Fawley Court Campaign


In 1945, when the Rockefellers and the Rothschilds, and their associates in the City of London and Washington D.C. struck a deal with the Soviet regime in Russia to divide the world into spheres of influence, Poland was handed over to the communists, loosing independence for nearly 50 years. Thousands of people including Polish pilots, intelligence officers, soldiers and navy officers, who fought to liberate Britain and Europe, faced prosecution in their homeland. Approximately 250,000 Poles decided to stay in Britain and for them the British government offered camps that were vacated by the Americans and the Canadians. Many of the Polish veterans found it most difficult if not impossible to enter civilian life, in a foreign country, often with no family or financial support. Polish gold reserves, which were deposited by the Polish government in the Bank of England, could assist the Polish veterans in their transition into civilian life, but they had been retained by the British bankers. To make the ends meet, many of the greatest Polish generals had to work night-shifts in the least promising branches of trade and industry. The most vulnerable survived with support of church institutions such as Polish Catholic Mission and other Catholic organizations. In order to preserve Polish tradition and culture, which was being annihilated by the communists in Poland, Polish clergy decided to establish a school for Polish boys in England. The idea was brought up by Chaplaincy Priest Father Stanisław Belch, the chaplain of Polish Army in France and England. In 1948 Father Belch, who at that time was residing in the United States, met Father Provincial of the Polish Congregation of Marian Fathers. He described this meeting in his memoirs, written three months before his death: ”…In 1948 I was staying in the USA. Having analysed various options I chose the Marian Fathers. Their Provincial came to me to New York. He stayed at my house. We spend a lot of time talking. Eventually, at about three o’clock in the morning he said: “You convinced me Father, but who will take care of it?” I put forward Father Jarzębowski, residing in Mexico then. He called him a soulful idealist. I retorted that his former students from Warsaw praised him as a teacher. He answered that I managed to convince him, but told me to convince Father General of the Marian Congregation in Rome as well. I wrote to him. He agreed. I had the following plan of realization: One Prelate (I cannot recall his name) who lived in the same house as me, was authorized by Father Provincial to go to England to buy a property suitable for a school. I gave him instructions what to do. Together with a Vicar from Slask they bought a house in Hereford.”567

Father Józef Jarzebowski, who was assigned to run a new school for Polish boys in Hereford, was born in Warsaw in 1897 when Poland was still partitioned by the three major powers– Prussia, Russia and Austria – all of which were financed by the Rothschilds. His father, Ludwik Ablewicz, died in exile in Siberia, where he was sent for participating in the 1863 January Uprising. Throughout his life Father Jarzębowski remained under a strong influence of the heroes of the January Uprising especially its leader – Romuald Traugutt. In 1903, he met Feliks Sadowski, a Capuchin, who was a confessor of the leaders of the January Uprising. This meeting had brought him even closer to the spirit that inspired the insurgents to rise against the imperial Russia. Young Józef Jarzębowski had particular reverence for Mother Mary. Following the advice of Capuchin Father Honorat Kozminski, he joined in 1917 the Congregation of Marian Fathers who were devoted to propagation of Mary's Immaculate Conception. The Congregation was condemned to expiration by the Russians but after their expulsion by the Germans from Warsaw during the First World War, the Marian Fathers took over a post-Camaldolite monastery in Bielany, near Warsaw. In 1919, after capitulation of Germany and rise of Poland as an independent state, Józef Jarzębowski welcomed, on behalf of the Catholic organizations of Warsaw, General of Polish Army Józef Haller, who fought against the Germans alongside the French Army. The Poles rejoiced over their independence, after 123 years of Poland's partitioning, yet the Rothschilds and their associates did not consider it a fortunate event but an unwelcome side effect of the Treaty of Versailles. Maurice de Rothschild warned the Polish diplomat, Count Orłowski, during peace negotiations in Paris in 1919, that if Poland was represented by a Polish nationalist, Roman Dmowski, “Israel will sabotage all its aims”. He added: You will find us on the way to Gdańsk, on the way to Prussian Silesia and to Cieszyn, on the way to Lviv, on the way to Vilnius and on the way to all your projects."568 Indeed, soon after, the Bolsheviks, who were financed by the elites of the City of London and Washington D.C., began westward expansion in order to stage a world communist revolution. By July 14, 1920, General Tukhachevsky's Fourth Army captured Vilnius and on the July 19, the Bolsheviks entered into the city of Grodno. By July 22, on the orders of Lev Bronstein, known under its adopted name Leon Trotsky, General Tukhachevsky crossed the Bug river, traversing the Curzon Line. Seminarian Józef Jarzębowski joined the medical section of the Polish army that was called to fight against the advancing Bolsheviks. In August 1920, thanks to the coordinated effort of the entire Polish nation, the Bolsheviks were stopped at the Vistula River and Europe was saved, at least temporarily, from the spectre of the communist regime.

