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  • Bulletin Cover Art


    THEOTOKOS OF THE PASSION is said to be one of the [many] icons believed to be created by St. Luke the Evangelist. Iconographers of all times tried to show in the image of Theotokos as much beauty, gentleness, dignity and grandeur as they could imagine. They sometimes paint grief, and sometimes sorrowful, but always filled with spiritual strength and wisdom. The Most Pure Lady is always shown with her head covered with a veil, which drops to her shoulders, according to the tradition of Jewish women of that time. This veil or head covering is usually colored red to show her suffering and her acquired holiness. Under her veil her clothing is blue, symbolizing the humanity of the Theotokos. There are three golden stars, one on the forehead and one on each shoulder of the Most Holy Theotokos. The three stars are a symbol of the Holy Trinity. Sometimes the third star is covered by the figure of the Christ Child, the second person of the Holy Trinity.


    O Most Holy Trinity, one God,

    O Most Holy Trinity, the Undivided Unity, the greatest of all mysteries,

    O Most Holy Trinity, the Holiest of all the Holy,

    O Most Holy Trinity, the source of all blessings and glory,

    O Most Holy Trinity, the true God and only God,

    O Most Holy Trinity, glorious in Your majesty,

    O Most Holy Trinity, Almighty and Eternal God Holy Trinity,

    O Most Holy Trinity, the most glorious of all names,

    O Most Holy Trinity, who dwells in my soul,

    O Most Holy Trinity, the most powerful of all,

    O Most Holy Trinity, the most worthy of all praise,

    O Most Holy Trinity, King and Center of all hearts,

    O Most Holy Trinity, enriching all who invoke Thee,

    O Most Holy Trinity, fountain of life and holiness,

    O Most Holy Trinity, source of all consolation,

    O Most Holy Trinity, hope of all who die in Thee,

    O Most Holy Trinity, delight of all the Saints,

    O Most Holy Trinity, the Holiest and most sublime,

    O Most Holy Trinity, Yours be the kingdom power and might,

    O Most Holy Trinity, who reigns in the highest Heavens,

    O Most Holy Trinity, Eternal Triune God whom earth and heaven adore,

    O Most Holy Trinity, Father, Son and Holy Spirit, the mighty and the Most Powerful in heaven and on earth,

    grant complete renewal and transformation of all the people in the world. May the salvation and unity of all mankind be achieved,

    that there will be only one voice in proclaiming Your power and wisdom, Your honor and glory for all eternity. AMEN.

  • From Father Rich Homa SharingsSharingsSharings


    FR. STAN, as he likes to be called, pronounces his last name Kuca like “cootsa.” He was ordained for the

    Diocese of Wroclaw in Poland, but came to this country seven years ago with the intention to become a priest of the Archdiocese of Chicago. The process leading to Fr. Stan’s appointment to us has had quite a few twists and turns, both on his side and also on ours. Fr. Stan’s journey to us had a number of stops along the way. Priests who are ordained for one Diocese but wish to be transferred to another one have to go through a process called “Incardination.” In the Archdiocese of Chicago, Incardination entails assignments of a couple years each in three different parishes. Then only if all three of the pastors of these parishes recommend him will the Cardinal accept him into the Archdiocese. Fr. Stan is completing the third of these temporary assignments and has received strong recommendations from all three pastors, and so the Priests’ Incardination Board has approved his incardination into the Archdiocese of Chicago, and he is ready to be appointed to a parish as a Chicago priest. The appointment of Associate Pastor is a two-part process. First, in January the newly-ordained class is appointed to parishes. They enter the parish as Deacons, and minister as Deacons for a couple months in Winter and early Spring. Then they are ordained as priests, finish their seminary studies, and return to the parish in the Summer as Associate Pastors. St. Elizabeth Seton was not chosen to be a parish for a newly-ordained priest, and so we entered the second part of the Associate Pastor assignment process, for priests who have been Associate Pastors in at least one parish already. The list of these priests came out in March, and the process entails conducting interviews with some of these priests, and then sending to the Placement Board a list of three priests, ranking them from 1st to 3rd, and giving your reasons for these choices and this ranking. For their part, the priests who are moving are also to send in a list of five parishes they’d be willing to be assigned to, and listing their reasons why. Five priests called me for an interview, so I met

    with each of them, showed them the church, the offices, and the rectory and then talked with them about the kind of parish St. Elizabeth Seton is, how we operate, and what we are looking for in an Associate Pastor. After all the interviews, I chose the three priests I felt would be the best for the parish, ranked them, and sent in the list. The Placement Board’s timeline showed that pastors were supposed to get a call regarding their new Associate on Friday, May 14th. Well, as that day wore on and I didn’t get a call, I be-gan to wonder what was going on, recalling that none of the five priests had called me to say that St. Elizabeth Seton was their first choice, and that there were more parishes on the list than there were priests available. Finally, at the end of the afternoon, the head of the Placement Board called and asked whether I’d be interested in interviewing a Polish priest who was completing the Incardination process. (Implicit in that question was the reality that none of the three priests on my list was being assigned to us.) The Placement Board Director then mentioned Fr. Stan’s name, told me where he’s currently assigned, and that his pastor (whom I know well and respect very much), thinks highly of Fr. Stan and made the comment that he feels Fr. Stan is on a par with, and maybe better than, the three priests on my original list. So I agreed to interview Fr. Stan, we met the following Tuesday, the interview went very well, and I told him I’d be very happy to have him assigned here. The next day he called me to say that he would like to be assigned to St. Elizabeth Seton, and so we both contacted the Placement Board to make our wishes known, and upon the Placement Board’s recommenda-tion, Cardinal George appointed Fr. Stan to our parish. Fr. Stan will begin his ministry here around the First of July, and I look forward to him joining us, and ask God’s blessings upon his priesthood and his work at St. Elizabeth Seton.

    A New Associate Pastor

    P EOPLE HAVE BEEN ASKING IF A PRIEST HAS YET BEEN ASSIGNED TO TAKE Fr. Brian’s place as our parish’s Associate Pastor. I’m happy to share with you that last week the Diocesan Priests’ Placement Board recommended, and Cardinal George approved, the appointment of Rev. Stanislaw Kuca as St. Elizabeth Seton Church’s new Associate Pastor.

    May God Bless You,

  • Next week we are reminded of the mystery of the presence of the Body and Blood of Christ in the Eucharist, the major source of ongoing nourishment and strength for all believers. In this sacrament, the Lord

    continues to meet us, dwell with us, and fulfill God’s promise to be with us always.


