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Saint Joseph Roman Catholic Church - Clover · PDF file Michael J. McNamara, Rev. Monsignor...

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  • Saint Joseph Roman Catholic Church Oradell / New Milford, NJ

    Most Holy Body and Blood of Christ ~ June 22, 2014

    Sacramental Life

    Reconciliation / Confessions

    Saturday, 4:00 pm - 5:00 pm


    Contact the Parish Office.


    Arrangements should be made with a

    priest at least one year in advance.

    Sick / Homebound / Hospital Ministry

    Contact the Parish Office.

    Mass Schedule (until July 5)

    Sunday Mass

    Saturday 5:00 pm Anticipated

    Sunday 7:00 am 8:30 am

    10:30 am 12:30 pm

    Daily Mass

    Weekdays 7:00 am and 8:30 am

    Saturday 8:30 am

    Holy Days as announced

    Exposition of the Blessed Sacrament

    First Wednesday of the Month

    9:00 am - 5:00 pm in Mary’s Chapel

    Miraculous Medal Novena

    Monday, 7:00 pm in Mary’s Chapel

    Christian Initiation of Adults—RCIA

    Contact the Parish Office.

    Parish Registration

    Contact the Parish Office.

    Parish Staff

    Rev. Msgr. David C. Hubba, PASTOR

    Rev. Andrew Park Rev. Roy Regaspi PAROCHIAL VICAR PAROCHIAL VICAR

    Mrs. Colette Vail Principal of Saint Joseph School

    Mrs. Angela Gussoni Vice Principal of Saint Joseph School

    Mrs. Diane Hellriegel Dir. of Communications & Development

    Mr. Thomas Meli Facilities Director

    Mr. Monroe Quinn Director of Music

    Mrs. Phyllis Vrola Mrs. Anne Annunziato Business Manager Parish Secretary

    Deacon George Montalvo Director of Religious Education

    Mrs. Arlene Kennedy Sacrament Coordinator

    Mr. Anthony Armando Youth Minister

    Office Location Phone Email Website

    Parish Office 105 Harrison St., New Milford 201-261-0148 [email protected] sjcnj.org

    Religious Education 105 Harrison St., New Milford 201-261-1144 [email protected] sjcreligioused.blogspot.com

    Saint Joseph School 305 Elm St., Oradell 201-261-2388 [email protected] sjsusa.org

    the greenhouse-PreK 305 Elm St., Oradell 201-477-8114 [email protected] greenhouseusa.org

    Summer Hours: (Parish Office) Mon-Thurs: 9 am - 5 pm ; Fri-9 am –2 pm; (Rel. Ed.) Mon-Thurs: 9 am-4 pm (Also by appointment.)

    Rev. George M. Reilly PASTOR EMERITUS

    Msgr. Richard Groncki


    SUNDAY MASS TIMES TO CHANGE ON JULY 5-6 The NEW Sunday Mass schedule will be: Saturday: 5:00 pm Sunday: 7:30 am, 9:00 am, 10:30 am, 12 noon

    (Daily Mass times remain the same: 7:00 am, 8:30 am; Saturday: 8:30 am)

    Please note: If you previously arranged a Mass intention for a Mass whose time will change, your intention will be announced at the new time.

  • 2

    PRAYER REQUESTS Let us remember those who are ill: John Brereton

    Let us remember those who have recently died: Michael J. McNamara, Rev. Monsignor Lawrence W. Cull

    Let us remember those serving in the military.


    Sunday Collection for Week of June 15, 2014 Basket ParishPay TOTAL $7,467 $5,207 $12,674

    Saturday 5:00 pm

    Sunday 7:00 am 8:30 am 10.30 am 10:30 am MC 12:30 pm

    Monday 7:00 am 8:30 am

    Tuesday 7:00 am 8:30 am

    Wednesday 7:00 am 8:30 am

    Thursday 7:00 am 8:30 am

    Friday 7:00 am

    8:30 am

    Saturday 8:30 am 5:00 pm

    Sunday 7:00 am 8:30 am 10.30 am 12:30 pm

    SPECIAL INTENTIONS You can donate the Bread and/or Wine used during a week’s Masses in memory of a loved one or for a special intention. Contact the parish office at 201-261-0148 for available dates.

