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Author:Admin2
Photo by James A. McBride In photo, Sister Sheila Murphy and family members stand on the floor of the recently dedicated Sister Sheila Murphy, SSJ. Gymnasium in Wildwood. Two Sisters of St. Joseph received the high honor of having their names painted on school basketball courts. Notre Dame de la Mer Parish, in celebration of the Sisters of St. Joseph, dedicated and named its two school gymnasiums in honor of two sisters on March 16. The gymnasium at the Early Education/Pastoral Life and Conference Center became the "Sister Sheila Murphy, SSJ Gymnasium." Sister Sheila currently serves as administrative director of Cape Trinity Catholic, and was principal of St. Ann Regional School from 1985-2010. Wildwood Catholic High School and Cape Trinity Catholic School is now the home of the "Sister Mary Ellen Ford, SSJ Gymnasium." Sister Mary Ellen was a former principal of the high school, leading the Crusader community from 1987-97, with the mantra, "small in number, big in heart." Sister Mary Ellen died Sept. 2, 2013. Each gymnasium features a specially designed permanent floor art at center court, displaying the names of each sister framed with the logo of the Sisters of St. Joseph. Father Michael Field, Notre Dame de la Mer pastor, said; "The sacrifices of time, talent and treasure by religious and lay administrators and faculty have reaped tremendous rewards with young people going on to do great things with their Catholic school backgrounds. To be able to recognize these two remarkable and dedicated women in this meaningful way, openly reinforces the importance and impact of Catholic school education."
Thursday, 20 March 2014 | Print | PDF |  E-mail | Report
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Author:Peter G. Sånchez
The Camden Center for Law and Social Justice Photos by James A. McBride Above left, Carole Wood, coordinator for immigration, speaks to a client at the Center for Law and Social Justice, now in its 20th year. Right, Jeff DeCristofaro, executive director, stands with Lisa Incollingo, coordinator of domestic violence and family law; Evelyn Sabando, Board of Immigration Appeals representative; Carole Wood; and Brenda Miranda, legal assistant. CAMDEN - For the past 20 years, the Camden Center for Law and Social Justice has helped the immigrant population in South Jersey, providing legal assistance on immigration and domestic violence cases. In most cases, the staff of attorneys are the last resort for immigrants, who know little English, have few family connections in the United States, and little to no knowledge of U.S. legal matters. Last year, the center provided direct services to over 2,000 individuals, and reached out to over 4,300, total. "We are here for the folks in the shadows," says Jeff DeCristofaro, executive director at the Camden Center for Law and Social Justice (CCLSJ). The organization's beginnings were in the late 1980s, when Jesuit Father David Brooks ran a neighborhood law practice for parishioners of Holy Name Church. In 1993, the Camden Center for Law and Social Justice was founded as a collaboration between the Maryland Province of the Society of Jesus, the Camden Diocese, and lay ministers. The CCLSJ added an Atlantic City office 15 years ago and an office in Bridgeton nearly two years ago. The CCLSJ has assisted more than 15,000 individuals with immigration legal matters, at little to no cost, and is currently the largest provider of immigration legal assistance to the poor and working poor in South Jersey. Their help is needed in a state that typically ranks in the top five in immigrant population. According to a 2011 Pew Research Study, the state of New Jersey had between 550,000 and 600,000 undocumented immigrants in 2010. In 2004, the center began representing victims of domestic violence, and today is the leading provider of free legal assistance to victims of domestic violence in Camden and Gloucester counties. Immigrants today have fled their native country due to hardships such as war, poverty and persecution. In the United States, they face immediate challenges such as finding a job, looking for a home and enrolling children in school. CCLSJ is funded by state grants and substantial assistance from the Camden Diocese and from Catholic Charities. With volunteer and paid attorneys, it helps immigrants on citizenship issues and visa applications, fighting deportation or helping clients bring a loved one to the U.S. "Our presence is very important" to immigrants, said Carole Wood, coordinator for immigration. Working with CCLSJ since 2000, Wood meets with clients in her offices in Camden and Atlantic City. Once a month, she estimates, she travels to Newark with her clients to assist them in their immigration court hearings, where they face a judge to fight to stay in the United States, or to bring relatives into the country. Evelyn Sabando, a government-certified Board of Immigration Appeals representative, assists with more than 100 cases a month in Bridgeton, Camden and Atlantic City. Born in Puerto Rico, she is invaluable to those whose first language is Spanish. The majority of the immigrants stepping into the offices come from Latin-American countries, but clients also come from Europe, Africa and the Middle East. "I see my job as a ministry," said Sabando. "I help these people fulfill their dreams." In working with domestic violence victims, Lisa Incollingo, coordinator of domestic violence and family law, is one of the only pro-bono domestic violence attorneys in the state, seeing clients from Camden County, which has the highest rate of domestic violence in the state of New Jersey. Now in her eighth year at CCLSJ, she counsels victims, seeks restraining orders for them, and accompanies them to court. Incollingo has also visited high schools and cautioned students about the dangers of dating violence. "I'm helping people," she said, adding that the thank you cards and hugs from individuals is "better than anything." The CCLSJ employees everyday see how important their work is. "For a lot of people, we're the only option," DeCristofaro said. "If we weren't here, families would be broken up, and people would be victimized." "Because we are affiliated with the Catholic Church, they know they can trust us. These people we serve are the fabric of our community. Let's let them have the same opportunity as everyone else."
