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    MASSES: Sundays: 8:30 AM & 10:30 AM (5:30 PM Vigil on Saturday) Monday—Saturday: 8:00 AM Holydays: 7:00 PM Vigil, 8:00 AM & 12 Noon (unless otherwise noted in the bulletin)

    SACRAMENT OF PENANCE: Saturdays: 4:15 PM—5:00 PM

    RECTORY: 610.279.6725 2007 New Hope Street, East Norriton, PA 19401 email: [email protected] OFFICE HOURS: Monday—Friday: 9:00 AM—12:00 PM * 1:00 PM—4:00 PM * Office closed from 12:00 PM—1:00 PM for lunch Evenings & Weekends: by appointment

    SCHOOL: Holy Rosary Regional School Office 610.825.0160 3040 Walton Road, Plymouth Meeting, PA 19462

    PARISH RELIGIOUS EDUCATION PROGRAM: Meg Farrell 610.279.6725 (Monday—Wednesday) email: [email protected]

    BAPTISMS are celebrated on the second and fourth Sunday of each month at 12:15 PM. Parents are re-quired to attend the pre-Baptism class called Pre-Jordan sometime before the child is born. The god-parents’ letters of eligibility should be brought to this class. After attending the class and presenting the eligibility letters a date can be set for the Baptism by calling the Rectory. WEDDING arrangements must be made in person at the Rectory at least six months in advance. All cou-ples must attend the archdiocesan sponsored Pre-Cana Program. For info: http://phillycatholiclife.org/marriage-and-family/preparing-for-marriage. THE SICK and permanently homebound are encour-aged to receive communion regularly at home. Eu-charistic ministers are available, please contact Sr. Rosellen Bracken at 610.277.0827. Hospitalized parishioners are encouraged to receive the sacra-ments from the Catholic chaplains assigned to all hospitals. Urgent requests for anointing of the sick at home are accepted at anytime - call the Rectory. TO BE A PARISHIONER one must be registered and living within the parish boundaries. Call the Rec-tory to make an appointment to register or see the pastor in church after Sunday Mass. We cannot is-sue letters of eligibility or references if one is not for-mally registered. Registered parishioners are re-quested to notify the Rectory if they are changing their address.

    Baptized in Jesus, we the parishioners of St. Paul respond to the call of Christ. Loving God, praying with one another, especially through the Mass and the Sacraments. Proclaiming and sharing our Faith and Mission in Jesus Christ. Assisting those in need by seeing Christ present in each person. Creating unity through Christ by nourishing, empowering, and involving one another. Teaching the message of Christ to all by word and by daily personal witness. May God bless us, placing our efforts in hands greater than our own.

    Rev. Harry E. McCreedy ~ Pastor Deacon Matthew J. Hrobak ~ Permanent Deacon Sister Rosellen Bracken, RSM ~ Services Ministry Mary Rose Edmonds ~ Business Manager Meg Farrell ~ Director of Religious Education Patty Petrosky ~ Administrative Assistant

    Visit Our Parish Website: stpaulcatholicchurcheastnorriton.net

    Our bulletin can also be viewed online

  • ~ 192 ~



    8:00 AM MASS UNTIL 3:30 PM

    INTRODUCTION The Lord Jesus, on the night before he suffered on the cross, shared one last meal with his disciples. During this meal our Savior instituted the sacrament of his Body and Blood. He did this in order to perpetu-ate the sacrifice of the Cross throughout the ages and to entrust to the Church his Spouse a memorial of his death and resurrection. As the Gospel of Matthew tells us:

    While they were eating, Jesus took bread, said the blessing, broke it, and giving it to his disciples said, "Take and eat; this is my body." Then he took a cup, gave thanks, and gave it to them, saying, "Drink from it, all of you, for this is my blood of the covenant, which will be shed on behalf of many for the forgiveness of sins." (Mt 26:26-28; cf. Mk 14:22-24, Lk 22:17-20, 1 Cor 11:23-25)

