Finishing Off the Overthrow of the Papal States
by Thomas A. Droleskey
Although the vestigial remnants of the temporal power of the papacy were overthrow by the Masonic forces of the Italian Kingdom on September 20, 1870, and despite the fact that the Lateran Treaty of 1929 pledged the Holy See to neutrality in international disputes, the moral force of the papacy remained something that was respected even by some secular newspapers.
For example, it was as late as in 1941 and 1942 that The New York Times editorially praised the leadership of Pope Pius XII during the midst of World War II:
The voice of Pius XII is a lonely voice in the
silence and darkness enveloping Europe this Christmas. The Pope
reiterates what he has said before. In general, he repeats, although
with greater definiteness, the five-point plan for peace which he first
enunciated in his Christmas message after the war broke out in 1939. His
program agrees in fundamentals with the Roosevelt-Churchill eight-point
declaration. It calls for respect for treaties and the end of the
possibility of aggression, equal treatment for minorities, freedom from
religious persecution. It goes farther than the Atlantic Charter in
advocating an end of all national monopolies of economic wealth, and so
far as the eight points, which demands complete disarmament for Germany
pending some future limitation of arms for all nations.
The Pontiff emphasized principles of international
morality with which most men of good-will agree. He uttered the ideas a
spiritual leader would be expected to express in time of war. Yet his
words sound strange and bold in the Europe of today, and we comprehend
the complete submergence and enslavement of great nations, the very
sources of our civilization, as we realize that he is about the only
ruler left o the Continent of Europe who dares to raise his voice at
all. The last tiny islands of neutrality are so hemmed in and
overshadowed by war and fear that no one but the Pope is still able to
speak aloud in the name of the Prince of Peace. This is indeed a measure
of the "moral devastation" he describes as the accompaniment of
physical ruin and inconceivable human suffering.
In calling for a "real new order" based on
"liberty, justice and love," to be attained only by a "return to social
and international principles capable of creating a barrier against the
abuse of liberty and the abuse of power," the Pope put himself squarely
against Hitlerism. Recognizing that there is no road open to agreement
between belligerents "whose reciprocal war aims and programs seem to be
irreconcilable," he left no doubt that the Nazi aims are also
irreconcilable with his own conception of a Christian peace. "The new
order which must arise out of this war," he asserted, "must be based on
principles." And that implies only one end to the war. (The New York
Times, December 25, 1941.)
No Christmas sermon reaches a
larger congregation than the message Pope Pius XII addresses to a
war-torn world at this season. This Christmas more than ever he is a
lonely voice crying out of the silence of a continent. The Pulpit whence
he speaks is more than ever like the Rock on which the Church was
founded, a tiny island lashed and surrounded by a sea of war. In these
circumstances, in any circumstances, indeed, no one would expect the
Pope to speak as a political leader, or a war leader, or in any other
role than that of a preacher ordained to stand above the battle, tied
impartially, as he says, to all people and willing to collaborate in any
new order which will bring a just peace.
But just because the Pope speaks to and in some
sense for all the peoples at war, the clear stand he takes on the
fundamental issues of the conflict has greater weight and authority.
When a leader bound impartially to nations on both sides condemns as
heresy the new form of national state which subordinates everything to
itself: when he declares that whoever wants peace must protect against
"arbitrary attacks" the "juridical safety of individuals:" when he
assails violent occupation of territory, the exile and persecution of
human beings for no reason other than race or political opinion: when he
says that people must fight for a just and decent peace, a "total
peace" — the "impartial judgment" is like a verdict in a high court of
Pope Pius expresses as passionately as any leader
on our side the war aims of the struggle for freedom when he says that
those who aim at building a new world must fight for free choice of
government and religious order. They must refuse that the state should
make of individuals a herd of whom the state disposes as if they were a
lifeless thing. (The New York Times, December 25, 1942.) The Christmas Editorials on Pope Pius XII
With the See of Saint Peter controlled by apostates for fifty-four years now, the the conciliar "pontiffs" have surrendered even the moral authority of the papacy that outlived the overthrow of the Papal States and the Lateran Concordat of 1929. This is only logical as the men who have claimed to be "popes" since the death of Pope Pius XII on October 9, 1958, have lacked the moral authority of the papacy as each of them have defected in numerous ways from articles contained in the Sacred Deposit of Faith and thus had expelled themselves from the bosom of Holy Mother Church long before their apparent "elections" as the Bishop of Rome and hence as
Successors of Saint Peter. Men who have lost the Faith lose also the moral authority that comes with It.
