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All Events are cancelled until further notice.
San Clemente's Gabriel Project
PARENTING CLASSES ARE VIRTUAL NOW WITH ZOOM
Parenting Class Schedule for September/ October 2020 :
Sept. 21th- No Class
Sept 28th-12:00 pm-Promoting Attachment with your Child
October 8th 12 pm– Parent-Teen driving discussion
October 21st 12 pm– Money Matters, You be in charge
October 28th 12 pm– Money Matters, More money in your pocket
For Zoom ID & Password contact Julie @ 5058504075
Complements of San Clemente Gabriel Project: Attendees can receive a $10.00 McDonalds gift card. Free child and adult masks. * Free infant and young children equipment and supplies. Call Julie @5058504075
Sunday: Peralta 8:00 a.m., 9:30 a.m., and 11:15 a.m.
Weekdays Tuesday - Friday 8:00 a.m.
By appointment at this time
Baptisms: Saturdays at 10 am, call the Office to schedule
9:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m
Telephone : 505-869-2189
Father Emmanuel UC Izuka's Office Hours:
9:00 a.m.- 1:00 p.m. or by appointment
Faith Formation Office Hours
Summer Office Hours:
Monday-Friday 9:00 am-1:00 pm
Church Open: Monday- Friday
9:00 a.m.- 1:00 pm. (please contact the office prior to coming, so church will be unlocked)
Add Our Lady of Guadalupe- Peralta on Facebook by clicking the link below
News from the Archbishop
Archbishop John C. Wester to Host Series of Live Stream Town Hall Q&A Meetings via Facebook Live Archdiocese of Santa Fe Official
ALBUQUERQUE – Thursday, July 9, 2020 – We invite you join us for a series of Live-Streamed Town Hall Meetings with Archbishop John C. Wester starting in July through October 2020. The two-part town hall meetings will be in English (from 6:00-6:30 p.m MT.) and Spanish (from 6:30-7:00 p.m. MT). The purpose of the town hall meetings is to invite people of God to ask Archbishop Wester questions they may have concerning the COVID-19 pandemic’s impact on the faithful. To submit a question, sign into your Facebook account and type your questions during the live stream into the chat or go to http://www.archdiosf.org/reopening and fill in the online form. Please see the schedule below.
It is of utmost importance to remember that the Church values everyone’s safety and well-being. Life is sacred and we will continue to take every precaution to protect our community from COVID-19. As the crisis continues to impact our world at an alarming rate, it is more imperative than ever we heed the advice of our global scientists and public health experts. I encourage people of good will to stay the course, wear your mask, practice social distancing. Together, we can save lives.
2020 Town Hall Meeting Schedule
6:00 p.m. - 6:30 p.m. MT | English
6:30 p.m. – 7:00 p.m. MT | Spanish
Wednesday, September 23
Wednesday, October 7
Wednesday, October 14-END
Due to limited seating at Mass, we are turning on the outside speakers for parishioners to listen to Mass in their vehicles. For Communion, an Extraordinary Minister will dispense the Eucharist outside the front of the church. God be with all of us during this difficult time. Thank you for your support and patience, while we try new things.
During the pandemic, Father Emmanuel and the OLOG Staff are doing everything we can to keep everyone safe and healthy. At this time please limit office visits if the matter can be resolved over the phone. We can handle most needs online or with a call. The office is accepting bank cards as a form of payment. Thank you for your continued support during this time. The goal is to keep everyone safe.
Our parish is taking applications for a maintenance person. The position is 20 hours a week (usually Monday-Friday 9 am to 1 pm). Anyone interested is asked to contact the Parish Office.
REASONS WHY I WEAR A MASK IN PUBLIC:
- OBEDIENCE IS BETTER THAN SACRIFICE (1 Samuel 15: 22): Obedience to God through listening to Him as He speaks to me through His Church and men and women (Doctors and Scientists). God has given talents and intelligence to unravel things as they impact the world.
- HUMILITY: I do not know if I have Covid-19, therefore I can spread the virus before I have its symptoms.
- KINDNESS: I do not know if the person next to me has a family member who is extremely ill or has an autoimmune disease, I might be endangering their life.
- LOVE: I want to do what is required of me to assist in stopping the spread of this deadly virus. That way everyone will be safe and healthy, and everything can go back to normal. I wear the mask because I love you, I care about you and I do not want to make you sick.
ALWAYS REMEMBER THAT PREVENTION IS BETTER THAN CURE!!! “The Lord knows that evil and sin do not define us; they are diseases and infections. And He comes to heal them with the Holy Eucharist, which contains the antibodies to our negative memory. With Jesus, we can become immune to sadness. We will always remember our failures, troubles, problems at home and at work, our unrealized dreams. But their weight will not crush us because Jesus is present even more deeply, encouraging us with His love.” Pope Francis. God loves you and so do I.
