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Volume 5, Issue 127

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  • John N. Lupia
    Roman Catholic News Volume 5, Issue 127 FRIDAY 2 SEPTEMBER 2005 FIRST FRIDAY SACRED HEART OF JESUS IMMACULATE HEART OF MARY (Tomorrow) * * * WEAR THE BROWN
    Message 1 of 1 , Sep 1, 2005
      Roman Catholic News

      Volume 5, Issue 127

      FRIDAY 2 SEPTEMBER 2005

      FIRST FRIDAY
      SACRED HEART OF JESUS
      IMMACULATE HEART OF MARY (Tomorrow)

      * * *

      WEAR THE BROWN SCAPULAR OF OUR LADY OF MOUNT CARMEL AND
      PRAY THE ROSARY DAILY FOR THE CONVERSION OF THE WHOLE
      WORLD AND FOR CHURCH UNITY

      * * *

      INSIDE THIS ISSUE:
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . POPE GIVES VATICAN RADIO COPYRIGHT OF HIS VOICE
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS ON HOLY SCRIPTURE
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . AUDIENCES
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . OTHER PONTIFICAL ACTS
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . IN MEMORIAM
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . Cardinal Ratzinger's Thoughts on Evolution
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . Statue of Opus Dei Founder Placed at St. Peter's
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . NOTICE
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . LECTIO DIVINO
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . CATALOGUE OF LINKS
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . EUCHARISTIC PRAYER IN HONOR OF THE SORROWFUL HEART OF
      MARY
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . DAILY REMINDER
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . ROMAN CATHOLIC NEWS ARCHIVES
      ---------------------------------------------------------------
      . COPYRIGHT NOTICES
      ---------------------------------------------------------------


      * * *



      POPE GIVES VATICAN RADIO COPYRIGHT OF HIS VOICE
       
      VATICAN CITY, SEP 2, 2005 (VIS) - Benedict XVI has entrusted Vatican Radio with the exercise and protection of the copyright and intellectual property rights of all audio recordings of his voice dating back to the period prior to his elevation to the Chair of Peter, with the exception of those rights already legitimately acquired by third parties.
       
        A note made public today recalls that, according to article 15 of its statute, Vatican Radio, the radio station of the Holy See, has the duty to compile, store and administer the audio archive of the Holy Father, ensuring its sake-keeping and overseeing, exclusively and in all circumstances, its copyright and intellectual property rights.



      * * *



      INTERNATIONAL CONGRESS ON HOLY SCRIPTURE
       
      VATICAN CITY, SEP 2, 2005 (VIS) - In the Holy See Press Office at 11.30 a.m. on Thursday, September 8, a press conference will be held to present a forthcoming international congress on the theme: "Holy Scripture in the Life of the Church." The congress, due to be held from September 14 - 18, has been jointly organized by the Catholic Biblical Federation and by the Pontifical Council for Promoting Christian Unity for the occasion of the 40th anniversary of the promulgation of Vatican Council II's Dogmatic Constitution on Divine Revelation "Dei Verbum."
       
        Participating in the press conference will be Cardinal Walter Kasper, president of the Pontifical Council for Promoting Christian Unity; Bishop Vincenzo Paglia of Terni-Narni-Amelia, president of the Catholic Biblical Federation; and Alexander Schweitzer, secretary general of the federation in Stuttgart, Germany.



      * * *



      AUDIENCES
       
      VATICAN CITY, SEP 2, 2005 (VIS) - The Holy Father today received in separate audiences nine prelates from the Conference of the Mexican Episcopate, on their "ad limina" visit:
       
          - Bishop Jose Guadalupe Galvan Galindo of Torreon.
       
          - Bishop Ramon Godinez Flores of Aguascalientes.
       
          - Bishop Gonzalo Galvan Castillo of Autlan.
       
          - Bishop Braulio Rafael Leon Villegas of Ciudad Guzman, accompanied by Bishop emeritus Serafin Vasquez Elizalde.
       
          - Bishop Jose Antonio Perez Sanchez O.F.M., prelate of Jesus Maria.
       
          - Bishop Javier Navarro Rodriguez of San Juan de los Lagos.
       
          - Bishop Alfonso Humberto Robles Cota of Tepic.
       