    Page Four MOST HOLY TRINITY May 30, 2010

    Most Holy Trinity

    Sunday, June 6, 2010


    Jesus is portrayed as being compassionate throughout the Gospel of Luke. We see this at the beginning of the passage when Jesus heals those who are ill, and also later when he nourishes the crowd of over 5000 (this is a count of men only, for women and children were generally not counted). There were five loaves. This makes seven items, and seven was the perfect number. What was given to

    Jesus was already good (for this was all that the disciples had), but Jesus blesses it and multiplies its goodness. There are a number of terms in this account that are Eucharistic (e.g., took, blessed, broke, gave, etc.). This miracle is presented as a predecessor to the institution of the Sacrament of the Eucharist. The twelve baskets of fragments are for the twelve tribes of Israel. No one in Israel would be hungry (physically or spiritually).

    They all ate and were satisfied (Luke 9:11b-17).

    At a little “B and B” (Bed and Breakfast) resi-dence) where a traveler can be promised a clean place, a good night’s sleep and a good meal to begin the day, could also say it offers rest and sustenance. Is it too irreverent to pro-pose that the Feast of the Body and Blood of Christ offers an ongoing opportunity to have available the “B and B” of all “B and Bs” in the Eucharist? Our scriptures all deal with offering

    sustenance, beginning with Melchizedek presenting Abraham a little bread and wine along with a blessing. Then there is Paul reminding the fractious Corinthians how eating the bread and wine sustains them as they proclaim the death of the Lord until he comes. Finally, Jesus pro-vides rest and sustenance for his disciples, along with 5000 others who show up. There is a gentleman who works off a truck, checking gas meters and doing repairs for the gas company. He stops in his local church to have his lunch there. He said it provided him a chance to talk to the Lord and rest for a few moments in the Lord’s presence. It sustained him over the years. Again, rest and sustenance. God’s ongoing hospitality in the Eucharist has continued over gen-erations to offer rest and sustenance. What could be better than having the Lord coming to dwell within us, giving us the nourishment necessary to sustain us on our journey. How does the real-ity of the Eucharist sustain you in your life?

    Readings for the Week May 31st-June 5th: Mon.: Zep 3:14-18a; Lk 1:39-56 Tues.: 2 Pt 3:12-15a; 17-18; Mk 12:13-17 Wed.: 2 Tm 1:1-3, 6-12; Mk 12:18-27 Thurs.: 2 Tm 2:8-15; Mk 12:28-34 Fri.: 2 Tm 3:10-17; Mk 12:35-37 Sat.: 2 Tm 4:1-8; Mk 12:38-44

    Melchizedek brought out bread and wine (Genesis 14:18-20). FIRST READING

    Melchizedek is a king and priest of the city of Salem. He was seen as one who prefigured Jesus. Jesus, too, was a priest and king. He, too, was the king of Jerusalem (“city of” is

    “jeru” in Hebrew—so the phrase “city of Sa-lem” is actually “jeru-salem”). He, too, offered bread and wine at the Last Supper, just as Melchizedek did when he met Abraham.

    This is the oldest written version of the institution of the Sacrament of the Eucharist. Paul writes to help the Corinthians understand the gravity of their sin in their failure to be charitable to the members of their community (for in the Eucharist we are in communion with God and also with our sisters and brothers).

    Although this version is the oldest written form, it is actually more edited than the earlier version found in Mark and Matthew. We know this is true because of the repetition of “remembrance” and the phrase “cup is the new covenant in my blood,” as opposed to cup of “my blood of the covenant.”

    For as often as you eat and drink, you proclaim the death of the Lord (1 Corinthians 11:23-26). SECOND READING




    We remember the sick, the infirm, and those recommended to our prayers, that they may experience the healing power of Christ: Max Roland Dorothy McDonald Andrew Gretchokoft, Jr. Joseph Crudo Josefina Ramirez Juan Ramirez Donald Schaufele Andy Botuyan Pete Sotomil And for our deceased: Genevieve O’Connor Cooper Robert Gentry “Heavenly Father, accept the prayers which we offer for them.”

    Sunday, May 30th (7:15am) Delfina Miramontes (8:30am) Michael & Catherine Kocher; Gerard McSwain; Gary Barnes (10am) Don Weber; Adeline Kaye; Geraldine Getz; Andy Botuyan; Pete Sotomil; Albina Kowalczyk (11:30am) Art Williams Mon., May 31st (9am) John Houtsma Tues., June 1st (9am) Leo Surufka; Thomas Healy; Susan Curtin; Elizabeth J. Traube Wed., June 2nd (9am) Arlene Gaynor Thurs., June 3rd (9am) Ann McDonough; Joseph Kelbus Friday, June 4th (9am) Jack Yanahan; August and Mary Ewald Sat., June 5th (5pm) Charles Vasile, Sr.; Mary K. Peters; Josephine Tropp; Franz Hetfleisch Sunday, June 6th (7:15am) Florence Bialek (8:30am) Casimir J. Sadowski; Joan C. Spehar; Robert Renkor, Sr. (10am) Raymond Adamick; Eileen Creah-Gluszek (11:30am) Frank Chor; Stefanie Biela; Stanley and Irene Tomczyk

    May 30, 2010

    Please pray for this couple as they prepare For Matrimony: El Marie Calungcaguin and Michael Jara; 6-4 Lesley Podlasek and Tim O’Neill; 6-5 Amy Ruebe and Brian Klimavicius; 6-11 Patty Melinauskas and Troy Okeson; 6-12 Ashlee Lindley and Kevin Navas; 6-18 Staci Salamone and Charles Wittenmeier; 6-19 Katie Johnson and Nathan Picarsic; 6-19 Nicole Reizine Evanko and Joseph Gastala; 7-2


    Frances Marszalek Robert and Lisa Walla (Child: Madelyn Walla)


    COLLECTION FOR 5-23-10 $21,177.77


    Thank you for your generosity.




    Congratulations to Frances and Henry Pajor who are celebrating their 62nd Wedding Anniversary on Sunday, May 29, 2010.

    What Should You Do With Those Used School Supplies?

    Donate Them To A Good Cause! Next weekend! June 5th/6th

    The St. Vincent DePaul Society will be collecting used school supplies in GOOD CONDITION to be given to needy children for the Summer School projects. Boxes will be available the weekend of June 5th/6th by the church entrance doors. Requested items include: pencils/pens markers/crayons paints scissors glue paper notebooks (please remove all used pages) Thank you for your support!

