I will put the Office of the Dead back up for Lent during the week so you can post your intentions and, hopefully, whether you plan on praying any hours of the Officium, too.
I once knew a Swedish Baptist in Connecticut who followed the Calvinistic determination of salvation: I am saved and I know it; God makes some people to be saved and some to be damned. When I shared the Apostolic view of Salvation he asked, "Am I saved then?" I replied, "I do not know and cannot know, but I'm not optimistic." I do not believe all are saved, although a minority of the Fathers did and so I think we should leave the idea alone as I have written here. We cannot condemn St. Gregory of Nyssa, St Isaac the Syrian, or the Alexandrian saint who believed it, but we should not promote the idea as a given and a false hope either as many in the 20th century have done. Christ has told us through Revelation and the Church what we must do to be saved. For those outside the Church, we must trust in God's mercy and justice—which never conflict and which balance the scales far better than our veiled human ideas about justice or forgiveness.
Why I am writing this is because some traditionalists and neo-cons seem to thrive on as few people getting upstairs as possible, on the elevator being too crowded to bring everyone in the lobby to the penthouse. Objectively, salvation can only be expected within the Church, but is not excluding an extrinsic act of forgiveness telling God what who He can and cannot save?
As with the teetotalling Swedish Baptist-Calvinist, I am neither optimistic nor sure. Stop worrying about those outside the Church and start worrying about your own soul and those you can influence in your own life who are outside of it.