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About the Author
In forty years of dedicated investigative research, Eustace Mullins has drawn considerable return fire. He was kept under daily surveillance by agents of the !I for thirty"two years# no charges were ever placed against hi$. He is the only person ever fired fro$ the staff of the %ibrary of Congress for political reasons. He is the only writer who has had a book burned in Europe since &'(). *fter serving thirty"eight $onths in the +. ,. *r$y *ir orce during -orld -ar II, Eustace Mullins was educated at -ashington and %ee +niversity, .hio ,tate +niversity, +niversity of /orth 0akota, and /ew 1ork +niversity. He later studied art at the Escuela des !ellas *rtes, ,an Miguel de *llende, Me2ico, and the Institute of Conte$porary *rts, -ashington, 0.C. -hile studying in -ashington, he was asked to go to ,t. Eli3abeth4s Hospital to talk to the nation4s $ost fa$ous political prisoner, E3ra 5ound. The outstanding literary figure of the twentieth century, 5ound had seen three of his pupils awarded the /obel 5ri3e, while it was denied to hi$ because of his pronounce$ents as a native *$erican patriot. /ot only did Eustace Mullins beco$e his $ost active protege, he is the only person who keeps E3ra 5ound4s na$e alive today, through the work of the E3ra 5ound Institute of Civili3ation, which was founded shortly after the poet4s death in 6enice. -ith the present work, Eustace Mullins hopes to end a three"thousand"year blackout behind which the ene$ies of hu$anity have operated with i$punity in carrying out their ,atanic progra$. It is very late in the history of our civili3ation. This book is written solely with the goal of renewing our ancient culture, and of bringing it to new heights.
Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan—ii
*fter forty years of patient study of the crises which faces hu$anity, I arrived at a very si$ple conclusion—all conspiracies are ,atanic7 In retrospect, this conclusion should surprise no one. I ad$it that it ca$e as so$ething of a surprise to $e. I had never anticipated that $y decades of work would lead to such an all"enco$passing and unchallengeable solution. This answer had eluded $e through the years, not because I was on the wrong track, but because I had not yet consulted the ulti$ate source of knowledge—the !ible. To trace the $achinations of the $aterialist conspiracy, I had deliberately li$ited $yself to $aterialist sources"reference $aterial on banking, politics, econo$ics, and the biographies of those who were $ost deeply involved in these affairs. -hen at last I did decide to look up so$e references in the !ible, a task which was greatly si$plified by a nu$ber of e2cellent Concordances, such and /elson4s and ,trong4s, I was overwhel$ed by its i$$ediacy, by its directness, and by the applicability of its words to present"day happenings. *s the $onths went by and I continued this research, I was not overwhel$ed by a sense of de8a vu, but by an overpowering conviction that very little had changed in the last three thousand years. My first revelation was that 9:od has no secrets fro$ $an.9 It is ,atan who $ust confine his work to stealthy conspiracies of deception, and to pro$ises which will never be kept. 9*nd the great dragon was thrown down, that ancient serpent, who is called the 0evil and ,atan, the deceiver of the whole world9 ;<ev. &=>'?. It is for this reason that politicians, of necessity, $ust beco$e followers of ,atan in the rebellion against :od. 5oliticians $ust deceive the people in order to gain power over the$, 8ust as ,atan $ust deceive the whole world if he is to continue his rebellion against :od. ,atan takes you to the top of the $ountain and offers you all the kingdo$s of the earth ;Martin %uther @ing proclai$ed, 9I have been to the top of the $ountain,9 but he never revealed what had taken place there?# the politician offers you free food, free lodging, free $edical care —everything will beco$e 9free at last79 The politician offers to defend you against your ene$ies, so that he can deliver you to the ulti$ate ene$y—,atan. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan—iii
:od does not $ake offers to you in co$petition with ,atan and his politicians. -hat could :od offer you when he has already given you the whole worldA This was an over"si$plification, although I was not aware of it at that ti$e. I had written this book under great stress# $y father had died as the result of harass$ent by federal agents. Their goal was to force $e to give up this work. I had eagerly sought out the facts about each of the $any conspiracies, and I now was able to define their interlocking into the one world 9Conspiracy of Conspiracies.9 -hat $ore could He do than to send His .nly !egotton ,on to preserve this world for you when it was threatened by ,atanA *nd why would :od wish to veil His love for you behind arcane $ysteries, occult conspiracies, and obscene practicesA .nce $y return to the !ible had given $e the answers for which I had been seeking so $any years, I reali3ed that I had arrived at the cul$ination of this life4s work. I had traced the na$es and activities of the principal actors in the ,atanic dra$a which this world has beco$e, a world which I described in &'BC in 9My %ife in Christ9 as 9,atan4s E$pire.9 .ther $e$bers of $y fa$ily continued to undergo daily harass$ent because of the federal ca$paign against $e. I had not been overco$e by despair, but it did see$ to $e, in that period of $y life, that ,atan had indeed achieved a te$poral victory over this world—not a per$anent victory, but a gain which he could defend and which he $ight consolidate for years to co$e. The ne2t forty years brought $e $any startling revelations of the behind"the"scenes forces which had planned and perpetrated the $ass $urders of hu$anity. I had finally, as one writer put it, 9uncovered the forces of war.9 I was also able to find the sources of the ,atanic ideology which has been consistently e$ployed to deceive hu$anity, and to trick the$ into beco$ing unwitting tools of the ,atanic progra$s# an ideology which we encounter today in various for$s, such as Co$$unis$, abianis$, secular hu$anis$, and other disguises. ebruary ==, &'CD.
Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan—vi
&. The -ar *gainst ,he$ EEEEEEEEEE & =. The Transgression of Cain EEEEEEEE. == F. ,ecular Hu$anis$EEEEEEEEEEE.. (G (. England............................................................... (C ). The rench <evolutionEEEEEEEEE... BD B. The *$erican <evolutionEEEEEEEE... C& D. The Civil -arEEEEEEEEEEEEE.. 'G C. The ,tate of 6irginiaEEEEEEEEEE... &G' '. The -orld -ars EEEEEEEEEEEE. &=F &G. The Menace of Co$$unis$ EEEEEE... &F( &&. The 5ro$iseEEEEEEEEEEEEE.. &((
Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan—v
Chapter 1 The -ar *gainst ,he$> 44They sacrificed unto de$ons, which were no gods.44 0eut. F=>&D In the churches of *$erica, Christians worship a so$ewhat paternal :od# the bearded patriarch who$ Michelangelo depicted on the ceiling of the ,istine Chapel# an authoritarian figure who is also the ather of our Teacher, and our ,aviour, Hesus Christ. :od is revered as the original Creator of our universe, and as the ulti$ate $oral guide. In this scenario, hu$anity is a so$ewhat innocuous group, placed in a pastoral setting, generally obedient to the laws of :od, and sub8ect to punish$ent when disobedience occurs. <eligious observance based on this concept is adeIuate until this *rcadian scene is disturbed by $isadventures or cala$ities. It also begs the Iuestion of innate or inescapable evil. ,atan, the fallen angel, and rebel against :od ;,atan, a Hebrew word $eaning 9adversary9? appears in the !ible. There are freIuent references to :od4s ad$onish$ent, and often, chastise$ent, of wrongdoers, both individually and in large groups. Here again, the persistent appearance of evil throughout the history of $ankind is dealt with as it occurs, but it is difficult to fi2 either its sources or its causes. Therefore, hu$anity has e2isted under a considerable disadvantage, unable to recogni3e or understand evil before being in8ured by it. Indeed, the great $ove$ent of $odern history has been to disguise the presence of evil on the earth, to $ake light of it, to convince hu$anity that evil is to be 9tolerated,9 9treated with greater understanding,9 or negotiated with, but under no circu$stances should it ever be forcibly opposed. This is the principal point of what has co$e to be known as today4s liberalis$, $ore popularly known as secular hu$anis$. The popular, and apparently sensible, appeal of hu$anis$ is that hu$anity should always place hu$an interests first. The proble$ is that this very hu$anis$ can be traced in an unbroken line all the way back to the !iblical 9Curse of Canaan.9 Hu$anis$ is the logical result of the de$onology of history. Modern day events can be understood only if we can trace their i$plications in a direct line fro$ the earliest records of antiIuity. These records concern pre"*da$ic $an, a hybrid creature whose origins are described in ancient books. The !ook of Enoch ;which itself is part of an earlier !ook of /oah, written about &B& !.C.?, says that ,a$8a3a ;,atan?, the leader of a band of two hundred angels, descended on Mt. Car$el. They had lusted after the daughters of $en fro$ afar, and now they took the$ for wives. These fallen angels, known as the .rder of the -atchers, taught their wives $agic. The issue of these unions was a race of giants, known as /ephili$. The !ible does not $ention the /ephili$ specifically by na$e, and ,trong4s Concordance does not list the$. However, /elson4s Concordance has several listings under /ephili$. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&
The verses of the !ible to which it refers are :enesis B>(, 9There were giants in the earth in those days.9 The <evised ,tandard 6ersion does give the na$e of the /ephili$, the sa$e verse reading, 9The /ephili$ were on the earth in those days.9 These giants later beca$e known as 9the sons of *nak.9 In /u$bers &F>FF, we read, 9*nd there we saw the giants, the sons of *nak, which co$e of the giants.9 These giants constituted a powerful $enace to other peoples. In 0euterono$y '>= is the co$plaint, 9-ho can stand before the children of *nakA9 /evertheless, they were finally killed or driven out. 9There were none of the *naki$s left in the land of the children of Israel.9 Hoshua &&>== These early giants would be considered as $utations by $odern scientists. !ecause of their peculiar parentage, they had habits and lusts which horrified their neighbors. Their leader, ,atan ;the adversary of :od?, also known as ,atona, was the serpent who seduced and entered into Eve, producing the first $urderer, CainJ. /ot only were the /ephili$ a $enace to others, their uncontrollable hatred and violence so$eti$es led the$ to attack and kill each other. They then ate their victi$s, introducing cannibalis$ to the world. *ccording to so$e accounts, :od slaughtered the$, while the *rchangel Michael i$prisoned the fallen angels, the .rder of the -atchers, in deep chas$s in the earth. +nfortunately for hu$anity, this was not the end of the $atter. ,atan, through his children, the /ephili$, and also through Cain, had now established a de$onic presence on the earth. His rebellion against :od world result in continuous suffering and travail on earth for centuries to co$e. The history of $ankind since his rebellion is the history of the struggle between the people of :od and the Cult of ,atan. -ith this understanding, it is now possible to trace the historical events which reveal the actual archives of the two adversaries. The !ook of Kohar stresses the Tal$udic legend that de$ons originated in se2ual congress between hu$ans and de$onic powers. This offers a reasonable e2planation as to why all occult cere$onies stress three things> drugs, incantations ;which e2press hatred of :od?, and bi3arre se2ual practices. The study of de$onology in history discloses answers to otherwise ine2plicable aspects of $an4s, history. The torture and $urder of children, obscene rites and $ass killings of innocents in worldwide wars, as well as other catastrophes, are pheno$ena which bear little or no relation to $ankind4s day by day routine of tilling the soil, raising fa$ilies, and $aintaining the standards of civili3ation. .n the contrary, these types of cala$ities are direct assaults on the nor$al e2istence of hu$anity. urther$ore, they are e2pressions of the rebellion against :od, as attacks on His 5eople. ootnote>J *ccording to $ythology, because of their e2traordinary powers, de$ons have always attracted a certain nu$ber of followers on earth. 9,ecret9 organi3ations, which insist on concealing their rites and their progra$s fro$ all 44outsiders9, $ust do so in order to prevent e2posure and the inevitable punish$ent. -hile they were wandering in the desert, the Hewish tribes worshiped de$ons and $onsters. They revered their $ythical $onsters, %eviathan, !ehe$oth, and <aheb, who well $ay have been survivors of the tribe of giants, the /ephili$. They also sacrificed to the de$on of the desert, *3a3el. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—=
Their $ythology developed a certain hierarchy of de$ons. * 0e$onarch, who presu$ably was ,atan, ruled over all de$ons on earth. He was also known as the 5rince of Evil, !elial ;the Hebrew !e4aliah, $eaning 1ahweh is !aal?. /e2t in the hierarchy of de$ons was *s$odeus, @ing of the 0e$ons, and his wife, %ilith, chief de$oness of the Hews. %ilith is well known today as the patron goddess of the lesbians. Her na$e survives in $any current organi3ations, such as the 0aughters of %ilith. This choice of a patroness suggests that there $ay ;always? have been a certain a$ount of de$oniac i$pulses in ho$ose2ual practices. This $otivation would fit in with the basic rites of occultis$, such as defiance of :od, and the develop$ent of 9unusual lifestyles.9 The inevitable retribution for these practices has now appeared a$ong us in the for$ of the widespread plague of *I0,. %ilith is typical of the de$ons who were created by se2ual intercourse between the daughters of $an and the -atchers. They first appeared during the si2 days of creation as dise$bodied spirits, and later took physical for$. The !ook of Kohar says, 9Every pollution of se$en gives birth to de$ons.9 The Encyclopedia Hudaica refers to 9the i$purity of the serpent who had se2ual relations with Eve.9 The @abbalah clai$s that %ilith had intercourse with *da$ and produced de$ons as part of the cos$ic design, in which the right and the left are the opposing currents of pure and i$pure powers, filling the world, and dividing it between the Holy .ne and the serpent ,a$ael. ;Kohar !ereshit DFb., )F et seI.? -ebster4s 0ictionary says of %ilith> 9Heb. $eaning of the night. &. Hewish folklore, a fe$ale de$on va$pire. =. Hewish folklore, first wife of *da$ before the creation of Eve.9 Many legends identify %ilith as the first wife of *da$. These $yths clai$ that :od for$ed %ilith out of $ud and filth. ,he soon Iuarreled with *da$. !ecause of her overweening pride, she refused to let hi$ lie on top of her. It is for this reason that she was adopted as the patroness of the lesbians. ,he left *da$ and fled to the shores of the <ed ,ea, where she was said to indulge in her se2ual fantasies with de$ons, living a$ong the wild beasts and hyenas. Her presence gave rise to $any terrifying legends# she beca$e the chief of Hewish de$onesses and was said to prey on newly born children, sucking the life out of the$. ,he also was known to suck the blood fro$ $en who were sleeping alone and is referred to as 9the night hag9 ;Isaiah F(>&( " 44*nd wild beasts shall $eet with hyenas, the satyr shall cry to his fellow# yea, there shall the night hag alight, and find for herself a resting place.44? E2cept for this one verse, her na$e was e2cised fro$ all ,cripture because of her unsavory reputation. .ther legends clai$ed that %ilith and her acco$panying de$onesses ruled over the four seasons, as %ilith"/aa$eh, Mentral, *grath, and /ahaloth. They were said to gather on a $ountaintop near the $ountains of darkness, and there celebrate the -itches ,abbath, when they would have intercourse with ,a$ael, the 5rince of 0e$ons. It was because :od had such an unfortunate result with %ilith, after creating her out of $ud and filth, that he decided to go to *da$4s rib for his ne2t creation, Eve. %ilith was subseIuently known as 9haw wah,9 9Mother of *ll the %iving,9 and also as 9the ,erpent Mother9 because of her later association with ,atan. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—F
The 5rince of 0arkness had a nu$ber of disguises, but when he incarnated se2ual desire, as he did for Eve, he always appeared as a serpent. !ecause evil was now established on earth, through the presence of the de$ons and their followers, it was necessary for :od to punish $ankind. In inflicting this punish$ent, He resolved to be 8ust. or this, it was necessary for Hi$ to select those who were without stain, and who would be allowed to survive the punish$ent. His $ethod of selection was a si$ple one. He chose those who had not been conta$inated. His choice was /oah and his fa$ily. /oah is described in :enesis B>', 9/oah was perfect in his generations.9 The word 44generations44 here is an i$perfect translation of the Hebrew word 9to"Ied"aw,9 which $eans ancestry. *n earlier and $ore appropriate translation is 9/oah was a 8ust $an, and perfect, without ble$ish in his generations.9 He was :od4s choice because he and his fa$ily were the last re$aining pure"blooded *da$ites in the world. ;The <evised ,tandard 6ersion has an even greater error in its wording 9/oah was bla$eless in his generations,9 since it does not state what he would have been bla$ed for.? The site of the lood, which was :od4s prescribed punish$ent for $ankind, was not in the /ear Eastern area, as is co$$only supposed. *rchaeologists have been pu33led for years that they could find no evidence of such a flood in this area. In fact, because Cain had been banished 9east of Eden,9 /oah and his fa$ily lived in the Tari$ !asin, located in the +pper ,inkiang 5rovince. This basin was fed by the <iver Tari$, and here the 0eluge took place. Having been warned by :od of the i$pending catastrophe, /oah succeeded in building the *rk, one of the greatest engineering feats of all ti$e. -eighing FB,D)G tons, it was built entirely of wood. It was ()G feet long, D) feet wide, and () feet in depth. .n this *rk, :od co$$anded /oah to 9take of every living thing of all flesh.9 !ecause of the li$ited space on the *rk, there could be no possibility of further reproduction of these species during their ti$e aboard, and :od co$$anded that no intercourse should take place. This co$$and$ent was violated by an inhabitant of the *rk, Ha$, the second son of /oah. Ha$ had intercourse with a pre"*da$ite wo$an on the *rk, a dark skinned person. Their offspring was a black son na$ed Cush, who beca$e the sy$bol of Ethiopia. /oah was dis$ayed when he learned that his son had violated :od4s co$$and$ent, because he knew that retribution would co$e. *fter the lood had subsided, and life on earth went back to its usual routine, /oah continued to be haunted by his fears. The subseIuent occurrences have since had dire conseIuences for all of $ankind. In the !ible, it appears as so$ewhat of a riddle, since the characters are identified and $isidentified in seIuential verses. /either the e2act seIuence of events, their e2planation, or the identification of the principals can be followed as it appears in :enesis, possibly due to $istranslations or editing over the centuries. *lthough life on earth had resu$ed its pre"0eluge felicity, /oah continued to be distressed by Ha$4s transgression. ,o ve2ed was he that he drank too $uch wine, and he lay e2posed in his drunkenness. *s it is recounted in :enesis '>=("=D, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—(
although at one point he is referred to as 9/oah4s youngest son,9 instead of the correct designation as his grandson, Ha$4s son, Canaan, saw his grandfather e2posed. /oah4s other sons, ,he$ and Hapheth, seeing their father e2posed, hastened to cover hi$ with a cloak. However, when he awakened, /oah was greatly infuriated by what had taken place, and he pronounced a curse on Canaan—9Cursed be Canaan# a slave of slaves shall he be to his brothers ;,he$ and Hapheth?.9 Here again is so$ething of a riddle, as ,he$ and Hapheth were the uncles of Canaan, not his brothers. The 9riddle9 is probably an intentional one, because it is intended to evoke a special study of these verses to co$e to an understanding of these very i$portant $essages, warnings to all future generations. 6arious e2planations have been offered for /oah4s tre$endous anger at Canaan, and his Curse of Canaan. .ne, which has now largely been discounted, is that Ha$ $ay have slept with /oah4s wife, or that he had $ade an atte$pt to do so. /o basis for this con8ecture has ever been established. *nother e2planation is that /oah cursed Canaan because he was still ve2ed at Ha$4s violation of :od4s co$$and$ent to the inhabitants of the *rk, that they should refrain fro$ intercourse while on board. !ecause Ha$ had slept with the pre"*da$ite wo$an on the ark, /oah finally vented his wrath in the Curse of Canaan. This also fails to ring true# the $en of the .ld Testa$ent were very direct in their dealings# if /oah was ve2ed with Ha$, he would have cursed Ha$, not Canaan. /one of these e2planations offers a valid reason for the vehe$ence of /oah4s curse, a curse which has blighted hu$anity for three thousand years. The only rational e2planation for the curse is /oah4s anger that Canaan had done so$ething which thoroughly outraged his grandfather. %ooking on hi$ while he was e2posed would hardly have caused such a reaction. ,cholars finally concluded that Canaan had done so$ething so degrading that /oah had to pronounce a curse upon hi$. -hat would this have beenA The !ible as presently translated does not really give us a clue. These scholars decided that Canaan, being of $i2ed race, and therefore not bound by the rigid $oral code of the *da$ites, had probably co$$itted a ho$ose2ual act on his grandfather. !eing of pure stock, /oah would have been e2ceedingly wroth at such an act, and would have reacted as he did. The Curse of Canaan was e2tended to the land which was na$ed after hi$, the %and of Canaan. The Canaanites the$selves, the people of this land, beca$e the greatest curse upon hu$anity, and so they re$ain today. /ot only did they originate the practices of de$on"worship, occult rites, child sacrifice, and cannibalis$, but as they went abroad, they brought these obscene practices into every land which they entered. /ot only did they bring their de$onic cult to Egypt, but, known by their later na$e, the 5hoenicians, as they were called after &=GG !.C., they beca$e the de$oni3ers of civili3ation through successive epochs, being known in $edieval history as the 6enetians, who destroyed the great !y3antine Christian civili3ation, and later as 9the black nobility,9 which infiltrated the nations of Europe and gradually assu$ed power through trickery, revolution, and financial legerde$ain. The reputation of Canaan is to be found in $any ancient records, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—)
although its foul history has been carefully e2punged fro$ even $ore of the historic archives and libraries. In &==) !.C., the 5haraoh Merneptah, who, because of his victories in the Canaanite region, was known as 9!inder of :e3er,9 set up a stele to co$$e$orate his successes. *$ong the inscriptions placed thereon was this> 95lundered is the Canaan, with every evil# *ll lands are united and pacified.9 This inscription did not $ean that Merneptah had used every evil to plunder the Canaan# it $eant that he had in his so8ourn there encountered every evil practiced by this notorious tribe. Ha$ had four sons# Cush, who founded the land of Ethiopia# Mi3rai$, who founded Egypt# 5ut, who founded %ibya# and Canaan, who founded the land of the Canaanites, the area now in contention as the ,tate of Israel. In the *ggidah, Cush is said to be black"skinned as punish$ent for Ha$4s having had intercourse on the *rk. 9Three copulated in the *rk, and they were all punished—the dog, the raven, and Ha$. The dog was doo$ed to be tied, the raven e2pectorates his seed into the $outh of his $ate, and Ha$ was s$itten in his skin. /ote ', ,an. &GCb. i.e., fro$ hi$ descended Cush, the negro, who is black"skinned.9 In tal$udic literature, Cushi always $eans a black person or the negro race. Cushite is synony$ous with black. ;1ar Mo4ed @atan &Bb?. The !ible as presently translated $akes no reference to 9Cush4s color. <eference to his descendants, the Cushites, appears only in /u$bers and in ,a$uel !ook Two. /u$bers &=>& reveals that 9Miria$ and *aron spoke against Moses because of the Cushite wo$an he had $arried, for he had $arried a Cushite wo$an.9 Here again, no e2planation is given as to why Miria$ and *aron turned against Moses, yet the $atter is obviously of so$e i$portance, because the sa$e verse e$phasi3ed by repetition that he had $arried a Cushite wo$an. -e find the e2planation by turning to the Tal$ud, which tells us that 9Cushite9 always $eans black. The verse in /u$bers should read, and originally $ay have read, 9Miria$ and *aron spoke against Moses because of the black or Cushite wo$an he had $arried.9 ,econd ,a$uel contains seven references to Cushites, but again no descriptions are given. 5rof. ,ayee, the noted Egyptian scholar, and authority on the ancient /ear and Middle East, e2plains that Canaan $eans 9low,9 and Ela$ $eans 9high.9 The Canaanites were those who inhabited the low places# the Ela$ites occupied the high ground. Col. :arnier, in his great work, 9The -orship of the 0ead,9 Iuotes ,trabo4s observation that 9the Cushites inhabit the coastal regions of all *sia and *frica.9 They were never aggressive enough to fight for or re$ain on higher ground, and were forced to re$ain in the low, swa$py areas, e2posed to the ele$ents, areas which other peoples would not contest the$ for. :arnier continues, p. DC of 9The -orship of the 0ead9> 9-e have also seen that .siris was black, or of the Cushite race, and this was characteristic of the Egyptians. Herodotus speaks of the Egyptians generally as black and wooly haired. There were two races in Egypt, the Mi3rai$ites, who first coloni3ed the country, and the black Egyptians, the latter receiving their na$e fro$ *egyptus, the son of !elus, i.e. Cush. There can be little doubt, therefore, that *egyptus, the father of the black Egyptians, and son of !elus, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—B
is the sa$e as the black .siris.9 .n p. '=, :arnier infor$s us> 9The *ryan i$$igration and !rah$anis$ were subseIuent to that of a Cushite race $ore or less hostile to the$ and their religion. -e find *ryan traditions speaking of the$selves as white and the 0asyns as black, i.e. Cushite.9 :arnier Iuotes a description of the Cushites as follows> 9They call the$ de$ons and devil"worshippers, and lascivious wretches who $ake a god of the ,isna, the %inga$, and the 5hallus.9 :arnier goes on ;p. &F&? to observe that 9!uddha $ust be identified with those gods whose hu$an origin was Cushite, fro$ Cush, the great prophet and teacher of the ancient 5aganis$, the father of the black or Ethiopian race. !uddha, although the chief god of the yellow race, is constantly represented as black with wooly hair and negro features, the flat noses and thick lips of $any of the ancient statues which occur in Hindustan, for these are clearly the well" known features of the genuine *frican negro# the hu$an origin of !uddha was Cush.9 Ha$4s subseIuent acts did nothing to clear his reputation. He stole the gar$ents which :od had $ade for *da$ and Eve before He e2pelled the$ fro$ the :arden of Eden. Cush inherited these gar$ents fro$ Ha$ and passed the$ on to his son, /i$rod. !ecause of these gar$ents, /i$rod beca$e known as 9the $ighty hunter.9 He was considered to be invincible as long as he wore these gar$ents, which are recorded in :enesis F>=&. *ni$als and $en cowered before the onslaught of /i$rod because of these gar$ents, which conferred great powers upon hi$ ;Encyclopaedia Hudaica?. /i$rod, who was born on 0ece$ber =)th, the High ,abbath of !abylon, was the founder of !abylon and the city of /ineveh. In the history of $ankind, /i$rod stands uneIualed for his sy$bolis$ of evil and ,atanic practices. He is credited for having founded ree$asonry and for building the legendary Tower of !abel, in defiance of :od4s will. In tal$udic literature, he is noted as 9he who $ade all the people I4ubel against :od.9 5es. '(b. The legend of the Midrash recounts that when /i$rod was infor$ed of *braha$4s birth, he ordered all the $ale children killed, to be certain of eli$inating hi$. *braha$ was hidden in a cave, but in latter life he was discovered by /i$rod, who then ordered hi$ to worship fire. *braha$ refused and was thrown into the fire. The legendary sy$bol for /i$rod is 9L.9 The use of this sy$bol always denotes witchcraft. -hen 9L9 is used as a shortened for$ $eaning Christ$as, it actually $eans 9to celebrate the feast of /i$rod.9 * double L, which has always $eant to double"cross or betray, in its funda$ental $eaning indicates one4s betrayal into the hands of ,atan. -hen *$erican corporations use the 9L9 in their logo, such as 9E22on,9 the historic <ockefeller fir$ of ,tandard .il of /ew Hersey, there can be little doubt of this hidden $eaning. The i$portance of /i$rod in any study of the occult cannot be over"e$phasi3ed. !ecause of the powers given hi$ by the clothing of *da$ and Eve, /i$rod beca$e the first $an to rule the whole world. He indulged that power by launching e2cesses and horrors which have never been eIualed. Ever since the ti$e of /i$rod, !abylon has been the sy$bol of depravity and lust. /i$rod also introduced the practice of genocide to the world. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—D
His grandfather, Ha$, having consorted with other races, and brought children of $i2ed race into the world, was persuaded by his consort, the evil /aa$ah, to practice ritual $urder and cannibalis$. ,he infor$ed Ha$ that by killing and eating fair"skinned people, his descendants could regain their superior Iualities. Throughout the ensuing centuries, the fair"skinned descendants of ,he$, /oah4s oldest son, have ritually been slaughtered by the darker descendants of Ha$ and /i$rod, in the world4s $ost persistent ca$paign of racial and religious persecution. /ot only did /i$rod kill and eat the fair"skinned descendants of ,he$, in his fury and hatred he often burned the$ alive. The type of hu$an sacrifice involving the eating of the slaughtered hu$an victi$s derived its na$e fro$ the co$bined na$es of his uncle, Canaan, and the de$on god !aal, the two na$es being co$bined to for$ the word 9cannibal.9 /i$rod was also known in ancient history by the na$es of Marduk, !el, and Merodach. !ecause of his i$portance in its history, !abylon was known as the %and of /i$rod. /i$rod is also cited in the $ost ancient Masonic constitutions as the founder of ree$asonry. /i$rod4s downfall reputedly ca$e about when he began to build the Tower of !abel, a 3iggurat, or te$ple tower, which was planned to rise up into the heavens. !ecause of this offense against :od, ,he$, the eldest son of /oah, pronounced 8udg$ent against /i$rod, and e2ecuted hi$. Hosephus says that 9Ha$4s black grandson, /i$rod, was beheaded by ,he$.9 .ther accounts add that ,he$ then cut /i$rod4s body into pieces and sent the pieces to the pagan te$ples of !abylon, as a warning to the priests that their se2 orgies and child sacrifices would result in a si$ilar 8udg$ent of e2ecution. Instead of abandoning their hideous cere$onies because of this warning, the priests literally went underground. /o longer did 9their altars s$oke with hu$an blood,9 as @itto, the great 5alestinian authority, described the$. The priests took the pieces of /i$rod as relics to their secret $eeting places, which were hidden in 9groves9 and 9shrines.9 This was the origin of the secret Mystery cults, whose orgies could no longer be perfor$ed in public te$ples. !ecause of the power of ,he$, the priests, fro$ that ti$e on, conducted their forbidden orgies, out of the light of day, in their secret hiding places. Their $eetings were bounded with secret rites, which no one outside of their order was per$itted to know, on pain of death. This was the origin of the :nostics, the @nowing .nes, who knew the secrets. It $ay be for this reason that /i$rod beca$e known as the founder of ree$asonry, because its funda$ental rites were established and invoked after he was killed, in order to carry on his work of evil. The history of $ankind for the past three thousand years has been the history of struggle between the fair"skinned descendants of ,he$ and the darker"skinned descendants of his brother, Ha$, yet you will not find this struggle defined in any historical work. The records of the genocide against the people of ,he$ are apparent throughout the archives of history, but there is not a school or university whose faculty will apprise its students of this si$ple fact. This in itself e2plains $uch which is usually dis$issed as being 9beyond e2planation.9 The reason for this odd develop$ent is that the descendants of Ha$ traditionally have Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—C
usurped the educational process, through their earlier usurpation of the priesthood to carry on their ,atanic work. They have controlled the educational syste$ ever since, converting it to their own evil purposes. It is of even greater interest that not a single school of theology anywhere in the world takes note of this central fact of history, a red thread which runs continuously through the record of events. In the :reek language, ,he$ appears as Ehu# in Egyptian $ythology, he is ,hu, the son of <a, the ,un :od. It was through clai$ed descent fro$ ,he$ that %ouis, @ing of rance, called hi$self the 9,un @ing.9 However, a $uch $ore i$portant point, and one that has again been obscured or hidden by the priests who controlled the educational syste$ throughout the last three thousand years, is the fact that it was ,he$ who founded and built the great civili3ation of Egypt. The rulers of Egypt were called 5haraohs, fro$ the Hebrew word pira, $eaning 9long hair.9 The native Egyptians were short"haired. /ot only was ,he$ long"haired, he was also fair"haired. In their records, the priests call ,he$ 9,hufu,9 or 9@hufu,9 which $eans long hair. !eing a great warrior, ,he$ easily led his people in the conIuest of the native Egyptians. He i$$ediately set about to co$$e$orate his reign by building the :reat 5yra$id at :i3eh. !abylon was then overco$e by the son of ,he$, Ela$# a later descendant, Cyrus of 5ersia, an Ela$ite, co$pleted the final conIuest of !abylon and built the great 5ersian E$pire. It was to signify his great $ilitary successes that ,he$ adopted as his sy$bol the lion, which is still the sy$bol of rulers today. The :reat 5yra$id was later called @hiut, the Hori3on, in which @hufu had been swallowed up, as the western hori3on swallowed up the sun each evening. *fter e2tensive archaeological investigations, the <oyal *strono$er of ,cotland concluded that the evidence was irrefutable that the :reat 5yra$id at :i3eh had been built by ,he$. He found the na$e ,hufu inside the pyra$id, painted in red, which signified ,he$4s fair hair. *lso inside the pyra$id is an inscription placed there after the death of his descendant, *$enhotep I6, 9He stopped the barbaric practices of the priests which had been introduced by /aa$ah and her followers fro$ !abylon, including /i$rod.9 The priests $urdered *$enhotep I6, so that they could resu$e their orgies of lust and child sacrifices. They had ad$itted to Herodotus that the :reat 5yra$id had been built by 9a wandering shepherd,9 an odd observation, as shepherds do not usually create such grandiose $onu$ents to the$selves. However, this was one of the ter$s of derision by which they always referred to ,he$ after his death. .ther inscriptions by the priests throughout centuries of Egyptian history revile ,he$ as 9pig,9 9dwarf,9 and other ter$s signifying their hatred of hi$, possibly because he slew their $entor, /i$rod. In the sa$e areas, other inscriptions e2tol the degenerate Ha$, who had been corrupted by his consort, the evil /aa$ah, and introduced to the practices of hu$an sacrifice and cannibalis$. Egyptian civili3ation reached its peak during the reign of ,he$. The ,phin2 is now ad$itted to be a portrait of hi$. *fter his death, the priests not only resu$ed their evil practices, but they e$barked on a successful ca$paign to black out his na$e fro$ recorded history, a ca$paign which has largely succeeded Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—'
during the ensuing three thousand years. They also launched terrible punitive actions against ,he$4s fair"haired descendants, often $urdering the$, or burning the$ alive. /ot only did the priests falsify the records of ,he$, but they also succeeded in eli$inating $ost of the subseIuent history of his fair"skinned descendants, the ,he$ites, or, as they are so$eti$es called, the ,e$ites. The *rab scholar Murtadi noted that /u$ and @hufu ;,hufu?, the builders 4of the 5yra$ids, lived with /oah. ;!ritish Museu$ Catalog, &'G'?. ,he$ was also referred to by the na$e of Menes, fro$ the Hebrew Meni, or $an, which appears in the Egyptian !ook of the 0ead, referring to +ranus and his three sons, an obvious reference to /oah. Ha$ later beca$e known as the Egyptian :od *$on. Herodotus writes that the first king of Egypt, Eusebious, who reigned until =F=G !.C., says that three hundred successive sovereigns, the Thinite @ings, descended fro$ he, who had succeeded the de$igods. The historian Murtado referred to ,he$ as Menes. *s the $ost able son of /oah, ,he$ e2e$plifies the Iualities upon which all subseIuent civili3ations have been built# courage, the desire to build, and the willingness to subdue those who have adopted a lower for$ of life. He is the *da$ite who created civili3ations as we have known it. .n the other hand, the descendants of Ha$, the Canaanites, e2e$plify the ,atanic urge to destroy civili3ation and the rebellion against :od. H. Hewlitt points out that *da$ite $eant a 9thinker,9 and $ena or $an produced Menes, the thinking $an. This survives today in the intellectual society, Mensa. The distinction was $ade to distinguish the lineage of *da$ fro$ the pre"*da$ites, or non" thinking $en. ;<uling <aces of 5rehistoric Man, v. = p. FB(? The Hewish Encyclopaedia says that ,he$ beca$e king of Herusale$ as the representative of 1H-H, so that he could carry on the battle against the slave people, the Canaanites. In :enesis, we find this verse> 9!less be the %ord, the :od of ,he$79 :enesis '>=B. ,he$ had five sons> Ela$, fro$ who$ ca$e the 5ersian E$pire# *sshur, fro$ who$ ca$e the *ssyrian E$pire# *rpachshad, %ud, and *ra$. ,o great was the reverence for the na$e of ,he$ in the ancient world that his na$e in $any records beca$e synonyous with 1H-H. 1ahweh, or, in a later version, Hehovah, derives directly fro$ the Hebrew verb Hava ;h?, $eaning, 9I a$.9 Historically, this was read as the older @hufu, or H- -, instead of 1H-H, and thus it refers to @ufu, or ,he$, the builder of the :reat 5yra$id. It was because of the persecutions of the fairskinned peoples by the priests that @hufu, which phonetically is al$ost identical with the Hebrew Hava ;h?, beca$e 1H-H, the :od of the E2odus fro$ Egypt. The Encyclopaedia !ritannica notes of 9Hehovah,9 9The pronunciation 4&4 is an error resulting a$ong Christians co$bining the consonants 1H-H with the vowels of 4adhonay4 %ord, ;*donis? which was substituted by the Hews for the sacred na$e 1H-H, co$$only called the tetragra$$aton, or four consonants. The na$e 4Hehovah4 first appears in the $anuscript of Martin4s 445ogio in the fourteenth century.9 Thus the na$e of Hehovah, which is co$$only used in our churches, is only five hundred years old7 In order to understand why the na$e of ,he$ was syste$atically reviled and concealed throughout the records of history, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&G
we $ust return to the record of his thoroughly degenerate and evil nephew, Canaan. Canaan was so wicked that his last will and testa$ent to his children was a for$ula for vice. It read, 9%ove one another ;that is, of this tribe only?, love robbery, love lewdness, hate your $asters, and do not speak the truth.9 This re$arkable docu$ent, the -ill of Canaan, is to be found in only one place in all the world4s theological literature—the !abylonian Tal$ud, where it is presented thusly> 9 ive things did Canaan charge his sons> love one another, love robbery, love lewdness, hate your $asters, and do not speak the truth.9 5es. &&Fb. The -ill of Canaan has been the Canaanites prescription for all of their operations during the ensuing three thousand years. Meanwhile, the people of ,he$, knowing nothing of this docu$ent, vainly tried to 9convert9 the Canaanites, and turn the$ fro$ their evil ways. If the descendants of ,he$ had been warned of the precepts i$parted by this docu$ent, the history of the last three thousand years could have been very different. The -ill of Canaan today re$ains the operating instructions of the Canaanite heirs, who presently control the -orld .rder. *t the sa$e ti$e, it re$ains unknown to the peoples who$ the Canaanites continue to rob, enslave, and $assacre. The -ill of Canaan contains the instructions necessary to resist the results of the Curse of Canaan, which conde$n the$ to slavery. The instructions to 9hate your $asters,9 that is, ,he$ and Hapheth and their descendants, is a co$$and to co$$it genocide against the people of ,he$. or this reason, all subseIuent Canaanite rites are based upon these e2hortations to struggle and co$$it acts of violence against the people of ,he$. It is not only the basis for all of the revolutions and 9liberation $ove$ents9 since that ti$e, it is also a basic incite$ent to co$$it genocide and to carry on racial wars. !ecause of the three"thousand"year historical blackout, the people of ,he$ have never understood their peril, and they have freIuently been sub8ect to $assacre because their essential goodness $ade it i$possible for the$ to believe the vileness of the Canaanites. The -ill of Canaan has always been concealed fro$ the$ because it is the basic progra$ of conspiracy and secret rites which enable the Canaanites to wreak their hatred upon the descendants of ,he$. Much of the continuous hostility between these two forces is $entioned in the !ible, but never in the basic for$ which has been stated here for the first ti$e. In his book, 9The Mystery of the *ges,9 Herbert *r$strong co$$ents, 9Canaanites, who were racially dark, had settled the land# :od co$$ands the Israelites to drive the$ out9 ;p. &D=?. *r$strong cites /u$bers FF as the basis for his reference. 0uring the centuries of oppression and $ass $urder, :od has not stood aside fro$ His people. .n the contrary, He has freIuently e2horted the$ to attack and to rid the$selves of the peril of the Canaanites. In the early years of this struggle, it was still possible for His children to hear and to obey. The vision of .badiah is recounted in .badiah =G, 9*nd the capacity of this host of the children of Israel, shall possess that of the Canaanites, even unto Karephath# and this capacity of Israel which is in ,epharad, shall possess the cities of the south.9 ,ignificantly, the <evised ,tandard 6ersion o$its the $ention of the Canaanites entirely. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&&
The battle continued over a period of centuries. In Hoshua &D>&F, we read 91et it ca$e to pass, when the children of Israel were wa2en strong, that they put the Canaanites to tribute but did not utterly drive the$ out.9 :od e2pressed His will in the strongest ter$s to His children in /u$ber FF>)=")B> 91e shall drive out all inhabitants of the land MCanaanN before you E *nd ye shall dispossess the inhabitants of the land, and dwell therein> for I have given you the land to possess it E !ut if ye will not drive out the inhabitants of the land before you# then it shall co$e to pass, that those who ye let re$ain, of the$ shall be pricks in your eyes, and thorns in your sides, and shall ve2 you in the land wherein ye dwell E It shall co$e to pass, that I shall do unto you, as I thought to do unto the$.9 The children of Israel, that is, the descendants of ,he$, obeyed :od, and did war against the Canaanites, but in later generations, they lost sight of this goal, per$itting the Canaanites to live with the$. 0uring this period of history, there were great victories against their historic ene$y, as recounted in Hudges &>&D> 9*nd Hudah went with ,i$eon, his brother, and they slew the Canaanites that inhabited Kephath, and utterly destroyed it.9 This victory ca$e about because the children of Israel were distraught, and they sought guidance fro$ the %ord. Hudges &>&")> 9/ow after the death of Hoshua it ca$e to pass that the children of Israel asked the %ord, saying, 4-ho shall go up for us against the Canaanites first to fight against the$A4 *nd the %ord said, 4Hudah shall go up> behold, I have delivered the land into his hands.4 *nd Hudah said unto ,i$eon his brother, 4Co$e up with $e into $y lot, that we $ay fight against the Canaanites4 E *nd Hudah went up# and the %ord delivered the Canaanites and the 5eri33ites into their hand E and they slew the Canaanites and the 5eri33ites.9 %ater, the victors again fell into the evil practices of those who$ they had conIuered, and again they were punished by the %ord. Hudges (> &"=> 9The children of Israel dwelt a$ong the Canaanites. *nd the children of Israel again did evil in the sight of the %ord, and the %ord sold the$ into the hands of Habin, king of the Canaanites.9 * later verse in Hudges notes that the Israelites prevailed against Habin and destroyed hi$ and the Canaanites. E2odus &)>&) says, 9Then shall the dukes of Edo$ be a$a3ed# the $ighty sons of Moab, tre$bling shall take hold of the$> all the inhabitants of Canaan shall $elt away.9 /elson4s Concordance lists $ore than eighty"five !iblical verses referring to the Canaanites. Most of the references are unfavorable, and invariably they reveal :od4s deter$ination to punish his people for their $isdeeds. E3ekiel &B> &"F> 9*gain the words of the %ord ca$e to $e> 4,on of $an, $ake known to Herusale$ her abo$inations E 1our origin and your birth are of the land of Canaan.4 9 Considering the freIuency of references to Canaanites in the !ible, it is surprising that religious leaders rarely $ake any $ention of the$. In fact, $any of the wealthier religious leaders today are actively in league with the Canaanites, enabling the$ to garner $illions of dollars in contributions fro$ gullible Christians. Certainly the barbaric practices of the Canaanites were never secret, nor were they unknown in ancient ti$es, as evidenced by the nu$ber of references available. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&=
5sal$s &GB>FD"FC> 9They sacrificed their sons and daughters to the de$on# they poured out innocent blood, the blood of their sons and daughters, who$ they sacrificed to the idols of Canaan.9 !ecause of this well"docu$ented record of their fiendish practices, :od issued nu$erous orders that other tribes should not inter$arry with this people. Isaac passed on one of these orders to Hacob. :enesis =C>&> 9Isaac called Hacob and blessed hi$, and charged hi$, 41ou shall not $arry one of the Canaanite wo$en.4 9 -e have previously noted that Miria$ and Hacob turned against Moses for $arrying a Cushite, or black. The $en of old were aware of the necessity to protect their genetic heritage, and they were eIually aware that it could vanish in a single generation, if the wrong $arriages took place. The prohibition against $ingling with the de$on" worshipping Canaanites re$ained one of :od4s strongest co$$ands. :od said, 9,o shall we be separated, I and all of Thy people, fro$ all the people that are upon the face of the earth9 ;E2odus F>&B?. :od characteri3ed the Canaanites thusly> 9*nd I will $ake the$ a terror and an evil for all the kingdo$s of the earth Mreferring to the 0iaspora"Ed.N, as a reproach and a proverb, a taunt and a curse on all places where I shall scatter the$9 ;Here$iah =(>'?. Thus we see the Canaanites, newly na$ed the 5hoenicians, dispersing along all of the trade routes and avenues of co$$erce throughout the earth. *s :od prophesied, they spread corruption, terror, and devastation wherever He scattered the$. %ater known as the 6enetians, they do$inated the avenues of co$$erce# when they settled inland, they speciali3ed as $erchants, and later, as bankers, at last co$prising a group now loosely known as 9the black nobility,9 which holds see$ingly irresistible power today. :od further warned His people against the dispersed Caanites. 0euterono$y D>=")> 9 E thou shalt s$ite the$, lilt7 utterly destroy the$# thou shalt $ake no covenant with the$ Msuch as the %eague of /ations or the +nited /ations, etc.N nor shew $ercy unto the$. /either shalt thou $ake $arriage with the$> thy daughter thou shalt not give unto his son, nor his daughter shalt thou take unto thy son. or they will turn away thy son fro$ following $e, that they $ay serve other gods# so will the anger of the %ord be kindled against you, and destroy thee suddenly. !ut thus shall ye deal with the$# ye shall destroy their altars, and break down their i$ages, and cut down their groves, and burn their graven i$ages with fire.9 This was a direct co$$and to destroy the groves and shrines of the de$on"worshipping Mystery cults, now known as ree$asonry. The prohibition against 9graven i$ages9 has been $isunderstood by $any well"$eaning Christians. :od did not prohibit graven i$ages—He prohibited the obscene i$ages of the !aal and *shtoreth cults, which were $ade to create se2ual e2cite$ent as part of their obscene rites. The battle against obscenity goes on today, although it often see$s that *$erican Christians are losing it. In $aking these de$ands ;they were not reIuests?, :od was not offering a progra$ for a school picnic# He was laying out the only progra$ which would allow His people to survive on this earth. .therwise, He warned, 9*nd a $ongrel race will dwell in *shdod9 ;Kechariah '>B?. ,hould His people fail to carry out His instructions, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&F
