Thursday, July 26, 2012

"Where can we buy enough food for them to eat?"

This Sunday - 17th Sunday in Ordinary time, July 29, 2012 - begins five weeks of consecutive readings from Chapter 6 of the Gospel of St. John. This chapter is known for its Eucharistic emphasis, for it begins with this account of the Multiplication of Loaves and Fish and continues with the Lord’s famous “Bread of Life” discourse. Our Discussion Questions will guide your Sunday Bible Study with family, friends and church groups.

This story of the feeding of the five thousand is common to all four Gospels—in fact it is the only miracle recorded in all four Gospels—today we have the incident as described by St John. When Jesus saw the large crowd that had followed Him, He said, "Where can we buy enough food for them to eat?" Philip answered, in effect, that he did not know. Another disciple said to Jesus, "There is a boy here who has five barley loaves and two fish, but what good are these for so many?"

Sharing the Boy's Gifts

Fr. Phil Bloom reminds us that last Sunday we asked the question: What do you do when people come with so many needs? Today Jesus gives us the first part of the answer: organize them. So Andrew works the crowd looking for food. And he finds that nameless child. Better said, the boy finds Andrew. He offers five thoroughly squashed slices of bread and two suspicious looking fish. This was to be the boy's own lunch. Let the record show, Fr. James Gilhooley said, that the kid was giving not out of his surplus but all he had.

Jesus does not spiritualize the hunger of the poor, or postpone His love for them to the next world. Fr. Campion P. Gavaler, O.S.B. explains that Jesus wanted to work the miracle of feeding the huge number of people who are hungry. But the miracle will not happen without someone to provide five barley loaves and two fish. The miracle of the gospel therefore is as much about the boy as it is about Jesus.

And today the boy is each of us who has something to offer the Lord. Logic and human reason often say to us, "We have no more than five loaves and two fish." But Jesus asks that even such meager provisions as these, together with the trust and generosity of disciples of every age, be stretched to their limits. Fr. Thomas Rosica, CSB says it's just like Jesus is telling us, "Let's see. It will never be enough until we start to give it away."

Feed the Hungry

In this gospel, it is the Christ who mentions that this exhausted mob must be hungry. Once again, He proves He is interested not only in life after death but also life before death. He wants every mother's child of us to have three full meals in the here and now. He wants nobody to go to bed hungry.

But how do we feed the hungry? Even if we are convinced, and perhaps even obsessed, by Jesus command to do this, how, in fact, can it be done today? The world is a big place and millions upon millions of people live in hunger. So, Fr. Ron Rolheiser asks, just how can you live out Christ's command to feed the hungry, given the complexities of today's world? Fr. Joseph Pellegrino says the miracle of the loaves and fish is a miracle of our sharing the gifts of Christ. He gives us plenty for all that we are called upon to feed. Our union with him satisfies the hungry hearts of our families, our neighbors, and our world.

My faith is weak. My love is limited. Your faith is weak. Your love is limited. But, Fr. Joseph Pellegrino assures us, there are no limits with Jesus. We seek His Holy Presence, and He gives us His Body and Blood to take within us. And then the real hunger begins. The more I eat of Him,
the hungrier I get. I am hungry for Christ. You are hungry for Christ. The more we receive Him, the more we want Him.

The Institution of the Eucharist

Perhaps in their excitement, hoping to see a miracle, the people left their homes forgetting to bring food for the journey. Perhaps they did not think to worry about satisfying their hunger for bread so overwhelmed were they by a hunger for signs and wonders.

In verse four of the Gospel we read: It was shortly before the Jewish feast of Passover. John is the only one of the Evangelists who links this incident to the Passover. Fr. Alex McAllister SDS explains that this is absolutely key to the understanding of this text in John’s version. We can therefore come to the conclusion that the Institution of the Eucharist at the Last Supper did not just pop up out of the blue. There are strong hints such as these which the disciples surely only realised when they looked back on them afterwards.

Fr. Orly Sapuay, MS explains further how Jesus exemplified the true Eucharistic rhythm of life. “Jesus took the loaves, gave thanks and distributed them to those who were seated. He did the same with the fish and gave them as much as they wanted.” This is what we are called to do: “To take our lives both poor and wealthy; strong and weak, give thanks to God, and share this with others”. Now the crowd has become a true community, everyone sharing each one’s wealth and poverty, weakness and strength.