Thursday, 20 March 2014 | Print | PDF |  E-mail | Report
463. DECREE
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Author:Kozempel,Maureen
Greetings In The Lord For Publication to Each and Everyone Among the most important responsibilities of the Bishop’s pastoral office is assurance that there is suitable provision of divine worship and Catholic community life for Christ’s faithful people who are committed to his care. At the same time the pastor of each parish needs to be able to satisfy without undue difficulty the parochial responsibilities assigned to him by his Bishop. The following just causes support the establishment of a consolidated parish in the Cherry Hill area of Camden County, New Jersey: 1) to provide more effectively for the pastoral needs of the faithful of Saint Peter Celestine Parish in Camden County, New Jersey and the parish of Queen of Heaven in Camden County, New Jersey; 2) to assure the vitality of parish life in this area; 3) to provide for a better stewardship of resources; and, 4) to provide for the optimum use of clergy, religious, and lay personnel. For the reasons listed above as well as the already existing unity of faith and communal prayer life acknowledged by these parish communities; because of the communality of the parish communities of Saint Peter Celestine, 402 Kings Highway North, Cherry Hill and Queen of Heaven, 710 Marlton Pike West, Cherry Hill; in response to the request of the pastor of these communities, Reverend Thomas A. Newton, to unite these parishes; the favorable advice of the local Vicar Forane; and having listened to the opinions of the Presbyteral Council about the needs of the Catholic Faithful in this area of Camden County, I have determined that the pastoral care of these communities will be fostered best by consolidating these individual communities and uniting them as one new parish. Accordingly, in virtue of the prescripts of canon 121 and canon 515, §1 of the Code of Canon Law, in order to provide more effectively for the spiritual welfare and the salvation of souls, having judged that sufficiently just causes are present, and having consulted the Presbyteral Council in accord with canon 515, §2, I hereby DECREE, ANNOUNCE and PUBLISH: The merger of Saint Peter Celestine Parish, 402 Kings Highway North, Cherry Hill and Queen of Heaven Parish, 710 Marlton Pike West, Cherry Hill and the establishment of The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light. Reverend Thomas A. Newton will serve as the Pastor of The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light for a term of six years commencing on the effective date of this decree. The parochial church of The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light, which retains its proper title and the name Saint Peter Celestine Church, is located at 402 Kings Highway North, Cherry Hill, New Jersey. Queen of Heaven Church, 710 Marlton Pike West, Cherry Hill will retain its proper title and may provide for baptisms, weddings and funerals at the discretion of the pastor based on the pastoral needs of the merged community. The territorial boundaries of The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light will be the same as the combined boundaries of the former parishes of Saint Peter Celestine and Queen of Heaven. The establishment of these parish boundaries is duly recorded at the Chancery Office of the Diocese of Camden, as: Start at the intersection of the Camden – Burlington County Line and Cooper Landing Rd. 1. East/ southeast along the Camden – Burlington County line to its point of intersection with the New Jersey Turnpike 2. South on the New Jersey Turnpike to Rt 70 3. West on Rt 70 to Brace Rd 4. South on Brace Rd to its point of intersection with the North Branch of the Cooper River 5. West along the North Branch of the Cooper River to its point of intersection with the Pennsylvania Reading Seashore line 6.North on the Pennsylvania Reading Seashore line to Rt 38 7. East on Rt 38 to Cooper Landing Rd 8. North on Cooper Landing Rd to its point of intersection with the Camden – Burlington County line (point of origin) The goods and property of the parishes of Saint Peter Celestine and of Queen of Heaven, including their real estate and buildings, as well as their debts and obligations, shall be assigned to The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light. Further, the voluntary offerings of the faithful, as well as other grants, pledges and gifts which have been or will be made to either of these predecessor parishes will constitute revenue to The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light for the benefit of the pastoral life of this community of the faithful as well as the rightful support of those who minister to them. As of the effective date of this DECREE, the sacramental registers of Saint Peter Celestine Parish, 402 Kings Highway North, Cherry Hill and Queen of Heaven Parish, 710 Marlton Pike West, Cherry Hill will be closed and moved to the seat of The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light located at 402 Kings Highway North, Cherry Hill. All sacraments administered from that date forward will be recorded in new sacramental registers of The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light. I approve the statutes of The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light as submitted. As of the effective date of this DECREE, the financial accounts of Saint Peter Celestine Parish, 402 Kings Highway North, Cherry Hill and Queen of Heaven Parish, 710 Marlton Pike West, Cherry Hill will have been closed and will be transferred to the financial account of The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light. As of the effective date of this DECREE, Saint Peter Celestine Parish, 402 Kings Highway North, Cherry Hill and Queen of Heaven Parish, 710 Marlton Pike West, Cherry Hill will be civilly consolidated under the laws of the State of New Jersey as The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light, Cherry Hill, New Jersey. This DECREE becomes effective on July 29, 2009. I instruct that this DECREE be communicated immediately to the parishioners of The Catholic Community of Christ Our Light by Reverend Thomas Newton whom I have herein named their Pastor. This DECREE is likewise to be published immediately in the Catholic Star Herald and on the diocesan website. Given in Camden, on this 26th day of June 2009, at the Diocesan Center. Joseph A. Galante Bishop of Camden In cujus fidem… Msgr. Peter M. Joyce Chancellor
Thursday, 25 June 2009 | Print | PDF |  E-mail | Report
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Deacon Paul Johnson died at Voorhees Senior Living on June 30 after a long illness. He was 75. He was ordained Oct. 15, 1988 at Sacred Heart Church in Vineland. He served initially at St. Vincent Pallotti Parish in Haddon Township and in 1998 he was assigned to the Church of St. Andrew in Gibbsboro. In addition to his parish duties, Deacon Johnson was devoted to hospital ministry, a ministry in which he had served even before entering diaconate formation. “Within a few years of his ordination, Paul began his own ordeal with multiple serious illnesses that impaired his eyesight, restricted his mobility and forced him into a program of kidney dialysis three times a week,” said Deacon Leo McBlain, director of the permanent diaconate, Diocese of Camden. “Nonetheless, Paul never lost his spirit of joy and hope. Based on his own experience and his faith in Christ, he strove to be a sign of hope for anyone who was dealing with serious illness or physical limitations.” Deacon Johnson was born and raised in the Fairview section of Camden in St. Joan of Arc Parish. He graduated from Camden High School. in 1952. He attended LaSalle College for three years and then served in the Army during the Korean War. After returning he worked for 36 years as a delivery person for the Haddonfield Post Office retiring in 1994. Deacon Johnson was the husband of the late Margaret “Marge” (nee Magurney). Devoted father of Paul A. of Cherry Hill, Diane and her husband Frank Palogruto of Erial, Stephen A. and his wife Terri of Mt Laurel, Denise and her husband Tom Steinert of Clementon, Mary Ellen and her husband Jim McCollum of Voorhees, David M. and his wife Nicole of Franklinville and Christine and her husband Steve Eustace of Gibbsboro, Loving grandfather of 18. Dear brother of Joan Schules, Leon, Donald, the late William and the late Thomas. A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated on Friday, July 3 at 10 am., at St. Andrew the Apostle Church, 120 United States Avenue, Gibbsboro. Burial with Military Honors at Gate of Heaven Cemetery, Berlin. The family requests in lieu of flowers, donations in his memory to 2009 Feed the Children PO Box 36, Oklahoma City, OK 73101.