:od specifically described what would happen, and in so doing, He accurately described the world of today. 9!ut it shall co$e to pass, if thou wilt not hearken unto the voice of the %ord thy :od, to observe and to do all His co$$and$ents and His statutes which I co$$and thee this day, that all these curses shall co$e upon thee and overtake thee> E The stranger that is within thy gates Mthe Canaanites or their descendantsN shall get up above thee very high, and thou shalt co$e down very low. He shall lend to thee, and thou shall not lend to hi$# he shall be the head and thou shalt be the tail9 ;0euterono$y =C> &), (F"((?. Certainly this is the situation which e2ists in the +nited ,tates today. The 6enetians control the ederal <eserve ,yste$# they lend to us, but we do not lend to the$# they are the head, and we are the tail. Having beco$e ,atan4s curse on hu$anity, the Canaanites now spread across the earth like so$e evil plague. :enesis &G>&C> 9The fa$ilies of the Canaanites were spread abroad.9 This diaspora brought troubles to every nation in which this people landed. E3ekiel &B>F, (), and (B lists the racial tribes of the Canaanites, denouncing the$ individually, 9thy father an *$orite, their $other a Hittite, their older sister ,a$aria, their younger sister ,odo$.9 Hesus, the $inister of co$passion, when he was asked to cure a Canaanite, denounced the$ as dogs. Matthew &)>==> 9*nd, behold, a Canaanite wo$an fro$ that region ca$e out and cried, 4Have $ercy on $e, o %ord, son of 0avid# $y daughter is severely possessed by a de$on.4 !ut He did not answer her a word.9 *t last He did answer her, verse =B, 9*nd He answered, 4It is not fair to take the children4s bread and throw it to the dogs.9 !y children, He $eant the children of Israel, and that the Canaanites were dogs. ,he persisted and he finally did heal her daughter. The Canaanite political parties were the 5harisees, ,adducees, Kealots, Essains, *ssissins, Herodians, and ,cribes. * later group, the Edo$ites, descended fro$ Esau and later inter$arried with the Turks, producing a Turco"Edo$ite $i2ture which later beca$e known as the Cha3ars, the present occupants of Israel, according to the great Hewish scholar, *rthur @oestler. The Canaanites were divided into the *$orites, Hittites, Moabites, Midianites, 5hilistines, *$$onites, Edo$ites, Kidonians, ,epharvai$s, 5eri33ites, and affiliated tribes, all of which are routinely denounced in the !ible. :enesis F>&D> 9The 5eri33ites are the ene$ies of :od# the *$$onites worshipped Moloch Che$os and were de$on"possessed.9 The *shodites worshipped the fish and god, 0agon—they were robbers and hated :od ;as recorded in the !ritish Museu$?. The Egyptians were known as worshippers of black $agic, which resulted in :od4s rebuff to Hagar. The *$orites were cursed by :od ;E3ra '>&?. Hittite was defined as $eaning to destroy or to terrify# 5eri33ite ca$e to stand for strife and disorder# the ,epharvai$ ;later ,ephardi$? were revolutionaries# Hebusite stands for tra$pling underfoot. In his $onu$ental work, 9The History of the Hews,9 Hoseph @astein writes, p. &', 9The Canaanitish cults were closely connected with the soil and e2pressive of the forces of nature, particularly the force of fertili3ation E This force or divinity was called !aal E -henever any Iuestion arose involving their e2istence as a nation, they knew only one :od, and recogni3ed but one idea—the theocracy.9 Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&(
Thus @astein ad$its that the Canaanites were fertility cults, but he does not e2plain that the worship of !aal as a god of fertility, with the obscene rites of his Iueen, *shtoreth, was so abo$inated in the ancient world that whenever !aal was used in this conte2t, in referring to proper na$es, the suffi2 for !aal was 9bosheth,9 or sha$eful# thus we get the na$es Ishbosheth, Mephibosheth, etc. The destructive nature of the Canaanites upon other nations in which they settled is nowhere $ore strongly de$onstrated than in Egypt, the first land to be corrupted by their barbaric practices. .riginally, 9!aal9 si$ply $eant %ord in the Canaanite language. The obscenity of the rites soon developed a popular i$age of !aal which had three heads, the head of a cat, the head of a $an, and the head of a toad. His wife, *shtoreth, also known as *starte and Ishtar, was the principal goddess of the Canaanites. ,he also represented the reproductive principle in nature, and in case anyone $ight overlook it, all of her rites were se2ual observances. In !abylon, the te$ples of !aal and *shtoreth were usually together. Mainly, they served as houses of prostitution, in which the priestesses were prostitutes, and the $ale priests were ,odo$ites who were available for the worshippers who were of that persuasion. The worship of the Canaanite gods consisted of orgies, and all their te$ples were known as centers of vice. They also originated voodoo cere$onies, which beca$e the rites of observance in Ethiopia through the Ethiopian Hethro, the tutor of Moses. These sa$e rites now enthrall tourists in the Caribbean. It was not long before the si$ple cere$onies of vice began to pall on the worshippers of !aal. They sought greater e2cite$ent in rites of hu$an sacrifice and cannibalis$, in which the torture and $urder of s$all children were featured. To consolidate their power over the people, the priests of the Canaanites clai$ed that all firstborn children were owed to their de$on gods, and they were given over for sacrifice. This lewd and barbaric practice was noted in Isaiah )D>F")> 9!ut you, draw near hither, sons of the sorceress, offspring of the adulterer and the harlot. .f who$ are you $aking sportA *gainst who$ $ake ye a wide $outh, and draw out the tongueA *re ye not children of transgression, a seed of falsehoodA Infla$ing yourself with idols under every green tree, slaying the children in the valleys under the cleft of the rocksA9 Thus Isaiah inveighed not only against the obscene e2pressions of the blood"$addened orgiasts, their salacious gri$aces, but also their now well"established custo$ of practicing their horrible rites in 9groves9 and 9shrines,9 where they could $urder children without being seen and punished by the descendants of ,he$. @ing ,olo$on ca$e under the influence of the child"$urderers, and he rebuilt an altar to Milco$ ;Molech, fro$ the Hebrew $elekh, $eaning king?. I @ings &&>)"C. Molech, or Moloch, was honored by his worshippers by the building of a great fire on his altar. The parents were then forced by the priests to throw their children into the fire. In e2cavations at :e3er ;the 5haraoh Merneptah had called hi$self the !inder of :e3er after he put a stop to the obscene rites of the Canaanites at :e3er? Macalister, under the auspices of the 5alestine E2ploration und, fro$ &'G( to &'G', found in the Canaanite stratu$ of about &)GG !.C., the ruins of a 9High 5lace,9 Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&)
a te$ple to *shtoreth, containing ten crude stone pillars, five to eleven feet high, before which hu$an sacrifices were offered. +nder the debris in this 9High 5lace,9 Macalister found great nu$bers of 8ars containing the re$ains of children who had been sacrificed to !aal. *nother horrible practice was what they called 4foundation sacrifice.4 -hen a house was to be built, a child would be sacrificed and its body built into the wall, to bring good luck to the rest of the fa$ily. Many of these were found in :e3er. They have been found also at Megiddo, Hericho, and other places.9 ;Halley4s !ible Handbook? Halley4s also notes that in this 9High 5lace,9 Macalister found large piles of i$ages and plaIues of *shtoreth with rudely e2aggerated se2 organs, designed to sti$ulate se2ual acts. *shtoreth i$ages found in $any areas of the Canaanite influence e$phasi3e over" si3ed breasts, sensuous s$iles, heavily accented eyes, and nudity. The de$onic nature of this se2 worship is traced directly to Ha$4s intercourse with the witch /aa$ah on the *rk. Col. :arnier, in his 9-orship of the 0ead,9 writes, 9/aa$ah was celebrated for her beauty, talent, energy, lustfulness, and cruelty, and she was of /ephili$ ;fallen angel? parentage.9 The Encyclopaedia Hudaica describes the Canaanite de$onology as featuring %ilith, the va$pire# <eseph, the god of the plague# 0ever, god of pestilence# and the god of the underworld, Mot, fro$ $avet, the Hebrew word for death. 0espite their pro$inence as destructive influences in the ancient world, the Canaanites and their de$on"god !aal seldo$ appear in the authoritative works on the ancient /ear East. :aston Maspero4s great history of Egypt, 9The 0awn of Civili3ation,9 published in &C'(, and republished in &'BC, does not $ention either !aal or Canaan. H. <. Hall4s 9*ncient History of the /ear East9 does not $ention ,he$ or Canaan in the inde2. !aal has a single $ention. How $uch of this is due to the deliberate falsification and destruction of historical records by the Egyptian priesthood cannot be ascertained, but the results are obvious. *nother contributing factor is the sudden disappearance of the na$es4 4Canaan9 and 9Canaanites9 fro$ all historical records after &=GG !.C. How did this co$e aboutA It was very si$ple. They $erely changed their na$e. Cha$bers Encyclopaedia notes that 9*fter &=GG !.C., the na$e of Canaanites vanished fro$ history. They changed their na$e to 5hoenician.9 Thus the $ost notorious and $ost hated people on earth received a new lease on life. The barbaric Canaanites had disappeared. The $ore civili3ed 5hoenicians, see$ingly har$less $erchant folk, took their place. Having obtained a $onopoly on purple dye, which was highly pri3ed throughout the ancient world, the Canaanites advertised their control over this product by calling the$selves 5hoenicians, fro$ phoenicia ;phoenikiea?, the :reek word for purple. ro$ the outset of their history, the 5hoenician Canaanites always $anaged to get a $onopoly on so$e essential product. They later had a $onopoly on tin for so$e centuries, until the :reeks discovered tin in Cornwall in =FF !.C. Hoseph of *ri$athea, the uncle of Hesus, was said to have owned large tin $ines in Cornwall. The change of na$e did not $ean that the Canaanites had abandoned their worship of !aal and *shtoreth. They beca$e $ore prudent in their worship of !aal, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&B
and in the colonies which they established along the length of the Mediterranean, they built their te$ples to the fe$ale of the species, *shtoreth. In the Egyptian city of Me$phis, the 5hoenician Te$ple of *shotoreth was the largest religious edifice. ,he was known there as the wife of the supre$e god, El, and his seventy deities. In their rituals, *shtoreth was so$eti$es worshipped as the $ale de$on, *staroth, who survived in European rites as *stara or .stara. In this for$, he beca$e the patron god of the /a3i $ove$ent in :er$any. The western$ost outpost of the 5hoenicians was Cadi3, a 5hoenician colony which derived its na$e fro$ the ,e$itic gadir, or fortress. Their $ost i$portant colony, which soon beca$e a rival to <o$e itself, was Carthage, which they established about 'GG !.C. The na$e derived fro$ Hebrew, @art"hadshat, or new city. The 5hoenicians often na$ed their cities with the prefi2 of 9new.9 0uring the fifth century, the Carthaginians had fought the :reeks and survived, but in =B( !.C. <o$e attacked in full force. * series of wars ensued, called the 5unic -ars, because the Carthaginians called the$selves the 5unics. ,t. *ugustine noted that the 5unics a$ong the$selves referred to their people as the 9Chanani,9 or Canaanites, but this na$e was like a secret code# they never used it in dealing with other people. -hether for purely co$$ercial reasons, or because they feared a $ilitary power astride their avenues of co$$erce in the Mediterranean, the <o$ans deter$ined to utterly destroy Carthage. They succeeded in this resolve so absolutely that present"day archaeologists are not sure 8ust where Carthage was located. ro$ =B( to =G& !.C., <o$e waged three 5unic -ars against Carthage, cul$inating in the defeat of their leader, Hannibal, by the <o$an ar$ies under the co$$and of ,cipio *fricanus. The <o$ans killed or took into slavery every Carthaginian and ra3ed the city. They co$pleted their task by sowing the land with salt, so that nothing would ever flourish there again. /othing ever did. This defeat, although a $a8or setback, did not destroy the world operations of the Canaanites, but it did inculcate in the$ a fierce hatred of all things <o$an, which ever since has been characteri3ed by the Canaanite school of propaganda as 9fascis$,9 fro$ the <o$an rods, or fasces, which were carried by the $agistrate to sy$boli3e his deter$ination to $aintain order. The later Masonic assault upon the Catholic Church was largely dictated by the fact that it was headIuartered in the city of their $ost ancient ene$y, <o$e, and therefore the papacy beca$e to the 5hoenicians the $odern e$bodi$ent of the force which had destroyed their $ost i$portant headIuarters. ew *$ericans reali3e that when the /ew ,chool of <esearch in /ew 1ork denounces 9fascis$,9 8oined by the colu$nists of the /ew 1ork Ti$es and the /ew 1ork 5ost, they are $erely echoing their ancient anger over the destruction of Carthage. Here again, our historians have only one goal, to obscure the past and to prevent us fro$ reali3ing the nature of the forces at work. It was not only the Canaanites who spread across the earth. The descendants of ,he$ also $ultiplied and 8ourneyed to find greater opportunities for their fa$ilies. They $oved fro$ country to country, founding great kingdo$s and dynasties, which have survived to the present day. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&D
There are $any people who can agree that the kings and leaders of the -estern nations are descended fro$ the tribe of Hudah, but they fail to recogni3e an i$portant fact, which is entirely o$itted in the @ing Ha$es version of the !ible, that there were three branches of the tribe of Hudah. Those who lu$p all the descendants of the tribe of Hudah together do not reali3e that there was a tainted branch. There were the fa$ilies of 5hare3 and Karah, Hudah4s pure bred sons out of Ta$ar, and there was a third branch, Hudah4s descendants fro$ a Canaanite $other, ,huah, who were known ever afterwards as 9the cursed ,helanites.9 Ta$ar was the daughter of *ra$, the youngest son of ,he$. ,huah called Ta$ar4s sons bastards because they had been born out of wedlock, while the twins clai$ed to be the rightful heirs of Hudah because they were of pure"blooded stock, the *da$ite strain. ro$ the ,helanites descended thirty"one cursed tribes of Canaanites of Hudea and ,a$aria, including the ,epharvai$s, a na$e which the Canaanites had adopted for deceptive purposes. *t the birth of 5hare3 and Karah, the $idwife, seeing that there were twins in the wo$b, reali3ed that it would be necessary to $ark the firstborn, who would have pri$ogeniture. ,he Iuickly wrapped a red thread around the wrist of Karah, but it was 5hare3 who ca$e out first fro$ 9the breach.9 The Messiah was descended fro$ 5hare3, and he was said to have been sent by :od to heal 9the breach9 which had e2isted since the birth of 5hare3 and Karah. Ta$ar, $other of 5hare3 and Karah, had a descendant na$ed Ta$ar Tephi, known in Irish legend as 9the daughter of 5haraoh.9 ,he $arried Eochaidh, king of Ireland, who was known as the 5rince of the ,carlet Thread. Thus the two lines of 5hare3 and Karah were again reunited. The ,carlet Thread subseIuently beca$e an integral part of !ritish history. * red thread is sy$bolically woven into every rope which is used by the <oyal /avy# and every !ritish $onarch has delivered to hi$ official docu$ents which are wrapped with a red cord. The ter$ also survives in 9red tape,9 that is, the official red cord which $ust be unwound before any state business is transacted. There is also the red carpet, which tradition reIuired to be unrolled before royalty walks in. !efore he would give Ta$ar in $arriage, Here$on, the father of Ta$ar, de$anded that serpent worship and the rites of !el, which were then practiced in Ireland, be renounced. The serpents then disappeared fro$ Ireland, and there are no poisonous serpents there today. * later legend is that ,t. 5atrick e2pelled the serpents fro$ Ireland. !oth legends call attention to the de$onic practices of the Canaanites, as well as their descent fro$ the serpent# its banish$ent established Ireland as a land of the true religion of 1H-H, or the descendants of ,he$. The disappearance of the serpents also signified that the evil powers of the Canaanites had vanished fro$ Ireland. !oth ,pain and Ireland show their direct connection to the descendants of ,he$ in their na$es. ,pain occupies the Iberian 5eninsula, fro$ Iber, or Hebrew# Ireland is known as Hibernia, the land of the Hebrews, as are the Hebrides Islands. In his History of Ireland, <oger Chauvire says that Ireland is the last re$aining part of *tlantis which is still above the surface of the sea. In his History of Ireland, *. M. ,ullivan writes of the legendary origin of the present Irish race. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&C
9The Milesian colony reached Ireland fro$ ,pain, but they were not ,panish. They were an eastern people who had tarried in that country on their way westward, seeking, they said, an island pro$ised to the posterity of their ancestor :adelius. :adelius was the son of /iul, who was the youngest son of the @ing of ,cythia. *s a child, :adelius had been bitten by a poisonous serpent. He was near death when his father persuaded Moses to use his rod to cure hi$. ro$ that day, the Milesians carried westward their banner, which was e$bla3oned with a dead serpent and the rod of Moses, until they found an island which had no poisonous snakes.9 The sons of Milesius, :adelius4 descendants, who sailed fro$ ,pain to Ireland were Heber the air, *$ergin, Colpa, Heber the !rown, Ir, and Here$on. Their descendants ruled Ireland for one thousand years, the dynasty being established by /iall ;/iul?, who ruled at Tara fro$ F&G to (G). He is described by ,ullivan as 9a splendid hero of the :aelic blood, tall, fair"haired and blue"eyed, a great and noble"$inded warrior, 4kind in hall and fierce in fray4# fro$ hi$ descended the kings of Ireland, the /eills.9 These conIuerors of Ireland, the Milesians, derived their na$e fro$ Milesius, the soldier ;fro$ the %atin $iles, fro$ which we get the word $ilitia?. :adelius, the founder of the line, derived his na$e fro$ the Hebrew 9gadil,9 $eaning to beco$e great, or in plural the e2alted, the fortune" seekers, or the fortunate ones. !ecause of their great pride and their natural abilities, the Irish were later referred to as being fro$ 9the %and of @ings.9 .f al$ost any Irish$an, it could be boastfully said, 9,ure, and he4s the descendant of kings.9 ro$ earliest records, the Irish and the !ritons are shown to be historic ene$ies. *puleius wrote in ='B *.0. of the 9two races, the !ritons and Ibernia.9 Eu$enius always wrote of Hibernia as the ene$y of !riton. Caesar4s /otes on the :allic -ars, )C")G !.C., wrote of 9Hibernia, west of !ritain.9 The world was now swept by two dia$etrically opposed tides of history. .n the one hand were the highly creative and productive descendants of ,he$, who have since beco$e known as ,e$ites, and on the opposing side were the 9cursed Canaanites,9 who historically were the anti",e$ites, the foes of the tall, fair" haired, and blue eyed descendants of ,he$. !ecause the ,e$ites were always known as great warriors, they handily defeated the Canaanites in every $ilitary encounter, and in $any cases obeyed :od4s co$$and to drive the$ out and to destroy the$ utterly. !ut the anti ,e$ites see$ed to have great staying power# when driven out of one country, they appeared in another to continue their sa$e type of corruption and betrayal. -hile the ,e$ites were busily establishing one great e$pire after another, *sshur4s building the *ssyrian E$pire, Cyrus the :reat building the 5ersian E$pire, and ,he$ hi$self creating the great Egyptian civili3ation, the anti",e$ites were developing their own talents. These included a talent for trade and co$$erce, for travel, for $aking the$selves at ho$e in any country, and a$ong any race of people. :enerally they established their trading colonies along the seacoasts, for they lacked the courage to venture into the great wildernesses of Europe, where the ,e$ites always $ade the$selves at ho$e. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—&'
The Canaanites always re$ained true to the precepts of the -ill of Canaan# they were true to each other, regardless of the circu$stances# they were constant in their love of robbery, their love of lewdness, and their hatred of the $asters, that is, anyone who tried to interfere with their corrupt way of life. *nd they always refused to tell the truth. !y re$aining loyal to these unchanged precepts, the anti",e$ites had at their disposal vital weapons for their war against the people of ,he$. The ,he$ites, on the other hand, being fiercely individualistic, never hesitated to pit their e$pires against each other, or even fa$ily against fa$ily, their overweening pride always taking precedence before any racial or historical i$perative. 0uring the Middle *ges, the people of ,he$ found their typical characteristics best e2pressed in such organi3ations as the Teutonic @nights, a group of warriors which was invincible for hundreds of years. *t the sa$e ti$e, the anti",e$ites were busily e2panding trade routes, and a$assing their profits fro$ trade ;to this day, the !ritish aristocracy professes disdain for anyone who sullies his hands with trade, an ancient pre8udice against the Canaanites?# with these profits, they eventually beca$e bankers to the world. In pursuing this ob8ective, they found a great opportunity during the Crusades. /ot only did the Crusades open up trade routes throughout the known world, but they also opened up new avenues of graft and corruption, which allowed the Canaanites to a$ass even greater profits. -hen the Christian knights departed for the Crusades, dedicating the$selves to the service of Christ, the Canaanites, who prudently re$ained at ho$e, now perfected various sche$es to rob the knights of their $oney and property while they were away. In 9*ncient @nighthood and the Crusades,9 we find that so$e of the crusaders 9found shelter and protection at the hands of the Teutonic @nights, who were engaged in looking up the frauds perpetrated by the rapacious $onks and clergy, who had forged title deeds and $ortgages upon lands and property of absent Crusaders or those who had fallen in defense of the Cross in the Holy %and .... ti$e for reflection and study of the causes of the Crusades at ho$e and abroad, when, other than the scu$ of Europe which settled upon its dregs, the best people had been al$ost entirely obliterated fro$ the face of the continent. The rapacity of the popes and clergy down to the lowest $onks was appalling to those selfsacrificing, stalwart warriors of the Cross, who had returned and found utter strangers in the places and ho$es of their kindred, tad upon investigation it was discovered that frauds, forgeries of title deeds, and confiscations under prete2ts of heresy had despoiled their kindred, and the $eagre few who had survived were beggars upon the highway and lanes, perishing as tra$ps by the wayside.9 The @nights of the Teutonic .rder built the city of <iga In %atvia in &=G&# they conIuered Estonia in &==G# they conIuered 5russia in &='F, establishing a $ilitary tradition there which ended only after -orld -ar II. *lthough they were disbanded in &CG', the Teutonic @nights re$ained the inspiration of the :er$an $ilitary establish$ent, which guided :er$any through two -orld -ars. It was Hitler hi$self who wrote 9finis9 to their proud traditions, when he concluded the Molotov"<ibbentrop 5act in &'F'. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—=G
/ot only did this pact cede the nations of Estonia, %atvia, and %ithuania, the ancient strongholds of the Teutonic .rder, to the Co$$unists or Canaanites, but subseIuently, all of the great estates of the last heirs of the 5russian tradition, the last survivors of the Teutonic .rder, fell into the hands of the onrushing ,oviet hordes. !y this ti$e, the reader $ust be thoroughly confused. The vast $a8ority who today call the$selves 9,e$ites9 are really the 9anti",e$ites9 or Canaanites, the heirs of the Curse of Canaan, whose corrupt acts are dictated by the -ill of Canaan# the true ,e$ites are the fair" haired warriors who built one great civili3ation after another# however, how do we recogni3e these various forces in today4s worldA 9!y their deeds ye shall know the$.9 Those who are engaged in $urderous conspiracies, those whose only loyalty is to secret international organi3ations, those who pro$ote the use of drugs, bi3arre se2ual practices, and cri$inal undertakings, in short, those who continue the rebellion against :od, these are the Canaanites, the anti",e$ites. Those who re$ain true to Christ are the ,e$ites. 0espite great cala$ities and the sweep of powerful historical forces, the genetic pools of the original people of ,he$, as well as those of the Canaanites, re$ain fairly consistent. How do we recogni3e the one group fro$ the otherA 1ou should have no proble$ in looking about you and deciding who are the true descendants of ,he$, often fair"haired, fair"skinned, predo$inantly blue"eyed, healthy, creative, productive, proud, disdaining to engage in any dishonest activity, and always fiercely individualistic, these are the people who re$ain true to the tradition of the people of ,he$. The Canaanites, on the other hand, are generally shorter, darker, $ore furtive, and al$ost always engaged in so$e type of cri$inal activity, usually with special govern$ent approval or license. <oget eIuates license with 9anarchy, interregnu$, $ob rule, $ob law, lynch law, nihilis$, reign of violence,9 in other words, the acts of the Canaanites# yet in the +nited ,tates today, we have i$posed on the citi3ens reIuire$ents for license to do any of the things free $en would not be licensed to do# to drive or own a car, to engage in a profession, and $any other intrusions into the individuality of the people of ,he$. 9%icense,9 which does not appear in the Constitution written by and for the people of ,he$, $eans setting up reIuire$ents that only the Canaanites can $eet, or license which only the secret clubs of the Canaanites will grant to their own# no others need apply. This is the cohesiveness reIuired by the -ill of Canaan in everything they do, socialistic and co$$unistic, the individual sub$erged in the $ass, and co$$itted to conspiratorial social and business practices. They are also freIuently involved in so$e sort of e2tracurricular se2ual activity which can be traced directly back to the orgies of !aal, hu$an sacrifice, and obscene se2ual rites. *t the sa$e ti$e, these 9anti",e$ites9 will go to great lengths to conceal their true identity and their real loyalties. In their co$$unities, they are often found to be leaders in activities advertised as 9co$passionate9 and 9caring9# they are often to be found in govern$ent offices, in the $edia, and in the educational institutions. In these areas, they ruthlessly pro$ote the interests of their own kind, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -ar *gainst ,he$—=&
while presenting a solid phalan2 of opposition to any one of the individualistic descendants of ,he$ who enter these professions. The great asset of the Canaanites is that the people of ,he$ have no idea what is going on# they rarely find success in a profession despite their great natural talents and appetite for hard work. Throughout their careers, they are oppressed by the reali3ation that 9luck9 never see$s to favor the$ while others find pro$otion al$ost auto$atic, if they are $e$bers of their rivals, the Canaanites. /ow ti$e grows short. History will not allow the people of ,he$ additional centuries, or even decades, to co$e to their senses and reali3e what is going on. Hust as they have been victi$s of $assacre and genocide for centuries, the people of ,he$ now face the deter$ination of the Canaanites to e2ter$inate the$ utterly and finally, a goal which they hope to achieve by the end of this $illeniu$. Chapter 2 The Transgression of Cain> 9/ot as Cain, who was of the evil one, and killed his brother. *nd wherefore did he kill hi$A !ecause his own works were wicked, and his brother4s 8ust9 ;I Hohn F>&=?. The transgression of Cain, the first $urderer, is of re$arkable significance in tracing the develop$ent of occult organi3ations in history. The Hebrew word for Cain is @a8in, fro$ @oon, to chant, and fro$ which we derive the slang ter$s for persons of $i2ed race, @a8uns and coons. ro$ Cain descended Tubal Cain, whose na$e is used as the secret password of ree$asonry. Tubal Cain was the son of %a$ech, and brother to /oah, but he was born of a biga$ous $arriage. Tubal Cain beca$e a blacks$ith, and he later beca$e renowned as the father of witchcraft and sorcery. His father, %a$ech, was the son of Methuselah, of the line of Cain. -e $ight suppose that the two sons of *da$, Cain and *bel, having the whole world before the$, would have little cause for discord, but Cain, being of the Evil .ne, sought a Iuarrel with his brother. The !ible recounts that they $ade offerings to :od, and that :od accepted the offering fro$ *bel, but re8ected the offering of Cain because he was unworthy, that is, he was of the serpent. Cain, overco$e by wrath and 8ealousy, then slew *bel. The $idrash gives a so$ewhat $ore e2tended version, that Cain persuaded *bel that they should divide the world between the$. Cain would get all the land, and *bel would have all the chattels thereon. Cain then infor$ed *bel that he was standing on his land, and that he should re$ove hi$self. *bel retorted that Cain was wearing clothes of ani$al skins, which belonged to *bel. They fought, and Cain slew *bel. :od then banished Cain 9eastward of Eden,9 in 9the land of /od.9 He wedded a wo$an of pre"*da$ite stock, and thus co$pounded his fault. :enesis (>&D says, 9Cain knew Mthat is, had relations withN his wife.9 That Cain4s wife was of forbidden or strange flesh is borne out later, in Hude &&, in referring to the $en of ,odo$ and :o$orrah, 9-oe unto the$7 for they have gone the way of Cain,9 that is, seeking after strange flesh. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—==
The pre"*da$ites were referred to by the Hebrew word /achash, to hiss, as a serpent— $eaning /egro. The *rab word Chanas co$es fro$ this Hebrew word, as well as @hanoos, or *pe, and the *rab word for devil, @hanas. Thus the $i2ing of the races and the appearance of the devil in history are con8oined in the $isdeeds of Cain. Cain is also reputed to have celebrated the first !lack Mass, or ,atanic Mass, on earth. The na$e of Cain survives today in ree$asonry in two for$s, which are integral to the $ost crucial tenets of this association. irst of all, $urder, the threat of $urder, and the constant re"enact$ent of $urder are basic to the $ost i$portant Masonic rituals, as ,tephen @night pointed out in his book, 9The !rotherhood,9 shortly before his unti$ely death. Thus a direct link to the first $urderer, Cain, is established by these rituals. The i$portance of the Cain legend to ree$asonry is also revealed by the fact that Cain slew his brother. In ree$asonry, if you are asked to act against your own brother in behalf of a fellow"Mason, you $ust do so, under pain of death. There have been $any instances where a $an who was pursuing a lawsuit against a Mason was astounded to have his own $aternal brother, who would be a Mason, co$e into court and co$$it per8ury against his own brother in order to help his Masonic brother. This custo$ also survives in other organi3ations ;which $ay be related to ree$asonry?. In %a Cosa /ostra, leaders often reIuest a $e$ber to $urder a close relative upon who$ they have passed a death sentence, as the ulti$ate test of his loyalty. The na$e of Cain also survives in a second i$portant ele$ent of ree$asonry. The secret password of ree$asonry is 9Tubal Cain9 ;Heckethorn, 9,ecret ,ocieties,9 p. =B?. 44Tubal Cain, a descendant of Cain, was the son of %a$ech, the father of /oah, who had two wives, *dah and Killah. Killah bore Tubal Cain# he was the forger of all instru$ents of bron3e and iron. The sister of Tubal Cain was /aa$ah9 ;:enesis (>==?. /aa$ah4s revelries with her blood relative, Ha$, resulted in the Curse of Canaan# she is also recorded as the person who brought hu$an sacrifice and cannibalis$ into the world. Tubal Cain, grandson of Methuselah by %a$ech, was of the line of Cain, hence his na$e. He is known as the father of witchcraft and sorcery, hence his i$portance to ree$asonry and their use of his na$e as their password. Ha$4s descendant by the /egro Cush, /i$rod, son of Cush, beca$e the world4s $ost de$onic ruler, and the first ruler of the world. He used his power to indulge in se2 orgies and child sacrifices, until ,he$ beheaded hi$ for his offenses against :od. ,he$ cut his body into pieces and sent these gory relics to the priests as a warning to cease and desist their vile practices of de$onic worship. Instead, the priests hid the pieces, revering the$ as ob8ects of worship, concealing the$ in their 9groves9 and 9,hrines9 as the first 9Mysteries.9 The secret of the relics, or Mystery, was $ade known to initiates only after a long period of indoctrination, when they could be trusted not to betray the worshippers of !aal. This was the true origin of the 9Mysteries,9 fro$ which, as *lbert 5ike notes in 9Morals and 0og$a,9 all Masonic rites originate. ,atanic practices throughout the world can be traced in an unbroken line directly back to :nosticis$, fro$ gnosis, or knowing. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—=F
:nosis refers to knowing the secrets of the Mysteries, that is, the place where the relics are hidden, the pieces of /i$rod4s body. The 9:9 which is pro$inently featured in Masonic sy$bols indicates not only its origins in :nosticis$, but also 9:eneration,9 that is, the fertility rites of the se2 cult of !aal and *shtoreth. This 9:9 is also featured in the logo of the :annett chain, a group which is rapidly swallowing up newspapers and television stations all over *$erica, as well as publishing the newspaper 9+,* Today,9 which loses over O&GG $illion a year. This is considered a s$all price to pay for controlling the $inds of *$erican people. The fate of /i$rod also survives in the $yth as .siris and his sister Isis. .siris, another na$e for the Canaanite god !aal and his consort *shtoreth or Isis, whose rites the Canaanites brought into Egypt, were worshipped as fertility gods. The Egyptian legend is that .siris4 brother ,et ;or ,he$? dissected hi$ into fourteen pieces. Isis gathered up the pieces, but the $ost i$portant part, the phallus, was $issing# the legend says that a crab had eaten it. Isis $ade a substitute phallus out of wood, and thus restored her brother. !ecause of its origin in the te$ples of !aal, which were dedicated to both $ale and fe$ale prostitution, ree$asonry has been the unseen force behind the drive to $ake the +nited ,tates into a bise2ual nation. Its philosophical director, *lbert 5ike, $akes this plain in his authoritative book, 9Morals and 0og$a,9 p. C('> 9<eversing the letters of the ineffable na$e, and dividing it, it beco$es bise2ual9 This is pure @abbalis$, and it refers us directly to the cult of !aal and *shtoreth. 5ike $akes the point clearer on page D(&, 9Masonry is a search after %ight. That search leads us directly back, as you see, to the @abbala. *ll truly dog$atic religions have issued fro$ the @abbala and return to it# everything grand in the religious drea$s of the Illu$inati, Hacob !oeh$, ,wedenborg, ,aint"Martin, and others, is borrowed fro$ the @abbala# all the Masonic associations owe to it their secrets and sy$bols.9 This is the $ost definitive revelation of the true origins and purposes of ree$asonry. .riginating in the @abbala, it acco$plishes its devious purposes through the even $ore secret organi3ation of the Illu$inati, the inner circle which controls the si2 $illion ree$asons of the world. ro$ their inception, the 9Mysteries9 were always bise2ual# rather, they sought to indulge any passion in their dedication to pleasure, which $eant constantly seeking after new and perhaps $ore e2citing sensations. .ur $odern psychologists e2plain these diversions as 9the alternative lifestyle.9 The sy$bol of the obscene rites is the 0elta, or triangle ;the large pornography collection at the %ibrary of Congress is called the 0elta collection# each card in the catalogue listing I book in this collection has the sy$bolic triangle in the upper lefthand corner?. The 0elta represents the triune circles of eternity, the Hebrew 1od. The double 0elta, or si2 pointed sy$bol of Hudais$, represents the $ail triangle supre$e over the fe$ale triangle below, and penetrating her. The inverted triangle in the <ite of @adosch ree$asonry represents %ucifer as the :rand 5atriarch and :rand E$peror. This triangle co$prises the Indivisible Trinity to which the @adosch takes his oath of blind obedience. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—=(
The 0elta is also the sy$bol of the Chapter in <oyal *rchMasonry. This triangle represents the Indivisible Masonry. The 0elta, or Triad, now is featured as the new sy$bol of Hundreds of *$erican business organi3ations, perhaps as a notice to the elect that this business is now part of the Masonic E$pire. The present writer has $any pages which researchers have gathered showing the predo$inance of this sy$bol in *$erican business. The Triads are also the na$e of the ancient Chinese underworld gangs, for who$ $urder is a custo$ary $ethod of doing business. Throughout the world, the Triad has beco$e the sy$bol of international business conspiracies. -hen @ashoggi, the $unitions dealer whose ar$s dealings resulted in the &'CG4s Iran scandals, for$ed an *$erican branch of his operations, he called it Triad *$erica. *lso sy$bolically, it has now gone into bankruptcy, after inveigling $any *$ericans into $ulti"$illion dollar deals in $any areas. Captain -illia$ Morgan, who was $urdered for having written of the Masonic rituals, and thereby gave rise to the *nti"Masonic 5arty in *$erica during the nineteenth"century, noted in his historic book, 9 ree$asonry E2posed,9 that when a ellow Craft Mason was asked in interrogatory ;interrogatory has since beco$e a pri$e techniIue of lawyers In their $anipulation of a bill of attainder proceeding known us 90iscovery9? what was his work, he answered that he worked at building @ing ,olo$on4s Te$ple. 9-hat does a Master4s %odge representA The ,anctu$ ,anctoru$, or holy of holies, @ing ,olo$on4s Te$ple.9 *lbert Mackey4s 9Encyclopaedia of ree$asonry9 lists under .rient, 9The place where a %odge is situated is so$eti$es called its 4.rient,4 but $ore properly, its 4East.4 The seat of a :rand %odge has also so$eti$es been called its 4:rand .rient,4 but here 4:rand East4 would, perhaps, be better. The ter$ 4:rand .rient4 has been used to designate certain of the ,upre$e !odies on the Continent of Europe, and also in ,outh *$erica, as the :rand .rient of rance, the :rand .rient of !ra3il, the :rand .rient of 5ortugal, and the :rand .rient of /ew :renada, etc. The title always has reference to the East as the place of honor in Masonry.9 The reverence for the East throughout :rand .rient ree$asonry is revealed by their activities in -estern civili3ation. They have consistently worked to i$pose .riental despotis$ on the citi3ens of -estern <epublics through totalitarian govern$ent apparatus. .riental despotis$ has beco$e especially predo$inant in all of our legal proceedings, the 9court9 where the despot rules, the sy$bolic bow, or standing, when the despot co$es into the roo$, and the refusal of the despot to brook any Iuestioning of his decision by a citi3en, who can approach the 8udge only through an anointed priesthood, the legal profession. ,o$e *$ericans opti$istically decide to co$e into court representing the$selves, which the people of ,he$ provided for specifically in their Constitution for the +nited ,tates, but 8udges usually give such 9attorneys pro se9 short shrift. In states such as 6irginia, where Masonic power rules the courts, 8udges have been known to boast that no attorney pro se will ever get a favorable decision in their court. * non"Mason who enters an *$erican court today is placing hi$self at the $ercy of an .riental despot, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—=)
hence the tyrannical actions of 8udges in sentencing to indeter$inate prison sentences anyone who happens to displease the$, or whose property is coveted by a Mason. This .riental type of despotis$ can be traced back to Koroaster in 5ersia, to Ishtar and Ta$$u3 in !abylon, to the graeco"Thracian Mysteries at Eleusis, the Mysteries of 0e$eter, 5ersephone, and 0ionysus# to Cybele and *ltis in 5hrygia# to *phrodite and *donis in ,yria# to Isis and .siris in Egypt# and to Mithra in 5ersia. These Mystery cults were for$ally co$bined into $uch of the te2t of the !abylonian Tal$ud, a book of religious precepts which had been for$ulated after the fall of Herusale$ in )CB !.C. /ebuchadne33ar took this people to !abylon as captives fro$ )CB to )FD !.C., after which Cyrus of 5ersia captured !abylon and authori3ed the return to Herusale$. 0uring the !abylonian captivity, there was a free ad$i2ture of the various Canaanite tribes# the Edo$ites inter$arried with the Canaanite branch of the Hudahites and Chers. Edo$ $eans red# ever since the Captivity, red has $eant revolution and Canaanite $assacre of the innocents. The <othschilds, when they backed the for$ation of the Illu$inati, changed their na$e fro$ !auer to <oth ;red? child ;shield?. This inter$i2ture of various strains caused a great deal of confusion a$ong the offspring as to what their custo$s should be. To resolve this difficulty, the captives began to co$pile a great book of religious teachings. Tal$ud $eans 9teaching9 in Hebrew. !y the second century *.0., the Tal$ud had been co$pleted as oral law, the Mishnah, or older part, and the :e$ara, or co$$entary on the law. It first appeared in print in &)=G, when 0aniel !o$berg published it in 6enice. !ecause of its origins in the de$on"worshipping capital of the world, !abylon, de$onology plays an i$portant part throughout the te2t of the Tal$ud. It refers to the 0e$iurge, or Chief 0e$on, as the Creator of the +niverse, and it defa$es the various appearances of de$ons as ;&? $a33iki$# ;=? shedi$# ;F? ruhot ;*vot. )"B?. *s$odeus is listed as the @ing of the 0e$ons ;5es.&lGa"&l=b?. The Mishnah taught in the second century !.C. that two things should never be revealed to the public, or the uninitiated> ;&? the work of creation, and ;=? the work of the chariot ;$eaning esoteric operations, the 90ivine Throne9?. These precepts later beca$e further for$ali3ed in the secret rites of ree$asonry. In &=CG *.0., a further develop$ent of Tal$udic thought, The Kohar, or !ook of ,plendour, appeared. This was known as the Cabal, or tradition. It was based on two things> ;&? generation, or the fertility rites, as the $ost sacred word in the new instructions ;which, of course, also beca$e the 9:9 featured in Masonic sy$bols?, and ;=? the precept that Israel alone is to possess the future world ;6ayschleh folio &DDb?. The Kohar derived fro$ the ,efer 1etsirah, or !ook of Creation, which had appeared in the !abylon of the third century# the ten ,ephiroth or nu$bers, based on the belief that the universe derives fro$ the ten nu$bers and two letters of the Hebrew alphabet# this later was developed into the twenty"two tru$ps of Tarot, or the twenty"two 5aths which lead to ,ephotorth. In CabalaJ, evil takes on a $ysterious e2istence of its own, which its precepts trace back to the physical appearance of life on earth, or *da$. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—=B
Cabala clai$s that *da$ throws the entire strea$ of life out of balance, and that the Church, or Christianity, by for$ali3ing the physical e2istence of the *da$ite people on earth, have beco$e a proble$ which $ust be resolved. This is the essence of the basic anti"life principle underlying all Cabala and its heir, ree$asonry. These precepts declare that ,atanis$ will achieve its final triu$ph over the Church and Christianity, thus ending the 9dualis$9 of this world, the struggle between good and evil. In short, the proble$ of good and evil will be ended when evil triu$phs and good is eli$inated fro$ the earth. This progra$ $ay sound so$ewhat si$plistic, but it is the basic pre$ise of the Cabala and ree$asonry. ootnote> JCabala appears in various spellings through history, principally 9Cabala.9 *lso @abbalah, @abala, etc. These anti"life precepts are now to be encountered, and dealt with, in $any of the develop$ents of our civili3ation. The descendants of the Canaanites instinctively hate and actively oppose such progress as technology, urban life, industrialis$, and the cultural achieve$ents of hu$anity. Their basic goal is to return the earth to the pri$itivis$ of its pre"*da$ic state, when a /eanderthal type of hu$an roa$ed at will over an earth which had no 9civili3ed9 aspects to re$ind hi$ of his pri$itivis$. The end purpose is to 9restore9 pre"*da$ic $an, so that *da$ite $an, as a creation of :od, no longer presents an obstacle to ,atan and his rule over this world. Thus cabbalistic ree$asonry ai$s for the e2ter$ination of life as we know it, cul$inating in the final triu$ph of the Canaanite Curse on this earth. In retrospect, this a$a3ing observation offers an irrefutable reason for the otherwise ine2plicable $assacres, wars, and hu$an devastation which have been regularly visited upon a long"suffering hu$anity by the Canaanite conspirators. The Encyclopaedia Hudaica has an entry of so$e si2ty"one pages on the @abbala alone, by far the largest single entry in this encyclopaedia. This entry notes that 9Christian @abbalah,9 that is, the central develop$ent of secular hu$anis$, first appeared in the theosophical syste$s of the ree$asons in the second half of the eighteenth century, that is, during the period of 9the Enlighten$ent.9 It was this predo$inant ele$ent in secular hu$anis$ which led to the revolutions of the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries, and which had previously led to the <efor$ation. These political results were the logical outco$e of the teachings of Kohar, which declares that En ,oph ;the +lti$ate 0eity? brought the world into being in an indirect $anner, in order to avoid being conta$inated by physical being, or life# this again e2presses the basic anti"life direction of this philosophical syste$. This deity4s only $anifestation on earth is through the Ten ,ephiroth, or 0ivine E$anations. The teachings of Kohar deny any presence on earth of :od or His ,on Hesus Christ# it places all of its e$phasis on non":od or hu$anistic doctrines. .rthodo2 Hews base their religious practices entirely on the Cabala. They celebrate their co$ing triu$ph, the east of Tabernacles, which is defined in the Kohar as the period when they triu$ph over all the peoples of the world. 9That is why during this feast we sei3e the loulab and carry it as a trophy to show that we have conIuered all the other people ;the populace?9 ;Toldoth /oah BFb?. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—=D
In his definitive work, 9The Magical Mason,9 -. -ynn -estcott, the founder of the Her$etic .rder of the :olden 0awn in England, traces the origins of the ree$asons back to the Essenes in Herusale$# 5harisaic Hews, the practitioners of the $ost strict Hudais$# the ancient Mysteries of Egypt and :reece# the 6eh$":erichte of -estphalia in :er$any# the trade guilds of the Middle *ges# the <o$an Collegia# the rench Co$pagnons# and the <osicrucians. -estcott points out that the cornerstone of the Capitol of <o$e has the keystone $ark of 9the .verseers,9 a sacred group. The <oyal *rch has an altar of white stone in the for$ of a double cube# it is engraved with 9the ,acred /a$e.9 He says that the Mysteries, fro$ which all Masonic ritual is derived, were intended to end the fear of death in the initiate, by re"enacting the descent into Hades, and thus finding the great first cause of all things revealed to the initiate. -estcott clai$s that the fa$ous !lack ,tone in the ,acred MosIue at Mecca is also part of this ritual. There is also the ,acred ,tone placed beneath the Throne of England, which is said to have been the ,tone of Hacob in !iblical ti$es. ro$ such ancient sy$bols of power ca$e the Masonic $otto, 95er $e reges regnant,9 9through $e kings reign.9 !y controlling kings, the Masons e2ercised their power fro$ behind the scenes. If the kings were overthrown by revolutions ;which were often of organi3ed by the ree$asons the$selves?, the kings $ight be beheaded, but the instigators behind the throne would be forewarned and escape unscathed. They would then continue to reign through the ne2t chosen leader, usually designated by their inner councils. *lthough it is dedicated to the usurpation and $aintenance of absolute power through an .riental despotis$, ree$asonry has attained $uch of its worldwide influence through its e$phasis on and sponsorship of the power of revolutions against the established order. Their slogan beca$e the $otto of the rench <evolution, 9%iberte, egalite, fraternie.9 %iberty, eIuality, that is, eIuality for Masons only, with slavery as the fate of everyone else, and fraternity, that is the brotherhood of the Masonic .rder of the Canaanites. This slogan appears throughout docu$ents of ree$asonry, which also advertises itself as 9The /ew *ge9 $ove$ent. Many of its publications, such as the $aga3ine of the -ashington ree$asons in our nation4s capital, feature the na$e, The /ew *ge, and the sy$bolic triangle on the cover of its $aga3ine, the triangle being e$bla3oned in its borders with the $otto, 9%iberty, EIuality, and raternity.9 The /ew *ge, or /ew .rder, refers to the era which will be inaugurated after the final *r$ageddon, when the Canaanites e2ter$inate the last survivors of the people of ,he$. In the Masonic world, Herusale$ has always been heralded as the birthplace of ree$asonry. *nother tradition has it that the earliest Masonic lodges built the Te$ple of ,olo$on. @ing ,olo$on co$pleted the Te$ple in &GG) !.C. ,olo$on died at the age of si2ty, after a reign of so$e forty years, and was succeeded by his son <ehoboa$. Mackey4s 9Encyclopaedia of Masonry9 says under the entry, 9.riental Chair of ,olo$on,9 9The seat of the Master in a ,y$bolic %odge, is so called because the Master is supposed sy$bolically to fill the place over the Craft once occupied by @ing ,alo$on. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—=C
