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Enews for the Feast Day of St. Andrew 2017

St. Andrew and the Episcopal Shield
Back in the days of colonial America, there were many priests among the colonies, but no bishops to ordain new priests. So, one of the priests, Samuel Seabury, decided to become a bishop. He could not go to England to be ordained because the colonies were at war with England, so he went instead to Scotland. After his ordination, he returned to the colonies and in 1789 the Episcopal Church of the United States was founded.

In 1923, William Baldwin, a lay member of the Diocese of Long Island, presented a proposed Episcopal flag at the General Convention. It was made of red cotton, a pale blue fabric, and a white crib sheet. Baldwin describes the symbolism this way:
  • The red cross is the oldest symbol, dating back to the third century.
  • The  white  represents purity and the red, the blood of the martyrs.
  • The blue is ecclesiastical blue, light in color and used in the clothing of the Blessed Virgin Mary and, on this flag, represents the human nature of our Lord which he got from his virgin mother.
  • The nine crosslets or Jerusalem crosses represent the nine dioceses that convened in Philadelphia in 1789, when the Constitution of the Protestant Episcopal Church was adopted. . .
  • The nine cross crosslets are set in the form of a St. Andrew’s cross in memory of the fact that, to avoid swearing allegiance to the British Crown, Bishop-elect Seabury of Connecticut (the first bishop of the Episcopal Church) had to go to Scotland to be consecrated by Scottish bishops.
The Episcopal Church adopted the design of the shield 17 years later in 1940.
                                                                                   Maria Virginia Ross
 
[Below is the link to the article from where I gleaned this. I highly recommend you take a look at it. It is a great read about our patron saint Andrew. ~Anna Magner]
 
http://www.saintsandrecipes.com/st-andrew-the-apostle-and-versatile-barley-bread/

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