Dear Friends in Christ,
Here are a few updates from our parish for the week of March 27, 2022.
1) Additional Confession Opportunities for the Next Two Weeks:
For the next two weeks, we have scheduled some additional confession opportunities. 

On Monday afternoons (March 28 and April 4), Father Andrew and I will be available from 12:30 until 2:00 p.m., and then on Tuesdays (March 29 and April 5) from 5:30 until 7:00 p.m. 

Our regular Saturday confession schedule will remain the same at 11:00 a.m. 

The Sacrament is celebrated in the Sr. Carol Center; signs are posted in the Gathering Place with further directions.
From Ascension Presents: Confession is a place of never-ending mercy and forgiveness, and is one of the most beautiful parts of our Catholic faith. But for many, it can also be a very daunting experience, especially if it’s been a long time since your last confession. Whether it’s the first time you’ve gone in a year, or it’s the first time you’ve gone in your life, God is ready and willing to forgive your sins. All we have to do is let him into our hearts.

Today, Fr. Mike explains how to approach going to confession for the first time in a long time.
2) Simple Soup Supper with Stations of the Cross THIS FRIDAY
Please join us this Friday, April 1, 2022, for Stations of the Cross at 7:00 PM. We will be offering a simple soup, salad, and bread supper before and after Stations (starting at 5:30 p.m.)
3) Lenten Tea for Women and Teen Girls - April 5 at 7 PM
SJA's Faith and Family Formation Director, Kristine Hass, will give a talk "Living on a Prayer: The power of offering and receiving prayer whether warrior or wounded at our Lenten Tea on Tuesday, April 5, 2022, beginning at 7:00 pm (in person).

What to bring if attending in person:
  • A teacup
  • Lenten-Inspired Table Decorations 
  • A donation or Charitable gift to benefit Pregnancy Aid 
  • *We will provide some light snacks

Register below to attend in person or call the Parish Center at 586-777-3670.

The talk will be live-streamed at from 7:30-8:15 pm (no registration required to watch). The talk will be available on-demand on our video archives page for later viewing.
4) Shroud of Turin Presentations - Available On Demand
If you were not able to watch some or all of the Shroud of Turin Presentation, you can watch it on SJA's video archives by clicking on the image below. The archive will be available for the next two months.
5) The Prodigal Son in Scripture and Art - Available On Demand
If you were not able to attend Fr. Andrew's presentation on the parable of the Prodigal Son using Rembrandt's work "Return of the Prodigal Son" it is available on our Archives page. You can click on the image below to watch the presentation.
6) Ukraine Relief Efforts
If you are interested in supporting the Catholic Church's relief efforts for the people of Ukraine, please click here to donate through our OSV Online Giving Platform.
Several years ago, EWTN Ukraine produced a film on what life is really like after a communist invasion. Written by Ukrainians and filmed in Ukraine, the film is subtitled, but the acting is so good viewers barely need the subtitles to understand the plot.

This outstanding hour-long film presents the true story of Father Sebastian Sabudzinski and the families in his small Catholic parish during the Communist persecution. As the film opens, viewers see a round-up of priests marching through a forest where they are given one last chance to renounce their faith. When there are no takers, all are shot to death by a firing squad. But the story really begins in 1953 when a man, who had been taken from his family as a young boy and interned in a concentration camp for 30 years, returns home to his family. The film then flashes back to 1921 and the events that led to the man's internment.

"This film is based on actual events and the stories of real people," we read in the opening credits. "It is dedicated to all those who have preserved their faith during the long night of Communism."

The film will bring many viewers to tears as they experience the emotional turmoil of those who were traumatized by the Soviets during the persecution. This should come as no surprise because many Ukrainians were either alive during Soviet persecution or are descendants of the persecuted.


To watch the one-minute trailer, click below. To watch the whole one-hour film, click on the second image.
TO BELIEVE - Trailer

TO BELIEVE - The Full Film

Parental Discretion Advised
8) Letter from Archbishop Vigneron regarding the petition drive to include "a right to abortion" in the Michigan Constituion.
As you may have heard, Planned Parenthood and the American Civil Liberties Union are leading a petition drive to include “a right to abortion” in the constitution of the State of Michigan.

We, as Catholics, must stand in opposition to this effort. To that end, Archbishop Vigneron has written a letter to the faithful of the Archdiocese of Detroit in which he affirms that signing such a petition would be active participation in the promotion of abortion and that we must make and maintain a firm commitment to providing alternatives for both mothers and children.