    At GravesideAt Graveside Scriptures, prayers, uniformed pallbearers, Scriptures, prayers, uniformed pallbearers,

    taps by a lone bugler, taps by a lone bugler, Country’s flag crisply folded Country’s flag crisply folded

    to a tight triangle; to a tight triangle; tenderly presented, tenderly presented,

    “On behalf of a grateful Nation…” “On behalf of a grateful Nation…” Hearts at half Hearts at half--mastmast——

    Indescribable grief Indescribable grief Loved ones and friends Loved ones and friends

    held close to the held close to the heart of God. heart of God.


    The parish offices will be closed on Monday, May 31st in respect of the Memorial Day holiday.

  • Page Six MOST HOLY TRINITY May 30, 2010

    Journey with the Lord and let your heart hear God’s Words….

    By Margie Guadagno St. Elizabeth Seton Pastoral Associate

    When the disciples

    met Jesus

    on the road,

    they were


    and sad.

    He walked with them

    and listened to

    their story.

    Then, by opening up

    the Scriptures

    He gave them hope!

    He helped them see

    that they were

    not abandoned

    or left orphaned,

    that God

    was with them

    and would

    always be part

    of their journey.

    The Road To EmmausThe Road To EmmausThe Road To Emmaus The Road To Emmaus The Road To EmmausThe Road To EmmausThe Road To Emmaus

    The Way We Were


    DO. We made our beds, put dirty clothes in the hamper and washed the dishes after dinner. We didn’t talk back to Mom or Dad, we didn’t say bad words, and we did-n’t hit each other. That’s what made us a family. When it came to our faith, we got ashes on Ash Wednesday, palms on Palm Sun-day, went to Confession on Saturdays and Mass on Sundays. We didn’t eat fish on Friday, we didn’t miss saying the Rosary at wakes, and we didn’t eat or drink any-thing for 3 hours before receiving Com-munion. That’s what made us Catholic. Becoming Catholic during the last 500 years or so pretty much followed the same format. You met with the pastor who told you what to believe and what not to be-lieve and what to do and what not to do. There were lots of lines and boundaries between Catholics and everybody else and certain rules applied depending on which side of the line you were standing. For most of us, we believed this was the way it had always been in the Church. It was-n’t until after Vatican II that much of the research into the history of the very early Church and the development of our Sacra-ments that had gone on since the early 1900s became more generally known among the ordinary Catholic sitting in the pews. Besides the reform of the Liturgy, the Council called for a reform of the process

    for adult Baptism. The Rite of Christian Initiation of Adults (R.C.I.A.) is modeled on the way people became Christian during the first 400 years of the Church. In those days, if you wanted to become a Christian, you needed a Sponsor, someone already Christian who would vouch for you that you weren’t a Roman ‘spy.’ Once you were accepted, you en-tered the Catechumenate, a stage that often lasted three years or more. During that time you attended the first part of the Mass, what we call today The Liturgy of the Word. Then you were dismissed from the assembly to go and learn from a catechist what the scriptures you just heard meant. During the week you were watched carefully by members of the Church to see if you were behaving as Jesus called you to behave in the Gospels. That was the only way the Church could know if you truly desired to become Christian. When the time came for your Baptism, your Sponsor stepped forward to speak for you and con-firm that you were indeed ready to be-come part of the community. You were then ‘elected’ to join the others preparing for Baptism and entered a period of deep reflection and intense prayer that led to Baptism, Confirmation and Eucharist at the Easter Vigil. Once you were part of the community, you spent many more months hearing homilies that opened up the meaning of all you had experienced in your preparation for and reception of the sacraments of initiation. Next week: How the process works today in the Church.

  • Mayslake Ministries Golf Outing Come and have a great day of golf to benefit Mayslake Ministries at the Sanctuary Golf Course, 485 Marley Rd., New Lenox, IL, for their annual golf outing on Fri-day, June 18th. Shotgun tee-off at 12:30pm. Cost of $130 each includes golf with cart, free beverage cart, lunch and dinner. Prizes for both men and women. For information please call Jim Morrey at 815-464-6444. Women’s Club and Bakers Square! The Seton Women’s Club is holding a Bakers Square Gift Certificate Fund-raiser. Gift certificates for fruit pies are $10 and gift cer-tificates for cream pies are $12 (all pies not included). Sales tax is included in the price. Last week! Available in the church office

    Finding New Life in the Spirit Seminar St. Damian Church Prayer Group invites you to their Finding New Life in the Spirit Seminar that serves as an introduction to a life lived in the power of the Holy Spirit. The seminar will provide weekly teachings, sharing, prayer and praise and is an invitation to make/renew a personal commitment to Jesus Christ in an atmosphere openness to the Charismatic gifts of the Holy Spirit as described in (1Cor. 12:4-11). Join them at 7:30pm on Tuesdays from May 18th thru June 29th at St. Damian Church (Building F), 5300 W. 155th St., Oak Forest. All are welcome! Questions? Call Nancy 708-687-2761. Joyful Again! If you have been widowed for some time and need something to get you “over the hump” because you seem stuck in one spot, this program is designed to help you move on with your life while treasuring your past and its precious memories. A weekend Retreat is planned for July 10th and 11th at Holy Family Parish, Inverness, IL. All are invited. The Joyful Again! retreat workshop is for both men and women (all ages) who have been widowed and are still trying to find hope and joy in their lives. For further information please call 708-354-7211 or e-mail [email protected] Visit their web-site at Have You Ever Considered Counseling? Whether your trouble is personal, relational or career-related, the Holbrook Counseling Center of Catholic Charities offers professional assistance that is confiden-tial, convenient and affordable. The therapist located at St. Stephen, Deacon and Martyr Parish, Tinley Park. Sister Jude Moore, RSM, LCSW, ACSW. For informa-tion/appointment please call 312-655-7725.

    May 30, 2010 MOST HOLY TRINITY Page Seven

    Available in the office!

    Take advantage of just one discount offer in the book and you’ll have

    paid for the book. Cash or check accepted made out to:

    Seniors of Seton (SOS).

    Now only $10!

    “Keep in touch,” we sometimes say after a conversation with a friend we haven’t seen for some time.  Now, keeping in touch is made easier by electronic connections of all kinds.  Predating cell phones, iPods, e‐mail, texting and the like was the Holy Spirit. 

