Eighteenth Sunday after Pentecost
Sunday’s lectionary readings and bulletin are here.
Open this link to read https://www.heritage.org/life/commentary/more-radical-roe-house-abortion-bill-would-repeal-existing-laws-prohibit-future-pro?utm_campaign=hfcultivation&utm_medium=email&utm_source=heritagefoundation&utm_content=andrew10_01_21&mkt_tok=ODI0LU1IVC0zMDQAAAF_27mvynvq29_13qM5vFqqQn45DWYItavrwORN935jSIblANcfdDZeoydVwk8LtHxdVQnKgoa_UXHJsWy2_4YkKhWhPN3wcmTnNcqkq62M4BgJyU7w
SARS, in full severe acute respiratory syndrome, highly contagious respiratory illness characterized by a persistent fever, headache, and bodily discomfort, followed by a dry cough that may progress to great difficulty in breathing. SARS appeared in November 2002 in Guangdong province, China, where it was first diagnosed as an atypical pneumonia. . . . SARS is caused by a coronavirus, a type of virus usually associated with pneumonia and the common cold. Read the entire article from Britannica online here.
American Minute with Bill Federer Link to original article
Twentieth-Century Fox made a motion picture in 1955 titled A Man Called Peter, about the life of U.S. Senate Chaplain Peter Marshall, born MAY 27, 1902.
After World War II ended and as the Korean War began, the U.S. Senate appointed Peter Marshall to be their Chaplain on January 4, 1947.
Peter Marshall prayed:
“O Lord our God, even at this moment as we come blundering into Thy presence in prayer, we are haunted by memories of duties unperformed, promptings disobeyed, and beckonings ignored.
Opportunities to be kind knocked on the door of our hearts and went weeping away.”
On January 13, 1947, U.S. Senate Chaplain Peter Marshall stated:
“The choice before us is plain: Christ or chaos, conviction or compromise, discipline or disintegration.
I am rather tired of hearing about our rights… The time is come to hear about responsibilities…
America’s future depends upon her accepting and demonstrating God’s government.”
Just 6 months before he died, June 11, 1948, U.S. Senate Chaplain Peter Marshall opened Congress with the prayer:
“Help us, our Father, to show other nations an America to imitate… the America that loves fair play, honest dealing, straight talk, real freedom and faith in God.”
“Liturgical Colors” in Episcopal worship signify our place in the Church Year:
WHITE, the color of Jesus’ burial garments, for Christmas, Easter, and other ‘feasts’ or festival days, as well as marriages and funerals.
PURPLE/VIOLET for Advent (or ROYAL BLUE) & Lent (or UNBLEACHED LINEN).
RED is used in Holy Week, the Day of Pentecost, and at ordinations.
GREEN is used during Epiphany and the ‘Ordinary Time’ after Pentecost Sunday.
Find the website here that explains the liturgical colors.