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hofelina

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #80 on: March 07, 2009, 06:15:37 pm »
Inday Ellen, nindot jamo imong postings, you are truly blessed with the Holy Spirit.

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Bad Godesberg

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #81 on: March 08, 2009, 06:39:10 pm »
Rom 8:31b-34

Brothers and sisters:
If God is for us, who can be against us?
He who did not spare his own Son
but handed him over for us all,
how will he not also give us everything else along with him?

Who will bring a charge against God's chosen ones?
It is God who acquits us, who will condemn?
Christ Jesus it is who died—or, rather, was raised—
who also is at the right hand of God,
who indeed intercedes for us.



+JLY

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LIFES CHALLENGES ARE DESIGNED NOT TO BREAK US
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      in every desert of trial
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+JLY   Ellen Poquita Racela

hofelina

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #82 on: March 09, 2009, 06:09:47 am »
March 8, 2009

St. John of God

(1495-1550)

 
 
Having given up active Christian belief while a soldier, John was 40 before the depth of his sinfulness began to dawn on him. He decided to give the rest of his life to God’s service, and headed at once for Africa, where he hoped to free captive Christians and, possibly, be martyred.
He was soon advised that his desire for martyrdom was not spiritually well based, and returned to Spain and the relatively prosaic activity of a religious goods store. Yet he was still not settled. Moved initially by a sermon of Blessed John of Avila, he one day engaged in a public beating of himself, begging mercy and wildly repenting for his past life.

Committed to a mental hospital for these actions, John was visited by Blessed John, who advised him to be more actively involved in tending to the needs of others rather than in enduring personal hardships. John gained peace of heart, and shortly after left the hospital to begin work among the poor.

He established a house where he wisely tended to the needs of the sick poor, at first doing his own begging. But excited by the saint’s great work and inspired by his devotion, many people began to back him up with money and provisions. Among them were the archbishop and marquis of Tarifa.

Behind John’s outward acts of total concern and love for Christ’s sick poor was a deep interior prayer life which was reflected in his spirit of humility. These qualities attracted helpers who, 20 years after John’s death, formed the Brothers Hospitallers, now a worldwide religious order.

John became ill after 10 years of service but tried to disguise his ill health. He began to put the hospital’s administrative work into order and appointed a leader for his helpers. He died under the care of a spiritual friend and admirer, Lady Anne Ossorio.


 


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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #83 on: March 09, 2009, 06:19:47 am »
Magdalene of Nagasaki (died 1634), an Augustinian Tertiary in Japan, in spite of great danger and difficulty, remained faithful to Jesus Christ until her martyrdom.

Born in the early seventeenth century, Magdalene belonged to a devout Christian family. Her parents were martyred around 1620, when Magdalene was in her teens.

It was around this time that the first Augustinians arrived in Japan. As a committed Christian, Magdalene made herself known to them. She served as a catechist and interpreter for the early Augustinian missionaries.

She found their Augustinian spirituality appealing, with its emphasis on the search for God, interiority, and community. She asked to be accepted into the Order of Saint Augustine, and in 1625 was formally received into the Augustinian Third Order.

Being a Christian in Japan became more and more difficult, as the persecution became stronger. Magdalene fled to the hills, where she worked at bringing the Word of God to those who did not know Jesus, and strengthing the faith of those who did.

In 1632 the Augustinians Francis of Jesus Terrero and Vincent of Saint Anthony Simoens, who had been her first counselors, were burned to death because of their Christian faith. This served to make Magdalene's faith and commitment to Christ even stronger. She located two other Augustinian Friars, Martin of Saint Nicholas Lumbreras and Melchior of Saint Augustine Sánchez. They continued to develop her appreciation and practice of Augustinian spirituality.




Eventually these two Friars were also martyred. Magdalene then took as her spiritual guide Jordan of Saint Stephen, a Dominican. Since Dominicans also follow the Rule of Augustine, the spirit of Augustine continued to grow in her.

She considered becoming a full-fledged Dominican sister, but continued religious persecution kept her from doing so.

Moved by her strong Christian conviction, Magdalene voluntarily declared herself a follower of Jesus. She was threatened, ridiculed and tortured, but her Christian witness was strong.

After 13 days of torture, wearing her Augustinian habit, Magdalene was suspended upside down in a pit of garbage. Then her body was burned and her ashes scattered. Pope John Paul II canonized her in 1987.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #84 on: March 09, 2009, 07:38:53 am »
Rom 8:31b-34

Brothers and sisters:
If God is for us, who can be against us?
He who did not spare his own Son
but handed him over for us all,
how will he not also give us everything else along with him?

Who will bring a charge against God's chosen ones?
It is God who acquits us, who will condemn?
Christ Jesus it is who died—or, rather, was raised—
who also is at the right hand of God,
who indeed intercedes for us.



+JLY

Ellen,

Thank you for sharing that 2nd reading from the Holy Gospel.

