Freemasons Battle Warriors For Christ

Pope Benedict is preparing his attack on American Democracy by claiming Liberals are at War with Religion. This may have been the case when France and Habsburgs, Catholic Nations, formed an alliance with England in Mexico, and threatened to come to the aid of the Confederacy – and bring in boat loads of Irish Catholics to take back Mexico from Fremont’s Masonic Republic that had captured California and Ariazona. The Freemasons of Mexico were heavy handed in dealing with the treachery of the Pope in Rome who had long titled the Habsburgs ‘King of the Romans’ so that they would put armies in the field to defend the Papacy.

What we are seeing is a complete takeover of the Republican Party by the Christian-colalition who has plans to rule America in the name of the Giant Jesus atop the mount – and Genral Lee!

The South has risen, and is in league with the Pope! I am sure Benedict is holding secret meeting in Mexico with American Bishops and Cardinals on how to create a Papal Tea Party of Cristero Holy Warriors.

Did Britain fund the Cristero War that armed children? How about the Papacy? Where did these guns come from? This aint no Dan Brown fairytale – but my kindred’s real history!

Jon Presco

1917 ConstitutionMain article: Constitution of Mexico

Anticlerical articles and the 1934, 1946 and 1992 Amendments
The Political Constitution of the United Mexican States was redacted by the Constitutional Congress convoked by Venustiano Carranza in September 1916, and it was approved on 5 February 1917. The new constitution was based in the previous one instituted by Benito Juárez in 1857. Three of its 136 articles, number 3, 27, and 130, contain heavily anticlerical sections.

The first two sections of article 3 state that: I. According to the religious liberties established under article 24, educational services shall be secular and, therefore, free of any religious orientation. II. The educational services shall be based on scientific progress and shall fight against ignorance, ignorance’s effects, servitudes, fanaticism and prejudice.[7] The second section of article 27 states that: All religious associations organized according to article 130 and its derived legislation, shall be authorized to acquire, possess or manage just the necessary assets to achieve their objectives.[7]

The first paragraph of article 130[8] states that: The rules established at this article are guided by the historical principle according to which the State and the churches are separated entities from each other. Churches and religious congregations shall be organized under the law.

It also provided for obligatory state registration of all churches and religious congregations, and places a series of restrictions on priests and ministers of all religions (ineligible to hold public office, to canvas (sic) on behalf of political parties or candidates, to inherit from persons other than close blood relatives, etc.).[7] The article also allowed the state to regulate the number of priests in each region, even reducing the number to zero, forbade the wearing of religious garb, and excluded offenders from a trial by jury. Venustiano Carranza declared himself opposed to the final redaction of Articles 3, 5, 24, 27, 123 and 130. But the Constitutional Congress contained only 85 conservatives and centrists close to Carranza’s brand of liberalism, and against them there were 132 more radical delegates.[9][10][11]

Article 24 states that: “Every man shall be free to choose and profess any religious belief as long as it is lawful and it cannot be punished under criminal law. The Congress shall not be authorized to enact laws either establishing or prohibiting a particular religion. Religious ceremonies of public nature shall be ordinarily performed at the temples. Those performed outdoors shall be regulated under the law.[7]

[edit] Background to rebellion
“Good Friday scene in the midst of the 20th century”, from the archive of the Mexican priest Jesús María Rodríguez.The Mexican Revolution of 1910 was originally fought against the longtime autocrat Porfirio Díaz, but it would eventually lead to an increase in Marxist anticlericalism.[12] Francisco I. Madero was the first revolutionary leader. Madero became president in November 1911, but was eventually overthrown and executed in 1913 by the counterrevolutionary Victoriano Huerta. The support given by the Mexican Church’s hierarchy to Huerta resulted in direct confrontation between the Catholic Church and the revolutionary generals Carranza, Villa, and Zapata, who had previously vanquished Huerta’s Federal Army under the Plan of Guadalupe.[13][14][15]

In one form or another anticlericalism has been a factor in Mexican politics since independence from Spain, which is attributable to the frequent change in government and those governments’ eagerness to access wealth in the form of the property of the Church.[1] Mexico was born after its independence as a confessional state. Its first constitution was enacted in 1824 and stated in the article 3 that the religion of the nation is and will perpetually be the Roman Catholic Apostolic, it also prohibited any other religion.[2] After the Revolution of Ayutla, nearly all of the top figures in the government were Fremasons and fierce anticlericals.[3] In 1857 a Constitution was adopted which attacked the property rights and possessions of the Church. After a civil war and the dominance by the supporters of that Constitution under Benito Juárez, the supporters of tradition backed an ill-advised Mexican Empire supported by the French.[1] When the Emperor Maximillian was deposed and killed, the country descended into a series of anti-clerical governments.[1] After the rule of Porfirio Díaz who was relatively moderate in his stance toward the Church, an increasingly violent and extreme anticlericalism erupted.[1] In 1917, a new Constitution was enacted, hostile to Church and religion, which promulgated a draconian anti-clericalism of the sort seen in France during the Revolution.[1] The new Mexican Constitution was hostile to Church as a consequence of the support given by the High Mexican Catholic Clergy to the dictatorship of Victoriano Huerta.[4][5][6][7][8] The 1917 Constitution outlawed teaching by the Church, gave control over Church matters to the state, put all Church property at the disposal of the state, outlawed religious orders, outlawed foreign born priests, gave states the power to limit or eliminate priests in their territory, deprived priests of the right to vote or hold office, prohibited Catholic organizations which advocated public policy, prohibited religious publications from commenting on public policy, prohibited clergy from religious celebrations and from wearing clerical garb outside of a church and deprived citizens of the right to a trial for violations of these provisions.[9][10] One political scientist stated that the gist of the 1917 constitution was to “effectively outlaw the Roman Catholic Church and other religious denominations”.[11] Another article of the Constitution emboldened Marxist and then Communist labor unions which subsequently incited even more anti-religious governments.[12]

