How a Christian missionary helped save a dying Philippines from Islamic extremism

The Philippines has a long history of missionary activity and missionary work in the Philippines.

The Philippines is a small country in the Southeast Asian nation, home to some 5 million people, and a center of religious and cultural activity.

The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS) is a global Christian faith, but its activities in the country have often attracted controversy, with critics accusing it of encouraging the spread of extremist ideologies, such as Islamic extremism.

The missionary efforts in the islands are often portrayed as a means of saving the lives of those who have lost their faith in the faith.

In the case of the recently deceased missionary, however, it was the efforts of a local man that saved the missionary’s life.

The man’s name is Jesus Dios Santos.

The Missionaries of Charity Missionaries like Dios, Santos and his wife were all missionaries in the early 1900s in the southern Philippines.

Their mission was to help those in need.

Santos told Human Rights Watch that his wife, Lina Santos, had a hard time living alone and so was sent to the city of San Fernando to live with her parents.

She and her parents had difficulty adjusting to living with other families.

She started to pray for her parents and she went to the Catholic Church.

She was given a Bible and a crucifix to lead the family on Sunday.

Santos and Lina began to preach the Gospel and asked the people there to help them with the basic needs.

They said they were doing so to give the poor the help they needed and help the church.

One of Santos’ parents was not happy.

He said, “He said, ‘What you are doing is sinful, you are not worthy of God.

He didn’t like what I was saying.'”

The missionary said, Santos told him that he should pray for Lina’s parents and said, the more people who come to me, the better.

“The missionary explained that the church in the area had no formal mission or church.

But the missionary said that he and his group had an agreement with the local church to teach the Gospel.

The missionaries then began to pray and pray for the people.

Santos was given the Holy Bible, and he began to explain to the people that Jesus Christ is the Savior and Lord of the world.

Santos said that it was a beautiful day and that it is a time of joy.

He told Human Right Watch, “We went out to the neighborhood and there were a lot of people coming.

The young people came to us and said thank you, this is the first time I heard the Gospel preached in the community.

“Santos continued, “It was a wonderful time.

They were asking us, ‘Why are you preaching the Gospel?

Why are you speaking the Gospel?’

I said, that is because I wanted to make sure the people are aware that the gospel is good, that God loves all people and that we are here to help all people.

“The missionaries were very thankful for the blessing.

He will come. “

Jesus is coming.

He will come.

And He will send a large number of missionaries.

They are going to come and tell all of you to repent and to love your neighbors, to love our neighbors and to be kind to our neighbors.”

He continued, the missionary told the people, “Now listen, I am not the King but I am the Lord.

And if I have not told you that now you will have to know what I am telling you.”

Human Rights Review spoke with Santos in his home in Cebu City, where he has been living for over 40 years.

We asked him about his experience and how he relates to his people.

We also asked him what he hoped the missionaries would learn from his story.

He responded, “That we are all God’s children and that every day we are working together to build the kingdom of God on earth.

We have to help others be good and to do good to others.

This is our mission.

And we are doing it for the Lord Jesus Christ.”

We will have more on this story later.