W, A, S, V
“They are the initials, My child…. Their souls wallow in sin. They (cardinals) are blinded and they are misleading those under their rule.” – St. Michael, August 21, 1974
Veronica - Now Michael is stepping back and he's now pointing with his spear. He has a spear in his right hand. He's pointing with his spear now and he's pointing to a Cardinal and he's now writing above his head - "W"!
Now he's going over - I should be able to see him - he's standing right in front of them and he's pointing to the next Cardinal and he's writing above his head - "A"!
And he's then going to the next one, he's sitting way over at the end though, and he's writing above his head - "S"!
Now he's coming forward and he's pointing his spear with disdain at, at "V". A big "V" now is appearing on the head of, I guess he's a Bishop, or an Archbishop. He's wearing the same kind of hat like a... a... he's got a biretta - like... one of those little round hats. It's sort of a purplish color and above his head is written the letter "V".
Now Michael is bending forward:
St. Michael - "They are the initials, My child.
"You will pray for them and ask many children to pray that they come out of the darkness. Their souls wallow in sin. They are blinded and they are misleading those under their rule.
"V does much damage to the Holy Father by changing his correspondence. V rewrites his letters. V censors his mail. He did not, My child, receive the medals you sent to him. He did not receive your correspondence, My child. The Holy Father shall receive his knowledge from Mary, the Queen of Heaven and His Mother." – St. Michael, August 21, 1974
(TLDM offers a biography of these four cardinals mentioned by initials in Our Lady of the Roses message, with special attention given to Cardinal Willebrands, Cardinal Alfrink, and Cardinal Suenens):
WILLEBRANDS, Johannes (1909-
Priesthood: Ordained, May 26, 1934, Warmond. Episcopate: Elected titular bishop of Mauriana, June 4, 1964. Consecrated, June 28, 1964, Rome, by Paul VI. President of Secretariat for Christian Unity, April 12, 1969. Cardinalate: Created cardinal deacon, April 28, 1969; received red biretta and deaconry of SS. Cosma e Damiano, April 30, 1969. Archbishop of Utrecht and military vicar of Holland, December 6, 1975. Resigned military vicariate, November 22, 1982. Resigned pastoral government of archdiocese, December 3, 1983. Resigned presidency and was named president emeritus, December 12, 1989.
Ecumenism and Vatican II: In 1952 Willebrands founded the international "Catholic Conference for Ecumenical Questions," which promoted relations with the World Council of Churches. When Pope John XXIII founded the Secretariat for Christian Unity in 1960, he appointed Cardinal Bea as president and Fr. Willebrands as secretary. Both Willebrands and Cardinal Bea had a strong influence on the course of Vatican II regarding the decree on ecumenism, the declaration on religious liberty and the declaration on the Jewish people. When Cardinal Bea died in 1969, Willebrands became president of the Secretariat for Christian Unity.
Fr. Willebrands helped arrange the participation of the observers of the
Russian Orthodox Church at the Second Vatican Council. During his travel to
27—October 2, 1962, assurances were given that the Council would not make
anti-communist declarations. It had been through a meeting with Russian Orthodox
Archbishop Nikodim in Paris in 1962 that Fr. Willebrands had succeeded in
bringing Orthodox observers to the Council with the permission of Soviet
authorities. Cardinal Slypji of the Ukrainian Uniated Church protested, but
Willebrands defended the presence of the Russian observers. Our Lady of the
Roses tells us:
- Our Lady is holding up a parchment of paper.
Our Lady - "Look, My child, what has been written down. From where and whence did this parchment of reconciliation with Russia originate, signed by many cardinals? O My child, My heart is bleeding.... The parchment of paper contains the words that made a treaty between the Vatican and Russia." (Our Lady, July 1, 1985).