Thursday, 02 July 2009 | Print | PDF |  E-mail | Report
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During the Year of St. Paul, which ended June 29, there were programs, workshops and devotions throughout the Diocese of Camden to commemorate the 2000th anniversary of the missionary saint and his influence on the church. “Paul was overwhelmed with the power of Christ, and wanted to share that with everybody,” noted Msgr. James Tracy, pastor of St. Charles Borromeo in Sicklerville. Facilitating two workshops on St. Paul at his parish last January, in front of a “lively crowd,” he was brought “closer to Scripture, and a greater understanding” of the role Paul played in the spread of the Catholic faith, Msgr. Tracy has walked in the footsteps of Paul, retracing the apostle’s missionary journeys through such places as Turkey, Ephesus, Corinth, and Syria. If more people listen to his message, Msgr. Tracy said, “it would be a wonderful church and world.” “Paul made extraordinary contributions. Because of him, the church expanded dramatically,” said Father. Frank Danella, OSFS, director of the St. Pius X Spiritual Life Center in Blackwood, which offered monthly programs on the life and writings of St. Paul, as well as days of reflection, throughout the Year of St. Paul. “He had extraordinary zeal” for his work, Father Danella said. Mary Lou Hughes, interim director of the Office of Religious Education, noted that Paul laid the foundation for other Catholic evangelists, and he was responsible for “sending us out into the world.” Her office held two-week workshops on St. Paul in three parishes last winter: St. Charles Borromeo; St. Katharine Drexel, Absecon; and St. Pius X, Cherry Hill. “We have the faith, a gift from God, and we’re called to share it with all the nations,” stressed Frank Blee, director of the Office of Evangelization. In the vein of St. Paul, parishes have sent out teams of catechists to minister to non-active Catholics, as well as to individuals who aren’t affiliated with a certain faith, through one-on-one meetings, word-of-mouth, and other programs. At Sts. Peter and Paul Parish in Turnersville, there have been year-long Holy Hours, perpetual adoration, and special Masses dedicated to St. Paul, as well as a mission on St. Paul in March. “He was a great preacher, great writer, and the apostle to the Gentiles, and to the common person,” said Father Edward Lipinski, pastor. In December 2008 Bishop Joseph A. Galante designated three diocesan churches as pilgrimage churches: the Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception, Camden; Sts. Peter and Paul, Turnersville; and St. Paul, Stone Harbor. Those who devoutly visited any one of them gained a special Plenary Indulgence granted by the Holy Father during the Pauline Year.
Thursday, 02 July 2009 | Print | PDF |  E-mail | Report
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Photos by James A. McBride Bishop Joseph A. Galante speaks at the House of Charity parish report meeting, held June 25 at St. Agnes Parish, Blackwood. Also pictured are Liz Mullane, left, and Mariann Gettings, House of Charity director. Below right, James Lanahan, director of development, Diocese of Camden, wears a world champion Philadelphia Phillies cap and T-Shirt as he speaks to the group. Below left, Regina Berry of St. John of God Parish, North Cape May, puts her parish tally on the board.  
Thursday, 02 July 2009 | Print | PDF |  E-mail | Report
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Author:Mignano, Jennifer
CAMDEN — On Thursday, June 25, a Mass of thanksgiving was held in the Chapel of Our Lady of Lourdes Medical Center here in celebration of the 59 years of service and blessings provided by the hospital’s nine-bed pediatric unit, which closed July 1. “Because of the advances in the treatment of children, especially with vaccines, better care during pregnancies and the ongoing management of conditions like allergies and asthma, children today are healthier than ever,” said Wendy Marano, spokeswoman for the Lourdes Health System. “As a result, we have found that children very seldom need to be hospitalized and are best managed on an outpatient basis.” Although Lourdes will no longer house an inpatient pediatric unit, the hospital will continue to provide pediatric care through the Emergency Room that has a special observation area for children, the newborn nursery and its 25-bed Level III Intensive Care Nursery. Lourdes will continue to focus outpatient pediatric services through its Osborn Family Health Center which provided nearly 20,000 well-baby, routine immunizations and ongoing primary visits in 2008 alone. Children that do need admission will be transferred to nearby Cooper University Hospital that has a 32-bed state-designated pediatrics unit. “Although we are closing our inpatient pediatric unit to focus on outpatient wellness and prevention services, we are most grateful for the care and dedication of the staff of our pediatrics unit and their long-term commitment to the hospital and the community,” said Marano. The moving Mass expressed liturgically how the unit had embodied Jesus’ claim to let the little children come unto him, for the Kingdom of Heaven belongs to such as them. In a tearful farewell ceremony, medical staff, families of sick children, and general well-wishers reflected on the good works the unit had achieved over the past six decades. Members of the pediatric unit were also provided with medals as mementos of their time and efforts spent there. The dual-sided medals pictured Our Lady of Lourdes and Sts. Francis and Clare of Assisi, patrons of the Franciscan heritage of the hospital. After the Mass, an apple was hung on the lobby’s Tree of Life to mark the occasion.
