SUMMARY / RELATED TOPICS

Beatification

Beatification is a recognition accorded by the Catholic Church of a dead person's entrance into Heaven and capacity to intercede on behalf of individuals who pray in his or her name. Beati is the plural form. Local bishops had the power of beatifying until 1634, when Pope Urban VIII, in the apostolic constitution Cœlestis Jerusalem of 6 July, reserved the power of beatifying to the Holy See. Since the reforms of 1983, as a rule, one miracle must be confirmed to have taken place through the intercession of the person to be beatified. Miracles are always unexplainable medical healings, are scientifically investigated by commissions comprising physicians and theologians; the requirement of a miracle for beatification is waived in the case of someone whose martyrdom is formally declared by the Church. The feast day for a beatified person is not universal, but is celebrated only by territories, religious institutes, or communities in which the person receives particular veneration. For instance, Saint Kateri Tekakwitha was honored in the United States and Canada during her time as Blessed.

John Duns Scotus was honored in the Archdiocese of Cologne and other places. Veneration of Blessed Chiara Badano is particular to the Focolare movement. Pope John Paul II markedly changed previous Catholic practice of beatification. By October 2004, he had beatified 1,340 people, more than the sum of all of his predecessors since Pope Sixtus V, who established a beatification procedure similar to that used today. John Paul II's successor, Pope Benedict XVI celebrated the Beatification Mass for his predecessor at St. Peter's Basilica, on the Second Sunday of Easter, or Divine Mercy Sunday, on 1 May 2011, an event that drew more than one million people. Canonization Chronological list of saints and blesseds List of beatified people List of people beatified by Pope Francis List of saints List of Servants of God List of venerated Catholics List of all Blesseds in the Catholic Church by GCatholic.org

Rue Saint-Louis

Rue Saint-Louis is a main street in Gatineau, Canada, that runs along the north and east side of the Gatineau River in the old city of Gatineau. It starts at the boundaries of the city of Gatineau and the suburban town of Cantley and ends at Boulevard Maloney. On its northern end until Autoroute 50, it runs parallel to the Gatineau River, while it runs parallel to the Ottawa River on its eastern end. Prior to the amalgamation of the city of Gatineau, Rue Saint-Louis was a minor street in the Pointe-Gatineau/La Baie neighbourhood that ran from east of Boulevard Greber to Rue Jacques-Cartier where it became former Avenue Du Golf for the remaining stretch on to Boulevard Maloney. Between Autoroute 50 and Boulevard Greber, it was known as Boulevard Archambault, a small residential artery through the western portions of Pointe-Gatineau. Through most of the stretch between Autoroute 50 and Cantley, Rue Saint-Louis is known as Route 307; that section was known as Avenue Principale before the 2002 amalgamation - this street name is not to be confused with Rue Principale, for the former city of Aylmer's main commercial area.

This street is the location of the Collège Saint-Alexandre, a privatesecondary school, one of two in the city, the other being the Collège Saint-Joseph de Hull institution for girls. A professional education centre is located a few blocks away It is home to La Baie Park, the site of the city's annual Gatineau Hot Air Balloon Festival, the Bowater plant; the busiest section of the road is located near the Alonzo Wright Bridge at the corner of Boulevard La Vérendrye. Traffic coming from Cantley, Limbour, Côte d'Azur, Mont-Luc and other areas further east all meet up at that location, causing significant slowdowns during rush hours, it serves as an alternative route to Autoroute 50 when it is either closed or congested in the morning and afternoon. The same situation occurs during the rush hour on Route 105 in Chelsea; the situation had deteriorated when Boulevard La Vérendrye was extended west to connect with the bridge in 1999 as well extensive housing developments in Limbour, Mont-Luc and Cantley.

There are plans to widen the bridge, built in 1964, to four lanes but they have not advanced past the preliminary stages. In addition, plans for Autoroute 550 would have seen an additional bridge further upstream. Since its opening, there haven't been any major changes to the bridge's structure despite the rapid traffic growth. A large piece of concrete fell into the Gatineau River leaving a hole in the eastbound lane and concerns about the structure of the bridge; the trailer of an automobile was caught in the hole. Workers had patch the hole a few hours after the incident. La Baie Tecumseh Pointe-Gatineau Touraine/Riviera Côte d'Azur Limbour/Les Jardins de l'Escarpement List of Gatineau roads

Krishna Hutheesing

Krishna Nehru Hutheesing was an Indian writer, the youngest sister of Jawaharlal Nehru and Vijaya Lakshmi Pandit, part of the Nehru-Gandhi family. Born Krishna Nehru, in Mirganj, Allahabad to Motilal Nehru, an Indian independence activist and leader of the Indian National Congress, Swarup Rani, she was married to Gunottam Hutheesing, who belonged to a prominent Ahmedabad Jain family that built the Hutheesing Jain Temple. Gunottam Hutheesing was well known in India's elite social circles during the 20th century. During the 1950s, he became critic of Nehru and in 1959, supported former Governor General C. Rajagopalachari, to form a conservative market liberal political party known as the Swatantra Party, she and her husband fought for India's independence and spent a great deal of time in jail while raising their two young sons, Harsha Hutheesing and Ajit Hutheesing. Ajit, a leading Wall Street venture capitalist, was married to the American violinist Helen Armstrong from 1996 till her demise in 2006.

Indira's older son, Rajiv Gandhi, was born in Bombay in the household of the Hutheesings at 20 Carmichael Road. In late May 1958 she spent three days in Israel, her host was Yigal Alon, who a year earlier founded'The Israel-India Friendship League' as a tool to circumvent the Indian government policy to avoid direct diplomatic relations between the two states. Mrs. Hutheesing documented her life as well as the lives of her brother and her niece, Indira Gandhi, in a series of books that intertwine history with personal anecdotes including We Nehrus, With No Regrets, Nehru's Letters to His Sister and Dear to Behold, her husband, Raja Hutheesing wrote books: The Great Peace: An Asian's Candid Report on Red China, Window on China, Tibet fights for freedom: the story of the March 1959 uprising. Mrs. Hutheesing gave several talks, she died in London in 1967. Shadows On the Wall, J. Day Co. 1948. The Story of Gandhiji, Kutub Pub. 1949. We Nehrus, by Krishna Hutheesing with Alden Hatch. Holt and Winston.

Dear to Behold: An Intimate Portrait of Indira Gandhi, Published by Macmillan, 1969. With No Regrets - An Autobiography, by Krishna Nehru Hutheesing, Published by READ BOOKS, 2007. ISBN 1-4067-7661-0. Clear-Eyed Sister - Monday, 3 January 1955 at Time; the Laurels- Time Monday, 10 April 1950 Time. Krishna Nehru Hutheesing materials in the South Asian American Digital Archive