Indeed, the false "pontiffs" advertise openly the surrender of the moral authority of what they think, falsely, is the papacy and of the Catholic Church by having praised institutions of global governance that invert reality by arrogating unto themselves what belongs by God's ordinance solely to the Catholic Church to be the "authoritative" governors of men and their nations.
This is what Giovanni Montini/Paul VI did at the United Masonic Nations Organization on October 4, 1965:
The peoples of the earth turn to the United
Nations as the last hope of concord and peace. We presume to present here,
together with Our own, their tribute to honour and of hope. That is why
this moment is a great one for you also. We know that you are fully aware
of this. Now for the continuation of Our message. It looks entirely
towards the future. The edifice which you have constructed must never
collapse; it must be continually perfected and adapted to the needs which
the history of the world will present. You mark a stage in the development
of mankind; from now on retreat is impossible; you must go forward. (Giovanni Montini/Paul VI's Address to the United Nations, October 4, 1965. See also "Blessed" Paul The Sick.)
Karol Wojtyla/John Paul II did the same. And so has Joseph Ratzinger/Benedict XVI, who used an address on Monday, December 3, 2012, the Feast of Saint Francis Xavier, to exhort in behalf of the imaginary "world governing authority" that would serve as an instrument of true economic and social justice across international boundaries while respecting the Natural Law principle of Subsidiarity and not posing a threat to the legitimate sovereignty of individual nations that he conjured up in Caritas in Veritate, June 29, 2009:
VATICAN CITY (CNS) -- The world authority envisioned by two popes as a way to ensure global peace and justice would not be a superpower, but primarily a moral force with limited jurisdiction, Pope Benedict XVI said.
The pope made his remarks Dec. 3 to a plenary session of the Pontifical Council for Justice and Peace, which was scheduled to meet for three days to discuss the theme of "political authority and global governance."
In his address, Pope Benedict recalled that Blessed John XXIII had called for the "construction of a world community, with a corresponding authority," to serve the "common good of the human family."
The pope also cited his own 2009 encyclical "Caritas in Veritate," in which he called for a "true world political authority" to ensure international cooperation, peace and environmental protection.
The church offers "principles of reflection, criteria of judgment and practical guidelines" for such an organization, but no concrete legal or political recommendations, Pope Benedict said in his address.
Yet the pope stipulated that the proposed body would not be a "superpower, concentrated in the hands of a few, which would dominate all peoples, exploiting the weakest." The authority in question, he said, "must be understood, first and foremost, as a moral force, a power to influence in accordance with reason, that is, a participatory authority, limited by law in its jurisdiction."
The council's president, Cardinal Peter Turkson, told Vatican Radio that the agenda for the plenary session would include the topic of global financial governance as a response to the world financial crisis.
In October 2011, the council called for establishment of a "central world bank" to regulate the global financial industry and the international money supply as a step toward the world authority envisioned by Blessed John and Pope Benedict.
Pope Benedict's address also touched on threats to human dignity from different forms of materialism in contemporary culture.
"The man of today is considered primarily from a biological point of view, or as 'human capital,' a 'resource,' a cog in a productive and financial machine that dominates him," the pope said.
"New ideologies -- such as the hedonistic and egoistic one of sexual and reproductive rights, or that of a disorderly financial capitalism that transgresses politics and dismantles the real economy -- contribute to make the employee and his work seem 'minor' goods and to undermine the natural foundations of society, especially the family," he said. (Roman Impostor in White calls for world authority as 'moral force'.)
Moral farce is more like it.
How can such an imaginary global governing body be a "moral force" when all existing supranational organizations of global governance support the very evils that Joseph Ratzinger/Benedict XVI denounced in his address two days ago to the plenary session of the "Pontifical" Council for Justice and Peace?