To read the Archbishop's letter, please click the button below.
9) The Ascension Lenten Companion
The Prodigal You | Fourth Week of Lent
The Ascension Lenten Companion
The story of the prodigal son is a picture of God’s deep love for us as His beloved children. God, the compassionate Father, longs for you to return to Him and welcome you home with outstretched arms.

This week, we place ourselves in the shoes of the prodigal son and search in our hearts where we need compassion from the Father. No matter what mistakes you’ve made in the past, now is the time to return and allow God’s infinite mercy and forgiveness to embrace you.

God wants to give you more. How will you respond this Lent?

Fr. Mark Toups, an experienced spiritual director, leads readers inward to invite the Lord to heal those areas where they need it most. He follows the same format that more than a hundred thousand people enjoyed in Advent with his popular Rejoice! journals. Readers will receive daily guidance as well as supplemental videos, to help enter more deeply into Lent and remain focused throughout the season.
10) This Sunday's Readings - March 27, 2022
The THIRD, FOURTH, and FIFTH Sundays of Lent offer an option of using the YEAR A readings for use with the RCIA Rituals. At SJA, we used the YEAR C Readings at all the masses, except at the 10 AM Mass. At the 10 AM Mass, because we were celebrating the scrutinies for the Elect who are part of the RCIA, we used the Year A Readings. The link below is for the Year C Readings.
11) Sunday Reflections by Jeff Cavins
Jeff Cavins reflects on the readings for the Fourth Sunday of Lent (Year C):

First Reading: Joshua 5:9A, 10-12
Responsorial Psalm: Psalm 34:2-3, 4-5, 6-7
Second Reading: 2 Corinthians 5:17-21
Gospel: Luke 15:1-3, 11-32
12) Bishop Barron's Reflection for the 4th Sunday of Lent
Friends, our Gospel reading for this Fourth Sunday of Lent is one of the greatest stories ever told: the parable of the prodigal son. In a way, this parable about giving and receiving gifts tells us everything we need to know about our relationship to God.
13) Grow+Go for the 4th Sunday of Lent
Grow+Go, content is designed to help you understand what it means to be an evangelizing disciple of Christ. Using the Sunday Scriptures as the basis for reflection, Grow+Go offers insight into how we can all more fully GROW as disciples and then GO evangelize, fulfilling Christ's Great Commission to "Go, therefore, and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father, and of the Son, and of the Holy Spirit." (Matthew 28:19) The concept behind the weekly series is to make discipleship and evangelization simple, concrete, and relatable.

Click on the button or image below to download a PDF copy of this Sunday's Grow+Go.
14) Giving to SJA:

I'm truly grateful for all of your support of SJA during this pandemic. Your support means so much. The increase in electronic giving has been tremendous. Giving electronically, whether on a one-time or recurring basis is pretty simple. For more information on online giving, please click on the following button.
15) This Week's Edition of TALLer Tales
‘Tis Nothing Like a Visit from Mom: Years ago (and I have to emphasize years ago), I remember when my office and house were usually in order. I had the time to organize stuff and put things away where they needed to go. As I have gotten busier and busier, the tidiness part of my life has gone out the window. It got worse when the pandemic hit and when we had to go through a reduction in staff. That meant the remaining people were also doing the jobs and tasks of others. At the same time, however, the pandemic opened new opportunities, which brought about additional tasks. The streaming, the Sunday emails, and mailing the bulletin every week would be new things that we started since the pandemic. They have been great additions to our evangelization efforts, but they also require time to complete. I’m now at the point where I walk from one event, liturgy, or meeting, drop what I have in my hands, and then run off to the next thing. There’s only one issue with my “drop and run” methodology … the piles of “stuff” stay in piles, and they never seem to “disappear.” My office and my house have become piles of piles. I wish there were a real Samantha Stephens (from the late 60s sitcom Bewitched) who could simply wiggle her nose and make all those piles disappear! And even though I try to attack those piles regularly, new piles just appear.

