Saturday @ 5:30 pm
Sunday @ 8:00 am & 10:30 am
Tuesday & Thursday @ 5:30 pm
Wednesday & Friday @ 8:00 am
1st Saturday @ 8:30 am
Thursday: 6:15-7:00pm Saturday: 4:00-5:00pm First Saturday: Before and after 8:30am Mass
8:30 am-1:30 pm
For online books, movies, bible studies, talks and more sign up for the free parish program called FORMED.
Register HERE. Use the parish code: Y883W7
At Saint George Parish we are pursuing new opportunities to foster a stronger parish life and better engage the New Evangelization. As a part of these efforts we are happy to announce that Saint George Parish now has it's own app for Apple and Android phones.Our new app will allow us to send you useful and important messages throughout the week regarding our parish life and events, and allow you to reply to messages or RSVP for events.There will be no need for parishioners with smart phones to remember to silence their phones before Mass. The app will send you a reminder to silence your phone 20 minutes before the Mass you select. Many more great features will be a help to all of us, such as, daily Mass readings, Catholic news, prayers and prayer reminders, quick access to online tithing, Confession reminders, and our weekly bulletin.
Saint George Holy Week Schedule
**Confession April 18; 5:15-6:15pm
**Holy Thursday Mass of the Lord’s Supper April 18;7pm
*Altar of Repose until 10pm
**Divine Office April 19; 8am
**Stations of the Cross April 19; 12pm
*Divine Mercy Novena recited after Stations
**Confession April 19; 5:15-6:15pm
**Good Friday Service April 19; 7pm
**Divine Office April 20; 8:30am
**Confession April 20; 12-1pm
**Easter Vigil April 20; 8:30pm
**Easter Sunday Mass April 21; 8am* and 10:30am
*Divine Mercy Novena recited following rosary
Saint George has made Online Giving available for our weekly offerings, as well as other parish collections. Donating is simple, safe, and secure and take less than five minutes.You’ll be able to give to any of our collections and view complete financial records at any time. Set up a one-time or recurring donation by following these three easy steps:
- Click on the Online Giving link.
- Select the collection you wish to donate to and click to make a donation.
- Enter your payment information.
That’s it. You can return at any time to edit your donation or to view your financial records.
Please contact Rechelle if you would like assistance.
A Reflection from Father King
Today we celebrate the solemn and joyful Feast of Easter Sunday – the day of Jesus’ resurrection. We may be joyful that our Lenten fasting and sacrifices are over, and that Easter heralds the coming of Spring and warmer weather; but we are – or should be – joyful today and throughout the Easter season because Jesus has risen from the dead.
In our time, Christmas is given the status of the most important of our feast days and Lent is seen as the most spiritual time. But Easter has always been, and continues to be, the central feast. If Jesus had not risen from the dead after the Romans had killed him on the cross, then at Christmas we would be celebrating the birth of just a normal man. And Lent is a time to prepare to remember and receive the fruits of what Jesus did for us on the cross and in the tomb when He loved us to the point of death and then defeated death by rising from the dead.
During this time of the year we will see issues of the National Geographic and Time Magazine as well as TV programs trying to explain away what happened after Jesus died. They will say that Jesus didn’t really die, the Roman soldiers were mistaken into thinking that he was dead when he was actually unconscious; that he was resuscitated by a doctor after everyone had left the tomb; that the disciples of Jesus suffered from mass hysteria and convinced themselves that he had come back as a ghost; or that the disciples had a dreamy vision of Jesus’ spirit rising up to heaven so that they could say “He is still alive somewhere in heaven.” There are answers to each of these arguments including that Roman soldiers were good at killing and knew when their man was dead; and that suffering mass hysteria will not last for a long time so that the apostles could not possibly have suffered and undergone martyrdom for a dream or something they knew was a delusion. The Anglican bishop and theologian N.T. Wright writes: ‘The best historical explanation is that Jesus of Nazareth, having being thoroughly dead and buried, really was raised to life on the third day with a renewed body (not a “resuscitated corpse,” as people sometimes dismissively say), a new kind of physical body, which left the empty tomb behind…and which possessed new properties that nobody had expected or imagined.’ It is the resurrection that convinces the Apostles and the disciples that Jesus is more than a great man – He is the Lord who has defeated death and now calls us to receive that new kind of life. Today we celebrate Jesus the Lord’s victory over death and the new life He won for us when He broke open the tombstone.