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John Paul II, 1920 - 2005
• Dies at 84

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 This Soulfind Place on Earth was Established on April 2nd 2005, by the many classmates that attended the Institut der Englischen Fraulein, in the town of Schrobenhausen, Bavaria. The Institut and Lenbach History Museum, was founded by Sister Mary Ward. We pray that every new thought that we hear, read or see about Pope John II and the Church, will eventually appear on the web, as a link to SoulFind.
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114 - In Memory

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• 114 - In Memory:

John Paul II,
b:1920- d: 2005
• • April 3, 2005 Pope John Paul II Dies Amid Mourning, Cardinals Head to Rome for Funeral and Conclave
• • Pope John Paul II: Born in Poland, he was the most influential pope of the 20th century. John Paul told 12,000 cheering youths in Switzerland in June 2004 that "after almost 60 years of priesthood, it is beautiful to be able to spend yourself until the end for the cause of the reign of God."
• • VATICAN CITY WEBSite -- Pope John Paul II died Saturday, ending a long, painfully public struggle against a host of debilitating ailments and a globetrotting reign that made him one of the towering figures of his time. He was 84.
• • The Polish prelate who led the Roman Catholic Church for 26 years succumbed in his apartment at the Vatican's Apostolic Palace at 9:37 p.m., papal spokesman Joaquin Navarro-Valls said.
• • Weakened for more than a decade by Parkinson's disease, the pope was overcome by fever, infection and heart and kidney failure last week after two hospitalizations in as many months. He slipped in and out of consciousness Saturday, surrounded by the only family he had: five Polish priests and bishops and four Polish nuns who had looked after him for years.
• • The Vatican gave no precise cause of death.
• • "Our Holy Father John Paul has returned to the house of the Father," Archbishop Leonardo Sandri, the Vatican undersecretary of state, told the 60,000 people standing vigil in St. Peter's Square below the pope's still-lighted third-floor apartment windows. The crowd fell into tearful silence, then broke into applause, an Italian sign of respect.
• • "We all feel like orphans this evening," Sandri said.
• • Bells tolled in mourning across Rome and condolences poured in from around the world. President Bush said, "The Catholic Church has lost its shepherd, the world has lost a champion of human freedom, and a good and faithful servant of God has been called home."
• • The Vatican scheduled a memorial Mass for today outside St. Peter's Basilica and said the pope's body would be taken into the vast church no earlier than Monday. The College of Cardinals, comprising the church's red-robed "princes," is to meet Monday to set a funeral date.
• • Most popes in recent centuries have asked to be buried in the crypts below the basilica, but the Vatican declined to say whether the pope had left instructions. Some have suggested that the first Polish-born pontiff might have chosen to be laid to rest in his native country.
• • John Paul's death ended the third-longest papacy in the church's 2,000-year history. Knowing it was near, cardinals from around the world had already begun converging on Rome. They are to gather at the Vatican for a secret conclave to choose his successor, almost certainly from among their own ranks.
• • The election is likely to be contentious. John Paul's pivotal role in toppling communism in Eastern Europe, his humanist evangelizing and his outreach to other faiths made him visible and enormously popular around the world. But his deeply conservative stamp on the church, his intolerance of dissent on Catholic doctrine and his determination to centralize authority in the Vatican left his following divided.
• • That rift reaches into the ranks of cardinals, even though John Paul appointed all but three of the 117 eligible to vote. A dozen or more cardinals have been mentioned as successors, but there is no clear favorite.
• • The agony of John Paul's decline and the mourning of his passing appeared to unite Catholics. As the death bulletin spread, St. Peter's Square filled quickly. The crowd was hushed, many people red-eyed or weeping openly. Parents pushed strollers and carried children on their shoulders. Young women with nose rings stood shoulder to shoulder with elderly nuns.
• • "My heart is so full, to be here … at the hour of the pope's death, the death of this great man," said Frank Rossitto, a retired university professor who lives in Rome. "How many times over the years I stood in this place to watch him celebrate a Mass, for Christmas, for Easter. Now there is such a void."
• • Karol Wojtyla was a robust 58 when the last papal conclave surprised the world in 1978 and elected the cardinal from Krakow, the first non-Italian pope chosen in 456 years. He soon became the most traveled pope in history.
• • By the turn of the millennium, John Paul had become a picture of frailty. He had survived a 1981 assassination attempt, when a Turkish gunman shot him in the abdomen, and struggled with hip and knee ailments. In his final years, he used his declining health as a public testament to the value of life and the redemptive possibilities of death.
• • His body shut down gradually. The once-athletic frame became stooped and rigid; the once-booming voice fell silent. As his activities were curtailed, he refused to resign, vowing to continue on St. Peter's throne "until the last breath."
• • By letting the world see his deterioration, the pope made it clear that he wanted to show the nobility of death. Although the sight of his twitching, drooling and efforts to speak sometimes bordered on the macabre, he sought to show sacrifice, humility and the courage of Christ.
• • The pope's condition was exacerbated by Parkinson's, a neurological disease that causes the muscles to deteriorate and inhibits movement. It evidently impaired the pope's ability to swallow and to take deep breaths that can clear the lungs.
• • John Paul's contorted body, a product of his crippling arthritis, also made breathing difficult.
• • His last round of hospitalizations began Feb. 1 with a bad case of flu that left him vulnerable to infection. He returned to Gemelli Polyclinic hospital on Feb. 24 for emergency surgery to help him breathe, but when he was discharged March 13, he was barely able to speak or swallow food.
• • Pale and gaunt, he appeared briefly at his window Wednesday, the day doctors inserted a feeding tube into his nose. It was the last time he was seen in public.
• • On Thursday, the Vatican said, a urinary tract infection triggered septic shock, a bacterial invasion and over-relaxing of the blood vessels that caused the pope's blood pressure to sink and his heart and kidneys to fail.
• • Cardinal Joseph Ratzinger, one of several senior Vatican aides summoned to the pope's bedside Friday, said John Paul "gave me the final farewell."
• • Navarro-Valls, the papal spokesman, said the bedridden pontiff managed to utter a few words to an aide Friday evening, apparently referring to the young Catholics who were in the huge crowd praying below his window.
• • "I have looked for you," he quoted the pope as saying. "Now you have come to me. And I thank you."
• • John Paul began to lose consciousness at dawn Saturday and did not take part in a morning Mass said in his presence, the spokesman said. But he occasionally opened his eyes when spoken to; Cardinal Achille Silvestrini saw the pope Saturday morning and said John Paul had shown "with a vibration of his face" that he recognized the visitor.
• • At 8 p.m., 97 minutes before the pope died, there was a second Mass in the apartment, celebrated by his private secretary, Archbishop Stanislaw Dziwisz, and two other prelates, the Vatican said. For the third time since his surgery in February, the pope was given the Catholic sacrament commonly known as last rites.
• • The announcement of the pope's death said that his passing had set in motion a series of rituals and duties, some dating to the Middle Ages: The prefect of the papal household informs the Vatican chamberlain, who formally verifies the death and destroys the symbols of the pope's authority, including the inscribed seal on his ring. The practice was originally aimed at preventing forgeries on church documents.