For a reminder of the utter madness that is this imaginary global governing body, perhaps it would be wise to take a look once at what the mad professor who heads the Occupy Vatican Movement wrote in Caritas in Veritatis three and one-half years ago now:
In the face of the unrelenting growth of global interdependence, there is a strongly felt need, even in the midst of a global recession, for a reform of the United Nations Organization, and likewise of economic institutions and international finance, so that the concept of the family of nations can acquire real teeth. One also senses the urgent need to find innovative ways of implementing the principle of the responsibility to protect and of giving poorer nations an effective voice in shared decision-making. This seems necessary in order to arrive at a political, juridical and economic order which can increase and give direction to international cooperation for the development of all peoples in solidarity. To manage the global economy; to revive economies hit by the crisis; to avoid any deterioration of the present crisis and the greater imbalances that would result; to bring about integral and timely disarmament, food security and peace; to guarantee the protection of the environment and to regulate migration: for all this, there is urgent need of a true world political authority, as my predecessor Blessed John XXIII indicated some years ago. Such an authority would need to be regulated by law, to observe consistently the principles of subsidiarity and solidarity, to seek to establish the common good, and to make a commitment to securing authentic integral human development inspired by the values of charity in truth. Furthermore, such an authority would need to be universally recognized and to be vested with the effective power to ensure security for all, regard for justice, and respect for right. Obviously it would have to have the authority to ensure compliance with its decisions from all parties, and also with the coordinated measures adopted in various international forums. Without this, despite the great progress accomplished in various sectors, international law would risk being conditioned by the balance of power among the strongest nations. The integral development of peoples and international cooperation require the establishment of a greater degree of international ordering, marked by subsidiarity, for the management of globalization. They also require the construction of a social order that at last conforms to the moral order, to the interconnection between moral and social spheres, and to the link between politics and the economic and civil spheres, as envisaged by the Charter of the United Nations. (Caritas in veritate, June 29, 2009.)
This is insanity. Each of the problems that Ratzinger/Benedict lists in his encyclical letter, including the rise of the unbridled marketplace that is defined by the pursuit of profit at all costs and the outsourcing of jobs, two of the many phenomena of the modern world that Ratzinger/Benedict rightly condemns in Caritas in Veritate, is the direct and inexorable result of the overthrow of the Social Reign of Christ the King wrought by the Protestant Revolt and institutionalized by the rise of Judeo-Masonry. The multifaceted and interrelated problems and massive injustices that have arisen as a result of the overthrow of the Social Reign of Christ the King cannot be resolved by some kind of utopian "world political authority" that is going to have "teeth" while at the same time respecting the Natural Law principle of subsidiarity enunciated by Pope Pius XI in Quadragesimo Anno, May 15, 1931, as it respects the right to life and the rights of families and promotes "integral human development." In all Charity, my friends, the truth of the matter is that Joseph Ratzinger/Benedict XVI is stark raving mad to believe that such a One World Government could provide a structure for order and justice in the world, and that is putting the matter mildly and as charitably as is humanly possible. Need one point out that one of the chief goals of Talmudic Judaism has been to create such a One World Government?
It is worth, especially for newer readers of this website, to repeat the late Dr. George O'Brien's sober description of how the modern economic order came into being:
The thesis we have endeavoured to present in this essay is, that the two great dominating schools of modern economic thought have a common origin. The capitalist school, which, basing its position on the unfettered right of the individual to do what he will with his own, demands the restriction of government interference in economic and social affairs within the narrowest possible limits, and the socialist school, which, basing its position on the complete subordination of the individual to society, demands the socialization of all the means of production, if not all of wealth, face each other today as the only two solutions of the social question; they are bitterly hostile towards each other, and mutually intolerant and each is at the same weakened and provoked by the other. In one respect, and in one respect only, are they identical--they can both be shown to be the result of the Protestant Reformation.
We have seen the direct connection which exists between these modern schools of economic thought and their common ancestor. Capitalism found its roots in the intensely individualistic spirit of Protestantism, in the spread of anti-authoritative ideas from the realm of religion into the realm of political and social thought, and, above all, in the distinctive Calvinist doctrine of a successful and prosperous career being the outward and visible sign by which the regenerated might be known. Socialism, on the other hand, derived encouragement from the violations of established and prescriptive rights of which the Reformation afforded so many examples, from the growth of heretical sects tainted with Communism, and from the overthrow of the orthodox doctrine on original sin, which opened the way to the idea of the perfectibility of man through institutions. But, apart from these direct influences, there were others, indirect, but equally important. Both these great schools of economic thought are characterized by exaggerations and excesses; the one lays too great stress on the importance of the individual, and other on the importance of the community; they are both departures, in opposite directions, from the correct mean of reconciliation and of individual liberty with social solidarity. These excesses and exaggerations are the result of the free play of private judgment unguided by authority, and could not have occurred if Europe had continued to recognize an infallible central authority in ethical affairs.
