The Pentecost Sunday

             May 31, 2020

Please read attached document.

Weekday Mass Schedule Resumes

 

Beginning next week, June 1st, St. Isidore’s weekday Mass schedule will resume as normal.

Sunday, May-31-

                 8.15(A) Dean Flannery

                 10.30 (H) Parishioners

 

Tuesdays at 4:00 p.m. in Argyle at St. Joseph

Wednesdays at 8:00 a.m. in Blanchardville at Immaculate Conception

Thursdays and Fridays at 8:00 a.m. in Hollandale at St. Patrick

 

Monday, June -1 

                   

                    No Mass

Tuesday, -June-2-

                    4.00- pm (A) Dennis Lenfert-Better health

Wednesday, June-3-

                     8.00 am (B) Deceased members of Hughes family

                             

Thursday,   June-4 –

                    8.00 am (H) Steve Venden

Friday,        June-5-

                    8.00 am (H) Thanksgiving-To the Sacred heart                 

                 

Saturday,  March-6-

                    8.00 am(H) special Intention-Adoration                                          

                   

                    4.00PM (B) Robert T McGowan

Sunday, June- 7

                     The Most Holy Trinity

                     8.15 (A) Parishioners

                     10.30(H) Jason Anderson


Parishioners are reminded to use hand sanitizer before going into church and follow social distancing guidelines.

First Communion will be held in September.

Religious materials for St Patrick and Immaculate Conception students can be picked up in St Patrick's basement  after Church Services resume in June.

Saint Michael Prayer

Saint Michael the Archangel, defend us in battle. Be our defense against the wickedness and snares of the Devil. May God rebuke him, we humbly pray, and do thou, O Prince of the heavenly hosts, by the power of God, cast into hell Satan, and all the evil spirits, who prowl about the world seeking the ruin of souls. Amen.

 
Welcome

 

 

 

 If you are new to our parish or just visiting, 

 Reconciliation:  is available:

 Immaculate Conception, Blanchardville

     Saturdays : 3:30-3:45

St. Joseph, Argyle

     Tuesday : 3:30-3:45

     (unless there is no 4pm Mass)

St. Patrick, Hollandale

      Saturday after Mass

Also available anytime upon request Just call 967-2344

Getting married:  Please contact Father 6 months before your date.

New baby:  Please call to schedule  the baptism

In case of serious illness or imminent death

Call Father Paul any time. 608-967-2344

Parish Membership:  To join  our parishes please contact Father Paul

Bulletin Announcements:  Due on Tuesday evening

Lay Ministers Schedule

                              

                        Mar. 14 & Mar. 15

       Immaculate Conception

                Gifts: Joan McGowan & Agnes Ryser

                Reader: Virginia McGowan

                Eucharistic: Patty Powers

 

       St. Joseph

                Servers: Claire

                Gifts: Linda & Kay

                Reader: Dave

                Eucharistic: Judy

 

       St. Patrick

                Servers: Volunteers

                Gifts: Brad Tisch family

                Reader: Linda Hendrickson

                Eucharistic: Lynn Hendrickson

       Mar. 21 & Mar. 22

       Immaculate Conception

                Gifts: Robert & Virginia McGowan

                Reader: Bev Ryan

                Eucharistic: Anita Bohn

 

       St. Joseph

                Servers: Steve

                Gifts: Terry & Susie Nelson

                Reader: Payton

                Eucharistic: Diana

 

       St. Patrick

                Servers: Volunteers

                Gifts: Volunteers

                Reader: John Conway

                Eucharistic: Terri Carlson

  Reading For Jun 7

Ex 34:4b-6,8-9

2 Cor 13:11-13

Jn 3:16-18

Readings For Jun 14

 ALL ABOUT

Saints of the Church

Saint Boniface’s Story

Boniface, known as the apostle of the Germans, was an English Benedictine monk who gave up being elected abbot to devote his life to the conversion of the Germanic tribes. Two characteristics stand out: his Christian orthodoxy and his fidelity to the pope of Rome.

How absolutely necessary this orthodoxy and fidelity were is borne out by the conditions Boniface found on his first missionary journey in 719 at the request of Pope Gregory II. Paganism was a way of life. What Christianity he did find had either lapsed into paganism or was mixed with error. The clergy were mainly responsible for these latter conditions since they were in many instances uneducated, lax and questionably obedient to their bishops. In particular instances their very ordinations were questionable.

These are the conditions that Boniface was to report in 722 on his first return visit to Rome. The Holy Father instructed him to reform the German Church. The pope sent letters of recommendation to religious and civil leaders. Boniface later admitted that his work would have been unsuccessful, from a human viewpoint, without a letter of safe-conduct from Charles Martel, the powerful Frankish ruler, grandfather of Charlemagne. Boniface was finally made a regional bishop and authorized to organize the whole German Church. He was eminently successful.

In the Frankish kingdom, he met great problems because of lay interference in bishops’ elections, the worldliness of the clergy and lack of papal control.

During a final mission to the Frisians, Boniface and 53 companions were massacred while he was preparing converts for confirmation.

In order to restore the Germanic Church to its fidelity to Rome and to convert the pagans, Boniface had been guided by two principles. The first was to restore the obedience of the clergy to their bishops in union with the pope of Rome. The second was the establishment of many houses of prayer which took the form of Benedictine monasteries. A great number of Anglo-Saxon monks and nuns followed him to the continent, where he introduced the Benedictine nuns to the active apostolate of education.

Saint Cyril of Jerusalem’s Story

The crises that the Church faces today may seem minor when compared with the threat posed by the Arian heresy, which denied the divinity of Christ and almost overcame Christianity in the fourth century. Cyril was to be caught up in the controversy, accused of Arianism by Saint Jerome, and ultimately vindicated both by the men of his own time and by being declared a Doctor of the Church in 1822. Raised in Jerusalem and well-educated, especially in the Scriptures, he was ordained a priest by the bishop of Jerusalem and given the task during Lent of catechizing those preparing for Baptism and catechizing the newly baptized during the Easter season. There are conflicting reports about the circumstances of his becoming bishop of Jerusalem. It is certain that he was validly consecrated by bishops of the province. Since one of them was an Arian, Acacius, it may have been expected that his “cooperation” would follow. Conflict soon rose between Cyril and Acacius, bishop of the rival nearby see of Caesarea. Cyril was summoned to a council, accused of insubordination and of selling Church property to relieve the poor. Probably, however, a theological difference was also involved. He was condemned, driven from Jerusalem, and later vindicated, not without some association with and help from Semi-Arians. Half his episcopate was spent in exile; his first experience was repeated twice. He finally returned to find Jerusalem torn with heresy, schism and strife, and wracked with crime. Even Saint Gregory of Nyssa, who was sent to help, left in despair. They both went to the Council of Constantinople, where the amended form of the Nicene Creed was promulgated in 381. Cyril accepted the word consubstantial—that is, Christ is of the same substance or nature as the Father. Some said it was an act of repentance, but the bishops of the Council praised him as a champion of orthodoxy against the Arians.

READ the BIBLE

We Need to start Praying

With our Families

In our Homes

  • facebook-square
  • Twitter Square
  • Google Square