From Father Carota’s archives. Please continue to pray for Father Carota
June 26, 2014
10 Suggestions For A Good Traditional Catholic Nightly Examination Of Conscience
It is Catholic tradition for priests, religious and laity who pray Compline, (Night Prayer) to pause at the beginning, and do an Examination of Conscience. The purpose of this is to look back over the day and see in what area of our life we might have sinned this day and in what way you can improve tomorrow.
1) Follow Jesus. Reflect on whether we lived our commitment to be a follower of Jesus. How well today did we follow Jesus in our personal vocation as: bishop, priest, religious, single, married, mother, father, child…
View original post 590 more words
By Fr. Richard Heilman on ROMAN CATHOLIC MAN “Many a modern preacher is far less concerned with preaching Christ and Him crucified than he is with his popularity with his congregation. A want of intellectual backbone makes him straddle the ox of truth and the ass of nonsense.” -Venerable Fulton J. Sheen A PLEA FOR […]
Sister Lucia of Fatima reminds us how important family and marriage are to humanity. The devil hates the family which is why we must work and pray to protect our families and our marriages. Please pray to grow in holiness and help your family members do the same. If we all obeyed mother Church the devil will have no playground in which to play.
Fr. Simon Henry this morning on the great Offerimus Tibi Domini blog: “The Western world, with the roots of its civilization in Christianity, desperately needs to rediscover is dependence on these foundations if it is to survive, to protect itself, understand itself or to engage with other world philosophies (Islam or any other) in any meaningful […]
One tough Sister.
Bl. Maria Restituta Kafka (1894-1943)
Feast: March 30
Beatified: June 21, 1998
We know the Nazis’ wickedness cowed many into silence, but not everyone. Take, for instance, Bl. Maria Restituta.
Born Helen Kafka, she was from a family of Czech extraction, and she grew up in Vienna. After leaving school at 15, Helen tried her hand at various jobs before settling on a nursing career with the Franciscan Sisters of Christian Charity.
After several months, Helen asked her parents to join the order. When they refused, she ran away from home. Ultimately, her parents relented, and so the congregation accepted her. Helen took the name Restituta after an early martyr who had been beheaded and made her final vows at age 23 in 1918. (One source says that one of the meanings of “Restituta” is “obese.” Given her keen sense of humor, maybe she also chose the name as a…
View original post 265 more words