The science of economics is the science of men's relations with one another in the domain of acquiring and disposing of wealth, and is, therefore, like political science in another sphere, a branch of the science of ethics. In the Middle Ages, man's ethical conduct, like his religious conduct, was under the supervision and guidance of a single authority, which claimed at the same time the right to define and to enforce its teaching. The machinery for enforcing the observance of medieval ethical teaching was of a singularly effective kind; pressure was brought to bear upon the conscience of the individual through the medium of compulsory periodical consultations with a trained moral adviser, who was empowered to enforce obedience to his advice by the most potent spiritual sanctions. In this way, the whole conduct of man in relation to his neighbours was placed under the immediate guidance of the universally received ethical preceptor, and a common standard of action was ensured throughout the Christian world in the all the affairs of life. All economic transactions in particular were subject to the jealous scrutiny of the individual's spiritual director; and such matters as sales, loans, and so on, were considered reprehensible and punishable if not conducted in accordance with the Christian standards of commutative justice.
The whole of this elaborate system for the preservation of justice in the affairs of everyday life was shattered by the Reformation. The right of private judgment, which had first been asserted in matters of faith, rapidly spread into moral matters, and the attack on the dogmatic infallibility of the Church left Europe without an authority to which it could appeal on moral questions. The new Protestant churches were utterly unable to supply this want. The principle of private judgment on which they rested deprived them of any right to be listened to whenever they attempted to dictate moral precepts to their members, and henceforth the moral behaviour of the individual became a matter to be regulated by the promptings of his own conscience, or by such philosophical systems of ethics as he happened to approve. The secular state endeavoured to ensure that dishonesty amounting to actual theft or fraud should be kept in check, but this was a poor and ineffective substitute for the powerful weapon of the confessional. Authority having once broken down, it was but a single step from Protestantism to rationalism; and the way was opened to the development of all sorts of erroneous systems of morality. (George O'Brien,
An Essay on the Economic Effects of the Reformation, IHS Press, Norfolk, Virginia, 2003)
There is nothing short of the conversion of men and their nations to the true Faith that can help to restore order and justice in matters of politics and economics, both of which must be undertaken with regard to a due subordination to the teaching authority of the Catholic Church and in light of man's Last End. Indeed, as Pope Saint Pius X noted in Vehementer Nos, February 11, 1906, civil government has a positive obligation to aid man in the pursuit of his Last End, something that Ratzinger/Benedict rejects out of hand:
That the State must be separated from the Church is a thesis absolutely false, a most pernicious error. Based, as it is, on the principle that the State must not recognize any religious cult, it is in the first place guilty of a great injustice to God; for the Creator of man is also the Founder of human societies, and preserves their existence as He preserves our own. We owe Him, therefore, not only a private cult, but a public and social worship to honor Him. Besides, this thesis is an obvious negation of the supernatural order. It limits the action of the State to the pursuit of public prosperity during this life only, which is but the proximate object of political societies; and it occupies itself in no fashion (on the plea that this is foreign to it) with their ultimate object which is man's eternal happiness after this short life shall have run its course. But as the present order of things is temporary and subordinated to the conquest of man's supreme and absolute welfare, it follows that the civil power must not only place no obstacle in the way of this conquest, but must aid us in effecting it.
To quote the late thirty-seventh President of the United States of America, Richard Milhous Nixon, "make no mistake about it," Ratzinger/Benedict's continue, relentless call for a "world political authority" with "teeth," which is in and of itself a violation of the Natural Law principle of subsidiarity as it violates the legitimate sovereignty of nations, which, contrary to Ratzinger/Benedict's support for what amounts to a policy of unrestricted immigration, do indeed have rights in the Natural Law to placed just restrictions on the migration of foreign nationals into their lands. The Catholic Church has always supported the legitimate sovereignty of nations, keeping in mind, of course, that each nation must recognize Christ the King as its own true Sovereign, from Whom no one or no nation may ever declare "independence." There is no such discussion in Caritas in Veritate as Joseph Ratzinger/Benedict XVI is an enemy of the Social Reign of Christ the King and thus of the very foundation of personal and social order, Catholicism.