Dr. Marcellino D'Ambrosio reminds us also how Jesus said, “no one who comes to me shall ever be hungry, no one who believes in me shall thirst again.” This is the heart of Jesus. What He did then for the large crowd He continues to do for us. Father Cusick says this promise begins now in an anticipation of glory by receiving the Eucharist, the Body and Blood of Christ, the Living Bread. But our relationship with the Lord will fall short, and our happiness will remain incomplete, as long as we fail to go from the signs to the reality they signify. He is really and truly present and we do indeed receive him whole and entire in the sacred host.

Therefore, we are all to keep this Lord before our eyes. The God who gives lasting peace. Fr. John Foley, S. J. reminds us that this is our hope. This is our call. This is the “barley loaf,” the “one bread” we will receive in our very hands on Sunday. One bread, one body, one Lord of all.

Church, Politics, Social Media and Spiritual Warfare

Throughout the post-Vatican II years, the U.S. bishops’ conference has typically defended the welfare state and not infrequently urged its expansion. But, George Weigel observes, things are changing. A new generation of bishops is not quite as sure as its predecessors that “social justice” always equals “government program.”

So is the Church conservative or liberal? Bishop Kevin Farrell of the Diocese of Dallas says Catholicism is neither. The Church is committed to proclaiming the saving message of Jesus Christ contained in Sacred Tradition and Sacred Scripture which flow from one sacred deposit of the word of God. Our Church contains the fullness of truth and it’s up to us to share that truth with others. And when we do, Fr. Robert Barron advises to never be reluctant to use the weapons—and the healing balms—that our Lord has given us. Starting with the Sacraments.

And what about work, "good work" to be exact? Paul Dion, STL opines that not all of hard work is good work. He thinks "good work" is only the type of work where the common good reigns. He adds that in an atmosphere of fraternity, even "hard work" is good work.

Which brings us to Social Media. Gary Zimak observes how we share music videos, pictures of our lunch, we’ll gripe about the weather, comment on our favorite sports teams, but are often afraid to share anything about our faith. Originally, he had the same fear, but praying for an increase in the gift of fortitude has helped him a lot! Let’s look at some of the pros and cons of using social media to evangelize.

Misfortune, God's Will & Forgiveness

This week we witnessed how tragedy struck the community of Aurora, CO. In a case like the one that confronts us this weekend, it is not difficult to find victims. This act was so monstrous and so calamitous that there are many victims of it across the world, even among us. Yes, even we are, to some degree, victims of this ambush by Lucifer and his gang.

So why does God allow misfortune to fall on us? Dr. Taylor Marshall tries to explain. When hardships come, he says Saint Claude instructs us not to fall into self-pity, but to fall "at the feet of the Saviour and implore His grace to bear your trial with fortitude and patience. A man who has been badly wounded does not, if he is wise chase after his assailant, but makes straight for a doctor who may save his life." Let's not forget to Love, not to resent. Paul, Dion, STL reminds us to love through the hurt so that we can take on a share of the hurt of the afflicted families. Vengeance and resentment will only suck God's life out of our being.

Already, we see signs of hope. One of the victims in the Aurora theater shooting said Wednesday he has forgiven the suspect in the rampage and hopes to speak with him someday. “Of course, I forgive him with all my heart. When I saw him in his hearing, I felt nothing but sorrow for him — he’s just a lost soul right now,” said Pierce O’Farrill. “I want to see him sometime. The first thing I want to say to him is ‘I forgive you,’ and the next is, ‘Can I pray for you?’”

We also bring you two more stirring stories of forgiveness. First we have the story of Arturo Martinez-Sanchez whos says he had no choice but to forgive the man suspected of sexually assaulting and killing his wife and young daughter in an April 2012 attack that also left him seriously wounded. Then we share the story of Ron McClary. Debilitated by multiple sclerosis, he lay on a stretcher yesterday at Holy Family church. He tried to speak as the widow of the Columbus police officer he shot in 1979 placed her hand on his arm. As he struggled, she stopped him. “I forgive you,” she said, almost inaudibly.

The ABC's of Being Catholic

When is the best time to talk to children about religion? Finding the right way and even time can be challenging, but soon parents can count on a new resource to teach toddlers about the ABC's of being Catholic-literally. Through videos and audio files, a business named AB Catholic aims to teach toddlers about faith. Complex terms that are sometimes difficult to explain are easily and visually presented to grab kids attention. It's a way for parents and adults in general to engage children in the Catholic faith from early on.

Micah Murphy shares a few more lessons that other Catholic parents could use. These are especially helpful if you are expecting for the first time. She shares her article aptly called "Lying to Your Kids & 7 Other Catholic Parenting Notes."

Another eventful week in our Catholic World. Have a great and blessed new week.

Keep the Faith. Peace.

Wally Arida
Publisher & Editor in chief
BURNING QUESTION: Eucharist? Communion? Which is it?
FEATURED BLOG: Do Women Need to Wear Head Coverings at Mass?
PASTORAL HISPANA: Jesus siempre usa los dones

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Thursday, July 19, 2012

"They were like sheep without a shepherd."

You can imagine how the Apostles felt in this Sunday's Gospel for July 22, 2012. At first the sight of the large crowds thrilled them, but very quickly they got scared. What are we going to do with all these people? Well, we will find out next Sunday. This Sunday's Gospel sets the stage for Jesus' greatest revelation. It is so important that we will spend five Sundays on it. Please do not miss a single Sunday. Our Discussion Questions will guide your Sunday Bible Study with family, friends and church groups.

Rest a While

The gospels tell us that even Jesus was so busy at times that he didn't have time to eat. That's why there could be no better set of readings for the the summer than the ones placed before us today; especially the Gospel, with its emphasis on the disciples going away with Jesus to a lonely place to rest.

Fr. Ron Rolheiser quotes Thoreau, "Nothing can be more useful to a man than a determination not to be hurried." And the good father said it's not meant as something trivial. Fr. Joseph Pelligrino says we all have a need for quiet. We all have a need to be away from the noise of the world and be alone with the Lord. Jesus himself would seek out a quiet place to pray to the Father.

Father Cusick joins the discussion. He says perhaps the greatest sign that human creatures have ruptured their bond with the Creator of life is the increasing custom of working seven days a week. He says some people are forced to work seven days a week, and these people should seek to take the necessary time on Sundays to worship at Mass. But it is the great number who choose to work on Sunday with no thought of the commandment to rest that undermine their spiritual and physical well-being by disregarding the Creator's own instructions for the care and feeding of his own creatures.

Yes, take a holiday. Yes, get some rest. Yes, have a change of scene. But, no, Fr. Alex McAllister SDS qualifies, don’t take a holiday from God or your responsibilities. Here's the bottom line, Fr. Phil Bloom explains. After resting, a follower of Jesus does not go looking for distractions. Rather we return to Jesus, to reflect on what happened and to ask, what next?

But whatever Jesus said about resting in this Gospel story, the disciples certainly did not get any rest. When they arrived at the lonely place they discovered it was in fact a very crowded place. It was teeming with people who were seeking miracles and hungry for the Word of God. And, of course, Jesus takes pity on them and sets himself to teach them.

Like Sheep Without a Shepherd

The themes of sheep and shepherding flow though these Scripture readings. Fr. John Foley, S.J. points out how we see bad shepherds in the First Reading, and a good one in the Gospel (and Responsorial Psalm). The story helps us to focus on His ministry of teaching, reconciling and shepherding.

You can imagine how the apostles felt when thinking that they had gone somewhere out of the way for a rest found themselves surrounded by people. But this, Dr. Marcellino D'Ambrosio points out, was a teaching moment. Our Lord wanted His interns to see that it is not about the shepherd’s needs. Shepherds exist to meet the sheep’s needs. These sheep were clueless about which direction to take in their lives and where to find food that would truly satisfy.

Maybe the reason the people flocked around was more because they wanted to see miracles and healings than to hear the Gospel preached to them. They were vulnerable, confused, and famished -- "like sheep without a shepherd. This, Fr. Thomas Rosica, CSB explains, is an accurate description of the spiritual lives of many 21st-century Christians in the world today. Many of our contemporaries are directionless, helpless, and very vulnerable to the seductions and attacks of the evil one. "Sheep without a shepherd" are more than just a little lost. They are facing danger and destruction.