    When Jesus returned to the Father, he prom‐ised to keep in touch through the Holy Spirit, whom he sent to live in our hearts and to plead our cause at the heart of God’s own life.  The Holy Spirit is the glue of the Church, the source of mission, the font of life and gen‐erosity.  Pure spirit and therefore free, the Holy Spirit keeps us in touch with God and with everyone God loves. 

      Francis Cardinal George, OMIFrancis Cardinal George, OMI



    Keeping In Touch

  • In this month of Marian celebrations, let us reflect with Mary as she was drawn in to experience the life of the Holy Trinity

    MaryMaryMary andandand the the the

    HolyHolyHoly TrinityTrinityTrinity

    By Fr. Brian WelterBy Fr. Brian WelterBy Fr. Brian Welter


    What this reflection poses to do is awaken an interior taste for God. The Trinity is simply the reality of God. The mystery that was taught, is that there are three persons (Father, Son, Spirit), yet one God. It is a mystery, not to be figured out (which only leads to keep God as a concept), but tasted, relished and understood like any relationship in which you have been pierced by love.

    Relish with Mary this interchange between her and God. By no means is the Annunciation a stoic event at which Mary simply and intellectually replies to God, and then gets on with her life. Rather, Mary is drawn into the heart of God, drawn affectively through the Holy Spirit. “How will this happen?” asks Mary. “The Holy Spirit will come upon you” is the reply. New life is delivered not from outside, but conceived interiorly as Mary completely surrenders to the Spirit. What does Mary relish as she says yes? What is her own heart tasting as the Spirit brings new life to her — and in her?

    Page Eight MOST HOLY TRINITY May 30, 2010

  • SIT WITH THIS FOR A WHILE IN YOUR OWN HEART: What is Mary feeling as the Spirit comes upon her?

    T he Holy Spirit, as we may remember, is the Spirit sent from the Father and Son. The Holy Spirit is pure poverty, in the sense that the Spirit is the last drop of love poured out between the Father and Son. The Holy Spirit is dynamic, al-ways moving between the Father and Son; a ‘poured out’ love. The Holy Spirit unites the Father and Son and is why Jesus says, “The Father and I are One.” The absolute beauty of the pictured Annunciation image (opposite page) is that Mary is listening to her own heart as it is stirred by the love of someone else. Her response is actually the same type of love as the Spirit: nothing is held back. She gives her own life, her own body over to God. Mary is the great icon of reality in the face of a world that is cautious about God. The great fear of many people is the thought that ‘God will take away something if I decide to get too close.’ This image speaks other-wise; God brings life to those who yield, not death. The beauty of the Annunciation, the breathtaking sweetness of this simply beautiful heart, is that we have an image, which opens us to a heartfelt under-standing of what is always happening within the heart of God (God as Trinity). Quite purely, God is a relationship between Father, Son and Spirit. It is always moving, pouring out in love, suffering with each other in love. You have tasted a mirror of this love in your own relationships, the times when you have not held back, but surrendered your love when your own heart was pierced by another.

    NOW THE BIG POINT. When does God, the Trinity, no longer remain a concept?

    T he piercing of your own hearts began the day of your baptism when you received the in-dwelling Holy Spirit. God’s own Spirit rests within your heart. The Father and Son are united by the Holy Spirit and they constantly, like waves roll-ing on the sand, communicate and share with each other an ‘emptying love’. That communication takes place and passes through your heart. It is always happening. Prayer, true prayer, is your personal response to this ongoing presence in your heart (By the way, all prayer is Trinitarian — done in the name of the

    Father, Son and Holy Spirit.) Awareness of this presence develops through noticing what stirs within your heart as you behold images, such as this one, or listen to the words of scripture.

    In the face of this beautiful Marian image, let your heart be drawn by what draws Mary.

    A s this happens, as you behold the beauty of this interchange, notice what stirs within you:

    Is there fear? What is your attitude toward the fear? Is there hesitancy to acknowledge God? Are there tears? Is there no feeling? Is there sorrow or sadness? Is there joy? Is there a tangible silence?

    Regardless of what is felt, speak directly to God from what stirs within. Listen interiorly for the reply from God, taste what is being brought to life within you. How do you desire to respond as you relish what God communicates to you? Prayer now becomes God’s work within you, the Trinity

    becomes the reality of life itself. Take, Lord, and receive all my liberty, my memory, my understanding and my entire will, All I have and call my own. You have given all to me. To you, Lord, I return it. Everything is yours; do with it what you will. Give me only your love and your grace. That is enough for me. — By St. Ignatius of Loyola

    May 30, 2010 MOST HOLY TRINITY Page Nine

  • Page Ten MOST HOLY TRINITY Page Seven

    Monday, June 7th 9:30am

    Tuesday, June 8th 7pm

    The group meets in

    the Cornerstone building.

    A gathering to reflect together on God at work in our lives.

    Flat sheets and pillowcases are needed! Haiti Burial Cloth Workshops Since the devastating earthquake in Haiti, 3,000 people have been buried by Father Rick Frechette; priest and doctor of Haiti’s only free children’s hospital, NPH St. Damien. The daily funerals have become part of their everyday lives. The burial cloths are in desperate demand. St. Elizabeth Seton Social Action Ministry will conduct summer workshops to create burial cloths for the deceased. Mark down these upcoming dates and join us in the effort!

    Workshop Dates: Tuesday, June 8th 6:30-9pm

    St. George O’Connell Hall, 6707 W 175th St., Tinley Park Tuesday, June 15th

    Zion Lutheran Church, 69th Ave. and 171st St., Tinley Park Tuesday, June 29th 6:30-9pm

    St. Julie Church Devine Center, 7399 W. 159th St., Tinley Park More dates will be announced for July and August. Student service hours are also available. Please call 708-614-6475. Summertime Fun at Mount Assisi Academy Register today for one of the many summer athletic camps and workshops taking place at Mount Assisi Academy, 13860 Main St., Lemont. Volleyball, softball, tennis, golf and other sports camps will keep your skills sharp for the next season, and workshops such as forensic science, Chicago history and Drama (Grease Musical Highlights) will provide a chance to make new friends. Call 630-257-7844 or visit their website at for info and forms. Brother Rice Summer Camps Borther Rice Summer Camps are now available to register online at Camps offered are academic, athletic and band. Register now to reserve your spot. Brother Rice High School is located at 10001 S. Pulaski Rd., Chicago. Questions? call 773-429-4300. Marist To Hold Summer Camps Marist High School, 4200 W. 115th St., Chicago, will host a variety of sports and activity camps this summer for students in grades one through 12. Among the 50 sessions are co-ed camps for running, track & field and tennis. Girls’ camps include basketball, soccer, softball and volleyball. Boys’ camps include football, baseball, basketball, soccer, volleyball and wrestling. All camps run by Marist coaches. Marist will offer co-ed art, speech, theatre, technology, and digital photography camps. All activity camps run by Marist teachers. Camps begin June 14th through July 22. Schedules/register online at For more information call 773-881-5310. Marist is a private Catholic School educating young men and women in heart, mind and body.