As I’ve written here before, since my dad’s death, my mom has been living at my sister Cindy’s house in Allenton. As my mom says, we packed her up and “whisked” her away two days after the funeral. She’s been there ever since. But her stay in Allenton even pre-dates my dad’s death because they both were “whisked” away to Allenton at the start of the pandemic with a few intermittent returns to the condo that coincided with the ups and downs of stay-at-home orders or worsening COVID statistics. But we are in the home stretch of the condo renovation project, and my mom’s goal is to return to the condo by Palm Sunday weekend. That’s the weekend our immediate family celebrates Easter, and we’ve always had our gathering at the condo, so this is an important milestone and date for my mom. Only a few of us gather on Easter Sunday so that people don’t have to split time to celebrate with in-laws, etc.

With Allenton being an hour away from our neck of the woods, my mom has spent a few weekends with me. It started when she got pretty sick before Christmas, and it was easier for her to be here and closer to her doctors than up in Allenton. Having Mom spend a weekend or a few days is easy. The nightmare is trying to tidy up my house and attack the piles.

The first time Mom spent the night was immediately after a hospital run. Given that we were leaving the hospital close to midnight that night, we certainly weren’t going to drive an hour up to Allenton. So, we decided to head to my house. Given the unexpected events, I never had time to straighten up my house. I remember panicking on my way home from the hospital; half of my brain was trying to process what my mom was talking about and communicating with my sisters about our plan of action, and the other half was trying to analyze how I was going to make a mad dash to attack some of the piles and get things tidied up. It was somewhat “passable” but by no means “mom-approved.” I remember helping my mom get into the house and up to the spare bedroom, and I then made this mad dash to straighten up as much as possible. Suddenly I had the speed of Chuck Jones’ most famous cartoon character, the Roadrunner. Mom never said a word, but I was conscious that it wasn’t up to my standards.

My mom has since spent a few weekends with me, and I enjoy the time with her. But the panic always sets in a few days before her visits about cleaning and attacking the piles from all my “drop and run” tactics. I used to have a whole box of bankers boxes tucked away to help me organize all of my parents’ paperwork. Well, those bankers boxes have become handy storage containers for hiding my “piles.” While I have great intentions to clean sections of my house at a time throughout the week, I have found myself throwing things in closets and those bankers boxes after Holy Hours on the Thursdays before her visits (I’m sure I’m not the only one who does stuff like this).

On my mom’s most recent visit, as we were getting home after spending the whole day at the condo getting things put back together, I mentioned to my mom that I had absolutely no time at all to even try to make my house look presentable. So, I was apologizing ahead of time that I ran out of bankers boxes and just didn’t have time to dust or vacuum. ‘Tis nothing like having a visit from Mom to even think about getting these tasks done. My mom assured me she doesn’t pay attention to any of that; she’s just grateful for the hospitality. And then she “comforted” me with these words, “Don’t worry, it couldn’t be any worse than the night I came home from the hospital.” UGH! It was so late, I didn’t think she saw the mess. Who am I kidding … Moms see EVERYTHING … even when they’re sick!

Halfway through Lent: Believe it or not folks, we’ve passed the halfway point of our Lenten Journey. If the realization that Lent is practically half over hasn’t jolted you, the thought that the start of Spring is behind us should bring it home too.

As we mark this halfway point on our Lenten journey, we need to ask ourselves: How are we doing with our Lenten retreat? What about all of those Lenten resolutions? I am sure many of you have faithfully fulfilled those resolutions. Others may be in my camp where you have fallen a little (or a lot). No matter what side you’re on, this is the time to start anew if needed.

If you’ve fallen way behind on your Lenten resolution(s), then start anew by spending a little more time in prayer for the rest of Lent. Prayer is such an essential aspect of a Christian’s life. Yet, the busy lives so many of us lead can often pull us away from the good intentions to be people of prayer. The Catechism of the Catholic Church reminds us that prayer in the events of each day and each moment is one of the secrets of the kingdom…. It is right and good to pray so that the coming of the kingdom of justice and peace may influence the march of history, but it is just as important to bring the help of prayer into humble, everyday situations; all forms of prayer can be the leaven to which the Lord compares the kingdom (CCC, 2659-2660).”

If you have 15 minutes, then give those 15 minutes to prayer. If you only have 5 minutes, give those 5 minutes to prayer. If you have an hour, then, by all means, spend that time in prayer. Your day will be greatly blessed, as will your Lenten journey! Don’t let the day’s activities become an excuse for not spending SOME time … even 10 minutes … with the Lord!
Enjoy the week.

Know of my prayers.

