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SACRAMENTS AND SACRAMENTALS

CONFRATERNITY OF ST. ALBERT THE GREAT Estis sal terr

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.

ST. ANTHONY OF PADUA MISSION


TRADITIONAL LATIN MASS CENTER

Columbus, Ohio

Pentecost IX
Aug 14, 2011
CONTACT INFORMATION 513 870 0222 Cell 513 746 0291 (Emergency) @ pastor@albertthegreat.org www.albertthegreat.org http://stanthonymission.blogspot.com/

Sede Vacante
a.s. mmxi

Sunday Aug 14, 2011 Todays Mass Intention: In Honor of St. James Kisai (J. Quinn Dorgan) Todays Missal Settings: 2nd Collect: St. Eusebius, C 3rd Collect: All

Pentecost IX St Eusebius

CALENDAR FOR WEEK OF Aug 15th

Month of the Immaculate Heart


DATE DAY MASS

Saints, Pref: Holy Trinity;

Announcements
Next Sunday, 21 August 2011, Pentecost X, Mass will be celebrated
at 2:00 P.M. at the Grandview Library. The remainder of Mass times and locations for August are given in the table below. Brugger, Sr., and for Peggy Miller.

15 AUG (MON) 16 AUG (TUE) 17 AUG (WED)

Assumption of the BVM St. Joachim, Father of BVM, C St. Hyacinth, C Within the Octave Octave Day of St. Lawrence Within the Octave St. Agapitus, PM St. John Eudes, C Within the Octave St. Bernard, AbCD Within the Octave Pentecost X St. Jane Frances de Chantal, W Within the Octave

In your charity, please continue to pray for our friends Anne and Larry Saint Anthonys is now on the internet! You may visit our new internet
site at: http://stanthonymission.blogspot.com/

18 AUG (THU) 19 AUG (FRI)

Columbus Mass Locations through the end of August


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

20 AUG (SAT) 21 AUG (SUN)

LAST WEEKS STATISTICS


Attendance: 17 Collection: $410.00

2:00 PM GRANDVIEW PUBLIC LIBRARY ______________ KEY TO SYMBOLS

Traditional day of complete abstinence (no meat)

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

Todays Epistle (I Cor. 10:6-13) Brethren, Let us not covet evil things, as they also coveted. Neither become ye idolaters, as some of them; as it is written: The people sat down to eat and drink, and rose up to play. Neither let us commit fornication, as some of them committed fornication, and there fell in one day three and twenty thousand. Neither let us tempt Christ, as some of them tempted, and perished by the serpents. Neither do you murmur, as some of them murmured, and were destroyed by the destroyer. Now all these things happened to them in figure, and they are written for our correction, upon whom the ends of the world are come. Wherefore he that thinketh himself to stand, let him take heed lest he fall. Let no temptation take hold on you, but such as is human: and God is faithful, who will not suffer you to be tempted above that which you are able but will make also with temptation issue that you may be able to bear it. Can we sin by thought and desire? Yes, if we desire evil and forbidden things, or voluntarily think of them with pleasure, for God prohibits not only evil deeds, but evil thoughts and desires inregard to our neighbor's wife or goods (Exod. 20:17). Christ says (St. Matt. 5:28), that he who looks upon a woman with evil desire, has already committed adultery. But wicked thoughts and imagination are sinful only when a person consents to, or entertains them deliberately. They become, however, an occasion of gaining merit, if we earnestly strive against them. For this reason God sometimes permits even the just to be tempted by them. What is meant by tempting God? Demanding presumptuously a mark or sign of divine omnipotence, goodness or justice. This sin is committed when without cause we desire that articles of faith should be demonstrated and confirmed by a new miracle; when we throw ourselves needlessly into danger of body or soul expecting God to deliver us; when in dangerous illness the ordinary and, natural remedies are rejected, and God's immediate assistance expected. Is it a great sin to murmur against God? That it is such may be learned from the punishment which God inflicted on the murmuring Israelites; for besides Kore, Dathan, and Abiron whom the earth devoured, many thousands of them were consumed by fire; and yet these had not murmured against God directly, but only against Moses and Aaron whom God had placed over them as their leaders. From this it is seen that God looks upon murmuring against spiritual and civil authority, instituted by Him, as murmuring against Himself. Hence Moses said to the Israelites: Your murmuring is not against us, but against the Lord. (Exod. 16). Todays Gospel (St. Luke 19:41-47) At that time, when Jesus drew near Jerusalem, seeing the city, He wept over it, saying: If thou also hadst known, and that in this thy day, the things that are to thy peace: but now they are hidden from thy eyes. For the days shall come upon thee, and thy enemies shall cast a trench about thee, and compass thee round, and straiten thee on every side, and beat thee flat to the ground, and thy children who are in thee: and they shall not leave in thee a stone upon a stone, because thou hast not

known the time of thy visitation. And entering into the temple, He began to cast out them that sold therein, and them that bought, saying to them: It is written, My house is the house of, prayer, but you have made it a den of thieves. And He was teaching daily in the temple.