    50th Golden Wedding Anniversary Mass The Archdiocese of Chicago offers a special liturgy to celebrate all couples who are having their Golden Wedding Anniversary this year. A special Mass will be held on Sunday, Sept. 19th at 3pm at St. John Brebeuf, 8307 N. Harlem Ave., Niles. Couples married in 1960 who want to attend this celebration should contact their parish to register. Seton parishioners please call 708-403-0101 or the Family Ministries Office at 312-534-8351 or visit Alzheimer’s Support Group Sunrise of Palos Park, 12828 LaGrange Rd., Palos Park, hosts an Alzhiemer’s Support Group on the third Tuesday of every month beginning at 6:30pm. To learn more about Sunrise, please call 708-361-3577 or visit Summer Gazebo Series Franciscan Village, 1270 Village D., Lemont, presents their Summer Gazebo Concert Series. All concerts begin at 1:30pm. June 6th: Music From Around The World June 27th: Salute to America July 11th: Sing and Swing to the 20s, 30s, 40s Chairs and light refreshments provided. In case of rain, concerts held indoors. Concerts are free and last about 1-1/2 hours. Senior housing tours available by calling 630-243-3448 or 630-243-3449.

    For Your Information For Your Information For Your Information Fr. Brian Welter Final Mass and Farewell Reception Sunday, June 20th 11:30am Fr. Brian Welter will speak at all the Masses on the weekend of June 19th and 20th. There will be a reception following each Mass in the downstairs Church Hall with light refreshments. To share a special memory or a note of apprecia-tion to be published in that weekend’s bulletin, please submit it to the parish office (to the attention of the bulletin editor) or email at [email protected]

  • MOST HOLY TRINITY Page Eleven May 30, 2010

    A Heartfelt Welcome Sacrament Preparation Liturgy and Music Religious Education Outreach Ministries Parish Life/Youth/Clubs Youth Group/Athletics Resources

    Saint Elizabeth Seton Church 9300 W. 167th St., Orland Hills, IL 60487 708-403-0101 (fax) 708-403-0105 Mass Schedule Monday-Friday 9:00am Saturday 5:00pm Sunday 7:15, 8:30, 10:00 and 11:30am

    Pastoral Center Hours Monday-Wednesday: 8:30am-8:30pm Thursday-Friday: 8:30am-4:30pm Saturday-Sunday: 8:00am-1:00pm Click here for this week's bulletin

    Map/Directions to the church

    A Heartfelt Welcome Pastor’s Welcome Pastoral Staff History of Seton Our Patron Saint F.A.Q.s Bulletin Archives Cardinal Bernardin School Upcoming Events Calendar

    A H

    eartfelt Welco


    Saint Elizabeth Seton Catholic Church

    Have you visited the new St. Elizabeth Seton our new website yet?

    “There are different kinds of spiritual gifts but the same Spirit; there are different forms of service but the same Lord;

    there are different workings but the same God who produces all of them in everyone... As a body is one though it has many parts, and all the parts of the body,

    though many, are one body, so also Christ.” 1 CORINTHIANS 12

    We have gone through many changes since those first Masses of St. Elizabeth Seton Church that were celebrated at Andrew High School over 24 years ago. We, united through liturgy, formed

    a community. Today, the tapestry of prayer and music that is woven into our daily and weekly liturgies is the cornerstone of our church and that bond is stronger than ever. Once a community is united in celebration and in its beliefs, it can accomplish a great deal through a sharing of time, talent and treasure. Like our humble beginnings, the website will continue to evolve, offering new

    opportunities for parish life. Visit the site to learn about our ministries, how to get information about upcoming events, all ministers schedules and download forms from parish registration to athletics!

  • TheTheThe HelpHelpHelp A Novel by Kathryn Stockett

    Once again the Seton Summer Readers are asking about a book we may all enjoy during the coming months and then in September gather together to reflect on it. The Help is a novel relating the story of women – mothers, daughters, caregivers, and friends and how they view one another. The setting is Mississippi in 1962 and centers on three women who come together for a risky project. It’s a story of individuals who are hemmed in by customs and rituals that are suffocating. Sr. Liz Pardo

    Hard coverHard coverHard cover $25.00$25.00$25.00

    Seton Summer Readers!

    Wedding Coordinators Needed! Would you like to participate in the ministry of coordinating weddings here at St. Elizabeth Seton? •

    • The commitment is two to three hours for each wedding you coordinate.

    • In a year you may coordinate six/seven weddings. • The wedding coordinator leads the wedding

    rehearsal for a scheduled wedding. • On the scheduled wedding day the coordinator

    comes to the church approximately an hour before the wedding begins to make sure that everything is in place and that the wedding begins on time. The coordinator stays until the end of the wedding.

    An information meeting is planned for Tuesday, June 8th at 7pm in the Parish Conference Room. Please call Claudia Nolan at 403-0101 x102 if you are able to attend this meeting or for more information.

    Who can bring up the gifts of Bread, Wine, Water, and the Offering Basket at the weekend liturgies?

    Anyone is welcome to be a “Gift Bearer!”

    We invite any family, any group of parishioners to be Gift Bearers at a weekend Mass. If you are celebrating a birthday, an anniversary, or remembering a loved one, consider being Gift Bearers” at the Mass you attend.

    What do we need to do to be “Gift Bearers?”

    • Choose a date and sign your family name and telephone number in the grey book on the cabinet in the Narthex.

    • On the day that you bring up the gifts tell the Greeters that you are there and where you are seated!

    When do we come back to the table to bring up the gifts?

    • After the Prayer of the Faithful, your group should come to the gift table in the back of the Baptismal Font. The Greeters will help you line up and tell you when to bring the gifts forward.

