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First Sunday of Lent
Father José LaBoy, LC
Matthew 4: 1-11
Then Jesus was
led up by the Spirit into the wilderness to
be tempted by the devil. He fasted forty days and
forty nights, and afterwards he was famished. The tempter
came and said to him, "If you are the Son
of God, command these stones to become loaves of
bread." But he answered, "It is written, ´One does
not live by bread alone, but by every word that
comes from the mouth of God.´" Then the devil
took him to the holy city and placed him
on the pinnacle of the temple, saying to him, "If
you are the Son of God, throw yourself down;
for it is written, ´He will command his angels
concerning you,´ and ´On their hands they will bear you
up, so that you will not dash your foot
against a stone.´" Jesus said to him, "Again it
is written, ´Do not put the Lord your God to
the test.´" Again, the devil took him to a
very high mountain and showed him all the kingdoms of
the world and their splendor; and he said to
him, "All these I will give you, if you
will fall down and worship me." Jesus said to him,
"Away with you, Satan! for it is written, ´Worship
the Lord your God, and serve only him.´" Then
the devil left him, and suddenly angels came and waited
Introductory Prayer: I believe, Lord, that with
your example and help I can overcome temptation in
my life. I hope in you, Lord, because you know
that I am weak, and therefore you give me
your grace which is stronger than sin. I love you,
Lord, and I know that love for you and
for souls will give me the strength to overcome
sin in my life and help others to overcome it
Petition: Lord, may prayer and vigilance
keep me from falling into temptation.
1. The Spiritual Is
More Important than the Material: Jesus teaches us to give
more importance to the spiritual than to the material.
However, man is weak, and he easily considers that
satisfying his material needs justifies his not doing God’s
will. If we don’t follow Christ’s advice, then being tired
will be a good enough reason not to pray,
being in a bad mood will be a good enough
reason not to live charity, and having a great
idea will be a good enough reason to act as
we want, not as we are taught. The devil’s
strategy is to make us look more at ourselves
and our needs, than to look at God, his will,
and the needs of the Church and of others.
The Problem with Overconfidence: Jesus teaches us that our
actions have to correspond with what God wants, not
with what we think he wants. There is always
the danger of supposing that God thinks like we do,
instead of seeking with all our strength to think
as he does. Remember what Christ told Peter when
Peter dared tell Jesus what he had to do (to
stop talking about his future suffering and death): “Get
behind me Satan.” Lent is a golden opportunity for
us to “turn to the Lord,” the only source of
true happiness. We put out trust in God when
we make him the reference point of both our
troubles and our joys, and when we turn to him
in prayer, including moments set aside specifically for that
purpose, as well as by invocations and brief, warm,
spontaneous prayers throughout the day. Do I put my trust
in the Lord through these ways of prayer?
God Deserves Our Worship: Obviously, we don’t consciously deny
God and worship idols. But we shouldn’t forget that
our heart will be where our treasure is. If Christ
is not our treasure, then we will worship ourselves,
others, things, money, honors, fame… While we wouldn’t genuflect
in front of our new computer or that stylish
outfit we just bought, we may give these objects more
importance than they deserve. That only God deserves our
worship is a very demanding reality. This means that
God has to be the center of our thoughts, words,
desires, actions and plans. Vigilance involves constantly purifying our
intentions and desires so that Our Lord continues to
reign supreme in our heart, as the One from
whom we came and to whom we are heading as
the goal and reward of our entire life. Is
Christ the King of my heart?
Conversation with Christ:
Dear Lord, help me understand that prayer and detachment
from material things are necessary means for overcoming temptation.
Help me remember that you overcame temptation in order
to teach us all how we can overcome it, too.
Help me to stay vigilant and united to you
Resolution: In a moment of
temptation, I will try to remember what God wants and
ask him for his help.
Holiness and Community
Monday of the First Week of Lent
Father Alex Yeung, LC
"When the Son of Man comes
in his glory, and all the angels with him,
he will sit upon his glorious throne, and all the
nations will be assembled before him. And he will
separate them one from another, as a shepherd separates
the sheep from the goats. He will place the sheep
on his right and the goats on his left.
