Sai closeups photos - Unity of Faith (March Issue)
- OM SAI RAM
Unity of Faith March
A. Sai Picture Darshan 2005
Sai closeups photos from 2005.
B. Sikh View Of Other Faiths
"Some people call you Ram, others call You Khudaa. Some serve
Gosain, some Allah. O Merciful Creator and Doer, have mercy upon me.
Some bathe at holy places and others go for hujj. Some do pooja,
others bow their heads. Some read the Vedas, others the Books. Some
wear blue, others white. Some call themselves Muslims, others
Hindus. Some seek bahisht, some suarg. O Nanak, say; whosoever has
understood the Hukam (Divine order), has learnt the secret of God,
C. Saint Kabir (15th century: 1440-1518 A.D.)
Kabir had little patience for narrow mindedness of spirit, whether
Hindu or Muslim. Rather, he sought to dance in pure rapture with the
infinite, the fathomless. This heart-filled mystic spoke to the
common folk of his day: the priests and the warriors, tradesmen and
barbers, washwomen and carpenters, sadhus (wandering spiritual
seekers) and beggars. This simple and uneducated man, an ecstatic
poet, weaver, musician, husband, and father, rejected austerities
and found little virtue in asceticism.
D. The basic principles of the Bahá'í Faith
"The oneness of mankind
It is not for him to pride himself who loveth his own country, but
rather for him who loveth the whole world."
E. What does Judaism teach about the proper treatment of animals?
Perhaps the Jewish attitude toward animals is best summarized by the
statement in Proverbs 12:10, "The righteous person regards the life
of his animal." This is the human counterpoint of "The Lord is good
to all, and His tender mercies are over all His creatures" (Ps.
145:9). In Judaism, one who is cruel to animals cannot be regarded
as a righteous individual.