Given the time difference between the United States and the Holy Land, I did not watch the http://meetingthemets.com/wp-admin/post-new.phpevents of the now-concluded “papal” pilgrimage live. Indeed, as there are only twenty-four hours in a day, the little time that I did spend watching the “video-on-demand” on the conciliar Vatican’s website of various events (the beginning of the Protestant and Judeo-Masonic Novus Ordo litrurgical service in Manger Square in Bethlehem, the entirety of the welcoming ceremony at the Ben Gurion International Airport and the laying of the wreath in front of the tomb of the founder of International Zionism, Theodore Herzl) delayed writing about those events until very late at night. None of the past three articles, On the Road to Gehenna With Jorge, Abe and Omar, part one, Inspired by the Same Scriptwriter and On the Road to Gehenna with Jorge, Abe and Omar, part two, could have been written if I had watched everything via video-on-demand. Relying almost exclusively on the written texts and news coverage, however, does have its drawbacks as one might miss important visual images that the mainslime media might not deem important to include in news stories.
Thou Shalt Not Preach Christ and Him Crucified to the Jews
Such was the case with respect to Jorge Mario Bergoglio’s hiding his pectoral cross (which is not his to wear as he is not a true bishop) beneath his fascia (the white sash) when addressing the two chief rabbis of Jerusalem as follows yesterday, Monday, May 26, 2014, the Feast of Saint Phlip Neri and the Commemoration of Pope Saint Eleutherius:
I am particularly pleased to be here with you today. I am grateful for your warm reception and your kind words of welcome.
As you know, from the time I was Archbishop of Buenos Aires, I have counted many Jews among my friends. Today two friends who are rabbis are here with us. Together we organized rewarding occasions of encounter and dialogue; with them I also experienced significant moments of sharing on a spiritual level. In the first months of my pontificate, I was able to receive various organizations and representatives from the Jewish community worldwide. As was the case with my predecessors, there have been many requests for such meetings. Together with the numerous initiatives taking place on national and local levels, these testify to our mutual desire to know one another better, to listen to each other and to build bonds of true fraternity.
This journey of friendship represents one of the fruits of the Second Vatican Council, and particularly of the Declaration Nostra Aetate, which proved so influential and whose fiftieth anniversary we will celebrate next year. I am convinced that the progress which has been made in recent decades in the relationship between Jews and Catholics has been a genuine gift of God, one of those great works for which we are called to bless his holy name: “Give thanks to the Lord of lords, for his love endures forever; who alone has wrought marvellous works, for his love endures forever” (Ps 135/136:3-4).
A gift of God, yes, but one which would not have come about without the efforts of so many courageous and generous people, Jews and Christians alike. Here I would like to mention in particular the growing importance of the dialogue between the Chief Rabbinate of Israel and the Holy See’s Commission for Religious Relations with the Jews. Inspired by the visit of Pope John Paul II to the Holy Land, this dialogue was inaugurated in 2002 and is already in its twelfth year. I would like to think that, in terms of the Jewish tradition of the Bar Mitzvah, it is just coming of age. I am confident that it will continue and have a bright future in years to come.
We need to do more than simply establish reciprocal and respectful relations on a human level: we are also called, as Christians and Jews, to reflect deeply on the spiritual significance of the bond existing between us. It is a bond whose origins are from on high, one which transcends our own plans and projects, and one which remains intact despite all the difficulties which, sadly, have marked our relationship in the past.
On the part of Catholics, there is a clear intention to reflect deeply on the significance of the Jewish roots of our own faith. I trust that, with your help, on the part of Jews too, there will be a continued and even growing interest in knowledge of Christianity, also in this holy land to which Christians trace their origins. This is especially to be hoped for among young people.
Mutual understanding of our spiritual heritage, appreciation for what we have in common and respect in matters on which we disagree: all these can help to guide us to a closer relationship, an intention which we put in God’s hands. Together, we can make a great contribution to the cause of peace; together, we can bear witness, in this rapidly changing world, to the perennial importance of the divine plan of creation; together, we can firmly oppose every form of anti-Semitism and all other forms of discrimination. May the Lord help us to walk with confidence and strength in his ways. Shalom! (Courtesy Visit to Caiphas and Annas at Heichal Shlomo Center in Jerusalem.)
