Turn off the MS Word Grammar checker. It is only programmed to catch a handful of mistakes that grade school students make when writing their compositions.
You are using a construction where the modal auxiliary may introduces a clause whose verb is in subjunctive form. Historically it was a more widespread construction, though now used mainly in blessings (like you are doing). Here's an example from a random 19th century book on Google books:
As you are young and inexperienced, said he, I will tell you my sad story, and may you profit by it.
And since you are religiously inclined, here's five examples from the King James bible using a similar construction which was formerly very common. It is the same as the one you are using, except that the clause containing may is subordinate, and the word order is non-inverted (i.e., may comes after the subject).
What shall we say then? Shall we continue in sin, that grace may abound? (Rm 6:1)
Let their eyes be darkened, that they may not see, and bow down their back alway (Rm 11:10).
That ye may eat the flesh of kings, and the flesh of captains, and the flesh of mighty men, and the flesh of horses, and of them that sit on them, and the flesh of all men, both free and bond, both small and great. (Rv 19:18)
Let your light so shine before men, that they may see your good works, and glorify your Father which is in heaven. (Mt 5:16)
They said unto him, Grant unto us that we may sit, one on thy right hand, and the other on thy left hand, in thy glory. (Mk 10:37)
Related is the Would that... construction, e.g. (another 19th century book),
Lights! would that we could see them a little more distinctly just now upon the horizon of the political and social world! Would that we could see them in the unhappy realm of France...