Then the king will say to those on his right,
´Come, you who are blessed by my Father. Inherit
the kingdom prepared for you from the foundation of
the world. For I was hungry and you gave me
food, I was thirsty and you gave me drink,
a stranger and you welcomed me, naked and you
clothed me, ill and you cared for me, in prison
and you visited me.´ Then the righteous will answer
him and say, ´Lord, when did we see you hungry
and feed you, or thirsty and give you drink?
When did we see you a stranger and welcome
you, or naked and clothe you? When did we see
you ill or in prison, and visit you?´ And
the king will say to them in reply, ´Amen, I
say to you, whatever you did for one of
these least brothers of mine, you did for me.´ Then
he will say to those on his left, ´Depart
from me, you accursed, into the eternal fire prepared for
the devil and his angels. For I was hungry
and you gave me no food, I was thirsty and
you gave me no drink, a stranger and you
gave me no welcome, naked and you gave me no
clothing, ill and in prison, and you did not
care for me.´ Then they will answer and say,
´Lord, when did we see you hungry or thirsty or
a stranger or naked or ill or in prison,
and not minister to your needs?´ He will answer
them, ´Amen, I say to you, what you did not
do for one of these least ones, you did
not do for me.´ And these will go off to
eternal punishment, but the righteous to eternal life."
Introductory Prayer: Lord Jesus, you are my Savior and
Redeemer. I place all my hope and trust in your
divine heart. United to you, all things are possible
— even my holiness. With childlike faith and trusting
you without limits, I know that I will experience the
triumph of your grace in my life. I wish
to grow in holiness today, so that I will love
you, my God, above all else. Amen.
Lord, help me to appreciate that growth in holiness
occurs within a Christian community.
1. Essentially, Holiness is Seeking the
Good of Others: The Catechism of the Catholic Church
states that “charity is the soul of the holiness
to which all are called: it ‘governs, shapes and perfects
all the means of sanctification.’” And quoting St. Therese
of Lisieux, it reminds us:
If the Church was a body
composed of different members, it couldn´t lack the noblest
of all; it must have a heart, and a
heart burning with love. And I realized that this love
alone was the true motive force which enabled the
other members of the Church to act; if it
ceased to function, the apostles would forget to preach the
Gospel, the martyrs would refuse to shed their blood.
(Catechism of the Catholic Church, 826).
In today’s Gospel Jesus
grants eternal life to those who did good to
others, whom he identifies as his very self. Contrariwise, he
sends to eternal damnation those who did nothing to
help others, whom he identifies as his very self.
Holiness Necessarily Entails a Dedication to the Christian Mission:
Hand-in-hand with genuine charity is our sense of Christian
mission. There is no genuine holiness apart from a radical
orientation toward the spiritual and material good of others.
In a word: there is no holiness without mission.
As Blessed Pope John Paul II reminds us:
The universal call
to holiness is closely linked to the universal call
to mission. Every member of the faithful is called
to holiness and to mission. This was the earnest desire
of the [Second Vatican] Council, which hoped to be
able “to enlighten all people with the brightness of
Christ, which gleams over the face of the Church, by
preaching the Gospel to every creature.” The Church´s missionary
spirituality is a journey toward holiness … (Encyclical Letter
Redemptoris Missio, 90).
Our times cry out for this kind
of holiness, one enflamed by the ardent determination to
bring as many of our brothers and sisters as possible
3. Holiness Occurs Within the Christian Community: This universal
call to holiness and mission is meant to be
fostered within the context of a Christian community. We
are meant to spur each other on by our devotion,
good example, generosity and encouragement.
Dear brothers and sisters:
let us remember the missionary enthusiasm of the first
Christian communities. Despite the limited means of travel and communication
in those times, the proclamation of the Gospel quickly
reached the ends of the earth. And this was
the religion of a man who had died on a
cross, ‘a stumbling block to Jews and folly to
Gentiles’! (I Corinthians 1:23). Underlying this missionary dynamism was
the holiness of the first Christians and the first
communities (Encyclical Letter Redemptoris Missio, 90).
Do I strive to
build up my family and Christian community with missionary
awareness? Do I value the example and help I
receive, and do I strive to help others along this
same path of holiness?
Conversation with Christ: Lord,
make my holiness real. Let it be characterized by
a heartfelt, growing and universal love for all people.
Let my heart beat in unison with yours. Open my
eyes to all the good that I can do
for my brothers and sisters, and don’t allow me to
walk away from any opportunity to show this world
your love. Amen.