The "moral force" that Joseph Ratzinger/Benedict XVI wants to see exerted as a result of the creation of his imaginary "world governing authority" exists in one place and one place only: the Catholic Church that Our Blessed Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ founded upon the Rock of Peter, the Pope.
Writing in Ubi Arcano Dei Consilio, December 23, 1922, which is the very antithesis of Angelo Roncalli/John XXIII's Pacem in Terris, April 11, 1963, and Ratzinger/Benedict's Caritas in Veritate, Pope Pius XI explained that Catholicism is the one and only foundation of personal and social order, something that Pope Saint Pius X had, of course, noted in Notre Charge Apostolique, August 15, 1910:
Because the Church is by divine institution the sole depository and interpreter of the ideals and teachings of Christ, she alone possesses in any complete and true sense the power effectively to combat that materialistic philosophy which has already done and, still threatens, such tremendous harm to the home and to the state. The Church alone can introduce into society and maintain therein the prestige of a true, sound spiritualism, the spiritualism of Christianity which both from the point of view of truth and of its practical value is quite superior to any exclusively philosophical theory. The Church is the teacher and an example of world good-will, for she is able to inculcate and develop in mankind the "true spirit of brotherly love" (St. Augustine, De Moribus Ecclesiae Catholicae, i, 30) and by raising the public estimation of the value and dignity of the individual's soul help thereby to lift us even unto God.
Finally, the Church is able to set both public and private life on the road to righteousness by demanding that everything and all men become obedient to God "Who beholdeth the heart," to His commands, to His laws, to His sanctions. If the teachings of the Church could only penetrate in some such manner as We have described the inner recesses of the consciences of mankind, be they rulers or be they subjects, all eventually would be so apprised of their personal and civic duties and their mutual responsibilities that in a short time "Christ would be all, and in all." (Colossians iii, 11)
Since the Church is the safe and sure guide to conscience, for to her safe-keeping alone there has been confided the doctrines and the promise of the assistance of Christ, she is able not only to bring about at the present hour a peace that is truly the peace of Christ, but can, better than any other agency which We know of, contribute greatly to the securing of the same peace for the future, to the making impossible of war in the future. For the Church teaches (she alone has been given by God the mandate and the right to teach with authority) that not only our acts as individuals but also as groups and as nations must conform to the eternal law of God. In fact, it is much more important that the acts of a nation follow God's law, since on the nation rests a much greater responsibility for the consequences of its acts than on the individual.
When, therefore, governments and nations follow in all their activities, whether they be national or international, the dictates of conscience grounded in the teachings, precepts, and example of Jesus Christ, and which are binding on each and every individual, then only can we have faith in one another's word and trust in the peaceful solution of the difficulties and controversies which may grow out of differences in point of view or from clash of interests. An attempt in this direction has already and is now being made; its results, however, are almost negligible and, especially so, as far as they can be said to affect those major questions which divide seriously and serve to arouse nations one against the other. No merely human institution of today can be as successful in devising a set of international laws which will be in harmony with world conditions as the Middle Ages were in the possession of that true League of Nations, Christianity. It cannot be denied that in the Middle Ages this law was often violated; still it always existed as an ideal, according to which one might judge the acts of nations, and a beacon light calling those who had lost their way back to the safe road.
There exists an institution able to safeguard the sanctity of the law of nations. This institution is a part of every nation; at the same time it is above all nations. She enjoys, too, the highest authority, the fullness of the teaching power of the Apostles. Such an institution is the Church of Christ. She alone is adapted to do this great work, for she is not only divinely commissioned to lead mankind, but moreover, because of her very make-up and the constitution which she possesses, by reason of her age-old traditions and her great prestige, which has not been lessened but has been greatly increased since the close of the War, cannot but succeed in such a venture where others assuredly will fail. (Pope Pius XI, Ubi Arcano Dei Consilio, December 23, 1922.)
Here we have, founded by Catholics, an inter-denominational association that is to work for the reform of civilization, an undertaking which is above all religious in character; for there is no true civilization without a moral civilization, and no true moral civilization without the true religion: it is a proven truth, a historical fact. The new Sillonists cannot pretend that they are merely working on “the ground of practical realities” where differences of belief do not matter. Their leader is so conscious of the influence which the convictions of the mind have upon the result of the action, that he invites them, whatever religion they may belong to, “to provide on the ground of practical realities, the proof of the excellence of their personal convictions.” And with good reason: indeed, all practical results reflect the nature of one’s religious convictions, just as the limbs of a man down to his finger-tips, owe their very shape to the principle of life that dwells in his body. (Pope Saint Pius X, Notre Charge Apostolique, August 15, 1910.)
