Sanctus Bells: derive their name from being rung first during

    the Sanctus [Holy, Holy, Holy Lord…]. They have been rung as

    part of the celebration of the Holy Sacrifice of the Mass in the

    Church for more than 800 years. The reason for ringing bells is,

    first, to create a joyful noise to the Lord and second, the Church

    bells ringing signaled those not able to attend Mass that

    something supernatural was taking place.

    The use of bells in the Church dates back to the fifth century,

    when Saint Paulinus, the Bishop of Nola, introduced them as a

    means to summon monks to worship. In the seventh century

    Pope Sabinianus approved the use of bells to call the faithful to

    the Mass. The Venerable Bede, an English saint of the eighth

    century, is credited with the introduction of bell ri

Click here to load reader

Reader Image
Embed Size (px)