          - Bishop Gilberto Valbuena Sanchez, emeritus of Colima.




      * * *



      OTHER PONTIFICAL ACTS
       
      VATICAN CITY, SEP 2, 2005 (VIS) - The Holy Father accepted the resignation from the pastoral care of the diocese of Pozzuoli, Italy, presented by Bishop Silvio Padoin, upon having reached the age limit. He is succeeded by Coadjutor Bishop Gennaro Pascarella.



      * * *



      IN MEMORIAM
       
      VATICAN CITY, SEP 2, 2005 (VIS) - The following prelates died recently:
       
       - Bishop Jean Dardel, emeritus of Clermont, France, on August 5, 2005, at the age of 85.
       
       - Bishop Sylvester Monteiro of Aurangabad, India, on August 14, 2005, at the age of 71.
       
       - Bishop Bernard Martin Ngaviliau C.S.Sp., emeritus of Zanzibar, Tanzania, on June 26, 2005, at the age of 88.
       
       - Bishop Charles-Remy Rakotonirina S.J., of Farafangana, Madagascar, on August 5, 2005, at the age of 77.
       
       - Bishop Firmin Martin Schmidt O.F.M. Cap., emeritus of Mendi, Papua New Guinea, on August 4, 2005, at the age of 86.
       
       - Archbishop Dominic Vendargon, emeritus of Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, on August 3, 2005, at the age of 95.
       
       - Bishop Luigi Locati, apostolic vicar of Isiolo, Kenya, on July 14, 2005, at the age of 76.
       
      - Bishop Gerard Ngoy Kabwe, emeritus of Manono, Democratic Republic of the Congo, on May 30, 2004, at the age of 86.
       
       - Bishop Abelardo Francisco Silva, emeritus of San Miguel, Argentina, on July 15, 2005, at the age of 80.
       
       - Bishop Pierre-Jean Tran Xuan Hap, emeritus of Vinh, Vietnam, on July 6, 2005, at the age of 84.



      * * *

      Cardinal Ratzinger's Thoughts on Evolution
      An Excerpt From "Truth and Tolerance"

      ROME, SEPT. 1, 2005 (Zenit.org).- Cardinal Christoph Schönborn's July 7 editorial in the New York Times entitled "Finding Design in Nature" provoked a flurry of reactions, both supportive and critical.

      Requests have begun to arrive in Rome for Benedict XVI to make some sort of clarification on the Church's stand regarding evolution.

      The following text, delivered in 1999 as part of a lecture at the Sorbonne in Paris by Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger (the future Benedict XVI) and subsequently published in the 2004 book "Truth and Tolerance" (Ignatius), can give some clue as to the Holy Father's thoughts on the question. The length of the paragraphs was adapted here slightly for easier reading.

      Joseph Cardinal Ratzinger, Truth and Tolerance. Christian Belief and World Religions. (San Francisco, CA: Ignatius Press, 2004) ISBN 1-58617-035-X
      http://www.ignatius.com/ViewProduct.aspx?SID==1&Product_ID=#68&Category_ID==1&SKU==TTCB-P&AFID=B

      PART TWO: Religions and the Question of Truth
      2. The Truth of Christianity?
      (2) Christianity --- The True Religion? (pages 162-83)


      The separation of physics from metaphysics achieved by Christian thinking is being steadily canceled. Everything is to become "physics" again. The theory of evolution has increasingly emerged as the way to make metaphysics disappear, to make "the hypothesis of God" (Laplace) superfluous, and to formulate a strictly "scientific" explanation of the world. A comprehensive theory of evolution, intended to explain the whole of reality, has become a kind of "first philosophy," which represents, as it were, the true foundation for an enlightened understanding of the world. Any attempt to involve any basic elements other than those worked out within the terms of such a "positive" theory, any attempt at "metaphysics," necessarily appears as a relapse from the standards of enlightenment, as abandoning the universal claims of science. (page 178)

      Thus the Christian idea of God is necessarily regarded as unscientific. There is no longer any "theologia physica" that corresponds to it: in this view, the doctrine of evolution is the only "theologia naturalis," and that knows of no God, either a creator in the Christian (or Jewish or Islamic) sense or a world-soul or moving spirit in the Stoic sense. One could, at any rate, regard this whole world as mere appearance and nothingness as the true reality and, thus, justify some forms of mystical religion, which are at least not in direct competition with enlightenment. (pages 178-79)

      Has the last word been spoken? Have Christianity and reason permanently parted company? There is at any rate no getting around the dispute about the extent of the claims of the doctrine of evolution as a fundamental philosophy and about the exclusive validity of the positive method as the sole indicator of systematic knowledge and of rationality. This dispute has therefore to be approached objectively and with a willingness to listen, by both sides -- something that has hitherto been undertaken only to a limited extent. No one will be able to cast serious doubt upon the scientific evidence for micro-evolutionary processes. R. Junker and S. Scherer, in their "critical reader" on evolution, have this to say: "Many examples of such developmental steps [microevolutionary processes] are known to us from natural processes of variation and development. The research done on them by evolutionary biologists produced significant knowledge of the adaptive capacity of living systems, which seems marvelous." (page 179)

      They tell us, accordingly, that one would therefore be quite justified in describing the research of early development as the reigning monarch among biological disciplines. It is not toward that point, therefore, that a believer will direct the questions he puts to modern rationality but rather toward the development of evolutionary theory into a generalized "philosophia universalis," which claims to constitute a universal explanation of reality and is unwilling to allow the continuing existence of any other level of thinking. Within the teaching about evolution itself, the problem emerges at the point of transition from micro to macro-evolution, on which point Szathmary and Maynard Smith, both convinced supporters of an all-embracing theory of evolution, nonetheless declare that: "There is no theoretical basis for believing that evolutionary lines become more complex with time; and there is also no empirical evidence that this happens." (pages 179-80)

      The question that has now to be put certainly delves deeper: it is whether the theory of evolution can be presented as a universal theory concerning all reality, beyond which further questions about the origin and the nature of things are no longer admissible and indeed no longer necessary, or whether such ultimate questions do not after all go beyond the realm of what can be entirely the object of research and knowledge by natural science. I should like to put the question in still more concrete form. Has everything been said with the kind of answer that we find thus formulated by Popper: "Life as we know it consists of physical 'bodies' (more precisely, structures) which are problem solving. This the various species have 'learned' by natural selection, that is to say by the method of reproduction plus variation, which itself has been learned by the same method. This regress is not necessarily infinite." I do not think so. In the end this concerns a choice that can no longer be made on purely scientific grounds or basically on philosophical grounds. (pages 180-81)

      The question is whether reason, or rationality, stands at the beginning of all things and is grounded in the basis of all things or not. The question is whether reality originated on the basis of chance and necessity (or, as Popper says, in agreement with Butler, on the basis of luck and cunning) and, thus, from what is irrational; that is, whether reason, being a chance by-product of irrationality and floating in an ocean of irrationality, is ultimately just as meaningless; or whether the principle that represents the fundamental conviction of Christian faith and of its philosophy remains true: "In principio erat Verbum" -- at the beginning of all things stands the creative power of reason. Now as then, Christian faith represents the choice in favor of the priority of reason and of rationality. This ultimate question, as we have already said, can no longer be decided by arguments from natural science, and even philosophical thought reaches its limits here. In that sense, there is no ultimate demonstration that the basic choice involved in Christianity is correct. Yet, can reason really renounce its claim to the priority of what is rational over the irrational, the claim that the Logos is at the ultimate origin of things, without abolishing itself? (page 181)

      The explanatory model presented by Popper, which reappears in different variations in the various accounts of the "basic philosophy," shows that reason cannot do other than to think of irrationality according to its own standards, that is, those of reason (solving problems, learning methods!), so that it implicitly reintroduces nonetheless the primacy of reason, which has just been denied. Even today, by reason of its choosing to assert the primacy of reason, Christianity remains "enlightened," and I think that any enlightenment that cancels this choice must, contrary to all appearances, mean, not an evolution, but an involution, a shrinking, of enlightenment. (pages 181-2)