Why did our Savior weep over the city of Jerusalem?

Because of the ingratitude and obduracy of its inhabitants who would not receive Him as their Redeemer, and who through impenitence were hastening to destruction.

When was the time of visitation?

The period in which God sent them one prophet after another who urged them to penance, and whom they persecuted, stoned, and killed (St. Matt. 23:34). It was especially the time of Christ's ministry, when He so often announced His salutary doctrine in the temple of Jersualem, confirmed it by miracles, proving Himself to be the Messiah, the Savior of the world, but was despised and rejected by this hardened and impenitent city.

Who are prefigured by this hardened and impenitent city?

The hard-hearted, unrepenting sinners who will not recognize the time of God's visitation, in which He urges them by the mouth of His preachers, confessors, and superiors, and by inward inspiration to reform their lives and seek the salvation of their soul, but who give no ear to these admonitions, and defer conversion to the end of their lives. Their end will be like to that of this impious city; then the enemy, that is, the evil spirit, will surround their soul, tempt, terrify, and drag it into the abyss of ruin. Oh, how foolish it is to squander so lightly, the time of grace, the days of salvation! Oh, how would the damned do penance, could they but return to Earth! Oh, how industriously would they employ the time to save their soul! Use, then, my dear Christian, the time of grace which God designs for you, and which, when it is run out or carelessly thrown away, will not be lengthened for a moment.

Will God conceal from the wicked that which serves for their salvation?

No; but while they are running after the pleasures of this life, as St. Gregory says, they see not the misfortunes treading in their footsteps, and as consideration of the future makes them uncomfortable in the midst of their worldly pleasures, they remove the terrible thought far from them, and thus run with eyes blindfolded in the midst of their pleasure into eternal flames. Not God, but they themselves hide the knowledge of all that is for their peace, and thus they perish.

Lists Every Catholic Should Know

The 7 Gifts of the Holy Ghost


Wisdom Understanding Counsel Fortitude Knowledge Piety Fear of the Lord

The ASSUMPTION of the BLESSED VIRGIN MARY


( ca. A.D. 57)

Note: See Isaias 11:1-3

Class of Gifts of the Holy Ghost known as Charismata


Gift of speaking with wisdom Gift of speaking with knowledge Faith Grace of healing Gift of miracles Gift of prophecy Gift of discerning spirits Gift of tongues (i.e., xenolalia, the ability to speak foreign languages unknown by natural reason) Gift of interpreting speeches Note: See I Corinthians 12:6-11; I Corinthians 12:28-31; and Romans 12:6-8. The number of items in this class of Gifts of the Holy Ghost, properly called "charismata," is disputed among theologians. Some add: Gift of government, Gift of Helps, Gift of distributio, Gift of misericordia. The charismata were/are not necessary for individual sanctification, were/are not distributed to all Christians, and are to be subjected to authority and the proper ends for which they were given (I Corinthians 12-14).

n this great feast day the Church commemorates the happy departure from mortal life of the Blessed Virgin Mary, and her translation into the kingdom of her Son, where He crowned her with immortal glory and enthroned her above all the other Saints and heavenly spirits. After the triumphant Conqueror of Hell and death ascended into Heaven, His blessed mother had remained at Jerusalem, persevering in prayer with the disciples, until she received with them the Holy Ghost. She desired to assist the Church in its beginnings, and her prayer was granted. It is generally believed that she lived for a good many years, until the age of 72 or 73. This supposition is based on the fact that Saint Dennis the Areopagite, who was converted by Saint Paul in the year 54, visited her not long afterward, according to his own narration. That account is judged authentic by reliable authorities, among them Saint Thomas Aquinas. Finally, she paid voluntarily the debt of fallen human nature to God, although like Adam at his creation, she was entirely innocent and exempt from the penalty of the painful separation of soul and body incurred by death. She might have been transported alive to Heaven, but chose instead to die, as her Son also had chosen to die. If the death of the Saints is called a sweet sleep, how much more does the Dormition of the Queen of Saints, exempt from all sin, merit that name? It is a traditional belief of the Holy Church that the body of the Blessed Virgin was raised up by God on the third day, and introduced at once into glory by a singular privilege. The Assumption of the Blessed Virgin Mary is the consummation of the other great mysteries by which her life was supremely admirable; it is her true birthday and the crowning of all Her incomparable virtues which we admire singly in her other festivals. Reflection: While we contemplate in profound sentiments of veneration, astonishment, and praise, the glory to which Mary is raised by her triumph on this day, we ought, for our own advantage, to consider by what means she arrived at this sublime degree of honor and happiness, that we may walk in Her footsteps as God intends. For Mary is imitable in her daily life. The same path which conducted her to glory will lead us there; we shall be sharers of her reward if we imitate her virtues. Let us ask ourselves in all situations what she might have done, and act accordingly.
Source: 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).