Saturday, June 26, 2010

Antipope Pius X: All are children of God, even infidels

Antipope Pius X clearly teaching that God is the Father of Jews, infidels, pagans, heretics, and schismatics.

Notre Charge Apostolique, Given by Antipope Pius X to the French Bishops, August 15, 1910: "The same applies to the notion of Fraternity which they found on the love of common interest or, beyond all philosophies and religions, on the mere notion of humanity, thus embracing with an equal love and tolerance all human beings and their miseries, whether these are intellectual, moral, or physical and temporal. But Catholic doctrine tells us that the primary duty of charity does not lie in the toleration of false ideas, however sincere they may be, nor in the theoretical or practical indifference towards the errors and vices in which we see our brethren plunged, but in the zeal for their intellectual and moral improvement as well as for their material well-being. Catholic doctrine further tells us that love for our neighbor flows from our love for God, Who is Father to all, and goal of the whole human family; and in Jesus Christ whose members we are, to the point that in doing good to others we are doing good to Jesus Christ Himself."

The whole human family? As we have seen, there are TWO families. Those under the Fatherhood of God and those under the fatherhood of the devil.

Pope Leo XII (12), Ubi Primum, # 22, May 5, 1824:He who hears you, hears me; and he who despises you, despises me; and the Church is the pillar and firmament of truth, as the apostle Paul teaches.  In reference to these words St. Augustine says: ‘Whoever is without the Church will not be reckoned among the sons, and whoever does not want to have the Church as mother will not have God as father.’”

The words of Pius X are so clearly heretical that there is no way at all to try to explain them away. And who would have the nerve to try? And of course, he learned that doctrine from his evil mentor antipope Leo XIII.



2 comments:

  1. I would have the nerve to try. You are going overboard, where you do not want to go. You do not and cannot provide one compelling iota of evidence that he was a heretic. This one word from quote from an obscure speech is not even an iota.

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  2. Hi there. The address above is evidence that he was a heretic, because it is a direct quote whereby he contradicted the dogmas of the Church. Your appellation of it being an "obscure" speech does not remove the fact that it is evidence.

    If you want stronger evidence, simply look into the Catechism which bears his name, and you will find he permitted the following teaching:

    "29 Q. But if a man through no fault of his own is outside the Church, can he be saved?
    A. If he is outside the Church through no fault of his, that is, if he is in good faith, and if he has received Baptism, or at least has the implicit desire of Baptism; and if, moreover, he sincerely seeks the truth and does God's will as best he can such a man is indeed separated from the body of the Church, but is united to the soul of the Church and consequently is on the way of salvation."

    This is also contrary to the dogmas of the Church. It is absolutely necessary to be a member of the body of the Church in order to obtain salvation. Further discussion about this here: https://romancatholicrecusants.blogspot.com/p/baptismof-desire-is-de-fide-baptismof.html

    Finally, the most important evidence that he was a heretic is that his predecessor, Leo XIII, taught many times and in a variety of ways that all men are children of God, and even that all men are in the family of God and Mary, which is heretical. Further discussion of this here: http://willingcatholicmartyr.blogspot.com/2010/06/is-god-father-of-all-men.html

    Pius X not once contradicted this heresy, and instead it continued to grow until what we have today. So my question for you is as follows: Do you consider Bergoglio, aka Francis, to be a heretic? And if not, who should really care how you view Pius X, or Leo XIII?

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