Welcome to the Sacred Heart of Jesus parish website. We invite you to familiarize yourself with the ministries, pastoral council, organizations, and various activities of the parish. Mass Schedule:. The Way of the Heart We pray that all those who suffer may find their way in life, allowing themselves to be touched by the Heart of Jesus. I love You above all things, and I desire to receive You into my soul.

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Patrick J. Archbishop Mitty High School. I must begin my brief words by thanking you for this observance and for inviting me to be part of it. There is absolutely no place I would rather be than to stand here in solidarity with you as you stand in solidarity with young people across our nation, and perhaps around the world.

Jennifer Gonzales, and her unborn child, who were among the four gunned down in Yountville. But today, your voices are being heard as never before. Your calls for sanity reverberate throughout the halls of power. Today, your outrage is shared by others, and you are our teachers.

Prayer, of course is good. Likewise, Education is good. And Solidarity, too, is good. But we need to act. To demand change. To protect the lives of innocents. Contrary to some, the answer is not more guns, not arming teachers with Oozies or AKs. You may be the last chance for real change. You have something to say, and you must. Some of you will vote in June and November. The rest of you must do the same when your time comes.

Politicians live and die by elections. You can be the change that guarantees a chance for life for many. Swords, guns and all weapons need to be turned into proverbial plowshares.

But before this can happen,. Hearts must first be converted… To peace, to justice, to care for one another, Each and all as sisters and brothers, Dedicated to the common good, Sharing the common humanity, Even if not a common faith. And let us heed the words of the prophet Isaiah who foretold that when peace comes, it will be a child who leads all the rest of us.

May God bless you for what you do today and for all that you will do in the tomorrows yet to come. Provide them a path to citizenship. Maintain existing protections for families and unaccompanied minors. Please listen to these voices of reason this coming week. Heed the voices of the Dreamers with or without DACA status — students, workers, teachers, soldiers, moms and dads — who were brought here unauthorized and without their consent.

They are valuable members of our neighborhoods, our workplaces, and our families. They are part of the rich social fabric of America. They have been educated in our schools and are fluent in our language and culture.

They contribute to the common good and should be part of our common future as a nation. We, along with the majority of Californians, daily watch the pitiful partisan drama unfold, demeaning our public discourse and dismissive of the greater good. The time for responsible and intelligent immigration reform is now. It would be unconscionable to hold young people hostage for political mid-term electoral advantage. Demonstrate good sense and a sound conscience by standing in solidarity with the Dreamers.

It is time to move beyond partisan agendas. There is no mutually agreeable perfect solution, but there is common ground for a good solution. Salvatore Cordileone. Archbishop of San Francisco Most Rev. Jaime Soto.

Kevin Vann. Robert McElroy. The Public Health Officer of Santa Clara County has again requested that we make a number of temporary adaptations to our celebrations of the Eucharist, so as to foster the health of our worshipping communities and also of the wider community.

When you explain these adapted procedures to your people, please remind them that the obligation to participate in Sunday Mass does not hold for those who are seriously ill, and that it would be a mark of Christian charity for anyone who has fever, cough or other such symptoms to remain at home. Tolerance is one of founding principles of the United States. But we have the capacity to learn from past errors, and we continue to do so.

The American dream lives on, in spite of the many challenges we still face. But it is threatened. Recent events in Charlottesville, Virginia, are indicative of the limits of tolerance. The hate-driven speech and actions of neo-Nazis, white supremacists, and the KKK are rooted in a racism that can find no home in this country or our world. To invoke the name of God as justification for racist bigotry is an affront to all believers. Santa Clara County, in which we are privileged to live, to raise families, and to contribute to the common good, is enriched by the religious, cultural and ethnic diversity of its residents and workers.

This diversity is not only our strength; it is also our beauty. As Catholics, we are involved in a dialogue that builds bridges within our own parishes and diocese and with the larger community. We cherish the descendants of those who were here before the Europeans, as well as all whose relatives — or even themselves — have come to this Valley in successive waves of immigration.

In the same way, we must foster and defend the rights and the dignity of all who are vulnerable because of their race, gender, religion, sexual orientation, age, language or any other defining characteristic. I ask our Catholic community — and all people of good will — to join with me in prayer and work that is rooted in justice and peace.

Please contact Liz Sullivan easullivan dsj. Archbishop Mitty High School March 14, I must begin my brief words by thanking you for this observance and for inviting me to be part of it. But before this can happen, Hearts must first be converted… To peace, to justice, to care for one another, Each and all as sisters and brothers, Dedicated to the common good, Sharing the common humanity, Even if not a common faith.

Concelebrating priests and assisting deacons are to receive the Precious Blood by means of intinction. Provision should be made for those parishioners who rely upon receiving Holy Communion under the Sacred Species of consecrated wine because of Celiac Disease or other conditions that do not tolerate the ingestion of a consecrated host.

Should a communicant be unwilling to follow this directive, that person is to receive Holy Communion after everyone else has done so. This precaution also extends to those who minister to the homebound. These adaptations are to remain in effect throughout the Diocese until conditions allow me to rescind them. Bishop Patrick J. Most Rev. Salvatore Cordileone Archbishop of San Francisco.


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