But, Fr. Alex McAllister SDS observes, Jesus knew what the crowds really needed. He knew what will truly satisfy them –the Word of God. When Jesus notes that the people are like "sheep without a shepherd," he is saying, in effect, that they need to be reminded of the primacy of God's love in their lives and of the need to feel affirmed by that love. Ultimately, notes Fr. Demetrius R. Dumm, O.S.B., it is this growing awareness of a powerful and loving One who asks us to come aside and bask in His Presence that truly makes life worthwhile.

Spiderman, God-Man & the Historical Gospel

Anyone who wishes to engage in a thoughtful and intelligent exploration of the Christian faith will have to ask whether the gospels are historically reliable. Fr. Dwight Longenecker admits that the gospels do not measure up to the standards of modern critical historical practice. They are the records of real events experienced by real people within the faith community following Jesus Christ. One of the key elements of this community’s belief was that astounding events really did happen within human history, and the gospel stories are the record of those events. Whether you choose to believe them or not is another matter altogether.

Which brings us to Spider-Man. Since 2002, there have been four major movie adaptations of the Marvel Comics story of a kid who gets bitten by a spider, undergoes a stunning metamorphosis, and then “catches thieves just like flies.” What is it about these stories—and the Spider Man tale in particular—that fascinate us? Fr. Robert Barron suggests that it has something to do with Christianity, more precisely, with the strange hybrid God-Man figure around which all of the Christian religion revolves.

And whether you are returning to the Catholic faith after being gone for some time or finally coming home to the Church from another denomination, how effectively we relay the message of our relationship with Jesus Christ is fundamental in how we authentically witness to others. Marlon De La Torre offers ten basic tips on sharing your Catholic faith with others.

Rosary, Satan, Hell & Forgiveness

Fr. Martin Fox shares with us that he was thinking about hell the other night. Does anyone like considering hell? Do you want to try to picture it? I know I don't. And what about the devil? It would be easy if Satan came as he is often portrayed, with horns and a pitchfork. We would naturally flee this ugliness. But, he often comes cloaked in beauty, in sheep’s clothing. Msgr. Charles Pope talks about the many disguises of Satan in the struggles of our everyday lives.

And one of these struggles could just be our inability to focus on prayer. When we struggle with praying the rosary, where should our attention be? Dan Burke says the simple answer is that your attention should be on God. And then we bring you the faith story of Arturo Martinez-Sanchez who says he had no choice but to forgive the man suspected of sexually assaulting and killing his wife and young daughter in an April 2012 attack that also left him seriously wounded. He says it was his Catholic faith that moved him to forgiveness.

Love, Marriage & Grandparents

The New York Times published this socially revealing story -- Two Classes, Divided by ‘I Do.’ In the article, Jasin DeParle explains how Marriage increasingly means the difference between affluence and poverty. She follows the life of two female workers who are friends and boss-
employee to each other to make her point.

Ponder this. Have you ever freaked out on someone, only to ask yourself later what the heck happened? The offense just didn’t seem to warrant the kind of emotion you displayed, but you can’t quite understand why you got so upset. Rita Schulte teaches you how to chill out when your anger is hot. Related to this, Catholic Psychiatrist Richard Fitzgibbons observes that more marriages and families these days are affected by control and trust issues. How do we heal them? How do we overcome these problems? She says through the Sacraments and practice of virtue.

But we must also discuss one cold hard fact that need to be resolutely faced: sometimes love affairs must be broken up. And Fr. Gerald Kelly says it is seriously wrong to cultivate such a companionship with a married person, even though civilly "divorced." It is seriously wrong to prolong a companionship with a person who would in all likelihood have recourse to contraceptives after marriage. It is seriously wrong to put your own Faith or the Faith of your future children in jeopardy. And generally speaking, it is seriously wrong to enter marriage with a grave risk of substantial unhappiness, because normally we need at least substantial happiness in order to lead a good life.

And then we talk about grandparents and how they are called to save the faith. Rory Fitzgerald
Catherine founded the Catholic Grandparents Association in 2009. They’ve had Catholic events in England, Scotland, Australia, America and Tanzania. The acceptance of the organization shows that the importance of grandparents is now recognised at the highest levels of the Church.