"My child and My children, remember now, I have asked you to contact Pope John Paul II, and tell him he must rescind the Treaty, the Pact made with Russia; for only in that way shall you have a true peace." (Jesus, June 6, 1987)
ALFRINK, Bernardus Johannes (1900-1987)
Priesthood: Ordained, August 15, 1924. Episcopate: Elected titular archbishop of Tiana and appointed coadjutor of Utrecht, May 28, 1951. Consecrated, July 17, 1951, Utrecht, by Paolo Giobbe, titular archbishop of Tolemaide di Tebaide, nuncio-internuncio in Holland. Apostolic administrator of Utrecht, September 8, 1955. Transferred to metropolitan see of Utrecht, October 31, 1955. Military vicar of Holland, April 16, 1957. Cardinalate: Created cardinal priest, March 28, 1960; received red hat and title of S. Gioacchino, March 31, 1960. President of Episcopal Conference of Holland. Resigned pastoral government of archdiocese, December 6, 1975. Death: December 16, 1987, Nijmegen, Holland. Buried, St. Catharina metropolitan cathedral, Utrecht.
The Dutch hierarchy and the heretical Dutch Catechism
Before the Second Vatican Council, Sunday Mass attendance was more than 80% in the Netherlands. This percentage dropped in 1966 to 64.4%; in 1970 to 47.2%; in 1976 to 31.1%. By 1978, Sunday Mass attendance hit the low level of 27.8% of all registered Catholics of seven years or older. The destruction of the Catholic Faith in the Netherlands falls squarely on the shoulders Dutch bishops.
The Dutch Church following Vatican II has been likened to an “eccesial laboratory” which, like a rotten seed, germinated and poisoned the hearts and minds of many of the Catholic faithful. The modernist tactics of disobediently promoting Communion in the hand (and later saying it was out of control so it should therefore be “legalized”), spreading heretical catechisms, and openly disobeying the Holy Father, became a winning recipe for Faith-wreckers throughout the world. As Cardinal Adrianus Simonus has said, “There is no doubt that public criticism of the Magisterium and hierarchy, which became widespread in the whole Church, did start more or less in the Netherlands.”
1965: As early as 1965, the Vatican had taken to task Cardinal Alfrink of the Netherlands for not stopping the abusive practice of Communion in the hand: “Preserve the traditional manner of distributing Holy Communion…. The Holy Father … does not consider it opportune that the sacred Particle by distributed in the hand and later consumed in different manners by the faithful and, therefore, he vehemently exhorts [that] the Conference offer the opportune resolutions so that the traditional manner of communicating be restored throughout the world.” (October 12, 1965 letter of the Consilium to Cardinal Alfrink)
On March 1, 1966, the heretical Dutch Catechism received an “Imprimatur” from
Cardinal Alfrink, showing that the bishops
of the Netherlands approved the catechism and that they shared the beliefs
expressed in it. By October 9, 1966, over 400,000 copies of the Dutch Catechism
had been printed.
The Holy See undertook a doctrinal examination of the Dutch Catechism and
appointed a combined Dutch and Roman Commission, which met at Gazzada in April
1967. In June 1967, a Commission of Cardinals drew up a list of serious
doctrinal errors in the work, with the request that the relevant passages should
During the summer of 1967, the authors prepared a "corrected version" of the disputed passages, but the Commission of Cardinals found the corrections to be entirely inadequate, and in some cases even worse than the original version.
On February 2, 1968, the Dutch hierarchy published their reply to the Vatican.
