World “No! No! No!” Day

Francis' New Gospel Of Mercy was finally being seen in its real light.

Francis’ New Gospel Of Mercy was finally being seen in its real light.

 

 

Today is World Mission Day. 

Mission Day is when we think of the many Missionaries risking their lives in strange, hostile Countries and make an extra effort to help them financially. It is also a good day to reflect that we ourselves have, in our own little circle, a little “missionary work” to accomplish, as I think few of us will move in familiar or friends’ or work circle where Catholicism is the undisputed, dominant force. 

All these three aspects are, I think, worthy efforts. 

How does our Humble Pope, Francis Of The Black Shoes, help us to pursue them? 

With this slogan, wonderfully well received among those to be evangelised (the Atheists, the Infidels, the Schismatics, and the Proddies): 

Do you need to convince the other to become Catholic? No, no, no!

 

The World Mission Sunday is as good as any other day to remind ourselves of what a rubbish Pope we have. 

Mundabor

Posted on October 19, 2014, in Traditional Catholicism. Bookmark the permalink. 8 Comments.

  1. Ooof. I had forgotten that quote. There are so many, you see…

  2. This Pope considers proselytism to be solemn nonsense. Proselytism is what defines Christianity. It’s all and good if his brother masons think that, but the Pope has to least pretend to be Catholic.

  3. I don’t even get this.

  4. It’s impossible to keep up with all of the evil statements and propositions and assertions of this pope. The whole purpose of the Church instituted by Christ is the salvation of souls through necessary membership of the Church.

    • I wonder if the Pope would subscribe such a statement.
      I think he would declare that you must come from Mars.
      The him, the church is that secular institution that fights against the wealthy.
      M

  5. The best argument for not evanglising the Americas is that they might one day produce, and inflict upon the world, somebody like the Argentinian heretic, but I think it was a good thing never-the-less. I seem to recall that the Jesuits began by doing extensive street corner preaching, about as proselyzing as you can get. Too bad that Mr. keep-it-to-yourself wasn’t there to set them straight. It delights the mind to imagine Francis confronting Ignatius on the subject. He would have been bounced out of the order fater than you can say your dozen daily anathemas.

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