Although there are some rumblings to be found among a few professional Talmuic victimologists about the symbolism of Bergoglio’s touching his head against the Israeli version of the Berlin Wall while he was in the Palestinian Authority on Sunday, May 25, 2014, the Fifth Sunday after Easter and the Commemoration of Popes Saint Gregory VII and Saint Urban I (see A slap in the face), Jorge Mario Bergoglio made all manner of symbolic gestures to show his love and appreciation for “the people of the Covenant,” including, as noted just above, removing his pectoral cross:
Yes, “Saint John Paul II,” who ran afoul of the Talmdists several times, including when he received then Austrian President Kurt Waldheim in the Apostolic Palace on June 26, 1987 (see JOHN PAUL HOLDS WALDHEIM MEETING), was as a great appeaser of the contemporary enemies of the Sacred Divinity of Our Blessed Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ and His Social Kingship over men and their nations in his own right.
Wojtyla/John Paul II went so far as to remove the very Sign of our salvation, the Sign of the Cross, at various times and in various places where adherents of the Talmud might have or were in fact offended.
The false “pontiff” removed his pectoral cross (remember, he was a true bishop appointed by our last true pope thus far, Pope Pius XII on July 4, 1958, and consecrated on the Feast of Saint Wenceslaus, September 28, 1958, just eleven days before Pope Pius XII’s death) on April 7, 1994, at the Paul VI Audience Hall as he hosted a concert in honor of the Talmudic victims of the Nazi regime.
He did more than that, however: he removed a crucifix from the Paul VI Audience Hall. This has nothing to do with fidelity to the Christ King, who won our salvation for us on the wood of the Holy Cross. That concert was “the first time the Chief Rabbi of Rome was invited to co-officiate at a public function in the Vatican, the first time a Jewish cantor sang at the Vatican, and the first time the Vatican choir sang a Hebrew text in performance” (The Vatican, the Holocaust, and the Jews: 1945-2000, a Talmudic source for this; see also: CHRONICLE – The New York Times and YOM HASHOAH, another Talmudic source for the “concert”).
Wojtyla/John Paul II also intervened personally in 1998 when Talmudists expressed their opposition to a large cross that had been erected by Carmelite sisters in Poland near the Auschwitz concentration camp and death center where Father Maximilian Kolbe, the great apostle of the City of Mary Immaculate, was put to death. The Polish “pope” requested that the Carmelite nuns remove the large cross because the Talmudists were “offended” by it. So what? Catholics are never afraid to lift high the standard of the Holy Cross. Then again, the conciliar “popes” had expelled themselves from the Catholic Faith long before their apparent “elections.”
Not to be outdone by the man he called his “boss,” the late John “Cardinal” O’Connor, the conciliar “archbishop” of New York from March 19, 1984, to May 3, 2000, never offended the Talmudists. Not once, Ever.
O’Connor even spoke approvingly of the decision of a Catholic man, Stephen Dubner, to convert to Talmudism:
But like many a Jewish son before him, he couldn’t separate from his mother. He wanted her approval. He presented his problem to Cardinal O’Connor, who artfully contrived a theological olive branch: ”Tell your mother that you have tried to study this, that you have prayed about it, this is not just a revolt or a rejection, this is not a dismissal of what you don’t understand — that this is where you think God wants you to be, an informed Jew.” (BOOKS OF THE TIMES; Words Upon the Heart, Heard at Last)
“Cardinal” O’Connor told an interviewer for the American Broadcasting Company’s Nightline television program that “God is smiling on all of this” when recalling his conversation with Stephen Dubner. Oh, by the way, the wonderful people at the Nightline televised the interview on the evening of December 25, 1997.
O’Connor also told a B’Nai Brith meeting in early-1998 that Judaism and Catholicism were meant to “coexist side by side” until the end of time. “This is what my boss (John Paul II) teaches, and I work for my boss.” The original citation for this came from a newspaper article that I cited in the printed pages of Christ or Chaos. There is also an allusion to this address in a reminiscence of O’Connor provided by the late pro-abortion “papal” “knight,” Rabbi Leon Klenicki, in Full of Grace: An Oral Biography of John Cardinal O’Connor, edited by Terry Golway:
Once we invited him to talk at one of the Anti-Defamation League dinners. He was there to help present a booklet we had put out. During his speech, he told a story about how he once went to a Reform synagogue and he was the only one there with a yarmulke. Several Reform rabbis who were there looked at each others–I think they couldn’t believe it–but everybody was laughing. The Cardinal had a serious point, too. Later that night, he said that he was in pain because there are Jews who do not want to exercise their Judaism because of assimilation or other reasons. It is their duty to practice their faith, he said, to prove that God exists and to refute the Holocaust. He sounded very much like a rabbi when he spoke. The crowd was all around him afterwards, shaking his hand and embracing him. I told him if he ever needed a job I knew a congregation that could use him. (Page 148 of Full of Grace: An Oral Biography of John Cardinal O’Connor.)