Happy 2nd lenten Sunday. ~

God Bless, You!

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hofelina

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #85 on: March 09, 2009, 07:17:57 pm »
March 9, 2009

St. Frances of Rome

(1384-1440)

 
 
Frances’s life combines aspects of secular and religious life. A devoted and loving wife, she longed for a lifestyle of prayer and service, so she organized a group of women to minister to the needs of Rome’s poor.
Born of wealthy parents, Frances found herself attracted to the religious life during her youth. But her parents objected and a young nobleman was selected to be her husband.

As she became acquainted with her new relatives, Frances soon discovered that the wife of her husband’s brother also wished to live a life of service and prayer. So the two, Frances and Vannozza, set out together—with their husbands’ blessings—to help the poor.

Frances fell ill for a time, but this apparently only deepened her commitment to the suffering people she met. The years passed, and Frances gave birth to two sons and a daughter. With the new responsibilities of family life, the young mother turned her attention more to the needs of her own household. The family flourished under Frances’s care, but within a few years a great plague began to sweep across Italy. It struck Rome with devastating cruelty and left Frances’s second son dead. In an effort to help alleviate some of the suffering, Frances used all her money and sold her possessions to buy whatever the sick might possibly need. When all the resources had been exhausted, Frances and Vannozza went door to door begging. Later, Frances’s daughter died, and the saint opened a section of her house as a hospital.

Frances became more and more convinced that this way of life was so necessary for the world, and it was not long before she requested and was given permission to found a society of women bound by no vows. They simply offered themselves to God and to the service of the poor. Once the society was established, Frances chose not to live at the community residence, but rather at home with her husband. She did this for seven years, until her husband passed away, and then came to live the remainder of her life with the society—serving the poorest of the poor.


 


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hofelina

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #86 on: March 10, 2009, 03:45:35 pm »
March 10, 2009

St. Dominic Savio

(1842-1857)

 
 
So many holy persons seem to die young. Among them was Dominic Savio, the patron of choirboys.
Born into a peasant family at Riva, Italy, young Dominic joined St. John Bosco as a student at the Oratory in Turin at the age of 12. He impressed John with his desire to be a priest and to help him in his work with neglected boys. A peacemaker and an organizer, young Dominic founded a group he called the Company of the Immaculate Conception which, besides being devotional, aided John Bosco with the boys and with manual work. All the members save one, Dominic, would in 1859 join John in the beginnings of his Salesian congregation. By that time, Dominic had been called home to heaven.

As a youth, Dominic spent hours rapt in prayer. His raptures he called "my distractions." Even in play, he said that at times "It seems heaven is opening just above me. I am afraid I may say or do something that will make the other boys laugh." Dominic would say, "I can't do big things. But I want all I do, even the smallest thing, to be for the greater glory of God."

Dominic's health, always frail, led to lung problems and he was sent home to recuperate. As was the custom of the day, he was bled in the thought that this would help, but it only worsened his condition. He died on March 9, 1857, after receiving the Last Sacraments. St. John Bosco himself wrote the account of his life.

Some thought that Dominic was too young to be considered a saint. St. Pius X declared that just the opposite was true, and went ahead with his cause. Dominic was canonized in 1954.




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Bad Godesberg

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #87 on: March 10, 2009, 05:37:49 pm »


ISAIAS 1:1-10
1 ¶ Ang panan-awon ni Isaias ang anak nga lalake ni Amoz, nga iyang nakita mahatungod sa Juda ug sa Jerusalem, sa mga adlaw ni Uzzias, Jotham, Achaz, ug Ezechias, nga mga hari sa Juda.
2 ¶ Pamati, Oh mga langit, ug patalinghugi, Oh yuta; kay si Jehova nagsulti; Ako nag-alima ug nagmatuto sa mga anak, ug sila nanukol batok kanako.
3  Ang vaca nakaila sa iyang tag-iya, ug ang asno sa pasungan sa iyang agalon; apan ang Israel wala makaila sa iyang Ginoo, ang akong katawohan walay pagtulotimbang.
4  Ah, makasasala nga nasud, usa ka katawohan nga natugob sa kasal-anan, usa ka kaliwat sa mga mamumuhat sa dautan, mga anak nga nagapatigayon sa kangil-ad! sila mingbiya kang Jehova, gitamay nila ang Balaan sa Israel, sila nanagpahalayo ug nanagpanibug.
5  Ngano ba gayud nga buot kamo nga pagahampakon pa aron lamang gayud magalabi kamo sa pagsukol? ang tibook nga ulo nagamasakiton, ug ang tibook nga kasingkasing nagakaluya.
6  Gikan sa lapalapa sa tiil bisan hangtud sa ulo walay maayo diha niana: apan mga samad, ug mga pangos, ug bag-ong mga labod: kini wala pa mangaalim, ni mabaatan, ni mahidhiran sa lana.
7  Ang inyong yuta nahimong kamingawan; ang inyong mga kalungsoran nasunog sa kalayo: sa inyong kaumahan, ang mga dumuloong naglamoy niana sa atubangan ninyo, ug nahimong kamingawan ingon nga linumpag sa mga lumalangyaw.
8  Ug ang anak nga babaye sa Sion nahibilin sama sa usa ka payag sa sulod sa usa ka parrasan, sama sa usa ka payag sa usa ka tanaman sa mga pepino, ingon nga usa ka ciudad nga linibutan.
9  Kong wala pa si Jehova sa mga panon magbilin alang kanato ug madiyutay nga salin, mahimo unta kita nga sama sa Sodoma. mahimo unta kita nga sama sa Gomorra.
10 ¶ Pamatia ninyo ang pulong ni Jehova, kamo nga mga punoan sa Sodoma; patalinghugi ninyo ang Kasugoan sa among Dios, kamo nga katawohan sa Gomorra. 