Spain, Great Britain, and France reacted with a joint seizure of the Veracruz customs house in December 1861. Spain and Britain soon withdrew after realizing that the French Emperor Napoleon III used the episode as a pretext to launch the French intervention in Mexico in 1862, with plans to establish a conservative regime.

On 14 June 1926, President Calles enacted anticlerical legislation known formally as The Law Reforming the Penal Code and unofficially as the Calles Law.[15] His anti-Catholic actions included outlawing religious orders, depriving the Church of property rights and depriving the clergy of civil liberties, including their right to trial by jury (in cases involving anti-clerical laws) and the right to vote.[15][16] Catholic antipathy towards Calles was enhanced because of his vocal atheism.[1] He was also a Freemason.[17] Regarding this period, recent President Vicente Fox stated, “After 1917, Mexico was led by anti-Catholic Freemasons who tried to evoke the anticlerical spirit of popular indigenous President Benito Juárez of the 1800s. But the military dictators of the 1920s were a lot more savage than Juárez.”[18]

In the 1830’s, war broke out. Betrayed by Masonic generals,6 Mexico lost its northern territory, California, Texas, New Mexico (1848), and was placed under United States political and economic hegemony.7
The puppets successively made presidents of Mexico were all corrupt Masons who immediately enforced the orders issued from Washington to “defanaticize” the country, that is, to destroy its Catholicism which dated from the 16th century when the Spanish (especially the Franciscans8), had evangelized Mexico; the order also demanded defiling the memory of its European heritage by exalting the pre-Columbian era9 and the “marvelous” Aztec civilization where the wheel and the vault were unknown, but where slavery, human sacrifice and cannibalism were practiced on a grand scale even in the 16th century!10
Here are just two examples of this policy: The first official act of President Juarez was to transform St. Francis of Mexico Church into a Protestant temple (1867),11 and the publication of Pope Leo XIII’s encyclical Humanum Genus (1884) was prohibited (it condemns Freemasonry) even in the seminaries!12
In 1914, President Carranza, put in place by the US, inaugurated a period of open persecution: priests were massacred (160 were killed in Mexico in February, 1915). John Lind, one of Woodrow Wilson’s advisors, rejoiced over the news: “Great news! The more priests they kill in Mexico, the happier I shall be!” An American pastor, indignant about the outraging of the nuns in Vera Cruz, received this reply from Wilson’s personal representative: “After prostitution, the worst thing in Mexico is the Catholic Church. Both must disappear!”13

The Cristero War (also known as the Cristiada) of 1926 to 1929 was an uprising and counter-revolution against the Marxist Mexican government in power at that time. The rebellion was set off by the persecution of Roman Catholics and specifically the strict enforcement of the anti-clerical provisions of the Mexican Constitution of 1917 and the further expansion of anti-clerical laws.[1][2][3][4][5] After a period of peaceful resistance, a number of skirmishes took place in 1926. The formal rebellions began on 2 January 1927,[6] with the rebels called Cristeros because they felt they were fighting for “Cristo Rey” (“Christ the King”). The rebellion ended by diplomatic means brokered by the then United States Ambassador to Mexico, Dwight Whitney Morrow.

Benedict wanted to come to Guanajuato state specifically to see and bless the statue, which Pope John Paul II always wanted to visit but never did, said the Vatican spokesman, the Rev. Federico Lombardi.
The 72-foot bronze monument of Christ with its outstretched arms serves as a potent reminder to Mexicans of the 1926-1929 Roman Catholic uprising against the government and its anti-clerical laws that prohibited public Masses such as the one Benedict will celebrate before an estimated 350,000 people.
The statue “expresses an identity of the Mexican people that contains a whole history in relation to the testimony of faith and those who fought for religious freedom at the time,” said Monsignor Victor Rene Rodriguez, secretary general of the Mexican bishops conference.
After nightfall Sunday the pope will remotely inaugurate its new lighting system.
Guanajuato state was the site of some of the key battles of the Cristero War, so-called because its protagonists said they were fighting for Christ the King. Historians say about 90,000 people died before peace was restored. The region remains Mexico’s most conservatively Catholic.

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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1 Response to Freemasons Battle Warriors For Christ

  1. Reblogged this on Rosamond Press and commented:

    I saw The Wall coming. It is a ruse of the Evangelical Confederate Army.

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