In our own time, of course, even Jorge Mario Bergoglio has been outdone by the man whose star has faded in conciliar circles in the last fourteen months (see Dolan Faces New Reality in the Era of Jorge), Timothy Michael Dolan, the former “cheesehead” conciliar “archbishop” of Milwaukee, Wisconsin, who has been the conciliar “archbishop” of New York since April 15, 2009. Dolan said the following on February 23, 2013, when addressing the pro-abortion, pro-perversity Lincoln Square Synagogue in the Borough of Manhattan of the City of New York, New York, that played an instrumental role in the “formation” of a certain Elena Kagan, who has been an associate justice of the Supreme Court of the United States of America since August 7, 2010:
Thank you so much for your generous invitation and warm welcome. What an honor and a joy to be with you here at the historic and renowned Lincoln Square Synagogue.
Long have I been aware of the prominence of this community, as, during my graduate studies at the Catholic University of America, our course in American Religious History featured attention to Modern Orthodox Judaism, its flagship synagogue here, and the foundational efforts of Rabbi Shlomo Riskin.
Now what a privilege it is to be a part of the celebration of welcome as we thank God for this splendid new sanctuary! As your psalms pray, “Unless the Lord builds the house, they labor in vain who toil!” So, praise God:
I’d say “Alleluia” but I can’t because for us Catholics it’s our penitential season of Lent, and we can’t say that “A-word” until Easter!
Can I get a little personal here? Today is the fourth anniversary of my appointment by Pope Benedict XVI as archbishop of New York.
Four happy years…and the Jewish community of New York is one of the big reasons why. From the start you have welcomed and embraced me. I love you; I respect you; I need you; I thank you.
Tomorrow, the second Sunday of Lent, we always have the Gospel account of what we call the Transfiguration of Jesus on Mount Tabor. There, the Jewish fisherman, the Jewish first pope, St. Peter, said to Jesus, “It is good for us to be here.”
Those words I make my own this morning.
I also appreciate the encouragement this visit gives me in my efforts to repair and restore another historic house of prayer and worship, Saint Patrick’s Cathedral. Don’t worry: I’m not going to ask for money—while recognizing what a tradition that is in both of our religions—although I do happen to have some pledge cards on me!
This beautiful occasion this morning might be a providential occasion to celebrate as well the common values we as Jews and Catholics deeply cherish. Can I mention just two?
One would be the high importance of the Sabbath: you begin with sundown on Friday and go through Saturday; we start with sundown on Saturday and go through Sunday.
We both do it with humble obedience to the Lord’s command, following His own example of rest after the labor of creation, don’t we?
I propose that our fidelity to the Sabbath is good for us, and good for the world.
It’s good for us as we individually, and as a religious community, need worship, prayer, and fellowship to keep our spirits focused and our faith fervent.
A wise mentor once told me, “Science teaches us that the earth is not the center of the universe. Faith teaches me that neither am I.”
God and others come first. The weekly reminder of the Sabbath.
I suppose that’s the message to be found in the startling decision of Pope Benedict XVI to leave the Chair of St. Peter. It’s not about an office, the pomp, the prominence, the prestige, the Holy Father hints, but about Jesus and His Church. It’s really all about God.
That’s what you and I profess every Sabbath! That’s good for us; that’s good for our culture.
Two, we both value love and service. Just ten days ago, on Ash Wednesday, as we began our forty days of fervent prayer, penance, and acts of charity in preparation for our high holy days, the fifty thousand folks who came through Saint Patrick’s Cathedral, heard the words of your prophet, Isaiah.
“This is the worship and fasting that I wish: releasing those bound unjustly, untying the thongs of the yoke; setting free the oppressed, breaking every yoke; sharing your bread with the hungry, sheltering the oppressed and the homeless; clothing the naked when you see them, and not turning your back on your own.”
