Thursday, September 30, 2010

The Seed of John Paul II. Bears Fruit in Munich

Blasphemous Homosexual, divine services and inter-communion for dogs and cats: in the decadent former Archdiocese of the Pope, everything is possible.

By Christiane Strobl

[] Another Munich Parish has established that the dirty old liberalism of yesterday is more important than the living Catholic Faith, which men have believed for centuries.

It takes place at the Munich Parish of St. Paul. It occupies one of the most impressive churches in the city.

The Parish is located on the Ludwigvorstadt in the Teresienwiese - on the place where Oktoberfest happens every year.

The administrator of the Parish, secular priest Rainer Hepler, is also a collaborator of the "Art Ministry" of the Archdiocese of Munich. In his Church there are also sodomitical church services.

This was relocated from the suburbs to the city center first in the spring in 2010 by the order of the old liberal Archbishop Reinhard Marx of Munich and Freising.

The authorization for this pastoral appointment in the Archdiocese comes from Secular Priest Manfred Rutsche, who is officially responsible for this horror.

From the side of the Archbishop, he enjoys the fullest trust. It pleases him that there are always more priests participating in his Queer Liturgy. Recently, one can discover noteworthy things from the Pastoral Administrator, Fr. Rainer Hepler's signed Pastoral Letter.

"May protestants participate in Communion?" read the philosophical question.

The answer was practically Catholic: "According to other opinions of many, the Eucharistic celebration of the separated confessions isn't presently possible."

Actually, then John Paul II. (2005+) has come to the field with his encyclical 'Ecclesia de Eucharista' in paragraph 45.

According to that this qualification is not applied "to individual persons belonging to Churches or Ecclesial Communities not in full communion with the Catholic Church."

In this case it goes namely for this reason, that "the intention is to meet a grave spiritual need for the eternal salvation of an individual believer, not to bring about an inter-communion which remains impossible until the visible bonds of ecclesial communion are fully re-established"

This is how Fr. Hepler comes to the practical knowledge: "The answer reads therefore in legitimate individual cases: yes."

Image: is from the website advertising this "Queergottesdienst", ''

No comments: