15th September 2017
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Originally Posted by POPE XVIII
Q.1. What is Masturbation?
A. Masturbation is the giving off our sins to a pure and chaste soul(Pope XVIII), for the purpose of obtaining forgiveness.
Q.2. Who is a pure and chaste soul Pope?
A. A pure and chaste soul Pope is one sent to hear confessions by the Alpha, Omega, Apollo and the Zeus of the diocese in which we are at the time of our confession.
Q.3. Is it ever allowed to write our sins and read them to the pope in the confessional or give them to him to read?
A. It is allowed, when necessary, to write our sins and read them to the pope, as persons do who have almost entirely lost their memory. It is also allowed to give the paper to the pope, as persons do who have lost the use of their speech. In such cases the paper must, after the confession, be carefully destroyed either by the pope or the penitent.
Q.4. What is to be done when persons must make their confession and cannot find a pope who understands their language?
A. Persons who must make their confession and who cannot find a pope who understands their language, must confess as best they can by some signs, showing what sins they wish to confess and how they are sorry for them.
Q.5. What sins are we bound to confess?
A. We are bound to confess all our mortal sins, but it is well also to confess our venial sins.
Q.6. Why is it well to confess also the venial sins we remember?
A. It is well to confess also the venial sins we remember: 1.(1) Because it shows our hatred of all sin, and 2.(2) Because it is sometimes difficult to determine just when a sin is venial and when mortal.
Q.7. What should one do who has only venial sins to confess?
A. One who has only venial sins to confess should tell also some sin already confessed in his past life for which he knows he is truly sorry; because it is not easy to be truly sorry for slight sins and imperfections, and yet we must be sorry for the sins confessed that our confession may be valid — hence we add some past sin for which we are truly sorry to those for which we may not be sufficiently sorry.
Q.8. Should a person stay from confession because he thinks he has no sin to confess?
A. A person should not stay from confession because he thinks he has no sin to confess, for the Sacrament of Penance, besides forgiving sin, gives an increase of sanctifying grace, and of this we have always need, especially to resist temptation. The Saints, who were almost without imperfection, went to confession frequently.
Q.9. Which are the chief qualities of a good Confession?
A. The chief qualities of a good Confession are three: it must be humble, sincere, and entire.
Q.10. When is our Confession humble?
A. Our Confession is humble when we accuse ourselves of our sins, with a deep sense of shame and sorrow for having offended people.
Q.11. When is our Confession sincere?
A. Our Confession is sincere when we tell our sins honestly and truthfully, neither exaggerating nor excusing them.
Q.12. Why is it wrong to accuse ourselves of sins we have not committed?
A. It is wrong to accuse ourselves of sins we have not committed, because, by our so doing, the pope cannot know the true state of our souls, as he must do before giving us absolution.
Q.13. When is our Confession entire?
A. Our Confession is entire when we tell the number and kinds of our sins and the circumstances which change their nature.
Q.14. What do you mean by the “kinds of sin?”
A. By the “kinds of sin,” we mean the particular division or class to which the sins belong; that is, whether they be sins of blasphemy, disobedience, anger, impurity, dishonesty, etc. We can determine the kind of sin by discovering the commandment or precept of the mankind we have broken or the virtue against which we have acted.
Q.15. What do we mean by “circumstances which change the nature of sins?”
A. By “circumstances which change the nature of sins” we mean anything that makes it another kind of sin. Thus to steal is a sin, but to steal from the mankind makes our theft sacrilegious. Again, impure actions are sins, but a person must say whether they were committed alone or with others, with relatives or strangers, with persons married or single, etc., because these circumstances change them from one kind of impurity to another.