Jesus won’t let me brag about such work that we as Catholics do, since, on that same day, Ash Wednesday, He told us in the Gospel that our good works should be done in secret.
But, I sure can congratulate you for the radiant love, service, and works of charity and justice you do! We’re all impressed by your effective food and clothing drives, your Red Cross blood drives, your community outreach and weekly bags of bread to the West Side Campaign Against Hunger. And we sure appreciated the partnership of the UJA with Catholic Charities in the Feeding Our Neighbors Campaign three weeks ago.
Blessed Mother Teresa of Calcutta observed, “There’s a word for faith without love, and that word is a sham.”
And Bl. John Paul II, who so loved you, remarked, “Men and women today learn much more from witness than from words.”
God bless you, Lincoln Square Synagogue, for the radiant witness of your love which make genuine the words of praise we express on the sabbath! (The Gospel in the Digital Age. For the dissection of this, see “You’re Not Supposed To Do This”).
What Jorge did in Jerusalem in front of Caiphas and Annas two days ago now is just standard issue conciliarism: never preach Our Blessed Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ and Him Crucified to the Jews. Never.
To use a term coined by none other than Vladimir I. Lenin, Jorge Mario Bergoglio is a “useful idiot” to the Talmudists and Zionists as they know that they can count on him to denounce any Catholic who dares to speak in traditionally Catholic terms about their false religion. And it is indeed a telling commentary on the state of apostasy and betrayal in which we find ourselves at this time that the Talmudists know orthodox Catholic doctrine better than perhaps ninety-five cent of Catholics alive today, and they want to make sure that it stays that way. Jorge has done them great favors by bashing fully believing Catholics time and time again at the Casa Santa Marta.
Jorge and the Mohammedans
Although less heralded than his groveling before the Talmudists in Jerusalem, Jorge Mario Bergoglio did make a stop on Monday, May 26, 2014, to the “grand mufti” of the false religion known as Mohammedanism, where, of course, he did not preach Our Lord and Him Crucified to these merchants of lies:
I am grateful for the opportunity to meet with you in this sacred place. I thank you for the courteous invitation you have extended to me and, in particular, I wish to thank the Grand Mufti and the President of the Supreme Muslim Council.
Following in the footsteps of my predecessors, and in particular the historic visit of Pope Paul VI fifty years ago, the first visit of a Pope to the Holy Land, I have greatly desired to come as a pilgrim to the places which witnessed the earthly presence of Jesus Christ. But my pilgrimage would not be complete if it did not also include a meeting with the people and the communities who live in this Land. I am particularly happy, therefore, to be with you, dear Muslim faithful, brothers.
At this moment I think of Abraham, who lived as a pilgrim in these lands. Muslims, Christians and Jews see in him, albeit in different ways, a father in faith and a great example to be imitated. He became a pilgrim, leaving his own people and his own house in order to embark on that spiritual adventure to which God called him.
A pilgrim is a person who makes himself poor and sets forth on a journey. Pilgrims set out intently toward a great and longed-for destination, and they live in the hope of a promise received (cf. Heb 11:8-19). This was how Abraham lived, and this should be our spiritual attitude. We can never think ourselves self-sufficient, masters of our own lives. We cannot be content with remaining withdrawn, secure in our convictions. Before the mystery of God we are all poor. We realize that we must constantly be prepared to go out from ourselves, docile to God’s call and open to the future that he wishes to create for us.
In our earthly pilgrimage we are not alone. We cross paths with other faithful; at times we share with them a stretch of the road and at other times we experience with them a moment of rest which refreshes us. Such is our meeting today, for which I am particularly grateful. It is a welcome and shared moment of rest, made possible by your hospitality, on the pilgrimage of our life and that of our communities. We are experiencing a fraternal dialogue and exchange which are able to restore us and offer us new strength to confront the common challenges before us.
Nor can we forget that the pilgrimage of Abraham was also a summons to righteousness: God wanted him to witness his way of acting and to imitate him. We too wish to witness to God’s working in the world, and so, precisely in this meeting, we hear deep within us his summons to work for peace and justice, to implore these gifts in prayer and to learn from on high mercy, magnanimity and compassion.