Joseph Ratzinger/Benedict XVI's indeed a clarion call to build that which Pope Saint Pius X condemned in Notre Charge Apostolique:
We fear that worse is to come: the end result of this developing promiscuousness, the beneficiary of this cosmopolitan social action, can only be a Democracy which will be neither Catholic, nor Protestant, nor Jewish. It will be a religion (for Sillonism, so the leaders have said, is a religion) more universal than the Catholic Church, uniting all men become brothers and comrades at last in the "Kingdom of God". - "We do not work for the Church, we work for mankind."
And now, overwhelmed with the deepest sadness, We ask Ourselves, Venerable Brethren, what has become of the Catholicism of the Sillon? Alas! this organization which formerly afforded such promising expectations, this limpid and impetuous stream, has been harnessed in its course by the modern enemies of the Church, and is now no more than a miserable affluent of the great movement of apostasy being organized in every country for the establishment of a One-World Church which shall have neither dogmas, nor hierarchy, neither discipline for the mind, nor curb for the passions, and which, under the pretext of freedom and human dignity, would bring back to the world (if such a Church could overcome) the reign of legalized cunning and force, and the oppression of the weak, and of all those who toil and suffer. (Pope Saint Pius X, Notre Charge Apostolique, August 15, 1910.)
The Catholic Church does not give us encyclical letters full of confusion, full of mixture of truth and error. Pope Pius XI explained in Mortalium Animos, January 6, 1928, that Catholic Church brings forth her teaching to men with ease and security, not with confusion and admixture of truth and error:"
For the teaching authority of the Church, which in the divine wisdom was constituted on earth in order that revealed doctrines might remain intact for ever, and that they might be brought with ease and security to the knowledge of men, and which is daily exercised through the Roman Pontiff and the Bishops who are in communion with him, has also the office of defining, when it sees fit, any truth with solemn rites and decrees, whenever this is necessary either to oppose the errors or the attacks of heretics, or more clearly and in greater detail to stamp the minds of the faithful with the articles of sacred doctrine which have been explained. (Pope Pius XI, Mortalium Animos, January 6, 1928.)
What is, however, most telling about Ratzinger/Benedict's continued exhortations in behalf of his imaginary world governing authority is his refusal to mention the necessity of praying Our Lady's Most Holy Rosary and for individual Catholics to strive to be faithful to Our Lady's Fatima Message in their daily lives. No mention of the Rosary. No mention of total consecration to Our Blessed Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ through the Sorrowful and Immaculate Heart of Mary. Our Lady will restore what has been finished off by the likes of Joseph Ratzinger/Benedict XVI: the moral authority of the Catholic Church and of the Social Reign of Christ the King.
We must always remember that this is the time that God has appointed from all eternity for us to live and thus to sanctify and to save our immortal souls as members of the Catholic Church. The graces won for us by the shedding of every single drop of Our Lord's Most Precious Blood on the wood of the Holy Cross and that flows into our hearts and souls through the loving hands of Our Lady, the Mediatrix of All Graces, are sufficient for us to handle whatever crosses--personal, social and ecclesiastical--that we are asked to carry. We must give thanks to God at all times for each of our crosses as we seek to serve Him through Our Lady in this time of apostasy and betrayal, making sure to pray our Rosaries of reparation as we give unto the Most Sacred Heart of Jesus through the Immaculate Heart of Mary the fruits of all of our efforts to restore all things in Him, Christ the King.
Immaculate Heart of Mary, triumph soon.
Viva Cristo Rey! Vivat Christus Rex!
Our Lady of Fatima, pray for us.
Saint Joseph, pray for us.
Saints Peter and Paul, pray for us.
Saint John the Baptist, pray for us.
Saint John the Evangelist, pray for us.
Saint Michael the Archangel, pray for us.
Saint Gabriel the Archangel, pray for us.
Saint Raphael the Archangel, pray for us.
Saints Joachim and Anne, pray for us.
Saint Sabbas, pray for us.
See also: A Litany of Saints