Thursday, June 14, 2007

Wlodimir (Vladimir) Ledochowski According to Tupper Saussy


Tupper Saussy wrote a fascinating book on the origins and nature of the U.S .government as a vessel of the Roman Catholic Church- particularly the “Black Pope” Superior General of the Jesuit Order.

During the critical years of the origins of the major wars of the 20th century, the Black Pope was Wlodimir Ledochowski:
The Jesuits were very busy between the crucial years (as you would call them) 1913-1920. I think a better framing would be between 1915-1942. These were the years of the Generalate of Vladimir Ledochowski, whom I’m tempted to regard as the single most important man of the 20th century. Check him out in the New Catholic Encyclopedia.

His obituary in the NY Times in December 1942 said he did “many great and important things” which future historians would write about. Yet I can’t find any book by any historian about any great and important things he did. I think he was a power behind radio and film, and we have evidence that he funded Adolph Hitler to unite Germany under a Catholic dictator. [See 15 Brienner Strasse for more details.]

Ledochowski’s career needs to be carefully studied. Remember, though, that you’re tracking a man who covers his tracks. It won’t be easy.
Tupper Saussy vol 1 no 1

15 Brienner Strasse excerpts

15 Brienner Strasse is named for the address of the Papal nucio to Bavaria where Pacelli received his first visit from a then struggling Austrian revolutionary who wanted to become the charismatic dictator of Germany, Adolph Hitler. Accordingly:
Immediately upon assuming his Generalate, Vladimir (Wlodimir) Ledochowski fled Rome (Austria, after all, was now at war with Italy) and set up office with two assistants in his mother’s castle at Zizers, Switzerland.

In 1917, Ledochowski invited Mathias Erzberger, a deputy from the German Catholic Center Party for a secret meeting.

Erzberger later reported to friends that the General had persuaded him to support a strategy of destroying the unified Reich under the Protestant Kaiser Wilhelm II in order to bring the Catholic nations of central and eastern Europe together in a pan-German federation under a charismatic dictator charged with subduing the communist menace from the east.

Dr. Hans Carossa, documenting the deputy’s fact patterns after Zizers, observed that “Every political maneuver that Erzberger has engaged in since his discussion with the Jesuit General has only served to advance this Jesuit political strategy.” (Manfred Barthel, The Jesuits, William Morrow, p. 254-255)
Whose Who at Number 15?
Eighty-two years ago, 15 Brienner Strasse housed three vital players in world politics: Eugenio Pacelli, Archbishop of Sardi, nuncio to Bavaria, and administrator of the Vatican’s foreign affairs; his housekeeper, a Holy Cross nun named Pascalina; and his Jesuit speech-writer Robert Lieber.

Eugenio Pacelli had served in the Church’s diplomatic service since his ordination in 1899. His international sensibilities had been mentioned by the Jesuits, one of whom – Vladimir (Wlodimir) Ledochowski – he idolized. I say “idolized” because this is the exact word an elderly Jesuit I interviewed in Rome employed to describe Pacelli’s relationship to Ledochowski. He’d known both figures personally.

Wlodimir Ledochowski was a Polish aristocrat who by 1906 had demonstrated such exceptional skills in international diplomacy that Jesuit Superior General Franz Xavier Wernz (under whose tutelage Pacelli had done his post graduate research in canon law) appointed him Consultor General for Germany, Austria-Hungary, Russia, Bosnia, Serbia, Croatia, and Poland, as well as Belgium and the Netherlands.

“Consultor General” is the equivalent of a cabinet post. It empowered Ledochowski to lace the future of his nations with alliances that lay buried like so many land-mines. This is not an unusual feat for a Jesuit strategist. Indeed, the Society of Jesus (which is the pope’s private CIA and veritable Mother of Spies) is renowned for “Orthelloizing” nations- setting them up for mutual destruction, as when Othello’s trusted but treacherous advisor Iago gloats to the audience, “Now whether he kills Cassio or Cassio him, or each do kill the other, every way makes my gain.”

(It’s foolish, in my opinion, not to suspect a covert military strategist of anything he has the authority, means, and requirement to do. To ignore him is to be conquered by his strategy, which is usually to foster ignorance of his most decisive operations.
Triggering World War
Most historians agree that the first World War was triggered by the Serbian Concordat of June 1914. Eugenio Pacelli was the Concordat's acknowledged author, but Vladimir Ledochowski had authority, means, and requirement to ghost it

The Serbian Concordat promised (a) Vatican support of Serbia's liberation from Roman Catholic Austria-Hungary, while (b) pitting Roman Catholic evangelism against the Serbian state religion, Eastern Orthodoxy, a faith that denies the supremacy of the Roman papacy.Such a policy was sure to provoke belligerency between Austria-Hungary and Serbia, just as Jesuit military strategy created enmity between America and Great Britain to incite a Revolution that resulted in the world's first republic governable by Roman Catholic laypersons. The underlying purpose of the Serbian Concordat, like the Declaration of Independence, was to restructure the world according to the requirements of Rome. What those requirements were we shall learn presently.