Chick-fil-A's Stand on Biblical & Family Values

Dan Cathy oversees one of the country's most successful businesses. Chick-fil-A has 1,608 restaurants with sales of more than $4 billion dollars last year. They sell chicken and train employees to focus on values rooted in the Bible.

"We don't claim to be a Christian business," Cathy said recently. He talked about attending a business leadership conference many years ago. There he heard Christian businessman Fred Roach say, "There is no such thing as a Christian business." "That got my attention," Cathy said. Roach went on to say, "Christ never died for a corporation. He died for you and me." In that spirit, Cathy noted, Christianity is about a personal relationship. Companies, he added, are not lost or saved. But individuals certainly are.

Another eventful week in our Catholic World. Have a great and blessed new week.

Keep the Faith. Peace.

Wally Arida
Publisher & Editor in chief

BURNING QUESTION: What is the Communion of Saints?
FEATURED BLOG: Are the Gospels Historical?
PASTORAL HISPANA: Jesus desea que haya equilibrio

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Thursday, July 12, 2012

"So they went off and preached repentance."

We turn to this Sunday’s gospel account for July 15, 2012 in which it is reported that Jesus sent The Twelve out into the world, two by two, so that they might evangelize all whom they would encounter. Our Discussion Questions will guide your Sunday Bible Study with family, friends and church groups.

We are Church

The point we must consider is that Jesus did not send out His apostles individually. He sent them in pairs. This means our religious lives are both individual and communal at the same time.

Fr. Charles Irvin says the Christian religion is not a “me and Jesus” religion, it is a “we and Jesus” religion. The Catholic Church is not simply a voluntary association of like-minded individuals who have banded together to form a social institution or legal entity. The Church is not a man-made institution. Rather it is something given to us by God in Christ in which we live, move, and have our being. The Catholic Church is ours, not mine. It is a family, not a club in which I decide to take our membership.

The Church, Father Cusick explains, is the body of Christ not just in receiving his divine life and love, but in giving it as well. Christ sent the Twelve out "two by two" and he also sends us forth. The Church is continually on the mission to evangelize all nations.

And We Are Called

The Church teaches that every person who is baptized and confirmed receives directly from Christ a mandate to share in his prophetic mission. Prophet literally means spokesman.

When the Gospels relate to us the call extended by Jesus to his young disciples and apostles, it is always done in a very compassionate way. Fr. Thomas Rosica, CSB explains that Jesus looks upon those whom he calls; He loves them, challenges them and calls them to be something they could hardly fathom. While most of us will never be called to utter oracles that predict the future, Dr. Marcellino D'Ambrosio reminds us that we all are called to speak in behalf of God a message that sometimes challenges people and other times brings comfort.

To this end , Fr. John Foley, S. J. wants to propose that in Christian life the primary motivation for going on a mission is gratitude. You are loved. And ready to be sent.

Our Inability to Cast Out Demons

Four were fishermen. One was a hated tax collector. One a political zealot. There was nothing extraordinary about any of the twelve that Jesus sent out to preach, to heal and to expel demons. They were ordinary people, given instructions to conduct themselves like prophets. And the Word of God worked through them.

This gospel of the Lord's commissioning disciples to carry forward His mission may remind us of our inadequacy. But paradoxically, Fr. Campion P. Gavaler, OSB points out, it also reminds us of our dignity and importance. God depends not only on Jesus in His humanity, but on the successors of the Twelve and on each of us to be co-creators and co-christs in bringing about a kingdom on earth as it is in heaven. God uses you to make His Presence real for me and for others. Fr. Joseph Pelligrino says we are ordinary people called to do extraordinary things.

But here's the lesson as pointed out by Fr. Ron Rolheiser: We must do more than just point out the right road to others, we must be on that road ourselves. For this reason, the integrity of our private lives and private morals, down to the smallest detail, is the real power behind our words. Archbishop Charles Chaput frames it well during his July 4 homily in Washington DC last week for the closing of the Fortnight for Freedom, "In the end, we're missionaries of Jesus Christ, or we're nothing at all."

So, spend some time this week reflecting on how the Lord has called you to be a disciple. How does Christ make a difference in your life? What has His call demanded of you? Is it possible to be a committed disciple of Jesus, yet still experience weakness and failure? To whom are you being sent, to teach and to heal?