In Christ,
Msgr Mike Simply Signature
16) Tire Tracks in the d’Arc
Hallmark Hallucinations: As you may recall, last year I lamented about my Mother’s Day woes. Mother’s Day is in March in England, today in fact, when nobody here is talking about it yet so I get no reminders and there are no card in the stores. This year, I thought I was way ahead of the game. From memory, I had forgotten to buy a card last May, when they were in the stores, which I try to do so that I can save it 10 months until I need it. So I had a plan—I was going to make a card myself. That would be extra special, I thought, and it would disguise my forgetful incompetence. But before I got around to making one, I needed another card. I do have a box of “emergency cards” so I pulled one from there. As I was exploring the box, what did I find? Not one, but TWO Mother’s Day cards! It’s a miracle! Maybe I was less forgetful than I thought. I took one of the cards, but before taking it out of the plastic wrapper, I changed my mind—the other card was nicer, so I switched cards and put the other back in the box.

It was early March, I was way ahead of the game. I wrote a note in the card, addressed the envelope and put an international stamp on it. I’m ready!

Then I saw it...
Cue, palm to my face... Yes, I should have paid more attention to what the card said, not just the picture on the front. I guess I’d been seeing things. All it said on the front was “Mom.” What kind of clue is that that this is not a Mother’s Day card?! This card industry needs better regulation!

So, for a moment I was resigned to getting the other card from the box again. But I would never remember where I’d put this card, or that I already had one ready when my mom’s birthday arrives in December. And, I’m my father’s son…. I had already stamped the envelope and I only had one more international stamp and I need that soon for my dad’s birthday. If I stamp the “second” Mother’s Day card and don’t get around to making it to the Post Office to get more international stamps before my dad’s birthday, I’ll have to double-up/ triple-up on forever stamps and end-up wasting money, which my dad would NEVER approve of.

So I opted for solution number 2: change the occasion of the card! Sadly, this is not my first rodeo... I made the same mistake on Father’s Day last year! One day I’ll have this whole Hallmark issue resolved, but until then, life remains so complicated! As mom always said, “It’s always better if you make it yourself.” Well, mom, I kind of did!

Unbound: I wanted to mention an opportunity to give alms this Lent in a really meaningful way. It’s a program I have participated in over the last 3 years that I really value and that I’m happy to be a part of.

I once had the chance to hear a priest from an organization named Unbound speak at mass. He had been involved in the charity for decades and had visited literally thousands of different parishes across the USA to speak about the program. Unbound is an international nonprofit, founded by lay Catholics, grounded in the Gospel, called to put the needs of the marginalized and vulnerable first. Four Catholic missionaries, while working in Latin America, witnessed the devastating effects of poverty on families struggling heroically to make better lives for their children. Guided by faith and rooted in Catholic social teaching, the founders envisioned a program that would invite people to partner with families to support, encourage and empower them.

On that weekend visit, the priest brought folders with information and photos of young people from across South and Central America and by the end of the weekend, 46 families had received sponsors from the parish.

Unbound is a 501-c-3 charity that has to date assisted over 300,000 children and elders, providing them with basic essentials and the tools to prosper in society, with cumulative donations of over a $1 billion.

I signed-up to sponsor Axel, a 10 year-old boy from Guatemala and his family. Axel had a mischievous look on his face and that was enough to convince me to sponsor him! Unbound works with the families to help them plan how to use the funds they receive, which are deposited into their accounts monthly.

Unbound also helps to coordinate communication between sponsors and benefactors. I receive periodic letters from Axel and his parents and I write to them through the Unbound website. Unbound has translators who translate the letter for the recipients, so I receive an email link to read my letters when the family writes. Here’s part of what I received recently:

Dear Fr. Andrew, Hello, I am greeting you hoping that you are doing well and being blessed along with your loved ones. Let me tell you that we are all in good health here, thank God. This year, I will be in the fifth grade. The school year has not started yet, but my mother was told that it will begin by the middle of this month, and I will go to school only twice a week wearing a mask and in smaller groups. Everything is very difficult due to the pandemic. In the mornings, I help my mother as much as I can along with my siblings. After lunch, I like to go to a carpenter's shop to learn that job because the carpenter is a friend of my family. When I grow up, I would like to be a mechanic, and I know that I will achieve that with God's help and all of those who are supporting me. I was very sad last year because my father was severely sick, and he had a bad infection in his lung, but God healed him, and he is doing well now. We are very thankful to you for the support that you give us every month because my mother can buy food supplies with it, and sometimes she buys shoes and clothes. My parents saved the funds for some time to get the flooring for our home. Thank you! We pray for you every night that God continues blessing and keeping you safe from harm. I would like to know how you have been doing. I bid you farewell for now, and I am sending you a big hug, Axel.

