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Baptisms: Baptisms are by appointment. At least one parent as well as the sponsor (only one sponsor is required) must be practicing Roman Catholics who attend the Traditional Latin Mass exclusively. Blessings: Religious articles are blessed on the first Sunday of every month after Mass. The Blessing of Expectant Mothers will take place on the second Sunday of every month after Mass. Catechism: Contact Jan Satola for details. Confession: Confessions are heard before Mass on Sunday and during Mass whenever a second priest is available. Confirmation: The Sacrament of Confirmation will be administered every year at a time appointed by the bishop. First Communion: First Holy Communions are made on the Solemnity of Corpus Christi. Funerals: Call Father for assistance in making arrangements with the funeral director. Last Rites & Sick Calls: Father Ramolla serves a wide area and must often travel far to administer these Sacraments. Please do not put off making arrangements until the last moment. Let us know if a church member is sick, hospitalized or in danger of death. Matrimony: If you are contemplating marriage, please make an appointment to speak with Father before setting a date.



Columbus, Ohio

Pentecost VII
July 31, 2011
CONTACT INFORMATION 513 870 0222 Cell 513 746 0291 (Emergency) @

Sede Vacante
a.s. mmxi

Sunday July 31, 2011 Todays Mass Intention: Fr. Ramollas Special Intention Todays Missal Settings: SEVENTH SUNDAY AFTER PENTECOST

Pentecost VI Saint Ignatius of Loyola


Month of the Immaculate Heart


2nd Collect: St. Ignatius of Loyola, C; Pref: Holy Trinity;

Next Sunday, August 7th, 2011, Pentecost VIII, Mass will be celebrated at 2:00 P.M. at the Hilliard Library (4772 Cemetery Rd,
Hilliard, 43026), with the room opening up for us a little later than usual at 1:30 PM and closing a little earlier at 3:30 PM. All of the remaining August Sunday Masses will be at the Grandview Library as usual. Brugger, Sr., and for Peggy Miller. .

08 AUG (MON) 09 AUG (TUE)

Ss. Cyriacus, Largus, and Smaragdus, Mm St. John Vianney, C Vigil of St. Lawrence, M St. Romanus, M St. Lawrence, M Ss. Tiburtius & Susanna, V, M St. Clare, V

In your charity, please continue to pray for our friends Anne and Larry Possible Parish Meeting: We may have a membership Parish meeting
next Sunday concerning the Dublin Village Center rental property, if the board decides to take this to a membership vote before next Sunday. Saint Anthonys is now on the internet! You may visit our new internet site at: 10 AUG (WED) 11 AUG (THU) 12 AUG (FRI) 13 AUG (SAT)

Columbus Mass Locations through the end of August

DATE 7 August 14 August 21 August 28 August MASS Sunday Mass Sunday Mass Sunday Mass Sunday Mass TIME 2:00 PM 2:00 PM 2:00 PM 2:00 PM LOCATION Hilliard Library Grandview Library Grandview Library Grandview Library

Anticipated Vigil of Assumption Ss. Hippolytus and Cassian, Mm Pentecost IX St. Eusebius, C

14 AUG (SUN)
2:00 PM ______________


Traditional day of complete abstinence (no meat)


Attendance: 28 Collection: $323.00

NO Mass celebrated in Columbus Holy-Day of Obligation Mass celebrated in Columbus

Todays Epistle (Romans 6:19-23) Brethren, I speak a human thing, because of the infirmity of your, flesh: for as you have yielded your members to serve uncleanness and iniquity unto iniquity, so now yield your members to serve justice unto sanctification. For when you were the servants of sin, you were free from justice. What fruit therefore had you then in those things, of which you are now ashamed? For the end of them is death. But now, being made free from sin, and become servants to God, you have your fruit unto sanctification, and the end, life everlasting. For the wages of sin is death. But the grace of God, life everlasting, in Christ Jesus our Lord. Explanation: St. Paul here admonishes the Romans who had been converted to Christianity, but were still sensual and weak, that they ought to be much more zealous in serving God and mastering their passions. He demands of them that they should at least strive, now as hard, to save their souls as they once did to destroy them. This certainly is but right, for many a man would become just and holy if he would do as much for Heaven, as he does for sin and Hell. But to know how wholesome it is to consecrate themselves to justice and sanctity, he wishes them to consider what advantage they derived from sin. Nothing is gained from it but shame, confusion, sorrow, and death, but by a pious life, God's grace and eternal life. Often consider this, Christian soul, and do not defile yourself by sins, which profit nothing, but bring shame, grief, and the retributive wrath of God. Todays Gospel (St. Matt. 7:15-21) At that time, Jesus said to His disciples: Beware of false prophets, who come to you in the clothing of sheep, but inwardly they are ravening wolves: by their fruits you shall know them. Do men gather grapes of thorns, or figs of thistles? Even so every good tree bringeth forth good fruit, and the evil tree bringeth forth evil fruit. A good tree cannot bring forth evil fruit, neither can an evil tree bring forth good fruit. Every tree that bringeth not forth good fruit, shall be cut down, and shall be cast into the fire. Wherefore by their fruits you shall know them. Not everyone that saith to Me: Lord, Lord, shall enter into the Kingdom of Heaven: but he that doth the will of My Father Who is in Heaven, he shall enter into the Kingdom of Heaven.

Who are the false Prophets? Those seducers who under an appearance of

virtue and honesty lure innocent, simple souls from the right path, and lead them to vice and shame; who by sweet words, such as: "God, is full of love, and will not be severe on sin, He does not require so very much of us, He knows we are weak, and if a person sins, he can be converted," seek to steal from souls all modesty and fear, of God. Guard against such hypocrites, for they have the poison of vipers on their tongues. By the false prophets are also understood those who propagate error, who by superficial words dilute the true faith, who speak always of love and liberty, and who under the pretence of making people free and happy bring many souls to doubt and error, depriving them of true faith and peace of heart.