      We saw before that in the way early Christianity saw things, the concepts of nature, man, God, ethics and religion were indissolubly linked together and that this very interlinking contributed to make Christianity appear the obvious choice in the crisis concerning the gods and in the crisis concerning the enlightenment of the ancient world. The orientation of religion toward a rational view of reality as a whole, ethics as a part of this vision, and its concrete application under the primacy of love became closely associated. The primacy of the Logos and the primacy of love proved to be identical. The Logos was seen to be, not merely a mathematical reason at the basis of all things, but a creative love taken to the point of becoming sympathy, suffering with the creature. The cosmic aspect of religion, which reverences the Creator in the power of being, and its existential aspect, the question of redemption, merged together and became one. (page 182)

      Every explanation of reality that cannot at the same time provide a meaningful and comprehensible basis for ethics necessarily remains inadequate. Now the theory of evolution, in the cases where people have tried to extend it to a "philosophia universalis," has in fact been used for an attempt at a new ethos based on evolution. Yet this evolutionary ethic that inevitably takes as its key concept the model of selectivity, that is, the struggle for survival, the victory of the fittest, successful adaptation, has little comfort to offer. Even when people try to make it more attractive in various ways, it ultimately remains a bloodthirsty ethic. Here, the attempt to distill rationality out of what is in itself irrational quite visibly fails. All this is of very little use for an ethic of universal peace, of practical love of one's neighbor, and of the necessary overcoming of oneself, which is what we need. (pages 182-3)


      * * *


      Statue of Opus Dei Founder Placed at St. Peter's
      St. Josemaría Escrivá's Image Gets a Niche

      VATICAN CITY, SEPT. 1, 2005 (Zenit.org).- A statue of St. Josemaría Escrivá, founder of the Opus Dei, has been placed in the exterior of St. Peter's Basilica.

      The marble statue, some 5 meters high, is in a niche on the facade of the basilica's left transept, also called St. Joseph's arm, close to the entrance to the sacristy. It was placed there Tuesday.

      The niches in this part of the basilica were designated by Pope John Paul II for sculptures of saints and founders of our time.

      St. Josemaría's statue is placed near others of the same size, among which is that of St. Gregory, founder of the Armenian Church; Carmelite St. Teresa of the Andes; and St. Marcelino Champagnat, founder of the Marist Brothers.
      St. Josemaría's image is the work of Italian sculptor Romano Cosci, who worked for more than a year on the block of marble.

      In 2002, Cosci made another sculpture for the Vatican basilica's facade: that of Spanish St. Josefa of the Heart of Jesus, which is at the entrance of the Vatican grottoes. There are more than 150 sculptures of saints in the Vatican, including those of the colonnade.

      Sculptor's inspiration

      In executing the statue of St. Josemaría, Cosci was inspired by Jesus' words in the Gospel, often meditated on by the Opus Dei founder: "When I am lifted up from the earth, I will draw everyone to myself" (John 12:32).

      Cosci's artwork represents St. Josemaría wearing the priestly ornaments to celebrate Mass, with his arms slightly open.

      In the lower part of the statue are sculpted the papal coats of arms of John Paul II and Benedict XVI. At the saint's feet are two angels -- Opus Dei was founded on the feast of the Guardian Angels. One of the angels presents St. Josemaría with an open book, with the above-mentioned verse.

      Josemaría Escrivá, who lived from 1902 to 1975, was canonized in 2002.



      * * *

      NOTICE

      Roman Catholic News will continue on or after September 12th due to the editor travelling abroad. Apologies to all for the brief disruption in daily reports. I appreciate your understanding, patience and subscription. You are all very important to me. Let us continue to pray for one another this holiday season and throughout every season of the year.

      May God bless each and everyone with His kiss of mercy and embrace of compassion and salvation.

      In the Sacred Heart of Jesus,
      John N. Lupia, III
      Editor

      First Friday of the Month



      * * *

      LECTIO DIVINA


      CHAPTER 6: Prayer and Art (pages 21- 25)


      Dom Hubert van Zeller was a great artist who made paintings and sculptures. Drawing from his vocation as an artist and monk he paints for us a portrait of a prayerful soul, who like an artist must be faithful to his calling to reveal beauty and truth.

      The authentic artist, like all gifted and talented persons must keep their balance to be successful. Those who are true to their calling bring glory to God. Art is a vocation in helping others see God in beauty. Unity with God is essential for an artist to be successful. Disunity and rebellion against God brings the soul into conflict with itself through sin and failure to reveal God through their work.

