With all due respect to Fr. Kramer and the alphabet soup after his name, he's way off mark here....
I'm going to deal with a section at a time until we beat it to death.
Here's the first set of claims:
Fr. Paul Kramer, B. Ph., S.T.B., M. Div., S.T.L. (Cand.); The Suicide of Altering the Faith in the Liturgy
For Pope John Paul II, Christ's "descent into hell" refers not to His soul but his body. Elaborating on his understanding of the words, "He descended into hell", the Pope, in his General Audience of January 11, 1989, explained: "If the Letter to the Ephesians speaks of "the lower parts of the earth", it is because the earth receives the human body after death, and so it received also the body of Christ... Christ passed through a real experience of death...He was placed in the tomb. It is a confirmation that this was a real, and not merely an apparent, death. His soul, separated from the body, was glorified in God, but his body lay in the tomb as a corpse...Jesus experienced the a state of death", that is, the separation of body and soul, as in the case of all people. This is the primary meaning of the words "he descended into hell"..." 
 "...it is to be observed", says the Roman Catechism, "that by the word hell is not here meant the sepulchre, as some have not less impiously than ignorantly imagined; for in the preceding Article we learnt that Christ the Lord was buried, and there was no reason why the Apostles, in delivering an Article of Faith, should repeat the same thing in other and more obscure terms."
Let's start with this. Fr. Kramer and you want to ignore the definition JP2 gives lines before in the same audience:
It should also be mentioned that the word "hell" does not mean the hell of eternal damnation, but the abode of the dead which is sheol in Hebrew and hades in Greek (cf. Acts 2:31).
Does JP2 say hell is the sepulchre? No, he says it is the "abode of the dead", "sheol", "hades". Though you and Fr. Kramer attempt to twist it to make it sound like he is referring to the tomb as hell by making selective quotes, that isn't the case at all.
And that distortion is so perverse, that it distorts the words of the Apostle which JP2 quotes directly.
St. Paul says "Now that he ascended, what is it, but because he also descended first into the lower parts of the earth?" Is St. Paul referring to hell or to the sepulchre? By your and Fr. Kramer's logic, it would be that he is referring to being buried, but we know that isn't the case.
When you read what JP2 said in context, what he is actually doing is clarifying that St. Paul does not mean the sepulchre
Also in the Letter to the Ephesians there is a text which asks a significant question in reference to a verse of Psalm 68: "When he ascended on high he led a host of captives, and he gave gifts to men" (Ps 68:19). "In saying, 'he ascended,' what does it mean but that he had also descended into the lower parts of the earth? He who descended is he who also ascended far above all the heavens, so that he might fill all things" (Eph 4:8-10). In this way Paul seems to link Christ's "descent" into the abyss (among the dead, of which he speaks in the Letter to the Romans), with his ascension to the Father, which begins the eschatological "fulfillment" of all things in God.
Hell, sheol, hades was traditionally held to be in the middle of the earth, and that is why St. Paul refers to hell by the phrase "the lower parts of the earth". The Pope clearly sees this because he refers to St. Paul's statement about the "lower parts of the earth" as meaning the abyss or "among the dead". He in fact equates the lower parts of the earth with the abyss. The exact opposite of what you and Fr. Kramer would like people to believe.
If that is not clear enough, JPII continues, "This is precisely what the words about the descent into hell meant: the heart or the womb of the earth." In his belaboured exposition, the Pope explained "the words 'He descended into hell';...are linked to what Jesus himself had foretold when... He had said: 'For as Jonah was three days and three nights in the belly of the whale, so will the Son of man be three days and three nights in the heart of the earth' (Mt 12:40)."
The Pope is quoted in a way to be deliberately misleading. Let's look at the exact statement which has been quoted out of order
so that Fr. Kramer can prove his point.
During the three (incomplete) days between the moment when he "expired" (cf. Mk 15:37) and the resurrection, Jesus experienced the "state of death," that is, the separation of body and soul, as in the case of all people.
No heresy there.
This is the primary meaning of the words "he descended into hell"; they are
linked to what Jesus himself had foretold when, in reference to the story of Jonah, he had said, "For as Jonah was three days and three nights in the belly of the whale, so will the Son of Man be three days and three nights in the heart of the earth" (Mt 12:40).
No heresy there. If you died before Christ, your body stayed in the tomb and your soul "descended into hell" or went to the "lower parts of the earth" or "the heart of the earth" or sheol or hades or the Abyss.
This is precisely what the words about the descent into hell mean: the heart or the womb of the earth.
Absolutely. We have St. Paul's word to verify that. And anyone who was willing to give a Pope the benefit of the doubt would realize that the heart or womb of the earth is being used here the same way St. Paul used it: to represent the abyss - where your soul
The Pope elaborated further, "the concept of the "descent into hell'...It is Christ - laid in the tomb as regards the body but glorified in his soul admitted to the fullness of the beatific vision of God...". "...there was, on the one hand, the body in the state of a corpse, and on the other, the heavenly glorification of his soul from the very moment of his death." 
 The proposition that "there was...the heavenly glorification of His soul from the very moment of His death", is heretical. The Roman Catechism explains that in the Article 'He descended into hell', "we profess that immediately after the death of Christ His soul descended into hell, and dwelt there as long as His body remained in the tomb; and also that the one Person of Christ was at the same time in hell and in the sepulchre."
More deliberate creative quoting. Here's the statement in context:
Obscure as it is, the Petrine text confirms the others concerning the concept of the "descent into hell" as the complete fulfillment of the gospel message of salvation. It is Christâ€”buried in the tomb as regards the body, but glorified in his soul, which had been admitted to the fullness of the beatific vision of Godâ€”who communicates his state of beatitude to all the just whose state of death he shares in regard to the body.
The Pope doesn't say: "the concept of the "descent into hell'...It is Christ - laid in the tomb as regards the body"
as you and Fr. Kramer claim. What he says is:the concept of the "descent into hell" as the complete fulfillment of the gospel message of salvation.
And it has to be the complete fulfillment
because the Sacrifice on the Cross applies to all times and all places including those who died before Christ.
If need be, I'll pick up with "heavenly glorification" after this is hashed out.