There are uncomfortable realities here for all Catholics, not just traditionalists. When we are presenting the Gospel, are we doing so in ways which are still relevant? Let's take the manner of Latin for example. Let's say tomorrow Pope Francis announced he was going to replace the liturgy that we know today with the liturgy of the 1962 missal.... except in English. Would we take that deal, or would we insist on it being in Latin. Unless we are fools, we would take the English. Would it be our perfect ideal? Maybe not. Yet it would give us quite a bit of what we want, since it gives the underlying principles we hold dear. So our focus should be on those principles, no matter what disciplinary fashion they are in.
The question basically becomes: is full abolition of the Ordinary Form, and a reversion to the Extraordinary Form all that matters?
Finally, I have never wished to "recover" the lost past of events right before the Second Vatican Council. Vatican II didn't cause Humanae Vitae. Those leaders were in place well before the Council. Some anti-traditionalists try to frame this argument "if traditionalism is so awesome, how do you explain the near total apostasy Catholicism experienced after the council?" The near total apostasy part should never be denied. Yet we should have no problem saying that our ancestors, heroic as they are, had some blind spots, just as we have our current blind spots that we need the help of God's grace to overcome. (If they were a tad too legalistic, even most trads today are absolute panzies when it comes to suffering, if you compare our fasting to that of our ancenstors.)
There will never be a perfect Church militant here on earth. But we can say that our generation needs to drink far deeper of the Gospel, and the principles we advocate are a way of doing that. Few if any trads would say we simply look for a "discplinary solution", and quite frankly, the Pope should exhibit far more sensitivity when speaking on the subject. As Archbishop Chaput rightly pointed out, Pope Francis needs to act like he is the Pope of traditionalists as well.
So really my brethren, stop taking every statement from the Pope as a way to tear you down further. Look at it as a challenge to return to a greater fidelity to our principles. Those disciplines we advocate so ardently are meant to lead to those principles, which is first and foremost a deeper personal relationship with our Savior. We have had so much success these past 6 years showing the world these principles. Let us always look for more chances.