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Also, it is never too late to pray these prayers:
Also, it is never too late to pray these prayers:
Bishop David J. Malloy has doubled down against our Catholic liturgical tradition under the false banner of unity. As noted today by Fr. Z at his site:
In this letter, a follow up to their diocesan “Presbytery Day” (where he spoke to them about “challenges”), the bishop writes:
“Following that talk, I write now to ask for your cooperation on several matters that have since been referred to me in connection with my comments last September:
First, as I noted at that time, we are all aware of the on-going discussion surrounding the celebration of the Mass “ad orientem”. However, for the reasons I discussed at that time, and in order to underscore our unity in prayer and to avoid differences between and even within parishes on this point, I ask that no Masses be celebrated “ad orientem” without my permission.”
Of course this move, which runs contrary to the liturgical tradition of the Roman Rite, contrary to the recent recommendations of Cardinal Sarah (prefect of the Congregation for Divine Worship), and contrary to the GIRM itself, is the heavy handed modernist tactics of the Seventies and Eighties revisited.
Additionally, the bishop has forbidden…yes FORBIDDEN…his priests from offering Mass in the Extraordinary Form without his permission, specifically citing Articles 5 & 2 of Summorum Pontificum. As Fr. Z correctly notes:
The Bishop of Rockford wrote “with due regard to Art. 2” and then he completely ignored it and wrote something that precisely contradicted it. According to Art. 2, priests of that diocese – or any other diocese in the world for that matter – do not need his permission.
So now, for the faithful of Rockford, they are being returned to a time in the Church when self-loathing Catholicism ruled the day. Back to the days when one need look no further than the chancery to find anti-Catholicism; for that’s what any attack against our liturgical heritage is. Against our past. Against tradition. It’s anti-Catholicism.
But wait; there’s more.
In his letter Bishop Malloy has also advised his priests that “any modifications being carried out in the sacred space of parish churches” requires diocesan approval. Specifically cited are the moving of altars, tabernacles, or “questions involving altar rails.”
In the Diocese of Rockford, Illinois it would seem that the groovy Seventies have indeed returned; at least liturgically.
Those who oppose our Catholic tradition, who oppose the Latin Mass, and who (apparently) believe that mercy and accompaniment do not apply to traditionalists, are feeling quite emboldened these days.
It’s going to get worse before it gets better. Trust me.
And pray for Rockford.
Published with permission of Brian Williams, Liturgy Guy
Upon your inauguration as the forty-fifth President of the United States of America, I offer you my cordial good wishes and the assurance of my prayers that Almighty God will grant you wisdom and strength in the exercise of your high office.
At a time when our human family is beset by grave humanitarian crises demanding farsighted and united political responses, I pray that your decisions will be guided by the rich spiritual and ethical values that have shaped the history of the American people and your nation's commitment to the advancement of human dignity and freedom worldwide.
Under your leadership, may America's stature continue to be measured above all by its concern for the poor, the outcast and those in need who, like Lazarus, stand before our door. With these sentiments, I ask the Lord to grant you and your family, and all the beloved American people, his blessings of peace, concord and every material and spiritual prosperity.
St. Callistus was a slave in the imperial Roman household. Put in charge of the bank by his master, he lost the money deposited, fled, and was caught. After serving time for a while, he was released to make some attempt to recover the money. Apparently he carried his zeal too far, being arrested for brawling in a Jewish synagogue. This time he was condemned to work in the mines of Sardinia. He was released through the influence of the emperor’s mistress and lived at Anzio.
After winning his freedom, Callistus was made superintendent of the public Christian burial ground in Rome (still called the cemetery of Saint Callistus), probably the first land owned by the Church. The pope ordained him a deacon and made him his friend and adviser.
He was elected pope by a majority vote of the clergy and laity of Rome, and thereafter was bitterly attacked by the losing candidate, Saint Hippolytus, who let himself be set up as the first antipope in the history of the Church. The schism lasted about 18 years.