    God’s Dream... for Married People God’s Dream for Married People is for them to live in an intimate, committed relationship, communicating with trust and tenderness. Isn’t that your dream for yourselves, too? A Worldwide Marriage Encounter Weekend helps you move closer to making your dream come true. The next Worldwide Marriage Encounter Weekend dates are June 11-13, September 17-19 or November 5-7. For more information or reservations, visit or call Kris and Jim at 1-800-442-3554. For weekends in Spanish (other dates), contact Oscar and Luz at 847-675-2119 or Aurelio and Letitia at 773-284-5308. Orland Township Job Fair In an effort to help the community, Orland Township is hosting a job fair on Monday, June 14th from 9am-3pm at 14807 S. Ravinia, Orland Park. The goal is to help displaced workers as well as those who have recently graduated and are looking to lay the groundwork for a successful career. Business attire is required. Participants expected to bring updated resumes for distribution. Call 708-403-4222 or visit for participating companies.

    MOST HOLY TRINITY May 30, 2010 Page Twelve

  • Volunteers Needed for the Volunteers Needed for the Volunteers Needed for the 201020102010---2011 Religious Education Year2011 Religious Education Year2011 Religious Education Year

    Most often God calls gently, Most often God calls gently, Most often God calls gently, nudging us a bit to draw our attention. nudging us a bit to draw our attention. nudging us a bit to draw our attention.

    Listen! Is God calling you? Listen! Is God calling you? Listen! Is God calling you?

    CATECHISTS Grade 1 (2) Monday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. (1)* Tuesday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. Grade 2 (2) Tuesday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. Grade 3 (2) Tuesday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. Grade 4 (1) Tuesday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. Grade 5 (2) Monday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m.

    (1) Tuesday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. Grade 6 (2) Monday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. FAITH COMPANIONS (1) Monday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. (2) Monday evening 7:00 – 8:30 p.m. (2) Tuesday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. HALL COMPANIONS (2) Monday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. (3) Monday evening 7:00 – 8:30 p.m. (3) Tuesday afternoon 4:30 – 6:00 p.m. (4) Tuesday evening 6:30 – 8:00 p.m. SUPERVISOR (1) Tuesday evening 6:30 – 8:00 p.m. LITURGY OF THE WORD

    (4) Supervisors Sundays 10:00 Mass only

    For information on how to join this important ministry,For information on how to join this important ministry,For information on how to join this important ministry, please stop by or contact the R.E. Office at (708)403please stop by or contact the R.E. Office at (708)403please stop by or contact the R.E. Office at (708)403---0137, please do so on ext. 117.0137, please do so on ext. 117.0137, please do so on ext. 117.

    We look forward to meeting you!We look forward to meeting you!We look forward to meeting you!

    May 30, 2010 MOST HOLY TRINITY Page Thirteen

    Thanks to the (7) seven individuals that responded to God’s call last weekend. We still need your help! Please consider joining this important ministry by filling one of the open positions listed below:

  • MOST HOLY TRINITY May 30, 2010 Page Fourteen



    for St. Procopius Church

    NEXT SATURDAY! JUNE 5TH 9:30am-12:30pm (in the church parking lot)

    The Social Action Ministry will be collecting usable, good items for our brothers and sisters at St. Procopius, our sharing parish. Good, clean usable clothing donations accepted.

    SPECIAL WISH LIST ITEMS The St. Procopius Social Services, the ministry that oversees all of the social services (clothing, food, etc.) for their parish has made a special request to us this year for personal care items that are often asked for that they usually don’t have on hand. These are especially needed for the homeless, who use the local park district showers.

    Towels Shampoo Soap bars/Hand soap Toothpaste/Toothbrushes Combs/Hairbrushes Disposable razors Shaving cream Socks (for men, women, kids)

    Thank you for your support! Questions? Call Eleanore Sierra at 708-699-7145.

  • May 30, 2010 MOST HOLY TRINITY Page Fifteen

    Alcoholics Anonymous If you have a problem with alcohol and feel a sincere desire to stop drinking, you are welcome to attend a meeting of Alcoholics Anonymous (A.A.) in the downstairs St. Elizabeth Seton Church Hall on Thursdays from 7:30-8:45pm. Alcoholics Anonymous is a fellowship of men and women who share their experience, strength, and hope with each other so that they may solve their common problem and help others to recover. The only requirement is a sincere desire to stop drinking.

    Families Anonymous If your life has gone astray due to living with someone who has a substance abuse problem, consider attending Families Anonymous on Mondays from 7-8:30pm at Palos Hospital, 123rd and 80th Ave., Palos Heights (LL Rm. F). Call 708-429-5704 for information.

    Pray the Rosary with the

    St. Elizabeth Seton Rosary Prayer Group The Rosary Prayer Group gathers in the church

    after 9am Mass on Tuesdays and Thursdays by our statue,

    MARY, SEAT OF WISDOM, to offer intentions with the

    intercession of Mary, and pray the decades of the rosary while

    contemplating the scenes of our Lord’s life, death and resurrection.

    Consider including

    Sacred Space as part

    of your Lenten journey!


    [email protected] (All leads will be distributed to those in attendance. All services are provided at no cost to employers.)

    The next HOPE Meeting will be on Tuesday, June 1st at 7pm

    in the St. Elizabeth Seton Church Hall LANDING YOUR NEXT JOB IN A TOUGH ECONOMY

    Featured speakers are Carrie Cooper, VP with Robert Half Interna-tional, and Katie Hundley, Sales Manager with Their presentation is “Landing Your Next Job in a Tough Economy”. Brief Synopsis: The economy and job market have become much more volatile and uncertain, and many professionals may have lost jobs or feel that their job is at risk. Even in a difficult economy there are still opportunities for skilled candidates. This presentation provides valuable ideas and strategies to help candidates jump-start or re-energize their job search. Need a resume tuned up? Send your resume to [email protected] then attend the next meeting to receive feedback/discuss suggestions. HOPE Ministry is expanding! We will also meet the third Thursday each month from 7-9pm at Our Lady of the Woods, Orland Park. Contact Skip at 630-743-1486 or Mary Lou at 708-738-5905. Need more information? Visit HOPE Employment Support Ministry page on; call Steve Sitzberger at 708-712-2837 or email [email protected]



    Helping OutHelping OutHelping Out People People People seekingseekingseeking EmploymentEmploymentEmployment

    Meetings are held the first Tuesday of every month. Meetings are open to all

    wishing to attend, regardless of their religious affiliation.

