Prophecy of Jonas & Secret Meeting in London

Take me up, and cast me into the sea, and the sea shall be calm to you: for I know that for my sake this great tempest is upon you. Prophecy of Jonas I

Jonah, to prevent shipwreck, made shipwreck of himself, and preferred to perish alone rather than involve others in his perils; yet he had not undertaken the duty and care of ruling the ship. Salomon drew the inference of maternal affection from the fact that she preferred to surrender her child to the falsehood of the harlot rather than see it divided. But these men prefer to put the Church in peril and see it torn asunder rather than refrain from usurping honor and bringing disgrace upon innocent Mother Church. "This woman," said Salomon, "is its mother, because from love she refuses to have it divided." On the contrary, he is a stepson who "Searches with steel the vitals of his mother." POLICRATICUS JOHN OF SALISBURY BK VIII C. XXIII

"But the Lord sent a great wind into the sea: and a great tempest was raised in the sea, and the ship was in danger to be broken. And the mariners were afraid, and the men cried to their god: and they cast forth the wares that were in the ship, into the sea, to lighten it of them: and Jonas went down into the inner part of the ship, and fell into a deep sleep. And the shipmaster came to him, and said to him: Why art thou fast asleep? rise up, call upon thy God, if so be that God will think of us, that we may not perish. And they said every one to his fellow: Come, and let us cast lots, that we may know why this evil is upon us. And they cast lots, and the lot fell upon Jonas. And they said to him: Tell us for what cause this evil is upon us, what is thy business? of what country art thou? and whither goest thou? or of what people art thou? And he said to them: I am a Hebrew, and I fear the Lord the God of heaven, who made both the sea and the dry land. And the men were greatly afraid, and they said to him: Why hast thou done this? (for the men knew that he fled from the face of the Lord: because he had told them.) And they said to him: What shall we do to thee, that the sea may be calm to us? for the sea flowed and swelled. And he said to them: Take me up, and cast me into the sea, and the sea shall be calm to you: for I know that for my sake this great tempest is upon you. And the men rowed hard to return to land, but they were not able: because the sea tossed and swelled upon them. And they cried to the Lord, and said: We beseech thee, O Lord, let us not perish for this man's life, and lay not upon us innocent blood: for thou, O Lord, hast done as it pleased thee. And they took Jonas, and cast him into the sea, and the sea ceased from raging. And the men feared the Lord exceedingly, and sacrificed victims to the Lord, and made vows." Prophecy of Jonas 1

RE: [CTN-Jogues] RE Secret Meeting in London
From: "Peter K. Perkins"

'I suggest that what this lay early-riser has discovered at London is asecret meeting between Bishop Williamson, on the one part, and Frs.Schmidberger and Nély, on the other. The lady in question, no doubt (in myimagination) one of those lovable but tough old Irish busybodies, discoveredsomething she was not meant to see. Where would this world be without nosyladies in their later years? Arriving very early in the morning at the S.S.P.X. church in London whereBishop Williamson is staying, this lady saw these two gents leaving.Obviously, they had arrived the evening before and were trying to leavebefore they could be spotted. Fr. Schmidberger was Archbishop Lefebvre’sfirst successor at superior-general; Fr. Nély is currently Second Assistantto Bishop Fellay. Both of them are involved in the governance of theSociety and in relations with Rome. What were they up to? My guess is that they want him to recant fully orelse leave the Society; and if he doesn’t leave, well, an expulsion may benecessary. No doubt Fr. S. related to Bishop W. just how difficult thisentire issue has made his life and that of the S.S.P.X in Germany. Frankly,I think that a recantation is out of the question at this point. Williamsonwould at least look like a liar were he to recant now and, as Sir HumphreyAppleby would say, truth is irrelevant, only appearances count. No, they’vetold him to leave peaceably with a nice fat honorarium as an incentive orelse get expelled and take a barebones pension.But why do this? Why not just let him fade away, like an old soldier? Itis because Rome has made an ultimatum to Fellay. It has told Fellay to getrid of W. if it wants recognition for the Society and its faculties.Cardinal C.H. might have gone further; he might have said that local bishopswould have to re-excommunicate and so forth if the Society goes ahead withordinations—and that Rome will let this happen. It may even be that Romehas threatened to grant our much-sought international structure as a meansfor putting the S.S.P.X out of business. The Pope wants a reconciliation.Perhaps he cannot achieve a complete regularisation in the next year, oreven in this pontificate. But he wants to attach the Society to his chairwhile he still has the chance. He needs the Society. Impotent NewChurch ishelpless to fight the pagans who are taking over Europe.'



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