- In a world where many do not believe in God, we need Blessed Karl's faith.
- Where the world is indifferent to the poor and needy, we need Karl's example of charity and almsgiving.
- Where abortion is perceived as birth control, and illegitimate births outnumber births to married couples, we need Emperor Karl's compassion and care for all human life.
- Where the number of couples cohabiting without benefit of marriage is at an alltime high, we need Karl of Austria's example of Christian matrimony.
- Where divorce is rampant, and absentee fathers all too common, we need Karl's steadfast love for his wife and children.
- In lands where politicians rely on polls to create their policies rather than on moral and ethical principles, we need the moral conviction of Emperor Karl.
- Where politicians seek office for personal gain, we need the selflessness of King Karl of Hungary.
- Where Catholic politicians vote against Catholic teaching, and their conscience, in order to stay in office, we need the fidelity to the teachings of the Church exhibited by Blessed Karl.
- Where laws are made to benefit wealthy lobbyists rather than common people, we need the example of Karl's love and concern for people of every race and social class.
- Where war, strife, discord and conflict abound, we need the passion for peace of the last Habsburg Monarch.
- Where millions suffer from illness and infirmity, we need the example of Karl, who bore all trials and tribulations with the words: "Thy Will be done!"
Chi-Rho, as seen on the back of the priest’s chasuble, is the monogram chi (Χ) and rho (Ρ), the first two letters of Khristos, Greek for Christ.
Wikipedia states that an early Catholic author by the name of Lucius Caecilius Firmianus signo Lactantius, b. 240 North Africa, d. 320 Gaul (modern-day France), became an advisor to Emperor Constantine I, guided his religious policy in its initial stages, and tutored his son, Crispus.
The Greek letters alpha (Α) and omega (Ω) complete the monogram. They are the first and last letters of the Greek alphabet. Christ spoke of Himself as the beginning and the end.