Resolution: I will take some time
today to examine my conscience and honestly assess the
spontaneity, depth and extension of my charity towards others,
especially those I supposedly love the most.
Master, Teach Us to Pray
Tuesday of the First Week of Lent
Father José LaBoy, LC
Jesus said to his
disciples: "In praying, do not babble like the pagans,
who think that they will be heard because of their
many words. Do not be like them. Your Father
knows what you need before you ask him. This
is how you are to pray: Our Father who art
in heaven, hallowed be thy name, thy Kingdom come,
thy will be done, on earth as it is in
heaven. Give us this day our daily bread; and
forgive us our trespasses, as we forgive those who
trespass against us; and lead us not into temptation, but
deliver us from evil. If you forgive men their
transgressions, your heavenly Father will forgive you. But if
you do not forgive men, neither will your Father forgive
Introductory Prayer: Lord, I am
aware that you know what is best for me, and
that is why I believe in you. You are
more interested in my spiritual well-being than I am, and
that is why I trust in you. You always
give me your loving forgiveness in spite of my sins,
and that is why I love you.
Lord, teach me how to pray.
1. Prayer is the
Fruit of Silence: Some people like to talk. They
demand to be listened to, but they don’t have the
same interest in listening. However, you usually can’t listen
if you aren’t used to silence. St. Theresa of
Calcutta once wrote that prayer is the fruit of silence.
Jesus wants us to understand that prayer is more
about listening than about talking. When you are with
someone who knows much about a topic that interests you,
you limit yourself to asking questions and dedicate yourself
to listening. Jesus is the revealer of God the
Father. That means our main interest in prayer should be
asking Jesus, our Lord, about his Father and then
dedicating ourselves to listening.
2. God is Our Loving Father:
Jesus tells us that God the Father knows what
we need before we ask him. Still, we should
ask, because in asking we become aware that we have
needs that only God our Father can grant us.
We learn to ask God what we most need for
our salvation. That is why Jesus taught us the
“Our Father.” Praying the “Our Father” reminds us that
he is the father of all, and therefore every human
person is truly our brother. In praying the “Our
Father,” we essentially ask for three things: that God
have the first place in our lives, that he give
us our material and spiritual sustenance, and that he
grant us his forgiveness.
3. Forgive in Order to Be Forgiven:
Jesus emphasizes the importance of forgiveness. As the First
Letter of John reminds us, we are all sinners
(cf. 1:8). One of the essential characteristics of Christian life
is seeking to encounter Christ’s loving mercy. We can
really experience it only when we put it into
practice ourselves. We can admire a person who parachutes
off a plane, but we won’t understand the experience until
we skydive ourselves. We grasp the true meaning of
mercy when we forgive others. Our mercy will not
be the same as Christ’s: He never sinned, and therefore
he forgives us even though we don’t deserve it.
If Christ has forgiven us, how can we dare not
to forgive others?
Conversation with Christ: Lord,
I thank you for teaching me to pray to the
Father. I don’t always pray as much as I
should. Please help me to pray more and better. Please
help me to want with all my heart to
give God the first place in my life, preferring his
will to mine. Help me to treat others as
I would like them to treat me, forgiving them
when they offend me.
Resolution: I will
dedicate a specific time to prayer each day.
Wednesday of the First Week of Lent
While still more people gathered in the crowd,
Jesus said to them, "This generation is an evil generation;
it seeks a sign, but no sign will be
given it, except the sign of Jonah. Just as Jonah
became a sign to the Ninevites, so will the
Son of Man be to this generation. At the
Judgment the queen of the south will rise with the
men of this generation and she will condemn them,
because she came from the ends of the earth
to hear the wisdom of Solomon, and there is something
greater than Solomon here. At the Judgment the men
of Nineveh will arise with this generation and condemn
it, because at the preaching of Jonah they repented, and
there is something greater than Jonah here."
Prayer: Lord Jesus, in this Lenten season, I want to
draw closer to you. I believe that you truly
became one of us to save us as an act
of love beyond all human understanding. I know I
can count on you to carry me through each
day. I know that in all circumstances you are with
me. I want to love you more than myself
and say “yes” to your will in every moment.
I trust totally in your grace. Thank you, Lord! This
Lent, I want to learn to love you more,
as you deserve. I want to be the person you
want me to be.