The letters I receive warm my heart. They never say, “We bought video games,” or “We went on vacation.” Axel’s family live in a corrugated mental house with a dirt floor. They farm the land and Axel spends his afternoons gathering firewood so his mother can cook for the family. We have so much. We are so blessed. Something as “My parents saved the funds for some time to get the flooring for our home,” a few dollars a month to me—a daily coffee—makes a world of difference to Axel’s family - I can’t tell you how much it meant to me to hear that. I can’t think of anything I’d rather do with that money.

If you’d like to know more about Unbound, or would like to consider becoming a sponsor, please take a look at their website:
You are in my prayers this week.

Fr. Andrew

17) Ascension Presents: Father Mike Schmitz
What (Not) to Do with Criticism

When we receive criticism from someone it’s easy to think that we can either put up our fists and fight it or let it defeat us. But are those really the only two options?

Today, Fr. Mike walks us through the third option when being criticized and how to receive a negative comment well and with charity.
18) Words on the Word: March 27, 2022 - The Bright Side

There is enough stress and gloominess in the world, heaven knows. But in the truest and most profound sense, there is also light at the end of the tunnel, which should make everything else easier to bear.

A recent study found that “looking on the bright side of life may actually help you age more gracefully,” according to a report on a web portal that summarizes research findings. 

This study, according to the report, examined the effect of optimism on participants’ health and found “staying positive helps people interpret stressful situations differently.” The study summary explained that optimistic participants “interpreted fewer events as being stressful to them personally,” and, consequently, they were less impacted by things like rapid aging, inflammation, and diseases such as dementia. 

Further detail, it said, will appear in the Journals of Gerontology.

That’s the good news in the light of all the bad news with which we are bombarded.

And how might we maintain that level of optimism? Perhaps one answer can be found in the psalm and second reading from one set of choices for today:

“The Lord is my shepherd; I shall not want. In verdant pastures he gives me repose; beside restful waters he leads me; he refreshes my soul,” we say in the psalm. “Only goodness and kindness follow me all the days of my life; and I shall dwell in the house of the Lord for years to come.”

Need more? Consider this insight from the second reading:

“You once were darkness, but now you are light in the Lord,” St. Paul writes to the Ephesians. “Live as children of light, for light produces every kind of goodness and righteousness and truth.” 

Light for today. And eternal light for tomorrow.

© 2022, Words on the Word
19) Palm Weaving Workshops
20) The Bible in a Year Podcast by Father Mike Schmitz
If you’ve struggled to read the Bible, this podcast is for you.

Ascension’s Bible in a Year Podcast, hosted by Fr. Mike Schmitz and featuring Jeff Cavins, guides Catholics through the Bible in 365 daily episodes.

Each 20-25 minute episode includes:

  • two to three scripture readings 
  • a reflection from Fr. Mike Schmitz
  • and guided prayer to help you hear God’s voice in his Word.

Unlike any other Bible podcast, Ascension’s Bible in a Year Podcast for Catholics follows a reading plan inspired by the Great Adventure Bible Timeline®  learning system, a groundbreaking approach to understanding Salvation History developed by renowned Catholic Bible teacher Jeff Cavins.
Tune in and live your daily life through the lens of God’s word!
21) FORMED Pick of the Week:
Our parish has a subscription to FORMED, a premier online platform filled with over 4,000 Catholic studies, movies, audio dramas, talks, e-books, and even cartoons for our children. FORMED has content from over 60 apostolates, including Augustine Institute, Ignatius Press, and the Knights of Columbus, with material that is professionally produced, engaging, and solid in its catechism. Best of all, this material is free to you because of our parish subscription.

You have easy access to all of the material on FORMED to support your own faith journey and that of your family members.

You can enjoy FORMED on your computer or on your television with an inexpensive Roku device or Apple TV. You can even listen on your phone as you commute to work or do chores. 

To gain access to all of FORMED’s content, follow these simple steps:

  • Go to 
  • Enter our parish’s zip code 48080 or enter St. Joan of Arc
  • Enter your name and your email address
That’s it! You’re in. Now you can get the free FORMED app for your phone by searching FORMED Catholic in your app store.