    Be Still… A Call To Centering PrayerBe Still… A Call To Centering PrayerBe Still… A Call To Centering Prayer Wednesday, June 9th at 7pmWednesday, June 9th at 7pmWednesday, June 9th at 7pm

    You are invited to join in an hourYou are invited to join in an hourYou are invited to join in an hour of quiet time and learn aboutof quiet time and learn aboutof quiet time and learn about

    Centering Prayer.Centering Prayer.Centering Prayer. The group meets the second The group meets the second The group meets the second

    Wednesday of each month in the Wednesday of each month in the Wednesday of each month in the Cornerstone building located on the Cornerstone building located on the Cornerstone building located on the corner of 167th St. and 94th Ave. corner of 167th St. and 94th Ave. corner of 167th St. and 94th Ave. Questions? please call Shirley at Questions? please call Shirley at Questions? please call Shirley at

    708708708---349349349---3966 or Marge at 7083966 or Marge at 7083966 or Marge at 708---460460460---5357.5357.5357.

  • Saturday, June 5th 9am-Noon

    Branches Mission


    Pre-sale Tickets Saturday, May 30th in the Narthex (5pm Mass), Sunday, May 31st in the church office

    Fundraiser to benefit our Branches Teen Group Mission Trip this summer.


    Wash!Wash!Wash! Dry!Dry!Dry! VacuumVacuumVacuum!


    $7$7$7 car car car $10$10$10 van van van

  • May 30, 2010 MOST HOLY TRINITY Page Seventeen


    Sacrament of Reconciliation is offered on Saturday, between 4:15-4:45pm.

    Sacrament of Baptism is celebrated twice monthly at 1pm. Reserve your time by calling the Pastoral Center early. We are limited to six children per Sunday.

    Baptismal Couples preparing for the birth of their child should contact the Pastoral Center to register for a one night seminar, focusing on a parent’s role in his/her child’s faith development. This session is mandatory prior to the Baptism.

    Anointing of the Sick is available in the Church every Monday after the 9am Mass. For those who are ill or facing hospitalization, it is appropriate to receive the sacrament once every six months. Please call the Pastoral Center for more information.

    Ministry of Care is available to give Communion to the housebound, to visit and pray for hospitalized and/or to arrange for the Anointing of the Sick. Please call the Pastoral Center for assistance.

    In the Hospital? Because of HIPAA Privacy regulations hospitals can no longer contact the parish regarding your hospitalization. It is the responsibility of you or a family member to notify our parish. We desire to offer whatever spiritual support we can. Please call the Pastoral Center.

    Sacrament of Marriage Couples planning to marry are encouraged to make arrangements at least six months in advance.

    Wedding Workshops are offered throughout the year. They provide engaged couples with guidelines and suggestions for the celebration of the Sacrament of Marriage. The workshop covers topics ranging from readings and music to flowers and video taping.

    Adult Choir sings at all 10am Sunday Masses, as well as at a number of special liturgies.

    Moving? Please call the office at 708-403-0101.


    This summer, CJB is offering a Summer Camp open to all three– and four– year old children (should be potty trained!). We’ll meet Monday thru Thursday from

    10am-11:30am at Cardinal Bernardin School, 9250 W. 167th St., Orland Hills. Call 708-403-6525 for information.

    Select one, two or all three sessions for a summer of fun! Each two-week session is $40.

    Attend all three sessions for $100. JUNE — June 14th-17th and June 21st-24th

    How Does Your Garden Grow? Come take a look with us inside the farmer’s garden.

    Will there be vegetables or flowers growing? What will you plant in your garden?

    JULY — July 12th-15th and July 19th-22nd Under the Big Top

    Step right up and get your ticket to go “Under the Big Top”. Take a look at all the different circus animals,

    practice your circus act skills and play some fun side show games. AUGUST — August 2nd-5th and August 9th-12th

    The Good Old Summertime Pack your pretend picnic baskets as we celebrate

    the last few weeks of summer. There will be bubbles, water colors, fun in the sun games,

    maybe even an ant or two.

    Sessions include story time, crafts and hands-on learning activities. Spaces subject to availability.

    Minimum of 10 students needed to hold session.

    Every Wednesday night! Co-Ed Softball Practice 6:30pm

    Come on out for softball practice on the Seton Grassy Knoll. All High School students welcome!


    We need washers! Rookie washers and Veteran washers are needed for this fundraiser to help with

    the trip to the Twin Cities.

  • Page Fourteen ASCENSION OF THE LORD May 16, 2010


  • MOST HOLY TRINITY Page Nineteen May 30, 2010

    Seniors of Seton SAINT OF THE WEEK St. Venerable Bede


    At an early age Bede was entrusted to the care of the abbot of the Monastery of St. Paul, Jarrow. The happy combination of genius and the instruction of schol-arly, saintly monks produced a saint and an extraor-dinary scholar, perhaps the most outstanding one of his day. He was deeply versed in all the sciences of his times: natural philosophy, the philosophical princi-ples of Aristotle, astronomy, arithmetic, grammar, ec-clesiastical history, the lives of the saints and, espe-cially, Holy Scripture. From the time of his ordination to the priesthood at 30 (he had been ordained deacon at 19) till his death, he was ever occupied with learn-ing, writing and teaching. Besides the many books that he copied, he composed 45 of his own, including 30 commentaries on books of the Bible.

    Although eagerly sought by kings and other notables, even Pope Sergius, Bede managed to remain in his own monastery till his death. Only once did he leave for a few months in order to teach in the school of the archbishop of York. Bede died in 735 praying his fa-vorite prayer: “Glory be to the Father, and to the Son, and to the Holy Spirit. As in the beginning, so now, and forever.”

    His Ecclesiastical History of the English People is com-monly regarded as of decisive importance in the art

    and science of writing history. A unique era was com-ing to an end at the time of Bede’s death: It had ful-filled its purpose of preparing Western Christianity to assimilate the non-Roman barbarian North. Bede

    recognized the opening to a new day in the life of the Church even as it was happening.

    COMMENT Though his History is the greatest legacy Bede has left us, his work in all the sciences (especially in Scripture) should not be overlooked. During his last Lent, he worked on a translation of the Gospel of St. John into English, completing it the day he died. But of this work “to break the word to the poor and unlearned” nothing remains today.

    Saturday, Aug. 21st, Allen Edwards, “The Voice of Branson” will make a special appearance

    at Polonia Banquets. More details to follow.

    Our next meeting is Tuesday, June 1st. Mass will be celebrated at 9am in the church. The doors to the Parish Life Center will not open until 9:30am. John Shattuck, who has spear-headed Haitian relief efforts, will give us a first-hand account of conditions in Haiti. To end this busy active season, light refreshments will be served as a member “thank you.”