or the sa$e reason, the seat of the :rand Master filling the :rand %odge receives the sa$e appellation. In England it is called the Throne.9 In Masonic sy$bolis$, the <ainbow appears as the sacred depiction of %ucifer, the %ight !earer, and it indicates his !rightness. .n Masonic diplo$as is inscribed the verse, 9*nd :od said, %et there be %ight, and there was %ight.9 In fact, the use of :od4s na$e here is a typical subterfuge whose true $eaning is known only to the higher degrees of ree$asonry, the occult degrees, and is an e2a$ple of the internal deception by which the occult degrees rule the fellow crafts. %ucifer in the true na$e of the being who$ they worship as a god, as their $entor, *lbert 5ike, $ade plain in his co$$unications to :iuseppe Ma33ini, founder of the Italian Mafia in &CBG, and other Masonic leaders. The sy$bols of ree$asonry, to those unware of their Cabbalistic $eaning, $ay see$ innocuous enough, particularly to the great $a8ority of Masons, the $e$bers of the three degrees of the !lue %odges. They are never infor$ed that the 9*ll",eeing Eye9 of their sy$bolis$ refers not to light, but to the genitals, the Eye of Hoor, which is the anus, and which signifies the ho$ose2ual or bise2ual co$$it$ent of our present ruling class, the -orld .rder of the Canaanites. 9:9 stands for both :eneration, or the act of coitus, and for :nosticis$. It also glorifies the :reat :od !aal, and the $issing part of his anato$y, the phallus, which according to the legend of ,et and /i$rod, had been re$oved. The worship of the phallus appears in Masonic cere$onies in the Master degrees Ma"ha"bone, signifying the her$aphroditic son of %oth. The Master4s %odge represents the +terus, the Middle Cha$ber. The acacia signifies that all the Mysteries originated in India, or rather, that their initial inspiration ca$e fro$ that area. In the *cacia <ite, the fellow crafts are dressed in white, fro$ the :reek signifying innocence, although it also signifies the corruption of innocence in $any religious rites. The *cacia Mutual %ife Insurance Co$pany headIuarters occupies a pro$inent place in -ashington near the halls of Congress. 0uring his lifeti$e, H. Edgar Hoover, longti$e head of the ederal !ureau of Investigation, accepted only one business association. He was na$ed a director of *cacia Mutual, which was al$ost directly across the street fro$ his headIuarters at the !I. !ecause of this association, it proved i$possible to re$ove hi$ fro$ the !I during his lifeti$e. The Masonic points also derived fro$ the ancient Mysteries, the triple degrees of the syste$, correspond to the $ysteries of ,erapis, Isis, and .siris. The entered apprentice is referred to the three lights, .siris in the East, Isis in the -est, and Horus, who was $aster, or living lord in place of .siris, in the ,outh. The He2apla, or ,eal of ,olo$on, is a si2"pointed star. In the Cabala, si2 is estee$ed as a $ale nu$ber, which has been assigned by the @abbalists to Microprospus, the 6au of the Hebrew alphabet, and the si2 $iddle signs. The Cabala itself is the basis of Theosophy# in the Encyclopaedia Hudaica, under the entry 9Theosophy,9 it $erely says, see @abbala. The @abbala took shape as a definite syste$, a secret ,ophia or body of knowledge, after the fall of Herusale$. It relied heavily on nu$erology and incantations. The Hebrew ge$atria is a code which is based upon nu$erology. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—='
0evious e2planations and prophecies are worked out by laboriously tracing various nu$erological values. or instance, through ge$atria it is shown that Moses wrote the arewell ,ong# the first si2 letters of the first si2 sentences are the sa$e as Moses na$e in Hebrew"F(). The Cabala clai$s that the sacred nu$ber offers the prospect of knowledge. This nu$ber, &(=C)D, is divided fro$ the Eternal /u$ber, .ne, or one $illion, or :od plus si2 sy$bols of endlessness# divided by D, it always co$es out &(=C)D. The pri$ary nu$bers, & through ', $ake up the triangle of the ternary, the co$pleted I$age of the three worlds. ' is also the nu$ber for Mars, the secret na$e of god is nu$ber ', and the period of gestation is ' $onths# all of this infor$ation is to be found in the Cabala. The chants and incantations fro$ the Cabala include such esoterica as the @ey of ,olo$on, which gives the for$ula for su$$ing up %ucifer> 9,o co$e forth7 Enter7 or I shall torture you endlessly by the force of the powerful na$es of the @ey> *lglon, Tetragra$, 6aycheons, ,ti$ula$etion, E3phraes, 5etregra$$aton, .l3aran, Irion, Erython, E2istron, Er3ona, .nera, .rosyn, Mo3an, Messias, ,oter, E$anu, ,aboot.9 * sy$bol which is to be found in every Masonic %odge is the representation of a bla3ing star. Masons, apparently not knowing its true origin, clai$ it is the sy$bol of prudence. In fact, it represents the dog star, ,irius. The inundation of the /ile occurred in Egypt when the sun was under the stars of the %ion. To the Egyptians, it was known as the god *nubis# we know it by the na$e fro$ the Hebrew, ,ihor, which in :reek beca$e ,erios, and in %atin, ,irius. Its appearance was the sign to the ancient Egyptians to retire to higher ground, before the rising of the /ile, a tradition of prudence unknown to the present"day Masons, who nevertheless ascribe to it the correct interpretation of prudence. The character e$bla3oned on the Masonic apron is the triple Tau, a co$pound of three T4s, or, in :reek, Tau. It stands for the old Egyptian /ilo$eter, which was used to ascertain the height of the /ile4s inundation, on which the life of the inhabitants depended. It thus beca$e the sy$bol of health and prosperity, having the power as an a$ulet to avoid evil. * key Masonic cere$ony is based on the tradition that the three great secrets of the $ystery school of Moses were known to no one $an# the three secrets, also called 9the three words,9 were known by @ing ,olo$on, @ing Hira$ of Tyre, and Hira$ *biff of Tyre, who is called 9the widow4s son9 by Masons. Tyre, of course, was one of the key Canaanite cities. Three Masons of lower degree sought to force Hira$ *biff to tell the$ the word which was in his keeping# he was $urdered by the$ because he refused. The $urder ritual of Hira$ *biff is one of the key Masonic cere$onies, and it is intended to i$press upon the$ the i$portance of sub$itting to $urder rather than to give away any secret of the Masons. It also, as ,tephen @night points out, e$phasi3es the i$portance of the ele$ent of $urder in all of ree$asonry, perhaps the single $ost constant factor which links all of their cere$onies. The $urder of Hira$ *biff is sole$nly re"enacted at the reception of a Master Mason. The cha$ber is draped in black, with death4s head painted on the walls. * body is displayed in a coffin, and the entire story is then re"enacted, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—FG
cul$inating with the $urder of Hira$ *biff by two apprentices. This i$presses upon the $e$bers of the fellow craft that the blood"curdling oaths which they are reIuired to take are no idle cere$onies, and that they $ust be faithful to the Masonic Canaanite rite, or their lives will be forfeit. In the Masonic cere$onies, a new na$e for :od ;who$ they always hated? was coined by the ritualists, because they dared not use the na$e of their real :od, %ucifer. They now called on the $ystical Hah"!ul".n, a na$e which they originated by co$bining the various deities of the Canaanite devil"worshippers> Hah, fro$ the original Hahweh# !ul, the Hebrew na$e for the Canaanite god !aal# and .n, representing the Egyptian :od, .siris. !ecause of their @abbalistic origins, the nu$ber &F is of great significance in Masonic rites. * Council of ive, which is co$posed of the fa$ily leaders of the <othschilds and their closest associates, governs the -orld .rder of Canaanitic ree$asonry. !elow it is the Council of &F, which also has great authority# after the$ co$es the Council of )GG. The council of )GG is $ade up of the leading politicians and business leaders of the world# it also includes the $ost pro$inent $en fro$ education and religion. The $e$bers of this Council are often present at the policy $eetings of the !ilderberger .rgani3ation, with which it basically corresponds. @ey ele$ents in the world progra$ of ree$asonry are freIuently enacted on their special date, the thirteenth. Thus, the ederal <eserve *ct, a key point in the control of the world4s econo$ic syste$s by the Canaanites, was enacted onto law on the =Frd of 0ece$ber, &'&F. The &Bth *$end$ent to the Constitution of the +nited ,tates, the inco$e ta2 a$end$ent, which was also a key ele$ent in the progra$, was adopted on May F&, &'&F. This a$end$ent gave the Canaanites control over every econo$ic aspect of the captive population of the +nited ,tates. ro$ that day on, they had to report every penny of both inco$e and assets, as had been laid down by %enin in his progra$, 9The Threatening Catastrophe,9 which he had published in &'&D. This progra$ called for the confiscation of assets as punish$ent for 9concealing inco$e9# it was adopted by the Internal <evenue ,ervice. The %enin progra$ now is the official operating doctrine of the I<,. The &Dth a$end$ent to the Constitution of the people of ,he$, the a$end$ent changing the reIuire$ents for electing ,enators to the Congress, was adopted on May =&, &'&F. These three a$end$ents effectively sabotaged the Constitution, re$oving its historic protections of the people against a tyrannical govern$ent. !ecause inco$e is actually property, the &Bth a$end$ent stripped citi3ens of the +nited ,tates of all property rights, as did the later provisions for confiscation of all $oney and property. The ,enate election a$end$ent stripped the state legislatures of their historic right to elect ,enators# it had been reIuired to $aintain the balance between the less populous and the $ore populous states# it now costs ten $illion dollars to elect a ,enator. This a$end$ent left the inhabitants of the several states bare to the $ost vicious intrigues of the barbaric and devil"worshipping Canaanites. In effect, the people of ,he$ lost a racial and religious war, because of these three acts of &'&F. The e$phasis on the nu$ber &F also restates the resolve of the ree$asons to destroy their Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—F&
historic ene$y, Christ, and His Twelve 0isciples. -hen the <ockefellers set up their cri$inal control of the state legislatures, the Council of ,tate :overn$ents, they sy$bolically installed it at a building nu$bered &F&F. In &C&F, the 0uke of ,usse2, the second son of @ing :eorge III, beca$e the :rand Master of English ree$asonry. Thirteen s$all stars, the ,eals of ,olo$on, were placed on +nited ,tates currency, to for$ a si2"point Mogen 0avid ;,hield of 0avid?. The various degrees of the Masonic ritual are of great hidden significance. The first three degrees, known as the !lue %odge, are ;&? entered apprentice# ;=? fellow craft# ;F? Master Mason. The initiates of the !lue %odge are purposefully deceived throughout their $e$bership as to the true purposes of ree$asonry. *ny Mason of high degree who infor$s the$ of the behind" the"scenes occult progra$ of the .rder is sub8ect to the death penalty. ConseIuently, the !lue %odges, found in $ost *$erican towns and cities, see$ little different fro$ the organi3ations of other fraternal orders, such as the <uritans and the %ions. ,uperficially, all three groups see$ to be drawn fro$ the sa$e strata of society—earnest, fa$ily $en, often church"goers, representing the essential Iualities of s$all town life, but the rese$blance is only superficial. The Masonic .rder usually draws its $e$bers fro$ the leading $erchants, and fro$ the professions, bankers, doctors, and lawyers. They co$e to their $eetings, they dabble in so$e charity work, and in general, they $ark ti$e until that day when they are asked to perfor$ so$e unusual task for a fellow Mason, or for the national or world order. *t that ti$e, they finally reali3e that the blood oath does have significance, but by that ti$e it is usually too late. They $ay be asked to support a Masonic candidate for political office, to swing a business deal to a fellow Mason, or even to co$$it per8ury or so$e other illegal act for a brother Mason. Even then, they are never offered any confidences# they are $erely told what they $ust do, and they $ust obey. The %ions and the <uritans, on the other hand, have no such de$ands on their $e$bers. The first seven degrees of ree$asonry are the sa$e novice crafts as the first seven degrees of the :reat Mysteries of .siris. They are also the sa$e seven degrees as the reIuire$ents for advance$ent in the Hesuit .rder. Heckethorn4s 9,ecret ,ocieties9 notes that the apprentice cere$onies are thought to be of Hesuitical origin# -eishaupt had a Hesuit chair at the +niversity of Ingolstadt when he organi3ed the Illu$inati. Heckethorn says, 9He Mthe apprenticeN is then deprived of all $etal he has about hi$# his right knee, and so$eti$es his left side, are uncovered, and the heel of his left shoe is trodden down. These cere$onies are supposed by so$e writers to be of Hesuitical origin. The deprivation of $etals is to typify the vow of poverty, the baring of the breast and knee signifies hybridi3ation, and is intended to prevent the ad$ission of wo$en, and the treading down the heel of the shoe to re$ind the candidate that Ignatius de %oyola, who had a bad foot, thus began his pilgri$age.9 The ,cottish <ite has twenty"nine higher degrees, such as the &Bth degree, 5rince of Herusale$# :rand 5ontiff# the =Gth degree, @night# the =Bth degree, a <ite which calls for %uciferian worship, de$anding in the sacred na$e to cast out 9obscurantis$,9 a Masonic code ter$ for the Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—F=
teachings of Christ# the FGth degree, @adosch, a 1iddish ter$ $eaning 9/oble,9 whose initiation rite contains the significant phrase, 9I, I alone, *ll $ine, *ll for $e, by any and every $eans.9 The i$portant F=nd degree, ,ubli$e 5rince of the <oyal secret, $eans that he has now advanced sufficiently to be given infor$ation of a high degree, that is, :nosticis$, the 9knowing9 of the secret, which goes back to the dis$e$ber$ent of /i$rod, when the sect went underground. The <ite of the F=nd degree ritually denounces property, law, and religion as 9assassins of the :rand Master de Molay. .nce <eligion is dead, %aw and 5roperty will fall to our $ercy, and we shall be able to regenerate society by cofounding on the corpses of the *ssassins of $an, Masonic <eligion, Masonic %aw, and Masonic 5roperty.9 This <ite reveals the basic purpose of ree$asonry, to overthrow the established institutions of society and to replace the$ with Masonic institutions of society controlled by the Canaanites. The ,cottish <ite also has the <ite of Herod, the rench <ite, the :rand .rient <ite, Mi3rai$ <ite, which Is a <ite of *ncient Egypt na$ed after the son of Ha$. .f these degrees, the <ite of Herod $e$oriali3es the $ost brutal king in history. Many Hews denounced Herod because of his bloodlust. He ordered all newborn babies to be killed, so as to ensure killing the newborn Christ. It is the FFrd degree which is of the $ost i$portance in learning about the real ai$s of ree$asonry. @nown as 9the revolutionary degree,9 it confers the title of the ,upre$e 5ontiff of +niversal Masonry. .nly those who reach the FFrd degree are allowed to wield world power, hence the title 9+niversal.9 ConseIuently, $ost heads of govern$ent, or persons of like i$portance, are FFrd degree Masons. .f course they cannot be loyal to any nation they head, because their loyalty has already been pledged, on penalty of death, to +niversal Masonry. * typical FFrd degree Mason was the late 5resident of the +nited ,tates, Harry ,. Tru$an. %acking any known talents, he had a disastrous career as a haberdasher# he was then dee$ed une$ployable for any known profession. His proble$ was solved when he beca$e the chief organi3er for the Masonic %odges throughout the ,tate of Missouri. This $iserable creature later allowed his $other4s far$ to be sold to pay his debts, while he continued on the nonpaying course. *fter he had served the Masonic .rder well for a nu$ber of years, the .rder then no$inated hi$ for a 8udgeship, as is often done by the .rder in $aintaining its iron control over the courts of the +nited ,tates. His subseIuent political career was then assured. To draw attention away fro$ the Masonic sponsorship of his career, a great deal was $ade of a passing association with the boss of the @ansas City underworld, !oss 5endergast, as the $an behind his $eteoric rise. In fact, 5endergast was also a Mason. *fter attaining the FFrd degree, Tru$an secretly changed his na$e by adding the initial ,., which stood for ,olo$on. He freIuently told 8ournalists that 9The 4,4 doesn4t stand for anything.9 *s 5resident, he was consistently loyal to the revolutionary tradition of the FFrd degree. Hailing the bloodsoaked dictator, Hoseph ,talin as 9:ood .ld Hoe,9 he initiated the Marshall 5lan to continue the secret ship$ent of supplies to the ,oviet +nion. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—FF
He publicly labelled the *lger Hiss treason case 9a <ed Herring,9 and he authori3ed the ,tate 0epart$ent4s :eorge @ennan to draw up the 9contain$ent policy,9 which guaranteed that <ussia would continue to occupy the Central European nations without any interference, after they had conIuered the$ by ar$ed aggression. In all of his revolutionary work, he was ably assisted by his closest personal confidant, 0avid /iles, or /eyhus, a Co$$unist ho$ose2ual who had one sister holding an i$portant position in the :overn$ent of Israel, and another sister who had a policy$aking position in Moscow. To protect hi$ while he was on his nightly drunken cruising sprees in the back alleys of -ashington, /iles had H. Edgar Hoover assign two !I agents to follow hi$. They had to crouch behind garbage cans while he engaged hi$self in his custo$ary pursuits, and then saw to it that he returned safely to the -hite House. This !I tradition was continued for -alter Henkins during the %yndon Hohnson occupancy of the -hite House. .ne of the $ost revolting personalities in the history of the +nited ,tates was the chief organi3er of ree$asonry, *lbert 5ike. !orn in !oston, he went to Harvard +niversity and later $oved to *rkansas. He served as a general in the Confederate *r$y during the Civil -ar, after which he devoted the rest of his life to pro$oting ree$asonry. He is credited with having brought the ,cottish <ite into pro$inence in the +nited ,tates. ,ignificantly, the ,cottish <ite dates all of its official co$$unications with the year of the Hebrew calendar. 5ike $aintained worldwide ties with such noted Masonic revolutionaries as :aribaldi and Ma33ini. They cooperated in establishing four :rand Central 0irectories for ree$asonry# the /orth *$erican branch was headIuartered at -ashington, 0.C.# the ,outh *$erican branch was headIuartered at Montevideo# the European branch at /aples# and the *sia and .ceania branch at Calcutta. He and Ma33ini were succeeded as heads of world ree$asonry by *driano %e$$i. 5ike and %e$$i had an e2tended disagree$ent over the na$e of the :od of Masons which they were to use in their rites# 5ike was deter$ined to call hi$ %ucifer, while %e$$i held out for ,atan# they finally settled on %ucifer. 5ike subseIuently used the ter$, ,ubli$e 5ontiff of %ucifer, to describe hi$self. *lthough he ca$e fro$ $odest origins, 5ike, during his years in *rkansas, see$ed to possess unli$ited funds, for which no source has ever been established. * gross, obese creature of the $ost perverted tastes, he freIuently organi3ed e2peditions of as $any as three wagonloads of friends and prostitutes. They rolled out into the countryside, laden with casks of brandy, every available delicacy, and other refresh$ents. They then would gorge the$selves for days on end, indulging in wild orgies, and blind to the world. *fter rising to control of *$erican ree$asonry, 5ike forbade the $ention of the na$e of Hesus Christ in a prayer in a Masonic %odge. He organi3ed the *donaicide Mass for the top officials of the /ew 5alladian <ite. It was based on the initiation rite of the =)th degree, in which the serpent is portrayed as the true friend of $an, and Christ, or *donais as the real ene$y of $ankind. *ctually, it was a so$ewhat conventional !lack Mass, to which 5ike added so$e original touches of his own# the highlight of the Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—F(
initiation of a nude prostitute, called Eve, into the rites of intercourse. * fowl or ani$al was then i$$olated as a bloody sacrifice to %ucifer, to celebrate the victory of the ,ynagogue of ,atan over Christ# followed by the ritual defiling of the Host. The blood was passed around to the celebrants to be drunk, after which the flesh was ritually eaten. *ll those present then abandoned the$selves to a drunken orgy. 0espite his freIuent dissipations, 5ike was a tireless organi3er. He $anaged to produce the $assive te2tbook, 9Morals and 0og$a,9 which is the !ible of *$erican ree$asonry to this day. irst published in Charleston ;the Mother %odge? in &CD&, the book indicates fro$ its very first page the tyrannical intent of ree$asonry. 9The blind orce of the 5eople is orce that $ust be econo$i3ed, and also $anaged—It $ust be regulated by Intellect. ... The orce of the 5eople .... cannot $aintain and continue in action and e2istence a ree :overn$ent once created.9 This is the bald resolve that ree$asonry cannot tolerate the e2istence of a free govern$ent. Therefore, the *$erican <epublic and the Constitution of the +nited ,tates, written by and for the people of ,he$, $ust be eli$inated. 5ike4s book, by and large, is si$ply a for$ulation of the progra$ which the Canaanites had already been pursuing for three thousand years. It gave a precise set of instructions by which the *$erican people could be brought under control and bent to the ends of ree$asonry. 5ike positively identifies the de$onic origins of ree$asonry on page ==> 9Masonry, successor of the Mysteries, still follows the ancient $anner of teaching. Masonry is identical with the ancient Mysteries.9 This also e2plains ree$asonry4s close cooperation with the leaders of secular hu$anis$, which also ste$s directly fro$ the Mystery cults. *nother $eaningful state$ent is found on page &)=> 9Masonry is activis$.9 These three words e2plain the furious involve$ent of ree$asons in every type of activist $ove$ent in the +nited ,tates, whether it is fe$inis$, hu$anis$, racial integrations, or Co$$unis$. 5ike had laid down the law—Masons $ust be activists, and they have obeyed his dictu$. *s a result, $uch of the drive, as well as the financing, for all types of activist agitation in the +nited ,tates co$es directly fro$ the Hidden Hand of the Masonic .rder. -herever you see a group $arching in this country, you will probably find that Masons are the instigators. 5ike e2plains ree$asonry4s co$$it$ent to .ne -orld :overn$ent, on page ==G. He writes, 9The whole world is but one republic, of which each nation is a fa$ily and every individual a child.9 This e2plains the ,ocialistic paternalis$ of the present *$erican :overn$ent, which seeks a abian, cradle"to"grave control over the daily life of every citi3en. The well"oiled $achinery of the national Masonic $ove$ent is able to i$ple$ent such a hu$anistic progra$, which is devoid of religious inspiration or values. 9Children9 cannot be trusted to handle their own $oney# only a wise central govern$ent in -ashington can decide to send our earnings to other nations, who deserve our help, but as individuals, we $ight not be generous enough to rob our children for the sake of tyrants in other lands. ConseIuently, the agents of the I<, take our earnings fro$ us, and the federal govern$ent in -ashington then puts it to 9better9 use. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—F)
5ike, the final arbiter of all of *$erican ree$asonry, defines the occult origins of ree$asonry, as well as its deter$ination to set up a one"world tyranny. ,uch an anti" Christian doctrine could only co$e fro$ the s$oking altars of !aal and his de$on" worshipping disciples. To stress the i$portance of his dog$a, 5ike writes that 44Every Masonic %odge is a te$ple of religion, and its teachers are instructors in religion.9 !ecause of his previous state$ents, he is actually saying that every Masonic teacher is an instructor in the @abbalah. This is reflected in the Master Mason4s oath> 9I will acknowledge and obey all due signs and su$$ons sent to $e fro$ a $aster $ason4s lodge or given to $e by a brother of that degree .... I will fly to his relief. ...9 ailure to do so $eant 9no lesser penalty than having $y body severed in two, $y bowels taken fro$ hence burned to ashes.9 This oath, for greater i$pact, is taken while kneeling blindfolded. This is the true revelation of a 9fraternal lodge9 which is supposedly dedicated to charity and good works. Has anyone ever been solicited for charity work with the ad$onition that if they refuse, they will be severed in two and their bowels taken out and burnedA *lbert 5ike, who was born in &CG', died in &C'& in -ashington, 0.C. His funeral was held in the Masonic Te$ple at $idnight, with the <ite of the @adosch funeral. The roo$ was draped entirely in black, lit only by a few candles burning eerily, a true -itches Cere$ony for a $an who had devoted his life to the cause of %ucifer. ro$ &C)' to &CD&, 5ike had worked on his $aster plan for the -orld .rder of ree$asonry. He for$ulated the progra$ which included three world wars# the first to overthrow the C3ar and set up a Co$$unist state# the second world war which would build up the Co$$unist e$pire# and the third world war which would destroy Christian civili3ation for all ti$e throughout the world. .n *ugust &), &CD&, he wrote a letter to Ma33ini, which is now on e2hibit at the !ritish Museu$, of his progra$ for the %uciferian world conIuest, planned to unleash 9the /ihilists and the *theists ... everywhere the citi3ens will receive the one pure %ight through the universal $anifestation of the pure doctrine of %ucifer ... which will follow the destruction of Christianity and atheis$, both conIuered and e2ter$inated at the sa$e ti$e.9 It was 5ike who for$ulated the secret techniIue whereby initiates of the !lue %odge would only pass through 9the outward doors of their philosophy9# the initiates $ust be deceived by false interpretations# true interpretations were reserved for those of high degree, the 5rinces of Masonry, who were forbidden to reveal the true interpretations to the lower initiates. !ecause of the nu$erous 5apal !ulls which had been issued against ree$asonry, 5ike and /e$$i resolved that the papacy $ust be destroyed. The !ulletin of the :rand .rient of rance, ,epte$ber &C, &CC), called for the destruction of the Catholic Church. Monsignor 0illon was perhaps the first person to perceive that the real power behind the Co$$unist $ove$ent was that of ree$asonry. He wrote in &CC( that the /ew *ge actually is built on the desire for the co$ing of a /ew Messiah, a false one# that the Te$ple of ,olo$on was destroyed in fulfill$ent of the prophecy of Christ, and the :rand .rient and the ,cottish <ite %odges were the source of $odern Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—FB
revolutionary activity. 5ope %eo LIII denounced Masonry as /aturalis$> 9The ulti$ate ai$ of ree$asonry is to uproot co$pletely the whole religious and political order of the world which has been brought into e2istence by Christianity, and to replace it with another in har$ony with their way of thinking. This will $ean that the foundation and laws of the new structure will be drawn fro$ pure /aturalis$.9 *bbe %erudan had written in &D(D in *$sterda$> 9The real secret of ree$asonry is disbelief in the 0ivinity of Christ and replaced with /aturalis$ or the doctrine of <ationalis$ which was preached by ,ocinus in 5oland.9 .liver Cro$well, the regicide of England, was a ,ocinian by belief# they $ade it possible for ree$asonry to for$ally organi3e in England. /apoleon, whose brother Hoseph !onaparte was :rand Master, was believed by the Masons to be too powerful# !ernudotte, a Mason, persuaded hi$ to launch his disastrous ca$paign against <ussia, which led to the destruction of his ar$y. In Italy, %ord ,ackville of England had founded the :rand .rient of Italy, which was directed by the highly secret Carbonari through the *lta 6endita, its operating ar$. The instructions to the $e$bers contained this ad$onition> 9%et each act of your life tend to discover the 5hilosopher4s ,tone. The alche$ists of the Middle *ges lost their ti$e and the Id of their dupes in the Iuest of this drea$. That of the secret societies will be acco$plished for the $ost si$ple of reasons, because it is based on the passions of $an. %et us not be discouraged then by a check, a reserve, or a defeat. %et us prepare our ar$s in the silence of the lodges, dress our batteries .... flatter all passions the $ost evil and the $ost generous, and all lead us to think our plans will succeed one day above even our $ost i$provident calculations.9 *nother instruction of the *lta 6endita read> 9-e do not cease to reco$$end to you, to affiliate persons of every class and every $anner of association, no $atter what kind, only provided that $ystery and secrecy shall be the do$inant characteristic. +nder a prete2t $ost futile, but never political or religious, created by yourselves, or better yet, cause to be created by others, associations having in co$$on $usic, the fine arts for ob8ect. Then infiltrate the poison into those chosen arts# infiltrate it in little doses. * prince who has not a kingdo$ to e2pect, is a good fortune for us. There are $any of the$ in that plight. These poor princes will serve our ends, while thinking to labour only for their own. They for$ a $agnificent signboard, and there are always fools enough to be found who are ready to co$pro$ise the$selves in the service of a conspiracy, of which so$e prince or other see$s to be the ringleader. There is little $orality even a$ong the $ost $oral of the world, and one goes fast in the way of that progress. * good hatred, thoroughly cold, thoroughly calculated, is of $ore worth than all these artificial fires and all these declarations on the platfor$. 5resently, we shall have a printing establish$ent at Malta placed at our disposal. -e shall then be able to act with i$punity, with a sure stroke and under the !ritish flag, to scatter fro$ one end of Italy to the other, books, pa$phlets, etc., which the *lta 6endita shall 8udge proper to put into circulation.9 /esta -ebster, in 9-orld <evolution,9 page &(, discloses further threats4 to potential betrayers> Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—FD
9If you are only a traitor and per8urer, learn that all our brothers are called upon to ar$ the$selves against you. 0o not hope to escape or find a place of safety. -herever you are, sha$e, re$orse, and the rage of your brothers will pursue you and tor$ent you to the inner$ost recesses of your entrails.9 This was no idle threat# the Masons were known to poison those who$ they suspected of having betrayed the$, so that they died slow and agoni3ing deaths, with terrible pains 44in the inner$ost recesses of their entrails.9 This $anner of e2ecution is often sy$bolic, intended to convey a warning to other Masons or to outsiders who $ight know $ore than is good for the$. ,uch was the e2ecution of <obert Calvi, a principal in the !anco *$brosiano scandal. Calvi was found hanging fro$ !lackfriars !ridge in %ondon, the place having been chosen to signify that he had fallen fro$ grace. * warrant was recently issued by a 8udge in Milan for another principal in this case, *rchbishop 5aul C. Marcinkus, a native of Chicago, who had been in charge of the 6atican4s finances. The bank failure cost the 6atican O=)G $illion, although its liability at one ti$e was esti$ated to be so$e OF billion. *rchbishop Marcinkus was in charge of the Instituto per Ie .pere di <eligione, the 6atican4s Institute for <eligious -orks, which controlled its finances. The scandal was not really about banking, but about ree$asonry. %ord ,ackville had established the first Masonic %odge in Italy in &DFF# by &CB&, Italy was beginning to organi3e as a world power. There were then three Masonic groups in Italy, at Turin, /aples, and 5aler$o. :aribaldi succeeded in uniting the$ in &CB( and thus beca$e the $ost powerful political leader in Italy# so great was his reputation that 5resident %incoln asked hi$ to beco$e Co$$ander"in"Chief of the +nited ,tates *r$y during the Civil -ar. -hen Mussolini ca$e to power after the irst -orld -ar, he declared ree$asonry 9a danger to the peace and Iuietude of the ,tate.9 The %odges were proscribed by the *nti"Masonic %aw of &'=), which unleashed a furious worldwide propaganda ca$paign against Mussolini as a 9dictator.9 *fter -orld -ar II, so$e five hundred %odges pro$ptly resurfaced in Italy. The %odges were lavishly financed with funds thoughtfully provided by the ta2payers of the +nited ,tates. Money was co$ing in such a$ounts that a super"secret group was reIuired to handle it. .ne %ido :elli had 8oined the :rand .riente d4Italia in &'BF# he now organi3ed a new lodge, which he called 5ropaganda 0ue, or 5"=. It was na$ed titer Ma33ini4s %odge, 5ropaganda +no, which he had founded to lead the <evolution of &C(C. :elli assu$ed the Masonic title of 9supre$o regulatore dell universo,9 ,upre$e <ugulator of the +niverse. -ithin a short ti$e, al$ost every pro$inent official, banker, and editor of Italy was a $e$ber of 5"=. 5"= beca$e deeply involved in $any underhanded banking transactions, including control of !anco *$brosiano. *nother bank was set up, !anco 5rivata, which see$ed to be a vehicle for funds which had been hidden since -orld -ar II, .,, $illions which had been stashed in secret hiding places. The principals of !anco 5rivata would indicate this# they included Hohn 9McCaffery, the Italian representative of Ha$bros !ank ;Charles Ha$bro has been head of ,.E, !ritish Intelligence in %ondon?# Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—FC
he purchased =(),GDG of !anco 5rivata for Ha$bros# Michael ,indona bought )& P. ,indona later sold !anco 5rivata to the I.< through *rchbishop Marcinkus# the control was shifted to a ,indona fir$ in %ichtenstein, asco *. :. *nother holding co$pany, %a Centrale inan3aria, was set up by ,indona, which had <obert Calvi, Evelyn de <othschild, and Hocelyn Ha$bro on its board. ,indona was soon $oving O(' billion in Eurodollars through this and other bank holding co$panies which he operated. He netted so$e O&G $illion in profits. !anco *$brosiano was at the vorte2 of all this activity# it went bankrupt. :elli withdrew O)G $illion and fled to ,wit3erland, where he was arrested. Calvi was found hanging fro$ the !lackfriars !ridge in %ondon. ,indona, who also was involved in the collapse of the ranklin /ational !ank in /ew 1ork, was arrested and sentenced to prison. He died in an *$erican prison. !efore his death, he e2plained to an interviewer the co$ple2ities of the great grain swindle, when the ,oviet +nion bought wheat fro$ the +nited ,tates in Huly, &'D=. The ,oviet +nion was allowed to pay for its purchases in the following $anner> the central bank of Hungary, acting for the ,oviet +nion, placed an order to sell the dollar short for O=G billion# ,ecretary of the Treasury Hohn Connally then devalued the dollar by &GP# the ,oviet +nion $ade O( billion on its short selling operation, and paid for the grain# they had O= billion profit fro$ the short selling operation and O= billion fro$ the &GP devaluation of the dollar. ,indona observed, 9In its fatho$less naivete, the +nited ,tates has provided the ,oviets with O( billion, $oney that has since doubtless been invested in the destruction of its benefactors# I began to see then that *$erica was the consort of her own ruin. I tell you, in all of history, no power has so blindly ar$ed and succored its ene$ies as she.9 In fact, 9*$erica9 is not enco$passing its own destruction# it is being destroyed by the Masonic Canaanites who have infiltrated its highest offices, and who now e$ploy their power to destroy the people of ,he$ and the <epublic which they established. The Calvi $urder brought so$e interesting na$es to the surface, including one rancesco 5a3ien3a, a -ashington figure who was close to for$er ,ecretary of ,tate, :eneral Haig# lavio Carboni, a consultant to !anco *$brosiano who was also close to *r$ando Corona, head of the :rand .rient of Italy# Ernesto 0iotallevi and 0anil *bbrudati, the heads of the <o$an underworld. *bbrudati was killed by bodyguards of <oberto <osone, deputy chair$an of !anco *$brosiano, when he tried to assassinate <osone. Carboni was in %ondon with Calvi when Calvi was disposed of. Carboni was registered at the ,heraton Hotel in %ondon while Calvi was nearby at Chelsea. ,indona later said that ,outh *$erican ree$asons had carried out the $urder of Calvi. Carboni had previously received fro$ Calvi O&GG,GGG which -as paid to the ,wiss bank account of his $istress, %aura Concas# Calvi had also paid O)FG,GGG to Ernesto 0iotallevi. * %ondon 8udge reversed the ruling that Calvi had co$$itted suicide and declared it to be death at the hands of persons unknown. The investigation was halted. The Masonic .rder of Canaanites operates in the +nited ,tates in open defiance of the statutes against cri$inal syndicalis$. (B CH, & states> Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Transgression of Cain—F'
9,yndicalis$ is the doctrine which advocates abolish$ent of the e2isting political and social syste$ by $eans of a general strike, peaceful de$onstration, or revolutionary violence .... it is within the powers of the legislature to punish the advocacy of propaganda which has for its purpose the destruction of govern$ent, or the rights of property which that govern$ent was founded to preserve, yen before there is a present and i$$inent danger of the success of the plan advocated. The initial and every other let knowingly co$$itted for the acco$plish$ent of that purpose $ay be forbidden and declared to be a cri$e. They $ay also prohibit and penali3e the association with or $e$bership in organi3ations advocating such doctrines or inviting others to 8oin such organi3ations .... advocacy within one state, or advocacy of acts of violence against another state, or against the +nited ,tates, $ay constitute cri$inal syndicalis$.9 Thus there are adeIuate statutes on the books to protect the people of ,he$ fro$ their planned e2ter$ination by the Masonic Canaanites. ree$asonry also violates statutes prohibiting restraint of trade, co$binations entered into to in8ure other persons, and $any other illegal activities. Continuous da$age is done to the entire econo$y by the e2istence of a s$all, supersecret group which controls all advance$ent in business and the professions, which controls the issuance of bank loans, entering into a publishing business such as books, $aga3ines, or newspapers, operating a radio and television station, chartering a bank, and $any other avenues of trade. 5arents always want the best possible future for their children, $aking great sacrifices to put the$ through school and to send the$ to college. They never reali3e that without the 9.pen ,esa$e9 of the Masonic .rder, their children are conde$ned to be hewers of wood and drawers of water, that they can never hope to earn any large su$s or to $ake advance$ents in their field. Everything is already pre"e$pted by the Canaanites for their own kind. .nly the children of the conspiratorial elite will be ad$itted to the best schools, be offered the best 8obs, and live the good life. or the rest of *$erica, the party is over. Chapter 3 ,ecular Hu$anis$> The Masonic .rder of Canaanites has flourished because it has chosen its propaganda vehicles with great care. 5erhaps the $ost efficient of these, one which has converted a large and vocal seg$ent of the Christian church to its work, is secular hu$anis$. The basic pre$ise of secular hu$anis$ is that hu$an interests should take precedence over all things. !ecause of its insistence that 9govern$ent interests9 are the pri$ary instru$ent for i$ple$enting the good of hu$an interests, secular hu$anis$ has beco$e the pri$ary advocate or statis$, or big govern$ent, which $eans, of course, totalitarian govern$ent. This i$ple$entation by govern$ent bureaucrats always pits 9hu$an interests9 against 9spiritual interests.9 The spiritual interests are soon shunted aside. ,ecular hu$anis$, $ore properly, is the hu$anis$ of te$poral affairs, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, ,ecular Hu$anis$—(G
the affairs of this world. or those who believe there is no afterlife, it is of supre$e i$portance to $aintain total control throughout this life, believing that there is no other. Those who believe in the afterlife, on the other hand, are te$pted to be too tolerant of outrages on the earth, supposing that things will be better in the ne2t world. Many people confuse in their own $inds the ter$ 9hu$anitarianis$9 with that of hu$anis$. Hu$anis$ is never hu$anitarian# its $ost widely perceived e2a$ple in the twentieth century is the death ca$ps of ,oviet <ussia, where so$e si2ty"si2 $illion souls have perished. Hu$anitarianis$ results fro$ co$passion—the desire to alleviate so$eone elseQs suffering. Hu$anis$, on the other hand, ste$$ing as it does directly fro$ the de$on worship and the child $urders of ancient !abylon, has as its ulti$ate goal the inflicting of suffering on its ene$ies, or anyone who$ it perceives as an ene$y. Hu$anistic social agencies in the +nited ,tates continually degrade and hu$iliate the persons who$ they clai$ to be 9helping.9 The Internal <evenue ,ervice is the outstanding hu$anistic agency in the +nited ,tates# its goal is to redistribute the wealth of the citi3ens to 9$ore deserving9 recipients# Iuite often, these recipients are resident in foreign lands, and they would like nothing better than to see the +nited ,tates destroyed. Hu$anis$ always has a specific political direction. Its ai$ is to usurp and replace $an4s political institutions, and to set up in their place a per$anent type of socialis$, in which 9the good of hu$anity9 will be ad$inistered by the bureaucracy of a totalitarian state. The 9welfare state9 which has been established in so $any -estern nations is a giant step on the path leading to this goal. 0espite the $any references to secular hu$anis$ by both its advocates and its opponents, one seldo$ hears any concrete discussion about what secular hu$anis$ is, or about its sources. This is particularly surprising, because both its origins and its history are easily available fro$ standard reference sources. *lso, the $ore vocal advocates of secular hu$anis$ are often found in acade$ia, where scholarship is a way of life, and where this sub8ect offers $any te$pting avenues of research. In the present work, this writer had not e2pected to take up the sub8ect of hu$anis$. Indeed, when beginning the researching of the de$onology of history, it see$ed unlikely that hu$anis$ would appear in any role. %ike $ost other scholars, the present writer had failed to consider one essential aspect of hu$anis$. or the revelation of this particular aspect, we are indebted to a <ussian e$igre, 6ladi$ir 6oinovich. He Iuotes *. ,urkov, a speaker at the irst Congress of ,oviet -riters, 95oets so$ehow or other overlook a fourth aspect of hu$anis$, one e2pressed in the severe and beautiful concept of hatred.9 Indeed, $ost writers would fail to perceive that hatred is a vital aspect of hu$anis$. 5erhaps it is $ore obvious in ,oviet <ussia than in other countries. 6oinovich goes on to characteri3e hatred as perhaps the $ost i$portant single co$ponent of hu$anis$. !ut how is this possibleA How could hu$anis$, the placing of hu$anity4s interests above those of spiritual concern, the i$prove$ent of $ankind by denying any spiritual role in $an4s develop$ent, and concentrating strictly on 9his own9 hu$anistic interests, contain the funda$ental ingredient of hatredA Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, ,ecular Hu$anis$—(&
.nly so$eone e2perienced in the horrors of the $odern ,oviet ,tate could be Iualified to identify hatred as the pri$e ingredient of hu$anis$. The ,oviet :overn$ent, ad$inistrator of the world4s $ost hu$anist state, has $urdered so$e si2ty"si2 $illion of its own citi3ens since the !olshevik <evolution, according to its leading writer, *leksander ,ol3henitsyn. *ll this has been done in the na$e of 9socialist realis$,9 or hu$anis$. The essential ingredient of hu$anis$, hatred, can be traced directly back to its source, the de$on worshippers of !aal in ancient history, the Canaanites who indulged their appetite for hu$an sacrifice in the na$e of 9religion,9 cannibalis$ in the rite of honoring their gods, and child $urder in the na$e of Moloch. These are the sa$e Canaanites who operate the great nations of the world today, and who eagerly look forward to $ore of the $assacres which they have perpetrated in the twentieth century, and which has $ade our ti$e the scene of the greatest $ass $urders in the history of $ankind. The de$onic sources of hu$anis$ are reflected not only in their denial of :od and the @abbalistic clai$ that :od took no part in the actual creation of the world, but also in its philosophical inspiration, which ste$s solely fro$ ,atan and his evil activities. *s I. M. Halde$an writes, 9*ll of the spirit world is $oved with the wisdo$ of the fallen angel. The spirits of the dark 3one are co$ing forth in a spiritistic period ... ,piritis$ is but the agency in the hands of that great fallen angel who still retains the title as the prince and god of this world and of long date is deter$ined to fulfill and function it.9 Thus we see that a great $any people, spiritists, spiritualists, and their like, believe that ,atan is in control of this world. ro$ their actions, the hu$anists also see$ to believe this. Certainly they would not have taken hatred of life as a principal ingredient of their philosophy if they had not adopted the practice of ,atanis$. *s we e2a$ine the long history of hu$anis$, and trace its $anifestations fro$ the ancient world to the present ti$e, we find singular coefficients which appear in all of its various historical periods. The first, of course, was the Canaanite world of !aal and *shtoreth, with its focus on de$onic $ethods of worship. In its subseIuent $anifestations, probably due to increasing public resistance, it took on a protective coloration of 9intellectual9 costu$e. !aal beca$e 0r. austus. The s$oking altars of the Canaanites were obscured by a growing e$phasis on philosophical discourse. The first of these 9schools of hu$anis$9 was that of 5ythagorus ;)C=")GD !.C.?. The 5ythagorean school, which was set up at Crotona, functioned as a 9$ystery school,9 that is, a school in which the 9$ystery9 aspects of philosophy were e$phasi3ed to a li$ited group of carefully chosen 9initiates.9 The 5ythagorean eIuation was based on the dualis$ of first principles—the li$ited, or source of definitiveness and the unli$ited, or source of divisiveness. In effect, this was the first school of dialectic, a for$ of teaching which was to reach its apogee in the nineteenth century work of Hegel, and his $ost fa$ous disciple, @arl Mar2. The 5ythagorean ,chool also featured $any precepts which in later centuries would appear in the !ook of Kohar, the @abbalah. .ne of these precepts was nu$erology, an atte$pt to concentrate upon the universe as a $athe$atical eIuation, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, ,ecular Hu$anis$—(=
and thus to work out, or to discover, a $agical for$ula which would give control over it. The pythagoreans featured tetraktys, the sacred nu$ber ten, which was arrived at by adding the first four nu$bers. The 5ythagorean ,chool at Crotona has an interesting correlation in our own ti$e. 0uring the &'FGs, the *$erican headIuarters of the Theosophical ,ociety was at @rotona, California ;.riginally built in Hollywood during &'&=?. -hether this town was deliberately na$ed after the 5ythagorean town is not known. The 5ythagorean Theore$ or $etaphysic of nu$bers greatly influenced 5lato. *lthough he is known to us pri$arily as a philosopher, he e2ercised considerable political influence throughout his adult life. He was the acknowledged leader of a Mediterranean political faction which was opposed to the e2pansion of the 5ersian E$pire. 5lato led in the develop$ent of an elite which could bring the :reeks back to political do$inance in the Mediterranean. The influence of the 5ythagoreans caused hi$ to develop a progra$ $uch like that of the ree$asons today, a secret elite which could e2ercise its influence fro$ behind the scenes, but always dedicated to its own hidden progra$, whose principles were known only to an elite. 5lato supported 0ionysus I, ruler of ,yracuse, as leader of the :reek coalition forces. 0ionysus beca$e 5lato4s $odel for his future philosopher"king. In return, 0ionysus4 brother"in" law, 0ion, gave $oney to 5lato to establish his school of philosophy, advancing funds to build a group of buildings which are now known to history as the :rove of *cade$e. It was in these buildings, on the outskirts of *thens, that 5lato wrote 9The <epublic9 as a guide for hu$anists of the future, so that they could achieve total control over their society. 5lato then advised 0ionysus II in his sacred war against 0elphi. 0uring this war, the Te$ple of *pollo was captured, including the vast a$ounts of gold which had been stored there. 5lato later wrote the dialogue 9Ti$aeus9 as an elegy for his $entor, 0ion. !oth 5lato and 5ythagorus believed in the doctrine of trans$igration of souls, a favored theory in $ysticis$. 5lato re$ains the single $ost i$portant figure in the develop$ent of hu$anis$, because, al$ost single"handedly, he transfor$ed it fro$ a creed based on the de$on"worship of !aal to a $ore respectable 9school of philosophy,9 a process which had been initiated by 5ythagorus. /evertheless, hu$anis$ re$ained a creed which was devoted to the conspiratorial enslave$ent of $ankind by a secret elite, which considered itself specially 9chosen,9 and :nostic, that is, knowing, as contrasted to the not" knowing. -hile beco$ing $ore and $ore engaged in the secular aspects of society, hu$anis$ has re$ained true to its basic precepts, which are co$prised of a $i2ture of the doctrines of the principal R$ystery9 cults# pantheis$, worship of nature, :nosticis$ ;which is always a $anifestation of ,atanis$, irrefutably based in :nosticis$, or knowing the secrets?, and her$eticis$. It was the threat of these doctrines which caused Christ to issue his fa$ous warning, 9!eware of false prophets, who co$e to you in sheep4s clothing, but inwardly they are ravening wolves. 1e shall know the$ by their fruit. 0o $en gather grapes fro$ thorns, or figs of thistlesA9 ;Matthew D> &)"&B?. Hu$anis$ is the wolf in sheep4s clothing. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, ,ecular Hu$anis$—(F