Ang Ginoo anaa kanimo !

+JLY

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hofelina

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #88 on: March 10, 2009, 06:41:49 pm »
Today begins the Novena to St Joseph!

Prayer to St. Joseph over 1900 years old
     
     O St. Joseph whose protection is so great, so strong,  so prompt before the Throne of God,    I
place in you all my interests and desires. O St. Joseph do assist me by your powerful intercession and obtain for me from your Divine Son all spiritual blessings through Jesus Christ, Our Lord; so that having engaged here below your Heavenly power I may offer my Thanksgiving and Homage to the most Loving of Fathers.
O St. Joseph, I never weary contemplating you and Jesus asleep in your arms. I dare not approach while He reposes near your heart. Press him in my name and kiss His fine Head for me, and ask Him to return the Kiss when I draw my dying breath. St. Joseph, Patron of departing souls, pray for us.
Amen


Say for nine consecutive mornings for anything you may desire. It has seldom been known to fail.
The tomb of St Joseph is not yet found. It has been said that his body remains intact. Our prayers to him will help us to find his body one day.


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Bad Godesberg

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #89 on: March 11, 2009, 04:34:53 am »


It is little things that really count.  Mary is mentioned only a few times in Scripture, yet her role in history is incalculable.  Christ spent the first thirty years of His life living simply in obedience to Mary and Joseph.  How often our day is filled with times when we must do what we really dislike or don't want to do.  Yet none of these times are spectacular or noteworthy.  Our "stardom" lies in accepting our roles, however insignificant they may seem and by offering our works up for the honor and glory of God.
 " O Mary conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee." 

+JLY



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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #90 on: March 12, 2009, 01:21:28 am »
Gospel
Mt 20:17-28

As Jesus was going up to Jerusalem,
he took the Twelve disciples aside by themselves,
and said to them on the way,
"Behold, we are going up to Jerusalem,
and the Son of Man will be handed over to the chief priests
and the scribes,
and they will condemn him to death,
and hand him over to the Gentiles
to be mocked and scourged and crucified,
and he will be raised on the third day."

Then the mother of the sons of Zebedee approached Jesus with her sons
and did him homage, wishing to ask him for something.
He said to her, "What do you wish?"
She answered him,
"Command that these two sons of mine sit,
one at your right and the other at your left, in your kingdom."
Jesus said in reply,
"You do not know what you are asking.
Can you drink the chalice that I am going to drink?"
They said to him, "We can."
He replied,
"My chalice you will indeed drink,
but to sit at my right and at my left,
this is not mine to give
but is for those for whom it has been prepared by my Father."
When the ten heard this,
they became indignant at the two brothers.
But Jesus summoned them and said,
"You know that the rulers of the Gentiles lord it over them,
and the great ones make their authority over them felt.
But it shall not be so among you.
Rather, whoever wishes to be great among you shall be your servant;
whoever wishes to be first among you shall be your slave.
Just so, the Son of Man did not come to be served but to serve
and to give his life as a ransom for many."



+JLY

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Bad Godesberg

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #91 on: March 12, 2009, 01:25:36 am »
On the day of 11 March

At Smyrna in Asia, of Saint Pionius, priest and martyr, who, as it is told, because of a defense of Christian faith made in the presence of the people obtained a blessed end for the sake of Christ through fire after first being afflicted with torments in the squalor of the prison where by his exhortations he had strengthened many brothers to endure martyrdom,



+JLY

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hofelina

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #92 on: March 13, 2009, 05:31:57 am »
March 12, 2009

Blessed Angela Salawa

(1881-1922)

 
 
Angela served Christ and Christ’s little ones with all her strength.
Born in Siepraw, near Kraków, Poland, she was the 11th child of Bartlomiej and Ewa Salawa. In 1897, she moved to Kraków where her older sister Therese lived. Angela immediately began to gather together and instruct young women domestic workers. During World War I, she helped prisoners of war without regard for their nationality or religion. The writings of Teresa of Avila and John of the Cross were a great comfort to her.