Thursday, 02 July 2009 | Print | PDF |  E-mail | Report
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The South Jersey Catholic Medical Association and the Diocese of Camden are accepting nominations for potential recipients of the St. Luke Awards. The St. Luke Awards were initiated in 1997 to recognize individuals who have demonstrated dedication to Catholic health care services in southern New Jersey for many years. Their service to Catholic health care is an expression of their sharing of Jesus’ love and mercy to those who need His healing. The awards are presented annually at the White Mass for Healthcare Workers which this year will be celebrated by Bishop Galante on Oct. 18, at the chapel in Our Lady of Lourdes Medical Center in Camden. Nominations will be accepted until July 31. Nominations should include a statement on how the individual has promoted Catholic health care principles in his or her professional and personal life. They should also include contact information for the nominee and the person making the nomination. Call Katherine Boyer at 856-342-4125 for more information. Nominations may be sent to Diocese of Camden, 1845 Haddon Avenue, Camden, NJ 08103, or to katherine.boyer@camdendiocese.org
Thursday, 02 July 2009 | Print | PDF |  E-mail | Report
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Sister Miriam Carmelita Romanelli, who taught at St. Gregory School in Magnolia in the 1960s, died Friday, June 26, at the age of 72. Formerly Jane Romanelli, Sister Miriam served at St. Gregory for one year, from 1967-68. She also served in the Archdiocese of Philadelphia and the dioceses of Allentown, Harrisburg and Trenton. She was the sister of the late Carmella Sambuco (Camillo); aunt of Constance Collins (Gary), Joseph Sambuco (Nancy), Jane Hullings (Steve), and Robert Sambuco (Joan); and great-aunt of Jennifer Wolfson (Michael), Laura Sarnese, Caroline Sloane, Joseph Sambuco, Cara Hullings and Andrea Sambuco. A funeral mass was celebrated at St. Joseph’s Villa, Flourtown, Pa. Interment was at Villa Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, donations in her memory may be made to St. Joseph’s Villa, 110 W. Wissahickon Avenue, Flourtown, PA 19031.
Thursday, 02 July 2009 | Print | PDF |  E-mail | Report
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Chris and Susan Lorge were recently certified by the Couple to Couple League International to teach natural family planning (NFP). The Lorge’s are members of St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Parish in Absecon where Chris is the choir director and Susan runs the playgroup and is a member of the online NFP Women’s Group based in South Jersey. They also teach Bradley Method prepared childbirth classes. In addition to their various ministries and busy family schedule, Chris and Susan found time to complete the NFP teacher certification process and are eager to share the good news of natural family planning with engaged and married couples. The Lorge’s took an NFP course eight years ago and “have wanted to help promote NFP ever since then.” Cecilia LeChevallier, NFP coordinator for the Diocese of Camden, noted that a recent NFP course attendee commented, “This class was very helpful. I learned how to identify key signs of fertility and how to understand the language of my body.” Another couple sent comments a few months after they attended an NFP course: “We believe NFP fits our needs and our lifestyle. It definitely enhances the marriage relationship…. It was a great follow-up to our Pre-Cana classes.” Chris and Susan Lorge will begin a new NFP course on Saturday, July 11; 2-4:30 p.m. at St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Church. The course is a series of three classes spaced about a month apart, and the other two dates are Aug. 8 and 29. Another course will begin on Thursday, Sept. 24 in Voorhees. To register for the NFP courses, to find out when other NFP courses will be scheduled or for information about natural family planning, contact the diocesan NFP Office: 856-583-6120 or nfpoffice@camdendiocese.org
Thursday, 02 July 2009 | Print | PDF |  E-mail | Report


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