This college student’s story of ‘fearing God’ is about the rightness of religion

The story of a Catholic college student in West Virginia has captivated the national attention in the wake of the tragedy at a Catholic church in Sutherland Springs, Texas, on Sunday.

A post on the College of Sacred Heart University website reads: “A young man named Jules came to the College with the intention of learning to read.

But he was very disappointed with the experience of his classmates who had chosen not to read the book he had read.”

In his mind, he thought he was Catholic because of the cross and the cross in the Holy Land.””

In his heart, he knew he was not a Catholic because he didn’t believe in God, he didn.

In his mind, he thought he was Catholic because of the cross and the cross in the Holy Land.”

A video posted on the Facebook page of the college has been viewed more than two million times and garnered more than 100,000 shares.

In the video, Jules describes what happened to him after he left the classroom in November.

He is seen talking to a group of people, then in a panic and tears, he begins to run toward the campus, then falls into a nearby creek.

A passerby, who was standing by, tells Jules to go to the hospital, where he is given CPR.

He was later rushed to the Sacred Heart hospital, which has since become a center for the recovery of others who have experienced what happened.

Jules, a junior, told the Associated Press that he was in the middle of the conversation with a friend when he felt someone grab his arm.

“I looked at my right hand and it was bleeding,” he said.

“I immediately ran to the other side of the street and ran.”

After a brief period of time, the friend was able to talk him into giving himself a ride to the campus.

He said he saw Jules lying in the street, bleeding heavily, surrounded by people who were calling 911.

The hospital was able get him to the intensive care unit and a CT scan revealed he was suffering from severe internal bleeding.

A priest, a chaplain, and Jules’ parents were also present in the intensive-care unit, the AP reported.

Juls’ mother, Andrea, told CBS News that she believed she saw her son die.

“The only thing I can think of was that there was no way that this could happen to my son,” Andrea Juls said.

“It was like an earthquake, and then it happened.

He had been taken over by a tsunami.

He couldn’t breathe, and I couldn’t see.

My heart just sank.”

The Catholic university is a Catholic school in Fairfax County, Virginia, located in the southeastern corner of the state.

It is affiliated with the Archdiocese of Washington.

Joes parents are also Catholic.

Josie Jules has posted numerous videos on Facebook about her son’s recovery.

In one video, he explains that he didn, and still doesn’t, believe in the existence of God, but he does know that there are “good people in the world.”

In another, she says that she believes she saw the Lord in Jules.

“There are good people in this world, and they are God’s servants, and he is the Lord,” she says.

“If you think about it, the best way to understand God is to understand what he wants.

If you think of what he really wants, then you can be sure he will not punish you for your sin.”

She said her son is doing well and that she has confidence that God will help him.

“He was crying when he saw the news,” Andrea told CBS.

“We are so blessed that he is alive, because I’m afraid for him.”

Jules’ family and friends are asking for donations in his name to help pay for his hospital bills.

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