An Announcement concerning Attendance at Mass in Light of the Coronavirus
Our country is employing means to prevent the spread of the virus. Although steps are being taken, nonetheless, we need to do our part in our chapels to ensure your safety.
For this reason we urge anyone who is sick, elderly, who cares for the elderly, as well as anyone who is vulnerable because of a medical condition, to remain at home while this threat lasts.
Thus, if you are sick, elderly, a caregiver, or if you have a compromised immune system, you may consider yourself dispensed from your moral obligation to attend Mass on Sunday.
Please follow the CDC recommendations and those of your health care provider.
We will let you know of any changes to this policy.

Weekly Mass Schedule

SUNDAY: April 5th - Palm Sunday (sd)
Missa Pro Populo................................................................... No Mass Scheduled
MONDAY: April 6th - Monday in Holy Week
Bernce Skierka.......................................................................9:00 a.m. Mass
TUESDAY: April 7th - Tuesday in Holy Week
Sspecial Intention................................................................... 9:00 a.m. Mass
WEDNESDAY: April 8th - Wednesday in Holy Week
For Thanksgiving................................................................... 9:00 a.m. Mass
THURSDAY: April 9th - Maundy Thursday (dlcl)
                           ................................................................... No Mass
FRIDAY: April 10th - Good Friday (dlcl)
                            ................................................................... No Mass
SATURDAY: April 11th - Holy Saturday (dlcl)
                            ................................................................... No Mass
SUNDAY: April 12th - Easter Sunday (dlcl)
Missa Pro Populo .................................................................No Mass Scheduled
----------------------------please call church number or Father's cell phone number

Sanctuary Lamp burning for the repose of the soul of Purney Altman.

Confession Schedule
Sunday — 8:00 a.m. - 8:55 a.m.

Church Cleaning Schedule
April 5 —
April 12 — Rita Bogner & Barbara Kalafatr
April 19 — Sarah Rollins, Hannah Lowder and Becky Lowder

Treat Schedule
April 5 — No Treats
April 12 — No Treats
April 19 — No Treats

Altar Boy Serving Schedule

April 5 —
April 12 — Kernan Skierka & Gabriel Lightner
April 19 — Oran Skierka & William Lightner

Lenten Devotions
Wednesday: Holy Hour 5:00 p.m.
Friday: Stations of the Cross & Benediction Privately
Palm Sunday: Holy Hour 5:00 p.m.

                                                                           A Novena to St. Joseph during this pandemic.
Glorious St. Joseph, foster-father and protector of Jesus Christ! To thee I raise my heart and my hands to implore thy powerful intercession. Please obtain for me from the kind Heart of Jesus the help and the grace of a happy death and the special favor I now implore for the Coronavirus to end.
Guardian of the Word Incarnate, I feel animated with confidence that thy prayers in my behalf will be graciously heard before the throne of God.

V. O glorious St. Joseph, through the love thou bear to Jesus Christ, and for the glory of His name.
R. Hear my prayers and obtain my petition

.Announcements
6 Day Votive Light Candles: The price per candle is $2.50 each, $62 per case.
Live stream sermons: you can now watch one of the SSPV or CSPV priests offer Mass in Boynton Beach, Florida. It is live streamed every Sunday at 500pm (eastern) and then archived. The address for this is http://tiny.cc/ourladyofpeace
SSPV Sermons may be heard on You Tube channel wcbohio
Sanctuary Lamp: If you would like to have the Sanctuary Lamp burning for the repose of soul, anniversary or remembrances, and who requests it, the usual donation is $10. Fill out a request an return to Fr. Skierka
Fr. Jenkins online instructions: http://www.wcbohio.com/
Please Keep in your prayers: The deceased, ill and the injured and those that are in special need of prayers, particularly of our parish.


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MONEY RUNS or RUINS the HOME
by Daniel A. Lord, S.J.

But a generous, efficient husband deserves and should be given the fullest cooperation of a careful, watchful, cheer-ful, efficient wife.

Financial Peace
From the very start, the young couple will do themselves a great kindness if they take a vow against financial bickering. There is no other atmosphere more deadly than an atmosphere of quarreling over money. It poisons even the love between a husband and a wife. Children grow to hate it, for it humiliates them and makes them, at least for the time, despise and almost hate their parents.
The generous husband is the loving husband; the loving husband will be generous. The careful, provident wife is the loving wife; the loving wife will be careful and provident.
The stingy, penny-pinching husband, doling out his small change as a banker would to a beggar, rates and probably will in the end get a wife who despises him and hates herself for her cringing. A nag-ging, extravagant, financially slipshod wife soon finds that her husband has become sullen, exasperated, nervous, and is on the edge of a breakdown.

Teaching Children about Money
All children are destined some day to grow into adults who will have to know how to earn, handle, and care for money. Hence, the importance of training them from their earliest childhood to its value, meaning and use.
Almost from their moments of con-sciousness, they can be given a slowly graduating allowance. To little children, two pennies are a vast and miraculous sum. The insertion of the coins into their own bank is an event of real importance to them. The use of their own money to buy their own candy is a basic training. A contribution from their tiny income to charity is the beginning of virtue.
With each year, the allowance can be increased a trifle.
This gives the elder children an importance in their own eyes and in the eyes of the younger members of the family. It marks growing-up with ad-ditional significance.
It would be impossible for me to give any measure for these individual allow-ances without my knowing the incomes of the families involved. But no matter how well-to-do the family is, the allowance should be child-sized and, hence, very moderate. It is a crime against childhood to destroy an appreciation of money by extravagant allowances that are entirely out of proportion to the needs of the children’s ages.

Salary for Children
But wiser still is a kind of salary given in return for work done. (I referred to this before.) The work may be trifling; the training involved in the money’s being given in return for work done is incalculable. Children come to know that money does not just drop down from some capricious demigod but is earned. They know that it comes to them in proportion to their contribution to the happiness of the home and the democracy of the family. They see the connection between money and a job. They don’t get the something-for-nothing attitude.
Beyond this regular routine income graduated to their age, children can be taught to expect gifts in money at certain times of the year. Small cash gifts on birthdays, Christmas, Easter, Saint Name days can be figured by them into their regular budgets. They can then plan ahead with the fore-knowledge that the money is coming to them. Presents which might easily have been given them by parents or relatives become then things that they buy with their own money for themselves. Again a connection is established between luxuries (or childhood necessities) and the value of such luxuries in cash.

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1. The question is, what exactly does it mean, to dress modestly?
2. What does the Catholic Church say on the matter?

On January 12, 1930, the sacred Congregation of the Council, by mandate of Pope Pius XI, has issued emphatic instructions on modesty of dress to all bishops, directing them to insist on these prescriptions:
"We recall that a dress cannot be called decent which is cut deeper than two fingers breadth under the pit of the throat, which does not cover the arms at least to the elbows, and scarcely reaches a bit beyond the knee. Furthermore, dresses of transparent material are improper.

Women must be decently dressed, especially when they go to church. The parish priest may, with due prudence, refuse them entrance to the church and access to the reception of the Sacraments, [each] and every time that they come to church immodestly dressed." (General Pastoral Directive, 1915 A.D.)

"Girls and women dressed immodestly are to be debarred from Holy Communion and from acting as sponsors at the Sacraments of Baptism and Confirmation; further, if the offense be extreme, they may even be forbidden to enter the church." [Decree of the Congregation of the Council, 1930 A.D.]