Their text was prefaced by a Letter to the Faithful, which was a firm defense of
the Dutch bishops’ "errors and dangers.” This document has been said to amount
to an open declaration of heresy and schism. It appears that Pope Paul VI, in
reply to the errors of the Dutch hierarchy, issued his Credo on June 30,
On October 15, 1968, the Vatican issued the Declaration of the Commission of Cardinals on the ‘New Catechism’ (‘De Nieuwe Katechismus’), which stated, “the book itself dares to come to the conclusion, not without violation of the Catholic faith, that the faithful are permitted not to believe in the virginal conception of Jesus in its both spiritual and corporeal reality, but only in its certain symbolic signification.” Doctrinal errors in the Dutch Catechism were in ten major areas: (1) God the Creator, (2) the Fall of man in Adam, (3) the conception of Jesus by the Blessed Virgin Mary, (4) the satisfaction made by Christ, (5) the Sacrifice of the Cross and the Sacrifice of the Mass, (6) the Eucharistic Presence and the Eucharistic change, (7) the infallibility of the Church, (8) the hierarchical priesthood and the power of teaching and ruling in the Church, (9) various points concerning dogmatic theology, and (10) certain points of moral theology. Despite the Vatican interventions, in July 1968 the Dutch Catechism appeared in French translation; in 1969, in Italian translation. The Dutch Catechism was even adopted as a manual of theology in numerous seminaries.
Bishop Juan Rodolfo Laise, who banned Communion in the hand in his Diocese of San Luis, Argentina, had this to say about the Dutch Catechism:
“… we must remember the case of Nieuwe Katechismus (New Catechism) which was published in Holland in 1966 (a country where, already in 1965, Communion was given in the hand without complying with the express prohibitions of Rome). This Catechism, made by request of the Dutch Episcopate, was presented to the faithful by means of a “Collective Pastoral” of the same. Soon afterwards, the Holy See demanded the correction of 14 main points and 45 minor ones. A first attempt of arriving at a new formulation of those points so they would not endanger the integrity of the faith resulted in a failure, since the three theologians who were appointed by the Dutch Episcopate did not accept the suggestions of their representative colleagues of the Holy See. Paul VI then appointed a Commission of six Cardinals that was to solve the issue. This Commission then appointed a mixed commission formed by two theologians named by the Cardinal Commission and two named by the Dutch Episcopate. But one of the latter refused to cooperate before he attended any meeting. That commission elaborated a text that mended the ambiguities and omissions of the Catechism. Those corrections, in spite of having been rejected up front by the writers of the original text, were obligatorially incorporated into the new editions of the Dutch Catechism. The Cardinal Commission, on its part, wrote up a Declaration that was published in the A.A.S. 60 (1968), pp. 685-691 (Ench. Vat., 668-684). The following year (1969), the Catechetical Institute of Nijmegen, responsible for the writing of the Catechism, published the White Book on the Dutch Catechism, on whose cover is found the following explanatory phrase: “Why the corrections made by Rome on the Catechism are unacceptable.” (Communion in the Hand: Documents and History, Bishop Juan Rodolfo Laise, p. 41)
Our Lady of the Roses has warned us:
"The catechisms, My children--We find abominations, lies, and sinfulness abounding in these books. Your children, their minds are being corrupted and destroyed. The eyes are the mirror of the soul. Each parent has an obligation to his children to remove these diabolical books from his school. The laxity of parents, the apathy of those who have influence . . . O My children, tears shall be shed; there will be gnashing of teeth soon! I ask you, I plead to you as your Mother to prepare your household now.” – Our Lady, May 29, 1976
SUENENS, Leo-Jozef (1904-1996)
Priesthood: Ordained, September 4, 1927, Rome. Episcopate: Elected titular bishop of Isinda and appointed auxiliary of Mechlin and vicar general, November 12, 1945. Consecrated, December 16, 1945, Mechlin, by Cardinal Jozef-Ernest van Roey, archbishop of Mechlin. Promoted to metropolitan see of Mechlin, November 24, 1961. See changed name to Mechlin-Brussels, December 8, 1961. Cardinalate: Created cardinal priest, March 19, 1962; received red hat and title of S. Pietro in Vincoli, March 22, 1962. Military vicar of Belgium, February 2, 1962. Attended II Vatican Council, 1962-1965; member of its board of presidency, 1963-1965. President of Episcopal Conference of Belgium. Resigned archbishporic, October 4, 1979. Death: May 6, 1996, Brussels. Buried, metropolitan cathedral, Mechlin.