Beyond the Fortnight for Freedom

What began two weeks ago on the eve of the liturgical feasts of Saints Thomas More and John Fisher — two Tudor-period martyrs who died defending the freedom of the Church — ended on the Fourth of July. The Fortnight of Freedom was a summons to a new moral and political seriousness in the United States. George Weigel says that summons is not for Catholics only. And it continues to march forward to the November elections.

Related to this, the United States Conference of Catholic Bishops urged Congress and the Obama administration to repair flaws to the Affordable Care Act after the U.S. Supreme Court on Thursday issued a decision upholding the law. While Jennifer Fulwiler tackles Gay Marriage as she relates a sincere and honest conversation she had with a male gay friend and his partner.

Elizabeth Scalia responds to people who challenge why we build beautiful churches. She bristles when people talk about “frivolous beauty” or “liturgical pomp.” And when they declare that beautiful things should be stripped down and sold for the poor. She says beauty feeds the soul. And we need our beautiful churches. The poor, Jesus said, we will “always have”. He lived with and for ordinary, struggling people. And though His life, He kept trying to tell us that all of our solutions are not found in money. But we keep missing the point, don’t we?

I've also noticed that often youth ministry leaders seem to be intrigued by the "exciting" youth programs offered by the Protestant churches. Brett McCracken shares "The Perils of 'Wannabe Cool' Christianity" because it offers a truth that the Catholic Church has known and maintained all along. It's really not about the sizzle, it's all about the steak. We think this will be a very enlightening piece for everyone involved in youth ministry.

Top Ten Lists & Some

Pope love Top Ten Lists. So we're sharing everal with you starting with the "Top Ten Saints For Sinners." If you're struggling with sin, if temptations are half-killing you, if all seems lost - maybe have a word with one of the following saints in prayer, and ask for a little help. After all, as our ParishWorld Theology editor always reminds me, we are a community. Next, Mary O'Regan wants you to meet 10 of the world’s most amazing priests. Gary Zimak follows this with his "10 Great Tips To Help You PRAY (not just SAY) The Rosary."

And you You know how sometimes you’ll be reading the Bible and completely miss something really shocking or interesting? In our semi-gnostic quest for secretive scriptural stuff, Micah Murphy lists 10 Bible verses almost nobody notices. These are the verses (or short clusters of verses) people tend to gloss over when reading the Bible. And he rounds this up with five fun, interesting things most people either didn’t know or simply forgot about the Bible. They miss all the good stuff, but you won’t. Enjoy!

Stories of hope

We bring you this week several stories that will inspire. The first one is about those lone, scruffy figures at intersections and freeway underpasses holding bent cardboard signs, asking for a handout. Marion Fernandez-Cueto talks about a dear lesson she learned at the stop light. Next Tim Drake reflects on one financially tough summer. Unemployed, he tried to shield their children from this reality as best he can. And when his birthday came along, the best present came from his little son who gave him a sealed envelope filled with jingling coins -- all $6.15 of them.

Pus here's two Catholic celebrity stories. First, in the blizzard of reports surrounding Tom Cruise's recent split with Katie Holmes, this one stands out: After her years married to Scientologist Cruise, Holmes is said to be rejoining the Roman Catholic Church of her youth. She has reportedly registered to become a parish member in a New York Catholic church. And you knew that Louisiana governor Bobby Jindal was born and raised a Hindi by his parents? But did you know that he converted to Catholicism as a teenager and he been a practicing Catholic since?

It's Summer Time

Summer is finally here, so let the vacation planning begin! Airline tickets: check. Hotel and rental car reservations: check. Bags packed and ready to go: check. Catholic church selected near our destination and appropriate clothes packed: huh? Peggy Bowes says you don’t take a Vacation from your Sunday obligation.

And as you walk to that parked car baking in the hot summer sun, think about this. Even with fancy reflecting shades and window tint, leaving a car parked in the sun inevitably turns it into a blast furnace. Jason Fitzpatrick suggests you decrease the amount of time it takes to cool your car off by using this simple six-step process.

Another eventful week in our Catholic World. Have a great and blessed new week.

Keep the Faith. Peace.

Wally Arida
Publisher & Editor in chief

BURNING QUESTION: Why don't Catholics evangelize door-to-door?
FEATURED BLOG: The Perils of 'Wannabe Cool' Christianity
PASTORAL HISPANA: Jesus muestra el camino

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