Angela gave great service in caring for soldiers wounded in World War I. After 1918 her health did not permit her to exercise her customary apostolate. Addressing herself to Christ, she wrote in her diary, "I want you to be adored as much as you were destroyed." In another place, she wrote, "Lord, I live by your will. I shall die when you desire; save me because you can."

At her 1991 beatification in Kraków, Pope John Paul II said: "It is in this city that she worked, that she suffered and that her holiness came to maturity. While connected to the spirituality of St. Francis, she showed an extraordinary responsiveness to the action of the Holy Spirit" (L'Osservatore Romano, volume 34, number 4, 1991).


 


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Bad Godesberg

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #93 on: March 13, 2009, 07:22:29 am »
Prayer of St. Francis de Sales
 
O my God, henceforth, I resolve to strive earnestly to be patient and gentle, and not to allow the waters of contradiction to extinguish the fire of the charity which I owe  to my neighbor.
 
 "Oh Mary conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee."



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hofelina

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #94 on: March 13, 2009, 08:12:36 pm »
March 13, 2009

St. Leander of Seville

(c. 550-600)

 
 
The next time you recite the Nicene Creed at Mass, think of today’s saint. For it was Leander of Seville who, as bishop, introduced the practice in the sixth century. He saw it as a way to help reinforce the faith of his people and as an antidote against the heresy of Arianism, which denied the divinity of Christ. By the end of his life, Leander had helped Christianity flourish in Spain at a time of political and religious upheaval.
Leander’s own family was heavily influenced by Arianism, but he himself grew up to be a fervent Christian. He entered a monastery as a young man and spent three years in prayer and study. At the end of that tranquil period he was made a bishop. For the rest of his life he worked strenuously to fight against heresy. The death of the anti-Christian king in 586 helped Leander’s cause. He and the new king worked hand in hand to restore orthodoxy and a renewed sense of morality. Leander succeeded in persuading many Arian bishops to change their loyalties.

Leander died around 600. In Spain he is honored as a Doctor of the Church.
 

 


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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #95 on: March 15, 2009, 03:42:50 pm »
 March 15, 2009
St. Louise de Marillac
(d. 1660)

   
Louise, born near Meux, France, lost her mother when she was still a child, her beloved father when she was but 15. Her desire to become a nun was discouraged by her confessor, and a marriage was arranged. One son was born of this union. But she soon found herself nursing her beloved husband through a long illness that finally led to his death.

Louise was fortunate to have a wise and sympathetic counselor, St. Francis de Sales, and then his friend, the Bishop of Belley, France. Both of these men were available to her only periodically. But from an interior illumination she understood that she was to undertake a great work under the guidance of another person she had not yet met. This was the holy priest M. Vincent, later to be known as St. Vincent de Paul.

At first he was reluctant to be her confessor, busy as he was with his "Confraternities of Charity." Members were aristocratic ladies of charity who were helping him nurse the poor and look after neglected children, a real need of the day. But the ladies were busy with many of their own concerns and duties. His work needed many more helpers, especially ones who were peasants themselves and therefore close to the poor and could win their hearts. He also needed someone who could teach them and organize them.

Only over a long period of time, as Vincent de Paul became more acquainted with Louise, did he come to realize that she was the answer to his prayers. She was intelligent, self-effacing and had physical strength and endurance that belied her continuing feeble health. The missions he sent her on eventually led to four simple young women joining her. Her rented home in Paris became the training center for those accepted for the service of the sick and poor. Growth was rapid and soon there was need of a so-called rule of life, which Louise herself, under the guidance of Vincent, drew up for the Sisters of Charity of St. Vincent de Paul (though he preferred "Daughters" of Charity).

He had always been slow and prudent in his dealings with Louise and the new group. He said that he had never had any idea of starting a new community, that it was God who did everything. "Your convent," he said, "will be the house of the sick; your cell, a hired room; your chapel, the parish church; your cloister, the streets of the city or the wards of the hospital." Their dress was to be that of the peasant women. It was not until years later that Vincent de Paul would finally permit four of the women to take annual vows of poverty, chastity and obedience. It was still more years before the company would be formally approved by Rome and placed under the direction of Vincent's own congregation of priests.

Many of the young women were illiterate and it was with reluctance that the new community undertook the care of neglected children. Louise was busy helping wherever needed despite her poor health. She traveled throughout France, establishing her community members in hospitals, orphanages and other institutions. At her death on March 15, 1660, the congregation had more than 40 houses in France. Six months later St. Vincent de Paul followed her in death.

Louise de Marillac was canonized in 1934 and declared patroness of social workers in 1960.