Seeing the incredible works of God in history of the Polish nation, Józef Jarzębowski took the Holy Orders in 1923 and two years later started to worked at the Bielany College in Warsaw. The school consisted of an orphanage and philological secondary school, with a boarding house. Father Jarzębowski devoted all his time to teaching the pupils and became the creator and the custodian of the library, whose resources grew with time to 30,000 volumes and mainly related to history of Polish insurrections. Father Jarzębowski was not an ordinary teacher. He encouraged his pupils to develop their inner potential and psychic abilities. Father Jarzębowski worked at the Bielany College in Warsaw intermittently for 14 years until the outbreak of the Second World War. In September 1939, two totalitarian regimes, Nazi-Germany and Soviet Russia, both financed by the elites of the City of London and Washington D.C, invaded Poland mercilessly murdering men, women and children and sending millions of people to die in remote Siberia. The war threw the Congregation of Marian Fathers into utter chaos. At the outbreak of war, Father Jarzębowski entrusted part of the museum's collection to his friends and took the most precious artifacts with him including the glasses of Romuald Traugutt which were saved by his confessor Caputchin Father Feliks Sadowski. He then forsook Warsaw and reached Vilnus, Lithuania, where he met the confessor of sister Faustyna Kowalska, Father Michał Sopoćko. He told Father Jarzębowski about a new Service to the Divine Mercy and his treatise “Misericordiæ Dei” inspired by visions of a obscure Polish Nun, Sister Faustyna. Born Helena Kowalska in Glogowiec, nearly 50km from Lodz in 1905, in a poor and religious family of peasants, Sister Faustyna reported having visions of Jesus and conversations with him. She had only three years of simple education and carried out the humblest tasks in the convent yet the God had chosen her to deliver to the world His extraordinary message of Divine Mercy:-

“Proclaim that mercy is the greatest attribute of God'. All the works of My hands are crowned with mercy (…)569 'Paint an image according to the pattern you see, with the signature: Jesus I trust in You (…)570 I promise that the soul that will venerate this image will not perish. I also promise victory over its enemies already here on earth, especially at the hour of death. I myself will defend it as my own glory.571 I want this image, which you will paint with a brush, to be solemnly blessed on the first Sunday after Easter; that Sunday is to be the Feast of Mercy (…)572 Mankind will not have peace until it turns with trust to My mercy."573

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567 See J. Bełch, Ks.Stanisław Franciszek Bełch,"Premislia Cristiana 1990/91,p.380., After Ks. Adam Romejko, Duszpasterstwo polonijne w Wielkiej Brytanii (Tuchów,2001), p.214 przp.927 »

568 Stanisław Michalkiewicz, “Przyczynek i wnioski”, www.michalkiewicz.pl (testimony provided by Polish writer and political commentator, Hipolit Milewski) http://www.michalkiewicz.pl/tekst.php?tekst=695 »

569 Diary of Saint Maria Faustina Kowalska: Divine Mercy in My Soul, First published in English in 1987, Massachusetts (Marian Press Stockbridge MA 01263, 2015), Diary, 301 »

570 Diary, 47 »

571 Diary, 48 »

572 Diary, 49 »

573 Diary, 300 »