Hippolytus is venerated as a saint. He was banished during the persecution of 235 and was reconciled to the Church. He died from his sufferings in Sardinia. He attacked Callistus on two fronts—doctrine and discipline. Hippolytus seems to have exaggerated the distinction between Father and Son (almost making two gods) possibly because theological language had not yet been refined. He also accused Callistus of being too lenient, for reasons we may find surprising: 1) Callistus admitted to Holy Communion those who had already done public penance for murder, adultery, and fornication; 2) he held marriages between free women and slaves to be valid—contrary to Roman law; 3) he authorized the ordination of men who had been married two or three times; 4) he held that mortal sin was not a sufficient reason to depose a bishop; 5) he held to a policy of leniency toward those who had temporarily denied their faith during persecution.
Callistus was martyred during a local disturbance in Trastevere, Rome, and is the first pope (except for Peter) to be commemorated as a martyr in the earliest martyrology of the Church.St. Callistus's decree that a marriage between a woman and a slave could be valid put the Holy Father in direct conflict with Roman civil law, but he stated that in matters concerning the Church and the Sacraments, Church law trumped civil law. He taught what the Church has taught for centuries, including today, and though a whole host of schismatics wrote against him, his crime seems to have been that he practiced pure, orthodox Christianity. While he was vigorously opposed to heresy, his charitable attitude toward repentant sinners incurred the wrath of contemporary rigorists.
Pakistan had the most fatal attacks against Christians, “even more than Northern Nigeria,” the report noted. Mexico also saw a violent spike in the killings of 23 Christian leaders in 2016, including the abductions of several priests. The country has seen 15 priests killed since the election of current President Enrique Pena Nieto in 2012.
For the 16th consecutive year, Communist dictatorship North Korea was determined to be the “worst place on earth for Christians,” Open Doors UK said. There are 300,000 Christians amidst the population of 25.4 million.
Christians there suffer from a totalitarian police state that closely monitors their actions and requires them to worship the ruling family, the report said. They must pray privately. Those discovered by the state to be Christian may end up in harsh labor camps where an estimated 50-75,000 Christians currently suffer.
“Every day was as if God was pouring out all ten plagues on us simultaneously,” revealed one Christian women who was held captive in the camps but escaped. “That’s how hard it was. But God also comforted me and brought a secret fellowship into existence. Every Sunday we would gather in the toilets and pray.”
All top 10 countries with the worst persecution of Christians are in Asia and Africa. Somalia ranks second on the list, followed by Afghanistan, Pakistan, the Sudan, Syria, Iraq, Iran, Yemen, and Eritrea.
Somalia, ranked the second-worst country for persecution of Christians, “has persecution levels nearly as high as in North Korea,” Open Doors UK noted.
“Islam is Somalia's state religion and all Christians come from a Muslim background,” they explained, meaning that for converts to Christianity, if their conversion is discovered, it can mean persecution and even a “rushed beheading.”
“If a Christian is discovered in Somalia, they are unlikely to live to see another day,” Lisa Pearce stated. There are only hundreds of Christians in the country with a population of over 11 million.
Source: Catholic News Agency
We evangelize most effectively when we present the timeless truth and beauty of Catholicism. As important as it is to teach others about the faith, even more importantly we must show them the faith. There is nothing more beautiful to behold, nothing more worthy of our time and participation, than the beautiful Catholic Mass.
The [above] video features highlights from the First Mass of Thanksgiving for Father Jason Barone of the Diocese of Charlotte, North Carolina. Following his ordination in June 2012, Fr. Barone chose to offer a Solemn High Mass at the outset of his priestly ministry.
Photographed by Brent Hohman and the team at Momentum Studio, this video remains to date one of the best visual presentations of a Traditional Latin Mass that I have ever seen.
Now consider this: the average situation comedy on television today, minus commercials, runs approximately 22 minutes. The video below is only 18 minutes in length; time well spent.