22) Hallow App:
Are you looking for a one-stop app for prayer and meditation? Look no further than Hallow. Hallow is an awesome prayer app. Hallow is a Catholic prayer and meditation app that helps users deepen their relationship with God through audio-guided contemplative prayer sessions. The app launched 2 years ago and is already the #1 Catholic app in the world.
We have a number of parishioners who are already using the app and loving it (my mom being one of them and she is on the app most of the day). Great for praying alone or together with your spouse/family, Hallow truly has something for everyone, no matter what you are going through (see below for their different content categories).
Hallow is free to download and has tons of permanently free content, as well as a premium subscription, Hallow Plus.

To get started, simply click the button above/below to activate your free account on the Hallow website. Make sure to select “Sign Up with Email” when registering. For step-by-step instructions, you can visit this process guide. Enter the code stjoanofarcmi to obtain a discount on individual pro plans.
23) Mass Intentions for the Week:
Monday, March 28, 2022, Lenten Weekday
7:00 a.m., Hugo Calisi and James & Florence Gillette

Tuesday, March 29, 2022, Lenten Weekday
7:00 a.m., Paul LeFevre and a Special Intention for Katelyn Tomasello

Wednesday, March 30, 2022, Lenten Weekday
7:00 a.m., Dave Curcuru and a Special Intention for Katelyn Tomasello

Thursday, March 31, 2022, Lenten Weekday
7:00 a.m., Phyllis Zanotti

Friday, April 1, 2022, Lenten Weekday
7:00 a.m., A. Joseph Rademacher and a Special Intention for Monsignor G. Michael Bugarin

Saturday, April 2, 2022, Fifth Sunday of Lent –Vigil
4:00 p.m., The deceased members of the Walsh Family, Sam & Grace Valenti, Rachel Hollern, Bonnie Batche, Ray Johnson, the deceased members of the Sloan Family, Catherine Boles, Edward and Henry Blind, Special Intentions for the Thomas Family, the J. Champine Family and Prayerful appreciation for the work of the Priests and Staff of St. Joan of Arc

6:00 p.m., Charlotte McQuillan

Sunday, April 3, 2022,  The Fifth Sunday of Lent
8:00 a.m., For the Intentions of Saint Joan of Arc Parishioners

10:00 a.m., Bob Ziolkowski

12:00 p.m., Salvatore Ciaravino, Jerome Rogier, James Forrester, Denise Lukanowski, Joseph Calus, Frank Bradley, and a Special Intention for the Mordovanakis Family
24) This Week on St. Joan of Arc LIVE:
This week's LIVE Stream
Schedule at St. Joan of Arc:

Monday (March 28):
7:00 AM - Mass

Tuesday (March 29):
7:00 AM - Mass
8:30 AM - School Mass
12:00 PM - Funeral for George Francis (Read Obituary HERE)

Wednesday (March 30):
7:00 AM - Mass
8:30 AM - School Mass
12:00 PM - Funeral for Thomas Pillar (Read Obituary HERE)

Thursday (March 31):
7:00 AM - Mass
6:00 PM - Holy Hour (Praise and Worship Music)

Friday (April 1):
7:00 AM - Mass
7:00 PM - Stations of the Cross

Saturday (April 2):
10:00 AM - Funeral for Catherine Flynn
1:30 PM - Baptism of Benjamin D. Mastay
2:30 PM - Baptism of Everett W. Jody
4:00 PM - Mass
6:00 PM - Mass

Sunday (April 3):
8:00 AM - Mass
10:00 AM - Mass
12:00 PM - Mass

Please note that all of our masses and events can be accessed through the ARCHIVE section of our Live stream page if you are not able to watch it live!

We also have our own ROKU Channel. Search for "CATHOLIC" in the ROKU channel store, and you will find SJA's channel. A Fire TV Channel is also available.
25) SJA's Bulletin for Sunday, March 27, 2022
Click on the image below
to download a copy of the bulletin
for March 27, 2022
26) Weekly Bulletin Mailing List
Sending the bulletin has been greatly received by so many people. If you are getting the bulletin online and would prefer that it not be mailed to your home, please click on the button below to be removed from the mailing list.

At the same time, if you are NOT getting the bulletin and would prefer to get it, click on the same button and ask to be ADDED to the list.

Read the latest from the DETROIT CATHOLIC
Click on the image below.