    Recalling these words of Jesus, the Catholic Church professes that, in the celebration of the Eucharist, bread and wine become the Body and Blood of Jesus Christ through the power of the Holy Spirit and the instrumentality of the priest. Jesus said: "I am the living bread that came down from heaven; whoever eats this bread will live forever; and the bread that I will give is my flesh for the life of the world... For my flesh is true food, and my blood is true drink" (Jn 6:51-55). The whole Christ is truly present, body, blood, soul, and divinity, under the appearances of bread and wine—the glorified Christ who rose from the dead after dying for our sins. This is what the Church means when she speaks of the "Real Presence" of Christ in the Eucharist. This presence of Christ in the Eucharist is called "real" not to exclude other types of his presence as if they could not be understood as real (cf. Catechism, no. 1374). The risen Christ is present to his Church in many ways, but most especially through the sacrament of his Body and Blood. What does it mean that Jesus Christ is present in the Eucharist under the appearances of bread and wine? How does this happen? The presence of the risen Christ in the Eucharist is an inexhaustible mys-tery that the Church can never fully explain in words. We must re-member that the triune God is the creator of all that exists and has the power to do more than we can possibly imagine. As St. Ambrose said: "If the word of the Lord Jesus is so powerful as to bring into existence things which were not, then a fortiori those things which already exist can be changed into something else" ( De Sacramentis, IV, 5-16). God created the world in order to share his life with persons who are not God. This great plan of salvation reveals a wisdom that surpasses our understanding. But we are not left in ignorance: for out of his love for us, God reveals his truth to us in ways that we can understand through the gift of faith and the grace of the Holy Spirit dwelling in us. We are thus enabled to understand at least in some measure what would otherwise remain unknown to us, though we can never completely comprehend the mystery of God. As successors of the Apostles and teachers of the Church, the bish-ops have the duty to hand on what God has revealed to us and to encourage all members of the Church to deepen their understanding of the mystery and gift of the Eucharist. In order to foster such a deepening of faith, we have prepared this text to respond to fifteen questions that commonly arise with regard to the Real Presence of Christ in the Eucharist. We offer this text to pastors and religious educators to assist them in their teaching responsibilities. We recognize that some of these questions involve rather complex theological ideas. It is our hope, however, that study and discussion of the text will aid many of the Catholic faithful in our country to enrich their understanding of this mystery of the faith.

    (continued next page)

    THANK YOU TO OUR WOMEN’S GUILD During this pandemic, St. Paul’s Women’s Guild has been working behind the scenes continuing all their good work. The Guild members contributed hundreds of canned goods and other non-perishable items to Martha’s Choice, our local food pantry. Additionally, the women made and distributed over 200 greeting cards with thoughtful wishes to all the quar-antined residents of Brandywine Senior Suites and the Regina Nursing Center. We’re so proud of our Guild and the compas-sion they have shown during these difficult days.

    GOD BLESS OUR BIBLE STUDY GROUP During these last months while everyone has been home-bound, our Bible Study Group has been flourishing. Members have been gathering online sharing God’s Word among them-selves. They haven’t skipped a beat. Their thirst and desire have been a blessing. We humbly thank God for the gift of their perseverance and faith. Hopefully many more will join them after all this dilemma is over.

    Because of the coronavirus we were unable to have our carni-val this year. We’ve lost out on two Designer Bag Bingo nights (which bring-in over $10,000.00 each night). We were unable to have the Palm Sunday sale of decorative palms and the very profitable Mother’s Day bake sale. These cancella-tions alone account for about $45,000.00 in revenue that we had counted-on in our annual budget. Add to this the decline in our weekly collections. In short, we’re hurting. Recently, we had to put out over $9,000.00 to replace piping for our church air conditioning system and over $2,000.00 to sanitize our church and hall. Many of the usual fundraisers we have come to expect are in jeopardy of being scaled-down or eliminated, such as the Christmas Bazaar, because of the pandemic. We’re hurting.

    This week we will be welcoming another priest to our faith community: Father James N. Catagnus. Father is the pastor emeritus of St. Ambrose Parish, in North Philadelphia. He speaks fluent Spanish and has been the pastor at St. Ambrose for twenty-seven years. A native of Blue Bell, his family were members of St. Helena Parish when he was ordained fifty years ago. He is a graduate of Bishop Kenrick High School. As he enters this retirement phase of his life, he is coming home to the area in which he grew-up. We wish Father a blessed and healthy retirement and welcome him among us.

  • ~ 192 ~

    ● SAINT PAUL CATHOLIC CHURCH, EAST NORRITON Why does Jesus give himself to us as food and drink? Jesus gives himself to us in the Eucharist as spiritual nourishment because he loves us. God's whole plan for our salvation is directed to our participation in the life of the Trinity, the communion of Father, Son, and Holy Spirit. Our sharing in this life begins with our Baptism, when by the power of the Holy Spirit we are joined to Christ, thus becoming adopted sons and daughters of the Father. It is strength-ened and increased in Confirmation. It is nourished and deepened through our participation in the Eucharist. By eating the Body and drinking the Blood of Christ in the Eucharist we become united to the person of Christ through his humanity. "Whoever eats my flesh and drinks my blood remains in me and I in him" (Jn 6:56). In being unit-ed to the humanity of Christ we are at the same time united to his divinity. Our mortal and corruptible natures are transformed by being joined to the source of life. "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" (Jn 6:57). By being united to Christ through the power of the Holy Spirit dwelling in us, we are drawn up into the eternal relationship of love among the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit. As Jesus is the eternal Son of God by nature, so we become sons and daughters of God by adoption through the sacra-ment of Baptism. Through the sacraments of Baptism and Confirma-tion (Chrismation), we are temples of the Holy Spirit, who dwells in us, and by his indwelling we are made holy by the gift of sanctifying grace. The ultimate promise of the Gospel is that we will share in the life of the Holy Trinity. The Fathers of the Church called this partici-pation in the divine life "divinization" ( theosis). In this we see that God does not merely send us good things from on high; instead, we are brought up into the inner life of God, the communion among the Father, the Son, and the Holy Spirit. In the celebration of the Eucha-rist (which means "thanksgiving") we give praise and glory to God for this sublime gift.

    QUESTIONS FOR REFLECTION AND DISCUSSION 1) After reading the preceding selections, what did you learn that

    was new about the presence of Jesus Christ in the Eucharist? In what ways has this learning enriched your understanding of real presence? How might it enrich your participation in the Eucha-rist?

    2) In what ways is your belief in the Trinity deepened when you participate in the Eucharist? How has your belief in the Trinity changed the way in which you prepare to receive Holy Commun-ion?

    3) “The ultimate promise of the Gospel is that we will share in the life of the Holy Trinity. The Fathers of the Church called this participation in the divine life ‘divinization’ (theosis).” In what ways are you aware of that promise being fulfilled in your life? In what ways can you be more open to the life of the Trinity on a daily basis? As you participate in the Eucharist?

    This text is the second of six excerpts from The Real Presence of Jesus Christ in the Sacrament of the Eucharist: Basic Ques-tions and Answers. Why is the Eucharist not only a meal but also a sacrifice? While our sins would have made it impossible for us to share in the life of God, Jesus Christ was sent to remove this obstacle. His death was a sacrifice for our sins. Christ is "the Lamb of God, who takes away the sin of the world" (Jn 1:29). Through his death and resurrec-tion, he conquered sin and death and reconciled us to God… The Eucharist is the memorial of this sacrifice.