Dear brothers, dear friends, from this holy place I make a heartfelt plea to all people and to all communities who look to Abraham: may we respect and love one another as brothers and sisters! May we learn to understand the sufferings of others! May no one abuse the name of God through violence! May we work together for justice and peace! Salaam! (Visit to the Grand Mufti of Jerusalem in the building of the Great Council on the Esplanade of the Mosques, Jerusalem, 26 May 2014.)
A den where the devil is worshiped is “sacred”?
Not to the true God of Divine Revelation Whom the Mohammedans revile, the Most Holy Trinity.
Then again, Joseph Ratzinger/Benedict XVI actually did Jorge one better five years ago, that is, on Wednesday, May 12, 2009, the Feast of Saints Nereus, Achilleus, Pancras and Domitilla, as he entered into the Dome of the Rock itself and took off his shoes as he had done at the Blue Mosque in Istanbul, Turkey, on November 30, 2005, starting his address in exactly the same manner as his successor did two days ago:
I cordially thank the Grand Mufti, Muhammad Ahmad Hussein, together with the Director of the Jerusalem Islamic Waqf, Sheikh Mohammed Azzam al-Khatib al-Tamimi, and the Head of the Awquaf Council, Sheikh Abdel Azim Salhab, for the welcome they have extended to me on your behalf. I am deeply grateful for the invitation to visit this sacred place, and I willingly pay my respects to you and the leaders of the Islamic community in Jerusalem. (Courtesy visit to the Grand Mufti of Jerusalem at the Mount of the Temple,)
As I keep trying to explain to the readership of this site, the conciliar apostates hath not the Catholic Faith. They are apostates, and apostates do apostate things, which means that they spread heresies, commit sacrileges, utter blasphemies and fail to preach Our Lord and Him Crucified to those who deny His Sacred Divinity.
Jorge has gone to great lengths to show his respect for the blasphemous Mohammedan religion, going so far as to issue the “end of Ramadan” greetings himself last year rather than let the conciliar Vatican’s full-time syncretist, Jean-Louis “Cardinal” Tauran, do so:
To Muslims throughout the World
It gives me great pleasure to greet you as you celebrate ‘Id al-Fitr, so concluding the month of Ramadan, dedicated mainly to fasting, prayer and almsgiving.
It is a tradition by now that, on this occasion, the Pontifical Council for Interreligious Dialogue sends you a message of good wishes, together with a proposed theme for common reflection. This year, the first of my Pontificate, I have decided to sign this traditional message myself and to send it to you, dear friends, as an expression of esteem and friendship for all Muslims, especially those who are religious leaders.
As you all know, when the Cardinals elected me as Bishop of Rome and Universal Pastor of the Catholic Church, I chose the name of “Francis”, a very famous saint who loved God and every human being deeply, to the point of being called “universal brother”. He loved, helped and served the needy, the sick and the poor; he also cared greatly for creation.
I am aware that family and social dimensions enjoy a particular prominence for Muslims during this period, and it is worth noting that there are certain parallels in each of these areas with Christian faith and practice.
This year, the theme on which I would like to reflect with you and with all who will read this message is one that concerns both Muslims and Christians: Promoting Mutual Respect through Education.
This year’s theme is intended to underline the importance of education in the way we understand each other, built upon the foundation of mutual respect. “Respect” means an attitude of kindness towards people for whom we have consideration and esteem. “Mutual” means that this is not a one-way process, but something shared by both sides.
What we are called to respect in each person is first of all his life, his physical integrity, his dignity and the rights deriving from that dignity, his reputation, his property, his ethnic and cultural identity, his ideas and his political choices. We are therefore called to think, speak and write respectfully of the other, not only in his presence, but always and everywhere, avoiding unfair criticism or defamation. Families, schools, religious teaching and all forms of media have a role to play in achieving this goal.
Turning to mutual respect in interreligious relations, especially between Christians and Muslims, we are called to respect the religion of the other, its teachings, its symbols, its values. Particular respect is due to religious leaders and to places of worship. How painful are attacks on one or other of these!
It is clear that, when we show respect for the religion of our neighbours or when we offer them our good wishes on the occasion of a religious celebration, we simply seek to share their joy, without making reference to the content of their religious convictions.
Regarding the education of Muslim and Christian youth, we have to bring up our young people to think and speak respectfully of other religions and their followers, and to avoid ridiculing or denigrating their convictions and practices.
