SAINTS ADRIAN and EUBULUS
In the seventh year of Diocletian’s persecution, continued by Galerius Maximianus, when Firmilian, the most bloody governor of Palestine, had stained Cæsarea with the blood of many illustrious martyrs, Adrian and Eubulus came out of the country called Magantia to Cæsarea, in order to visit the holy confessors there.
At the gates of the city they were asked, as others were, whither they were going, and upon what errand. They ingenuously confessed the truth, and were brought before the president, who ordered them to be tortured and their sides to be torn with iron hooks, and then condemned them to be exposed to wild beasts.
Two days after, when the pagans at Cæsarea celebrated the festival of the public Genius, Adrian was exposed to a lion, and not being despatched by that beast, but only mangled, was at length killed by the sword.
Eubulus was treated in the same manner two days later. The judge offered him his liberty if he would sacrifice to idols; but the Saint preferred a glorious death, and was the last that suffered in this persecution at Cæsarea, which had now continued twelve years, under three successive governors, Flavian, Urban, and Firmilian.
Lives of the Saints, by Alban Butler, Benziger Bros. ed. 
Other saints: Saint Kieran
Kieran, or Ciarán of Saighir, was an Irish monk and bishop, active in the fifth or sixth century, and one of the Twelve Apostles of Ireland. He is the patron saint of the diocese of Ossory. See the article in Wikipedia.
You will see these texts in a more readable format and with a better layout (especially for verse) if you use the free Catholic Calendar app from Universalis.
Catholic Calendar is free.
You may also be interested in the full Universalis app.
- The official Grail translation of the Psalms.
- The readings at Mass are in both the Jerusalem Bible/Grail and the NAB translations.
- The “Mass Today” page contains the exact liturgy for today all in one place, both the Order of Mass and the prayers, antiphons and readings.
- A perpetual liturgical calendar covering all years.
- Local liturgical calendars for over 20 countries and dioceses.
- A choice of views: either scrolling like a web page or page-turning like an e-book.
- Access to all texts for all dates, past, present and future.
- Complete independence from the Internet. Everything is stored within the application itself.
Universalis costs £9.99 / $13.99 / €12.99 from the App Store.
Alternatively you can pay nothing to start with and then subscribe for £0.69 / $0.99 / €0.89 per month. To do this, get the free Catholic Calendar app and press the “Try or buy” button in the calendar.