Vatican II: The New York Times obituary of Cardinal Suenens on May 7, 1996 read, "Apart from Pope John XXIII and Pope Paul VI, Cardinal Suenens would rank among the two or three most important leaders of the Council," according to Rev. Joseph A. Komonchak, a professor of theology at Catholic University in Washington. Pope Paul VI, who succeeded Pope John in June 1963, made Cardinal Suenens one of the four moderators of the Second Vatican Council who presided over it.
Promoted changes, questioned Church’s condemnation of contraception: Among the causes the Cardinal advocated were modernization of the garb and life style of Catholic nuns, expansion of the laity's responsibilities and renewed ties with other branches of Christianity and with Judaism. He called for the Church to reexamine its condemnation of contraception, and warned that the Church must "not have another Galileo case." But the debate that Suenens helped to start ultimately ended with Pope Paul VI reasserting the Church’s condemnation of contraception in the encyclical Humanae Vitae in 1968.
Advocated restoration of the permanent deaconate: Cardinal Suenens advocated the restoration of the permanent deaconate at Vatican II. But Cardinal Spellman of New York opposed the revival of the permanent deaconate for several reasons, all of which correspond to the Our Lady of the Roses objections. Cardinal Spellman at Vatican II explained that the desire to restore permanent deacons stemmed mostly from liturgists who wished to restore ancient ways without taking into account present conditions. The French magazine Le Monde quoted Cardinal Spellman as having said here: “Let us not indulge in archeology.” (Le Monde, Oct. 6-7, 1963). Pius XII in ‘Mediator Dei’ warned against considering something as good simply because it was old. Cardinal Spellman also argued that seminarians obviously wanted to become priests, and this was a sign of their divine vocation and nothing should be done to interfere with it. “God exercises his Providence over the Church according to present conditions,” the cardinal concluded. “It must be decided whether it is better to by-pass the divine will and have fewer priests along with permanent deacons, or more priests without them.” Cardinal Spellman had little sympathy for the arguments proposed by modern theologians such as Karl Rahner. In a press interview at the Grand Hotel, Cardinal Spellman repeated the substance of what he had said on the floor of the Council: “The reason I am against it,” he said, “is that it is unnecessary.” (The Second Session: Letters from Vatican Council II - the Debates at St. Peter’s, Xavier Rynne, pp. 99-100)
Openly contested priestly celibacy: In the spring of 1969, on the eve of a meeting of Europe's bishops, Cardinal Suenens gave interviews in the European press criticizing centralized governance of the Church by the Vatican authorities and proposing reforms on issues ranging from the Vatican diplomatic corps to the way popes are elected. In 1970 he renewed his criticism, insisting that the hierarchy should be free to debate opening the priesthood to married men. This time Pope Paul VI, without mentioning Cardinal Suenens, expressed "grieved astonishment" at those who criticized papal policies.
Promoter of the charismatic movement: Cardinal Suenens was one of the first champions of the charismatic movement in the Catholic Church. In the words of the Cardinal himself:
“When I came into contact
with these first Catholic charismatic communities, in university circles, I
understood that pentecostal grace was at work, and that it was not a question of
a movement - there was no founder, no rule, no precise structure - but the
breath of the Spirit which was vital for many aspects of life and indeed for all
movements, whatever they are.
“I informed Pope Paul VI of this current which was spreading with prodigious speed in the five continents and which affected the most diverse areas. On the occasion of the Holy year in 1975 I had suggested that the Catholic leaders of this Renewal come on pilgrimage to Rome with a view of witnessing to their faith and their faithfulness to the Church.
”Some prominent Protestants were invited to take part as well and came to Rome for the Feast of Pentecost which thus took on a moving ecumenical dimension. Paul VI welcomed warmly the ten thousand pilgrims coming from the most diverse countries and in his homily the Holy Father called the Renewal "the good fortune for the Church and the World".