We all know that mutual respect is fundamental in any human relationship, especially among people who profess religious belief. In this way, sincere and lasting friendship can grow.
When I received the Diplomatic Corps accredited to the Holy See on 22 March 2013, I said: “It is not possible to establish true links with God, while ignoring other people. Hence it is important to intensify dialogue among the various religions, and I am thinking particularly of dialogue with Islam. At the Mass marking the beginning of my ministry, I greatly appreciated the presence of so many civil and religious leaders from the Islamic world.” With these words, I wished to emphasize once more the great importance of dialogue and cooperation among believers, in particular Christians and Muslims, and the need for it to be enhanced.
With these sentiments, I reiterate my hope that all Christians and Muslims may be true promoters of mutual respect and friendship, in particular through education.
Finally, I send you my prayerful good wishes, that your lives may glorify the Almighty and give joy to those around you. Happy Feast to you all! (Jorge Blows Hugs and Kisses to Muslims for end of Ramadan: Promoting Mutual Respect through Education.)
So much for the First Commandment.
“We are called to respect the religion of the other, its teachings, its symbols, its values. Particular respect is due to religious leaders and to places of worship. How painful are attacks on one or other of these!”
Utter and complete blasphemy.
Catholic writer Raymond Taouck’s excellent treatise explaining that Catholics and Mohammedans do not worship the same God are not “brothers” in faith contains some important quotations that show forth the manifest apostasy of the conciliar revolutionaries, including Jorge Mario Bergoglio himself:
Catholics often forget that those faithful living on earth come under the title of “Church Militant”. What is a Catholic who does not confess his faith or worse yet a Catholic who does not believe his faith?
St. Peter Canisius puts it this way: “Who is to be called a Christian? He who confesses the doctrine of Christ and His Church. Hence, he is truly a Christian thoroughly condemns and detests, the Jewish, Mohammedan, and the heretical cults and sects.” 
What did St. Peter Mavimenus tell the Mohammedans? Did he say, “We worship the same God, all is well” No! He told them the truth, he put it this way to them “Whoever does not embrace the Catholic Christian religion will be damned, as was your false prophet Mohammed.” 
Again we read that Blessed Nicholas Tavilich was just as stern as he openly states, “You Mohammedans are in a state of everlasting damnation. Your Koran is not God’s law nor is it revealed by Him. Far from being a good thing, your law is utterly evil. It is founded neither in the Old Testament nor in the New. In it are lies, foolish things, buffooneries, contradictions, and much that leads not to virtue and goodness but to evil and to all manner of vice.” 
St. Alphonsus attests to the fact how the Holy Monk St. Goerge of San Saba openly confessed to the Mohammedans: “But the holy monk (St. George of San Saba) having declared that Mahomet was a disciple of the devil, and that his followers were in a state of perdition, he also was condemned (to martyrdom) with his companions.” 
The same we read in the testimony of the five disciples of St. Francis of Assisi, who when reproached by the followers of Koran for preaching against Mohammed, simply responded by saying “We have come to preach faith in Jesus Christ to you, that you will renounce Mohammad, that wicked slave of the devil, and obtain everlasting life like us” [23a]
Further we read in the life of St. John Vianney how he stated openly to a Protestant who believed that his worship rendered to God should do him just as well in his Protestant Sect as it would have in the Catholic faith, The Saint responded to him with the contrary advice saying “My friend, there are not two ways of serving Our Lord; there is only one good way, and it is to serve Him as He wishes to be served”.
This is the truth we must speak in charity and honesty to these lost souls who without the grace and redemption of Christ can’t be saved for By nature, men are “children of wrath” (Eph. 2:3); by Him, we have been reconciled with the Father (Col. 1:20), and it is only by faith in Him that we can have the boldness to approach God with entire confidence (Eph. 3:12). To Him was given all power in heaven and on earth (Mt. 28:18), and at His name every knee must bend, in heaven, on earth, and under the earth (Phil. 2:10,11). No one goes to the Father save by Him (Jn. 14:6), and there is no other name under heaven given to man by which he must be saved (Acts 4:12). He is the Light that enlightens every man who comes into the world (Jn.1:9), and whoever does not follow Him wanders in darkness (Jn. 8:12). Who is not with Him is against Him (Mt. 13:30), and who does not honor Him also dishonors His Father who sent Him (as the Jews do) (Jn. 5:23).