It co$es advertising its co$passion for hu$anity, its concern for the ho$eless and poor, but as Christ says, know the$ by their fruits. 0o not ask what they intend to do. ind out what they are doing. In this way, you will not try to gather grapes fro$ thorns, or figs of thistles. Her$etic philosophy is traced back to Her$es Tris$egistus, the :reek na$e for the Egyptian god Thoth, the god of wisdo$ and letters. The na$e itself $eans 9thricear$ed,9 the precept being that he who has $ore infor$ation than others has greater protection. rancis 1ates points out in 9:iordano !runo and the Her$etic Tradition,9 9The theory of universal ani$ation is the basis of $agic. The Her$etic seIuence par e2cellence is alche$y—the fa$ous E$erald Tablet, the bible of the alche$ists, is attributed to Her$es.9 0espite the efforts of Christian leaders to sta$p out heresy, the Middle *ges were rife with $any for$s of superstition and black $agic. -hile the alche$ists sought to transfor$ base $etals into gold, a new dialectic of $ysticis$, the @abbalah, beca$e a potent force throughout Europe. 9Cabala9 si$ply $eans traditions. It was for$ulated as the !ook of Kohar, written by the Hewish $ystic Moses ben ,he$tob de %eon in &=CG *.0. as a $idrash on the basic law. %egend had it that when :od gave the %aw to Moses, he also gave a second revelation as to the secret $eaning of the %aw. It was forbidden to write down this secret $eaning for centuries# it was passed along orally to a select group of initiates. 9,ecret $eanings9 are basic to the 9$ystery9 cults. Theosophy is based on secret $eanings# its doctrines were taken directly fro$ the @abbalah, yet the $ost widely circulated book on *$erican cults, 9The @ingdo$ of the Cults9 by -alter Martin, !ethany 5ress, &'B), in the chapter on Theosophy, does not once $ention the @abbalah. The !ook of Kohar is described as a theosophical syste$ based on the ten ,ephiroth, or divine e$anations, and twenty"two letters of the Hebrew alphabet co$prising the na$es of :od. In &('=, the e2pulsion of the Hews fro$ ,pain sent teachers of the @abbalah throughout Europe. Their doctrines produced the $ost do$inant school of philosophy of the <enaissance, the /eoplatonic ,chool. /eoplatonis$, in turn, beca$e the fount of other philosophical develop$ents, which led directly to the <efor$ation, the Enlighten$ent, and the *ge of <evolution. Kohar stresses the tal$udic legend that de$ons on earth originated in se2ual congress between hu$ans and de$onic powers, creating such well known de$ons as %ilith. or this reason, de$onic rites always e$phasi3e se2ual acts. The /eolatonists were widely critici3ed because $any of its teachers and students were well known for their involve$ent in ho$ose2uality. /eoplatonis$ co$bined her$etic writings with :nosticis$, organi3ed against the background of the @abbalah. It e$phasi3ed internal illu$ination ;a precept which led directly to the develop$ent of the Illu$inati cult in :er$any?, ecstasy, and the correlation of $ysticis$ and nationalis$. /eoplatonis$4s attraction to its adherents was the offer of 9liberation of the self9 through $ystical e2perience. This syste$ of philosophy soon $ade the <enaissance the do$inant cultural force in Europe. Influenced by the !y3antine 5lethon, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, ,ecular Hu$anis$—((
it found its apogee in the career of 5ico della Mirandola. In /eoplatonic philosophy, the soul has definite affinities within the sphere. The soul substance is laid around the concentric sphere of the four ele$ents above the fiery heaven. *s in the case of 5lato, this school of philosophy was seen to have powers of attraction to the ruling order, and it was soon placed in service. The $ost powerful banker of the <enaissance, Cosi$o de Medici, leader of the 9black nobility9 in Italy, the :uelphs, gave the $oney to found the *ccade$ia 5latonica in lorence during the fifteenth century. -ith this financial and political support, /eoplatonis$ won rapid acceptance. In &(CB, 5ico della Mirandola presented 'GG theses on this new philosophy at the *ccade$ia# D= of these theses were obvious @abbalist concepts. * noted Hebrew scholar, della Mirandola based $uch of the philosophy of /eoplatonis$ on his studies in this field. !y his e$phasis on a universe, which is centered on $an, he is credited with having anticipated the twentieth century philosophy of e2istentialis$. 0ella Mirandola was succeeded at the *ccade$ia by Hohann <euchlin, who beca$e fa$ous for his develop$ent of 9Christian cabbalis$,9 that is, a Christian version of the @abbalah. He also beca$e a principal figure in the spread of the /eoplatonic doctrine. %ater known $ore si$ply as 9<enaissance hu$anis$,9 /eoplatonis$, or Christian @abbalah, often e2cluded belief in :od fro$ its philosophy. Its principal thesis was the cabbalistic theory that $atter ;or life? is essentially i$perfect, and thus causes disorder in an otherwise perfect world. 5lato4s <epublic also sought to 9correct9 the i$perfections of society by setting up a 9perfect9 nation, whose perfection would have to be protected and sustained by a dictatorship# this beca$e the foundation of all future sche$es for 9utopia,9 the $ost well known of these being Co$$unis$. Mar2 proclai$ed that when this state of perfection had been reached, the state would wither away and would no longer be reIuired to e2ercise dictatorial powers. However, no Co$$unist state has yet reached this state of perfection. This was the goal of perfection which originated in a revulsion against the life process# because of this revulsion, 9hu$anists9 had no Iual$s about $urdering si2ty"si2 $illion hu$ans in ,oviet <ussia. This was the result of /eoplatonis$4s 9perfect $arriage9 between the @abbalah and the .riental precepts of :nosticis$, a union based on the denial of :od4s role in the +niverse. The co$bination of high finance, in the person of the Medici, and /eoplatonis$, which offered the possibility of unli$ited behavior control, created a situation which was $ade to order for the Canaanites in their continuing battle against the people of ,he$. 5lotinus and his pupil, 5orphyry, had developed the basic aspect of /eoplatonis$, that the irst 5rinciple and source of reality, the .ne, or :od, transcends being and thought, and is naturally unknowable. :nosticis$ always begins with the precept that certain things are 9unknowable,9 but that their hidden $eanings can be revealed to a select group who have gone through the proper rites of initiation. Thus the doctrine of /eoplatonis$ beca$e the ideal vehicle for the new worldwide secular priesthood, the heirs of the rites of !aal, but clothed now in the cultural gar$ents of the <enaissance, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, ,ecular Hu$anis$—()
and later, the Enlighten$ent. Its final phase was the Illu$inati, the secret sect which directs ree$asonry. The .2ford English 0ictionary defines hu$anis$ as concern with $erely hu$an interests, as distinct fro$ divine. In the /otes, we find, 9&D&B# M. 0evion *then. !rit. &DG, 4Their Hesuit boasting Monopoly and bragging tyranny over Hu$anistical ,chools.4 9 !ecause hu$anis$ was based on the relativis$ of 5rotagorus, it developed successively into the <enaissance, the <efor$ation, the Enlighten$ent, Mar2is$, and reudianis$ ... reudianis$ then developing its own offshoots of fe$inis$, bise2uality, and the drug culture. Hu$anis$ beca$e the guiding force of the develop$ent of ,ocialis$ and abianis$ in England and the +nited ,tates. Its principal propagandists were careful to establish that hu$anis$ was based on atheis$, a$orality, and a ,ocialist .ne -orld ,tate. Corliss %a$ont, the son of a partner in the fir$ of H. 5. Morgan Co., beca$e the principal spokes$an for hu$anis$ in the +nited ,tates. He says, 9* truly Hu$anist civili3ation $ust be a world civili3ation.9 He drafted a Hu$anist -edding Cere$ony which is now widely used to replace the traditional Christian rite. In &')F, an official Hu$anist Manifesto appeared. It states ;&? the universe is self"e2isting and not created# ;=? $an is part of nature ;the noble savage, as defined by <ousseau, the precursor of the rench <evolution?# ;F? $odern science provides the only acceptable definition of the universe or of hu$an values# ;(? e2clude any supernatural e2planation of the universe or of hu$an values# ;)? the end of life is the co$plete reali3ation of hu$an personality through liberalis$ and liberal education. The e$phasis on 9personality develop$ent9 beca$e effective only after traditional values had been destroyed. 5eople no longer knew who they were or what the purpose of their life $ight be. They were then ripe for the school of 9personality,9 that is, hu$anist propagandists who could recruit the$ for 9alternative life styles,9 or ho$ose2uality, and for the progra$ of the Co$$unist <evolution. Hu$anis$ also provides the absolute 8ustification for the oppressive intervention of liberal officials in every aspect of Citi3ens4 lives. .ur personal freedo$ and rights co$e directly fro$ :od# no govern$ent can either bestow the$ or take the$ away# it can only ad$inister the$. The doctrine of hu$anis$, by denying :od4s role in $ankind4s affairs, opens the door for a cabbalistic state to take away all hu$an rights, and thus set up a ,oviet :ulag, or world concentration ca$p. This would ensure the final victory of the Canaanites over the people of ,he$, enshrining the hatred which is the core of hu$anistic philosophy in their absolute power over their historic opponents. The principal agencies of hu$anis$ in the +nited ,tates are centrali3ed in a s$all group of billion"dollar foundations which were set up to subvert the *$erican <epublic. In 9The -orld .rder,9 I traced the history of these foundations back to the 5eabody und, the chief carpetbagger power in the conIuered ,outhern states after &CB). 5eabody, an *$erican who beca$e secretly affiliated with the <othschild banking house in %ondon, founded his own banking house, 5eabody and Co., which later beca$e H. 5. Morgan S Co. His carpetbagger 5eabody und, working closely with the federal $ilitary forces, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, ,ecular Hu$anis$—(B
which $aintained their occupation of the ,outhern states until &CDD, later beca$e the :eneral Education !oard. ,till later, it was absorbed by the <ockefeller oundation. ,ince -orld -ar II, at least four ,ecretaries of ,tate have been presidents of the <ockefeller oundation, including Hohn oster 0ulles, 0ean <usk, Cyrus 6ance, and Henry @issinger ;the latter was a director?. The hu$anist foundations use their ta2" e2e$pt billions to infiltrate and control *$erican education, religion, and govern$ent. The hu$anist officials of the foundations, after undergoing e2tended brainwashing at subsidiaries of the Tavistock Institute ;itself a branch of the !ritish *r$y 0ept. of 5sychological -arfare? are thoroughly indoctrinated in the Canaanite progra$ of world control. Thus 0ean <usk, who was of an old :eorgia fa$ily, when he was infor$ed by his -orld .rder controllers that he $ust $arry off his daughter to a black $an, enthusiastically called a press conference to announce the happy event. ,urprisingly enough, the $a8or *$erican foundations were the creation of one $an, a $e$ber of the :er$an Illu$inati na$ed 0aniel Coit :il$an. In the 9!rotherhood of 0eath9 file is a card fro$ the :er$an group to :il$an. :il$an had been vice president of the 5eabody und and another carpetbagger fund called the ,later und, which controlled ,outhern politics after the Civil -ar. :il$an $et with rederick T. :ates, the director of Hohn 0. <ockefeller4s 9charitable enterprises,9 and set up a new foundation for the$ in &C'C, called the ,outhern Educational !oard, which $erged the 5eabody and ,later unds. This foundation was further centrali3ed when :il$an advised <ockefeller to call it the :eneral Education !oard, a noteworthy $ove signifying that its purpose was not $erely to control education in the ,outh, but in the entire +nited ,tates. It now operates under the na$e of The <ockefeller oundation. In addition to being an incorporator of :eneral Education !oard, :il$an was also the incorporator of the Carnegie Institute, of which he beca$e the first president, and the <ussell ,age oundation. In &C)B, :il$an had set up the <ussell Trust at 1ale +niversity with *ndrew -hite and Ti$othy 0wight. This group beca$e known as 9,kull and !ones9 because of its sy$bols featuring those parts. It is also known as the 9!rotherhood of 0eath9 because its $e$bers include $any of the leading front $en in the +nited ,tates, the planners of war, peace, revolution, and financial cala$ities. They include the late -. *verell Harri$an and $any $e$bers of his banking fir$, !rown !rothers Harri$an, such as 5rescott !ush and his son, :eorge !ush, the MthenN vice president of the +nited ,tates# the tireless propagandist -illia$ !uckley, and $any others. The three founders of the <ussell Trust e2ercised a profound influence over our educational establish$ent# 0wight beca$e president of 1ale# -hite beca$e the first president of Cornell# and :il$an beca$e president of the +niversity of California, and later Hohns Hopkins +niversity, where -oodrow -ilson ca$e under his influence. The <ussell ,age oundation, also founded by :il$an, too, played an i$portant behind"the"scenes role in the +nited ,tates for $any years. rederick *. 0elano, one of the incorporators, and heir to his father4s opiu$ fortune, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, ,ecular Hu$anis$—(D
was a $e$ber of the original ederal <eserve !oard of :overnors in &'&(# he was later na$ed 5resident of the ederal <eserve !ank of <ich$ond by his nephew, ranklin 0elano <oosevelt. *nother director of <ussell ,age oundation, !eardsley <u$l, served as president of the influential ederal <eserve !ank of /ew 1ork, which is known as our $oney $arket bank. He also inflicted the withholding inco$e ta2 on the *$erican people during -orld -ar II as an 9e$ergency9 $easure. The e$ergency see$s to be still with us. -e could go on for $any pages, detailing the tre$endous influence of the hu$anist foundations on every aspect of *$erican life. They are solely responsible for i$ple$enting the increasing govern$ent control over every citi3en, because each plan for $ore control and higher ta2es is drafted by the foundations, whose staffs then present it to our willing Congress$en for al$ost auto$atic enact$ent into law. !ecause we do not understand the de$onic influence and origin of these hu$anist revolutionaries in the s$oking altars of hu$an sacrifice in !abylon, we are not able to protect ourselves against their depredations. 1et the evidence e2ists, and it is available if we would but $ake use of it. In &CDB, an article about ,kull and !ones appeared at 1ale, which boasted of a clandestine entry into the sacrosanct pre$ises of The .rder. .n one wall was an engraving depicting an open vault, four skulls, and other paraphernalia. !elow it was a card with the following> 9 ro$ the :er$an Chapter. 5resented by 5atriarch 0. C. :il$an of 0. )G.9 5atriarch is a basic title for officials of both the Illu$inati and ree$asonry. However, one would err in concluding fro$ this discovery that ,kull and !ones is $erely another chapter of the ree$asons. It is one of the secret higher degrees through which the Illu$inati e2ercises its world power, but it has no direct connection with any ree$ason group. Chapter 4 England> The Canaanites, or 5hoenicians, e$ployed their co$$and of various $onopolies to gain control of the co$$erce of the entire Mediterranean area. Having established their bases along the shores of the Mediterranean, they found that the $ost centrally located headIuarters for all of their operations was located on the *driatic ,ea. Here they founded the City of 6enice ;5hoenicia? in (BB *.0. !ecause of its uniIue location, and the dedication of the Canaanites to the pursuit of $oney and power, it soon beca$e the co$$and post of the co$$ercial world. The &&)= census shows so$e &FGG Hews in 6enice# they paid a ta2 of five per cent on their $oney lending operations. They were also active as brokers in co$$odities. In &FBB, they obtained the right to reside in 6enice itself# prior to that date, they had been forbidden to reside in the city, and were confined to living on the $ainland lit Mestre. They custo$arily charged fro$ ten per cent to twenty per cent on loans. !ecause of 6enice4s great co$$ercial possibilities, they flocked in fro$ $any parts of the world. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—(C
In &('=, after their e2pulsion fro$ ,pain, $any Hews and Marranos settled in 6enice. The colony was then divided into three groups# the :er$ans, known as tudeschi# the levantini, fro$ the %evant# and the ponantini, or westerners. In &D'D, the rench occupation opened the gates of the :hetto. /apoleon then gained power and established his Italian kingdo$, fro$ &CG) to &C&(, which gave the$ further rights. 0uring the <evolution of &C(C, @astein reports in his 9History of the Hews44 that revolutionary 6enice was ruled by 0aniel Manini and two other Hews. The 6enetians were always known as $asters of intrigue# they aided the Turks in the conIuest of Constantinople in &()F, which ended the twelve"hundred"year reign of the E$perors of !y3antiu$. The Turks were shocked at the rapacity of the 6enetians, who carried off $uch of the city4s legendary art treasures, gold, and 8ewelry. *fter they had returned ho$e with their loot, the 6enetians actively disputed control of the Mediterranean with the Turks, fighting the$ continually fro$ &()F to &D&C. 6enice had now beco$e the headIuarters of a ruthless, socialcli$bing band of entrepreneurs who purchased titles for the$selves, or created the$ out of thin air, built splendid $ansions, and collected the art treasures of Europe. They financed their new lifestyle with the enor$ous su$s which they garnered fro$ trade, piracy, and $oney lending. ro$ the year &&D&, this group beca$e known throughout Europe as 9the black nobility,9 because they were of Canaanite origin, as contrasted to the fairskinned nobility of the people of ,he$. The black nobility gradually infiltrated the noble fa$ilies of Europe# today, they constitute $ost of the surviving European royalty. !ecause of their ruthlessness, the 6enetians attained a worldwide reputation as international arbiters of intrigue, revolution, poisoning, and other for$s of assassination. They often conspired to bankrupt any opponent, and were known to cruelly rape the daughters of anyone in the oligarchy who dared to oppose the$. ro$ 6enice, they rapidly spread northward like so$e new for$ of plague, setting up businesses and banking establish$ents in the northern cities of Italy. They bought $ore titles and inter$arried with i$poverished fa$ilies of the old nobility. In lorence, the pree$inent fa$ily was the de Medicis, who used their wealth to establish an *ccade$ica which foisted hu$anis$ on the world. The de Medici established lorence as the European center of the black nobility, or :uelphs, as they were now called. The black nobility also established close ties with the ruling fa$ilies of England, through the ,avoy and Este fa$ilies. The ,avoys ruled Italy fro$ &&(B to &'(). The Este fa$ily ruled errara fro$ the twelfth century until Italy was united in &CBG. 5eter, the ninth Count of ,avoy, $arried his niece, Eleanor, to @ing Henry III of England, and thereby beca$e his privy councillor. @ing Henry granted hi$ large estates, with the title of Earl of <ich$ond. 5eter brought in other $e$bers of the black nobility to $arry English noble$en, who included <ichard de !urgh and the Earl of %incoln. 5eter4s younger brother, !oniface, was appointed *rchbishop of Canterbury. 5eter died in &=BC. The founders of the European dynasties which lasted into the twentieth century were <upert, Count of /assau, who died in &&=(, and Christian, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—('
Count of .ldenbourg, who died in &&BD. ro$ <upert ca$e the Hesse"0ar$stadt line, the Hesse"Cassel line, the 0ukes of %u2e$bourg, the !attenborgs, the 5rince of .range and /assau, and the @ings of the /etherlands. ro$ Christian ca$e the @ings of 0en$ark and /orway, the ,chleswig"Holstein line, and the Hanovers, who beca$e @ings of :reat !ritain fro$ &D&D to the present ti$e. *lso of the black nobility were the 0ukes of /or$andy, the *ngevins and the 5lantagenets, who beca$e the Tudor and ,tuart kings of England, the ,a2e"Coburgs, and the -ittelsbachs. The Hanover line was always deeply involved with ree$asonry. The Hanovers beca$e @ings of England in &D&D. That sa$e year, the first :rand %odge was established in England. The Masons Co$pany had been established in England in &FDB in %ondon and had obtained a grant of ar$s fro$ @ing Henry 6III in &(D=# it was incorporated by @ing Charles in &BDD. !ut this was guild $asonry, the builders, which was taken over in &D&D by 9speculative Masonry,9 which opened the groups to $e$bers of other professions. * poe$ appeared in %ondon in &D=F, 9The ree$asons# a Hudibrastic 5oe$,9 which rhy$ed> 9If history be not ancient fable, ree Masons ca$e fro$ the Tower of !abel.9 * tradition was established that a $e$ber of the royal fa$ily, or so$eone with close ties to !uckingha$ 5alace, would be na$ed :rand Master of the English %odges. ro$ &DC=, the 0uke of Cu$berland, the 5rince of -ales, and the 0uke of ,usse2 were grand $asters. The 0uke of ,usse2 was @ing :eorge II4s second son# he $arried %ouise, daughter of the @ing of 5russia. He later had two children by his $istress. They took the fa$ily na$e of Este. Tueen 6ictoria was always proud of her connection with the House of Este, which had begun as the House of *3oll. The House of -indsor is the world4s pree$inent fa$ily of reigning $onarchs today. They represent the final triu$ph of the :uelph faction, or black nobility, the cul$ination of the Canaanite drive for power. Their rise had been continuous since the &Fth century, when they defeated their $ost powerful opponents, the Teutonic Hohenstaufen dynasty, who were known as the :hibelline faction. They had been na$ed after one of the Hohenstaufen strongholds, -eiblingen. rederick I, !arbarossa, as head of the Hohenstaufens, had e2tended his rule into northern Italy, where he was surprised by the une2pectedly strong challenge fro$ the :uelph faction. The struggle, which lasted for $ore than a century, was won by the lower nobility faction of the :uelphs because of their strength a$ong the rising $erchant class# the :hibellines, or high nobility, continued to be the knights on horseback, refusing to sully their hands with trade. The :hibellines ruled the northern cities of ,iena, Milano, and 5isa, while the strength of the :uelphs was centered in lorence and arrara. .tto I6 of :uelph carried on the fight against 5hilip of ,wabia, a Hohenstaufen, but the Hohenstaufens found the$selves outnu$bered by the forces of the %eague of <henish Towns, a $erchant alliance which was able to raise large su$s to outfit the condottieri ;$ercenaries?. !y the end of the fifteenth century, the :uelphs had triu$phed. *lfonso I of Este $arried %ucre3ia !orgia. His sister, Mary of Modena, $arried Ha$es II of England, bringing the Este line into the English ruling fa$ily. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—)G
The :hibellines favored a strong central rule and i$perial power, while the :uelphs agitated for decentrali3ed power and the 9<ights of Man,9 a $otto which later beca$e their rallying cry for their drive to power. In the twentieth century, the surviving heirs of the :uelph and :hibelline factions were arrayed against each other in two world wars. :er$any had beco$e a world power through the $ilitary instincts and drive of the 5russian :hibellines. In &CBB, !is$arck, to further his goal of unifying :er$any, had dispossessed a nu$ber of :er$an princes fro$ their estates. The 0uke of /assau and the Elector of Hesse for$ally renounced their clai$s# only the princes of Hanover, who were the heirs to the throne of !runswick, refused to relinIuish their holdings. or decades afterwards, the Hanovers considered the$selves to be at war with 5russia. Indeed, two world wars did take place, due in part to the continued resent$ent of the ruling fa$ily of England against the rules of :er$any. It is an interesting point that the victorius Hanovers saw to it that a defeated :er$any was split into two, s$all, $ilitarily occupied countries after -orld -ar II, the final revenge of the victors. Calvinis$, a strong influence in England during the si2teenth century, capitali3ed on the growing power of the $ercantile fleet and the black nobility, whose $ain interest was $oney. +nlike previous religious institutions, which had placed great e$phasis on austerity and vows of poverty, this new religious doctrine stressed that the charging of interest in loans and the a$assing of wealth was the new way of doing the work of the %ord. It was a welco$e revelation to the growing $erchant class that :od really wanted us to beco$e wealthy. 9Enricche3 vous79 beca$e the new battle cry which swept across Europe as the Canaanites built great co$$ercial e$pires. The prophet of this new divine revelation was one Hean Cauin of /oyons, rance. He was educated at the College du Montagu, where %oyola, founder of the Hesuit sect, had studied. Cauin later $oved to 5aris, where he continued his studies with the Hu$anists fro$ &)F&"F=. 0uring his stay in 5aris, he was si$ply known as Cauin. He then $oved to :eneva, where he for$ulated the philosophy now known as Calvinis$. *t first known in :eneva as Cohen ;the usual pronunciation of Cauin?, he *nglici3ed his na$e to Hohn Calvin. This religious $ove$ent was based on a literal Hewish interpretation of the Ten Co$$and$ents, .ld Testa$ent philosophy, and the prohibition of graven i$ages. The early disciples of Calvinis$ were known as 9Christian Hebraists.9 The advent of Calvinis$ $ade possible the great e2pansion of Hews into further avenues of European co$$erce besides $oney"lending. or this achieve$ent, the Encyclopaedia honors Calvin with the state$ent, 9Calvin blessed the Hews.9 In retrospect, Calvinis$ can be seen as but one $ore of the Canaanite $ove$ents which have periodically swept across Europe, creating revolutionary plots which were then e2ported to other countries. It is no accident that with the advent of Calvin, ,wit3erland beca$e the private banking center of the world, or that the successive revolutionary plots have been both hatched and financed fro$ ,wit3erland. Even %enin found a haven in ,wit3erland during the years of toiling over the techniIues which would allow hi$ to sei3e <ussia fro$ the <o$anov Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—)&
fa$ily, which had ruled that nation for one thousand years. Calvinis$4s welco$e e2hortation to a$ass $ore $oney was counter"balanced fro$ the outset by the fact that it was inaugurated as a brutal, tyrannical syste$ which functioned on a basis of .riental despotis$, again revealing its Canaanite origins. The people of ,he$ never believe in forcing anyone to do anything# this is a basis of their law# they believe that as a $atter of natural instinct, people will always do the right thing. The Canaanites, on the other hand, always aware of the Curse on their people, and :od4s co$$and to the children of Israel to e2ter$inate the$, reali3e that their survival depends on e$ploying the $ost brutal $easures. Calvinis$ ran true to for$. In /ove$ber, &)(&, Calvin issued his Ecclesiastical .rdinances, a body of instructions which i$posed absolute discipline on all citi3ens. Calvin4s ordinances i$posed the death penalty against any opponent# his leading critic, HacIues :ruet, was beheaded for blasphe$y# another religious opponent, Michael ,ervetus, was burned at the stake. .ther critics were tortured and beheaded. Calvin encouraged the burning of witches and ruthlessly enforced his ordinances, creating the $ost tyrannical and autocratic theocracy in Europe. The i$portation of Calvinis$ into England was calculated to drive a wedge between the Church and ,tate. The traditional Church of England had as its titular head the @ing. Calvinis$4s divisive propaganda led to the triu$ph of Cro$well and the replace$ent of the @ings of the ,tuart line by the House of .range"/assau. The first victi$ of this purge was @ing Charles I, who was beheaded by the conspirators. 0etails of the plot were published centuries later in %ord *lfred 0ouglas4 publication 95lain English,9 ,epte$ber F, &'=&> 9%. 0. 6an 6alckert ca$e into possession of the $issing volu$es of the records of the ,ynagogue of Mulhei$, lost since the /apoleonic -ars, which were written in :er$an. These records have the entry, Hune B, &B(D, fro$ .. C. to Ebene3er 5ratt, 4In return for financial support will advocate ad$ission of Hews to England# this, however, i$possible while Charles living. Charles cannot be e2ecuted without trial, adeIuate grounds for which at present do not e2ist. Therefore, advise that Charles be assassinated, but will have nothing to do with procuring an assassin, though willing to help in his escape.4 The reply ca$e fro$ 5ratt Huly &=, &B(D, 4-ill grant financial aid as soon as Charles re$oved, and Hews ad$itted. *ssassination too dangerous. Charles should be given an opportunity to escape. His recapture will then $ake trial and e2ecution possible. The support will be liberal, but useless to discuss ter$s until trial co$$ences.4 9 %ord *lfred 0ouglas was subseIuently i$prisoned on a charge of having libeled -inston Churchill in his paper, a feat which $ost reasonable $en would consider i$possible. The plot proceeded as outlined by 5ratt. .n /ove$ber &=, &B(D, @ing Charles 9escaped.9 He was recaptured, and at his subseIuent trial, the House sat all night, 0ece$ber ), &B(C, finally agreeing that Charles would negotiate a settle$ent on ter$s laid down by the$. This resulted in the fa$ous 5ryde4s 5urge. Cro$well, infuriated that the House had not passed sentence of e2ecution, dis$issed all the $e$bers who had favored a settle$ent with Charles. The fifty $e$bers who re$ained were known as the 9<u$p 5arlia$ent.9 Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—)=
They had usurped absolute power. They then proclai$ed a High Court of Hustice on Hanuary ', &B('. It was co$posed of %evellers fro$ Cro$well4s *r$y. Manasseh ben Israel4s agent in England, Isaac 0orislaus, drew up the indict$ent against @ing Charles. Manasseh ben Israel, who trans$itted the funds fro$ *$sterda$ for Cro$well4s revolution, is dubbed 9Cro$well4s English Intelligencer9 by the Encyclopaedia Hudaica. .n Hanuary FG, &B)D, @ing Charles was beheaded at -hitehall. Cro$well did not live long to en8oy his triu$ph. He died in &BB&, $aking it possible for @ing Charles II to regain the throne. Many of Cro$well4s $ost dedicated revolutionarie4s e$igrated to the *$erican colonies, where they have e2ercised a pernicious influence ever since. The Cro$wellians were the guiding inspiration for the abolitionst $ove$ent which precipitated the Civil -ar# they have been behind"the"scenes figures in $any other disasters in the +nited ,tates. !ecause Charles II was now on the throne of England, the *$sterda$ bankers instituted a great financial depression in England in &BD(. The unrest caused by this develop$ent paved the way for the House of /assau to sei3e the throne of England. England $ade peace with its ne$esis, Holland, in &BDD. *s part of the deal, -illia$ of .range $arried Mary, daughter of the 0uke of 1ork, who beca$e @ing Ha$es II when Charles II died in &BC). Ha$es now beca$e the only obstacle to -illia$4s taking over the throne of England. The *$sterda$ bankers now launched a frenetic ca$paign of bribing @ing Ha$es II4s leading aristocratic supporters. The first to succu$b was the 0uke of Marlborough, Hohn Churchill, ancestor of -inston Churchill. *s head of the ar$y, Marlborough4s support was crucial. He accepted bribes of so$e F)G,GGG pounds fro$ de Medina and Machado. /e2t was %ord ,hrewsbury ;Charles Talbot? who had occupied high office during the reign of both Charles II and Ha$es II. ,eeing that the tide was now turning, such lu$inaries as ,idney :odolphin, the 0uke of ,underland, and the 0uchess of 5orts$outh secretly went over to those who favored the accession of -illia$ of .range. Meanwhile, Ha$es II see$ed unaware of the treachery which surrounded hi$. Marlborough even signed a renewed oath of fidelity to Ha$es on /ove$ber &G, &BCC. .n /ove$ber =(, he 8oined the forces of -illia$ of .range. ,ailing with -illia$4s invasion force was %ord 5olwarth, whose descendant, the present %ord 5olwarth, is pro$inent in *$erican and English banking and industry# Hans !entinck, a 0utch$an who had nursed -illia$ through a bout of s$allpo2# he na$ed his son -illia$ after the @ing. The Earl of 0evonshire was in secret correspondence with -illia$ at the Hague# 0evonshire agreed to deliver the entire Midlands area to -illia$, after signing a historic letter inviting hi$ to take the throne of England. In the &'FG4s, his descendant, the 0uke of 0evonshire, briefly worked for H. 5. Morgan in /ew 1ork# Morgan often referred to hi$ as 9%ord +seless.9 The heir to the 0evonshire estates $arried @athleen @ennedy, daughter of Hoseph 5. @ennedy. He was killed in action during the war. The 0evonshires now faced the botherso$e prospect of a @ennedy clai$ to their estates. The proble$ was solved when @athleen @ennedy was killed in an airplane accident while flying to rance for a Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—)F
cha$pagne tryst with her lover. /ow @ing of England, -illia$ III na$ed !entinck the first Earl of 5ortland. The second duke $arried into the Cavendish fortune# the third duke beca$e :overnor :eneral of India and $ade the history books when he abolished the practice of suttee in &C='. Those who had aided -illia$4s invasion were well" rewarded# they have been the wealthiest fa$ilies in England ever since. The first order of business was to charter the !ank of England in &B'(, the $ission for which -illia$ had been backed by the bankers of *$sterda$. This $ade the Canaanite cause a true world power. -illia$4s accession placed the throne of England fir$ly in the line of the black nobility, where it has re$ained ever since. %ord ,hrewsbury beca$e one of the first stockholders in the !ank of England, investing ten thousand pounds. He enthusiastically predicted that the !ank of England would not only finance trade, it would also carry the burden of her wars, a prediction which proved true. !ecause no revolutionary faction could obtain any financing after the !ank of England gained control of the $oney of England, there has never been another civil war or revolution in England. The Cavendish"!entinck line, like others who supported -illia$, has always prospered. The present 0uke $arried a Mrs. Tuigley of @entucky and is a director of the <othschild fir$, <io Tinto. 0uring -orld -ar II, he was chair$an of the Hoint Chiefs of ,taff ;Intelligence?. The ,cottish lords to a $an had been loyal to Ha$es II# though the first to bend the knee to -illia$ was one 5atrick %yon. He beca$e Earl of ,trath$ore. The daughter of the fourteenth Earl, Eli3abeth !owes"%yon, is now the Tueen Mother of England. -illia$ III soon had a beautiful $istress, Eli3abeth 6illiers# he also conducted a lengthy love affair with a handso$e young noble$an, *rnold van @eppel, who$ he na$ed Earl of *lbe$arle. -hen -illia$ III died, two persons were specifically na$ed in his will# the Earl of 5ortland, and the Earl of *lbe$arle. !oth received beIuests of land and 8ewels. The Canaanites $ake sure to reward those who serve the$ well. Typical was the career of Hohn !uchan, who $arried ,usan :rosvenor. The :rosvenors ;0uke of -est$inster? are the wealthiest fa$ily in England, owning so$e si2 hundred acres of pri$e %ondon real estate. or three years, !uchan was private secretary to %ord *lfred Milner during Milner4s pro$otion of the !oer -ar. Milner also founded the <ound Tables ;the present Council on oreign <elations?. !uchan beca$e a widely published novelist and was na$ed :overnor :eneral of Canada. He was given the title %ord Tweeds$uir. In his autobiography, 95ilgri$4s -ay,9 !uchan $entions en passant 9the veiled prophets who are behind the scenes in a crisis.9 He offers no further identification. He also writes, 9I drea$ed of a worldwide brotherhood with the background of a co$$on race and creed, consecrated to the cause of peace.9 In this see$ingly innocuous fantasy, he was really citing his dedication to the worldwide Canaanite conspiracy, with its pseudo"progra$ of 9the <ights of Man,9 -orld !rotherhood, and world peace, all this, in reality, the screen for a universal tyranny i$posed by the Canaanite despots. The !ank of England was chartered as the result of regicide and an international conspiracy which successfully sei3ed the throne of Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—)(
England. 1et Hohn !uchan wrote in his autobiography, 9I had long shared %ord <osebery4s view of hi$ M.liver Cro$wellN as the greatest of English$en.9 %ord <osebery had been the first of the English aristocrats to $arry into the <othschild fa$ily. It was to be e2pected that he would revere the $e$ory of England4s only regicide. The <othschilds had used the European network of the Illu$inati as their trans$ission belt for their rapid takeover of the continent4s financial structure. They used a nu$ber of stratage$s, a few of which were revealed by :uy de <othschild in his book, 9-hi$s of ortune9> the <othschilds correspondence was always written in Hebrew# it was never signed, so that any signature purporting to be fro$ one of the five brothers would be seen to be a forgery. He reports, 9Hust after -orld -ar I, the rench govern$ent needed to borrow dollars. They contacted the House of Morgan, who preferred, however, to deal with the <othschilds rather than with a govern$ent.9 This was a bit of gloating on the part of <othschild# he knew that the vaunted House of Morgan had never been $ore than an appendage of the <othschild network# it was instructed to deal with the House of <othschild. He also notes, 9My fa$ily had always been one of the $a8or shareholders in the !ritish <io Tinto ... traditionally half the capital was rench.9 .ne of the $arks which the <othschilds left on the world was the traditional red shield of the ,alvation *r$y. In the nineteenth century, !aron <othschild began to give considerable su$s to :eneral !ooth in %ondon, always through an unidentified representative. .ne day, he ca$e in and revealed that he was the $ysterious benefactor. He stated that he would continue his donations, but he would like to $ake one suggestion. The ,alvation *r$y could attract $ore attention if perhaps it could adopt so$e distinctive logo. 9-hat would you suggestA9 asked :eneral !ooth. 9I suppose a red shield would be effective, don4t youA9 said !aron <othschild. The ,alvation *r$y carried the red shield all over the world. .ne of the principal agencies of the Canaanite network as been the <hodes Trust, which has trained young $en in the principles of the Canaanite progra$ for world power for al$ost a century. Cecil <hodes was the agent for the <othschilds when he secured their control over the vast dia$ond and gold reserves of ,outh *frica. They still e2ercise control through 0e!eers ;dia$onds? and the *nglo"*$erican Corporation ;gold?. <hodes had considerable holdings hi$self# when he died, %ord /athan <othschild e$erged in &C'& as his sole trustee. This control was later e2panded to include other $e$bers of the ,ociety of the Elect, <. H. !rand of %a3ard reres, ,ir *lfred !eit, another of the <and $illionaires, the Earl of <osebery, and ,ir *lfred Milner. This group not only set up the <hodes Trust# it later financed the <oyal Institute of International *ffairs and Its *$erican subsidiary, the Council on oreign <elations. *fter gaining control in England, the Canaanites reverted to their traditional practices as de$onworshippers. England was soon rife with cults e$bodying witchcraft, !lack Masses, and blood rituals. The Earl of 5e$broke had been an early supporter of -illia$ of .range, and a charter subscriber to the !ank of England. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—))
The Countess of 5e$broke beca$e a leader of the new 9$ystery cults,9 with her brother, ,ir 5hilip ,idney, who brought $ysticis$ into English literature with the publication of his 9 aerie Tueene9 which he had dedicated to his sister. Hu$phrey, 0uke of :loucester, also played an i$portant role in the $ystery cults. He was descended fro$ black nobility, being descended fro$ both of the bastard sons of the 0uke of /or$andy, <ichard the earless. The :loucesters followed -illia$ the ConIueror to England. Mysticis$ beca$e a do$inant the$e in English literature of this period. ,ir 5hilip ,idney was greatly influenced by Hubert %anguet, a rench intellectual who openly espoused the 9<ights of Man9 and what is now known as the 9liberation doctrine.9 He freIuently spoke on the right of people to ar$ed insurrection and the legiti$acy of resistance. ,ir 5hilip4s father, ,ir Henry, had been a protege of the powerful Cecil fa$ily# he later was na$ed president of Ireland. The work of ,hakespeare contains $any $ystical influences, 5rospero4s revels, etc. .ne of England4s greatest dra$atists, whose work is largely ignored, is Christopher Marlowe. He wrote three great plays, all of the$ devoted to e2posing the $ystery cult> Ta$burlaine, The Hew of Malta, and 0r. austus. *fter co$pleting 0r. austus, he died so$ewhat $ysteriously, being stabbed in what was called a Iuarrel. The Hew of Malta is said to be a dra$ati3ation of the career of 0r. rederigo %ope3, for$er physician to the Earl of %eicester. In &)'F, %ope3 was accused of plotting to poison Tueen Eli3abeth# he was e2ecuted by hanging in &)'(. ,o$e scholars $aintain that Tueen Eli3abeth had been secretly $arried to the Earl of %iecester, <obert 0udley, and that they had two sons, ,ir rancis !acon, who had been adopted by ,ir /icholas !acon, and <obert, Earl of Esse2. %ope3 could have officiated at these births# his silence would protect the succession to the throne. .thers clai$ that !acon actually was the person who wrote the plays attributed to -illia$ ,hakespeare. ,ir rancis !acon introduced 9the new philosophy9 into England. It was based on the induction theory and 9the pyra$id of knowledge,9 both of which were $ystical concepts. They were the principles of hu$anis$, as stated in one $ore 9scientific9 or plausible for$. ro$ &F)G to &(=), the $edieval guilds had died out by govern$ent decree, due to the aristocracy4s fear of de$ands for higher wages. !acon began the secret revival of these guilds, first through the <osicrucian $ove$ent, which he is said to have founded, and later through the ree and *ccepted ;,peculative? Masons. The <osicrucians, or @nights of the <ose Croi2, flaunted the sy$bol of a rosy cross. The upright was the sy$bol of life# the cross bar the sy$bol of death. The rose sy$bol was said to $ean, first of all, secrecy in all things# and second, the bloo$ing of wo$an4s genitals. The cult was known in !ohe$ia as early as &B&), where an alche$ist, 0r. Hohn 0ee, organi3ed its followers. rancis 1ates4 i$portant work, 9The .ccult 5hilosophy in the Eli3abethan *ge,9 traces so$e of !acon4s work to the <osicrucian Manifesto. 1ates notes that Marlowe4s plays, with their $erciless e2a$ination of the forces behind $ysticis$, $ay have been purposely overshadowed by the $ore $ystical works of ,hakespeare. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—)B
The Hew of Malta touched upon so$e of the $ost sensitive court secrets of the Eli3abethan *ge# Ta$burlaine is a play which e2poses a ,aturnian tyrant whose color was black ;Canaanite?, and a ful$ination against dictatorial power. It $ay be his greatest work, but it has been shunted aside in favor of 0r. austus. This play openly portrays the process by which the de$on"worshipping Canaanites, as agents of ,atan, pledge the$selves to the 0evil in return for earthly riches and power. Marlowe4s play takes up the power of incantations and chants, $agical for$ulae, and shows 0r. austus4 study, which is decked out with the planets and the signs of the 3odiac. .n the other hand, ,hakespeare shows that he had been heavily influenced by cabbalistic works, such as :eorgio4s 0e Har$onica Mundi. His Merchant of 6enice, although freIuently denounced for its supposed anti",e$itis$, actually is a powerful plea for racial tolerance. In $ore recent works, English scholars go to great pains to deny that ,ir rancis !acon ever had any connection with either the <osicrucian $ove$ent or the ree$asons. !ecause these were highly secret organi3ations, it see$s odd that these scholars could be so positive in their denials. !acon, who had been given the title, 6iscount of ,t. *lbans, beca$e the %ord Chancellor of England. He was later re$oved fro$ this office because of court intrigues led by %ord !uckingha$. The <oyal ,ociety of %ondon was founded thirty"four years after !acon4s death# in &BBG, the !ishop of <ochester and the other founders paid official tribute to !acon4s works as the basis of their ,ociety. The .2ford English 0ictionary offers so$e notes on the cabbalists during this period> 9,cott Monast. ... I used to doubt the e2istence of cabalists and <osicrusians4 thought the ,ub5rior.9 9&C'&, <osie Cross. 4It is co$$only held ... that there is a close connection ... between the *lche$ysts and the <osicrucians.9 -. Taylor, Monthly Mag. 6III D'D, 9The disciples ... have for$ed in churches an esoteric gnostic or illu$inated order, rather than congregations.9 This Iuote is i$portant because it shows that the Illu$inati were penetrating the established churches. The 'th edition of the Encyclopaedia !ritannica identifies the $issing link between these groups as Ignatius %oyola, who founded the Hesuit .rder on the east of the *ssu$ption on *pril &), &)(& near <o$e# this date is given by so$e authorities as &)F(. He had for$erly been a student at ,ala$anca# fro$ &)=G on he was a $e$ber of an Illu$inati sect in ,ala$anca called *lo$brados# in &)=D he was tried by an ecclesiastical co$$ission because of his $e$bership in this sect# he was acIuitted. In the ,ociety of Hesus, he set up si2 degrees for advance$ent, which are the sa$e as in ree$asonry# its doctrines are si$ilar to those of the Hewish Mishnah. our %odges $et at the :oose and :ridiron alehouse in %ondon on Hune =(, &D&D, to for$ the first :rand %odge of England. Hacob @at3, in his book, 9Hews and ree$asonry in Europe,9 says that the initial $e$bers included Mende3, de Medina, *lvare3, and !aruch, $ost of who$ were Marranos. 0uring Eli3abeth4s reign, the <osicrucians had organi3ed the$selves as Masons, perhaps under !acon4s guidance. The Encyclopaedia Hudaica says that the coat of ar$s of English ree$asonry was designed by Hacob Hudah %eon Te$plo. &D&D was the year that the Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—)D
Hanovers ascended the throne of England. +nder the leadership of :eorge Ill4s son, the 0uke of ,usse2, the rival lodges of 9*ncient9 and 9Modern9 were now 8oined. The <oyal ,ociety4s $e$bers, who had paid ho$age to !acon, 8oined the Masons through <ev. Hohn 0esaguliers, England4s second :rand Master. Elia *sh$ole was an i$portant figure in the growth of English ree$asonry. /ot only was he an i$portant intellectual figure# he also organi3ed the various $ystery cults into the functioning syste$ of ree$asonry. Together, %ord *cton and *sh$ole controlled -illia$ 5itt4s foreign policy, as well as the <oyal ,ociety of %ondon, the precursor of the <oyal Institute of International *ffairs. *sh$ole4s na$e survives today as the prestigious *sh$olean Museu$ at .2ford. The growth of ree$asonry in :er$any illustrates the power of the Canaanite force which brought the Hanoverian @ings to power in England. Its success focused on the career of *da$ -eishaupt, born in &D(C. *t the age of twenty"two, he was elected to the chair of co$$on law at Ingolstadt +niversity# the post had been held by Hesuits continuously since &D)G. He founded the .rder of the Illu$inati on May &, &DDB. The other founders were the 0uke of !runswick# :rand 0uke Ernest of :otha and the Elector of Hesse ;whose transaction with @ing :eorge III to provide Hessian $ercenaries to defeat the *$erican revolutionaries was the foundation of the <othschild fortune?. .n Huly &B, &DC=, -eishaupt for$ally co$bined the .rder of the Illu$inati with the ree$asons at the Congress of -ilhel$sbad. The co$bined groups now had over three $illion $e$bers, including so$e of the $ost powerful $en in Europe. -eishaupt was the ideal front $an for this organi3ation, because of his ability to for$ulate ideas and his organi3ational ability. He wrote, 9The ree Masons should control all $en of every class, nation, and religion, do$inating the$ without obvious co$pulsion# uniting the$ through a strong bond# inspiring the$ with enthusias$ to spread co$$on ideas# and with ut$ost secrecy and energy, direct the$ towards this singular ob8ective throughout the world. It is through the inti$acy of secret societies that these opinions will be for$ed.9 ;Munich, &DB), cited by !arruel.? ar fro$ being a starry"eyed idealist or fantasi3ing intellectual, -eishaupt was backed in his plan for world power by $any of the leading Canaanite bankers of Europe# Moses Mendelssohn of :er$any, 0aniel It3ig of 6ienna# riedlander, Mayer, Meyer Cerfbeer, Moses Mocatta, and the :olds$id brothers of %ondon, !en8a$in and *braha$. <e$aining behind the scenes of -eishaupt4s operations, while liberally funding the growth of his $ove$ent, they secretly functioned as the ,overeign 5atriarchal Council of Ha$burg, the ,upre$e Hewish %odge. Hacob @at3, 9Hews and ree$asonry in Europe,9 Harvard 5ress, &'DG, states that the :er$an ree$asons originated in the .rder of the *siatica, of which the wealthy banker 0aniel It3ig was head. It3ig was also the backer of -eishaupt. In &C&&, the rankfurt lodge of free $asons was for$ed by ,igis$und :eisenhei$er ;:eisenhei$er was the head clerk of the House of <othschild? and <abbi Kvi Hirsch, chief <abbi of rankfurt. Hirsch later led in the <efor$ Hudais$ $ove$ent which for$ulated the political Kionist progra$. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—)C
The rankfurt lodge listed a$ong its $e$bers all of the leading bankers of rankfurt, the <othschilds, the *dlers, the ,peyers, the Hanuers, and the :oldsch$idts# they later held 8oint $eetings with the ,anhedrin of 5aris. 0uke Carl von Hessen of ,chleswig then beca$e the head of the :er$an $asons. *s %andgrave, he ad$inistered the province of ,chleswig for its absentee owners, the 0anish $onarchy. His principal e$issary was a $ysterious 9Hohnston,9 variously said to be a Hew na$ed %eicht, %eucht, or !ecker. He was arrested while on a $ission for the $asonic $ove$ent, and he died while held prisoner in the Castle of -artburg. rederick the :reat, while still crown prince, was initiated into ree$asonry in !runswick in &DFC. In &DB&, he was na$ed head of the ,cottish <ite. *s a young $an, he had seen his father behead his lover in an atte$pt to force hi$ to abandon his ho$ose2ual practices. The leaders of ree$asonry" Illu$inati were known as the .rdre of the ,tricte .bservance# they were 5rince Charles of Hesse ;EIues a %eoni <esurgente? and von Haugwit3, 9rederick4s cabinet $inister, known as 9EIues a Monte dancti.9 !ehind hi$ were still another group, known as 9the Invisibles,9 or the +nknown ,uperiors, who have been previously identified as the ,overeign 5atriarchal Council. ro$ its inception, the alliance of the Illu$inati and the ree$asons had a clearly defined progra$> ;&? abolition of all ordered govern$ent# ;=? abolition of private property# ;F? abolition of inheritance# ;(? abolition of patriotis$# ;)? abolition of all religions# ;B? abolition of fa$ily, $orality, and control of education of children# ;D? creation of a world govern$ent. This progra$ $ay see$ fa$iliar to the reader# it has been encountered as the working instructions for every revolutionary $ove$ent in the world since &DC=# Co$$unis$, liberation $ove$ents, resistance fighters, all obtain their progra$ fro$ this basic plan. It also states the goals of secular hu$anis$ in its attack on the fa$ily and the plan to control the education of children. !ecause $essages were constantly being carried to and fro fro$ the various chapters of the Illu$inati, these instructions were sei3ed fro$ captured couriers and beca$e known to European govern$ents. Even then, no action was taken, possibly because of acco$plices in high places. *lso, there was an i$portant stu$bling block to convincing the threatened populations of the $enace of the Illu$inati revolutionists. This was the do$inant presence of $any of the world4s $ost powerful bankers at the heart of the conspiracy. It was too $uch to ask the average official, or even a $e$ber of the public, to believe that the world4s $ost pro$inent aristocrats, landholders, and bankers would be backing a progra$ of this type. ,urely bankers would not advocate the sei3ure of private property. ,urely aristocrats would not abolish the right of inheritance. ,urely landholders with vast acreage would not advocate the nationali3ation of all land. The proble$ was that no one understood that this was the progra$ of the Canaanites, which was intended solely to rob and enslave the people of ,he$. .f course, the Canaanite bankers did not intend to sei3e their own property. .f course the black nobility did not intend to nationali3e their own inheritances. The Illu$inati progra$ nowhere states that this is the plan designed to overco$e the Curse of Canaan# Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—)'