Four days after Eugenio Pacelli signed the Concordat, a Serbian terrorist assassinated the heir to the Austro-Hungarian throne. Within weeks, nations with no more reason to make war than the alliances they had signed began outfitting their respective soldiery for what looked like Armageddon.

Reorganization
Death hit the Vatican, too. On August 19, 1914, Jesuit General Wernz died suddenly, followed the next day by Pope Pius X—of heartbreak, it was rumored, over the world's disintegration. To succeed Pius, the college of cardinals chose a professional diplomat, Giacomo della Chiesa, who assumed the name Benedict XV.

It took the Jesuits six months to elect a Superior General to succeed Wernz. There's no more powerful political office on earth than Superior General of the Society of Jesus. It commands absolute, unquestioned obedience. The proposition that Jesus Christ is to be seen in the person of the Superior General is repeated no less than five hundred times in the Society's Constitutions.  Vladimir Ledochowski was chosen General by his Jesuit electors.
The man idolized by Eugenio Pacelli now had full authority to cause America to desire war against Germany. We have heard many reasons why America entered World War I. Statesmen argued that it was “the war to end all wars,” while pacifists charged it was a war to support British imperialism. Actual outcome points to another, less apparent yet more practical reason.

The Purpose of World War I

Immediately upon assuming his Generalate, Vladimir Ledochowski fled Rome (Austria, after all, was now at war with Italy) and set up office with two assistants in his mother's castle at Zizers, Switzerland.


In 1917, Ledochowski invited Mathias Erzberger, a deputy from the German Catholic Center party, to Zizers for a secret meeting.


Erzberger later reported to friends that the General had persuaded him to support a strategy of destroying the unified Reich under the Protestant Kaiser Wilhelm II in order to bring the Catholic nations of central and eastern Europe together in a pan-German federation under a charismatic dictator charged with subduing the communist menace from the east.

Dr. Hans Carossa, documenting the deputy's fact patterns after Zizers, observed that “Every political maneuver that Erzberger has engaged in since his discussion with the Jesuit General has only served to advance this Jesuit political strategy.” (Manfred Barthel, The Jesuits, William Morrow, p. 254-5)


Means A: The Lusitania


As much as Ledochowski needed to mobilize America against Germany, America was disinterested in European events. In fact, President Woodrow Wilson repeatedly declared that Europe's calamities were of absolutely no concern to Americans.


But soon after Ledochowski ensconced in Zizers (locals pronounce it "Caesar's"), things started going his way. A German submarine sank the RMS Lusitania off the coast of Ireland with 128 Americans aboard.


This act, wrote Jim Marrs in his study of clandestine governments (Rule By Secrecy, HarperCollins, 2000), “set off a firestorm of anti-German feeling throughout the United States, fanned by the Rockefeller-[J.P.] Morgan dominated press.”


Marrs added that “Morgan was the Rothschilds' American representative—some say partner.”


The house of Rothschild is bound by fiduciary duty to facilitate the Jesuit General's needs. According to Encyclopedia Judaica, the Rothschilds are “Guardians of the Vatican Treasury.”


The Rothschild press used the Lusitania to foment hatred among Americans toward “the hideous Hun.” But a stunt even more dramatic was needed to secure a declaration of war.

Means B: The Zimmerman Telegram

War resulted from the famous Zimmerman Telegram, which the Rothschild press sensationally published in America on March 1, 1917.

In the telegram, supposedly decoded by British interceptors, German foreign minister Arthur Zimmermann proposed to the German ambassador in Mexico a German-Mexican alliance against the United States in which Germany would support the Mexican recapture of territory in Texas, Arizona and New Mexico.


A German official talking secretly of invading Texas, Arizona, and New Mexico brought the war suddenly home!


Normally, when the alleged proponent of such an explosive notion—true or not—is asked for verification, he follows good diplomatic form and categorically denies responsibility. Not Arthur Zimmermann. At a Berlin news conference on March 3rd, a reporter for the Hearst papers—which columnist George Seldes terms "the most pro-Catholic press in America”—caught Zimmermann's attention and stated: “Of course Your Excellency will deny this story.” Zimmermann replied, “I cannot deny it. It is true.”