Christ says, ” Do you think I came to bring peace on earth? No I tell you but division?” With the truth, division must come. This should not dishearten the man of God for “If God is for us, who is against us” – Rom 8:31 (Do Catholics and Muslims worship the same God, by Raymond Taouck.)
Remember this and remember it well: Jorge Mario Bergoglio does not hold to the Catholic Faith. Neither have his predecessors in his false church. Each rejected the following words, whose formulation was guided by the infallible assistance of the Third Person of the Most Blessed Trinity, God the Holy Ghost, at the Council of Florence on February 4, 1442:
It [the Holy Roman Church] firmly believes, professes, and teaches that the matter pertaining to the law of the Old Testament, of the Mosaic law, which are divided into ceremonies, sacred rites, sacrifices, and sacraments, because they were established to signify something in the future, although they were suited to the divine worship at that time, after our Lord’s coming had been signified by them, ceased, and the sacraments of the New Testament began; and that whoever, even after the passion, placed hope in these matters of the law and submitted himself to them as necessary for salvation, as if faith in Christ could not save without them, sinned mortally. Yet it does not deny that after the passion of Christ up to the promulgation of the Gospel they could have been observed until they were believed to be in no way necessary for salvation; but after the promulgation of the Gospel it asserts that they cannot be observed without the loss of eternal salvation. All, therefore, who after that time observe circumcision and the Sabbath and the other requirements of the law, it declares alien to the Christian faith and not in the least fit to participate in eternal salvation, unless someday they recover from these errors. Therefore, it commands all who glory in the name of Christian, at whatever time, before or after baptism, to cease entirely from circumcision, since, whether or not one places hope in it, it cannot be observed at all without the loss of eternal salvation. Regarding children, indeed, because of danger of death, which can often take place, when no help can be brought to them by another remedy than through the sacrament of baptism, through which they are snatched from the domination of the Devil and adopted among the sons of God, it advises that holy baptism ought not to be deferred for forty or eighty days, or any time according to the observance of certain people, but it should be conferred as soon as it can be done conveniently, but so ,that, when danger of death is imminent, they be baptized in the form of the Church, early without delay, even by a layman or woman, if a priest should be lacking, just as is contained more fully in the decree of the Armenians. . . .
It firmly believes, professes, and proclaims that those not living within the Catholic Church, not only pagans, but also Jews and heretics and schismatics cannot become participants in eternal life, but will depart “into everlasting fire which was prepared for the devil and his angels” [Matt. 25:41], unless before the end of life the same have been added to the flock; and that the unity of the ecclesiastical body is so strong that only to those remaining in it are the sacraments of the Church of benefit for salvation, and do fastings, almsgiving, and other functions of piety and exercises of Christian service produce eternal reward, and that no one, whatever almsgiving he has practiced, even if he has shed blood for the name of Christ, can be saved, unless he has remained in the bosom and unity of the Catholic Church. (Pope Eugene IV, Cantate Domino, Council of Florence, February 4, 1442.)
Today is the Feast of Saint Augustine of Canterbury, who was sent to bring England into the Faith once and for all by Pope Saint Gregory the Great, his fellow Benedictine. Jorge would have told Saint Augustine of Canterbury to “dialogue” with the pagans in England, not seek their conversion to the true Faith.
The brief account of the life of Saint Augustine of Canterbury found in Matins in today’s Divine Office demonstrates a vast contrast between his work of converting souls to the true Faith and the false ecumenism practiced by Jorge in the Holy Land between Saturday, May 24, 2014, and Monday, May 26, 2014:
Augustine, the first Archbishop of Canterbury, and the Apostle of the English, was sent into England by blessed Gregory, and came thither in the year 597. At that time there was in Kent a most mighty king named Ethelbert, whose power reached even to the Humber. When this King had heard wherefore the holy man was come, he received him kindly, and bade him and his companions, who were all monks, to come to his own capital city of Canterbury being struck with astonishment at the perfect blamelessness of their lives, and the power of the heavenly doctrine which they preached, and which God confirmed with signs following.