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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #96 on: March 15, 2009, 08:10:01 pm »
Artificial Intelligence is nothing in comparison to Natural Stupidity.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #97 on: March 16, 2009, 03:23:57 am »
Prayer of Simeon

Lord, now you let your servant go in peace. Your word has been fulfilled. My own eyes have seen the salvation which You have prepared in the sight of every people. A light to reveal You to the nations and the glory of Your people Israel. Amen.



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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #98 on: March 16, 2009, 07:56:04 pm »
 March 16, 2009
St. Clement Mary Hofbauer
(1751-1820)

   
Clement might be called the second founder of the Redemptorists, as it was he who carried the congregation of St. Alphonsus Liguori to the people north of the Alps.

John, the name given him at Baptism, was born in Moravia into a poor family, the ninth of 12 children. Although he longed to be a priest there was no money for studies, and he was apprenticed to a baker. But God guided the young man's fortunes. He found work in the bakery of a monastery where he was allowed to attend classes in its Latin school. After the abbot there died, John tried the life of a hermit but when Emperor Joseph II abolished hermitages, John again returned to Vienna and to baking. One day after serving Mass at the cathedral of St. Stephen, he called a carriage for two ladies waiting there in the rain. In their conversation they learned that he could not pursue his priestly studies because of a lack of funds. They generously offered to support both him and his friend, Thaddeus, in their seminary studies. The two went to Rome, where they were drawn to St. Alphonsus' vision of religious life and to the Redemptorists. The two young men were ordained together in 1785.

Newly professed at age 34, Clement Mary, as he was now called, and Thaddeus were sent back to Vienna. But the religious difficulties there caused them to leave and continue north to Warsaw, Poland. There they encountered numerous German-speaking Catholics who had been left priestless by the suppression of the Jesuits. At first they had to live in great poverty and preached outdoor sermons. They were given the church of St. Benno, and for the next nine years they preached five sermons a day, two in German and three in Polish, converting many to the faith. They were active in social work among the poor, founding an orphanage and then a school for boys.

Drawing candidates to the congregation, they were able to send missionaries to Poland, Germany and Switzerland. All of these foundations had eventually to be abandoned because of the political and religious tensions of the times. After 20 years of difficult work Clement himself was imprisoned and expelled from the country. Only after another arrest was he able to reach Vienna, where he was to live and work the final 12 years of his life. He quickly became "the apostle of Vienna," hearing the confessions of the rich and poor, visiting the sick, acting as a counselor to the powerful, sharing his holiness with all in the city. His crowning work was the establishment of a Catholic college in his beloved city.

Persecution followed him, and there were those in authority who were able for a while to stop him from preaching. An attempt was made at the highest levels to have him banished. But his holiness and fame protected him and the growth of the Redemptorists. Due to his efforts, the congregation, upon his death in 1820, was firmly established north of the Alps.

He was canonized in 1909.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #99 on: March 17, 2009, 06:26:42 am »

St. Abban
Feastday: March 16
620

Abbot and Irish missionary. An Irish prince, Abban was the son of King Cormac of Leinster. He is listed as the nephew of St. Ibar. Abban founded many churches in the old district of Ui Cennselaigh, in modern County Wexford and Ferns. His main monastery is Magheranoidhe, in Adamstown, Ireland. This monastery's fame is attributed in some records to another Abban, that of New Ross. Abban is also associated with Kill-Abban Abbey in Leinster, serving as abbot there until March 16, 620. He is revered in Adamstown, which was once called Abbanstown.



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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #100 on: March 18, 2009, 03:42:56 pm »
 March 18, 2009
St. Cyril of Jerusalem
(315?-386)

   
The crises that the Church faces today may seem minor when compared to the Arian heresy, which denied the divinity of Christ and threatened to overcome Christinity in the fourth century. Cyril was to be caught up in the controversy, accused (later) of Arianism by St. Jerome, and ultimately vindicated both by the men of his own time and by being declared a Doctor of the Church in 1822. Raised in Jerusalem, well-educated, especially in the Scriptures, he was ordained a priest by the bishop of Jerusalem and given the task of catechizing during Lent those preparing for Baptism and during the Easter season the newly baptized. His Catecheses remain valuable as examples of the ritual and theology of the Church in the mid-fourth century.

There are conflicting reports about the circumstances of his becoming bishop of Jerusalem. It is certain that he was validly consecrated by bishops of the province. Since one of them was an Arian, Acacius, it may have been expected that his “cooperation” would follow. Conflict soon rose between Cyril and Acacius, bishop of the rival nearby see of Caesarea. Cyril was summoned to a council, accused of insubordination and of selling Church property to relieve the poor. Probably, however, a theological difference was also involved. He was condemned, driven from Jerusalem, and later vindicated, not without some association and help of Semi-Arians. Half his episcopate was spent in exile (his first experience was repeated twice). He finally returned to find Jerusalem torn with heresy, schism and strife, and wracked with crime. Even St. Gregory of Nyssa, sent to help, left in despair.