    Your Officers and Board wish you all a happy, healthy, and safe summer until we meet again in September.



    Payments due June 1st— our last meeting of the season!

    Make checks payable to Festival of Friendship.

    JESUS CHRIST SUPERSTAR Thursday, July 29th

    The cost of $68 per person includes coach transporta-tion, “all-you-can-eat” family-style dinner at Polonia Ban-quets and Jesus Christ Superstar Show at the Center in

    Munster, Indiana.

    BILLY ELLIOT Wednesday, September 29th Musical at the Oriental Theatre

    The cost of $75 per person includes coach trans-portation, lunch at Polonia Banquets and Lower balcony seating for this Tony Award winning Elton John musical.

    Contact Anna 708-532-6733 for trip information.


    Accepting PASS baby bottles (if you haven’t returned them), sheets, pillowcases, fabric for Haitian burial cloths and, as always, box tops, stamps and can tabs.

  • May 30, 2010 MOST HOLY TRINITY Page Twenty One

  • Support the Cardinal Joseph Bernardin

    AND St. Elizabeth Seton Athletic Program!

    How? A unique advertising opportunity for your family or business.

    We are currently offering a limited number Of advertising spots in the CJB/Seton gymnasium.

    With a captive audience and fantastic ad placement you are sure to benefit from this exclusive opportunity. Cost: $1,000.00 for the entire year! ($83.34 per month) A 10% discount is offered to all advertisers’ paying in full at time of ad placement. Benefits: Approximately 250 -300 games are hosted in the gym with attendance around 75 -100 people per game.

    More Information:

    Contact Athletic Director Bob Myjak (708)403-0101 ext. 149 email [email protected]


    Kathy Reilly (708)429-3552 email [email protected]

    Additional information can be found on the


    under Athletics.

  • May 30, 2010 MOST HOLY TRINITY Page Twenty Five

    Pastoral Staff Rev. Richard Homa, Pastor Rev. Brian Welter, Associate Pastor Margie Guadagno, Pastoral Associate Donna Stolinski, Business Manager Claudia Nolan, Director of Liturgy Linda McKeague, Director of Music Michele Neighbors, Catechetical Coordinator Elaine Pawlak, Catechetical Coordinator Mary Iannucilli, Principal, C JB School Sr. Dorothy Glaister, OP, CJB School RE Coordinator

    Pastor Emeritus: Rev. William T. O’Mara

    Resident Priest: Rev. William Gubbins

    Deacon: Rev. Mr. Frank (Betty) Gildea Deacon: Rev. Mr. Joseph (Nancy) Bishop

    Liturgy and Music Staff Claudia Nolan, Director of Liturgy Linda McKeague, Director of Music

    Parish Office Staff Donna Stolinski, Business Manager Darlene Raila, Parish Publications Joan Nemec, Morning Receptionist Sharon Daley, Afternoon Receptionist

    Religious Education Staff Diana Barracca, Administrative Coordinator Karen Mirecki, Administrative Coordinator Michele Neighbors, Catechetical Coordinator Elaine Pawlak, Catechetical Coordinator

    Branches Youth Program Bruce Hall, Coordinator Rick Vlaming, Coordinator Rick Wojcik, Coordinator

    Athletics Bob Myjak, Director

    Maintenance Staff Raymond Yanowsky, Director of Maintenance Carlos Juarez, CJB Maintenance Coordinator Michael Makuch, Staff Joseph Shake, Staff


    Monday-Friday 9am Saturday 5pm

    Sunday 7:15, 8:30, 10:00, 11:30am

    St. Elizabeth Seton Church 9300 W. 167th Street Orland Hills, IL 60487

    Pastoral Center 708-403-0101 Liturgy and Music 708-403-0101 WEBSITE: WWW.STESETON.COM

    St. Elizabeth Seton Children’s Religious Education Program 708-403-0137


    Cardinal Joseph Bernardin Catholic School 708-403-6525 Principal, Mary Iannucilli Vice Principal, Bonita Brown Administrative Assistant, Cindy Labriola Devlin

    6/5 & 6/6 5:00PM 7:15AM 8:30AM 10:00AM 11:30AM

    GREETERS R. Coe S. Klean A. Miller D. Roczniak B. Rose/P. Rose M. Rose/J. Rose R. Sharp J. Sikora M. Taska R. Vlaming M.Vlaming

    B. Coffey J. Coffey T. Humphrey L. McGhee S. McGhee D. Skrzypiec L. Skrzypiec

    K. Fox/M. Fox D. Gurka/ M. Gurka P. Gurka/D. Gurka M. Gurka P. Klomes M. Klomes J. Klomes J. Klomes L. Klomes M. Klomes A. McCoy

    A. Gent M. Havlin J. Havlin P. Havlin B. Krueger S. Lorenz N. Lorenz J. Moran D. Weber

    R. Andrews M. Broderick M. Fitzgerald M. Gniady K. Ivancich B. Ivancich M. McMahon B. Wojewnik

    LECTORS J. Tunelius C. Klabacha

    J. Cronin

    W. Dendler T. O’Connell

    R. Velcich D. O’Connor

    M. O’Sullivan C. Steckhan


    M. Pedzimaz J. Smith J. Jalowiec

    E. Bilecki R. Loizzo D. Charnot

    J. Biallas M. Kocher M. Bialka

    E. Justice J. Szymanek J. Szymanek

    L. Walsh A. Durbin T. Raya


    M. Miller J. Murphy T. Hanlon B. DeJonge J. Paluch M. Paluch S. Galassi R. Piorowski J. Skorzewski R. Vlaming G. Yakes J. Harris

    D. Houha M. Guadagno C. Nolan M. Fundator B. Gildea J. Kenney J. Fahey

    D.Palagi C. Kirk P. Orozco M. Dziallo W. Bekta T. Krull V. Patrizi V. Patrizi J. Juds E. Kramer T. Leeson L. Lopina

    D. Pacholski E. Barin J. Eisenberg L. Gent E. Fitzgerald G. Chehy F. Scellato S. Michalek C. Davis J. Kokotan-Krauss J. Federico T. Federico R. Laud

    K. James M. Morajda J. Holmquist M. O’Connor K. Frese J. Frese K. Knawa J. Mitchel J. Bilas A. Talley G. Talley T. Wolski

    Attention All Ministers!

    All ministers schedules are now available on our website at: Then visit: Music and Liturgy



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