      "There is all the difference in the world between artistry and art." (page 23)

      "Just as the artistic can be the enemy of art, so religiosity can be the enemy of religion." (ibid.)

      "Art and religion seem to have this in common, that they attract the dilettante. The engineer is not as a rule a dabbler; nor is the soldier, the historian, the explorer, the scientist. But in art and religion we tend to follow too much our own taste and impulse to the neglect of reality." (ibid.)

      Like artistic formulas and religious rules and rubrics many can get caught up in these laws developing a legalese mentality and lose sight of the reason and purpose for which these laws were made. "There is in fact no greater obstacle for the religious man than precisely this tendency to mistake the means for the end." (page 24)

      Beyond exterior formulas, beyond rubrics and rules is the heart, the interior of the soul that reaches out to God. Ascending to God is like climbing the stairs. We only hold onto the railing slightly, just enough to keep our balance. If we hold too tightly we cannot ascend to the next step. If we attempt to climb the stairs without letting lose the railing with out grip we will fall. This analogy helps us to see that holding on too tightly to the means to anything including God will backfire on us and produce the opposite result. The surest means to God is through a heart clean in conscience and full of love for God and neighbor. The fastest means is through Mary, whose immaculate heart will guide us to God with rocketed speed, on a straight course, directly into the bosom and arms of God, our tender-loving Father.



      Dom Hubert van Zeller, OSB, The Choice of God. (Springfield, Illinois:
      Templegate, reprint 1963) ISBN : 87243-047-2


      * * *

      CATALOGUE OF LINKS

      1. HOW TO USE LINKS -- RealPlayer

      Roman Catholic News is very happy to announce new exciting links
      available to you, our fine subscribers. Some links require Realplayer
      a software program that allows you to see live television and hear
      audio recordings as copy go to EWTN Live TV and Radio on the link
      below and scroll down until you find the Download Free RealPlayer
      link and click it on.

      2. Live EWTN TV and Radio
      <http://www.ewtn.com/audiovideo/index.htm>

      CONTAINS:

      • Live EWTN TV - English • EWTN AM/FM RADIO
      • Live EWTN TV - Spanish • Catholic World Today Radio
      • Today's Homily (Video) • Audio of Today's Homily
      • Pope's Wednesday Audience Audio • Radio Catolica Mundial
      • EWTN's The World Over • Mother Angelica Live Video
      • Audio Library • Life On The Rock (Video)
      • The Journey Home (Video) • EWTN Religious Catalogue

      Send EWTN donations online:
      <https://www.ewtn.com/ewtn/ssl/donation/donation_ewtn.asp>

      * * *

      3. Today's Lectionary Readings Text
      <http://www.nccbuscc.org/nab/090205.htm> (English)

      <http://www.alingilalyawmi.org> (Arabic)

      Biblica Online
      <http://biblica.bsw.org>

      * * *

      4.DIVINE OFFICE TEXTS & AUDIO ONLINE:

      OFFICE OF READINGS, TEXTS
      <http://www.universalis.com/cgi-bin/display/600/USA/Readings.html>

      MORNING, EVENING & NIGHT PRAYERS, TEXTS:
      <http://www.liturgyhours.org>

      AUDIO RECORDINGS OF THE DIVINE OFFICE: recited by the
      Monks of Adoration:
      <http://www.monksofadoration.org/audiolit.html>

      * * *

      5. Polish Rosary Hour by the Conventual Franciscans
      <http://www.rosaryhour.net/ra/program.ram>

      * * *

      6. CHANTED ROSARY ONLINE
      <http://www.monksofadoration.org/rosarych.html>

      DOWNLOAD FREE SCRIPTURAL ROSARY
      <http://www.virtualrosary.org/>

      Our Father Movie
      <http://www.dayspring.com/movies/webmovies/lordsprayer.html>

      * * *

      7. CHAPLET OF DIVINE MERCY ONLINE
      <http://www.markhargrave.com/chaplet.html>

      * * *

      8. THE BEATIFICATION OF MAMA GILI

      Color Photograph of Mama Gili, Biography and Prayers
      <http://holyfaceofjesus.com/dolores_immacolata.htm>

      Cause of Mama Gili as Servant of God (Part 1)
      <http://groups.yahoo.com/group/Roman-Catholic-News/message/33>

      Cause of Mama Gili as Servant of God (Part 2)
      <http://groups.yahoo.com/group/Roman-Catholic-News/message/37>

      Need a Miracle?
      <http://groups.yahoo.com/group/Roman-Catholic-News/message/55>

      Dolores Immacolata "Mama" Gili (1892-1985)
      <http://groups.yahoo.com/group/Roman-Catholic-News/message/117>

      MAMA GILI GUILD

      The Mama Gili Guild was established several years ago to gather,
      collect, and publish information on Dolores Immacolata Gili (1892-
      1985) for an investigation into her cause as a Servant of God, as
      well as to promote her cause and toperpetuate her cult by directing
      prayer groups assembled in her honor. It has continuously enjoyed the
      ecclesiastical approval of Theodore Cardinal McCarrick, and the Most
      Reverend John Joseph Myers, Archbishop of Newark, New Jersey.

      Call or write today regarding favors granted through the intercession
      of Dolores Immacolata "Mama" Gili, or, for more information about the
      cause of her investigation for canonization to:

      Rev. Dante DiGirolamo, Director
      Mama Gili Guild
      P. O. Box 455
      Kearny, New Jersey 07032
      Phone (973) 412-1170
      Fax (973) 412-7011

      * * *

      9. ABBAYE SAINT-JOSEPH DE CLAIRVAL

      The Benedictine monks of Abbaye Saint-Joseph de Clairval mail a free
      monthly newsletter to anyone who requests it. Also free of charge
      are: the tract about the divinity of Jesus Christ; tract about the
      Truths of the Catholic Religion; scapular of Our Lady of Mount
      Carmel, with explanatory notice; the promises of the Sacred Heart;
      the mysteries of the Rosary.

      Sample Newsletter

      <http://www.clairval.com/cgi-bin/cgiwrap/flavigny/lettre.php?
      language==EN >

      Abbey of Saint-Joseph de Clairval

      21150 FLAVIGNY-SUR-OZERAIN
      France

      Phone.: 03 80 96 22 31
      Fax: 03 80 96 25 29
      Email: <englishspoken@c...> or
      <stjoseph.flavigny@l...>

      <http://www.clairval.com>

      10. Thomas a Kempis, Imitation of Christ. English Trans. Online
      <http://www.ccel.org/k/kempis/imitation2/htm/i.htm>

      Thomas a Kempis, De Imitatione Christi. Latin Text Online
      <http://www.thelatinlibrary.com/kempis.html>

      * * *

      EUCHARISTIC PRAYER IN HONOR OF THE SORROWFUL HEART
      OFMARY

      When the Eucharistic host is elevated at Mass say:

      "Eternal Father, through the Sorrowful and Immaculate Heart of Mary,
      I offer you the crucified Body of Your dearly beloved Son, Jesus
      Christ, in reparation for all the sins committed against you and for
      the conversion and salvation of the whole world."

      When the Eucharistic chalice is elevated at Mass say:

      "Eternal Father, through the Sorrowful and Immaculate Heart of Mary,
      I offer you the precious Blood of Your dearly beloved Son, Jesus
      Christ, in reparation for all the sins committed against you and for
      the conversion and salvation of the whole world."

      * * *

      DAILY REMINDER

      "during this important time, as the eve of the new millennium
      approaches unity among all Christians of the various confessions will
      increase until they reach full communion." John Paul II, Tertio
      Millennio Adveniente, 16

      "Keep close to the Mother of God as if you were the child Jesus
      clinging to her robes while walking down a dusty and busy crowded
      street and you'll always be safe."

      * * *

      ROMAN CATHOLIC NEWS ARCHIVES
      To gain access to all of the Roman Catholic News archives go to the
      URL:<http://groups.yahoo.com/group/Roman-Catholic-News>

      This will give you the archive of all of the articles in all issues.
      There are four ways to access archived articles: (1) Go to the Home
      Page panel on the far left and click on the word "Messages" just
      below the word "Home"; (2) then click on the articles posted by date;
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      keyword in the long rectangular white box alongside the long
      rectangular button that reads SEARCH ARCHIVE, and then click that
      button.

      __________________________________________________
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