Petition: Lord Jesus, help
me to re-discover all the gifts you have given me
and help me to use them to bear fruit.
Re-Discovering the Familiar: We all know the saying, “familiarity
breeds contempt.” In today’s Gospel, Jesus’ contemporaries were in
that situation regarding Jesus himself. He had already worked
miracles, and his preaching and holiness of life were
totally exceptional. Yet, some people were not satisfied, and Jesus
rebukes them for seeking more signs. It’s all too
easy for us to fall into this same attitude
with our faith. Instead of appreciating the riches conserved in
the tradition of the Church, many still look for
extraordinary signs. The Beatitudes, or the Gospel accounts of
Jesus raising people from the dead might seem boring, but
private revelations and possible apparitions capture our imagination. Lent
is a good time to go back to the
basics, and re-encounter Our Lord in the Scripture and
in the Mass, as if for the first time.
“Sign of Jonah” Is a Sign for Me: Despite
his harsh tone in the Gospel, Jesus actually does
promise to give them a sign – “the sign of
Jonah.” By this he means his death and resurrection,
as he explains in the Gospel according to Matthew
(12:40). There could, in fact, be no greater sign
than this and the celebration of the Pascal Mystery
is the true climax to which the period of
Lent is directed. The penitential character of these forty days
can seem to belie their true meaning as a
season of hope. Really, we’re purifying ourselves to participate
in the death and resurrection of Christ!
3. Sharing Our
Blessings: Jesus says to his listeners that they will
be judged because they are not appreciating the gift they
have before their eyes. It’s an invitation for us
not only to appreciate all that we have received
in the Church, but also to share it with others.
The truths of our faith, which we commemorate and
re-live in Lent and Easter, are not intended for
us alone but for all humanity. Whether or not that
message gets out depends on each one of us.
What are we doing to share the true meaning of
Lent and Easter with those around us?
with Christ: Lord Jesus, help me to appreciate the
great gifts you’ve given me in the Church –
your presence in the Eucharist and in sacred Scripture, the
sacraments, the testimony of the holy lives of so
many saints – and in my own life through the
work of your grace in my soul. I don’t
need any more signs! Help me to share these
gifts with the people I encounter by living what I
profess – and by having the courage to speak
about my faith.
Resolution: Today I will
focus on what I am doing when I pray, read
the Scripture, or participate in the liturgy. I will
raise my level of awareness as if I were doing
it for the first
Never Stop Seeking Holiness
Thursday of the First Week of Lent
Father Alex Yeung, LC
"Ask and it will
be given to you; seek and you will find;
knock and the door will be opened to you. For
everyone who asks, receives; and the one who seeks,
finds; and to the one who knocks, the door
will be opened. Which one of you would hand his
son a stone when he asks for a loaf
of bread, or a snake when he asks for a
fish? If you then, who are wicked, know how
to give good gifts to your children, how much more
will your heavenly Father give good things to those
who ask him. Do to others whatever you would
have them do to you. This is the law and
Introductory Prayer: Heavenly Father, I take
these moments to adore you and to enter into your
loving presence. I dare to tell you I believe
in you, although you know how weak my faith is.
You are the reason for all my hope in
life. Lord, I count on you as I strive to
love you more totally and to attain the holiness
of life to which you have called me. Amen.
Petition: Lord, teach me how to pray.
Shortcut to Holiness: As Blessed Pope John Paul II
reminds us, “The royal and indispensable wayto advance on the
path of holiness is prayer:being with the Lord, we become
friends of the Lord, his attitude gradually becomes our
attitude and his heart our heart” (Address to the Priests
of the Diocese of Rome, March 6, 2003). Again
we are confronted with that fundamental principle of our
sanctification: “He must increase, and I must decrease” (Cf.
John 3:30). Christ must become more and more in us.
That’s what genuine prayer accomplishes, if that prayer consists
of a one-on-one conversation with the Savior that engages
heart, mind and will. Could it be the case that
I am seeking holiness without having firmly decided to
anchor each day, indeed my entire life, in prayer?
Trust Like Little Children: Why is it that the
prospect of our personal holiness seems so outlandish to us?