It is that time of year, the Wreaths Across America Committee is once again selling wreaths for our Annual Ceremony. Every year our goal is to sell enough wreaths to adorn the graves of every veteran in Our Lady of Guadalupe Cemetery. Because of COVID-19, it is uncertain if a ceremony will take place this year; however, we still plan to uphold our commitment to our respected deceased veterans and provide a wreath for each of them. Plans are also in the works to conduct a ceremony should we be allowed to have mass gatherings once again. If you would like to purchase a wreath, please contact Coordinator Patsy Vega at 505-340-4088 or the Parish Office. Your gracious support and generosity in this endeavor is greatly appreciated.
Our parish goal for this year’s Annual Catholic Appeal is $35,000. And as you all know, the ACA supports many ministries in the Archdiocese of Santa Fe, especially the education and training of priests and permanent deacons. It supports the poor and the needy program as well as numerous other areas of need in the Archdiocese. We all know how it works, if we meet our assigned goal and perhaps go over it, we will get the balance in a rebate. If we do not meet our goal, we will have to pay the balance from our purse. I call on all parishioners to pray about this and make your donation and may the good Lord bless and reward you as you do this. Thank you.
Readings for the week of September 20, 2020
- Sunday: Is 55:6-9 / Ps 145:2-3, 8-9, 17-18 [18a] / Phil 1:20c-24, 27a / Mt 20:1-16a
- Monday: Eph 4:1-7, 11-13 / Ps 19:2-3, 4-5  / Mt 9:9-13
- Tuesday: Prv 21:1-6, 10-13 / Ps 119:1, 27, 30, 34. 35, 44  / Lk 8:19-21
- Wednesday: Prv 30:5-9 / Ps 119:29, 72, 89, 101, 104, 163  / Lk 9:1-6
- Thursday: Eccl 1:2-11 / Ps 90:3-4, 5-6, 12-13, 14 and 17bc  / Lk 9:7-9
- Friday: Eccl 3:1-11 / Ps 144:1b and 2abc, 3-4  / Lk 9:18-22
- Saturday: Eccl 11:9—12:8 / Ps 90:3-4, 5-6, 12-13, 14 and 17  / Lk 9:43b-45
- Next Sunday: Ez 18:25-28 / Ps 25:4-5, 6-7, 8-9 [6a] / Phil 2:1-11 or 2:1-5 / Mt 21:28-32
Saint of the Day
09/22/12 6:00 am
On Sept. 22, the Catholic Church remembers Saint Thomas of Villanova, a 16th century Spanish Augustinian monk and archbishop who lived a life of austerity in order to provide for the spiritual and material needs of his people. Born during 1488 in the Spanish region of Castile, in the town of Villanova de los Infantes, Thomas Garcia was raised to take after the faith and charitable works of his parents Alphonsus and Lucia. His father, a mill worker, regularly distributed food and provisions to the poor, as did his mother. Generous and devout from an early age, their son was also intellectually gifted, beginning his studies at the University of Alcala at age 16. Within ten years he had become a professor of philosophy at that same university, where he taught for two years before being offered a more prestigious position at the University of Salamanca. Thomas, however, chose not to continue his academic career. After his father’s death, he had determined to leave much of his inheritance to the poor and sick rather than retaining it himself. At age 28, after much deliberation, Thomas embraced a life of chastity, poverty, and religious obedience with his entry into the monastic Order of St. Augustine. Thomas made his first vows as an Augustinian in 1517 and was ordained a priest in 1518. He taught theology within his order and became renowned for his eloquent and effective preaching in the churches of Salamanca. This led to his appointment as a court preacher and adviser to the Holy Roman Emperor Charles V. Presented with the prospect of being named an archbishop, Thomas initially declined and instead continued his work within the Order of St. Augustine, during a period that saw its expansion across the sea to Mexico. In August of 1544, however, he was ordered by his religious superiors to accept his appointment as the Archbishop of Valencia. Thomas arrived wearing the same well-worn monastic habit that he had worn for several years and would continue wearing for years to come. Given a donation to decorate his residence, he funnelled the money to a hospital in need of repair. After his installation, he visited local prisons and ordered changes to be made in response to their inhumane conditions. While continuing his life of monastic asceticism, the archbishop worked to improve the spiritual lives and living conditions of the faithful. He gave special attention to the needs of the poor, feeding and sheltering them in his own residence. During the same period he worked to promote education, restore religious orthodoxy, and reform the lifestyles of clergy and laypersons. After 11 years leading the Archdiocese of Valencia, St. Thomas of Villanova succumbed to a heart condition at the end of a Mass held in his home on Sept. 8, 1555. He is said to have died on the floor rather than in his bed, which he insisted on offering to a poor man who had come to his house. Pope Alexander VII canonized him in 1658.Read More
09/22/08 6:00 am
Saint Maurice was a member of the Theban Legion, a Roman legion said to have been constituted by Christian soldiers from Africa, which was called to put down a revolt in Aaunum, located in modern day Switzerland, in the year 287.Two legends exist about the martyrdom of St. Maurice and his companions. According to the legends, the legion's soldiers were either ordered to take part in pagan sacrifices, or ordered to harass and kill some local Christians. In either event the 6,600 men of Maurice's legion refused. In punishment for their disobedience, every tenth man in the legion was killed. When the remaining soldiers, fortified by St. Maurice, still refused other legions were called in to force them to follow their orders. Persisting in their refusal, they were all massacred.Read More