As many of the faithful still have little opportunity to see such a beautiful liturgy in person, videos such as this become even more important to share.
This is our faith. This is our tradition. This is our beautiful Catholic Mass.
Source: Liturgy Guy
The film represents a “struggle of faith” in which the priest must choose between the lives of his flock and his Faith. In the face of his trials, he finds God is silent to his entreaties, hence the film’s title. Finally, Christ Himself supposedly breaks the silence by interiorly telling the priest that he might outwardly deny the Faith by trampling upon His image to save his flock.
Such a shallow story so contrary to all Church teaching would usually pose no threat to Catholics who are firm in their Faith. However, Hollywood has tragically assumed the role of a teaching authority to countless American Catholics. Thus, the principal lesson taught by the film—that outwardly denying the Faith can sometimes be justified and even desired by God—does pose a danger to the many uncatechized that might mistake Hollywood script for Scriptures.
And that is why faithful Catholics cannot remain silent in the face of Scorcese’s “Silence.” Scorcese’s film is a tragic denial of God’s grace in a world in dire need of it. In these days when Catholics are being martyred, Catholics need to know that God is never silent. They will never be put in a situation where God betrays Himself. He will always be there when needed.
The secular worldview is so narrow-minded and asphyxiating, but alas so prevalent. Today’s obsession with self permeates the culture to the exclusion of God. It is little wonder that so many would think there is “silence” on the other side of martyrdom. It is largely because they find emptiness in their own lives. They cannot imagine the action of God and His grace.
Amid the frenetic intemperance of the times, the agitated crowds ironically do not seek out God where He is always found—in the silence of their own souls.
The Association of Jesuit Colleges and Universities recently celebrated the fact that 56 members of the new 115th U.S. Congress (a full 10 percent) attended a Jesuit college or university.
AJCU President Father Michael Sheeran, S.J., said, “A hallmark of Jesuit education is service to others, and we are proud to see that commitment represented by the alumni of Jesuit institutions who serve in the House and Senate. We appreciate their leadership and look forward to working with them during the 115th Congress.”
As boastful as the AJCU seems about this (it’s on the banner of their home page), I’m not sure a celebration is in order as among those legislators there are precious few who are reliably pro-life.
I searched their voting records and found that out of the 12 Jesuit-educated Senators, there are only two reliably pro-life legislators. Two! The rest are either reliably pro-abortion or have mixed voting records.
Out of the 44 congressmen who attended a Jesuit college or university there are only 12 reliably pro-life legislators while there are 32 legislators with pro-abortion or mixed records.
Those who defend and promote the abhorrent evil of abortion are not deserving of praise for “leadership” nor of “service to others.” One would think that the rejection of fundamental Catholic teachings on the dignity of life by alumni might cause Jesuits to reconsider how they’re educating their students.
Source: Cardinal Newman Society
o He would be born in Bethlehem: Micah 5:2 - AND THOU, BETHLEHEM Ephrata, art a little one among the thousands of Juda: out of thee shall he come forth unto me that is to be the ruler in Israel: and his going forth is from the beginning, from the days of eternity.The odds of one man fulfilling all five of these prophesies, given thousands of years before by men unknown to one another, is calculated to be 1 in 10,000,000,000,000,000, or 1 in 1015.
o He would be born of a virgin: Isaiah 7:14 - Therefore the Lord himself shall give you a sign. Behold a virgin shall conceive, and bear a son, and his name shall be called Emmanuel.
o He would be crucified: Psalm 22:16-18 - My strength is dried up like a potsherd, and my tongue hath cleaved to my jaws: and thou hast brought me down into the dust of death. For many dogs have encompassed me: the council of the malignant hath besieged me. They have dug my hands and feet. They have numbered all my bones. And they have looked and stared upon me. They parted my garments amongst them; and upon my vesture they cast lots.
o He would have spikes driven through each hand: Zachariah 13:6 - And they shall say to him: What are these wounds in the midst of thy hands? And he shall say: With these I was wounded in the house of them that loved me.
o He would be betrayed for the price of thirty pieces silver: Zachariah 11:12 - And I said to them: If it be good in your eyes, bring hither my wages: and if not, be quiet. And they weighed for my wages thirty pieces of silver.