Why are we so inwardly reluctant to believe that
God, the almighty, the all-powerful, who created us from
nothing, can also sanctify us? Maybe the part that discourages
us is our unwillingness to jump headlong into that
part of our sanctification that depends on us. But
even here, Christ urges us to pray with confidence: “If
you then, who are evil, know how to give
good gifts to your children, how much more will
your Father in heaven give good things to those who
ask him!” (Matthew 7:11). Is it too much to
believe and trust that God will strengthen our will
in the pursuit of holiness? Will his grace fail us
if we ask for holiness with complete trust and
3. What a Combination! Prayer, holiness and apostolic
fruitfulness are intrinsically linked. If we, as lay apostles,
wish to see fruit in all our apostolic endeavors,
we know it will depend in large part on our
degree of holiness: our degree of real union with
God, the degree to which his divine life flows
through us. That divine life, given to us in baptism
and increased through our sacramental life, can be enhanced
every day in personal prayer where our thirst for
God is not quenched, but rather greatly increased. We should
pray always, so that prayer will be the secret
of our holiness and apostolic fruitfulness.
Prayer continues to
be the greatest power on earth. It must be
at the very center of our quest for holiness.
Conversation with Christ: Lord Jesus, thank you for this
time of prayer. Thank you for teaching me interiorly, little
by little every day, how to pray more perfectly.
For the sake of those men and women, my
brothers and sisters, whose own salvation is somehow mysteriously linked
to my life and to my fidelity to you,
give me holiness! Amen.
Resolution: I will renew
my determination to make a daily prayer time, and
make sure that this becomes, or continues to be,
a part of my daily routine.
Holiness and Personal Integrity
Friday of the First Week of Lent
"I tell you, unless your righteousness surpasses that
of the scribes and Pharisees, you will not enter into
the kingdom of heaven. You have heard that it
was said to your ancestors, ´You shall not kill; and
whoever kills will be liable to judgment.´ But I
say to you, whoever is angry with his brother
will be liable to judgment, and whoever says to his
brother, ´Raqa,´ will be answerable to the Sanhedrin, and
whoever says, ´You fool,´ will be liable to fiery
Gehenna. Therefore, if you bring your gift to the altar,
and there recall that your brother has anything against
you, leave your gift there at the altar, go
first and be reconciled with your brother, and then come
and offer your gift. Settle with your opponent quickly
while on the way to court with him. Otherwise
your opponent will hand you over to the judge, and
the judge will hand you over to the guard,
and you will be thrown into prison. Amen, I
say to you, you will not be released until you
have paid the last penny."
Introductory Prayer: Lord
Jesus, thank you for this time I can now
spend with you. You constantly fill my life with so
many blessings. How ungrateful I am at times! I
wish to collaborate more perfectly in establishing your Kingdom
on earth. I love you Lord, and with the help
of your grace I will strive to become someone
to whom any soul can come in order to
discover your truth, your life, your love. Take my life,
take this day and make it yours. Amen.
Petition: Father, help me to shun hypocrisy and
seek true holiness.
1. Beware of Subjective Impressions: How much
righteousness would it take to surpass that of the
scribes and Pharisees? Not much, we suspect. Theirs was
holiness in appearance only, which is to say no holiness.
And what would one discover on the “inside” of
such a soul? Plenty of self-deception; plenty of self-indulgent
complacency in a subjective impression of holiness; a repugnant
holier-than-thou demeanor. It’s easy enough for us to read
the Gospel and wrinkle our noses at those bad ol’
Pharisees. In fact, it’s about as easy as telling
ourselves that we could never come under the spell of
our own subjective impression of holiness. That is why
we must always be ready to examine ourselves, before
Christ and with an acute awareness of our misery
and limitations. Do I live my life engaged in a
genuine pursuit of holiness or in a genuine pursuit
of my own vanity and self-glorification?
2. Holiness is Incompatible with
Pride: Pride and personal holiness mix about as well
as oil and water. Where our ego is, little
if any room is left for God. What does it
mean to be a disciple of Christ but to
be someone who fills himself totally with God in order
to bring him within the reach of everyone. But
what union, grace or friendship with God can there
be in a proud soul? What fervor, what degree of
holiness? There is no possible compromise between God and
a proud soul – either the soul would have to
let go of itself, or God would have to
stop being God.