They drew nigh to the city in solemn procession, singing the Litany, and bearing before them for their standard a silver cross and a picture of the Lord our Saviour painted on a panel. Hard by the city, upon the east side, there was a Church builded of old time in honour of St Martin, and wherein the Queen, who was a Christian, was used to pray. There they first began to meet together, to sing, to pray, to celebrate Masses, to preach, and to baptize, until the King was turned to the faith, and the most part of his people were led by his example, (but not his authority,) to take the name of Christian, for he had learnt from his teachers and his own soul’s physicians, that men are to be drawn, and not driven to heaven. And now Augustine, being ordained Archbishop of the English and of Britain, lest he should leave untravailed any part of the Lord’s vineyard, asked from the Apostolic See a new band of labourers, Mellitus,” Justus, Paulinus, and Rufinian.
Having arranged the affairs of his church, Augustine held a synod with the bishops and doctors of the ancient Britons, who had long been at variance with the Roman Church in the celebration of Easter and other rites. But since he could not move them, either by the authority of the apostolic see or by miracles, to put an end to these variations, in a prophetic spirit he foretold their ruin. At length, after having endured many difficulties for Christ, and having become noted for miracles, when he had placed Mellitus in charge of the church of London, Justus of that of Rochester, and Laurence in charge of his own church, he passed to heaven on the 26th day of May, in the reign of Ethelbert, and was buried in the monastery of St. Peter, which thereafter became the burying-place of the bishops of Canterbury and of some kings. The English people honoured his memory with fervent zeal; and the Supreme Pontiff Leo XIII extended his Office and Mass to the universal Church. (Matins, The Divine Office, May 28, the Feast of Saint Augustine of Canterbury.)
Dom Prosper Gueranger’s prayer to Saint Augustine of Canterbury shows us how far the lords of conciliarism are from the spirit of Catholicism, which seeks with urgency the conversion of all non-Catholics to the maternal bosom of Holy Mother Church:
Throned on the apostolic See, our saint proved himself to be a rightful heir of the apostles, not only as the representative and depositary of their authority, but as a follow-sharer in their missio of calling nations to th true faith. To whom does England owe her having been, for so many ages, the ‘island of saints’? To Gregory, who, touched with compassion for those Angli, of whom, as he playfully said, he would fain Angeli,sent to their island the monk Augustine with forty companions, all of them, as was Gregory himself, children of St. Benedict. The faith had been sown in this land as early as the second century, but it had been trodden down by the invasion of an infidel race. This time the seed fructified, and so rapidly that Gregory lived to see a plentiful harvest. It is beautiful to hear the aged Pontiff speaking with enthusiasm about the results of his English mission. He thus speaks in the twenty-seventh Book of his Morals: ‘Lo! the language of Britain, which could once mutter naught save barbarous sounds, has long since begun to sing, in the divine praises, the Hebrew Alleluia! Lo! that swelling sea is now calm, and saints walk on its waves. The tide of barbarians, which the sword of earthly princes could not keep back, is now hemmed in at the simple bidding of God’s priests.‘ (Dom Prosper Gueranger, The Liturgical Year.)
With very few true priests in the world, the tide of barbarism has swept over the world.
God is blasphemed every day, both in the counterfeit church conciliarism and in the world.
Human beings, rootless because they do not know anything about the true Faith, waste their time on trivial pursuits as so many men today resort to barbarous acts, such as happened in Isla Vista, California, four days ago now, to “settle scores” and to make their “mark” in the world before they take their own lives in an ultimate act of self-hatred and rebellion against the God Who had made them to know, love and serve Him as He has revealed Himself to us exclusively through His Catholic Church.
What does Jorge Mario Bergoglio do?
Smile, smile, smile at every false religion under the sun.
These are days of reparation.
May we turn to Our Lady, the Queen of Apostles, as we approach the celebration of Pentecost Sunday in eleven days, begging her through her Most Holy Rosary to help us to ascend in our thoughts to Heaven every day so that our lives on earth, lived as the consecrated slaves of her Divine Son, Christ the King, through her Sorrowful and Immaculate Heart, will brings to Heaven after death.
Part four tomorrow.
Our Lady of the Rosary, pray for us.
Saint Joseph, pray for us.
Saints Peter and Paul, pray for us.
Saint John the Baptist, pray for us.
Saint John the Evangelist, pray for us.
Saint Michael the Archangel, pray for us.
Saint Gabriel the Archangel, pray for us.
Saint Raphael the Archangel, pray for us.
Saints Joachim and Anne, pray for us.
Saints Caspar, Melchior and Balthasar, pray for us.
Saint Augustine of Canterbury, pray for us.