But one in the council rising up, a Pharisee, named Gamaliel, a doctor of the law, respected by all the people, commanded the men to be put forth a little while. And he said to them: Ye men of Israel, take heed to yourselves what you intend to do, as touching these men.
For before these days rose up Theodas, affirming himself to be somebody, to whom a number of men, about four hundred, joined themselves: who was slain; and all that believed him were scattered, and brought to nothing. After this man, rose up Judas of Galilee, in the days of the enrolling, and drew away the people after him: he also perished; and all, even as many as consented to him, were dispersed. And now, therefore, I say to you, refrain from these men, and let them alone; for if this council or this work be of men, it will come to nought; But if it be of God, you cannot overthrow it, lest perhaps you be found even to fight against God. And they consented to him.
Acts 5:34-39Today, there are more than 1.2 billion Catholic is the world.
1. Make a pilgrimage to the shrinefailure of the blood of St. Januarius to liquefy as a sign, we must repent now as danger and disaster is imminent. Our Savior is being insulted, offended, and blasphemed each and everyday. We must repent and believe in the Gospel. The Sacred Heart of Jesus is the Immaculate Heart of Mary.
The first way is for "the faithful to make a pilgrimage to the Fatima Shrine in Portugal and participate in a celebration or prayer dedicated to the Virgin."
In addition, the faithful must pray the Our Father, recite the Creed, and invoke the Mother of God.
2. Pray before any statue of Our Lady of Fatima
The second way applies to "the pious faithful who visit with devotion a statue of Our Lady of Fatima solemnly exposed for public veneration in any church, oratory or proper place during the days of the anniversary of the apparitions, the 13th of each months from May to October (2017), and there devoutly participate in some celebration or prayer in honor of the Virgin Mary."
Regarding this second way, the rector of the Fatima Shrine told CNA that the visit to the statue of the Virgin, "does not necessarily have to be only at Fatima or exclusively in Portugal," but can be done anywhere in the world.
Those seeking an indulgence must also pray an Our Father, recite the Creed and invoke Our Lady of Fatima.
3. The elderly and infirm
The third way to obtain a plenary indulgence applies to people who, because of age, illness or other serious cause, are unable to get around.
These individuals can pray in front of a statue of Our Lady of Fatima and most spiritually unite themselves to the jubilee celebrations on the days of the apparitions, the 13th of each month, between May and October 20017.
They also must "offer to merciful God with confidence, through Mary, their prayers and sufferings or the sacrifices they make in their own lives."
When attending a liturgical Office in the beautiful Abbey of Notre Dame de Fontgombault, one is easily penetrated with the prayerful atmosphere diffused by the chant of the monks. This famous recording of those very monks displays the atmosphere of peace and praise of the historical abbey church located near Bourges, France. The chants, recorded one after another as in an Office, are accompanied by the organ whose echo reminds us that we are really inside a church. A Catholic Benedictine monastery of the Solesmes Congregation, they have preserved the ancient Latin monastic liturgy with Gregorian chant. Simplicity, respect, peaceful devotion: everything in this albums leads to divine praise.I was given a copy of their CD to review and this morning listened to the chants on that CD. You can preview them by clicking here.
The newly ordained bishop for Tulsa--Bishop David Konderla--is dismissing from his new diocese yet another religious community devoted to the traditional Catholic religious life, known by many local faithful for also actively participating in the Traditional Latin Mass (1962 Missal).
This time it is the Daughters of Mary, Mother of Israel's Hope, a public association of the faithful preparing for years for permanent approval, originally founded by now retired Bishop-emeritus Edward Slattery of Tulsa and Mother Miriam (a Jewish convert known for her talks on EWTN).
