The ʝʊdɛօ-masons will try to burn down every Catholic chapel they can, especially, the Tridentine Mass chapels.The only solution is for armed Catholic men to guard them.Here's some history where the Irish Ancient Order Of Hibernians (AOH), backed down the ʝʊdɛօ-masons.
I was not sure if this subject was crisis material or political, so I guessed political. Yet it does have much to do about the crisis in the Church. Whoever is burning down Churches, and I have been reading several reports. My guess again is the arsonist who is guilty no doubt knows or cares what position they have or believe, all they know is it represents to them a Catholic Church.
Is this our future, for our Traditional Churches or places or worship?
American Nativist or Know Nothing activities continued to spread across the country. In 1841 and 1844, nativist mobs planned to attack the original St. Patrick’s Cathedral in lower Manhattan and Archbishop ‘Dagger’ John Hughes called on the AOH.
A winter, 2007 issue of the New York City Journal noted: When in the spring of 1844, anti-Catholic Nativists threatened to attack and burn Old St. Patrick’s, Hughes surrounded it with armed members of the AOH and warned Mayor James Harper that if harm came to any Catholic or any Catholic church, New York would burn. What the Archbishop actually said was that he would turn New York into another Moscow and, since the ruin of that city in the recent Napoleonic War was fresh in everyone’s mind, there was no mistaking his meaning. The AOH was often called on to protect church property and, through their heroic commitment, the attacks were few, but the long, cold and lonely nights of vigil were many.
Just before the threat on St Patrick’s in 1844, the Irish neighborhood of Philadelphia had been put to the torch. Nativist bigotry reached a peak in 1854. When stones were contributed from many nations to build a monument to George Washington, construction of the Washington monument was halted when Nativists stole a granite block donated to the project by Pope Pius IX since they would not tolerate a Catholic stone in that icon to America’s first President.
The following year, a nativist attack on an Irish neighborhood in Louisville, KY caused 22 deaths and considerable arson and looting. Although the secrecy surrounding the early AOH makes their reaction to such attacks difficult to define, it is not unlikely that, as members of earlier protective societies, they called on their collective past experience and, as part of this new organization, dispensed home-grown justice. As Nativist bigotry spread across America, so too did the AOH. True to their purpose, they provided social welfare benefits to members and stood guard to defend Church property.