    The Church gathers to remember and to re-present the sacrifice of Christ in which we share through the action of the priest and the power of the Holy Spirit. Through the celebration of the Eucharist, we are joined to Christ's sacrifice and receive its inexhaustible bene-fits. As the Letter to the Hebrews explains, Jesus is the one eternal high priest who always lives to make intercession for the people before the Father. In this way, he surpasses the many high priests who over centuries used to offer sacrifices for sin in the Jerusalem temple. The eternal high priest Jesus offers the perfect sacrifice which is his very self, not something else. "He entered once for all into the sanc-tuary, not with the blood of goats and calves but with his own blood, thus obtaining eternal redemption" (Heb 9:12). Jesus' act belongs to human history, for he is truly human and has entered into history. At the same time, however, Jesus Christ is the Second Person of the Holy Trinity; he is the eternal Son, who is not confined within time or history. His actions transcend time, which is part of creation. "Passing through the greater and more perfect tab-ernacle not made by hands, that is, not belonging to this crea-tion" (Heb 9:11), Jesus the eternal Son of God made his act of sacri-fice in the presence of his Father, who lives in eternity. Jesus' one perfect sacrifice is thus eternally present before the Father, who eternally accepts it. This means that in the Eucharist, Jesus does not sacrifice himself again and again. Rather, by the power of the Holy Spirit his one eternal sacrifice is made present once again, re-presented, so that we may share in it. Christ does not have to leave where he is in heaven to be with us. Rather, we partake of the heavenly liturgy where Christ eternally intercedes for us and presents his sacrifice to the Father and where the angels and saints constantly glorify God and give thanks for all his gifts: "To the one who sits on the throne and to the Lamb be blessing and honor, glory and might, forever and ever" (Rev 5:13). As the Catechism of the Catholic Church states, "By the Eucharistic celebration we already unite ourselves with the heavenly liturgy and anticipate eternal life, when God will be all in all" (no. 1326). The Sanctus proclamation, "Holy, Holy, Holy Lord . . . ," is the song of the angels who are in the presence of God (Is 6:3). When in the Eucharist we proclaim the Sanctus we echo on earth the song of angels as they worship God in heaven. In the eucharistic celebration we do not simply remember an event in history. Rather, through the mysterious action of the Holy Spirit in the eucharistic celebration the Lord's Paschal Mystery is made present and contemporaneous to his Spouse the Church. Furthermore, in the eucharistic re-presentation of Christ's eternal sacrifice before the Father, we are not simply spectators. The priest and the worshiping community are in different ways active in the eucharistic sacrifice. The ordained priest standing at the altar repre-sents Christ as head of the Church. All the baptized, as members of Christ's Body, share in his priesthood, as both priest and victim. The Eucharist is also the sacrifice of the Church. The Church, which is the Body and Bride of Christ, participates in the sacrificial offering of her Head and Spouse. In the Eucharist, the sacrifice of Christ be-comes the sacrifice of the members of his Body who united to Christ form one sacrificial offering (cf. Catechism, no. 1368). As Christ's sacrifice is made sacramentally present, united with Christ, we offer ourselves as a sacrifice to the Father. "The whole Church exercises the role of priest and victim along with Christ, offering the Sacrifice of the Mass and itself completely offered in it" ( Mysterium Fidei, no. 31; cf. Lumen Gentium, no. 11).

    (continued next page)

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    M ., J 6 ~ S M G 8:00 AM J B T ., J 7 8:00 AM C B W ., J 8 8:00 AM R S T ., J 9 ~ S A Z R 8:00 AM J M H F ., J 10 8:00 AM E S S ., J 11 ~ S B 8:00 AM M R 5:30 PM R W S ., J 12 8:30 AM P P 10:30 AM A C M

    AATTENTION… SHOP RITE CUSTOMERS! Our parish is collecting Shop Rite register tapes as a source of some additional income for the parish. Every little bit helps! If you’re a shopper at any Shop Rite store, please, save your register tapes and place them in the Sunday collec-tion basket, or mail / bring them to the Rectory (you can drop them in the front door mail slot). “Thanks much” to anyone who is able to help us.

    Weekly Discernment Groups High School, College and Post-College Men

    Weekly Online Discernment Groups will continue to meet during the summer months. There are three opportunities for men who are exploring a pos-sible call to the priesthood to attend these online gatherings. Men—high school age and above—are encouraged and invited to attend these gatherings. For more information about these discernment groups, contact Fr. DeLacy at [email protected] High School Men: Thursdays, 6:30 PM to 8:00 PM College Men: Tuesdays, 8:30 PM to 10:00 PM Post-College Men: Sundays, 6:30 PM to 8:00 PM

    Wednesday, Ju ly 8 , 2020 Do you like to build? Do you love God? Are you a young man in Grades 6 to 8 (incoming or completed)? Then join us for this great event! Junior high boys will gather ONLINE for a great combination of faith, prayer and fun with Fr. DeLacy, some of the Philadelphia Seminarians, and invited guests! Expanding upon the tradition of St. Francis of Assisi, participants will be challenged to build their own church! This event takes place on Wednesday, July 8, 2020! Regis-ter today, but no later than June 29, 2020 at Heedthecall.org/Church! For questions, contact Sue Matour at [email protected]

    When the bread and wine become the Body and Blood of Christ, why do they still look and taste like bread and wine? In the celebration of the Eucharist, the glorified Christ be-comes present under the appearances of bread and wine in a way that is unique, a way that is uniquely suited to the Eu-charist. In the Church's traditional theological language, in the act of consecration during the Eucharist the "substance" of the bread and wine is changed by the power of the Holy Spirit into the "substance" of the Body and Blood of Jesus Christ. At the same time, the "accidents" or appearances of bread and wine remain. "Substance" and "accident" are here used as philosophical terms that have been adapted by great medieval theologians such as St. Thomas Aquinas in their efforts to understand and explain the faith. Such terms are used to convey the fact that what appears to be bread and wine in every way (at the level of "accidents" or physical at-tributes - that is, what can be seen, touched, tasted, or meas-ured) in fact is now the Body and Blood of Christ (at the level of "substance" or deepest reality). This change at the level of substance from bread and wine into the Body and Blood of Christ is called "transubstantiation." According to Catholic faith, we can speak of the Real Presence of Christ in the Eucharist because this transubstantiation has occurred (cf. Catechism, no. 1376) This is a great mystery of our faith—we can only know it from Christ's teaching given us in the Scriptures and in the Tradi-tion of the Church. Every other change that occurs in the world involves a change in accidents or characteristics. Sometimes the accidents change while the substance re-mains the same. For example, when a child reaches adult-hood, the characteristics of the human person change in many ways, but the adult remains the same person—the same substance. At other times, the substance and the acci-dents both change. For example, when a person eats an apple, the apple is incorporated into the body of that per-son—is changed into the body of that person. When this change of substance occurs, however, the accidents or char-acteristics of the apple do not remain. As the apple is changed into the body of the person, it takes on the acci-dents or characteristics of the body of that person. Christ's presence in the Eucharist is unique in that, even though the consecrated bread and wine truly are in substance the Body and Blood of Christ, they have none of the accidents or char-acteristics of a human body, but only those of bread and wine. QUESTIONS FOR REFLECTION AND DISCUSSION

    1) Before you read this selection, how would you have de-fined the Eucharist as sacrifice? After you have read it, has that definition changed?

    2) “As Christ’s sacrifice is made sacramentally present, unit-ed with Christ, we offer ourselves as a sacrifice to the Father.” What does it mean to you to offer yourself as a sacrifice to the Father?

    3) How would you articulate your understanding of transub-stantiation to someone who is not Catholic?

    4) Why is the mystery of the Real Presence important in your life?

    The resource, The Real Presence of Jesus Christ in the Sacra-ment of the Eucharist: Basic Questions and Answers, was pro-duced by the Committee on Doctrine of the United States Confer-ence of Catholic Bishops and was approved by the full body of bishops at its June 2001 General Meeting.

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