From their recent Advent/Christmas 2016 Newsletter:
The new bishop of Tulsa told us earlier this month that he does not see a way forward for our community in the Diocese of Tulsa, Oklahoma. In a memo to Diocesan priests and staff, the bishop wrote: “After careful consideration and prayerful discernment, the Diocese of Tulsa has elected to end its affiliation with the Daughters of Mary, Mother of Israel’s Hope and allow the community to continue their apostolic exploration in another diocese.”Source: The Okie Traditionalist
This is a great sadness to us and to many families and individuals in the Diocese of Tulsa and beyond who have worked so hard and given so much to establish our Priory and renovate the guest house that was donated to us. Yet, we are at peace...
Saint for the Year
I want to tell you about the practice of picking a saint at random to be your “holy protector” for the year. Actually, the saint is the one who chooses us though. The tradition of letting a saint “pick you,” is not a new one. St. Faustina wrote about it in her diary, Divine Mercy in My Soul. The excerpt is below.Please pass this message on through your blogs and/or email distribution lists, letting all of the Catholic blogsphere have the chance to participate. I only ask that you give me your email address so that I may contact you when your saint is drawn. Usually within one to two days I can email you about your saint.
“There is a custom among us of drawing by lot, on New Year's Day, special Patrons for ourselves for the whole year. In the morning during meditation, there arose within me a secret desire that the Eucharistic Jesus be my special Patron for this year also, as in the past. But, hiding this desire from my Beloved, I spoke to Him about everything else but that. When we came to refectory for breakfast, we blessed ourselves and began drawing our patrons. When I approached the holy cards on which the names of the patrons were written, without hesitation I took one, but I didn't read the name immediately as I wanted to mortify myself for a few minutes. Suddenly, I heard a voice in my soul: ‘I am your patron. Read.’ I looked at once at the inscription and read, ‘Patron for the Year 1935 - the Most Blessed Eucharist.’ My heart leapt with joy, and I slipped quietly away from the sisters and went for a short visit before the Blessed Sacrament, where I poured out my heart. But Jesus sweetly admonished me that I should be at that moment together with the sisters. I went immediately in obedience to the rule.”Excerpt from Divine Mercy in My Soul, the Diary of St. Faustina"
I have a container full of names ... I will be glad to pick out the name for you and send you the name if you prefer. I am so excited by my saint(s) ... I already picked mine. Well, I should say that they picked me ... I have Saints Marcus and Marcellianus ... they are twin brothers who were sent to prison before their death. St. Sebastian visited them continually in prison and helped keep their faith alive. They are buried near St. Felix and are specifically honored in Spain.
OK now ... here are a couple of immediate ironies in regard to these saints ... I have a SPECIAL place in my heart for twins! As a child, I LOVED reading the story about St. Sebastian. I had a children's book of saints and I think I wore out the pages on St. Sebastian! Felix is my grandfather's name! Silvia, our exchange student, is from Spain! I am so excited to have these two saints to walk through 2006 with me! I'm looking forward as to where and how they will intercede for me.