“Here he asked me to oversee the integration of the Catholic Renewal into the heart of the Church. I accepted this mission and among other things undertook to publish a series of Malines Documents of which the first - a collective work done by a highly qualified international group - forms a kind of doctrinal and pastoral charter for Catholic Charismatic Renewal.”
On May 17, 1972, Pope Paul VI condemned the charismatic movement, saying that it directly attacked the "the very existence of the Church," leading to "extinguishing the real flame of Pentecost, disregarding the thought of Christ and of the whole of Tradition." But in 1975, “Pope Paul VI” warmly greeted 10,000 charismatics in their pilgrimage to Rome. Solange Hertz, observing that Pope Paul VI had completely reversed himself in his condemnation of Pentecostalism, wrote the following: "So difficult were the antics in St. Peter's to reconcile with Paul VI's previously known position on pentecostalism, that many who heard about the incident began seriously entertaining a theory then current of an impostor Pope who impersonated Giovanni Montini under the direction of enemies of the Faith in the Vatican."
This was precisely the case. In 1975, Our Lady of the Roses gave the following message on the “deception of the century”:
"The appearance in public is not Paul VI; it is the impostor pope. Medication of evil has dulled the brain of the true pope, Pope Paul VI. They send into his veins poison to dull his reasoning and paralyze his legs. What evil creature have you opened the doors to the Eternal City and admitted?" - Our Lady, September 27, 1975
VILLOT, Jean (1905-1979)
Priesthood: Ordained, April 19, 1930, Rome. Episcopate: Elected titular bishop of Vinda and appointed auxiliary of Paris, September 2, 1954. Consecrated, October 12, 1954, Paris, by Cardinal Maurice Feltin, archbishop of Paris. Promoted to titular archbishop of Bosporo and appointed coadjutor of Lyon, with right of succession, December 17, 1959. Undersecretary of II Vatican Council, 1962-1964. Archbishop of Lyon, January 17, 1965. Cardinalate: Created cardinal priest, February 22, 1965; received red biretta and title of Ss.ma Trinità al Monte Pincio, February 25, 1965. Secretary of State, prefect of Council for Public Affairs of Church, president of Pontifical Commission for State of Vatican City, president of Administration of Patrimony of Holy See, May 2, 1969. President of Pontifical Council Cor Unum, July 15, 1971. Bishop of title of suburbicarian see of Frascati, December 12, 1974. Resigned presidency, September 4, 1978. Death: Rome, March 9, 1979. Buried, church of SS.ma Trinità al Monte Pincio, Rome.
Our Lady of the Roses tells us that Cardinal Villot was part of the triumvirate of evil (Benelli, Casaroli, and Villot) that overthrew Pope Paul VI’s papacy. Furthermore, Our Lady tells us that Cardinal Villot assassinated Pope John Paul I with a poisoned champagne glass:
“We will go back, My child, in history, a short history, and remember well what had happened in Rome to John, Pope John, whose reign lasted 33 days. O My child, it is history now, but it is placed in the book that lists the disasters in mankind. He received the horror and martyrdom by drinking from a glass. It was a champagne glass given to him by a now deceased member of the clergy and the Secretariat of the State [Cardinal Villot].” - Our Lady, May 21, 1983 (Read more...)
Fr. Jesus Lopez Saez, in his book Se Pedira Cuenta, reports that 30% of Italians are convinced that John Paul I was assassinated (about 15 million people).
D3 - Communion in the Hand? PDF
D4 - Permanent Deacons / Extraordinary Ministers? PDF
D14 - Charismatic Renewal PDF
D63 - The Third Secret PDF
D127 - Vatican II PDF
D184 - Church of Man, Part 1 PDF
D185 - Church of Man, Part 2 PDF
D186 - Excommunication PDF
D193 - Turn back: You are on the wrong road PDF
The overthrow of Pope
Paul VI’s papacy and the “deception of the century”
Declaration of the Commission of Cardinals on the “New Catechism” (Dutch Catechism), Sacred Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith, October 15, 1968
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