Is this a script, or what?

Zimmermann's inexplicable admission (and shamefully unprofessional, unless done in obedience to the General or the Rothschilds) gave President Wilson no alternative but to ask Congress for precisely what Vladimir Ledochowski desired: a declaration that a state of war existed with Germany.



Congress complied on April 6, the Guardians of the Vatican Treasury cranked out the credit (through the Rothschilds' brand new Federal Reserve), and over the next year and a half, more than 364,000 American lives were sacrificed (out of 4,355,000 mobilized) to Ledochowski's objective of destroying the Reich and replacing its Protestant Kaiser with a charismatic dictator.


Came Armistice Day, November 11, 1918, the Reich was devastated . The Kaiser had fled for the safety of Holland.


Power-drunk from overthrowing czarist Russia, Bolshevik mobs flying red flags overran Bavaria. All Munich's diplomatic legations returned to their home countries. The Vatican nunciature alone remained.


On June 28, 1919, the Allies presented the Treaty of Versailles for Germany to sign. The Diktat, as Germans called it (“dictated peace”), only perfected their devastation—forcing them to accept sole responsibility for the war, ripping great chunks of territory away from the Reich, and reducing German naval and military power to practically nil.


The moment had arrived for the introduction of Vladimir Ledochowski's “charismatic dictator.”


He entered history at 15 Brienner Strasse late one blustery night during the winter following the Diktat..

Mission Accomplished

Sister Pascalina recalled the moment for her biographers, Paul Murphy and Rene Arlington (La Popessa, Viking, 1983).

The nunciature was asleep. Pascalina heard knocking at the door. She answered to find a young Austrian soldier standing there, a corporal and a Catholic, bearing a letter of introduction from a leading Bavarian politician citing him for acts of bravery during the war.

Pascalina issued the young man into the sitting room and awoke Archbishop Pacelli. Their meeting went fast. The soldier vowed to check the spread of atheistic communism in Munich and elsewhere.

Pascalina heard Pacelli say, “Munich has been good to me, so has Germany. I pray Almighty God that this land remain a holy land, in the hands of Our Lord, and free of communism.”

She then saw Pacelli give the soldier “a large cache of Church money to aid the rising revolutionary and his small, struggling band of anticommunists.”

“Go, quell the devil's works,” the archbishop told him. “Help spread the love of Almighty God.”

Sister Pascalina never forgot the young soldier's face or his name—Adolf Hitler.

Reflections

Of course, in 1939 Eugenio Paceli was elected Pope Pius XII, whom John Paul II moved toward sainthood with beatification in 1998.

Catholic author and Cambridge scholar John Cornwell contends in Hitler’s Pope: The Secret History of Pius XII (Viking, 1999) that Pacelli’s tactical subservience to Hitler, particularly his refusal to intercede with the Fuhrer’s treatment if the Jews, depended upon “a fatal combination of high spiritual aspirations in conflict with soaring ambition for power and control.” In other words, “Ignore Vladimir (Wlodimir) Ledochowski; look no further then His Holiness, in the same way you would look no further than Oswald, Ray, Koresh, or McVeigh.”

Although it fails to consider the pope’s very real legal relationship to the man he idolized (). Cornwll’s estimable book is still our most revealing examination of Pacelli’s inner career.

Scholars need to learn that the Church is perennially at war with every no Catholic, a fact proved by the existence and record of the Jesuits. His task of defending the sacraments places the Superior General in control of the entire Church Militant. In certain circumstances, he is entitled to require obedience to the pope for the sake of Rome.

And so I submit that the policies of Pius XII were not his to make but rather those of Vladimir (Wlodimir) Ledochowski. The ‘society of Jesus’ will never agree to this I know. As Manfred Barthel has explained, “Jesuit sources always blandly insist that the General concerned himself entirely with spiritual and administrative matters and never gave politics a thought.”
photo by Tupper Saussy


We’ve seen how 15 Brienner Strasse is dedicated “to the victims of the national-socialist despotism.” The word translated “victims” is opfern, which means “sacrificial victims,” opfern being a cognate of “offerings.”

Are we being told here that the Holocaust, such as occurred, was a form of ritual, a human sacrifice perceived necessary to propitiate some divinity?

15 Brienner Strasse
 Wlodimir (Vladimir) Ledochowski: Mission, Motivation, Geopolitical Chessboard
Wlodimir (Vladimir) Ledochowski's Final Solution Cited by Eichmann 1961

8 comments:

avles said...