|Theresa (Terry)||St. William Pinchon|
|John||St. Isaac Jogues|
|Joe||Blessed Julia Rodzinska|
|Katie||St. Thomas the Apostle|
|Tim W||Blessed Sibyllina|
|Nathan B||St. Ormond|
|Elijah C||St. Alexander (the martyred saint)|
|Griffin C||St. Paternus of Auch|
|Mason C||St. Gundenis of Carthage|
|Max D||St. Bernadette Soubirous|
|Andrew D||St. John the Apostle|
|Jeffrey D||Blessed Andrew of Peschiera|
|Michael D||Our Lady of Divine Grace|
|Francis D||St. Marie Therese Vauzou|
|Nicholas D||St. William of Gellone|
|Dominic D||Blessed Alfred of Hildesheim|
|Jimmy D||St. Ubaldus|
|Dominic B.||St. John of Parma|
|Dorothy C.||St. Albert of Montecorvino|
|Lucy Drury||St. Cloud|
|Gemma Drury||St. Anne, mother of the Blessed Virgin Mary|
|Anne Drury||St. Francis of Assisi|
|Catherine T.||Blessed Chiara Badano|
|Nikolas T.||St. William of Ebelholt|
|Caitlind T.||St. Martha|
|Chris A.||St. William of Breteuil|
|Brandon||Blessed Osanna of Kotor|
|Rachel||Blessed Jordan of Saxony|
|Elaine||St. William Pinchon|
|Fred||St. James the Lesser|
|Jennifer||St. Dominic Savio|
|Jonathan||St. Joseph of Leonissa|
|Leslie||St. Illadan of Rathlihen|
|Jeremy||The Seven Holy Brothers|
|Ryan||St. Elizabeth of Hungary|
|D.A.||St. Martin de Porres|
|Alan A.||Blessed James of Bevagna|
|Lisa W||St. Rosius of Campania|
|Bill W||Blessed Herman the Cripple|
|EW||St. Gregory the Illuminator|
|MW||Blessed James of Bevagna|
|PM||Blessed Andre Duliou|
|FH||St. Claudine Thevenet|
|Janine D||St. Simeon, bishop and martyr|
|Kyle||Blessed Osanna of Kotor|
|Rohlena Family||St. Evasius of Asti|
|Mr. Michael Brown, OP||Pope St. Sixtus II|
|Matthew||Our Lady of Carmel of the Maipu|
|Max D||St. John Chrysostom|
|Jennifer||Blessed John of Salerno|
|Joyce||St. Emily de Vialar|
|Bruce||St. Edward the King|
|Emily Milne||St. Emilie de Villeneuve|
|Sioban Milne||Blessed Andre Duliou|
|Katie Milne||St. Andeolus of Smyrna|
|Ian Milne||St. Madeleine Sophie Barat|
|Mary Ann Andersen||St. Acius of Amiens|
|Liese Engel||St. Aderald|
|Kathy Rossi||Blessed Karl of Austria|
|Lucy E.||St. Casimir of Poland|
|Mike V.||Blessed Alphonsus and Companions|
|ABG||St. Anthony of Egypt|
|VB||St. Teresa of Avila|
|AMBG||Our Lady of the Immaculate Conception|
|JSL JR||St. Hyginus, the Pope|
|JNB JR||St. Rhipsime|
|DLB||Pope St. Silverius|
|FMB||St. John the Apostle|
|JEG||Pope St. Sixtus II|
|Susan Maly||St. Gaugericus|
|Kathy Green||Our Lady of Divine Grace|
|M.N.W.||Our Lady of Lourdes|
|A.S.||St. Paulinus of Trier|
|J.S.||St. Henry II|
|Jo Razzle||St. Severinus|
|V. Slaman||St. Agathangelus|
|J. Slaman||St. Maurice|
|N. Slaman||St. Evasius of Asti|
|JL.Slaman||St. Rafael Guizar Valencia|
|Ben Ewing||St. Andeolus of Smyrna|
|Jeannie Ewing||St. Quintian of Rodez|
|Felicity Ewing||St. Ceollach|
|Sarah Ewing||St. Gregory of Nyssa|