President Bush White House Remarks
• • Yes90 / April 7, 2005 / THE PRESIDENT:
Laura and I join people across the Earth in mourning the passing of Pope John Paul II. The Catholic Church has lost its shepherd, the world has lost a champion of human freedom, and a good and faithful servant of God has been called home.
• •
Pope John Paul II left the throne of St. Peter in the same way he ascended to it -- as a witness to the dignity of human life. In his native Poland, that witness launched a democratic revolution that swept Eastern Europe and changed the course of history. Throughout the West, John Paul's witness reminded us of our obligation to build a culture of life in which the strong protect the weak. And during the Pope's final years, his witness was made even more powerful by his daily courage in the face of illness and great suffering.
• •
All Popes belong to the world, but Americans had special reason to love the man from Krakow. In his visits to our country, the Pope spoke of our "providential" Constitution, the self-evident truths about human dignity in our Declaration, and the "blessings of liberty" that follow from them. It is these truths, he said, that have led people all over the world to look to America with hope and respect.
• •
Pope John Paul II was, himself, an inspiration to millions of Americans, and to so many more throughout the world. We will always remember the humble, wise and fearless priest who became one of history's great moral leaders. We're grateful to God for sending such a man, a son of Poland, who became the Bishop of Rome, and a hero for the ages

///

Respectfully
Troy & Josie Cory
Publisher/Editor TVI Magazine
TVI Magazine, tvinews.net, the Academy, Associated press, Reuters, BBC, LA Times, NY Times and VRA's D-Diaries were used in compiling and ascertaining this news report.

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Yes Your Easy Search • 114 Soul Obituary

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Yes90 tviNews Soulfind • 114 - In Memory of John Paul II, b1920 - d2005, Television International Magazine Main / Report by: Earlene Stubblefield. Cover. • This Soulfind Place on Earth was Established on April 2nd 2005, by the many classmates that attended the Institut der Englischen Fraulein, in the town of Schrobenhausen, Bavaria. The Institut and Lenbach History Museum, was founded by Sister Mary Ward. We pray that every new thought that we hear, read or see about Pope John II and the Church, will eventually appear on the web, as a link to SoulFind. Smart90, s90tv, Soulfind, Ddiaries. "We Preserve The Moments"
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