that the Illu$inati plan $erely for$ali3es the -ill of Canaan as a working set of instructions. The ad$onition of Canaan to his heirs to 9love robbery"hate your $asters9 was now the progra$ of a worldwide group of conspirators. The people of ,he$ re$ain convinced that bankers do not finance Co$$unis$, and that wealthy people will not give up their holdings. The Illu$inati"Co$$unist plan continues the battle of the Canaanites against the people of ,he$. +ntil they reali3e this, the people of ,he$ re$ain doo$ed to destruction. ro$ the Illu$inati headIuarters at rankfurt ca$e the twin Canaanite evils which have since plagued the world—Kionis$ and Co$$unis$. The first Co$$unist International was co$posed of %ionel de <othschilds, Heinrich Heine, and @arl Mar2. -eishaupt had died in &CFG, at the age of C=# he was succeeded as head of the Illu$inati by :uiseppe Ma33ini, the Italian revolutionary leader. +nder Ma33ini4s leadership, the Illu$inati $oved rapidly toward a policy of $ore direct action, of revolutionary outbreaks and open atte$pts to sei3e and overthrow govern$ents. The Co$$unist International was the first step in this progra$ of activis$. *t first it was si$ply known as The %eague of the Hust, a branch of the Illu$inati. This group co$$issioned @arl Mar2 to write the Co$$unist Manifesto in &C(D# it was published in &C(C and was i$$ediately given worldwide circulation by the international offices of ree$asonry. Throughout his long political career, Mar2 was known to work actively with both the Hesuits and the ree$asons. In &CB(, Mar2 organi3ed the International -orking$en4s 5arty in %ondon# in &CD=, he $oved it to /ew 1ork, where it was $erged with the ,ocialist 5arty. Mar2 received a regular stipend fro$ *$erican newspapers as a colu$nist, e$ploy$ent which had been arranged for hi$ by the ree$asons. Ma33ini appointed :eneral *lbert 5ike head of *$erican ree$asonry in &CBG# 5ike had only 8oined the Masons ten cars earlier. .n Hanuary ==, &CDG, Ma33ini wrote to 5ike of his plan to establish a supre$e governing council of secret Masons of high degree, who would govern all of ree$asonry# however, no federation of Masons would ever be allowed to know about the ,upre$e Council, a precept which re$ains in force today. Most Masons will e$phatically deny that such a council e2ists anywhere in their organi3ational structure. @nown as the /ew and <efor$ed 5alladian <ite, it consisted of three ,upre$e Councils, with headIuarters in Charleston, <o$e, and !erlin. The chiefs of these three councils co$$unicated daily by their *rcula Mystica Magic !o2, which was actually an early develop$ent of radio. *t that ti$e, there were only seven such bo2es in e2istence throughout the world. The other ar$ of the worldwide revolutionary $ove$ent was Kionis$, which ai$ed to enlist the international force of the Hews in a ca$paign to establish a ,tate of Israel as the world4s supre$e ruling power. ,ince this was also the vowed purpose of ree$asonry, to rebuild the Te$ple of ,olo$on, and to fill it with all of the wealth of the world, Kionis$4s initial appearance ca$e through ree$asonry. It was first known as 44<efor$ Hudais$.9 :raet34 History of the Hews, v. ), p. BD(, ,tates that> 9the first Hewish ree$ason %odge, at rankfurt" on$ain, was the heart of the Hewish <efor$ Move$ent.9 Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—BG
In &C(=, the ,ociety of riends of <efor$ ;Hudais$? at rankfurt issued its principles> ;&? the denial of the legal authority of the !abylonian Tal$ud, substituting for it instead the .ld Testa$ent# ;=? the denial that the Messiah would lead the$ back to Herusale$# ;F? te$ple service was to be conducted in the vernacular# ;(? wo$en could now be allowed to sit beside $en in the synagogue, instead of being segregated, as had always been reIuired by .rthodo2 Hudais$. <efor$ Hudais$ launched a nu$ber of progra$s besides Kionis$# ecu$enis$, that is, active cooperation with leaders and congregations of other faiths# fe$inis$, eIuality of the se2es# but their $ost i$portant concept, that the Messiah would never appear on earth to lead the$ back to Herusale$, opened the door for the seeking of this goal by political activis$, that is, Kionis$. The initial progra$ of 5olitical Kionis$ was first broached by <abbi Hirsch @alisher, a close associate of Mayer *$schel <othschild in rankfurt. ,ir Moses Montefiore and *dolphe Cre$ieu2, founder of the *lliance Israelite +niverselle, gave added i$petus to the new $ove$ent. Its goals were greatly publici3ed by the work of Moses Hess, a close friend of @arl Mar2. This is ironic, in view of the fact that the present ,oviet :overn$ent professes to be ideologically opposed to Kionis$. Moses Hess beca$e known as 9the father of Kionis$.9 * 8ournalist who was greatly influenced by his writings, Theodor Her3l, was converted to activis$, and he is now known as 9the founder of the Kionist ,tate.9 The Encyclopaedia Hudaica says that Moses Hess was a Hewish ,ocialist and nationalist who led the <efor$ Move$ent, calling for the coloni3ation of 5alestine. His principal work, 9<o$e and Herusale$,9 which received wide circulation, was the book which had great i$pact on Theodor Her3l. In &CBG, <abbi @alisher hosted a secret $eeting at his ho$e in Thoru to recap the lessons which had been learned fro$ the <evolution of &C(C. This revolution had been intended to topple all the govern$ents of Europe and replace the$ with Co$$unist govern$ents. It succeeded in only a few isolated instances, such as 6enice, where 0aniel Manini set up a Co$$unist govern$ent. ro$ the Thoru $eeting ca$e @alisher4s book, 90rishal Kion,9 in &CB&, and later, Moses Hess4 9<o$e and Herusale$.9 These two works were largely responsible for converting the Hews of Europe to the Kionist progra$, the political goal of restoring 5alestine to the Hewish people. .ne of the conspirators present at this &CBG $eeting leaked the record of the proceedings to a writer na$ed Maurice Holy. The culprit is reputed to have been one E. %aharane, a confidant of *dolphe Cre$ieu2, head of the influential *lliance lsraelite +niverselle. * power in rench politics, Cre$ieu2 had obtained for %aharane the post of private secretary to /apoleon III. Holy later published the proceedings under the title, 90ialogue au2 Enfers entre Machiavelli et MontesIuieu,9 the earliest version of the book now circulated under the title, 95rotocols of the Elders of Kion.9 The $aterial paralleled $uch of the te2t of @allisher4s book, 90rishal Kion,9 and with the <abbi4s ,peech delivered by :oedsche in &CBC. It also coincided with the proceedings of the Hewish ,ynod of %eip3ig of &CB'. The @attowit3 Conference of Hoveve Kion &CC( also Hoincides with the first set of docu$ents which Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—B&
appeared as the 5rotocols of Kion# the @attowit3 papers had been e2tracted fro$ the Mi3rai$ %odge of 5aris by one Hoseph ,chorst",hapiro. He sold the$ to a Mlle Hustine de :linka, who forwarded the$ to the <ussian Ministry of the Interior, where they were received by a :en. .rgewsky. ,hortly afterward, ,chorst",hapiro was $urdered in Egypt. The .dessa Conference of Hoveve Kion and !4/ai Moshe, led by *shed :insberg ;*had Ha"a$?, and his subseIuent stay in 5aris In &C'(, were followed by the appearance of the 5rotocols as they are now known# they were published by 5hilip ,tepwoff in Moscow. This essentially was the sa$e set of docu$ents later published by ,ergei /ilus in &'G). E2tracts of lectures read at !4/ai !4<ith lodges in /ew 1ork at secret $eetings were also e2tracted and put in the hands of the <ussian Consul :eneral in /ew 1ork. These e2tracts coincided on all points with the &C') version of the 5rotocols and those e2tracted fro$ the irst !asle Congress in &C'D. They were also published by !. !ut$i in &'G&. It was because of these well"established antecedents that the 5rotocols were denounced as 9forgeries,44 that is, as unauthori3ed copies. !ecause of its well"advertised revolutionary progra$, ree$asonry has been repeatedly banned by European govern$ent, but never in the +nited ,tates, where it has e2ercised political power since &DDB. It has been repeatedly denounced by the papacy. Holland banned ree$asonry in &DF)# :er$any in &DFC# Kurich in &D(G# !erne in &D(). <ussia first banned ree$asonry in &D'=, again in &C==, and by the ,oviet :overn$ent in &'==. .n *pri&=C, &DFC, 5ope Cle$ent 6II issued 9In e$inenti,9 which conde$ned Masonry for its naturalis$ and its de$and for oaths. !enedict LI6 conde$ned Masonry in his 95rovidas9 edict, May &C, &D)&# 5ius 6II in 9Ecclesia$,9 ,epte$ber &F, &C=&# %eo LIII, 9Tuo graviora,9 March &F, &C=)# :regory L6I, 9Mirari,9 *ugust &), &CF=# 5ius IL in si2 separate edicts dating fro$ &C(B"&CDF# %eo LIII, five edicts conde$ning ree$asonry fro$ &CC="&'G=. :en. 5ike responded by ter$ing the papacy 9a deadly, treacherous ene$y9 in his letter to the Italian :rand Master Ti$oteo <iboli. 9The 5apacy has been for a thousand years the torturer and curse of Hu$anity, the $ost sha$eless i$posture, in its pretence to spiritual power of all ages.9 0espite these edicts, the Catholic 0uke of /orfolk beca$e :rand Master of English Masons in &DFG# the Catholic 6iscount Montagu, the ninth %ord 5etre, who was the head of English Catholics, was also the :rand Master of England fro$ &DD="DD. .n March &', &'G=, in the fifth of his edicts conde$ning ree$asonry, 5ope %eo LIII said, 9 ree$asonry is the personification of the <evolution ... whose ai$ is to e2ercise an occult overlords hip upon society and whose sole raison d4etre consists in waging war against :od and His Church.9 -hat a pity that 5ope %eo LIII did not know about the Curse of Canaan, or that ree$asonry was si$ply ,atan4s rebellion against :od, which was being carried on in the twentieth century by his descendants, the Canaanites. The heads of English Masonry during the nineteenth century were the 0uke of ,usse2, younger son of @ing :eorge II, &C&F"(F# the Earl of Ketland, &C(F"DG# the MarIuess of <ipon, &CDG# the Earl of %i$erick, &CD&# the 5rince of -ales, later @ing Edward 6II, &CD(# Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—B=
Hugh 0avid ,ande$an, of the pro$inent wine i$porting fa$ily, &C')# %ord *$pthill, &'GC# the 0uke of Connaught, to &'FC. These were all leading aristocrats# the Earl of Ketland $arried the daughter of the Earl of ,carborough, later appointed 6iceroy of Ireland &CC'"'=# he was the brother"inlaw of the 0uke of -est$inster, the wealthiest $an in England# the second MarIuess of Ketland, %awrence 0undas, bore the ,word of ,tate at the coronation of @ing :eorge 6I# he was also :overnor of the /ational !ank of ,cotland, chair$an of the /ational Trust, :overnor of !engal# he headed the <ound Table Conferences of &'FG"F=, was ,ecretary of ,tate for India &'F)"(G, was ad$itted to the .rder of ,t. Hohn of Herusale$, and he wrote the biographies of England4s two leading figures, %ord Cro$er, head of !aring !rothers banking house, and %ord Cur3on, :overnor":eneral of India. The MarIuess of <ipon, :eorge rederick ,a$uel, was born at &G 0owning ,treet while his father was 5ri$e Minister# he beca$e ,ecretary of -ar and ,ecretary for India under %ord 5al$erston, and was appointed irst %ord of the *d$iralty under :ladstone. He was Colonial ,ecretary &C'="'), %ord 5rivy ,eal in the House of %ords, and leader of the %iberal 5arty, &'G)"GC. His na$e is $e$oriali3ed in the +nited ,tates by the <ipon ,ociety, a group of 9liberal9 <epublicans who have e2ercised considerable influence fro$ behind the scenes on the policies of the <epublican 5arty. The present Earl of %i$erick, 5atrick 5ery, is deputy chair$an of the international banking house, @leinwort !enson. The second MarIuess of <ipon resigned as :rand Master in &C'( and 8oined the Catholic Church# he was treasurer of Tueen *le2andra4s household ;wife of @ing Edward 6II? &'G&"&'=F# he was brother"in" law to the Earl of 5e$broke, and he $arried the widow of the fourth Earl of %onsdale. %ord *$pthill4s father, .do -. <ussell, served in %ord 5al$erston4s office fro$ &C)G" )=# he served with the lorence legation fro$ &')D"DG and was regarded as an unofficial a$bassador to the 6atican during those years# he was then sent as ,pecial Envoy to the :er$an *r$y HeadIuarters at 6ersailles during the ranco"5russian -ar. He later served as !ritish *$bassador to 6ienna and !erlin. The second !aron *$pthill was :rand Master of English Masons fro$ &'GC to his death in &'F). This is the sa$e <ussell fa$ily which holds the title of the 0ukes of !edford, including !ertrand <ussell, the $ost fa$ous hu$anist of the twentieth century. The second !aron was born in <o$e while his father was serving there# he beca$e president of the .2ford +nion# he $arried the daughter of the Earl of !eaucha$p ;her father held the title of %ord of the CinIue 5orts?# his wife was %ady"in"-aiting to Tueen Mary# he was also a brother"in" law of the 0uke of -est$inster# 8oined the .rder of ,t. Hohn of Herusale$, and served as :rand Master of the lodge which had been for$ed at the !ank of England, %odge /o. =BF. He wrote the 44History of the !ank of England %odge9 and was appointed head of the Masons of Madras, India, before beco$ing :rand Master of England# he served as private secretary to Hon. H. Cha$berlain, :overnor of Madras and 6iceroy of India. The backgrounds of these :rand Masters prove that English ree$asonry has always had access to the highest circles of govern$ent# Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—BF
0israeli, a ree$ason, beca$e 5ri$e Minister# he referred to 9deter$ined $en of Masonry,9 $eaning those Masons who were assigned to carry out the crucial tasks of assassination. .ne of the Canaanites who beca$e renowned as a leading English econo$ist, and still en8oys wide influence in the +nited ,tates, was 0avid <icardo ;&DD="&C=F?, the third son of *braha$ Israel, who was a substantial $e$ber of the Hewish co$$unity in *$sterda$. Israel e$igrated to %ondon with -illia$ III and later beca$e one of the wealthiest $e$bers of the %ondon ,tock E2change, where he worked closely with his fellow e$igres. His son, 0avid, beca$e an inti$ate friend of %ord /athan Mayer <othschild, speculating heavily in govern$ent securities on advice of <othschild. Together, they profited enor$ously fro$ the financial coup resulting fro$ early news about the outco$e of the !attle of -aterloo. 0avid Israel, now known as 0avid <icardo, began to write econo$ic dicta intended to beco$e the final word on how $uch the working class should be paid. He developed a for$ula which beca$e known as 9the subsistence wage,9 dictating that the worker should never receive $ore than the bare $ini$u$ needed for his subsistence. If his wages were to be increased, the govern$ent was charged to take care of it by pro$ptly increasing his ta2es ;does this sound fa$iliar to any *$ericansA?. The Canaanites in *$erica developed a new twist with the withholding ta2, which insured that the worker would never receive his wages in the first place# he would only receive a $utilated portion, fro$ which the Canaanites had already deducted 9their9 portion. <icardo4s dictu$, which also beca$e known as 9the iron law of wages,9 iron $eaning that under no circu$stances would the worker ever be the beneficiary of any outburst of generosity and be allowed even a s$all increase, when <ita <icardo"Ca$pbell, wife of the director of the Hoover Institution, and a direct descendant of 0avid <icardo, ca$e to -ashington as a key $e$ber of <eagan4s staff, the <eagan anti"Co$$unist, hu$anitarian <evolution. ,he beca$e <eagan4s advisor on ,ocial ,ecurity pay$ents and pensions. <icardo4s econo$ic theories on wages and labor had also been enthusiastically received by @arl Mar2, who adopted the$ as the guidelines by which the slave workers of ,oviet <ussia are ruled today. ,tephen @night4s book, 9The !rotherhood,9 reveals $any interesting details about English ree$asonry. He points out that the +nlawful ,ocieties *ct of &D'' reIuired that ree$asons could hold $eetings only if the na$es of the $e$bers were sub$itted to the local Clerks of the 5eace# this reIuire$ent has never been co$plied with. @night says that Tueen Eli3abeth is the present :rand 5atroness of English ree$asonry. .ne of his $ost startling revelations is the infor$ation that fro$ fifty to seventy per cent of all English 8udges are ree$asons. %awyers find that they $ust 8oin the ree$asons if they e2pect to get any clients. 9The %aw ,ociety is one of the $ost $asonic institutions in the world,9 notes @night. /inety per cent of its $e$bers are Masons. This creates great ineIuities, because the %aw ,ociety is the final arbiter on who will receive legal aid and who will be denied it. * non"Mason has no chance of receiving legal aid in a suit against a Mason. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—B(
This is typical of the -ill of Canaan# the secret conspiracy against all who are not $e$bers of the tribe. The Masonic conspiracy which casts a pall over legal procedures in England is but one $anifestation of its sinister influence. 0uring the Eli3abethan *ge, the fascination with the occult appeared in $any underground organi3ations# it now surfaced in the 6ictorian *ge. -itchcraft beca$e widespread, even in the highest circles of society, with its rituals e$phasi3ing $ind"altering drugs, plants, and ,atanic 8ewelry. .rgies and blood sacrifices were discreetly carried out in the heart of the %ondon slu$s, and on re$ote ancestral estates. .ne of the $ore publici3ed of these groups was the Her$etic ,ociety of the :olden 0awn, founded in &CCD by three $e$bers of the <osicrucian ,ociety. *ll three were $asons of high degree, and well known as cabbalists <ev. *. . *. -oodford, 0r. -ynn -estcott, a %ondon coroner, and a ,cott na$ed ,a$uel %iddell Mathers. The group was soon 8oined by -illia$ !utler 1eats, the poet, and *leister Crowley, who was to beco$e known worldwide for his practice of black $agic. The purpose of the Her$etic ,ociety was to worship the Ten ,ephiroth, that is the @abbalah, so that they could then be endowed with $agic powers, and could call on supernatural forces as their allies. The $e$bers set up 0egrees as follows> /eophyte, four degrees# +nder .rder, four degrees# and the Third .rder, four degrees. 1eats, the leading Irish poet, later clai$ed that he had 8oined the group in order to counter the black $agic of Crowley with his own white $agic. Crowley is fa$ed as the $ost dedicated ,atanist of the twentieth century. He once bapti3ed a toad with the na$e of Hesus Christ, and then slowly crucified it, reveling in its agonies. He is said to have taken part in &)G ritual $urders, $ost of who$ were children. The victi$s were usually killed with a silver knife. In his 9Confessions,9 he writes, 9In Me2ico I was known by the na$e of !east BBB. I had an introduction to an old $an na$ed 0on Hesus Medina, a descendant of the great 0uke of *r$ada fa$e, and one of the highest chiefs of ,cottish"<ite ree$asonry. My Tuabalistic knowledge being already profound by current standards, he thought $e worthy of the highest initiation in his power to confer# special powers were obtained in view of $y li$ited so8ourn, and I was rushed rapidly through and ad$itted to the FFrd and last degree before I left the country.9 Thus the leading ,atanist of this century was confir$ed as a FFrd degree Mason7 Mada$e !lavatsky beca$e fa$ous as the organi3er of Theosophy. ,he developed the society after a so8ourn in India# the Indian chapters later ca$e under a cloud because of the arrest of its $e$bers for the practice of ho$ose2uality. ,he then $oved to :reat !ritain, where she founded the Theosophical ,ociety there, the precursor of the *$erican group of that na$e. ,he also founded the Her$etic ,ociety. Her chief assistant in the Theosophical ,ociety, a cabbalistic organi3ation, was Mrs. *nnie !esant, who is also well known as one of the founders of the abian ,ociety in &CC(. The co" founders of the abian ,ociety were all ree$asons# they were :eorge !ernard ,haw, %ord Haldane, <a$say Mac0onald, and ,idney and !eatrice -ebb. The group took its na$e fro$ the <o$an :eneral abius, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—B)
who was celebrated for his deliberate and long"range strategy. The abian plan was to wait, as abius Cunctator had waited to attack Hannibal, to wait for the right $o$ent. In England, the abians proposed to use the <o$an general4s strategy to gradually i$pose a tyrannical ,ocialist govern$ent upon the people of England through devious long"range planning. This conspiratorial approach won for the abians the nickna$e, 9the Hesuits of ,ocialis$.9 *s part of their strategy, in &C'G, *nnie !esant beca$e the chief agitator in the English te2tile industry, which was centered in %ancashire. 0uring the &'FGs, the abians organi3ed a strike force called 5E5, the initials of 5olitical and Econo$ic 5lanning. It was headed by Israel Moses ,ieff, the $ulti"$illionaire head of the giant retail e$pire, Marks and ,pencer. In &'F&, ,ieff distributed a docu$ent to leading $e$bers of 5E5, which was labeled 9,trictly Confidential.9 The progra$ outline included such ite$s as 9-hether we like it or not, the individualist far$er will be forced by events to sub$it to far"reaching changes of outlook and $ethods. He will receive instructions as to the Iuantity and Iuality of his produce. MThis was i$ple$ented soon afterward as the 5ig Marketing !oard. Ed.N He will be less free to $ake $arketing and arbitrary decisions as to his own business E 5lanned econo$y $ust clearly involve drastic increases in inroads upon the right of ownership of land. -hat is reIuired E is transfer of ownership of large blocks of land.9 This progra$ of 5E5 was later presented as a te2tbook drawn up by :. 0. H. Cole, 95rinciples of Econo$ic 5lanning,9 in &'F). The book featured the co$pass and the sIuare of ree$asonry pro$inently e$bla3oned on the cover, although nothing in the book identified the role of ree$asons in the progra$. The wealthy directors of 5E5 did not intend to transfer ownership of their own large blocks of land, or of the business e$pires which they controlled. They $erely wished to take over large blocks of lands fro$ their co$petitors, to force ruinous regulations upon their rivals, in short to rob and ruin everyone but their own s$all coterie of Canaanites. The $ost active leaders of 5E5 were such lu$inaries as 6iscount *stor, ,ir Herbert ,a$uel ;:overnor of 5alestine?, ,ir Herbert ,i$on, ,ir C. M. Hoad, 5rofessor :ilbert Murray, and the Master of !alliol. *ll of the$ were ree$asons and $e$bers of the <oyal Institute of International *ffairs, as well. They were closely allied with a group called the -orld ellowship of aiths. The ,econd International Congress of this group, which $et in %ondon in &'FB, included a$ong the speakers Canon !arry, Chaplain to @ing Edward 6III, and e2"!ishop Montgo$ery !rown. !rown told the audience, 9The +,,< is 8ust the fore"runner of the International Co$$unist ,tate which will gradually absorb all capitalist ,tates. If any :overn$ent, Church, or Institution opposes or stands in the way of the Co$$unist ,tate, they $ust be ruthlessly overthrown and destroyed. If -orld +nity is to be attained, it $ust be through International Co$$unis$, which can only be arrived at by the solgan, 4!anish the :ods fro$ the ,kies and the capitalist fro$ the Earth.4 Then, and only then, will there e2ist a co$plete -orld ellowship of aiths.9 This is a concise state$ent of the a$bitions of the international Canaanite conspiracy. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, England—BB
!anish the :ods# ,atan4s rebellion against :od—the Curse of Canaan—had not altered its slogans in three thousand years of recorded history. <abbi !en Mo3eg told the -orld ellowship, 9-hat is certain is that Masonic theology is only theosophy at botto$, and corresponds to that of the @abbalah E Those who will take the trouble to e2a$ine with care the connection between Hudais$ and philosophic ree$asonry, Theosophy, and the Mysteries in general E will cease to s$ile at the suggestion that the @abbalistic theology $ay have a role to play in the religious transfor$ation of the future. It contains the key to the $odern religious proble$.9 Here again, we are offered the solution to all proble$s by the Canaanites# return to the worship of !aal, brought up to date in the twentieth century, and we enter a religious transfor$ation. This is the cup of he$lock which the unda$entalists offer to us. Chapter 5 The rench <evolution> It is a gri$ task for a writer to chronicle the terrible $assacres which have been inflicted on the people of ,he$. It is even $ore disturbing to know that even now, the plans have been drawn for even greater and $ore thorough such $assacres of this people. In chronicling the <eigns of Terror of the rench <evolution, the !olshevik <evolution, and the ,panish <evolution, *$ericans are not being offered another television dra$a# they are being given a preview of their own future. To those who travel in rance today, the horrors of the rench <evolution $ust see$ re$ote indeed. En8oying unrivaled cuisine, visiting great chateau2, and viewing the works of art which have $ade the na$e of rance synony$ous with the creation of art, it is difficult to envision that the streets and rivers of this nation once flowed with the blood of innocents, as thousands of wo$en and children were $urdered in obscene rites. It is for this reason, perhaps, that even today, tourists, or rather, foreigners, are rarely welco$ed in rance. *t best, they are tolerated in this fair country. Is this not due to a deeply hidden sense of sha$e, the desire to conceal an unpleasant fa$ily secret which causes even innkeepers, traditionally a hospitable lot, to $aintain a cool reserve when tourists co$e in waving their currency like a flagA This is understandable, because the rench <evolution, one of the three great orgies of the Canaanite de$on"war shippers during $odern history, $ay have been visited on the rench people as a deliberate punish$ent by :od. This punish$ent would have been in direct retribution for one of the lesser known atrocities of European history, the $assacres of the Huguenots during the &Bth and &Dth centuries. 0uring the two centuries prior to these atrocities, the people of ,he$ had wrought great changes in the econo$ic condition of the rench nation, transfor$ing it fro$ a $edieval state into the $ost pro$ising industrial e$pire in Europe. !ecause of their great energies, intelligence, and abilities, the fairskinned people of ,he$ had created enor$ous wealth and econo$ic progress in rance. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—BD
0uring that period of e2plosive growth, the rance of that day $ost rese$bled the :er$any of two centuries later, being very productive, e2tre$ely inventive, and causing the land to blosso$ and give forth its fruits. This progress, and its acco$panying wealth, was viewed with great envy, and also fear, by the Canaanites who wielded great power in france. *s the black nobility, they had furnished the warriors of /or$andy who invaded and conIuered the !ritish Isles# they constantly conspired to e2tend their power, and to continue their longstanding war of e2ter$ination against the people of ,he$. !ecause of their great power in the highest offices of Church, ,tate, and the *r$y, the Canaanites began to set the stage for what beca$e known as the Huguenot Massacres. They were able to gain considerable support for their plan fro$ rench nobles who were not the$selves Canaanites, but who were alar$ed at the econo$ic power gained by the people of ,he$, which, as they knew, would soon be transfor$ed into political power. They were also enticed by the pro$ises of gold and property to be gained by robbing and killing the prosperous people of ,he$. !ecause of their blood lust and their constant desire for hu$an sacrifice, the Canaanites were able to turn the Huguenot Massacres into a great orgy of ritual $urder. Children were sei3ed and thrown into pots to be boiled, or fried in great skillets, while crowds stood hooting and reveling in the entertain$ent. a$ilies were dragged out into the sIuares in cities and villages to be $urdered one by one. /o one was spared the terror of the $obs, whether elderly or invalid. Their property was then divided up a$ong the eagerly waiting instigators of the killings, who would rush on to find other victi$s. The physical act of killing whole fa$ilies in city after city could not re$ain a secret, and a current of alar$ now swept the nation. Many thousands of the Huguenots were able to flee, leaving their possessions behind the$, particularly those in the northern districts of rance. They were able to $ake their way across the borders into the /etherlands, where they found that they were hardly welco$e. Most of the$ e$barked for the shores of Ireland, and after re$aining there for periods as long as one hundred years, they were able to 8et sail for the shores of the /ew -orld. It is hardly surprising to learn that the repressive acts against Huguenots began after Catherine de Medici beca$e <egent on the accession of Charles the /inth. -e have already noted that the de Medicis paid for the for$ulation of the doctrine of secular hu$anis$, when Cosi$o de Medici set up the *ccade$ia in lorence, centering its teachings around the Christian Cabala. The Encyclopaedia !ritannica says of Catherine4s rule in rance, 9,he introduced Italian $ethods of govern$ent, alternating between concessions and persecution, both alike devoid of sincerity.9 Catherine began negotiations with ,pain to bolster her planned slaughter of the Huguenots# on the =Cth of ,epte$ber &)BC, she issued an edict which placed the Huguenots outside the protection of the law, an open invitation for the $assacres to begin. *t this ti$e, they constituted one"tenth of the population of rance. Her son, Charles /inth, reali3ed that his $other4s plans would be a catastrophe for the nation, and he opened negotiations with the Huguenot leaders, hoping to avert the slaughter. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—BC
Catherine, true to her black nobility heritage, plotted the $assacre to take place while he had the leaders conveniently asse$bled. The notorious Massacre of ,t. !artholo$ew4s took place on the =(th of *ugust, &)D=, during which the Huguenot leader, Coligny, and all of the i$portant Huguenots were killed. The Encyclopaedia !ritannica notes, 44This date $arks a disastrous epoch in the history of rance. The 5aris $assacre was followed by $assacres throughout rance. .ne victi$ was @ing Charles hi$self. .verco$e with horror at the atrocities Co$$itted by the tragedy of ,t. !artholo$ew4s, he e2pired.9 There is a strong possibility that Catherine, knowing of his unwillingness to proceed with the $assacre of the Huguenots, and his plans to $ake concessions to the$, way have poisoned hi$. This, too, would have been in keeping with her black nobility heritage. Charles4 successor, Henry II, also died violently# he was assassinated by the $onk HacIues Cle$ent, who believed that he, too, would be unwilling to proceed with the $assacres of the Huguenots. The Edict of /antes, *pril &F, &)'C, was an atte$pt to reverse the process. It granted the Huguenots a charter guaranteeing the$ religious and political freedo$, but $any officials ignored it, and continued the persecutions. The terrible dragonnades ;&BBF"CF? saw $any 5rotestants tortured until they ab8ured their faith. .n the &Cth of .ctober &BC), @ing %ouis LI6 declared that the Edict of /antes was revoked. *s the Encyclopaedia !ritannica co$$ents 9E thus was co$$itted one of the $ost flagrant political and religious blunders in the history of rance, which in the course of a few years lost $ore than (GG,GGG of its inhabitants, $en who, having to choose between their conscience and their country, endowed the nations which received the$ with their herois$, their courage, and their ability.9 It was the revocation of the Edict of /antes, $ore than any other single event in history, which set the +nited ,tates on its future course to greatness. 0uring the *$erican <evolution, and the writing of the Constitution which followed its victory, it was the Huguenots who predo$inated in every battle and every deliberation. The fortunes of rance, on the other hand, sank into a steady decline, fro$ which it has never recovered. Indeed, this nation has subseIuently lurched fro$ one disaster to another, not the least of which was the /apoleonic -ars, whose e2cesses further bloodied the nation of its bravest and best. E. E. Cu$$ings, the *$erican poet, used to re$ark of /apoleon, 9He chopped si2 inches off of the height of every rench$an.9 Ever since the ,t. !artholo$ew4s Massacre, rance has fallen back fro$ its once proud history. This, of course, was a great co$fort to its historic rival, England, who not only sei3ed the advantages offered by the rench decline, but see$s to have engineered Iuite a few of its subseIuent $isfortunes. rance4s birth rate declined, her co$$and of the seas declined, and her rate of invention declined. Most i$portant, she never again won another war. 0espite the great $ilitary successes of /apoleon, rance lost the /apoleonic -ars at -aterloo# she was defeated by the :er$ans during the ranco"5russian -ar and the successive world wars, her foes being halted and turned back only by the arrival of troops fro$ *$erica, $any of the$ of Hueguenot descent. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—B'
If :od $ay have visited the <eign of Terror upon the people of rance as punish$ent for the $assacres of the Huguenots, it was also $ade inevitable by their absence. -ith the sober, restraining influence of the Huguenot people re$oved fro$ rance, the way now lay open for every possible e2cess of the de$on"worshipping Canaanites. ,e2 orgies, financial scandals, and foreign intrigues beca$e every"day occurrences a$ong the high officials of the black nobility, while the kings of rance, seeing no alternative to 9going with the flow9 let license reign. It was not accidental that rance was the only country in Europe to undergo a $a8or revolution at this ti$e. It was the only country in Europe in which the central govern$ent had allowed itself to be overco$e by the desires of the worst ele$ents in the nation. Every type of heresy flourished in rance. Idleness and the pursuit of vice were fore$ost in the $inds of the people, while the econo$y was being paraly3ed by a plethora of lawsuits, so$e of the$ litigated generation after generation, which created unrest throughout the nation. *s in the +nited ,tates today, pre8udice and bias dictated every decision in the courts, and this favoritis$ beca$e one of the principal causes contributing to the outbreak of the <evolution. The rot was very high on the vine. The king4s brother"in"law, the 0uc d4Trleans, was called 5hilippe de Egalite because of his close identification with the new forces of 9liberation.9 The 0uc had been persuaded by Mirabeau to a$alga$ate Hate the !lue %odge with the :rand .rient of rance# at sa$e ti$e, Mirabeau and his $entor, Moses Mendelssohn, persuaded the 0uc to $ake so$e risky invest$ents, in which, as they had planned, he lost his fortune. !y &DCG, he owed CGG,GGG livres, and was forced to sign over his $agnificent ho$e, the 5alais <oyal, to Canaanite lenders. They hired de %aclos to turn it into one of the world4s $ost elaborate brothels. *s his aide, de %aclos brought in fro$ 5aler$o the notorious 9Count9 Cagliostro, born !alsa$o, who had taken his god$other4s na$e. He was a :rand Master of the <osicrucian @nights of Malta, which he had 8oined at the age of twenty"three. He now used the 5alais <oyal as a headIuarters for revolutionary propaganda, printing thousands of the $ost infla$$atory pa$phlets, with which he flooded 5aris. The downfall of the 0uc d4.rleans had been carefully planned. Mirabeau had been an habitue of the salon of Henrietta Her3 in 6ienna and 5aris# here he had co$e under the influence of Moses Mendelssohn, the founder of ree$asonry. He beca$e the principal tool of Mendelssohn and other conspirators, including the <othschilds, in precipitating the events of the rench <evolution. *t this sa$e ti$e, the govern$ent of England was falling into the hands of %ord ,helburne, the notorious -illia$ 5etty. The English 5ri$e Minister, -illia$ 5itt, had also been $aneuvered into a position where he was overco$e by onerous debts# 5etty and his closest associates paid 5itt4s debts and, in return, dictated his subseIuent policy decisions. %ord ,helburne was the chief of the !ritish Intelligence ,ervice# as such, he $aster$inded the course of the rench <evolution fro$ %ondon. .ne of the $ost persistent legends has been the $yth of the ,carlet 5i$pernel, a Iui2otic !ritish aristocrat who risked his neck $any ti$es to snatch rench aristocrats fro$ the Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—DG
guillotine. If such a person ever e2isted, he was greatly outnu$bered in rance by the nu$ber of !ritish agents of %ord ,helburne who were to be found there, pro$oting the $ost atrocious acts of the <eign of Terror fro$ behind the scenes, in order to $ake sure that even if the rench nation survived the <evolution, it would never again present a threat to the a$bitions of the !ritish E$pire. This proved to be the outco$e. Mirabeau later was overco$e by the develop$ents of the <evolution# in a $o$ent of re$orse, he conspired to save @ing %ouis fro$ the guillotine. To avoid a public trial, he was pro$ptly poisoned by the conspirators, thus sealing his lips against any future revelation of the identity of the true perpetrators of this horror. In @ing %ouis4 final days of power, $easure after $easure was enacted which served to further weaken the authority of the Crown and fed the appetite of the $ob. or instance, the /ational *sse$bly resolved to set an e2a$ple by suppressing slavery. *ccording to the Encyclopaedia !ritannica, the $easures which they enacted, forbidding any retaliation against slaves, 9set the stage for the terrible negro insurrection in ,anto 0o$ingo.9 In fact, the entire white population was slaughtered, being replaced by a black govern$ent which is today the poorest nation in the -estern He$isphere. The *sse$bly also abolished feudal tenure in rance, which violated the rights of certain 5rinces in *lsatia, which had been guaranteed the$ by the Treaty of -estphalia. oreign states$en saw that rance was sinking into anarchy, which gave the$ free rein to pursue their own policies, without fear of any rench intervention. @ing %ouis4 Minister of inance, the ,wiss banker /ecker, was true to his heritage of revolutionary intrigue. He deliberately pursued policies of inflation which caused terrible econo$ic suffering in rance, and further infla$ed the populace. He is thought to have inaugurated those policies in obedience to certain ,wiss bankers who planned to reap great profits fro$ the approaching rench debacle. *fter all, it was no less than !aron <othschild who advised those who wished to beco$e wealthy that they should 9buy when there is blood in the streets.9 .n the tenth of .ctober, &DC', Talleyrand proposed the confiscation of all the church lands in rance. This was thought to be one"fifth of all rench land. This was proposed as an econo$ic $easure# the fa$ous assignats were issued against these lands, in the a$ount of four hundred $illion livres, which was later increased to one billion eight hundred thousand livres. His work done, /ecker now resigned and left rance in ,epte$ber of &D'G. 0uring the ensuing three years of the Convention, $ore than seven billion livres were issued. Their value fell to one per cent of their face value. The inspiration for the rench <evolution can be traced directly to the doctrine of secular hu$anis$, which had been for$ulated at the *ccade$ia of the de Medicis in lorence, and which were but a $oderrni3ed version of the @abbalah. The placing of 9hu$an interests9 first in all things created the cli$ate which $ade possible the guillotining of @ing %ouis L6I# after denying :od, it was a si$ple step to deny the authority of a $onarch who ruled by divine right. ro$ the /eoplatonic hu$anis$ pro$ulgated by the de Medicis ca$e the cults of the <osicrucians and ree$asonry. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—D&
,ir rancis !acon4s dictu$ that 9knowledge is power9 threw down the gauntlet to the traditional powers of Church and ,tate, which were then cast aside during the <evolution. The !aconian 0octrine logically developed into the 5ositivis$ of Co$te, who states that 9:od is only an abstraction—he does not e2ist# only hu$anity is real9 The Enlighten$ent of 0escartes, surreptitiously aided by the secret alliance between 6oltaire and rederick the :reat, both ree$asons, led rance into the e2cesses of the <evolution. The i$$ediate plans for the rench <evolution had been laid at the international convention of ree$asons at -ilhel$sbad in &DC&, a gathering later fa$ed as 9the Convent.9 It was attended by seven brothers fro$ England, including %ord ,helburne, who later directed the progress of the rench <evolution fro$ %ondon, %essing, Mirabeau, 0oh$, delegates fro$ the rench Illu$inati, and @nigge, who represented -eishaupt. 9The Convent paved the way for the rench <evolution9 ;*. Cowan, 9L"<ays in ree$asonry,9 pp. BD"BC?. There were so$e =GGG lodges in rance in &DC', with over &GG,GGG adepts. The first lodge in rance had been set up by %ord 0erwenwater of England, paving the way for the later influence of %ord ,helburne and !ritish Intelligence. rench officials soon reali3ed that the assignats which had been issued against the church lands were not negotiable# they could not be used in real estate transactions, because the church lands $ight be restored, and they would then be worthless# the populace refused to accept the$. Matters were not i$proved after the *sse$bly passed laws of varying severity, i$posing penalties for refusing to accept the assignats as pay$ent. The penalties ranged fro$ i$prison$ent to death. The steadfast refusal of the rench peasantry to accept assignats in pay$ent for their grain led to their being killed. These killings then unleashed a nationwide <eign of Terror. %ike the earlier Massacres of ,t. !artholo$ew4s, these atrocities had been foreseen by certain 9legislative9 acts. The cahiers des doleances denied clerical ta2ation and benefits, foreswore all their rights to real estate, the church lands having previously been sei3ed, and denied the church any financial privileges. This was followed on *ugust (, &DC', by the resolutions of the deputies abolishing all privileges of individuals and social groups, inaugurating the for$al 9dechristiani3ation9 ca$paign, which lasted fro$ May &D'= to .ctober &D'(. .n the third of *ugust, &D'G, <evolutionary rance gave full rights to the Hews# the $easure was denied for thirteen successive votes, but the Masons forced it through on the fourteenth atte$pt. The *sse$bly itself was split into two rival groups> the :irondins fro$ !ordeau2, who envisioned a $odest type of federated <epublic# and the 5aris ,ections, seated high on the left, and thereby called the Mountain. ro$ that day on, revolutionaries have always chosen the %eft as their sy$bolic place. The Mountain consisted of forty"eight sections of the 5aris Co$$une, led by Marat, and co$posed of hooligans and cri$inals. The entire *sse$bly of B)) $e$bers had a$ong its $e$bers (G) Masons. Marat, whose person ca$e to e2e$plify the e2cesses of the <evolution, was born in ,wit3erland of a ,ardinian father and a ,wiss $other. 0uring the &DDGs, he had traveled in Holland and England. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—D=
In &DD= he published in England a work called 9*n Essay on the Hu$an ,oul,9 a Masonic work with e$phasis was on Mysticis$. * second book, 9The Chains of ,lavery,9 published in &DD(, continued his radical philosophy. %ike the later revolutionary, @arl Mar2, Marat always see$ed to find support in England for his work, principally a$ong the Masonic !rethren there. He was awarded a degree in $edicine at ,t. *ndrews +niversity, and he opened a practice in 5i$lico. In &DDD, he returned to rance, where he beca$e physician to Conte d4 *rtois, brother of the king. -ith a salary eIuivalent to five thousand dollars a year, he lived well. He even petitioned for a coat of ar$s of nobility. He began to spend $ore of his funds on publications, financing a radical newspaper, %4 *$i du 5euple. !ecause of this activity, he was soon placed under surveillance. He then resigned fro$ the service of *rtois, fleeing to England, where he re$ained until &D'G. ,eeing that the revolutionary cli$ate was now ripe for his work, he then ca$e back to rance. *n acIuaintance described Marat thus> 9Marat had the burning eyes of a hyena, $arked by spas$odic convulsions of his features, and a rapid and 8erky walk.9 *nother description has co$e down to us> 9His countenance was toadlike in shape, $arked by bulging eyes and a flabby $outh, his co$ple2ion of a greenish, corpselike hue. .pen sores, often running, pitted his terrible countenance. He wore no socks, and his boots were usually filthy.9 His physician, 0r. Cabanes, said, 9Ec3e$a, in one of its $ore revolting and dolorous $anifestations E * suppurating gutter ran fro$ the scrotu$ to his peritoneu$, $addening hi$ with tor$ent. Headaches, pain and fever tor$ented his spirit. He endured intolerable pains in his ar$s and legs.9 Cabanes concluded that Marat was probably in the last stages of syphilis. He usually wore a red bandana over his greasy hair. 0uring the height of the <evolution, he $arried ,usanne ,i$one in the Te$ple of /ature, a <ousseault spectacle before an open window. This was the appearance of the creature who spawned the <eign of Terror. -ith the power of the 5aris ,ections behind hi$, Marat appointed hi$self the head of a Co$$ittee on ,urveillance. He then arrested so$e four thousand people and the slaughter began. It was a ,unday, ,epte$ber =, &D'=, when the first victi$s, twenty" four priests, were led into a garden, one by one, and beaten to death. ,o$e twelve hundred souls were killed during that ,epte$ber, $ore than one hundred and fifty being slaughtered at the Car$elite Convent. The $urderers foreswore the convenience of guns, perhaps because these weapons did not e2ist at the ti$e of their preceptor, !aal. The killers preferred the greater satisfaction of finishing off their victi$s with a2es, shovels, and knives. * chronicler of the ti$e, 5hilippe Morice, wrote, 9The gutter ran red with the blood of the poor creatures who$ they were butchering there in the *bbaye. Their cries were $ingled with the yells of their e2ecutioners, and the light which I had caught a gli$pse of fro$ the rue de la ,eine was the light of bonfires which the $urderers had lit to illu$inate their e2ploits E 9 The prisons at Chatelet and the Conciergerie were si$ultaneously invaded by two trained bands of assassins, who proceeded to kill two"hundred twenty"five victi$s at Chatelet Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—DF
and three"hundred twenty"eight at the Conciergerie. *n English observer, 0r. Moore, reported that the $assacres were the result of cold"blooded planning by certain politicians. 9Cannon were fired repeatedly, as a to2in to arouse the populace to their bloody work. Thirty"three boys between the ages of twelve and fourteen were killed at !icetre.9 *t ,alpetriere, girls only ten years old were put to the sword, according to Mine <oland, who said, 9-o$en were brutally violated before being torn to pieces by these tigers.9 In the provinces, the $assacres were carried out by lunatics, who see$ to have been specially recruited for this purpose. The $ost notorious of the $ass $urderers was one Carrier, who was said to be the sub8ect of freIuent fainting fits, falling to the floor, foa$ing at the $outh, and howling and snapping at everyone like an ani$al. He had an obsessive desire to torture and kill s$all children, as did his assistant, the hunchback 0u<el, a ho$icidal $aniac who delighted in killing children by repeatedly puncturing their bodies with sharpened sticks. These two $ad$en herded $ore than five hundred peasant boys and girls into a field outside of /antes, where they clubbed the$ to death, with the aid of $isfits like the$selves who eagerly 8oined in the slaughter. Carrier was fa$ed for having invented the infa$ous /oyades in the %oire. %arge rafts of victi$s were floated onto the river, plugs were then re$oved, and all on board were drowned. ,o$e si2 thousand people were killed in this $anner. Carrier also observed the rites of what ca$e to be known as 9<epublican $arriages.9 Men and wo$en were stripped, bound together as couples, and thrown into the river. .n attachait deu2 a deu2 les personnes de l4un et l4autre se2e, toutes nues y tournees co$$e pour s4accoupler. *nother notorious $ad$an, %ebas at *rras, first e2ecuted all of the rich who fell into his hands, so that he could sei3e their wine cellars and their 8ewels. He then set hi$self up in a reIuisitioned $ansion which overlooked the town sIuare. -hen there were no $ore rich to be had, he began to $urder the poor, of who$ there were $any. He had the$ beaten to death in the sIuare, while he and his friends looked on fro$ overhead, celebrating with orgiastic fren3ies. *t %yons, on 0ece$ber (, &D'=, ouche ordered so$e two hundred $en tied together and shot down with grapeshot 8ust outside the city walls. <obespierre4s agent, *chard, was an invited guest at this entertain$ent# he reported back to his superior, 9-hat delights you would have tasted could you have seen natural 8ustice wrought on two hundred and nine scoundrels7 .h, what $a8esty7 -hat a lofty tone7 It was thrilling to see all those wretches chew the dust. -hat a ce$ent this will be for our <epublic"Held out of doors in /ature4s vault79 The 5lace !ellcourt contained so$e of the $ost splendid $ansions in rance. They had been designed by Mansart. ouche had the$ blown up, one by one. * visiting English liberal, Helen -illia$s, described the guillotining of twenty peasant girls fro$ 5oitou after they had been taken fro$ the Conciergerie. ,oon afterward, -illia$s herself was thrown into prison. The Terror was genuine, there was no doubt of that. /or was there any doubt, as 0r. Moore had observed, that it was being carefully engineered by politicians and financiers who intended to profit by it. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—D(