3. Holiness and Integrity: At the heart of
genuine holiness is the virtue of integrity, a virtue
rich in nuances and meaning. Integrity means being a person
with only one face, a person who is the
same on the inside and on the outside: “what you
see is what you get”. Indeed, integrity is foundational
for holiness, because it constitutes the very essence of
personal honesty and sincerity, which are fundamental for the
moral life and the seedbeds for a host of other
virtues. In our pursuit of holiness, we should never
tolerate duplicity of any kind in our behavior. We
should avoid like the plague the least hint of ambivalence
in our motivations, or incongruity between our thoughts, judgments,
choices and actions. There can be no holiness without
integrity. In fact, there can be no genuine human
happiness unless it lies on the bedrock virtue of integrity.
Conversation with Christ: Lord Jesus, I want
you to be the meaning and center of my entire
life. Let me disappear and you appear more and
more in my life so that, with a holiness that
is genuine, humble and true, I will always be
an instrument for the salvation of all people. Amen.
Resolution: I will take a hard look at
my life to identify the areas where duplicity manifests
itself and take a concrete step toward living with
Saturday of the First Week of Lent
"You have heard that it was said, ´You shall
love your neighbor and hate your enemy.´ But I
say to you, love your enemies, and pray for
those who persecute you, that you may be children of
your heavenly Father, for he makes his sun rise
on the bad and the good, and causes rain to
fall on the just and the unjust. For if
you love those who love you, what recompense will
you have? Do not the tax collectors do the same?
And if you greet your brothers only, what is
unusual about that? Do not the pagans do the same?
So be perfect, just as your heavenly Father is
Introductory Prayer: Lord Jesus, you became a
man in order to show me, in your own flesh
and blood, the way to holiness. In every word
and deed of yours recorded in the Gospel, you teach
and reveal to me the secret of a life
worthy of eternity. I believe that you are with me
now, and that you will use these moments of
prayer to increase my faith, hope and love. Here
I am, Lord, to know, love and serve you with
all my heart. Amen.
Petition: Lord, help me
to seek holiness out of love for you and
1. “Be Perfect”: Who is telling us to
be perfect? Christ the Word, he through whom all
things were made, through whom we came into being:
our Lord, our Creator, who from all eternity longs to
see each one of us be made perfect in
love. This is not a suggestion; it is a command.
He says it to his disciples with energy, even
knowing that for them alone it is impossible. For
God, though, nothing is impossible. We are reminded today that
our saintliness is a possibility; it is God’s plan.
Miracles happen when we believe. God is not through
with any one of us yet. All God asks is
that we be perfect – not a whole life
in one fell swoop – but, rather, every present moment,
one at a time. That is what I have
– this present moment. This is what I have to
2. Why Does God Command Us to Become
Perfect? God’s demand that we seek and strive after the
perfection of holiness becomes more understandable when we contemplate
the increasingly dire situation of our world. That world,
so gravely in need of Christ’s salvation, is the
starkest and most palpable reason why any one of us
should pursue holiness. What is the value of Christian
holiness in the world? One early Christian apologist put
it in these terms:
To sum up all in
one word –– what the soul is in the body,
that are Christians in the world. The flesh hates
the soul, and wars against it, though itself suffering
no injury, because it is prevented from enjoying pleasures; the
world also hates the Christians, though in nowise injured,
because they abjure pleasures. The soul loves the flesh
that hates it, and [loves also] the members; Christians
likewise love those that hate them” (From the Letter to
3. Seeking Holiness is a Labor of Love:
In a world of shifting sands, we can offer solid
ground; in a world of blind forces of spiritual
and material violence, we can offer the persuasive power
of Christian goodness. Blessed Mother Teresa of Calcutta was
heard to say that holiness is not the privilege of
a few, but the obligation of all. When with
simple and profound faith, we delve into that link
between our striving for holiness and the salvation of souls,
we can discover a new impetus and a new
strength. The challenge of seeking holiness can become a
labor of love, driven by a heart aflame with zeal
for the salvation of all our brothers and sisters.
Conversation with Christ: Lord Jesus, the world
needs men and women of God; the world needs saints.
I know this. I know you call me in
a personal, urgent and insistent way to seek my holiness.
For the sake of my brothers and sisters, for
their salvation, Lord, make me holy. Amen.
Resolution: I will dedicate some time today to
pray to Our Lady and entrust to her, with living
faith and childlike simplicity, the entire project of my
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