|Carolyn Clark||St. Theophilus of Corte|
|jmr1979||St. Madeleine Sophie Barat|
|Julie||St. Anselm of Canterbury|
|Marianna||Blessed Thomas Guengoro|
|John Paul||St. Wistremundus of Cordoba|
|Thomas||Blessed Filip Gervluk|
|Araceli||St. Theophilus of Corte|
|Tracy I||St. Martina|
|Teshia I||St. Dominic Savio|
|Christian I||St. Bernard of Clairvaux|
|Jagear I||St. Denis|
|Gloria ITheisen||Blessed Margaret of Castello|
|Joseph (df_seals)||Blessed Aimo|
|Andy M||St. Leo the Great|
|Robert J||St. Frances of Rome|
|Laura L||St. Hyacintha of Mariscotti|
|Charmaine D||St. Guarinus of Sitten|
|Isaac O.||Blessed Karl of Austria|
|Joan O.||Our Lady of Perpetual Help|
|Liu Mew||St. Poemus of Membressa|
|Julie T.||St. Martina|
|Bill T.||St. Cladian of Perga|
|Scott T.||St. William of Ebelholt|
|Blake T.||St. Margaret Queen of Scotland|
|Ruth S.||Blessed Josefa Naval Girbes|
|Christine MacL.||St. Joseph, Husband of the Blessed Virgin Mary|
|Fran T.||Blessed John Liccio|
|Joe Sales||St. Stanislaus Kostka|
|Cathleen W.||St. Scholastica|
|Seppy P.||Blessed Josefa Naval Girbes|
|Alma R.||St. Isidore of Seville|
|John R.||St. Guarinus of Sitten|
|Tina Z||St. Cornelia the Martyr|
|Joe (Fiance)||St. Alena|
|Michelle R.||St. Rigobert of Rheims|
|M.A.||St. Joseph of Leonissa|
|Jessa||St. Peter Fourier|
|Jessa's future husband||St. Isidore of Seville|
|Jessa's dad||St. Juliana Falconieri|
|Jessa's Mom||Pope St. Telesphorus|
|Lorraine||St. Edward the Confessor|
|Mira||St. Elzear of Sabran|
|Debbie||St. Emilie de Rodat|
|Joe||St. Juliana Falconieri|
|Thomas||Blessed Cecilia (the Dominican)|
|Christian B||Blessed Sadoc and Companions|
|Cheryl G||St. Pretextatus|
|Jacob C||Blessed Jane of Orvieto|
|Mark||St. Tironensian Order|
|Merryn||St. Louise de Marillac|
|Cindy||St. Stephen the First Martyr|
|Dustin||St. Bernard of Clairvaux|
|Lila||St. Dominic Savio|
|Hailey||St. Andrew Fournet|
|Joey V||St. Petroc|
|Madalena||Blessed Pier Giorgio|
|Lisa B||Pope St. Alexander I|
|Ramona D||St. Rhipsime|
|Holly B-D||St. Anthony of Egypt|
|DiNardo Family||St. Maurice|
|Lara P||St. Catherine Laboure|
|Sean||Blessed Bertrand of Garrigue|
|Brendan||St. Peter Faber|
|Barry M.||St. Peter of Juilly|
|Susan M.||St. John of the Grating|
|Erin M.||St. Peter Fourier|
|Alex M.||Blessed Bezela of Goda|
|Elly M.||St. Auspicius of Trier|
|Anna M.||St. Gertrude the Great|
|Evelyn M.||Blessed Raymond of Capua|
|Anthony M.||Blessed James Salomonio|
|Marie M.||Blessed Innocent V|
|Sentina M.||St. Dogmael of Wales|
|Theodore M.||St. Hyacintha of Mariscotti|
|Jim Bond||St. Isidore of Alexandria|
|Evangeline Ang||Blessed Anthony of Pavonio|
|Maryann||Blessed Raymond of Capua|
|Heidi M.||St. Hitto of Saint-Gall|
|Harry||St. Martin of Tours|
|Isabella||St. Theobald of Dorat|
|Irene K.||Blessed Stephen Bellesini|
|Denise G||St. Willibald|