,peculators poured in fro$ ,wit3erland and the <hineland to profit fro$ the ever" changing regulations issued by the *sse$bly. Having foreknowledge of these $easures by the 8udicious distribution of bribes, the speculators $ade enor$ous profits. The cli$ate of terror was increased by the presence of spies everywhere# private agents working for unseen $asters# govern$ent infor$ers, spies fro$ every faction, and everywhere the de$ented tricteuses, clad in rags, who often sat in front of the guillotine, shrieking with 8oy at every head which rolled into the gutter, and constantly screa$ing for $ore and $ore blood. The $assacres were carefully organi3ed by the <evolutionary Co$$ittees, whose $e$bers were selectively chosen by the Hacobin Clubs. The Hacobins were, one and all, ree$asons. 0uring the Terror, the population of rance was B)G,GGG# the /ational :uard alone had so$e &=),GGG $e$bers, and there were si2 thousand $e$bers of the Hacobin Clubs. +na !ush, in her i$portant work, 9,ecret ,ocieties and the rench <evolution,9 wrote, 9The 5hrygian cap of the Illu$inati beca$e the headgear of the populace during the rench <evolution# the half"$ystical phantasies of the lodges beca$e the habits of daily life.9 Those who were not $e$bers of the Masonic lodges had no idea of how to co$port the$selves, or even how to survive# only the Masons profited by and directed every aspect of the <evolution. *t the e2ecution of %ouis L6I in &D'F, an elderly Mason dipped his hands in the royal blood, saying, 9I baptise thee in the na$e of %iberty and HacIues.9 This was a reference to the :rand Master, HacIues de Molay, who had been i$$olated by @ing 5hilip the air. <evenge was now had. Many of the acts co$$itted during the orgy of terror defy belief. The fate of the 5rincess de %a$balle, a pleasant, $iddle"aged aristocrat who had escaped fro$ the city, was typical. 0riven by loyalty to her $istress, Marie *ntoinette, she returned to 5aris to ad$inister to her $istress. The 5rincess was pro$ptly sei3ed by the $ob, publicly dise$bowelled, and her private parts paraded through the city as trophies of the triu$ph of the <evolution7 *fter the stor$ing of the :uilerriers, a young apprentice fell into the hands of the $ob. * great pan was fetched, and a fire built under it. He was then fried in butter, after which the revolutionaries en8oyed a feast. The ce$eteries of 5aris beca$e the scenes of nightly orgies, $any of the$ $ystical rites which had not been seen on earth since the destruction of the Te$ples of !aal. :raves were torn open, and the re$ains used in fiendish rites. *ll of this had co$e about because the people of rance were ignorant of the Curse of Canaan, and the -ill of Canaan. These horrors, which were beyond the i$agination of any sane person, were perpetrated because of the ,atanic nature of the Canaanites, who sei3ed on every opportunity to indulge their passion for hu$an sacrifice and cannibalis$. The ideological basis for these atrocities had been enshrined by the /ational *sse$bly on *ugust =B, &DC', which for$ally adopted the 0eclaration of the <ights of Man. This led directly to the for$ation of the <evolutionary Tribunal, established March &G, &D'F, which then set up the Co$$ittee of 5ublic ,afety. The initial co$$ittee was co$posed of nine $en# it was later increase to twelve, and was led by Marat. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—D)
He first used the Co$$ittee to destroy his chief opponents in the *sse$bly, the :irondins. .n /ove$ber &, &D'F, he decapitated twenty"one of the$ in one day. The :irondins principally represented the region of !ordeau2# a young lady fro$ that district, who was of good fa$ily, Charlotte Corday, privately resolved to avenge her friends. !ecause of the agony of his deteriorating skin, Marat now spent $ost of his ti$e in a bathtub. Corday accosted hi$ there and stabbed hi$. ,he was tried and e2ecuted that sa$e day. Marat4s funeral was turned into another !abylonian orgy, in which large Iuantities of incense were burned and sy$bolic paper pyra$ids, representing his Masonic affiliation, were seen everywhere. Marat was succeeded by the two other architects of the <eign of Terror, 0anton and <obespierre. They, too, were soon to be destroyed by the $onster which they had unleashed upon the nation. * great estival of <eason was held at the Cathedral of /otre 0a$e. Mercier4s account describes — 9 E the infuriated populace dancing before the sanctuary and howling the Car$agnole ;the ,ong of the <evolution?. The $en wore no breeches ;the sans culottes?# the necks and breasts of the wo$en were bare. In their wild whirling, they i$itated those whirlwinds, the forerunner of te$pests, that ravage and destroy all that is in their path. In the darkness of the sacristy, they indulged in the abo$inable desires that had been kindled in the$ during the day E the $ob howled for worship of 6irtue instead of that Hew slave and his adulterous wo$an of :alilee, his $other.9 !lasphe$y was the hall$ark of the <evolution, not $erely the fury which brought about the slaughter of hundreds of priests, but also the urge to degrade and defa$e that which was greater than the$selves. *t the Cloot3 Convention, a $ilitant atheist, one Hebertist, declared, 9* religious $an is a depraved beast. He rese$bles those ani$als that are kept to be shorn and roasted for the benefit of $erchants and butchers.9 *fter the death of Marat, <obespierre achieved his peak of power, being na$ed 5resident of the Convention. To celebrate his elevation, he organi3ed a great celebration, the estival of the ,upre$e !eing, on Hune C, clai$ing it signified the rebirth of :od. In 9The %ife of <obespierre,9 :. <enier writes, 9.n the =Cth of Huly, &D'(, <obespierre $ade a long speech before the Convention E a philippic against ultraterrorists ... uttering vague general accusations. 4I dare not na$e the$ at this $o$ent and in this place. I cannot bring $yself to entirely to tear asunder the veil that covers this profound $ystery of iniIuity. !ut I can affir$ $ost positively that a$ong the authors of this plot are the agents of that syste$ of corruption and e2travagance, the $ost powerful of all the $eans invented by foreigners for the undoing of the <epublic. I $ean the i$pure apostles of atheis$, and the i$$orality that is at its base.4 9 <enier co$$ents, 9Had he not spoken these words he $ight still have triu$phed79 !ecause he had threatened to e2pose the Illu$inists behind the <evolution, <obespierre had doo$ed hi$self. *t that very $o$ent, his archene$y and deadly rival, ouche, was passing the %aw of == 5rairial, which provided in *rticle &B 9no defense for conspirators.9 *t the *sse$bly of ' Ther$idor, <obespierre was not allowed to speak, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—DB
or to defend hi$self against his accusers. ,oon afterward, he was arrested at the Hotel du 6ille. In the struggle which ensued, he was shot in the 8aw. He was dragged away to the Conciergerie, still adorned in his costu$e for the estival, a skyblue coat and 8onIuil breeches. Twenty"two of his supporters were first e2ecuted# then <obespierre hi$self was led to the guillotine. !efore throwing hi$ down before the guillotine, the fa$ous e2ecutioner, ,a$son, deliberately ripped the bandage fro$ <obespierre4s 8aw. ,pectators said he screa$ed like a slaughtered ani$al before the blade $ercifully descended. The third leader of the <eign of Terror, 0anton, also was soon led to the guillotine, and 5aris slowly began to return to nor$al. The inevitable reaction, which was called the -hite Terror, soon began. It cul$inated in the fa$ous &Cth !ru$aire, a date cited with hatred and anger by revolutionaries ever since. .n the &Cth !ru$aire, /apoleon took power, and the <evolution was over. * further develop$ent of the rench <evolution was the unleashing on the world of a new for$ula for $ankind4s control, the social sciences. This techniIue was developed by an i$prisoned aristocrat, Co$te de ,aint ,i$on, during his I$prison$ent in the %u2e$bourg. -hile awaiting trial, he a$used hi$self by developing his vision of a new social syste$, one which would be developed purely on scientific principles instead of political realities. ro$ his concept ca$e the entire socialistic syste$ of 9social welfare,9 which proved to be a necessary tool for i$posing socialis$ by the govern$ents of $any countries. The Terror had offered a great opportunity for the Canaanites to indulge their inhu$an desires. They now hated /apoleon with all the passion of which they were capable, because he had taken away their delights. *fter his downfall, they saw to it that he was slowly poisoned to death with ad$inistration of arsenic in his food. This was proven one hundred fifty years later by e2a$ination of his hair, which showed heavy concentrations of arsenic. The poison had been ad$inistered to /apoleon on the island of ,t. Helena by a trusted agent of the <othschilds. To further satisfy their lust for revenge, these sa$e conspirators later $urdered his young son, the 0uke of <eichstadt. It was the 0uke of !runswick hi$self ;known as 9*aron9 in the Illu$inati? who delivered the last word on the rench <evolution> 9* secret sect working within ree$asonry had brought about the rench <evolution and would bring about and would be the cause of all future revolutions.9 Monsignor 0illon, writing in &CC), offered a further co$$ent> 9However subversive the doctrines of the :rand .rder $ay have been—and undoubtedly were—it was not ree$asonry itself but Illu$inis$ which organi3ed the $ove$ent of which the rench <evolution was but the first $anifestation.9 The great rench historian, Hippolyte Taine, wrote> 9%iberty, eIuality, fraternity7 -hatever the great words with which the <evolution was orna$ented, it was essentially a transference of property.9 The successful conclusion of the /apoleonic -ars found the <othschilds in unchallenged control of that property. They held the Congress of 6ienna to celebrate their great victories. 6on :ent3, secretary to 5rince Metternich, pointed out that there never really was a Congress of 6ienna# Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—DD
the <othschilds $erely dictated the signing of the inal *ct, in Hune of &C&), to the four great powers. 6on :ent3 co$$ents, 9The real purpose of the Congress was to divide a$ong the conIuerors the spoils taken fro$ the vanIuished.9 The Congress of 6ienna was for$ally headed by %ord Castlereagh, oreign Minister of :reat !ritain, and his half brother, %ord Charles ,tewart, who was serving as *$bassador 5lenipotentiary to 6ienna. %ord *berdeen, %ord Cathcart, and %ady !urghe, a niece of the 0uke of -ellington, also represented :reat !ritain. 5rincess Thurn und Ta2is arranged nightly $eetings in her drawing roo$ between Talleyrand and the C3ar of <ussia. 0uring these $eetings, Talleyrand routinely betrayed the rench people. /early all the royalty of Europe was present in 6ienna for the Congress. They gathered at the .pera House for a special concert by !eethoven, which he conducted. !ecause England was the victorious power, the world supre$acy of !ritish naval power was accepted without Iuestion by the $e$bers of the Congress. *n i$portant piece of business was the passage of *cts on March =G and March =', &C&), which per$anently guaranteed ,wiss neutrality. These acts not only ensured that ,wit3erland would continue to be the nation where the revolutions of the world could be plotted, but also that the ill"gotten gains of those revolutions would be guaranteed safe deposit and insurance against being repossessed by the victi$s of robberies. %ord Castlereagh later addressed the House of Co$$ons in this report on the Congress> 9The Congress of 6ienna was not asse$bled for the discussion of $oral principles, but for great practical purposes, to establish effectual provisions for the general security.9 .ne of these provisions was /athan Mayer <othschild4s setting up a ,pecial :er$an Co$$ittee in the Congress to work out a grant of rights to :er$an Hews. This provision was inserted into the final *ct, which was then advertised as establishing 9eIuilibriu$ in Europe,9 the fa$ed doctrine later known as 9the balance of power.9 In fact, !ritish Intelligence, led by %ord ,helburne, had operated the entire rench <evolution fro$ %ondon as a Masonic plot to rid England of its oldest and $ost historic rival. *fter &C&), rance never again $ounted any threat to the !ritish hege$ony. It was not a balance of power at all# it was the triu$ph of the Hegelian syste$. The !ourbons had now beco$e a weak and ineffectual ruling fa$ily> %ord Castlereagh for$ally restored the$ to the throne in the Treaty of 5aris, only because they would be an i$portant contributing factor to rance4s future weakness. Castlereagh, MarIuis of %ondonderry, was now considered the $ost powerful single politician in the world. He was the godson of %ord Ca$den, who, with %ord ,helburne, had lent large su$s to !ritain4s 5ri$e Minister, -illia$ 5itt# thereafter they were able to control hi$ for their own devious purposes. %ord ,helburne, -illia$ 5etty, was denounced by Ed$und !urke as 9a Cataline or !orgia in $orals,9 which was undoubtedly true. Henry @issinger openly $odeled his own diplo$atic techniIues on those of %ord Castlereagh. In his book 9* -orld <estored,9 which he dedicated to Mc:eorge !undy ;of the !rotherhood of 0eath?, @issinger wrote, 9There are two ways of constructing an international order# by will or by renunciation# Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—DC
by conIuest or by legiti$acy.9 The 9world restored9 to which @issinger dedicated his career was, of course, the continuation of the <othschild -orld .rder which had been established at the Congress of 6ienna. His idol, %ord Castlereagh, apparently had so$e second thoughts about the conseIuences of his diplo$acy. He returned to %ondon fro$ 6ienna believing that he had achieved a great personal triu$ph both for hi$self and for his country. .n later e2a$ining the actual results of the Congress of 6ienna, he belatedly reali3ed that he had delivered the entire continent of Europe into the hands of the <othschilds. .n the &=th of *ugust, &C==, he had an e$otional audience with @ing :eorge I6, infor$ing hi$, 9,ire, it is necessary to say goodbye to Europe.9 He then went ho$e and cut his throat, slashing his artery with a s$all penknife. This story has even $ore interesting significance today. * principal partner of the <othschilds in their worldwide wheeling and dealing is the financier, ,ir Ha$es :olds$ith. He is $arried to the daughter of the present MarIuis of %ondonderry, the descendant of %ord Castlereagh. This is :olds$ith4s third $arriage. He first $arried Isabel 5atino, heiress to the great tin fortune, when she was only twenty years old. ,he died $ysteriously. :olds$ith then $arried the niece of the Co$te de 5aris, the !ourbon 5retender to the Throne of rance. He later $arried the descendant of %ord Castlereagh. In the forty years since Mayer *$schel persuaded the Elector of Hesse to let hi$ invest his fortune ;the $oney paid hi$ by @ing :eorge III for the Hessian $ercenaries who were intended to crush the *$erican revolutionaries and $aintain control over the *$erican colonies?, the <othschilds had co$e a long way. They had parlayed the Elector4s $oney into a worldwide fortune of their own. +ntil that stroke of good luck, they had been by no $eans the $ost i$portant fa$ily in the rankfurt $oneylending hierarchy. There had been a considerable Hewish contingent in rankfurt"on"Main since B=) *.0. In &=B), a covenant was signed which allowed the$ to re$ain. However, in &B&(, the Hudengasse was sacked. ,o$e &F'G Hews were living there at that ti$e. In &B&), the gates of the Hudengasse had been posted with the warning, 9+nder the <o$an I$perial Ma8esty and the Holy <o$an E$pire4s 5rotection.9 In &D&), there were so$e (&) fa$ilies in the Hudengasse, of who$ &G' were $oneylenders# there were also &GB hardware dealers# the re$aining fa$ilies were engaged in second hand clothing or fruit businesses. .f the twelve wealthiest fa$ilies there in &D&), the ,peyers were the richest, having a fortune of BG(,GGG florins# then ca$e the :oldsch$idts, the -erthei$ers, the Haas fa$ily, etc. urther down the list were the <othschilds, with &G',FD) lorins. E2actly one hundred years later, the <othschilds were the $asters of Europe, dictating the ter$s at the Congress of 6ienna. They then reIuested a noble coat of ar$s with a royal coronet, featuring the %eopard of England and the %ion of Hesse. This reIuest was denied in &C&D, but after tre$endous financial pressure was brought to bear on the govern$ent, it was finally granted in &C==. The following year, the <othschilds took over all of the financial operations of the worldwide Catholic Church. .f the head of the fa$ily, ,ir /athan Mayer <othschild, the 0ictionary of /ational !iography noted> Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—D'
9The influence of his fir$ and hi$self co$pared with that of the"!ank of England# after the death of ,ir Moses, Montefiore <othschild $ay al$ost be said to be the generally authori3ed leader of the Hews of the world.9 The success of the rench <evolution, which was really a coup d4etat, was due to the reorgani3ation of the ree$asons in rance. The original rench %odge had only three degrees# the FF degrees of the *ncient and *ccepted ,cottish <ite, the revolutionary degrees, were then introduced# this guaranteed the success of the conspiracy. *fter the <evolution, the ,upre$e Council of the .rder generally $et in 5aris. The Hewish %odge of rankfurt, %4 *urore /aissante, the <ising 0awn, had been authori3ed by the :rand %odge of 5aris in &CGC. The ,cottish <ite always dates its official docu$ents in the Hebrew $onths. .n ,epte$ber &C, &CC), the !ulletin of the :rand .rient of rance openly called for the destruction of the Catholic Church. In &CCB, the International Congress of the :rand .rient continued the call to ar$s with the battle"cry 9-ar on :od79 The political battleground of ree$asonry was then concentrated in Italy, hence the call for war against the Catholic Church. There was no subseIuent Italian <evolution, as had occurred in other countries, notably rance, because the area was too diffuse# the only central ene$y in Italy was the power of the Church. The Italian 9liberators,9 Ma33ine and :aribaldi, were the leading Masons in the %odges. Here again, they were $erely carrying out the instructions of !ritish Intelligence. It was no less a personage than %ord ,ackville who had introduced ree$asonry into Italy, in &DFF. The !ritish influence was do$inant when %ord 5al$erston, with the assistance of Cavour, guided the 9liberators9 in their capture of <o$e and their placing the 5ope under arrest. The ascension to power in rance of %ouis /apoleon, later known as /apoleon III, was a further triu$ph of the Canaanite conspirators. %ouis /apoleon had been born to Tueen Hortense in &CGC. Her residence in 5aris was also the headIuarters of the House of <othschild# it later beca$e the private residence of Ha$es de <othschild# the building was torn down in &'BC. :eneral ,piridovich, an authority on the period, states uneIuivocally that it was co$$on knowledge that /apoleon III was a <othschild. /apoleon III was also a well known $e$ber of the Carbonari, a group of Italian noble$en who were the leaders of the :uelphs, or black nobility, in Europe. The *lta 6endita was the ,upre$e 0irector of the Carbonari, whose orders had to be obeyed on pain of death. -hen %ouis /apoleon was proclai$ed E$peror in &C)&, the Carbonari $oved Iuickly to consolidate their gains in Italy. *n international Masonic group led by %ord 5al$erston, and which also included @ossuth, %e$$i and others, had $et in %ondon in &CBG to plan their strategy for sei3ing absolute control in Italy. -hen :aribaldi occupied /aples, a group of English Masons was on hand to aid hi$. 0espite his Canaanite origins, /apoleon III deeply offended the world order when he organi3ed his coup d4etat in 0ece$ber, &C)& and sei3ed power in rance. To atone for his breach of discipline, his son, the 5rince I$perial, was later $urdered. /o less a person than :a$betta, for$er pre$ier, whose secretary was *dolphe Cre$ieu2 founder of the Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The rench <evolution—CG
*lliance Israelite +niverselle, said, 9The providential death of the 0uke of <eichstadt Mthe son of /apoleon IN has been the penalty for !ru$aire Mwhen /apoleon I sei3ed powerN. I swear to you that 0ece$ber, &C)&, M/apoleon III4s coup d4etatN will be punished also.9 In &CD', the 5rince, then twenty"three years old, 8oined a !ritish e2pedition against the Kulus, because he had been proscribed in rance. He developed a $ysterious fever on the boat to *frica, but recovered. He was then assigned an aide, %t."""""""", a ree$ason, who later persuaded hi$ to go eleven $iles past the bounds of prescribed reconnaissance, where they set up ca$p. -hen the 5rince $ounted his horse ;during an attack?, although it was a new leather strap, the strap broke# it had been cut in half. He died fro$ seventeen 8avelin thrusts fro$ the Kulus. *drien 5aillaud recounts this story in 9%a Mort du 5rince I$perial,9 5aris, &C'&. 5aillaud wrote, 9*t the ti$e of the 5rince4s departure fro$ rance for England, a ree$ason <epublican 0eputy said, 41ou will never see hi$ again Mthe princeN. I don4t pretend to be a prophet, but, believe $e, the 5rince will be killed in Kululand.4 The 0eputy was a close friend of :a$betta. .n May &', &CD', a radical paper announced that the 5rince had been killed. * Masonic %odge at the Cape had sent word to 5aris# however, on that day the Kulus had failed to appear. .n a later e2pedition, the 5rince was killed, on Hune &. This re$arkable circu$stance was noted in a highly successful play, 4Thy -ife of Claudius,4 by *le2ander 0u$as, in 5aris. The hero4 0aniel says, 4The 0iaspora has not scattered us# on the contrary, it has e2tended us in all directions. In conseIuence, we en$esh the whole world in a net, so to speak.4 9 Chapter 6 The *$erican <evolution> The history of the +nited ,tates properly begins with its 9discovery9 by Colu$bus in &('=, if we ignore the nu$erous voyages which had been $ade to this land by adventurers for so$e one thousand years. @ing Henry 6II granted %etters 5atent to Hohn Cabot ;a :enoese na$ed :iovanni Caboto? on March ), &B(B, and to his three sons, %ewis, ,ebastian, and ,antius. The Cabots were given the right to possess all such 9towns, cities, castles, and isles9 which they $ight discover. Cabot landed at %abrador May =, &B(D. His descendants beca$e i$portant leaders in /ew England. The first body of laws for the new land, The Mayflower Co$pact, had been signed by the passengers on the Maynower on /ove$ber &&, &B=G, as follows> 9In the /a$e of :od, *$en. -e, whose na$es are underwritten, the %oyal ,ub8ects of our dread ,overign, %ord @ing Ha$es, by the :race of :od, of :reat !ritain, rance, and Ireland, @ing, 0efender of the aith, et seI. Having undertaken for the :lory of :od, and *dvance$ent of the Christian faith, and the Honour of our @ing and Country, a 6oyage to plant the first colony in the northern 5arts of 6irginia# 0o by these 5resents, sole$nly and $utually in the 5resence of :od and one another, covenant and co$bine ourselves Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The *$erican <evolution—C&
into a civil !ody 5olitick, for our better .rdering and 5reservation, and urtherance of the Ends aforesaid# *nd by 6irtue hereof do enact, constitute, and fra$e, such 8ust and eIual, *cts, .rdinances, *cts, Constitution, and .ffices, fro$ ti$e to ti$e, as shall be thought $ost $eet and convenient for the general :ood of the Colony# unto which we pro$ise all due ,ub$ission and .bedience. In -IT/E,, whereof we have hereunto subscribed our na$es at Cape Cod the &&th of /ove$ber, in the <eign of our ,overeign %ord @ing Ha$es of England, rance, and Ireland, the eighteenth and of ,cotland the fifty"fourth. *nno 0o$ini &B=G. ,igned, -illia$ Mullins and others.9 Thus, the first legal agree$ent or constitution in the /ew -orld was followed in &BB& by a 0eclaration of %iberties, dated Hune &G, &BB&, in :eneral Court, which included> 9=. The :ouvernor S Co$pany are, by the pattent, a body politicke, in fact and na$e. F. This body politicke is vested with power to $ake free$en E 9 This 0eclaration is an i$portant docu$ent in the history of this nation, because It announced that we now possessed the power of sovereignty, that is, the right to $ake free$en. .n .ctober =, &BDC, the colonists boldly announced that 9the laws of England are bounded within the fower seas, and doe not reach *$erica.9 .f the colonies, 6irginia was said by the scholar H. <. 5ole to be the $ost like England. This was probably because it was the $ost Masonic of the colonies. It was ruled fro$ %ondon by the %ords of Trade, for$erly known as the !oard of Trade, by the %ondon Co$pany and the 6irginia Co$pany, and the law by which they ruled was *d$iralty %aw. ;p. )', 9<oyal :overn$ent in *$erica,9 %eonard -oods %abaree, 1ale, &'FG.? In &D=F, %% :ov. 0rysdale of 6irginia enacted a (G shillings ta2 on each slave brought into the province. * protest against this ta2 i$$ediately arose fro$ the principal English slave dealers, The <oyal *frica Co$pany, consisting of 9divers $erchants trading in *frica,9 the ,outh /un Co$pany, and the %iverpool Corp. 9the Mayor, *lder$en, and Merchants of the ancient and loyal Corporation of %iverpoo&.9 English co$$on law ruled in the courts# it o$itted all evidence fro$ the record. It was this free ranging spirit of the colonists, $any of the$ originating as Huguenot refugees fro$ rance, which early on gave rise to fears in %ondon that the /ew %and $ight prove to be a intractable province of the !ritish power. ro$ the outset, $any of the settlers in *$erica considered the$selves to be independent in reality, if not politically. %ondon was a faroff presence, and in $ost cases, the settlers were left to their own devices. The people of ,he$ had now found their 5ro$ised %and, where they could build the type of civili3ation they reIuried, and where they could raise their fa$ilies, free at last fro$ the dread Canaanites and their addiction to hu$an sacrifice and cannibalis$. However, the Canaanites had not lost sight of their prey, far off though they $ight be. They had the for$ula for controlling any people, the subversive organi3ation of the Masonic .rder of Canaanites. The Encyclopaedia Hudaica notes that Moses M. Hays was appointed inspector general of /orth *$erican Masonry in &DBC. !en8a$in ranklin had been :rand Master in 5hiladelphia since &DF&. Hays soon brought the ,cottish <ite into the +nited ,tates, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The *$erican <evolution—C=
introducing it at the /ewport %odge in &DCG. The ranklin Masonic organi3ation had been authori3ed by %afayette, who later backed !enito Huare3 in the Me2ican <evolution. +ntil the onset of the ,cottish <ite, a rival organi3ation set up by the 0uc d4.rleans, the ,wiss bankers, and !ritish Intelligence, ranklin had been the chief Masonic organi3er in the colonies. !y &DC), fiftheen lodges of the Illu$inati had been set up in *$erica. They were led by a group of /ew 1orkers, who included Clinton <oosevelt, Charles 0ana, :overnor 0e-itt Clinton, and Horace :reeley. <oosevelt later wrote an influential book, 9The ,cience of :overn$ent as ounded on /atural Causes,9 which beca$e the te2tbook for the i$ple$entation of Illu$inati progra$s in *$erica. The *$erican <evolution differed substantially fro$ the revolutions in rance, ,pain, and <ussia. It was not a local uprising against oppressive $asters. <ather, it was the takeover of property by those who had worked to develop it, and who felt they owed nothing to the absentee landlords, the !ritish Crown. The <evolution was largely free fro$ the $obs, <eigns of Terror, or the atrocities usually associated with Canaanite Masonic controlled uprisings. /evertheless, the sa$e !ritish $aster of espionage, %ord ,helburne, who had run the rench <evolution fro$ %ondon, now contrived to place $any of his agents in crucial positions a$ong the *$erican revolutionists. These agents appeared on the seen during critical ti$es and were presented as able and daring patriots. Hust as the ,wiss bankers had influenced the rench Court by placing their agent, the financier /ecker, in a key position to precipitate an econo$ic depression, so %ord ,helburne $aintained a decisive role in the $anipulation of the *$erican forces during the <evolution. The $ost fa$ous of these was !enedict *rnold, whose na$e re$ains synony$ous with treason. *rnold was $erely the $ost visible officer in a $uch larger network which had been set in place by the Mallet"5revost fa$ily, the single $ost i$portant na$e in ,wiss espionage. *ugustine 5revost beca$e :rand ,teward of the %odge of 5erfection which was set up at *lbany in &DBC. ,olo$on !ush beca$e Masonic deputy inspector general for 5ennsylvania in &DC&, and *braha$ orst of 5hiladelphia was na$ed deputy inspector general for 6irginia in &DC&. .n .ctober ), &DC), the Masonic records note that 9!rother *ugustine 5revost, a 5rince of the <oyal ,ecret, was a visitor.9 In retrospect, we find that Masonic agents $oved freely back and forth between the !ritish 3ones and the areas controlled by the *$ericans throughout the <evolution. 0uring one battle, an English regi$ent lost its Masonic valuables. These were pro$ptly returned by :eneral :eorge -ashington under a flag of truce, and escorted by a guard of honor. *fter the battle of 1orktown in &DC&, a great banIuet was given at which !ritish, rench, :er$an, and *$erican Masons all sat down and celebrated together. The 5revost fa$ily in :eneva, ,wit3erland, was one of the $ost powerful $e$bers of the ruling Council of =GG. The afore$entioned :eneral *ugustine 5revost, 5rince of the <oyal ,ecret, co$$anded !ritish forces in /orth *$erica throughout the <evolution# his brother, Mark 5revost, was his second in co$$and. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The *$erican <evolution—CF
They wrote the orders for Ma8or *ndre, who 9ran9 the !enedict *rnold treason operation. !eing caught in the act, *ndre, the son of an influential ,wiss $erchant banker, could not be saved. He was hanged by the *$ericans who had captured hi$. *$erica4s $ost fa$ous traitor, !enedict *rnold, went the postwar years co$fortably in England. :eneral *ugustine 5revost4s son, ,ir :eorge 5revost, was co$$ander of the !ritish forces in /orth *$erica during the -ar of &C&=. *t the conclusion of the <evolutionary -ar, $ost *$ericans believed that they had won their independence fro$ :reat !ritain. They were now free to perfect an instru$ent of govern$ent which would guarantee the$ and their posterity independence in perpetuity. The result of the convention of the people of ,he$ was the Constitution of the +nited ,tates, a re$arkably si$ple but incredibly co$prehensive docu$ent. It guaranteed the$ their independence pri$arily because it deliberately e2cluded the Canaanites fro$ participation in the govern$ent. It was a genuinely racial docu$ent, written by and for the fair"skinned people of ,he$. Its provisions were e2plicitly drawn to be applicable to no one else. !ecause it was written as a ,he$itic docu$ent, which had been drafted to provide for the security of the ,he$itic people, any future alteration or dilution of this 9original intent9 of the Constitution would be an anti",he$itic act. The pri$ary purpose of the Constitution of the +nited ,tates was to protect the free citi3ens fro$ any intrusion by an arbitrary, tyrannical, Canaanite govern$ent agency. The subseIuent gradual erosion of these provisions of the Constitution and its subtle alteration to per$it and encourage attacks on the free citi3ens of the +nited ,tates by a de$oniacal Canaanite centrali3ed govern$ent, constitutes a $ost grievous racial and religious assault against the people of ,he$. Thus, all subseIuent alterations of this Constitution, which were enacted with this purpose in $ind, for$ an unwarranted and flagrant attack inspired by the desire to co$$it racial and religious persecution, with the ulti$ate purpose of the total genocide of the people of ,he$. 0uring the ensuing two hundred years, all of the argu$ents for and against the Constitution, as presented in our courts of law, and $ost particularly, in the ,upre$e Court of the +nited ,tates, have been worthless, because they have refused to $ention the e2plicit purpose of the Constitution, the protection of the people of ,he$ fro$ racial and religious persecution. Many scholars freely ad$it that the Constitution was written to li$it the powers of govern$ent, and to guarantee freedo$s to the people, but because these discussions never $ention 8ust who these 9people9 are, the discussions never approach reality. Certainly the Constitution cites certain basic 9rights,9 but these rights apply only to the people of ,he$. It is i$possible to cite the Constitution in discussing the rights of 5apuans or ,lavs, because this docu$ent was never intended for such applications. -hat the Canaanites have succeeded in doing is to warp or stretch the Constitution of the +nited ,tates until its original intent, which was e2plicitly e2pressed in its language, has now been e2panded to enco$pass all the peoples of the world# our present"day Constitution is nothing $ore nor less than a Charter of the +nited /ations, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The *$erican <evolution—C(
and this is precisely how the *$erican 8udges now 9interpret9 the Constitution. Each such interpretation is not only an act of high treason, but it is also an act of aggression against the people of ,he$. The state Constitutions were also e2plicit in their dedication to the Christian religion of the people of ,he$. The Constitution of /orth Carolina, &DDB, reIuired, 9That no person who shall deny the !eing of :od or the truth of the 5rotestant religion E shall be capable of holding any office or place of trust for profit.9 This provision re$ained in force until &CFG. The Constitution of 0elaware, &DDB, reIuired that 9Every officeholder has to declare faith in Hesus Christ.9 The ratification of the Constitution of the +nited ,tates was soon followed by the first in a long series of atte$pts to subvert it. This was the Edwardean Conspiracy, headed by Ti$othy 0wight, president of 1ale. The conspirators were Calvinist clergy$en and professors, that is to say, Cro$wellians, akin to those who had co$$itted regicide in England and beheaded @ing Charles I. They now proposed to $ake short shrift of the new <epublic. They were aided by venal politicians, who$ they easily controlled through bribery and black$ail. This plot had as its goal the nullification of the irst *$end$ent. !y bribery and intrigue, they planned to establish the Calvinist church as the officially authori3ed, and state subsidi3ed, religion in each state. -e have previously pointed out that the founder of this religion, Cauin, or Cohen, had set up a theological autocracy in ,wit3erland which pro$ptly killed or i$prisoned anyone who dared to critici3e its acts of oppression. Cauin had then e2ported this diabolical 9religion9 to England, where its e2cesses devastated the entire country. The Edwardean Conspiracy was e2posed by an *nglican clergy$an, <ev. Hohn Cosens .gden, who published in 5hiladelphia in &D'' the results of his findings, 9* 6iew of the /ew England Illu$inati, who are indefatigably engaged in destroying the <eligion and :overn$ent of the +nited ,tates.9 *lthough this book first appeared in &D'', it could be republished today with virtually the sa$e te2t. It would only need to be updated by including the na$es of the current conspirators. -e know the na$e of Ti$othy 0wight as one of the three organi3ers of the <ussell Trust at 1ale, also known as ,kull and !ones, or the !rotherhood of 0eath. The sa$e s$all band of conspirators has figured in every plot to destroy the *$erican <epublic. The e2posure of this conspiracy did not deter the plotters, who soon followed it with another, the Esse2 Hunto of &CG("&CGC. The principal conspirators were born in or near Esse2 County, Massachusetts, hence the na$e of the plot. They worked closely with agents of !ritish Intelligence in !oston to bring about the secession of the /ew England states fro$ the +nited ,tates. These Hudases were no haggard, bo$b"carrying revolutionaries# they were fro$ the leading $erchant and banking fa$ilies of /ew England. Their leader was Massachusetts ,enator :eorge Cabot, a direct descendant of the :enoese Cabot who had been co$$issioned by @ing Henry 6II, and who had landed in %abrador al$ost two centuries earlier# other conspirators were Hudge Hohn %owell, ancestor of the !undy fa$ily of the ord oundation and other leading agencies# Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The *$erican <evolution—C)
the Higginsons, 5ickerings, 5arsons, and Hudge Tapping <eeve, of %itchfield, Connecticut, who happened to be *aron !urr4s brother"in"law. The conspiracy had been fueled by the efforts of a leading !ritish Intelligence operative, ,ir Hohn <obison, who worked closely with the *aron !urr network. *fter 5resident Tho$as Hefferson was infor$ed of the details of the Esse2 Hunto, the $alefactors reluctantly abandoned their drea$ of an early breakup of the +nion, and then dedicated the$selves to a longer" range strategy, which cul$inated in the Civil -ar. The !ritish ,ecret Intelligence ,ervice had been funded by %ord ,helburne to pro$ote the interests of the East India Co$pany, the !ank of England, of which it beca$e the pri$ary intelligence network, the banking fa$ilies Hope and !aring, and their ,wiss allies, the bankers 5revost and de /eufli3e. Their $ost able supporters in the +nited ,tates were Hohn Hacob *stor and *aron !urr. *stor was treasurer of the :rand %odge of /ew 1ork fro$ &D'C"&CGG. In &CGG, he was given free entry into all ports of the world which the East India Co$pany had brought under their control. This gave hi$ a tre$endous financial advantage over his co$petitors. In return for this favorable treat$ent, he provided the financial backing for the plot to replace 5resident Tho$as Hefferson with *aron !urr, after Hefferson had e2posed the plot of the Esse2 Hunto. Throughout the <evolutionary -ar, !urr had worked as a double agent, reporting daily to !ritish forces fro$ -est 5oint. !urr later beca$e attorney for the *stor interests, drawing up their contracts and doing co$$ercial work for the East India Co$pany. He routinely fi2ed elections in the /ew 1ork area through his connections with the Masonic lodges. He had founded the ,ociety of ,t. Ta$$any in /ew 1ork City in &DC'. It was set up sy$bolically with thirteen tribes, each of who$ had a :rand ,ache$ at its head# the entire network was supervised by one :rand ,ache$ at the headIuarters. This beca$e the fa$ous—or infa$ous— Ta$$any Hall, which controlled the political structure of /ew 1ork City for $any years, rife with corruption and favoritis$. It was never anything but a subsidiary of the Masonic lodges, of who$ it was organi3ed in open i$itation. The head of the Masons in /ew 1ork in &DCF had been :rand Master -illia$ -alter, a !ritish *r$y general. -ith the withdrawal of the !ritish troops, he turned his leadership over to <obert %ivingston, whose fa$ily connections included the %ees of 6irginia and the ,hippens of 5hiladelphia ;who were pro$inent in the !enedict *rnold scandal# *rnold had $arried 5eggy ,hippen?. <obert %ivingston was installed as :rand Master of the /ew 1ork %odge in &CC(# his brother Edward was Mayor of /ew 1ork. -ith these powerful allies supporting hi$ fro$ behind the scenes, !urr was able to conclude $any successful financial deals. He easily obtained a charter for the Manhattan Co$pany, with his registered purpose a plan to provide water for the city. /o $ains were ever built. Instead, he used the charter to start a bank, the Manhattan Co$pany. This was later taken over by the invest$ent fir$ of @uhn, %oeb, Co., /ew 1ork representatives of the <othschilds. Today, it is the Chase Manhattan !ank, flagship of the <ockefeller fortune. !urr beca$e 6ice 5resident in &CG&, under Tho$as Hefferson, who was 5resident. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The *$erican <evolution—CB
!urr succeeded in persuading 5resident Hefferson to appoint the ,wiss banker, *lbert :allatin as ,ecretary of the Treasury. :allatin4s fa$ily were pro$inent $e$bers of the <uling Council of =GG# his cousin was none other than the notorious HacIue /ecker, whose financial policies had precipitated the rench <evolution. !urr and :alatin now set about to i$ple$ent policies which would wreck the young <epublic. They distributed bribes of gold along the frontier to Indians and renegades, so that they would $urder the settlers# :allatin then deliberately provoked the -hiskey <ebellion, the first insurrection against the govern$ent. .n Huly &&, &CG(, !urr shot *le2ander Ha$ilton at -eehawken, /ew Hersey. He then had to flee fro$ /ew 1ork. Hohn Hacob *stor gave hi$ O(G,GGG to help hi$ on his way, and later added another ODG,GGG# these were enor$ous su$s at that ti$e. !urr fled to 5hiladelphia, where he conferred with Colonel Charles -illia$son of !ritish Intelligence. Two towns in /ew 1ork, -illia$son and East -illia$son, are na$ed after this !ritish agent. This conference resulted in a letter fro$ !ritish *$bassador *nthony Merry to the %ondon office> 9I have 8ust received an offer fro$ Mr. !urr, the actual 6ice 5resident of the +nited ,tates, to lend his assistance to His Ma8esty4s :overn$ent in any $atter in which they $ay think fit to e$ploy hi$, particularly in endeavouring to effect a separation of the western part of the +nited ,tates fro$ that which lies between the *tlantic and the $ountains, in its whole e2tent. His proposition on this sub8ect will be fully detailed to your lordship by Col. -illia$son, who has been the bearer of the$ to $e, and who will e$bark for England in a few days.9 This a$a3ing docu$ent was unearthed $any years later by the historian Henry *da$s. It is one of the $ost startling evidences of high treason by an elected official of the +nited ,tates which has ever surfaced in any record. It was written on *ugust (, one $onth after the killing of *le2ander Ha$ilton. The !ritish plan for setting up a separate western nation in co$petition with the +nited ,tates received a fatal setback when /apoleon sold the %ouisiana Territory to the +nited ,tates. /evertheless, the plan was further pursued by Edward %ivingston, who had been given O=&,GGG by Hohn Hacob *stor to go to %ouisiana, where he beca$e :rand Master of the %ouisiana %odge. !urr was later tried for treason in <ich$ond, 6irginia. His attorney was Ed$und <andolph, for$er :rand Master of 6irginia# the case was heard by Chief Hustice Hohn Marshall, then :rand Master of 6irginia. *lthough overwhel$ing evidence of !urr4s guilt was presented, he was acIuitted by Hustice Marshall. It was a Masonic field day. !urr then traveled to %ondon, where he infor$ed custo$s officials, 9The reasons for $y visit are known to %ord Melville MHenry 0undas, chief of special operations, !ritish Intelligence ,erviceN and 5ri$e Minister Canning.9 !urr then beca$e an opiu$ addict, en8oying the pleasures of the pipe with such lu$inaries as Here$y !entha$ and the Hardine fa$ily. !urr4s acco$plice, Edward %ivingston, was later installed as ,ecretary of ,tate by 5resident *ndrew Hackson# soon afterward, %ivingston was for$ally installed as :rand High 5riest of the Masons of the +nited ,tates, which pro$pted e2"5resident Hohn Tuincy *da$s to address to hi$ his fa$ous Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The *$erican <evolution—CD
9%etters on the sub8ect of Masonry.9 These %etters noted that 9Masonic oaths of secrecy $ake it i$possible for anyone to hold an office of public trust.9 %ord ,helburne and the agents of !ritish ,ecret Intelligence service continued their plots against the <epublic of the +nited ,tates, aided by those traitors $ost aptly described In 0israeli4s ter$, 9the deter$ined $en of Masonry,9 $en whose sale loyalty was to the cause of restoring the Te$ple of ,olo$on, and the placing of the wealth of the entire world therein. Their dedication to secrecy received a considerable setback when one of their $e$bers, a Captain -illia$ Morgan, defected and published a book describing so$e of their secret rituals. They i$$ediately $urdered hi$. The case caused a nationwide sensation. *n *nti"Masonic 5arty was for$ed, which for so$e years was headed by a Congress$an fro$ 5ennsylvania, Thaddeus ,tevens, who later played an i$portant role as head of the <adical <epublicans in Congress after the Civil -ar. *t the national convention of the *nti"Masonic 5arty in &CF=, ,tevens delivered the principal address. He infor$ed the asse$bled delegates that Masons held $ost of the i$portant political posts in the +nited ,tates through intrigue. He denounced the Masonic .rder as 9a secret, oath"bound $urderous institution that endangers the continuance of <epublican govern$ent.9 ,tevens later sponsored legislation in the 5ennsylvania legislature, a <esolution of InIuiry, to investigate the desirability of $aking $e$bership in the .rder a cause for pere$ptory challenge in court, when one and not both principals in a suit were Masons. He would have e2cluded all Masons fro$ the 8ury in cri$inal trials where the defendant was a Mason, and would have $ade it unlawful for a 8udge belonging to the .rder to sit in a trial where a Mason was involved. The resolution was barely defeated. ,tevens then sponsored a resolution de$anding that Masonry be suppressed, and secured a legal inIuiry into the evils of the .rder. He spoke in Hagerstown, Maryland, on the propostition that 9-herever the genius of liberty has set a people free, the first ob8ect of their solicitude should be the destruction of ree Masonry.9 He succeeded in electing an *nti"Masonic :overnor of 5ennsylvania, but after this victory, the vigor of his *nti" Masonic crusade waned, and he gradually abandoned it. The great proble$ of any public opponent of ree$asonry, such as Thaddeus ,tevens, was the great secrecy of the .rder, with death penalties invoked for any $e$bers who violated its secret agenda or its international loyalties. ro$ the year &DDB, ree$asonry has been an o$nipresent international govern$ent operating treasonably fro$ within the +nited ,tates, and it has e2ercised those powers ever since. !ecause of its secrecy, an opponent has insuperable difficulties in presenting to the people any detailed infor$ation about its conspiratorial activities. ,ince the $urder of Captain -illia$ Morgan, no *$erican Mason has dared to e2pose its stealthy operations. The present writer had for so$e thirty years focused on the conspiratorial activities of the leading international bankers, without reali3ing that governing their every action was their pri$ary involve$ent with and co$$it$ent to ree$asonry. .nly the discovery of the Curse of Canaan, and the subseIuent -ill of Canaan, forced this writer to the reluctant conclusion that behind every financial Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The *$erican <evolution—CC
conspiracy was the de$onic attach$ent to a ,atanic cult, which $anifested itself through the operations of ree$asonry. The e$ble$s of this cult are boldly e$bla3oned on the :reat ,eal of the +nited ,tates and on our ederal <eserve notes ;unpaid debts of the *$erican people?. The words 9*nnuit Coeptis9 announce the birth of 9/ovus .rdo ,ecloru$,9 the /ew .rder. The Canaanites have even appropriated the :reat 5yra$id of :i3eh, built by ,he$, as their e$ble$. However, to de$onstrate that they have not yet put into operation the final phases of their conspiracy, they show the top of the pyra$id $issing, indicating that 9the lost word9 of ree$asonry is still absent. The 9eye9 represents the :reat *rchitect of the +niverse, a cabbalist concept# it is enclosed in a triangle, which is the sy$bol of $agic. The thirteen steps refer to ,atan, !elial, and rebellion, which cabbalistic ge$atria assign to the thirteen colonies, thirteen stripes, thirteen olive leaves, thirteen arrows on the seal, and the thirteen letters of 9E 5luribus +nu$,9 all of which e$phasi3e the i$portance of the nu$ber thirteen in any enterprise which is controlled by ree$asonry. It re$inds the$ of their war against Christ and his Twelve 0isciples. The eagle is represented as the sy$bol of <o$e, the historic ene$y of the Canaanites, who$ they can never forget, the adversary who ra3ed their capital, Carthage, and who sought to control their bestiality through the ad$inistration of laws ;the fasces?. ConseIuently, all ree$asons $ust be vigorously anti" ascist, that is, they $ust place the$selves against the rule of law. The eagle has nine tail feathers, representing the Inner Circle of /ine in the Illu$inati, and also the nu$ber of degrees in the 1ork <ite# the thirteen stars represent the ,eal of ,olo$on. The :reat ,eal, which is replete with these sy$bols of ree$asonry, was designed by !en8a$in ranklin, Tho$as Hefferson, Churchill, and Houston, all of who$ were ree$asons. The eagle4s right"wing has thirty"two feathers, the nu$ber of the ordinary degrees in the ,cottish <ite# the left wing has thirty"three, the additional feather sy$boli3ing the FFrd degree, which is conferred for outstanding service to Masonry. To detail all of the Masonic e$ble$s with which the :reat ,eal is rife would reIuire $ore space than we need to give# these esoteric hidden $eanings show that the co$bined nu$ber of feathers in the two wings of the eagle is si2ty"five# in ge$atria, this is the value of the Hebrew phrase 9ya$ yawchod,9 9together in unity,9 which is cited in 5sal$ &FF>&. 9!ehold, how good and pleasant it is when brothers dwell together in unity79 The five"pointed stars represent the Masonic !la3ing ,tar and the five points of fellowship. The *ll ,eeing Eye has a cabbalistic value of seventy plus three plus two hundred, the value of the phrase 9eben $osu haboni$,9 9the stone which the builders refused,9 which is fa$iliar to all <oyal *rch Masons# it also represents the value of Hira$ *biff, the architect of @ing ,olo$on4s Te$ple.
Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The *$erican <evolution—C'
Chapter 7 The Civil -ar> The Civil -ar was the $ost tragic blood"letting of the people of ,he$ in recorded history. This people, religious refugees fro$ Canaanite oppressors and $assacres in Europe, succeeded in establishing in the +nited ,tates the $ost productive society in the world. Their Constitution had unleashed the great talents of this people to do :od4s work on this earth. .f course, ,atan4s people, the Canaanites, were livid with hatred and envy. If there is one passion which *$erica has always e2cited in the world, it is the passion of envy. The +nited ,tates was the $ost ad$ired nation in the world, because its Constitution guaranteed to its legal citi3ens the unfettered right of personal liberty, so$ething which no other nation could offer to its people. In the ,tates of the ,outh, the people of ,he$ had carved fro$ the wilderness productive plantations and i$pressive $anor houses, built in the tradition of :reek /eo"Classicis$, and e2pressing their conviction that this was the only way that they wished to live on this earth. %ike the ancient :reeks, the people of ,he$ had slaves to attend to their daily needs, the descendants of Canaan, on who$ the Curse of Canaan had been pronounced, and which co$$itted the$ to that status. 0espite the efforts of the people of ,he$ to $aintain their slaves in a healthy and co$fortable environ$ent ;fro$ an econo$ic standpoint alone, this was an absolute reIuire$ent, because the bulk of their operating capital was invested in the$?, the e2istence of these slaves beca$e their *chilles heel, which the Canaanites cleverly used as the weapon with which to $ount an attack against the$. There were $any conte$poraneous records attesting to the kindly treat$ent of the slaves, such as the observations of ,a$uel 5hillips 0ay, special correspondent for the %ondon Morning Herald, who wrote, 9.n ,unday, Hune C, &CB&, in *sheville, @entucky, I took a drive with so$e friends. Hudge of $y surprise, reader, when I found al$ost the entire /egro population abroad# so$e parading thoroughfares, and others riding about in carriages7 They were dressed so showily and so finely, and appeared so happy and contented, that I was virtually forced to e2clai$, 4,urely these people are not slaves74 The response was, 4Certainly they are.4 ,o$e of the wo$en wore lace shawls and gold watches and looked ;only for their colour? like %ondon duchesses going to a ball. The $en too were well attired. I reflected for a $o$ent on the condition of !ritish laborers and %ondon needlewo$en E the contrast was too painful to dwell upon E The thought flashed across $y $ind that there was nothing so very wicked in slavery after all—that it possessed a bright side as well as a dark side.9 ,a$uel 5hillips 0ay4s co$$ents were well"taken# it is doubtful if any ,outhern plantation owner would have treated his slaves as badly as the average !ritish working$an was treated by his brutal black nobility landowners and factory operators. It was no accident that world Co$$unis$, abianis$, and other desperate re$edies were born, not in the slave Iuarters of the ,outh, but in the working class districts of %ondon and Manchester. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—'G
However, the daily life of the slaves in the ,outh, as observed by $any travelers, was obscured for all ti$e by the relentless pro$otion of a single book, Harriet !eecher ,towe4s 9+ncle To$4s Cabin.9 Even today, any black who dares to say that perhaps we are not as badly off as our brethren in the 8ungles of *frica is hooted down as an 9+ncle To$.9 .nly warfare to the death is reco$$ended by the $ilitant Masonic activists# propaganda, invasion, and civil war—these are the only accepted re$edies for the 9in8ustices9 visited upon the blacks. It was no accident that Harriet !eecher ,towe4s book beca$e the greatest best seller of its ti$e—it was tirelessly pro$oted throughout the entire nation, in the $ost successful book pro$otion ca$paign in our history. The force which pro$oted 9+ncle To$4s Cabin9 was the sa$e force which, as early as &D'', sought the dissolution of our Constitutional <epublic, which had continued its efforts in the Esse2 Hunto, and which found its final fruition in the Civil -ar. 0espite repeated provocations fro$ the Canaanites in the /orth, the ,outhern ,tates proved re$arkably tractable, freely $aking concessions to de$ands which were intended only to force the$ into war. The Missouri Co$pro$ise, written in &C=G, was accepted even though it prohibited slavery in the new state. It did restrict voting privileges to 9free white $ale citi3ens,9 thus e2cluding wo$en, slaves, and Indians fro$ e2ercising the ballot. In &C(', the people of California adopted a constitution which prohibited slavery. The Co$pro$ise of &C)G provided that the prohibition of slavery should be left up to the individual ,tates, thus thwarting the Canaanites in their atte$pts to $ake this proble$ an e2cuse for federal intervention and a cause of war between the ,tates. It is a $atter of historical record that the Civil -ar was precipitated by the action against ort ,u$ter in ,outh Carolina, across the bay fro$ Charleston. This opening of hostilities can be traced directly to the power of the ,cottish <ite in Charleston, which is known officially as 9the Mother %odge of the -orld.9 It was founded by Moses %indo as the @ing ,olo$on %odge. %indo had a $onopoly on the indigo trade, a $uch"needed dye si$ilar to the 9phoenicia9 or purple dye which had been the principal $onopoly of his Canaanite ancestors, and who changed their na$e fro$ 9Canaanite9 to 95hoenician9 because of this $onopoly. *ccording to the Encyclopaedia Hudaica, other founders of the @ing ,olo$on %odge included Isaac and *braha$ da Costa ;da Costa was one of the leading na$es a$ong the Maranos?. In &D'F, the cornerstone of a new synagogue, !eth Elohi$, was laid in Charleston according to the <ite of ree$asons. Charleston is also known as the cradle of <efor$ Hudais$ in *$erica ;we have previously noted that this $ove$ent originated in rankfort"on"Main with the <othschilds, and that it has cul$inated in the successes of -orld Kionis$?. The Charleston ce$etery dates fro$ &DB(. .ther organi3ers of the Charleston %odge included ,tephen Morin, =)th degree, Inspector for /orth *$erica, who had been initiated into the <ite of 5erfection in 5aris in &DB&# Henry *. rancken, deputy inspector general for /orth *$erica, =)th degree, initiated in Ha$aica in &DB=# *ugustine 5revost ;later co$$ander of !ritish forces in /orth *$erica during the <evolutionary -ar?, =)th degree, initiated in Ha$aica in &DD(# Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—'&
Moses Michael Hays, =)th degree, initiated in !oston in &DBD as deputy inspector general for /orth *$erica# Hohn Mitchell, =)th degree, initiated in Charleston, na$ed deputy for ,outh Carolina# !. ,pit3er, deputy for :eorgia# Moses Cohen, =)th degree, initiated in 5hiladelphia in &DC&# *. . *. de :rasse Tilly, =)th degree, initiated in Charleston &D'B. Hohn Mitchell had been residing in 5hiladelphia during the <evolutionary -ar# through his Masonic connections, he had hi$self na$ed as 0eputy Tuarter$aster :eneral of the *$erican *r$y, although, he re$ained in 5hiladelphia throughout the !ritish occupation7 He and his co"worker, !enedict *rnold, were later tried on charges of corruption, ste$$ing fro$ their illegal diversions of *r$y supplies, but here again, because of their powerful Masonic defenders, they were acIuitted. Mitchell later $oved to ,outh Carolina. Count *le2ander de :rasse ;Tilly? was the son of the rench *d$iral who aided :eorge -ashington in the defeat of the !ritish forces at 1orktown. The opposing forces then sat down for a cordial Masonic banIuet. 0e :rasse later set up ,cottish <ite ,upre$e Councils throughout Europe# he was later na$ed ,upre$e Co$$ander of rance. He played the crucial role in pro$oting insurrectionary activity in ,outh Carolina, which cul$inated in the firing on ort ,u$ter. *nother $e$ber of the Charleston %odge, Ha$es Moultrie, was the principal figure behind the /ullification Crisis in ,outh Carolina during the &C=Gs and &CFGs. He was na$ed :rand ,ecretary :eneral of the ,cottish <ite for all of the ,outhern states. 0uring the nineteenth century, Masonic agitators traveled about the world, infla$ing the populaces with passionate cries for 9liberation,9 and 9the <ights of Man.9 +nfortunately for those who were deceived by these $anipulations, the only rights they were pursuing were the rights of Masonic Canaanites to battle and e2ter$inate the people of ,he$. Every other consideration was subordinated to this pri$ary goal. *s a result, every nation which was lured into the 9<ights"of"Man9 trap beca$e an absolute dictatorship whose officials used their powers to destroy the people of ,he$, their de$onic goal, and part of their ,atanic rebellion against :od. *s :rand Master, %afayette directed the Huare3 revolution in Me2ico# in ,outh *$erica, !ernardo .4Higgins and ,i$on !olivar, both of who$ were Masons, led the revolutionary forces against ,pain in country after country. ,ince the ,panish govern$ents in these countries were also Catholic, these revolutions proved to be an integral part of Masonry4s openly declared war against the Catholic Church. In Italy, Ma33ini and :aribaldi led the atheistic revolutionary forces which cul$inated in the arrest of the 5ope and the establish$ent of 9unification9 in Italy in &CBG. ro$ the outset, this Masonic uprising was planned and financed by !ritish ,ecret Intelligence ,ervice, and directed by %ord 5al$erston, oreign Minister of the !ritish E$pire. -hen %ouis @ossuth, the Hungarian revolutionary, visited the +nited ,tates, Masonic organi3ations throughout the country planned large scale de$onstrations and victory banIuets for hi$. It is doubtful that any visitor to these shores has previously or since been lioni3ed to the e2tent that %ouis @ossuth was received. Even today, there are still $any buildings and avenues in *$erican towns Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—'=
throughout the country which are na$ed after @ossuth, $e$oriali3ing this leader of ree$asonry. In &C(), Ma33ini originated the 1oung *$erica $ove$ent in the +nited ,tates. *lthough pri$arily active in rural areas as a far$er4s $ove$ent, it was directed by Ma33ini to play an active role in the growing abolitionist $ove$ent, which he also directed. His friend, -illia$ %loyd :arrison, who later wrote the Introduction to Ma33ini4s authori3ed biography, beca$e the $ost infla$$atory of the abolitionist propagandists. He called his newspaper 9The %iberator.9 :arrison started this paper in &CF&. ro$ the outset, it was liberally financed by unna$ed backers, who saw to it that free subscriptions to 9the %iberator9 were distributed throughout the ,outhern states. The ,tate of :eorgia was $oved to offer O)GG reward for :arrison4s arrest or for the detention of any $e$ber of his *$erican *nti",lavery ,ociety. :arrison freIuently went to %ondon for conferences with Ma33ini on the strategy of the abolitionist $ove$ent. They usually $et at the offices of the wellknown %ondon solicitor, -illia$ *shurst. ew ,outherners have ever heard the na$e of Ma33ini, and even fewer know that this fiery Masonic revolutionary was the actual instigator of the Civil -ar. He is privately known a$ong the cognoscenti ;or :nostics? as the godfather of the anti" slavery ca$paign in the +nited ,tates. This abolitionist propaganda caused widespread resent$ent throughout the ,outh. .n 0ece$ber &B, &CF), the ,tate of ,outh Carolina issued a for$al resolution on the $atter> 9<esolved, that the for$ation of the abolitionist societies and the acts and doings of certain fanatics calling the$selves abolitionists in the nonslaveholding states of this confederacy, are in direct violation of the obligations of the co$pact of the union, dissocial, and incendiary in the e2tre$e.9 /ote that in &CF), ,outh Carolina used the ter$ co$$on until after the outco$e of the Civil -ar, a confederacy of states associated under the provisions of a co$pact, the Constitution of the +nited ,tates. The abolitionist propaganda did constitute a direct invasion of the ,outhern ,tates and as such was an undeclared state of war# it was also, as the ,outh Carolina <esolution pointed out, a direct violation of the ter$s of the co$pact. /evertheless, this invasion by propaganda continued, until it was at last followed by the direct $ilitary invasion of the Civil -ar. 0espite the fact that slavery e2isted in the ,outhern ,tates under the direct authority of the !iblical Curse of Canaan, the war against the people of ,he$ was conducted without $ercy by the invading Canaanites, who faithfully followed the precepts of their founder in the -ill of Canaan, 9hate your $asters, and never tell the truth.9 The ideological successor to the Edwardean Conspiracy and the Esse2 Hunto in the /ew England states was a curious, pseudo" religious cult, often called 9the /ew England religion,9 but also known as +nitarianis$ and Transcendentalis$. It was a direct spawn of the de$onic cult of !aal, as adapted through the centuries by such 9liberali3ing9 and 9hu$ane9 influences as 5ythagoreanis$, /eo5latonis$, and secular hu$anis$ ;which had been bought and paid for by the banking fa$ily, the de Medicis?. The 9/ew England religion,9 Iuite si$ply was the latest $odern heresy preached against the people of ,he$. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—'F
The cult was directed by <ev. -illia$ Channing# one of his principal assistants was a teacher na$ed Hohn !rown, the son of the infa$ous revolutionary who was to die on the gallows for the insurrection at Harper4s erry. This cult survives today principally in the preachings of so$e who call the$selves 9 unda$entalists.9 These renegades preach the doctrine of the -ill of Canaan, and they work avidly for the final defeat and e2ter$ination of the people of ,he$. These 9Transcendentalists9 did not bother to conceal the fact that they took the basics of their 9religious9 doctrines directly fro$ the Cabala, preaching that each person has an oversoul, and that there is no final authority in any religious $atter, thus invalidating the entire !ible and the pronounce$ents of :od. Their true leaning was always do$inated by .riental despotis$, and their doctrines originated in the ar East. ConseIuently, their first line of attack was the overthrowing of the Constitution of the +nited ,tates, the principal safeguard of the people of ,he$# their ca$paign resulted in the adoption of 9a$end$ents9 which totally invalidated the original intent of this Constitution. This is the basis of decisions of federal 8udges in federal courts today, always against the people of ,he$, always strengthening the stranglehold of .riental despotis$ over our captive people. *t one point, the leader of the abolitionists, -illia$ :arrison, publicly burned a copy of the Constitution, calling it 9a Covenant with Hell79 The abolitionists repeatedly denied that there was any authority for slavery in the !ible, thus ignoring the Curse of Canaan ;:enesis '>=)? and $any other co$$and$ents. They also worked desperately to forestall the peaceful e$ancipation $ove$ent in the ,outh# the gradual freeing of the slaves, which had been led by Tho$as Hefferson, had received widespread approbation a$ong the plantation owners. They welco$ed e$ancipation because they had co$e face to face with the econo$ic reality which has $ade a sha$bles of the Co$$unist e$pire, that without incentives and the pro$ise of ulti$ate gain, few people were willing to do $ore than the absolute $ini$u$ of labor to survive. Econo$ic growth was i$possible in this situation. E$ancipation was not $erely a hu$anitarian $easure# it was welco$ed by the plantation owners because they faced ruin due to the daily de$ands of $aintaining their increasing slave populations. Tho$as Hefferson was an outstanding e2a$ple# despite his brilliant career, he died bankrupt. He tried crop after crop in desperate atte$pts to $ake Monticello a profitable enterprise# in every case, he was defeated by the $ounting e2penses of caring for his slaves. The 9religious9 assault on the Constitution of the +nited ,tates, the co$pact which had been drafted by the people of ,he$ in order to protect their religious freedo$, now took a $ore o$inous turn. In &C)D, the financial leaders of the Canaanite powers, the House of <othschild, asse$bled to celebrate the wedding of %ionel4s daughter, %eonora, to her cousin, *lphonse, son of Ha$es de <othschild of 5aris. *t this gathering, 0israeli said, 9+nder this roof are the heads of the fa$ily of <othschild—a na$e fa$ous in every capital of Europe and every division of the globe. If you like, we shall divide the +nited ,tates into two parts, one for you, Ha$es, and one for you, %ionel. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—'(
/apoleon shall do e2actly and all that I shall advise hi$9;p. ==C, 9The <othschilds,9 by Hohn <eeves?. The tragic Civil -ar which the Canaanites planned and e2ecuted against the people of ,he$ in the ,outhern states actually began in &C)', with the invasion of the ,outh by the ho$icidal $aniac, Hohn !rown. The abolitionists had already spent $illions of dollars to pro$ote slave rebellions in the ,outh, but this e2pensive propaganda had very little effect. *s 0ay and other observers had reported, the slaves were leading very co$fortable lives. *fter this tactic failed, it beca$e obvious to the conspirators that an actual $ilitary invasion was the only solution to their ca$paign. The $erchant bankers of /ew England, who were directly controlled by the <othschilds, were now instructed to finance a $ilitary attack against the ,outh. Their instru$entality was the already wellknown terrorist, Hohn !rown. He was financed by a group fa$ed as 9the ,ecret ,i2,9 which was co$posed of 9Tho$as -entworth Higginson, <ev. Theodore 5arker, 0r. ,a$uel :ridley Howe ;$arried to Hulia -ard, fro$ a wealthy banking fa$ily who later wrote 9!attle Hy$n of the <epublic9?, ranklin !en8a$in ,anborn, :eorge %uther ,tearns, and :errit ,$ith. ,$ith had been Hohn !rown4s first financial angel. He was the son of the business partner of Hohn Hacob *stor ;East India Co$pany, the opiu$ trade, and !ritish Intelligence?. His $other was a %ivingston# he was related to the Masonic leaders, Edward and <obert %ivingston. ,$ith was the largest landowner in the ,tate of /ew 1ork, holding a $illion acres, which included land he had given to Hohn !rown in &C(C. ,$ith4s total contribution to Hohn !rown4s $ilitary raids and other radical causes ca$e to $ore than eight $illion dollars, a tre$endous su$ in those days. <ev. Theodore 5arker typified the 9religious9 inspiration of the abolitionist $ove$ent# his $other was a ,tearns, and he $arried into the Cabot fa$ily. He was educated at the Harvard 0ivinity ,chool, and he beca$e a leading Transcendentalist and Congregationalist $inister. He was always an 9activist9 in the Masonic tradition. In &C)(, he had been indicted by a grand 8ury for inciting an attack on a courthouse where a runaway slave was being detained. He was an active $e$ber of the 6igilance Co$$ittee, and he was the principal organi3er of the ,ecret ,i2 to finance Hohn !rown4s raid. He later beca$e an e2patriate, living in Europe. He died in lorence ;birthplace of secular hu$anis$?. Tho$as -entworth Higginson, of the leading /ew England banking fa$ily, was fro$ /ewburyport, Massachusetts, the birthplace of *lbert 5ike, who beca$e the national leader of *$erican Masonry. Higginson actively assisted <ev. 5arker in the attack on the courthouse and engaged in $any other illegal and nefarious activities. His cousin $arried Theodore <oosevelt. ,a$uel :ridley Howe and his wife, Hulia, founded and edited a fiery anti"slavery newspaper, 9The Co$$onwealth.9 %ike so $any of the Canaanite agitators in the +nited ,tates, :ridley was descended fro$ Calvinist revolutionaries# his ancestor was an officer in Cro$well4s ar$y, Hohn -ard of :loucester, who later fled to the +nited ,tates to avoid punish$ent for the atrocities he co$$itted under the banner of Cro$well. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—')
ranklin !en8a$in ,anborn was a leading disciple of <ev. 5arker and <alph -aldo E$erson. The ,enate ordered his arrest in &CBG. He had been the principal agent for Hohn !rown in /ew 1ork since &C)D. :eorge %uther ,tearns $arried into the Train fa$ily. He was the leader of the ree ,oilers, the anti"slavery agitators in the state of @ansas# their depredations gave rise to the ter$ 9!loody @ansas.9 He donated large su$s to Hohn !rown and bought a far$ for the terrorist and his fa$ily. The chief agent for ,tearns in @ansas was Martin Conway. .riginally fro$ !alti$ore, Conway was sent to @ansas to lead the ree ,tate forces there# he later beca$e the first Congress$an fro$ @ansas. .n .ctober &&, &CDF, he fired three shots at ,enator 5o$eroy, wounding hi$. Conway was taken to ,t. Eli3abeth4s Hospital, where he was 8udged hopelessly insane. He later died there. .ther leading /ew Englanders deeply involved in the planning of uprisings in the ,outh included ,a$uel Cabot# he paid for O(GGG worth of rifles which were sent to Hohn !rown4s forces in @ansas. The guns were used to $assacre entire fa$ilies during Hohn !rown4s orgy of terroris$. The Cabot !ank later provided O)D,GGG for Hohn !rown4s $ilitary e2penses. There is no record that it was ever repaid, or that any atte$pt was $ade to collect it. It was a donation to the cause of terroris$, a fa$iliar techniIue of bankers. .ther financial supporters of Hohn !rown included Hohn Murray orbes, a wealthy railroad builder ;his $other was a 5erkins?, who served on the <epublican /ational Co$$ittee. !etween &C=D and &C(F, the plans of the conspirators received a te$porary setback with the e$ergence of the *nti" Masonic 5arty as a national force. This political $ove$ent threatened to e2pose the entire conspiracy as a Masonic operation. ro$ its outset, the *nti"Masonic 5arty was handicapped by its inability to penetrate the shroud of secrecy which veiled every act of the conspirators. -ithout direct evidence of this conspiracy which could be presented in court or laid before the people, they soon lost their popular support. In fact, they were soon infiltrated by the very conspirators who$ they sought to e2pose, and they were rendered i$potent7 *lbert 5ike later boasted that 9The *nti"Masonic 5arty actually was of great assistance to us.9 *fter its dissolution, ree$asonry never again faced any organi3ed opposition in the entire +nited ,tates. Those who $ention this sub8ect are Iuickly discredited as 9poor overwrought fools9 and paranoid 9@now"/othings9 who see Masons behind every tree. In $ost cases, they are Iuickly consigned to the nearest lunatic asylu$, a la ,oviet Co$$unis$4s handling of its 9dissidents. 9 or so$e years prior to the outbreak of the Civil -ar, the 1oung *$erican Masonic conspiracy had been active in the ,outhern states, laying the groundwork for the approaching Civil -ar. * native /ew 1orker, Hohn *. Tuit$an, $oved to Mississippi and $arried into a wealthy ,outhern fa$ily. He was given the warrant to for$ a ,cottish <ite organi3ation in Mississippi. .n ebruary &, &C(C, the ree$ason $aga3ine of !oston carried the notice that !rother Hohn Tuit$an, who was now a Ma8or :eneral in the +nited ,tates *r$y, had been inaugurated as ,overeign :rand Inspector :eneral of the FFrd degree. *ll ,outhern %odges were now ordered to obey hi$. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—'B
Tuit$an had also beco$e one of the $ost outspoken leaders of the secessionist $ove$ent in the ,outh# this $ove$ent was now fir$ly controlled by the Masonic Canaanite conspirators. Tuit$an also sponsored a plan to anne2 Me2ico, and financed an invasion of Cuba by $ercenaries. He had been elected :overnor of Mississippi, when he was indicted in /ew .rleans for his part in the planned Cuban invasion, and he was forced to resign fro$ that office. Here again was the deep involve$ent of a leader of the ,cottish <ite, the revolutionary ar$ of ree$asonry, in planning wars and revolutions throughout the world. The ideological leader of the Cuban invasion was one Hane McManus, who had last been heard fro$ as the girl friend of the revolutionist, *aron !urr. In order to build popular support for his 5residential ca$paign, ,enator ,tephen 0ouglas, %incoln4s opponent, hired one :eorge ,anders, a 1oung *$erica agent, to edit the 0e$ocratic 5arty <eview. ,anders is identified in -ho4s -ho by profession as a 9revolutionist.9 The *$erican political agent of the Hudson !ay Co$pany, he had worked for the !ank of England, and as +nited ,tates Consul in %ondon, he had worked closely with Ma33ini. %ondon was at that ti$e the world headIuarters of Masonic revolutionary $ove$ents. ,anders soon devoted the pages of The 0e$ocratic 5arty <eview to lauding the efforts of Ma33ini and other Masonic agitators. In &C)F, @illian H. van <ensselaer, one of the /ew 1ork 9patroons,9 or hereditary landlords, opened the -estern HeadIuarters of the ,cottish <ite in Cincinnati, .hio. *t the sa$e ti$e, another secret organi3ation, the @nights of the :olden Circle, began its operations in Cincinnati. The organi3ation, which, as usual, was well" financed, soon enlisted and trained so$e &GG,GGG $e$bers in para$ilitary tactics. These $e$bers spread throughout the ,outhern ,tates# they for$ed the nucleus of what would beco$e the Confederate *r$y during the Civil -ar. Most ,outherners neither envisioned nor prepared for an ar$ed struggle with the /orth. The 9,outhern9 cause was always directed and pro$oted by 9/orthern9 infiltrators. The stage was now set for the Civil -ar. The nation was further polari3ed by the 0red ,cott case. ,cott, an elderly and infir$ /egro who was financially supported by his owners, was pushed into a direct legal confrontation, a$ply financed fro$ /ew England $erchant bankers funds. The case went to the ,upre$e Court. %isted in the court records as 90red ,cott v. ,anford, &' Howard F'F,9 the $atter was decided in an opinion by Chief Hustice Taney, dated March B, &C)D. 9The Iuestion is si$ply this# can a negro, whose ancestors were i$ported into this country, and sold as slaves, beco$e a $e$ber of the political co$$unity for$ed and brought into e2istence by the Constitution of the +nited ,tates, and as such, beco$e entitled to all the rights and privileges, and i$$unities, guaranteed by that instru$ent to the citi3enA E The words 4people of the +nited ,tates4 and 4citi3ens4 are synony$ous ter$s, and $ean the sa$e thing E 4the sovereign people4 E The Iuestion before us is, whether the class of persons described in the plea in abate$ent co$prise a portion of this people and are constituent $e$bers of this sovereigntyA -e think they are not, and that they are not included, and were not Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—'D
intended to be included, under the word 4citi3ens4 in the Constitution, and can, therefore, clai$ none of the rights and privileges which that instru$ent provides for and secures to citi3ens of the +nited ,tates. .n the contrary, they were at that ti$e considered as a subordinate and inferior class of beings, who had been sub8ugated by the do$inant race, and, whether e$ancipated or not, yet re$ained sub8ect to their authority, and had no rights or privileges but such as those who held the power and the govern$ent $ight choose to grant the$ E In the opinion of the Court, the legislation and histories of the ti$es, and the language used in the 0eclaration of Independence, show, that neither the class of persons who had been i$ported as slaves, nor their descendants, whether they had beco$e free or not, were then acknowledged as a part of the people, nor intended to be included in the general words used in that $e$orable instru$ent E They had for $ore than a century before been regarded as beings of an inferior order# and altogether unfit to associate with the white race, either in social or political relations# and so far inferior that they had no rights which the white $an was bound to respect# and that the negro $ight 8ustly and lawfully be reduced to slavery for his benefit E This opinion was at that ti$e fi2ed and universal in the civili3ed portion of the white race. It was regarded as an a2io$ in $orals as well as in politics, which no one thought of disputing, or supposed to be open to dispute# and $en in every grade and position in society daily and habitually acted upon it in their private pursuits, as well as in $atters of public concern, without doubting for a $o$ent the correctness of this opinion E There are two clauses in the Constitution which point directly and specifically to the negro race as a separate class of persons, and show clearly that they were not regarded as a portion of the people or citi3ens of the :overn$ent then for$ed E the right to i$port slaves until the year &CGC E and the ,tates pledge to each other to $aintain the right of property of the $aster, by delivering up to hi$ any slave who $ay have escaped fro$ his service E the right of property in a slave is distinctly and e2pressly affir$ed in the Constitution E the Circuit Court of the +nited ,tates had no 8urisdiction in this case, and could give no 8udg$ent on it E Its 8udg$ent for the defendant $ust, conseIuently, be reversed, and a $andate issued directing the suit to be dis$issed for want of 8urisdiction.9 The Chief Hustice of the ,upre$e Court paid dearly for this decision. His na$e has al$ost entirely been erased fro$ the legal history of this nation# he was repeatedly threatened with house arrest during the Civil -ar by 5resident %incoln, and after the war, his two elderly daughters, shunned as prospective brides, eked out a precarious e2istence as govern$ent clerks at the very botto$ of the pay scale, always on the verge of co$plete destitution. *fter the 0red ,cott decision, events $oved rapidly toward an actual $ilitary confrontation, with the @nights of the :olden Circle taking their places throughout the ,outhern states. Hohn !rown then attacked Harper4s erry, an incident which was intended to set off a slave uprising throughout the ,outh. The anticipated popular revolution failed to $ateriali3e, and !rown was captured and hanged. To this day, he re$ains a $artyr in the cabbalistic circles of /ew England, the unda$entalists. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—'C
Their ideological leader, <alph -aldo E$erson, wrote, 9He $akes the gallows as :lorious as the Cross.9 E$erson later pro$oted Hohn !rown as 9a new ,aint in the calendar.9 In order to arouse provocation for the ort ,u$ter attack, %incoln now dispatched heavy reinforce$ents to the fort. Even his ,ecretary of -ar, ,eward, ob8ected to his $ove, suggesting instead that ort ,u$ter be yielded peacefully to the state of ,outh Carolina. %incoln hi$self was eagerly anticipating the approaching bloodbath and would hear of no co$pro$ise. He is known to have suffered fro$ hereditary insanity, which did not co$e fro$ the %incoln fa$ily, for they were not his actual forebears. His $other, /ancy Hanks, being ho$eless, had been taken in as a charitable act by the Enloe fa$ily# she was thrown out by Mrs. Enloe after she had beco$e pregnant by *braha$ Enloe. -ard H. %a$e, %incoln4s law partner, later wrote a biography of %incoln stating that %incoln was of illegal parentage, and referring to his real father as *braha$ Enloe. The 1orkville EnIuirer, *pril C, &CBF, noted that %incoln4s $other, /ancy Hanks, was 9a single wo$an of low degree MCanaan $eans 4low4. Ed.N E generally reputed to have fro$ one"eighth to one"si2teenth /egro blood in her veins, and who always associated with /egroes on ter$s of eIuality.9 The *tlanta Intelligencer in &CBF noted of his vice president, Hannibal Ha$lin, who had been na$ed after the historic leader of the Canaanite forces of Carthage, Hannibal, that Ha$lin was identified by ,tate ,enator Hon. Hohn !urha$, of Hancock County, Maine, who lived in the area and knew of Ha$lin4s ancestry. The ,enator reported that Ha$lin4s greatgrandfather was a $ulatto, who had $arried a Canadian wo$an# his grandfather during the <evolutionary -ar co$$anded a co$pany co$posed only of $ulattoes, /egroes, and Indians under :enerals ,ullivan and :reen. This Captain Ha$lin is recorded as having e$be33led the funds sent to pay his troops# he also was said to have stolen wine and other supplies. The father of Hannibal Ha$lin4s father lived in 5aris, Maine, and had a brother na$ed *frica. -hen Hannibal Ha$lin was born, one of his uncles peered into his cradle and e2clai$ed, 9 or :od4s sake, how long will this da$ned black blood re$ain in our fa$ilyA9 In %ouisiana, Hohn ,lidell, who was also a /ew 1orker, was the leader of the state4s secessionist party# his second in co$$and was one Hudah 5. !en8a$in. ,lidell was the Masonic protege of the :rand Master, Edward %ivingston, also of /ew 1ork, a key $e$ber of the *aron !urr treason apparat. !en8a$in, fro$ the -est Indies, was a !ritish sub8ect. He was hired as a law clerk by ,lidell. He later beca$e the ,ecretary of ,tate in the Confederate :overn$ent. *fter the Civil -ar, he was per$itted to leave the +nited ,tates without hindrance, and he lived his later years in splendid lu2ury as one of the highest paid Tueen4s Counsels in %ondon, while his for$er superior, Hefferson 0avis, languished in a federal prison, burdened with heavy chains. In Te2as, the secessionist conspirators were blocked for a ti$e by ,a$ Houston, a 6irginian who was the founder of Te2as. Houston ruled that the secessionist efforts were illegal. The conspirators then succeeded in deposing :overnor Houston by a 9ru$p9 election, which was si$ilar to the tactics which the Cro$wellians Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—''
had used to conde$n @ing Charles I in England. The conspirators then clai$ed that their secessionist delegates had received (G,GGG votes, as co$pared to only &G,GGG for Houston4s supporters. This was later cited as the 9popular9 support for the 9insurrection,9 as the action taken by the ,outhern states was later ter$ed. The Confederacy was officially established at Montgo$ery, *laba$a, chaired by ,cottish <ite ,upre$e Co$$ander Howell Cobb. He was ably assisted by ,cottish <ite backers fro$ the Charleston Mother %odge and representatives fro$ other Masonic groups. Thus the *$erican people were $aneuvered into a Civil -ar which they neither envisioned nor desired. They were $anipulated by Masonic Canaanite conspirators working together in the /orthern and the ,outhern states. The resulting bloodbath proved to be the greatest disaster ever suffered by the people of ,he$. The great civili3ation which they had spent so$e two hundred years building in this land was now swept away, 9:one with the -ind9# the Constitution which they had written to protect their e2istence as the people of ,he$ was scrapped, being replaced by 9*$end$ents9 which reduced the$ to the status of serfs, while giving the Canaanites total power to set up a tyrannical dictatorship. /evertheless, the anticipated division of the +nited ,tates into two s$all, weak countries, each to be easily controlled fro$ the European headIuarters of the <othschilds, failed to take place. *t one point, the $assing of rench and ,panish troops in Me2ico see$ed to doo$ the future of the +nited ,tates, and to bring about the division which the <othschilds desired. However, the C3ar of <ussia, a great leader of the ,he$ite people, learned of the plan. He i$$ediately dispatched two of his fleets to the +nited ,tates, one which landed at ,an rancisco, which was co$$anded by *d$iral %esowsky, and the second sIuadron, which arrived in /ew 1ork harbor, co$$anded by *d$iral *. *. 5opoff. /eedless to say, these na$es are not encountered by students of *$erican history. However, the presence of these <ussian fleets served to preserve the +nion. Ha$es de <othschild was left without his anticipated e$pire in Me2ico, while %ionel was forced to forego his control over the /orthern states. !ecause of these good offices on behalf of the +nion, the C3ar was later $urdered by <othschild agents, and <ussia was conde$ned to be turned over to the atrocities of the de$onic Canaanite revolutionaries. The Civil -ar ravaged the ,outhern states, while leaving the /orth untouched. The civili3ation of the people of ,he$ was in ruins. .nce again, as during the <evolutionary -ar, hordes of :er$an $ercenaries $oved through the ,outh. ,outhern ladies reported that their ho$es had been put to the torch by +nion soldiers who could speak only gutteral English. 1et these horrors were only a harbinger of what was to co$e. The defeat of the underfinanced and poorly prepared ,outhern states had been a foregone conclusion, as they were overrun by the nu$erical and financial superiority of the /orthern states. Their defeat was followed by an unrivaled brutality toward the vanIuished population. or generations afterward, ,outhern fa$ilies suffered genetic diseases directly attributable to the starvation forced upon the$ by their conIuerors# such for$erly unknown illnesses as scurvy, rickets, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—&GG
gu$ disease, and other diseases gave rise to the depiction of the ,outhern people which is still universal in the /ew 1ork owned and controlled publishing industry, $ovies, and television, the Hoads of Tobacco <oad. However, no e2planation of their pitiful condition is ever offered. The &'(' -orld !ook states under the title 9<econstruction,9 9This plan was un$atched in history for its generosity to the defeated foe.9 This is typical of the anti",outhern bias of the publishing industry# no ,outhern writer can be published in /ew 1ork unless he depicts his fellow ,outherners as alcoholic wo$ani3ers and ho$ose2uals. In fact, this 9generosity9 consisted of $ilitary occupation for $any years after the war, ruinous ta2ation, syste$atic starvation, and brutal $ilitary courts in which the ,outhern people found it i$possible to obtain 8ustice ;the sa$e syste$ is largely in place today?. In his irst Inaugural *ddress, %incoln had clearly stated, 9I have no purpose, direct or indirect, to interfere with the institution of slavery in the states where it e2ists. I believe I have no lawful right to do so, and I have no inclination to do so.9 0espite this pledge, on Hanuary &, &CBF, %incoln issued his E$ancipation 5rocla$ation. It had actually been previously written on ,epte$ber ==, &CB=# %incoln had prepared the first draft as early as Huly, &CB=. %incoln e2cused his action as due to 9$ilitary necessity,9 and therefore warranted by the Constitution. /o court challenge was ever $ade to this clai$. .n the sa$e day that %incoln issued this procla$ation, the Illinois ,tate %egislature, hardly a hotbed of ,outhern reactionaries, issued a for$al denunciation of the procla$ation> 9<esolved, that the e$ancipation procla$ation of the 5resident of the +nited ,tates is as unwarrantable in $ilitary as in civil law# a gigantic usurpation, at once converting the war, professedly co$$enced by the ad$inistration for the vindication of the authority of the Constitution, into the crusade for the sudden unconditional and violent liberation of three $illion /egro slaves E The procla$ation invites servile insurrection as an ele$ent in this crusade—a $eans of warfare, the inhu$anity and diabolis$ of which are without e2a$ple in civilian warfare, and which we denounce, and which the civili3ed world will denounce, as an ineffaceable disgrace to the *$erican people.9 The key word in the Illinois %egislature4s <esolution is 9diabolis$.9 5erhaps so$eone in the %egislature reali3ed that this was the triu$ph of the -ill of Canaan, a celebration of the de$onic concepts of the Canaanites. They have celebrated it ever since. The Masonic Canaanite forces throughout the world hailed the E$ancipation 5rocla$ation as a great victory for their progra$ of worldwide revolution. :aribaldi, at that ti$e the $ost fa$ous Masonic leader and revolutionary in the world, signed a 5rocla$ation fro$ Italy to %incoln saying, 9weal to you, redee$ed sons of Ha$.9 -hether :aribaldi knew of %incoln4s actual origins is not known. Certainly he hailed hi$ as a fellow revolutionary. * little"known incident of the Civil -ar was %incoln4s offer to :aribaldi to take the co$$ander in chief4s post of the ar$ies of the +nited ,tates in &CB&# he repeated the offer in &CB=. :aribaldi had considered it seriously, but was forced to decline because of other co$$it$ents. European writers generally were appalled at the e2cesses co$$itted by the +nion troops and the Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—&G&
%incoln ad$inistration during the war. The great rench writer, *lfred de 6igny, had written to a ,outhern lady on ,epte$ber &G, &CB=, 9Those abo$inable acts of cruelty perpetrated by the /orthern ar$ies in /ew .rleans re$ind one of the invasion of the !arbarians, of *ttila4s Huns, or even worse than the 6andaIs. I well understand your hatred for those depraved and ferocious $en who are drowning in blood the whole of your beloved country E * wise state is not one that resorts to brute force, to $urder and fire in order to find a solution to the co$ple2 proble$s of states4 rights. It is a Iuestion that should have been settled in public debate.9 * public debate was 8ust what Masonic Canaanite conspirators did not want# they $anaged to avoid it each ti$e the issue ca$e up. The Ti$es of %ondon, .ctober =&, &CB=, editorially co$$ented, 9Is the na$e of %incoln to be classified in the catalogue of $onsters, wholesale assassins, and butchers of hu$anityA E -hen blood begins to flow and shrieks co$e piercing through the darkness, Mister %incoln will wait until the rising fla$es tell that all is consu$$ated, and then he will rub his hands and think that revenge is sweet.9 The Ti$es did not know this, but %incoln4s entire political career was dedicated to the revenge of the Canaanites against the fair"skinned people of ,he$, those who were always to be considered his ene$ies because of the color of his skin. The Civil -ar was $erely the latest ca$paign in a battle which had been surreptitiously waged during the past three thousand years. *fter %incoln4s assassination, the <adical <epublicans in Congress $oved to i$pose even $ore 0raconian $easures against the defeated ,outh. The ,outherners had offended the basic principle of Masonic Canaanis$, that is, .riental despotis$# any refusal to obey the co$$and of the dictatorial central govern$ent $ust auto$atically be followed by the severest punish$ent. /o $atter that the Constitution of the +nited ,tates had been written by the people of ,he$, or that it guaranteed the$ their ,tates rights# no $atter that the federal govern$ent was legally confined in its authority to the 0istrict of Colu$bia by statute# no $atter that no federal authority could enter any state e2cept by e2press reIuest of the state legislature. *ll of this was syste$atically violated, and now the violated ones were to endure even greater punish$ents. Hordes of carpetbaggers followed the ederal troops into the ,outhern states like avid ca$p followers# ederal courts and ederal insane asylu$s were now set up in the states for the first ti$e, in flagrant violation of the Constitutional prohibitions against the$. /ow ensued a series of 9legal9 $easures which were hailed by the revolutionary Ma33ini, who was known as 9the prophet9 by Masonic organi3ations throughout the world. Ma33ini enthused to the /orthern conIuerors, 91ou have done $ore for us in four years than fifty years of teaching, preaching, and writing by your European brothers have been able to do79 These $easures effectively scrapped the Constitution. * hastily written 9Civil <ights *ct9 was rushed through Congress. 5resident *ndrew Hohnson i$$ediately vetoed it, noting that the right to confer citi3enship rested with the several states, and that 9the tendency of the bill is to resuscitate the spirit of rebellion.9 Indeed, $any of the $easures enacted by the <adical <epublicans were deliberately intended to Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—&G=
provoke the ,outherners into open resistance, so that they could then be e2ter$inated by the overwhel$ing superiority of the $ilitary forces Iuartered in their states. The Civil <ights *ct was passed over Hohnson4s veto, as were other si$ilar $easures. The ederal troops now ordered that 9conventions9 be held in the ,outhern states, which were akin to the conventions called by the perpetrators of the rench <evolution. These conventions were ordered to do three things> ;&? nullify the ordinance of secession# ;=? repudiate all Confederate debts# and ;F? declare slavery abolished. Collier4s Encyclopaedia notes that these Constitutional conventions held in the ,outhern states were co$posed of ;&? scalawags ;renegade ,outherners?# ;=? carpetbaggers# and ;F? /egroes. The -orld !ook lists the$ in slightly different order, as blacks, carpetbaggers, and scalawags. These conventions set up <adical <epublican govern$ents in the ,outhern states, which were nothing $ore than occupation govern$ents, set up by $ilitary force. ro$ &CBC"&CDG, the ,outhern states were once again represented in Congress, but only by delegates chosen by these three groups. Collier4s notes that after :rant was elected 5resident in &CBC, 9It was i$portant to $aintain <adical <epublican govern$ents of the southern states because these corrupt organi3ations provided votes for the <epublican 5arty. %argely for this reason, the ifteenth *$end$ent was passed by Congress and its ratification $ade a condition for read$ission to the +nion for 6irginia, Mississippi, Te2as, and :eorgia. The <econstruction govern$ents in the ,outh could only be sustained by force.9 Thus Collier4s $akes a definitive state$ent about the ifteenth *$end$ent, that it was passed by black$ail of the ,outhern states, and that it was $erely a political ploy of the <epublican 5arty to $aintain its political power. The reason that these brutal and alien state govern$ents of the Masonic Canaanites could only be sustained by force was because of their unwavering hatred and brutality toward the people of ,he$. Military and ederal courts whose dicta can be enforced only by $artial law can hardly be welco$ed by any people. The $ilitary occupation of the ,outh was si$ilar to the present $ilitary occupation of East :er$any, C3echoslovakia, and other European nations by the ,oviet ar$ies. *n alien ideology was i$posed on a defeated people by brute force. The Thirteenth *$end$ent to the Constitution of the +nited ,tates was enacted in &CB) by $artial law. The ourteenth *$end$ent was enacted in &CBC by $artial law. The ifteenth *$end$ent was enacted in &CDG by $artial law. Military occupation of the ,outhern states did not end until &CDD, twelve years after the end of the Civil -ar. The occupation was $aintained throughout those years solely as a punitive $easure, in the hope of starving to death the last white survivors of the Civil -ar. Thus we find that the Thirteenth *$end$ent, enacted in &CB), during $ilitary occupation, abolished slavery# the ourteenth *$end$ent, which changed the status of citi3enship in the +nited ,tates, was enacted in &CBC during the $ilitary occupation# and the ifteenth *$end$ent, dictating voting procedures, was enacted in &CDG during the $ilitary occupation. These a$end$ents were si$ilar to orders issued by the ,oviet co$$anders today in East :er$any or in Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—&GF
C3echoslovakia. In &CBC, when the ourteenth *$end$ent was ratified, :reat !ritain was still shipping boatloads of political prisoners to the ,wan <iver in -estern *ustralia as slave labor. Many of the$ were 9Irish politicals,9 who were deported to wipe out popular resistance to the !ritish occupation of Ireland. The Civil <ights *ct of *pril ', &CBB, stated, 9!e it enacted, that all persons born in the +nited ,tates and not sub8ect to any foreign power, e2cluding Indians not ta2ed, are hereby declared to be citi3ens of the +nited ,tates.9 This *ct nullified *rt. &, ,ec. =, Cl. F of the Constitution defining 9free persons9# even so, the Civil <ights *ct continued the e2clusion of 9Indians not ta2ed9 fro$ citi3enship. This *ct also e2cludes all $e$bers of the Masonic .rder fro$ citi3enship, because they are sub8ect to a foreign power. The state of $artial law under which these three a$end$ents to the Constitution were ratified was authori3ed by the irst <econstruction *ct, dated March =, &CBD> 9-hereas no legal ,tate govern$ents or adeIuate protection of life or property now e2ists in the rebel states,9 the ten ,outhern states were thereby divided into five $ilitary districts. 5resident Hohnson vetoed the bill on the sa$e day, noting that 9The bill places the people of the ten ,tates therein na$ed under the absolute do$ination of $ilitary rule but each ,tate does have an actual govern$ent.9 Hohnson further noted that the co$$anding officer is 9an absolute $onarch,9 which was a clear violation of the provisions of the Constitution. He also said, 9This is a bill passed by Congress in ti$e of peace Mthe war had been over for two yearsN.9 He further noted the absence of 9either war or insurrection9 and that laws were already in har$onious operation in the ,outhern states. Hohnson concluded his veto $essage as follows> 9The Constitution forbids the e2ercise of 8udicial power in any way but one—that is, by the ordained and Established courts.9 Thus Hohnson e2cluded the e2ercise of $ilitary courts in the ,outhern states. The ,econd <econstruction *ct, dated March =F, &CBD, established $ilitary control over voting in the ,outhern states. ree elections, anyoneA 5resident Hohnson again vetoed it the sa$e day. 9/o consideration could induce $e to give $y approval to such an election law for any purpose, and especially for the great purpose of fra$ing the Constitution of a ,tate.9 The bill was passed over his veto. The Third <econstruction *ct, dated Huly &', &CBD, e2tended even greater powers to the $ilitary co$$anders of the ,outhern states. It provided that no $ilitary officer in any district shall be bound by any civil officer of the +nited ,tates. !y giving absolute power to the co$$anding officer, the Third <econstruction *ct confir$ed that the ,outhern states were under absolute $artial law, an i$portant point to be brought up in a Constitutional challenge to the validity of the Thirteenth, ourteenth, and ifteenth *$end$ents. There is also the legal point to be $ade that if these a$end$ents were and are illegal, having been enacted under $artial law, all of the subseIuent a$end$ents to the Constitution are also invalid, since they not only are not nu$bered correctly, but they also $ust be considered as having been enacted according to the provisions of these three a$end$ents, which changed the reIuire$ents for citi3enship and voting rights7 The ourth <econstruction *ct i$posed even greater Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—&G(
voting restrictions on the $ilitarily occupied ,outhern states. !ecause he opposed the four <econstruction *cts, which were patently unconstitutional, the <adical <epublicans $oved to i$peach 5resident Hohnson and re$ove hi$ fro$ office. This has been a favorite tactic of those who have been defeated at the polls, as 5residents /i2on and <eagan were later to discover. The $ove to i$peach Hohnson lost by only one vote. The <adical <epublicans had passed the four <econstruction *cts only because they had previously taken the precaution in Huly of &CBB to reduce the nu$ber of 8ustices on the ,upre$e Court fro$ ten to seven, fearing that 5resident Hohnson $ight appoint 8ustices who would uphold his opinion of the <econstruction *cts. ,uch is the 9law of the land.9 In *pril, &CB', after :rant had been elected 5resident, the Congress again increased the nu$ber of 8ustices to nine, which re$ains the nu$ber today. Congress subseIuently denounced 5residents for their atte$pts to 9pack9 the ,upre$e Court, a privilege which see$s to be reserved for the$selves. :rant appointed 8ustices who unani$ously ruled to uphold the unconstitutional <econstruction *cts. *s Chief Hustice of the ,upre$e Court, ,al$on 5. Chase, the /ew 1ork banker, resisted all challenges to the <econstruction *cts by the captive ,outhern states, declaring that these *cts were indeed 9constitutional.9 ro$ &CFG to &CBG, he had been renowned in .hio for his work in aiding fugitive slaves# he was called 9the attorney general for runaway slaves.9 He later founded the Chase !ank, which is now allied with *aron !urr4s Manhattan Co$pany to for$ the Chase Manhattan !ank. The <adical <epublicans in Congress were led by the fiery Thaddeus ,tevens, a lawyer fro$ 5ennsylvania who, through 8udicious invest$ents in real estate, had beco$e the largest ta2payer in :ettysburg. He was a grotesIue cripple, clubfooted, described by his conte$poraries as 9fo2featured, with hollow voice and a per$anent pout.9 He was bald fro$ the effects of so$e disease, and wore a chestnut colored wig. or $any years his only co$panion had been his $ulatto $istress, one %ydia ,$ith# he died in her bed. The $ilitary occupation was the principal force upholding the depredations of the carpetbaggers in the ,outhern states. They had swar$ed in to Iuickly a$ass huge fortunes in land by having the property of the i$poverished ,outherners confiscated, they being unable to pay the ruinous increases voted by the scalawag legislatures. 0uring <econstruction, si2 $illion acres in the state of Mississippi were sold for back ta2es. The scalawag legislatures e$barked on great spending sprees, running up huge state debts to the bankers. 0uring <econstruction, the state debt of %ouisiana increased fro$ fourteen to forty"eight $illion dollars# in ,outh Carolina fro$ seven $illion to twenty"nine $illion# in lorida fro$ a $ere O)=(,GGG to five $illion dollars. The airfield Herald in ,outh Carolina wrote editorially, /ove$ber =G, &CD=, 9<econstruction E a hellborn policy, which has tra$pled the fairest and noblest of states, our great statehood beneath the unholy hoofs of *frican savages and shoulderstrapped brigands—the policy which has given up $illions of our freeborn, high"souled brothers and sisters, country$en and countrywo$en, of -ashington, <utledge, Marion, and %ee, to the rule of gibbering, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—&G)
louse"eaten, devil"worshipping barbarians, fro$ the 8ungles of 0aho$ey, and perpetuated by buccaneers fro$ Cape Cod, Me$phre$agog, Hell, and !oston.9 /ote that even a ,outhern editor knew about the devil"worship of the Canaanites. *$a3ingly enough, this was written during the $ilitary occupation, or rather, during its close. The descendants of the carpetbaggers now own all of the ,outhern press, and such an editorial cannot be read anywhere in the ,outh today. The $ilitary occupation of the ,outh was further reinforced when 5resident :rant passed the aptly na$ed orce *ct of &CDG. This act suspended habeas corpus and placed total power in the hands of the $ilitary occupiers of the ,outhern states. His Enforce$ent *cts of &CD& put Congressional elections in the ,outh under the control of federal authorities, a $ethod which was revived in the &'BGs and &'DGs, when federal authorities again invaded the ,outhern states to place elections under their supervision. These were the auspices under which the Constitution of the +nited ,tates was rewritten and nullfied. In &CDD, twelve years after the end of the Civil -ar, twelve years after the Thirteenth *$end$ent was ratified, nine years after the ourteenth *$end$ent was ratified, and seven years after the ifteenth *$end$ent was ratified, 5resident Hayes withdrew the federal troops fro$ the ,outhern states. The scalawag looting of the i$poverished ,outh was typified by the career of ranklin Israel Moses Hr. in ,outh Carolina. His father had been appointed Chief Hustice of the ,upre$e Court of ,outh Carolina during the period of <econstruction, serving in that office fro$ &CBC"&CDD. ,ignificantly, he ended his ter$ when the federal troops were withdrawn. In &CBB, Moses Hr. began to publish a newspaper, ,u$ter /ews, which enthusiastically endorsed all four of the <econstruction *cts. He was elected as ,peaker of the House by the 9%oyal %eague,9 a scalawag group. or $ore than a decade, he spent $illions of dollars in lavish living, $oney which he accu$ulated by accepting bribes in office, and by filing bogus state pay vouchers for hundreds of none2istent state e$ployees. He also dealt heavily in fraudulent state contracts. He purchased a O(G,GGG $ansion ;the eIuivalent of O&G $illion in today4s $oney?, and was renowned as the biggest spender in ,outh Carolina. -ith the withdrawal of federal troops, which 3ealously protected the 9rights9 of such scoundrels, he ca$e under scrutiny for his cri$inal acts. In &CDC, to avoid prosecution, he fled to Massachusetts, where he finally died in &'GB. Throughout the re$ainder of his life, he was known as a dope addict and confidence trickster. The Moses saga is redolent of the aro$a which attended every act of the scalawags and carpetbaggers in the ,outh. In 9The Tragic Era9 by Claude !owers, one of the $any books which have docu$ented the e2cesses of the <econstruction period, !owers writes on p. =', 9 E in %ouisiana, ,heridan rattling the sword, was spluttering epithets in an atte$pt to save the <adicals he served fro$ the destruction they $erited E 9 !owers describes the <econstruction as 9Cro$wellian,9 an apt description. The revolution in the ,outh which it served to introduce was in essence a Cro$wellian interpretation of the Masonic Canaanite .rder. The $ockery of election laws and indeed of the legal syste$ under <econstruction was Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—&GB