They both went to the (second ecumenical) Council of Constantinople, where the amended form of the Nicene Creed was promulgated. Cyril accepted the word consubstantial (that is, of Christ and the Father). Some said it was an act of repentance, but the bishops of the Council praised him as a champion of orthodoxy against the Arians. Though not friendly with the greatest defender of orthodoxy against the Arians, Cyril may be counted among those whom Athanasius called “brothers, who mean what we mean, and differ only about the word [consubstantial].”


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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #101 on: March 18, 2009, 04:45:33 pm »
March 19 - Fiesta ni St. Joseph.
May 1      - Fiesta ni St. Joseph the Worker

Magambahan tang tanan kay sa taliwa sa ka dautan sa tawo dunay St. Joseph nga wa magdumili sa gusto sa Dios Amahan. Ijang gipas-an ang tanang problema ma panganak ug padako ang tawhanong anyo sa Dios anak.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #102 on: March 19, 2009, 06:35:30 am »
He is the patron saint for a happy death. ;)

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #103 on: March 19, 2009, 07:03:19 am »


Father,
you have appointed your Son Jesus Christ eternal High Priest.
Guide those he has chosen to be ministers of word and sacrament
to help them to be faithful
in fulfilling the ministry they have received.

Grant this through our Lord Jesus Christ, your Son,
who lives and reigns with you and the Holy Spirit,
one God, for ever and ever.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #104 on: March 19, 2009, 08:48:23 am »
TB Pipol,
I would like to share to you The Incorruptible Saints. I'm facinated by this holy relics of mankinds holly men and women. Cguro an influence from my mothers bringing me to Inday Potenciana in Anda when I was a child.

One of my favorite is St. Charbel from Lebanon and below is his holy story:

Saint Charbel , or Sharbel, (Arabic: مار شربل‎, May 8, 1828 – December 24, 1898), born as Youssef Antoun Makhlouf in Bekaa Kafra in northern Lebanon, was a Maronite Catholic monk and priest, now venerated as a saint.

Contents [hide]
1 Life
2 Death
3 Devotion
4 Beatification and canonization of Saint Sharbel
5 Miracles
6 References
7 See also
8 External links
 


[edit] Life
He was raised by an uncle because his father, a mule driver, died when Youssef was only three years old. At the age of 23, he joined the Monastery of St. Maron at Annaya, Lebanon, and took the name 'Charbel ' in honor of a second-century martyr. He was taught by Father Nimatullah (who later became Saint Hardini) in the Seminary of Kfifan between 1853 and 1856. He professed his final vows in 1853 and was ordained six years later. Following the example of the fifth-century St. Maron, Charbel lived as a hermit from 1875 until his death. His reputation for holiness prompted people to seek him to receive a blessing and to be remembered in his prayers. He followed a strict fast and was very devoted to the Blessed Sacrament. When his superiors occasionally asked him to administer the sacraments to nearby villages, Charbel did so gladly.


[edit] Death
On December 16, 1898, Charbel was struck with an illness while celebrating the Holy Mass. He died on the day of Christmas Eve in 1898, and was buried in the St. Maron Monastery cemetery in Annaya. A few months later, dazzling lights were seen around the grave. From there, his corpse, which had been secreting sweat and blood, was transferred to a special coffin. Hordes of pilgrims started swarming to the place to obtain his intercession.

In 1925, his beatification and canonization were proposed for declaration by Pope Pius XI. In 1950, the grave was opened in the presence of an official committee which included doctors, who verified the soundness of the body. After the grave had been opened and inspected, it was reputed that the variety of healing incidents multiplied. Again, a multitude of pilgrims of different religions started flocking to the Annaya Monastery seeking the saint's intercession. Several post-mortem miracles are attributed him, including periods in 1927 and 1950 when a bloody "sweat" flowed from his corpse, soaking his vestments. His tomb has become a place of pilgrimage for Lebanese and non-Lebanese, Christian and non-Christian alike.


[edit] Devotion
Devoted to the Blessed Virgin Mary he spent the last 23 years of his life living as a hermit. Despite temptations to wealth and comfort, Charbel taught the value of poverty,self sacrifice, and prayer by the way he lived.


[edit] Beatification and canonization of Saint Sharbel
 
Statue with prayer requests at the Mexico City Metropolitan CathedralIn 1954, Pope Pius XII signed a decree accepting a proposal for the beatification of Charbel Makhlouf, the hermit. On December 5, 1965, Pope Paul VI officiated at the ceremony of the beatification of Father Sharbel during the closing of the Second Vatican Council. In 1976, Pope Paul VI signed a decree of canonization of Blessed Charbel. That canonization took place in the Vatican on October 9, 1977.

Among the many miracles related to Saint Charbel the Church chose two of them to declare the beatification, and a third for his canonization. These miracles are:

the healing of Sister Mary Abel Kamari of the Two Sacred Hearts
the healing of Iskandar Naim Obeid from Baabdat
the healing of Mariam Awad from Hammana.