|Sara C||St. Theodore Guerin|
|Sandra Salazar||St. Boniface (the one whose feast is June 5th)|
|Valerie V||St. Cosmas|
|Olindo V||Blessed Hyacinthe Cormier|
|Katie V||Pope St. Evaristus|
|D.E.W||The Martyrs of Hayle|
|M.T.W||St. Berno of Cluny|
|M.K.W||St. Isidore of Seville|
|Ray & Rosalina Lopez family||St. Elizabeth of Hungary|
|James Bobo||St. Padre Pio|
|BN||St. Pierre Dumoulin-Borie|
|JD||St. Mary Euphrasia Pelletier|
|James B||St. Scholastica|
|Michelle B||St. Robert Bellarmine|
|Craig J||St. Francis Caraccilolo|
|Andrew J||St. Cajetan|
|Christopher J||St. Teresa of Avila|
|ASR||Blessed Diego Luis de San Vitores-Alonso|
|LS||St. Elizabeth of Hungary|
|FW||St. Linus, Pope|
|John||St. John of the Grating|
|PW||St. Bertrand of Comminges|
|SW||St. Cyril of Alexandria|
|MW||St. Anthony of Padua|
|Lauren||St. Flavian of Autun|
|Mark||St. Berno of Cluny|
|Jenn D.||Blessed Ann of the Angels|
|Stacy Daumeyer||Blessed Andrew Franchi|
|Mike Daumeyer||St. Anthony the Hermit|
|Noelle Daumeyer||St. Maturus the Novice|
|Paul Daumeyer||St. Meneve|
|Caroline (Casey) Daumeyer||St. Hippolytus|
|Marge J||St. Louis Gabriel Taurin Dufresse|
|Judy C||St. Cadroe|
|Thomas W||Blessed Andrew Franchi|
|Mary DW||St. John Baptist de la Salle|
|Paul DW||St. Peter Fourier|
|David DW||St. Rufino|
|Rachel DW||St. Juan Diego|
|Mark W||St. Joan of Valois|
|Teresa M||St. Leontius|
|Debbie G.||Blessed Andrew of Peschiera|
|Kevin G.||St. Basil the Great|
|Nick G.||St. Joan Antidea Thouret|
|colleen G.||St. Theodulus the Lector|
|Aaron s.||St. Rosius of Campania|
|Caitlin G.||St. Crispina|
|Dan D||St. Ulbaldus|
|Julie D||St. Leudwinus|
|S. Family||St. John Chrysostom|
|Deb W||St. Agatha|
|Kevin H||St. Noel Chabanel|
|Francy H||St. John of San Facundo|
|Emily U||St. Meneve|
|AJ U||St. Ascelina|
|Eileen S||St. Maurice|
|Brian S||St. Severinus|
|Elise H||St. Kiaran|
|Owen H||Blessed Dalmatius|
|Tom||St. Stephen the First Martyr|
|Anne||St. Baldwin of Rieti|
|Maggie||St. Nonno of Porto Romano|
|Vivian||Blessed Lucy of Narni|
|GG||St. Antoninus of Pamiers|
|LG||St. Leonie Aviat|
|GGS||St. Berno of Cluny|
|Lauren||St. Bertrand of Comminges|
|Guyjr||St. Ignatius of Loyola|
|Lara||Blessed Alvarez of Cordova|
|S.||St. Joseph Marchand|
|M.||St. Rusticus of Narbonne|
|Erica D.||St. Charles Lwanga|
|Stephen P.||St. Alexis Falconieri|
|Jennifer P.||St. Francois-Isidore Gagelin|
|Michael||Pope St. Silverius|
|Tracy||St. William of Gellone|
|Clare R||St. Jeanne de Lestonnac|
|Helen G||St. Aymard of Cluny|
|Laura Villanueva||Pope St. Anicetus|
|Jeff||Blessed John of Fiesole|
|Ashton||St. Illadan of Rathlihen|
|Greg||St. Jane Frances de Chantal|
|Mary||St. Antoninus of Pamiers|
|Ashley||St. William of Breteuil|
|Jason||St. Mary Magdalen dei Pazzi|
|Celia||St. Julian the Hospitaller|
|Susan G||St. Maurice|