How can we know the false prophets? By their works; for evil, corrupted

men can produce only bad fruit. If we look into their life we will find that at heart they are immoral hypocrites who observe external propriety only that they may the more easily spread their poison. The false teachers and messengers of error may be known by their lives, but especially by their intentions, which are to subvert all divine order, and to put the unrestrained lust of the flesh and tyranny in its place.

Who else are understood by the term false prophets? Those who under
pretence of making men happy and rich, induce the credulous to make use of superstition, of wicked arts, deceit, and injustice; especially those who under the deceiving appearance of liberty and equality, independence and public good, incite them to open or secret revolt against civil and ecclesiastical authority. Be not deceived by these so-called public benefactors who look always to their own advantage, but instead trust in God, support yourself honestly, live like a Christian, and you will find true liberty and happiness here and hereafter.

Why does Christ say: "Every tree that bringeth not forth good fruit, shall be cut down, and shall be cast into the fire?" He warns us that faith

without good works is not sufficient for salvation; and He therefore adds: Not everyone that saith: Lord, Lord (who outwardly professes himself My servant, but is not really such) shall enter into the Kingdom of Heaven, but he who (by the fulfillment of the duties of his state of life and by the practice of good works) does the will of My Father, merits Heaven. There is love in obedience. Our Lord explains that If you love Me, you will keep My commandments, for as He proved His love by following the will of His Father, especially by dying on the Cross, so too, we prove our love daily for Him by doing our good works, as He commands us. Recall the sheep in the Parable of the Sheep and Goats, who performed the Corporal Works of Mercy were admitted into Heaven; while the goats, who refused to perform those works of mercy, but instead did works Christ did not ask for, were consigned to Hell. Strive then, Christian soul, to fulfill God's will in all things, perform your daily duties with a good intention, and you will certainly obtain the Kingdom of Heaven.

Lists Every Catholic Should Know

The 7 Sacraments (The Holy Mysteries) Baptism Confirmation (Chrismation) Eucharist Penance (Confession) Matrimony Holy Orders Extreme Unction (Anointing of the Sick)
A Sacrament is defined as "an outward sign of inward grace" which was instituted by Christ Himself and receives its power from God, through the merits of Christ. Baptism and Penance are known as the "Sacraments of the Dead" because before receiving them when needed, we are dead in sin. Confirmation, Holy Eucharist, Extreme Unction, Holy Orders, and Matrimony are known as the "Sacraments of the Living" because one must be in a state of grace to receive them licitly and receive their fruits; they give additional grace to souls already spiritually alive. Matrimony and Holy Orders are known as the "Social Sacraments" because they are designed primarily for the benefit of society and confer a social status. Baptism, Confirmation, and Holy Orders are the three Sacraments which leave an indelible mark on the recipient's soul and can never be repeated.

SAINT CYriancus
& Companions, Martyrs ( 303)

aint Cyriacus, born of a noble patrician family, embraced the Christian religion and gave all his wealth to the poor. He was ordained a deacon at Rome, under Pope Marcellinus. Diocletian was emperor at that time, assisted by Maximian, his favorite. The latter decided to build a beautiful palace for the emperor, with magnificent baths, and to make the Christians work at the construction. Among the new slaves were elderly gentlemen and persons of the highest rank, clerics and priests. The labor was hard and the food scanty. A Roman nobleman desired to relieve the sufferings of these laborers and sent four Christians with alms and encouragements; these were Saint Cyriacus, Saint Sisinius, Saint Largus and Saint Smaragdus. They pursued their charities at the risk of their lives, and they worked vigorously alongside those who were growing very weak. When Maximian heard of it, he had Saint Sisinius and an old gentleman whom he had helped, decapitated. The emperor Diocletian knew Saint Cyriacus well, and was fond of him. Suddenly Diocletians daughter became possessed by a furious demon, and she announced that only Cyriacus could deliver her. Diocletian sent for him, and he cured her. She became a Christian like her mother, who is today Saint Serena. A short time later the daughter of the king of Persia also became possessed, and cried out like Diocletians daughter that she could be delivered only by Cyriacus, who was in Rome. A message was sent to Diocletian, who asked his wife to persuade the deacon to go to Persia for this purpose. He did so with his two remaining Christian companions, and again cast out the demon, thus bringing about the conversion of the king, his family and four hundred persons, whom he baptized. The three confessors returned to Rome, having refused all compensation for their services, saying that they had received the gifts of God gratuitously and wished to share them gratuitously, not deriving profit from them. The barbarous Maximian, hearing of their return in 303, had them seized, imprisoned and tortured, and finally decapitated with twenty other courageous Christians. Their bodies were first buried near the place of their execution on the Salarian Way, but were later removed to the city. An abbey in France, at Altorf in Alsace, possesses relics of Saint Cyriacus and bears his name.
Reflection: To honor the martyrs and duly celebrate their feasts, we must learn their spirit and study to imitate them according to our state of life. We must, like them, resist evil, subdue our passions, suffer afflictions with patience, and bear with others without murmuring or complaining. The Cross is the ladder by which we must ascend to Heaven.
Sources: Les Petits Bollandistes: Vies des Saints, by Msgr. Paul Gurin (Bloud et Barral: Paris, 1882), Vol. 9; Little Pictorial Lives of the Saints, a compilation based on Butlers Lives of the Saints and other sources by John Gilmary Shea (Benziger Brothers: New York, 1894).