[edit] Miracles
 
Handwritten prayer requests to Saint CharbelA great number of miracles were attributed to Saint Charbel since his death. The most famous one is that of Nohad El Shami, a 55-year old woman at the time of the miracle who was healed from a partial paralysis. She tells that on the night of January 22, 1993, she saw in her dream two Maronite monks standing next to her bed. One of them put his hands on her neck and made her a surgery that relieved her from her pain while the other held a pillow behind her back.

When she woke up, Nohad discovered two wounds in her neck, one on each side. She was completely healed and retrieved her ability to walk. She believed that it was Saint Charbel who made her the surgery but did not recognize the other monk. Next night, she again saw Saint Sharbel in her dream. He said to her: "I made you the surgery to let people see and return to faith. I ask you to visit the hermitage on the 22nd of every month, and attend Mass regularly for the rest of your life”. The second monk is widely believed to be Saint Maron. Since then, and according to Saint Charbel's will, people gather on the 22nd of each month to pray and celebrate the Mass in the hermitage of Saint Charbel in Annaya.[1]



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buwadsanga

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #105 on: March 19, 2009, 09:28:42 am »
tama ka manay hofe St. Joseph is a saint for a happy death. in our age kelangan nato sija. a cebuano priest(carmelite) friend gave me a statue of St. Joseph mao nga in my family deboto kami nija.

i will tell you this story. two years ago, sa dihang mi abut na ang statwa ni San Jose sa balay, that was a Wednesday so we pray our first weekly novena on that very evening. the following thursday morning, when i open my email an email sent from a friend in saudi with no subject contains an attachment regarding St. Joseph's miracle regarding a wooden stair in New Mexico, USA. twas the first time i received an email regarding this powerfull saint. whata great coincedence! me and my wife are very happy because He gave us a sign that He is holy present in my family. daghan pang mga panghitabo nga it always fall on a wednesday. whatay can say is - grabe nis St. Joseph simple mo tabang pero ROCK!

i write this hoping nga i can announce God's glory thru the pwerfull intercession from St. Joseph.     

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hofelina

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #106 on: March 19, 2009, 03:12:39 pm »
 St. Joseph, Pray for Us

Help us to trust as Joseph did. Enable us to be a link in passing faith and the gospel on to future generations.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #107 on: March 19, 2009, 03:17:49 pm »
Wala ko kaayo masinati niani nga Santoha, apan karon nalisang ko sa iyang pagtubag sa akong mga gihangyo, ang akong anak nakapasar sa iyang exam 1.3 unya nadawat siya dayon sa iyang gipangandoy.
Ako nag novena kang St Joseph kay ang akong mga ugangan nagluya na, sila ka portestante  man, mang hinaut ako nga sila abayan ni St Joseph.
We should try to expose his saintness because his tomb is not yet found and it has been said that his body is really intact and a lot of prayer should be said that it must be found soon.
pag amping  Sano, God bless you and your family.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #108 on: March 19, 2009, 03:25:02 pm »
St. Joseph is a provider like a father who always makes sure that there is enough food at home.  Sa amua, ang image ni St. Joseph naa sa ibabaw sa refrigerator kay according to my aunt who is a nun, mo intercede kuno ni si St. Joseph sa pagsiguro nga naay pagkaon ang pamilya. kalooy sa ginoo, wala gyud intawun mahutdi ug pagkaon among ref.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #109 on: March 19, 2009, 03:30:14 pm »
Novenas are really powerful.  Our family normally prays to the lady of Assumption and the Immaculate Concepcion during examinations and with the intervention of the Holy Mother,  every member of the family who takes the exam is always successful.



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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #110 on: March 19, 2009, 03:53:57 pm »
Happy St. Joseph Fiesta!!! - March 19
 

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #111 on: March 20, 2009, 05:44:48 am »
Happy St. Joseph's Day March 19
 Oh Holy Joseph, with faith you trusted God's message and acted on it.  With a husband's love you cherished Mary, our Mother.  With a father's care you watched over Jesus, our Savior.  With honest labor you provided for your Holy Family.  Pray for us now that we may nourish each other in faith, support each other with our labor and renew our Love for Jesus Christ and his Mother, Mary Immaculate.  "Oh Mary conceived without sin, pray for us who have recourse to thee."

 
 
 

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #112 on: March 20, 2009, 03:32:17 pm »
 March 20, 2009
St. Salvator of Horta
(1520-1567)

   
A reputation for holiness does have some drawbacks. Public recognition can be a nuisance at times—as the confreres of Salvator found out.

Salvator was born during Spain’s Golden Age. Art, politics and wealth were flourishing. So was religion. Ignatius of Loyola founded the Society of Jesus in 1540.

Salvator’s parents were poor. At the age of 21 he entered the Franciscans as a brother and was soon known for his asceticism, humility and simplicity.

As cook, porter and later the official beggar for the friars in Tortosa, he became well known for his charity. He healed the sick with the Sign of the Cross. When crowds of sick people began coming to the friary to see Salvator, the friars transferred him to Horta. Again the sick flocked to ask his intercession; one person estimated that two thousand people a week came to see Salvator. He told them to examine their consciences, to go to confession and to receive Holy Communion worthily. He refused to pray for those who would not receive those sacraments.

The public attention given to Salvator was relentless. The crowds would sometimes tear off pieces of his habit as relics. Two years before his death, Salvator was moved again, this time to Cagliari on the island of Sardinia. He died at Cagliari saying, "Into your hands, O Lord, I commend my spirit." He was canonized in 1938.

Comment:

    Medical science is now seeing more clearly the relation of some diseases to one’s emotional and spiritual life. In Healing Life’s Hurts, Matthew and Dennis Linn report that sometimes people experience relief from illness only when they have decided to forgive others. Salvator prayed that people might be healed, and many were. Surely not all diseases can be treated this way; medical help should not be abandoned. But notice that Salvator urged his petitioners to reestablish their priorities in life before they asked for healing.

Quote:

    "Then Jesus summoned his twelve disciples and gave them authority over unclean spirits, to cast them out, and to cure every disease and every sickness" (Matthew 10:1).

ps
Have a pleasant weekend Folks!
your cyber Manay

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #113 on: March 20, 2009, 10:46:18 pm »
 Lord, Have Mercy

O, God, be merciful to me, a sinner. Give me the power to see myself as others see me, and as you see me.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #114 on: March 20, 2009, 11:22:01 pm »
Saints Abdon and Sennen

Saints Abdon and Sennen
Martyrs
Born 3rd century, Persia (modern-day Iraq and Iran)
Died c. 250, Rome
Venerated in Roman Catholic Church
Canonized Pre-Congregation
Feast 30 July
Attributes Fur tunics; sword; Phyrygian caps; two crowns
Patronage burying the dead, coopers, Pescia; Sahagún, León, Spain
Saints Abdon and Sennen, variously written in early calendars and martyrologies Abdo, Abdus, and Sennes, Sennis, Zennen, are recognized by the Roman Catholic Church as Christian Martyrs, with a feast day on 30 July.[1] In some places they have been honoured on 20 March, and the first Sunday of May.[2]

Nothing is known historically about these saints except their names, that they were martyrs, and that they were buried on 30 July of some year in the Cemetery of Pontianus on the Via Portuensis.[1] Because of this lack of knowledge about them, they are no longer listed in the Roman Catholic Calendar of Saints to be commemorated liturgically worldwide,[3] but they may still be celebrated everywhere on their feast day unless in some locality an obligatory celebration is assigned to that day.[4] The rank of their celebration was given as "Simple" in the Tridentine Calendar and remained such until the classification was changed to that of "Commemoration" in the General Roman Calendar of 1962.

Their Acts, written for the most part prior to the ninth century, describe them as Persians martyred under Decius, in about the year 250, and contain several fictitious statements about the cause and occasion of their coming to Rome and the nature of their torments. They relate that their bodies were buried by a subdeacon, Quirinus, and later transferred in the reign of Constantine to the Cemetery of Pontianus on the road to Porto, near the gates of Rome. A fresco found on the sarcophagus supposed to contain their remains represents them receiving crowns from Christ. According to Martigny, this fresco dates from the seventh century. Several cities, notably Florence and Soissons, claim possession of their bodies, but the Bollandists say that they rest in Rome. The Abbey Benedictine Sainte Marie in Arles, France also claims a tomb.


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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #115 on: March 21, 2009, 01:28:02 am »
Manay, naay nangutana nako, unsa kono ang colour sa sanina ni San Carlos?

Parehas ba og San Jose green,unsa kono kang San Carlos.

Salamat Manay.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #116 on: March 21, 2009, 02:14:27 am »
Please give time and I´ll research on this, daghang San Carlos.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #117 on: March 21, 2009, 02:19:37 am »
Ok ra Manay oi. I'll wait. Dha lng nangutana nako. Unya parehas mi wla kabalo.

Salamat Manay. Amping kanunay.

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #118 on: March 21, 2009, 02:23:57 am »
Have a nice weekend Adeng ko!

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Re: Saints of the Day
« Reply #119 on: March 21, 2009, 03:08:54 am »

St Charles Borromeo

He died at Milan on the night of November 3-4, and was canonized in 1610. He was one of the towering figures of the Catholic Reformation, a patron of learning and the arts, and though he achieved a position of great power, he used it with humility, personal sanctity, and unselfishness to reform the Church, of the evils and abuses so prevalent among the clergy and the nobles of the times. His feast day is November 4th.

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