    PARISH OFFICE SUMMER HOURS Monday-Thursday: 9 am-5 pm Friday: 9 am-2 pm Religious Ed.: Monday-Thursday: 9am-4 pm

    SCHOOL OFFICE SUMMER HOURS Monday-Thursday: 8 am-3 pm

    Friday: 8 am-12 noon

    EARLY BULLETIN DEADLINE Because of the July 4th holiday, the deadline for the July 6 bulletin is earlier than usual. Announcements must be submitted to [email protected] no later than Tuesday, June 24 for the July 6 issue.

    June 21, 2014 George M. Fabiano

    June 22, 2014 People of the Parish Felice Bartolomeo 36th Birthday Remembrance Judene Maron Baglieri Irene Mancuso Patrick Belle 10th Anniversary Remembrance

    June 23, 2014 Frank McCoo Luz Palicio

    June 24, 2014 Robert S. Cardell Don Douglas

    June 25, 2014 Bruce Berenato John Canning

    June 26, 2014 John Clancy Mary Henderson

    June 27, 2014 John Clancy Lorraine Cagliostro

    June 28, 2014 Don a Felicita Diaz Ed Dalton 14th Anniversary Remembrance

    June 29, 2014 People of the Parish Raymond Alleman Susan DeRosa Irma Primc

    SUMMER BREAK Beginning this weekend, there will be no 10:30 am Sunday Mass in Mary’s Chapel during the summer. It will resume after Labor Day.


    The Bread for the Week of June 22, 2014 is donated in loving memory of

    Felice Bartolomeo as requested by his parents.

    The Wine for the Week of June 22, 2014 is given for the praise and glory of God.

    "Just as the living Father sent me and I have life because of the Father, so also the one who feeds on me will have life because of me. This is the bread that came down from heaven. Unlike your ancestors who ate and still died, whoever eats this bread will live forever." - Jn 6:57-58



    (Corpus Christi)

    PLEASE DON’T FORGET SAINT JOSEPH ...when you go on vacation! Our parish depends on the weekly collections to meet regular operating expenses. Please be sure to drop off your envelope before or after your trip!

    Our bulletin can also be seen on our website at sjcnj.org

    June 22, 2014

  • 3


    FROM THE PASTOR’S DESK Although a completely accurate tally of New Jersey’s current Catholic population is elusive,

    a good estimate is 3,250,000, or 41.9% of our state’s people. They belong to about 750 parishes and are served by approximately 2,500 priests, 4,200 sisters, 240 brothers and 700 deacons. This is a remarkable growth from the early days of European settlement here, when the sparse Catholic population consisted mainly of French, German and Irish immigrants: ironworkers in the north, glass workers in the south, and scattered farmers. Archbishop Myers has urged our parishes to ring their bells this Tuesday at noon to help commemorate the 350th anniversary of the beginnings of New Jersey, when, in 1664, Lord John Berkley and Sir George Carteret received a grant of the land between the Hudson and Delaware Rivers from the Duke of York (later King James II). The two intended to allow wide religious tolerance to settlers, although their vision would suffer delayed fulfillment. After William and Mary regained the English throne in 1688 following brief Catholic possession of it, things did not go well for Catholics. A 1698 meeting of New Jersey’s Assembly granted religious freedom to all Christians except “to any of the Romish religion.” And after Queen Anne assumed the throne, she directed the governor of what was now a royal colony to “permit a liberty of conscience to all persons (except papists).” Such strictures, including forbidding Catholics to hold public office, were not formally removed until 1844. Two German Jesuits, both working out of Philadelphia, were among the earliest priests to care for New Jersey Catholics. Both had to operate with somewhat secretive methods. This was a bit easier for Fr. Theodore Schneider, who was also a doctor and so could combine his medical work with his priestly calls during the years following 1744. He offered Mass using a Missal he had copied out by hand. Even better known was the remarkable Fr. Ferdinand Steinmeyer, a trained philosopher and astronomer who was one of the University of Pennsylvania’s first trustees. Adopting the name of “Father Farmer,” he regularly and energetically covered New Jersey from 1758-1786, making pastoral visits and administering the sacraments. He even led the efforts to organize New York City’s first Catholic parish, St. Peter’s on Barclay Street, near today’s World Trade Center, at a time when

    local law still prescribed a penalty of life imprisonment for Catholic priests discovered working in the city. Immigration has always been key to Catholic growth in our state. The first large-scale arrivals, in the mid-

    19th Century, were the Irish, many of whom were seeking work in a rapidly industrializing New Jersey during the time of their homeland

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