The guardian angel of Pius XII

Andrea Tornielli
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Exits a biography (with unedited episodes) of the German Sister Pascaline. inflexible and authoritarian, from 1918 to '58 was the shadow Pope Pacelli. Among gossip and jealousy, played a decisive role for the Pope

http://www.ilgiornale.it/cultura/langelo_custode_pio_xii/19-06-2008/articolo-id=270134-page=0-comments=1

avles said...

They defined "black lady" and "Pope Joan." We lacked only "lady of the sacred palace." They depicted as a powerful woman, able to directly influence the decisions of the Pope. You Pascaline Lehnert, the nun who ruled the apartment of Pius XII, the protagonist of the biography written by Martha Schad (The lady of the sacred palace, St. Paul, p.. 284, 18 euros, translated by Viviana De Marco) will be released in coming days Italian bookstores: a serious book and documented, beyond the title, changed from the German edition, but we know that Pope Pius XII and his court you can play pigeon shooting - is also easier because the target is a woman - as with other powerful and influential secretaries of Pontiffs reverence is a must.

avles said...

Who was the Bavarian Lehnert Josephine, born in 1894, the seventh of twelve children, a postulant of the Sisters of the Holy Cross Teachers at nineteen, whose life intersects randomly, in 1918, with the Archbishop Eugenio Pacelli, the papal nuncio in Monaco and Munich? So much has been written and much has been whispered about this character a bit 'mythical and mythologized, almost gray eminence in a skirt, direct and safest way to arrive in March 1939 the man who would become Pius XII. Through letters and unpublished testimonies, the author shows such as the entry into service Pascaline Pacelli took place at random: he was the Superior Institute of Altoetting to ship at the nunciature along with two other sisters, with the prospect to leave it there for a couple of months to start work in the residence of the archbishop. Since then, the "lady of the sacred palace" will not abandon the most Pacelli, became its faithful housekeeper.

avles said...

In 1921, thanking the superior of the Sisters in Menzingen, Pascaline the nuncio writes: "She can take off a lot of concern relieving my job." Here is revealed the "secret" of that relationship: she, a little ways from religious' brisk and authoritarian, had managed to become the true perpetual Pacelli, who is sensitive and reflective, with many stomach ailments. She regulated the timing of meals, I watched the kitchen, helped him to attend to the correspondence, "over the years learned to know so well the Pope, who could guess every little wish, even unspoken."

avles said...

His legendary inflexibility will witness the Secretary of State John Foster Dulles, who once, while he was at the hearing - the author writes - he saw her coming and say, "Holy Father, but she has to eat." Pius XII had said: "Sister Pascaline Quite right, I do not want the soup to cool." The time limit of the hearing was over long ago. Then the Pope stood up, smiled and explained in Foster Dulles: "No power on earth could move our good Sister Pascaline even a step, when the soup is on the table." "Those who did not appreciate his strength and his energy, had dubbed" the German corporal, '"observes Schad, documenting disagreements even within the group of nuns who took care of the Pope, with complaints about the excessive rigidity of religion.

avles said...

Is also reconstructed the genesis of the "voices" against the nun, who had good relations with the Pope's brother's family and his grandchildren, but not so good with the family of her sister, which she would field - it seems - the role of housekeeper : in fact, argued that Pacelli suffer the influence of religion by failing to give them away, and on the basis of a photograph suggested that the same attitudes in the Pascaline s'intrattenesse too friendly with Count Enrico Galeazzi, trusted collaborator of the Pope, trying in vain to put in a bad light in the eyes of the Pontiff.

avles said...

In fact, both the nuncio, cardinal and then Pope, Eugenio Pacelli found an excellent relationship with mother Pascaline: he wanted to remain in Monaco, he moved to Berlin, to follow him to Rome, the other sisters who are driving occupied the kitchen and wardrobe. He wanted to accompany him, and is one of the innovations that emerge from the book, even when traveling he did in the thirties by Cardinal Secretary of State: Argentina, the World Eucharistic Congress, when Pascaline then traveled with the result, while not never appearing in any photograph, and the United States, where she arrived and departed before the Cardinal after he had already returned to Rome.

avles said...

The biography does not add new details on the old question of "silence" of Pius XII: Pascaline demonstrates why the attitude of the Pope, convinced that any public appeal not only would not have stopped Hitler or solution to the plight of the Jews, but would worsened. However, unequivocally documenting the great charitable work put in place during the war and the rebuilding. An action that had its own in faithful nun, who ran the warehouse Pope, one of its major hubs.