re$arkably e2posed by !owers when he wrote of the 0urell episode. * conservative group had elected Hohn McEnery as :overnor, but an illegal returning board had ignored his election and given the :overnorship to his opponent, -. 5. @ellogg, without even counting the votes, although a legal returning board had already certified the election of McEnery. !owers writes, 9The drunken ederal Hudge 0urell, with the tre$bling fingers of inebriety, had written his $idnight in8unction against the legal returning board, and instructed +.,. Marshal 5ackard, the <epublican $anager, to take possession of the ,tate House E The ne2t $orning, the besotted 8udge declared the lawful board illegal and restrained it fro$ counting the election returns.9 !owers noted that 9the audacity of the cri$e rocked the /ation.9 Ter$ing 0urell a 9drunken tyrant,9 !owers chronicles the widespread protest against his vicious act. Today, the na$e of 0urell is still despised in the ,tate of %ouisiana as a synony$ for federal 8udicial tyranny. 0urell was typical of the besotted .riental despots, acting with the backing of federal troops, as they still do today, who use the Constitution of the +nited ,tates as toilet tissue while they crush the people of ,he$ under the heels of their 8udicial Masonic .rder of Canaanite tyranny. It is the 0urells who have $ade the federal courts the $ost hated institutions in *$erican life today, in &'CD, 8ust as 0urell caused the$ to be despised in &CD=. !ecause of the depredations of such scalawags as 0urell and Moses, the defeated ,outherners had lost $ore than O)GG $illion in cash during the Civil -ar, the result of their patriotic purchases of Confederate bonds, which were repudiated one hundred per cent by the scalawag legislatures. .nly their land holdings were left. *l$ost half of their assets were co$puted in their holdings of slaves, and these were now gone. Much of their land was now confiscated, due to heavy ta2ation i$posed by the authority of the federal troops. .f a total population of si2ty $illion, the ten ,outhern states had suffered five and one"half $illion casualties, roughly ten per cent# one"fourth of the $ale population was dead or incapacitated by &CB). It would see$ i$possible for even the people of ,he$ to go on after such losses, yet survive they did, even though the cruel twelve years of the <econstruction 5eriod was designed to ensure that none of the$ would survive. It is a fact of law that legislation enacted during periods of $artial law is valid only during the period for which $artial law is declared and sustained. *$a3ingly enough, the Thirteenth, ourteenth, and ifteenth *$end$ents have never been challenged on this basic pre$ise of law. The Thirteenth *$end$ent abolished slavery, even though 5resident Hohnson infor$ed Congress that they had no power to interfere with slavery# the ourteenth *$end$ent changed the reIuire$ents for citi3enship, even though Congress had no power to act on this Iuestion. Hohnson urged the ,outhern states to re8ect the ourteenth *$end$ent# he vetoed the four <econstruction *cts, showing that the e2ecutive branch of the govern$ent was unalterably opposed to the e2cesses of the <adical <epublicans in Congress. The .2ford Co$panion to %aw states, 9In the Middle *ges, $artial law $eant law ad$inistered by the Court of the Constable and the Marshal—it now $eans Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—&GD
law applicable by virtue of the <oyal 5rerogative to foreign territory occupied for the ti$e being by the ar$ed forces of the Crown.9 Thus the federal troops who occupied the ,outhern states were e2ercising a <oyal 5rerogative, which had nothing to do with the Constitution of the +nited ,tates—hence 5resident Hohnson4s veto of the <econstruction *cts. It was the e2ercise of absolute power over the population by a $ilitary officer who was directly responsible to the 5resident. /o $artial law has been i$posed in :reat !ritain since the seventeenth century. 9Martial law $ay, e2ceptionally, be established within the ,tate itself, in substitution for the organi3ed govern$ent and ad$inistration of 8ustice, when a state of war, or rebellion, an invasion, or other serious disturbance e2ists# in that event, 8ustice is ad$inistered by its $artial and $ilitary law tribunals.9 There cannot be two govern$ents e2ercising the sa$e authority in the sa$e area# when the $ilitary govern$ents were established by the <econstruction *cts in the ten ,outhern states fro$ &CB) to &CDD, no other govern$ent had sovereignty in those states# thus no legislation could be enacted e2cept under the u$brella of $artial law# therefore, when $artial law ended, all legislation enacted under $artial law was void. !lack4s %aw 0ictionary says of $artial law, 9$ilitary authority e2ercises control over civilians or civil authority within do$estic territory. .chikubo v. !onesteel, 0.C.Cai. BG supp. '&B, '=C, '=', 'FG.9 -ebster4s 0ictionary says of $artial law, 9 ro$ Mars, <o$an :od of -ar. %aw applied to all persons and property in occupied territory by the $ilitary authorities.9 The .2ford English 0ictionary says of $artial law, 9&)(C Hall Chron. HenI6 Db. He E caused dyvers lustie $en to appele divers older $en upon $atters deter$inable as the co$$on law of the court $arcial.9 .E0 further states of $artial law, 9That kind of $ilitary govern$ent of a country or district, in which the civil law is suspended and the $ilitary authorities are e$powered to arrest all suspect persons at their discretion and to punish offenders without for$al trial. &)FD Hen 6III. %et, 0k /orfk ,t 5apr ii )FD E The cours of our lawes $ust give place to the ordinaunces and estates $arciall, our pleasure is that you shall cause such dredful e2ecutions to be done on a good no$bre of thinhabitantes o euery towne, village and ha$let that have offended in this rebellion and they $ay be a ferefull spectacle to all other hereafter, that wold practise any like $atter.9 The .E0 Iuotes -ellington as saying in &C)&, on $ilitary law in Hansard, 9Martial law was neither $ore nor less than the will of the general who co$$ands the ar$y. In fact, $artial law $eant no law at all.9 Thus these three a$end$ents to the Constitution were ratified while the ten ,outhern states were under $artial law, and 9had no law at all.9 The orce *cts, the four <econstruction *cts, and the Civil <ights *ct were all passed by Congress while the ,outhern states were not allowed to hold free elections, and all voters were under close supervision by federal troops. Even ,oviet <ussia has never staged such $ockeries of the election procedures7 The Congress in &'CD went even further in changing the reIuire$ents for citi3enship. The -ashington 5ost, March &D,&'CD, reported that Congress was now offering sales of citi3enship for O&C) each, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Civil -ar—&GC
with a bargain rate of O(=G for entire fa$ilies7 It is e2pected that so$e two $illion aliens will purchase these bargain citi3enship offers. The only reIuire$ent is that they be cri$inals, that is, that they be present in the +nited ,tates in open violation of the laws of the +nited ,tates. It is the greatest threat to the people of ,he$ since 5resident Carter persuaded Castro to let hi$ have $any thousands of Cuban ho$ose2uals and cri$inally insane Marielitos to i$port into the +nited ,tates. The ensuing nationwide cri$e wave has terrori3ed our cities. The Carter"Castro deal openly violated our entire $andated i$$igration procedures. There are two inescapable conclusions to be drawn fro$ this record—first, that the Thirteenth, ourteenth, and ifteenth *$end$ents, which drastically changed Iualifications for citi3enship in the +nited ,tates, voting rights, and other funda$ental $atters, were ratified while the ten ,outhern states were under $artial law, and their rightful govern$ents had been superseded by $ilitary force# and two, that legislation passed during periods of $artial law effectively ends or is auto$atically repealed when $artial law ends and the troops are withdrawn. The <econstruction govern$ents, which, as Collier4s notes, could only be sustained by force, ended when that force was withdrawn. Thus these a$end$ents to the Constitution have had no legal status since &CDD, when 5resident Hayes withdrew the federal troops fro$ the ,outhern states. These a$end$ents are and have been invalid since &CDD. Chapter 8 The ,tate of 6irginia> The tentacles of the Masonic Canaanite octopus are nowhere $ore deeply e$bedded than in the ,tate of 6irginia. @nown to *$erican tradition as the 9Mother of 5residents,9 it is reputed to have set the standards of ,outhern living and culture. In actuality, 6irginia is a degraded, backward state which fro$ the beginning of history had been invaded and overco$e by 9the deter$ined $en of Masonry.9 ,ince the Civil -ar, the state has been run by a succession of Masonic carpetbaggers, and later invaded by a host of $illionaires, $ost of the$ Masons, who bought out and evicted the last of the old fa$ilies of 6irginia, the legendary 9 irst a$ilies of 6irginia9 fro$ their historic ho$es. In $ost cases, these showplaces have been turned into advertise$ents for the type of dUcor which is featured in 9!etter Ho$es and :ardens.9 The state of 6irginia is do$inated by three large residential areas, the northeast, which is a bedroo$ co$$unity for the federal govern$ent workers in -ashington, 0.C.# the <ich$ond a2is, which is totally do$inated by the burgeoning state bureaucracy, and the /orfolk area, which is do$inated by a huge naval base and the defense bureaucracy. Thus the state is $erely a vassal of the bureaucracy. .n close e2a$ination, its $uch vaunted 9culture9 vanishes like the $orning $ist. Its 9great9 writers consist of two wealthy dilettantes, Ha$es !ranch Cabell and Ellen :lasgow, whose unreadable, and unread, books languish on library shelves until they are $ercifully disposed of at garage sales. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&G'
These two Establish$ent figures $ade little or no i$pression on the literary world. Cabell churned out so$e eighteen volu$es about an i$aginary place which he called 95oictes$e9# its significance apparently was known to no one but hi$self. 6irginia4s literary tradition was buried with Edgar *llen 5oe. In the twentieth century, young writers and artists flee the state like chain"gang refugees fleeing across a fetid swa$p, before their talents are irrevocably da$aged and poisoned by the no2ious vapors e$itted by 6irginia4s prison"like estate, the result of its do$ination by the bureaucracy. These young people never return# thus 6irginia nourishes the cultural life of other states, but never its own. *s in the $ost fearful days of the <eign of Terror during the rench <evolution, the state of 6irginia is overrun by hordes of agents and spies, $ost of who$ have no idea that they are actually being 9run9 by the !ritish Intelligence ,ervice, which totally controls the top officials of the state. The !I $aintains its training school at the Marine base at Tuantico, 6irginia. Here they are taught techniIues for following 9subversives,9 who in $ost instances turn out to be anyone who professes a belief in the Constitution of the +nited ,tates. The CI* also has its $assive !abylonian headIuarters at Mc%ean, 6irginia, as well as various training schools and 9safe houses9 throughout the state, closed off areas such as 6int Hill and other sacrosanct preserves. These agencies $aintain a close liaison ;read control? over the state and local police agencies throughout 6irginia. The rube police$an finds it very e2citing to be told that he can keep watch while !I or CI* agents burglari3e, or 9black bag,9 the ho$e of 9dissidents,9 stealing whatever they $ight suppose to be valuable in fra$ing hi$ with a cri$inal charge or co$$itting hi$ to a $ental institution. ,o$e of the things which they take, of course, are si$ple 9valuables,9 which enrich the private purse of the agents. *lthough there have been thousands of such incidents in the past fifty years, only a few cases challenging these strange intruders have ever co$e before the controlled courts, where they are pro$ptly dis$issed as 9paranoia9 by the co$pliant 8udges. The state also has large nu$bers of spies in such agencies as the ,tate %iIuor Control !oard, the 0epart$ent of Ta2ation, and other agencies whose 3eal ste$s directly fro$ the worst days of the <eign of Terror. 0uring the !y3antine E$pire, the E$peror used the profits fro$ his liIuor and wine $onopoly to pay for his enor$ous household e2penses. In the state of 6irginia, a local !y3antine E$peror, ,enator Harry !yrd, who was then :overnor, ra$$ed through the *!C %aw in &'FF in a typical 6irginia plebiscite# it was later found to have been copied fro$ the statute setting up the ,oviet %iIuor Trust in <ussia7 The patronage and the profits fro$ the %iIuor Trust have since beco$e the $ainstay of the 5arty Machine. The stateside network of *!C agents terrori3es s$all business$en with their carefully developed :estapo"like tactics and constant surveillance. *ny unfavorable report $eans the loss of the business, after the all" i$portant 9license9 is suspended. This power creates an ideal political cli$ate for totalitarian control, continuous shakedowns, which are euphe$istically called 9contributions,9 either to the political $achine or to 9collectors9 who pro$ise to pass the Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&&G
funds along to the proper parties. -hether this ever occurs is not traceable in any way. -ith these profits, !yrd built the largest per capita ,tate ,ocialist bureaucracy in the +nited ,tates, which effortlessly perpetuated his $achine rule throughout his long political career. To $aintain the illusion of a 9two"party de$ocracy,9 !yrd usually allowed token opposition in political ca$paigns for state offices, but he never per$itted any serious opponent to challenge his reign. *s a result, he never had to ca$paign, nor did he have to spend the $illions which had been raised to pay his ca$paign e2penses. He routinely filled the state offices with look"alike !yrd stooges, elderly, soft"spoken, white"haired, and hard"drinking $en who spoke slowly and carefully, with the .ld ,outh $odulations of a wool"topped keeper of the $en4s roo$ at an e2clusive country club. !yrd hi$self was $erely the heir to a longstanding previous corruption. *fter the Civil -ar, the carpetbaggers had swar$ed into 6irginia, sei3ing the pitiful re$nants of property fro$ the defeated and i$poverished 6irginians. The corruption reached its apogee in &C'F, when control of the state legislature was purchased openly, as at a cattle auction, by ,enator Tho$as Martin. Martin had long been the lawyer for the Morgan" !ehnont interests in 6irginia, and represented their substantial railroad holdings, the Chesapeake and .hio <ailroad, and the /orfolk and -estern <ailway. Congressional testi$ony showed that H. 5. Morgan and @uhn %oeb Co. between the$ controlled ninety"two per cent of all the railroad $ileage in the +nited ,tates. !oth of the$ were fronts for the <othschild interests. The funds advanced for that purpose by the Morgan" !ehnont interests ;!ehnont was the <othschild4s authori3ed representative in the +nited ,tates? were used by Martin in &C'F to buy nine $e$bers of the legislature for O&,GGG each# this gave hi$ co$plete control of that body. His assistant in this bribery was -illia$ *. :lasgow, Hr., the chief counsel for the /orfolk and -estern <ailway. Martin4s chief ally in controlling the state legislature was his able assistant, ,enator Hal lood, grandfather of ,enator !yrd. -ith such political prospects before hi$, young Harry !yrd left school at the age of fifteen. In &'&', Martin died, and !yrd took over the $achine. He ruled it with an iron hand for $ore than half a century. 5olitically, !yrd had access to all the funds he needed to control the state, that is, the political slush funds which <othschild agents routinely dispensed throughout the +nited ,tates to $aintain their control of the nation. The funds ca$e fro$ @uhn, %oeb Co. in /ew 1ork, the largest banking house handling <othschild invest$ents in *$erica. !yrd had been born in Martinsburg, -est 6irginia# a class$ate there had been one %ewis %ichtenstein ,trauss. ,trauss later beca$e an itinerant shoe sales$an. -ith the advent of -orld -ar I, he suddenly showed up in -ashington as 9secretary9 of the +. ,. ood *d$inistration, being na$ed assistant to Herbert Hoover, a longti$e <othschild agent who had been na$ed by the$ as director of their fa$ily fir$, <io Tinto. *fter -orld -ar I, ,trauss was na$ed a partner in @uhn, %oeb Co.# !yrd, with ,trauss4 $oney behind hi$, beca$e :overnor of 6irginia. ,trauss bought a large estate at !randy ,tation, 6irginia, scene of the last cavalry charge in the +nited ,tates. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&&&
He continued his long association with !yrd during their years together in -ashington. -hen !yrd retired, ,trauss beca$e his son4s ca$paign $anager. *fter Martin4s do$ination of the state of 6irginia for so$e thirty years, !yrd was in place to take power, 8ust as ,talin was waiting when %enin $ysteriously fell ill and died. or the ne2t fifty years, 6irginia suffered fro$ what was not hu$orously called 9the !yrd blight,9 while !yrd4s lifelong financial sacrifices to serve his country in the ,enate brought hi$ a vast fa$ily e$pire of orchards, warehouses, banks, newspapers, and stock portfolios. *ll of this had been gained since he entered the 6irginia ,enate in &'&). The !yrd $illions historically were sweated fro$ cheap labor, which shed so$e light on why he converted vast areas of 6irginia into hopeless regions of poverty# at the sa$e ti$e, neighboring states such as /orth Carolina en8oyed unparalleled prosperity. The !yrd blight, which resulted in the fa$ous rural poverty area known as *ppalachia, ensured the !yrd e$pire an a$ple supply of cheap labor# he and his $inions bitterly fought govern$ent efforts to intervene with their various progra$s. !yrd refused to allow federal funds to be spent in 6irginia unless he retained absolute control over their allot$ent# they were to go to his political supporters# none other need apply. !yrd reali3ed that dispensation of federal funds would bring a horde of federal supervisors into his do$ain, while he fought to re$ain in position to na$e every recipient of these funds, guaranteeing hi$self future support fro$ those who had received 9the !yrd largesse.9 *lthough he was always dependent upon contributions fro$ the agents of the <othschilds, !yrd4s $achine re$ained politically unassailable because of the statewide network of Masonic lodges, which had been in place for so$e two hundred years. They controlled every business and every state and local office in each of the 6irginia counties and ha$lets. /o one could e2pect any advance$ent or prefer$ent, or even a bank loan, without Masonic approval. Historian *llen Moger writes that 9!yrd4s power a$a3ed observers9# 9it was e2plained by friends as an association of like$inded $en.9 Moger does not tell us what the like $inds were co$$itted to, or that they were 9the deter$ined $en of Masonry.9 Moger4s book, 96irginia> !ourbon to !yrd,9 +niversity of 6irginia, &'BC, does not even $ention Masonry in the inde27 /ot only that, but Moger only $entions the ederal <eserve *ct twice en passant, with no credit given to the fact that this bill was originated in the House by Carter :lass of %ynchburg, co" authored by ,enator .wen of %ynchburg, and signed into law by 5resident -oodrow -ilson of ,taunton. In fact, the 6irginian, -oodrow -ilson, left an unsurpassed legacy to the nation# he gave us the inco$e ta2, -orld -ar I, and the ederal <eserve *ct. /o other 5resident can clai$ to have saddled his unfortunate fellow"country$en with so $any crushing burdens. -hile !yrd kept the state of 6irginia in poverty, the newspapers kept the state in ignorance. Having been totally taken over by the Masonic .rder of Canaanites, they carefully refrained fro$ printing anything that !yrd4s 5ravda ;or Truth? would disapprove. /o censorship was necessary# every editor and reporter in the state knew what was reIuired of their unbiased 8ournalis$. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&&=
The 9federal9 area, the northeast bedroo$ co$$unity bordering -ashington, was do$inated by the -ashington 5ost, the fa$ily property of the Meyer fa$ily. Eugene Meyer, partner of %a3ard reres international bankers, had purchased the paper cheaply, and gradually drove all of his co$petition out of business. The political activist, %yndon %a<ouche, also operated in the -ashington area. He was allowed free rein until he published a story that 9the black widow,9 @atharine :raha$, daughter of Eugene Meyer, had killed her husband, 5hilip :raha$, to prevent hi$ fro$ giving the 5ost to his current girl friend. ,hortly after %a<ouche printed this story in his newspaper, B(C federal agents swar$ed down on his headIuarters at %eesburg, 6irginia, sei3ing all of his docu$ents and carting $any of his assistants off to 8ail. If they were looking for 5hilip :raha$4s death certificate, the ostensible reason for the raid, they didn4t find it# the concerned agencies had steadfastly refused to release it, or to even let anyone see it. If %a<ouche had any doubts about the power behind the -ashington 5ost, he was soon enlightened# his entire operation see$ed to have been shattered. !yrd hi$self traditionally laid down the party line for the state in his chain of newspapers, which was run fro$ -inchester. * survey by professors of 8ournalis$ ranked the state of 6irginia ('th in the nation in the record of its press4 public service ca$paigns. !yrd4s papers, like $ost of the other 6irginia newspapers, were generally considered 9the end of the road9 by the profession because of their lower pay and working conditions. Most 6irginia publishers, Masons to the $an, confor$ed to the i$age which !yrd cultivated, and aspired only to be accepted into the local 9sIuirearchy.9 *t the sa$e ti$e, they continually printed editorials cynically denying that there had ever been a 9!yrd $achine9 in the state of 6irginia7 The eastern press of the state is totally do$inated by Media :eneral, a conglo$erate which had been put together fro$ the <ich$ond newspapers and a /orfolk publication. The <ich$ond papers had strong scalawag and carpetbagger connections# after -orld -ar II they showed powerful CI* direction. Their chair$an, Hoseph !ryan, had served in /aval Intelligence during -orld -ar I, and as chair$an of the )th ederal <eserve district. To prove his stellar liberal credentials, he was appointed to the board of overseers of Harvard +niversity. His son $arried into the ,tandard .il fortune, the Harkness 0avidson fa$ily. He is also a director of the Hoover Institution, a supposedly rightwing think tank, and a $e$ber of the e2clusive !ohe$ian Club of ,an rancisco. The senior vice president of Media :eneral is Ha$es *. %inen I6. or$erly vice president of the /ational EnIuirer, which is widely reputed to be a CI* or a Mafia operation, or both, he is the son of Ha$es *. %inen III, the longti$e publisher of Ti$e Maga3ine. Ha$es *. %inen I6 is also chair$an of the *$erican Thai Corporation, which operates in the $arketing area of the drug e$pire known as 9the :olden Triangle,9 an area which has been do$inated by the CI* for years. The founder of the .,, ;also later co"founded the CI*?, -illia$ 44-ild !ill44 H. 0onovan, was appointed *$bassador to Thailand in &')F. or $any years, <ich$ond /ewspapers had as its chair$an of the board 5aul Manhei$, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&&F
partner of %eh$an !rothers in /ew 1ork. The %eh$ans $ade $illions during the Civil -ar, when they operated as agents and fi2ers for both belligerents, $oving easily back and forth through the 3ones of war. 5aul Manhei$ was also a director of !ankers Trust in /ew 1ork, and 5ara$ount 5ictures in Hollywood. His brother rank Manhei$, also a partner of %eh$an !rothers, was a director of -arner !rothers. They e2ercised financial control over these giant studios during the years when the producers relentlessly churned out leftwing pictures# this could not have been done without their approval. The passing of Harry !yrd brought no significant change to the iron hand which ruled 6irginia# the sa$e officials of the Masonic .rder of Canaanites continued to e2ercise absolute power. The state beca$e even $ore depressed, its people even $ore discouraged, and increasingly suspicious of each other, $ired in self"hatred and gloo$. The !yrd e2crescence was $erely the twentieth"century $anifestation of a cancer which has rotted life in 6irginia since the earliest settle$ent. 6ernon ,tauffer4s definitive work, 9/ew England the !avarian Illu$inati,9 reproduces a speech $ade by <ev. Hedediah Morse, delivered at Charleston on *pril =), &D'', fro$ which we e2cerpt> 9It has long been suspected that secret societies, under the influence and direction of rance, holding principles subversive of our religion and govern$ent, e2isted so$ewhere in this country E I have, $y brethren, an official, authenticated list of the na$es, ages, places of nativity, professions, et seI., of the officers and $e$bers of a ,ociety of Illu$inati ;or as they are now $ore generally and properly styled 44Illu$inees44? consisting of one hundred $e$bers, instituted in 6irginia, by the :rand .rient of rance E The date of their institution is &DCB E 9 Morse then translated a letter in rench for the benefit of the audience, fro$ the rench Master to the 6irginia disciples, 9*t the East of the %odge of 5orts$outh in 6irginia, the &Dth of the )th $onth, in the year of ;6 .. %.? True %ight )D'C> The ;< .. %. .5te .. se .. ? respectable rench 5rovincial %odge, regularly appointed under the distinctive title of -I,0.M, /o. =BBG by the :<*/0 .<IE/T . <*/CE. T. The ;T .. < .. %. .? very respectable rench %odge, the +nion, /o. &(, constituted by the :rand .rient of /ew 1ork. , .. .. 6 .. TT .. CC .. and << .. .9 These abbreviations are apparently a secret code. The letter goes on to report the establish$ent of two new Masonic workshops in 5etersburg, 6irginia, and in the East of 5ort de 5ai2 in the Island of ,t. 0o$ingo. It closes with the salutation, 9May the :rand *rchitect of the +niverse bless your labours, and crown the$ with all $anner of success. 5 .. % .. / .. M .. T .. 6 .. , .. C .. TT .. CC .. and TT .. << .. .. !y order of the very respectable 5rovincial %odge of -isdo$, :uieu, ,ecretary.9 Morse declared that there were at that ti$e at least seventeen hundred Illu$inati in the +nited ,tates, 9syste$atically conducting the plan of revolutioni3ing this country E The changes which they can produce by secret influence and intrigue, the novel arts which they can thus e2hibit before the eyes of $en, are doubtless to be efficacious $eans of teaching $en the new syste$ of philosophy, which sets at defiance, and conde$ns all old and settled opinions, by which the govern$ents of nations and the conduct of individuals Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&&(
have heretofore been directed.9 Thus we find fro$ <ev. Morse4s investigation that the state of 6irginia had long been infiltrated, and was being 9run9 as a colony by the rench Illu$inati. *ll the while, the people of 6irginia supposed that they had a state govern$ent co$posed of dedicated politicians who wished only to serve this state. This has never been the case. The secret society has always been in control. ro$ the outset, the Masonic Canaanites in 6irginia always sei3ed the highest offices. The career of Ed$und <andolph aptly illustrates this point. The -inchester %odge /o. &= was established by the :rand %odge of 5ennsylvania in &DBC. ;-inchester was the lifelong headIuarters of Harry !yrd during his fifty"year rule of 6irginia# he owned the -inchester newspaper.? The :rand %odge of 6irginia was established at -illia$sburg, which was then the capital of 6irginia, on .ctober &F, &DBC, and is said to be the oldest :rand %odge in *$erica. The first :rand Master of the :rand %odge of 6irginia was Hohn !lair. *t that ti$e, he was the *cting :overnor of the Co$$onwealth of 6irginia. .n .ctober =D, &DCB, Ed$und <andolph was unani$ously elected :rand Master of the :rand %odge of 6irginia. He was at that ti$e the *ttorney :eneral of the ,tate of 6irginia. ro$ that day on, the legal syste$ of 6irginia has been continuously in the hands of the Masonic .rder. .n the day after his election as :rand Master, Ed$und <andolph signed the charter of the ,taunton, 6irginia, %odge, which beca$e %odge /o &F. The nu$ber &F, as we have pointed out, is of tre$endous significance in the Masonic .rder. %odge /o. &F has played a pivotal role in the conduct of state affairs ever since. In fact, the ,upre$e Court of 6irginia set up its offices in %odge /o. &F4s Masonic !uilding. Ed$und <andolph had an outstanding career, $oving easily fro$ one high office to another, as usually occurs when one has the world power of the Masonic hierarchy behind hi$. His path was considerably s$oother after he 8oined the -illia$sburg %odge of the *ncient .rder of 1ork Masons at the age of =&, in &DD(. * few $onths later, he was given the signal honor of being na$ed aide de ca$p to :eneral :eorge -ashington hi$self. The following year, he was na$ed the first *ttorney :eneral of the ,tate of 6irginia. He was na$ed 0eputy :rand Master of the :rand %odge of 6irginia in &DC), and he then laid the cornerstone of the new Masonic %odge in <ich$ond. The ne2t year, he was na$ed :rand Master. /ot only was Ed$und <andolph sy$bolic of Masonic power# he and his fa$ily also represented the traditional power of the !ritish Crown in the colonies. His father, Hohn <andolph, was @ing4s *ttorney, as had been his grandfather, ,ir Hohn <andolph. Ed$und <andolph4s father, a leading Tory, proved his loyalty to the @ing by leaving 6irginia with the departing !ritish :overnor, %ord 0un$ore, and returning to England with hi$. He never ca$e back to *$erica, yet his son played a crucial role in writing the Constitution7 Ed$und <andolph was adopted by his uncle, 5eyton <andolph, after his father4s defection# his uncle was also @ing4s *ttorney. 5eyton <andolph was also a :rand Master of the Masonic .rder# he was soon na$ed first 5resident of the irst Continental Congress. Thus we see that the !ritish power in the colonies, wielded through its @ing4s *ttorneys, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&&)
was also wielded through the $e$bers of the Mason .rder, the 1ork <ite which traditionally was headed by a $e$ber of the royal fa$ily. 5eyton <andolph had no children# Ed$und inherited his vast estates. /ot only was Ed$und <andolph4s loyalty to the *$erican cause overshadowed by his father4s defection, he hi$self showed strong signs of loyalty to England. Tho$as Hefferson reported that when 5atrick Henry delivered his fa$ous speech, 9:ive $e liberty or give $e death,9 it was Ed$und <andolph and his law professor, :eorge -ythe, who leaped to their feet, shouting 9T<E*,./79 %ater, Ed$und <andolph and 5atrick Henry al$ost fought a duel during their Iuarrel as to whether 6irginia should 8oin the +nion. :overnor :eorge Clinton of /ew 1ork, a $e$ber of the Illu$inati and a leading Mason, offered <andolph a deal to 8oin with /ew 1ork in opposing the ratification of the Constitution. Instead, <andolph kept Iuiet on the $atter, and was rewarded by -ashington with the post of the first *ttorney :eneral of the +nited ,tates# -ashington then appointed hi$ the second ,ecretary of ,tate, after Tho$as Hefferson resigned. 6irginia was the tenth state to ratify the Constitution# /ew 1ork was the eleventh. It was Ed$und <andolph who actually was the unseen hand behind the writing of the Constitution. * convention had been called to a$end the *rticles of Confederation to the point where they would be accepted by the states. Instead of doing this, Ed$und <andolph, who was then :overnor of 6irginia, cleverly steered the delegates to the idea of writing a new set of laws, the Constitution, as a federal entity which would incorporate the states. He sprang the agenda for this new cause of action upon the delegates with no previous warning, and soon persuaded the$ that this would be the best course to pursue. Thus it was the :rand Master of 6irginia, Ed$und <andolph, in league with *aron !urr and !ritish Intelligence, who foisted on the nation the concept of a federal govern$ent which could rule over and above the sovereignties of the states. *ll of our subseIuent political trials, including the Civil -ar, ste$$ed fro$ this Masonic conspiracy, which perfected the techniIiue of ending the sovereignty of the several states, and placing the$ under the Masonic .riental despotis$ of a central federal govern$ent. This was done as a typical Masonic Canaanite conspiracy. The 9<ecords of the ederal Convention9 show the 6irginia contingent to consist of 9His E2cellency :eorge -ashington, :eorge -ythe, :ov. Ed$und <andolph, Hohn !lair, Ha$es Madison, :eorge Mason, and Ha$es M. McClurg. !lair was for$er :rand Master of the :rand %odge of 6irginia# Ed$und <andolph was the present :rand Master. :eorge -ythe read the rules which were to be followed during the convention. .n May =', &DCD, the stipulation was $ade 9that the federal govern$ent could not check the Iuarrels between states, nor a rebellion in any state having constitutional power nor $eans to interpose according to the e2igency.9 :ov. Ed$und <andolph then opened the proceedings by launching an all"out attack on the *rticles of Confederation. 9He observed that the confederation fulfilled none of the ob8ects for which it was fra$ed. MHe then listed the$# we Iuote nu$ber ).N ). It is not superior to state constitutions. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&&B
Thus we see that the confederation is inco$petent to anyone ob8ect for which it was instituted. .ur chief danger arises fro$ the de$ocratic parts of our constitution.9 <andolph then raised the specter of lack of defense, clai$ing that the states had no defense against attack, and calling for a plan of national defense. He ignored the fact that the states had 8ust concluded a successful revolt against the greatest $ilitary power in the world. *s part of the Masonic conspiracy, <andolph used this specter to foist on the convention a new constitution, which established a national legislature, a national e2ecutive, and a national 8udiciary, thus creating what had never been desired nor envisioned by the other delegates, a supre$e federal power having control of the several states. *s is often the case with pro$inent Masons, <andolph4s public career was $arred by repeated scandals, due to his involve$ent with alien powers. He had beco$e deeply involved with the Illu$inati adventurer, Ed$ond :enet, who had been sent as the first rench *$bassador to the new <epublic. :enet landed at Charleston on *pril C, &D'F, to be enthusiastically greeted by his fellow Masons of the Charleston %odge, the Mother %odge of the -orld. :enet i$$ediately began to act as a conIuering general, issuing co$$issions and letters of $arIue to his Masonic colleagues. -hen he arrived in -ashington, instead of presenting his credentials i$$ediately to 5resident -ashington, as protocol reIuired, he ignored hi$. Instead, :enet gave a great banIuet, during which he received de$onstrations and deputations like a visiting $onarch. 0uring the cere$onies, the sy$bolic red 5hrygian cap of the Illu$inati revolutionaries was reverently passed fro$ table to table. .bservers soon noted that 9the high"handed insolence of :enet grew fro$ day to day $ore intolerable.9 Tho$as Hefferson, who was then ,ecretary of ,tate, was daily besieged with de$ands that :enet4s credentials be rescinded, and that he be asked to leave the capital. Hefferson refused these de$ands. *s they increased, and $ore pressure was brought to bear on hi$, Hefferson, rather than act against a Mason, resigned as ,ecretary of ,tate. -ashington appointed Ed$und <andolph to succeed hi$. In &D'(, :enet was busily organi3ing an ar$y to invade lorida and %ouisiana and to sei3e these territories fro$ ,pain. This was a key ele$ent of a Masonic plot to set up a separate republic on the borders of the thirteen colonies, and possibly later, to invade and reconIuer the +nited ,tates for England. -hen he was infor$ed of these $ilitary ob8ectives of :enet, 5resident -ashington had no alternative but to order ,ecretary of ,tate <andolph to sei3e :enet4s credentials and have hi$ re$oved. Incredibly, <andolph failed to act on this direct reIuest of the 5resident. To protect :enet, he delayed the procedure. However, :enet was a $e$ber of the :irondist faction in rance, which had now been defeated by Marat# he was ordered recalled, and a new a$bassador, Hoseph ouchet, now arrived fro$ rance. 5resident -ashington also issued a procla$ation halting :enet4s proposed e2pedition against lorida and %ouisiana. This docu$ent, dated ebruary =&, &D'(, was also held back by <andolph to aid :enet. .n March =(, e2asperated by <andolph4s repeated delays, -ashington personally issued the procla$ation hi$self. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&&D
Meanwhile, :enet had gone to Charleston, where he was hailed as a conIuering hero by the $e$bers of the Charleston %odge, including ,tephen Morini, *braha$ Israel, Isaac and *braha$ da Costa, ,a$uel de la Motta, Israel 0elieben, and *braha$ *le2ander. In *ugust &D'), dispatches by ouchet to rance were sei3ed by privateers# the papers found their way back to 5resident -ashington. These diplo$atic papers contained a nu$ber of docu$ents which clearly i$plicated Ed$und <andolph in financial deals with fouchet, showing evidence of bribery and treason. .nce he had seen these papers, 5resident -ashington had no alternative but to de$and <andolph4s resignation. He is the only ,ecretary of ,tate who had to resign under such charges. <andolph never again held public office, although he lived thirty"eight years after his disgrace, dying in &C&F. *fter Ed$und <andolph sent in his resignation, the accounts of the ,ecretary of ,tate showed that O(',GGG was $issing fro$ the funds of the depart$ent. * later Treasury 0epart$ent investigation showed an additional OB&,GGG was $issing, for which Ed$und <andolph was solely responsible. Thus the :rand Master of 6irginia Masonry left office under a cloud of accusations of bribery, treason, and e$be33le$ent. This was hardly surprising in a $an who had sworn to rebel against :od, and to i$pose the de$on worship of !aal on his unsuspecting fellow"citi3ens. The $issing govern$ent funds were never recovered. Ed$und <andolph devoted his later years to the practice of law. !ecause of his Masonic connections, he never wanted for clients. He also worked for years on the writing of a $assive History of 6irginia, which he began in &DCB, and finally co$pleted in &C&G. or so$e reason, he $ade no atte$pt to have it published. The $anuscript was stored for $any years at ,taunton %odge /o. &F, and was finally published by the +niversity of 6irginia 5ress in &'DG. *lthough it is a well"researched and factual work, it does not contain a single reference to ree$asonry or to the part which this organi3ation played in controlling the state fro$ behind the scenes. 0uring his legal career, Ed$und <andolph received considerable publicity because of his defense of two controversial cri$inals, :eorge -ythe ,weeney and *aron !urr. ,weeney was the nephew of :eorge -ythe, who is generally regarded as the father of the legal profession in the +nited ,tates, because of his long tenure as professor of law at the College of -illia$ and Mary in -illia$sburg. His pupils included Tho$as Hefferson, Ed$und <andolph, and $any other political figures. %ike his close friend, Ed$und <andolph, :eorge -ythe4s co$$it$ent to the cause of the <evolution was always suspect. It was -ythe and <andolph who had shouted 9Treason79 at 5atrick Henry. In &D'F, :eorge -ythe, sitting as Hudge of the Chancery Court of <ich$ond, ruled against *$ericans and awarded !ritish creditors full pay$ent fro$ 6irginia debtors on all loans predating the <evolutionary -ar, holding the$ to the full valuation of the loans. Many 6irginians de$anded that -ythe be lynched because of this Tory decision, although it was $ore likely a Masonic one. -ythe had a young wife who died after only one year of $arriage# she was but si2teen. Henry Clay then beca$e secretary to -ythe at Chancery Court and for so$e years was like a son to hi$. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&&C
-ythe4s housekeeper, a slave na$ed %ydia !roadna2, beca$e his consort, and he had a son by her, who$ he set free. 0r. Hohn 0ove reported the subseIuent events in a docu$ent now known as 90ove4s Me$orandu$9> 9-ythe had a yellow wo$an by the na$e of %ydia who lived with hi$ as wife or $istress as was Iuite co$$on in the city. !y this wo$an he had a son na$ed Mike.9 In &CGB, Ed$und <andolph was called in by -ythe to write a codicil to his will, providing that so$e of his stock in the !ank of 6irginia be left to his son, Mike. -ythe had a grandnephew na$ed ,weeney who was to be his principal heir. -ythe clai$ed that the nephew had been stealing fro$ hi$, and he called <andolph in to write a second codicil leaving Mike the re$ainder of his bank stock. In fact, -ythe4s decision was pro$pted by his passion for the youth, who for so$e ti$e had been serving hi$ as a cata$ite, according to the Curse of Canaan. Through the natural aging process, %ydia, who was about the sa$e age as the now venerable -ythe, was no longer a satisfactory bed partner. -ythe, still lusty beyond his years, now began to satisfy hi$self with his handso$e $ulatto bastard. .verco$e by his passion for the youth, he $ade his fatal $istake. The tradition of the .ld ,outh was that an owner $ight sire as $any $ulatto children as he wished, they being a desirable co$$ercial co$$odity, and the lighter"skinned, the higher the price# an eIually powerful tradition was that such offspring could never inherit $oney or property. They were often left so$e clothing, perhaps a gold watch, but the owner was never e2pected to award the$ status by willing the$ large su$s of $oney or land holdings. !ecause he violated this funda$ental principle, -ythe was $urdered by his rightful heir. -ythe4s will provided that if Mike preceded hi$ in death, ,weeney would receive the entire estate. ,weeney prepared coffee for his granduncle and Mike, and laced it heavily with arsenic. They both died in agony. ,weeney was charged with $urder, and $uch da$aging evidence was presented against hi$# that he had purchased arsenic, and testi$ony fro$ %ydia that she had seen hi$ put so$ething in the coffee. /evertheless, Ed$und <andolph, who defended ,weeney, won acIuittal by 8ury. Thus :eorge -ythe, the father of the legal profession in the +nited ,tates, had a personal history rife with $iscegenation, ho$ose2uality, and $urder by arsenic poisoning. Here again, we can only con8ecture that $uch of the later antics of the legal profession in *$erica would prove to be eIually colorful if its true history could be revealed to the public. -ythe had violated a basic principle by which his society lived, and so his $urder went unpunished. The scene is worthy of a turgid dra$a in ancient <o$e, perhaps to be set to $usic by 6erdi# an aging aristocrat resolves to leave his estate to his co$pliant cata$ite, and is pro$ptly poisoned by an angry relative. ,o$ehow, one is not surprised to find that the principal actor in this sweaty dra$a is also the acknowledged founder of the legal profession in *$erica. Ed$und <andolph $ade another appearance to defend a noted cri$inal# after he had delayed govern$ent action against Ed$ond :enet, :enet was finally deported. The plot to set up a rival republic in %ouisiana was then taken over by the Masonic leaders Edward %ivingston and *aron !urr. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&&'
!urr was finally brought to trial for treason in sensational proceedings which were conducted in <ich$ond, 6irginia. Here again, the Masons brought in their for$er :rand Master, Ed$und <andolph, to defend !urr. /ot surprisingly, the sitting 8udge was Chief Hustice Hohn Marshall, who was at that ti$e :rand Master of the %odge of 6irginia. !urr was acIuitted. Indeed to have convicted hi$, one would have needed the strength to defy the entire Masonic Canaanite conspiracy in the +nited ,tates. /o such person appeared. The a$a3ing acIuittal of !urr by his Masonic fellow"conspirators has been repeated thousands of ti$es in the 6irginia courts. ,tephen @night reports in 9The !rotherhood9 that in England, fro$ fifty to seventy per cent of all 8udges are Masons, and that ninety per cent of the $e$bers of the %aws ,ociety ;corresponding to our !ar *ssociation? are Masons. The legal syste$ in the +nited ,tates, fro$ all appearances, has an even higher preponderance of Masons. Thus we have no federal, state, or local courts# we have only Masonic courts. The result is that 8udicial decisions on <ules of Evidence, $otions for or against discovery, and other legal procedures, are decided solely on the basis of whether they will aid or in8ure a Mason involved in the suit. The Masonic Handbook co$$ands ;p. &CF"&C(?> 9-henever you see any of our signs $ade by a brother Mason, and especially the grand hailing sign of distress, you $ust always be sure to obey the$, even at the risk of your own life. If you are on a 8ury, and the defendant is a Mason, and $akes the grand hailing sign, you $ust obey it# you $ust disagree with your brother 8urors, if necessary, but you $ust be sure not to bring the Mason in as guilty, for that would bring disgrace upon our order.9 It was for these reasons that Congress$an Thaddeus ,tevens sponsored a resolution de$anding that ree$asonry be suppressed, denouncing it as 9a secret, oath"bound, $urderous institution that endangers the continuance of <epublican govern$ent,9 and further de$anded that being a Mason would be cause for pere$ptory challenge in court, and $ade it unlawful for a Mason to sit as 8udge in a trial involving another Mason. or years, thousands of *$ericans have been pu33led by the odd decisions rendered in our courts. They do not know what has taken place# the victi$s of these in8ustices have no way of knowing that they have been sub8ected to the arrant assu$ptions of an .riental despotis$ $asIuerading under color of law# that no 8ustice can be ad$inistered if the Hudge has taken an oath under penalty of death to always rule in favor of a brother Mason. !ut, asks the doubter, what if both parties in a lawsuit are Masons, and the 8udge is a Mason, what thenA In that case, $y friend, the case will be 8udged on its $erits. However, if a non"Mason is a party to the suit, he is bound to lose. The Handbook continues> 91ou $ust conceal all cri$es of your brother Masons..., e2cept $urder and treason, and these only at your own option, and should you be su$$oned as a witness against a brother Mason, be always sure to shield hi$. 5revaricate, don4t tell the truth in this case, keep his secrets, forget the i$portant parts. It $ay be per8ury to do this, it is true, but you are keeping your obligations.9 This writer knows of cases where a Mason was called into a case to co$$it per8ury against his own brother, in order to Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&=G
defend a fellow Mason. This writer has been involved in $any lawsuits in which subornation of per8ury by Masonic lawyers was the order of the day# altered records, legal docu$ents which the clerks of the court denied ever receiving even though they had been personally handed to the$, 8udges who do not bother to even read the $otions filed by a non"Mason, and i$portant docu$ents supporting his charges which are stolen fro$ his ho$e, including copies of checks, receipts, and other vital papers. The -ill of Canaan instructs these cri$inals, 9/ever tell the truth,9 and they are faithful to Canaan4s ad$onition. This is 8ustice as it is handed out in a legal syste$ which is do$inated by Masons, and 6irginia is one of the pri$e offenders. This writer has freIuently sent in co$plaints against Masonic lawyers and 8udges to the +nited ,tates *ttorneys# in every case, the 0epart$ent of Hustice replied to docu$ented evidence of black$ail and e2tortion, 91ou should hire a private attorney.9 In other words, find yourself a Masonic lawyer and take it fro$ there. The Masonic Handbook says, 9If you cheat, wrong, or defraud any other society or individual, it is entirely your business. If you cheat govern$ent, even Masonry cannot and will not touch you# but be very careful not to cheat, wrong, or defraud a brother Mason or lodge. -ho ever else you $ay defraud, live up to your MMasonicN obligations.9 This again is $erely a restate$ent of the -ill of Canaan. The 6irginia courts are particularly vicious in the legal procedures involving pretrial discovery, or Iuestioning of the opponent. In $any civil lawsuits, this writer has seen his discovery de$ands ignored by the opponent without penalty, but in every instance, when the opponent and his Masonic lawyers $ake the $ost outrageous de$ands upon this writer, the 8udge never fails to place hi$ under court order to provide whatever the opponent reIuests. In a recent suit in which this writer sued to recover substantial e$be33le$ent of the proceeds of his history of the ederal <eserve ,yste$, the e$be33ler had his attorneys place this writer under court order to produce all of his e2pense accounts and inco$e ta2 returns for the past thirty"three years7 -hen he could not do so, he was faced with an indeter$inate 8ail sentence, with the alternative offered by the lawyers that he could turn over the entire bank account of proceeds fro$ the sale of his book. This was done# the result of thirty"five years work went to an unprincipled person who had the foresight to hire two of the $ost influential politically"connected law fir$s in 6irginia to defend hi$. In any case, this writer, not being a Mason, had no e2pectation of obtaining 8ustice in any *$erican court, and he never has. The *$erican syste$ of 8urisprudence, as practiced, is the enshrine$ent of a syste$ of .riental despotis$ to co$pel non"Masons to accede to enslave$ent by Masons. This syste$, which has no relationship to the Constitution of the +nited ,tates, derives its authority fro$ the Hindu law book of Manu, 9The whole world is kept in order by punish$ent.9 This is the co$plete opposite of the law of the people of ,he$, as enshrined in the *nglo",a2on co$$on law, and which is based on the assu$ption that because $en are basically good, they should never be co$pelled to do any act against their will. @arl -ittfogel e2poses the syste$ in his work, 9The Hydraulic ,ociety,9 in which he defines Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&=&
our legal syste$ as a syste$ of .riental despotis$ which is based on the govern$ent4s control of water supplies, their subseIuent allot$ent of these supplies to favored adherents, and the conde$ning of everyone else to suffer fro$ lack of water for agricultural endeavors or ho$e needs. Thus govern$ent agencies have $ade great strides in sei3ing control of water, the latest being the 6irginia bureaucracy4s desperate effort to place all rural wells under state control, and to $eter the$, charging the far$er for the water on his own land7 This ,oviet plan is frenetically supported by agricultural 9e2perts,9 colleges, and other bureaucrats. The ensuing disrespect for law and order creates a cli$ate in which the citi3en no longer can believe or trust anyone or any official. This produces desperation, which in turn will soon produce social change. -e have reached the apogee of cynical $anipulation of our legal syste$ by per8urers and cri$inal conspirators acting on the instructions of their Masonic Canaanite order. Either we will restore the rule of law, or these .riental despots will reduce us all to serfs obedient to their every co$$and. To walk into a courtroo$ in 6irginia and hear the snickers of the Masonic lawyers and 8udges, conte$ptuous of anyone who has not had the foresight to enlist the$selves in their sinister conspiracy, is to reali3e the final degradation of a once proud state and its people. The dignity of the office of :overnor of 6irginia $ay be $easured by the fact that it was once purchased by a 0u5ont heiress as a birthday gift for her husband. ,he later e2plained at a Capitol tea, 9I wanted to get hi$ so$e antiIue furniture for his birthday, and when I shopped around, I found that the :overnor4s chair was the cheapest thing on the $arket79 *n .hio business$an who had settled in 6irginia found that he needed a certain $easure passed by the state legislature in order to protect his enterprise. He nervously asked a pro$inent 6irginia landowner, 9Can I look for so$eone down there who needs so$e financial assistanceA9 90on4t be ridiculous79 snorted his friend. 91ou couldn4t buy a single one of those people. They were all bought and paid for before they got there79 The !yrd legacy lives on in the iron control $aintained over every aspect of life in 6irginia, the press, state and local govern$ents, education, and the Masonic control of the court syste$. The carpetbagger tradition was upheld in the area when two wealthy carpetbaggers, <ockefeller of /ew 1ork and <obb of Te2as and points west, encountered no difficulty in purchasing office. <ockefeller bought the :overnorship of -est 6irginia ;which had been illegally torn fro$ 6irginia territory during the Civil -ar?. <obb beca$e :overnor of 6irginia, after clai$ing descent fro$ one Hohn %ewis, who fled fro$ Ireland after co$$itting $urder. *s a handso$e young Marine officer, <obb had caught the roving eye of 5resident %yndon Hohnson, who later $arried hi$ off to his daughter. Thus <obb beca$e the beneficiary of the Hohnson $illions, which, like the !yrd e$pire, had been a$assed during a lifeti$e career of dedicated service to the public. *s :overnor, <obb created his own revolution, ruthlessly firing 6irginians with good records, and replacing the$ with blacks and fe$inists. Their socialist policies created havoc in $any depart$ents, $ost notably in the depart$ent of corrections, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The ,tate of 6irginia—&==
where widespread prison riots destroyed <obb4s hopes of higher public office. *s part of his Canaanite sche$e to further degrade 6irginians, he offered O&,GGG in cash to any black who would enroll in 6irginia schools, but there were few takers. -ith the state of 6irginia in sha$bles as the result of <obb4s policies, the <epublican 5arty was a shoo"in to regain the state offices. @nowing they would lose anyway, the 0e$ocrats decided to run a black as %ieutenant :overnor, the first such candidate for statewide office. *$a3ingly enough, the <epublican national leaders then instructed the 6irginia <epublicans not to $ount a ca$paign in opposition, clai$ing that they $ight be interpreted as being 9anti"black.9 The <epublicans abandoned their ca$paign, and the surprised 0e$ocrats easily won, with no opposition. They i$$ediately i$posed a O(=B $illion ta2 increase on all 6irginians# the <epublicans had been fir$ly opposed to any ta2 increase. It was esti$ated that each vote for the 0e$ocrats in this election would cost the unfortunate ta2payers in 6irginia an additional O&,GGG per year. In this recital of Masonic power and its incu$bent operations in the state of 6irginia, we have not wished to slight any other state. In /ew 1ork, Illinois, and other states, the Masonic conspirators dictate the choice of political candidates, how they will be financed, and whether they will be elected. The cri$inals are co$$itted to $aintaining Masonic control through their de$oniacal !abylonian $onetary syste$, which gives the$ absolute power# they control every aspect of the econo$ic syste$ through their techniIues of ta2ation and interest. Every act of govern$ent is legislated with this progra$ in view. In &'BD, this writer issued a public appeal to the people of 6irginia, titled 9 ifty 1ears of ,ha$e,9 which concluded with the de$and> 9). <estoration of the govern$ent of 6irginia to the people of 6irginia. *bolition of all ,oviet"type trusts such as the *!C !oard and restoration of free enterprise and s$all individually"owned businesses. ,oon the !yrd era will only be a dark stain on the history of this fair state. %et us work together to achieve the 6irginia that we love, the 6irginia that we want, the 6irginia of our great traditions7 9 0espite statewide distribution of this appeal, the craven and de$orali3ed citi3ens of 6irginia feared to $ake a single response. Chapter 9 The -orld -ars> *lbert 5ike had pro$ised his Masonic allies in Europe that they would have three world wars to consolidate the world power of the Canaanites. -e have now seen two of those world wars, and, as pro$ised, the first world war was to set up a Co$$unist regi$e, the second world war was to raise it to the status of a world power, and the third world war is planned to destroy both Co$$unis$ and Christianity in a great orgy of annihilation. This co$ing war is intended to be the final death knell of the people of ,he$# after its conclusion, the Canaanites will reign unchallenged throughout the world. The two world wars which have already taken place in the twentieth century have been nothing Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&=F
$ore than wars of e2ter$ination, as proven by the fact that $ost of the onslaught has been directed against wo$en and children. The $illions of young $en of ,he$ who have been killed in these wars did not have an opportunity to $arry and begin fa$ilies. *ll of this was done according to the plan of the Canaanites. -orking behind the scenes for $any years to place their agents in positions of guidance and power in the various nations of the world, they have been able to carry out their own designs, often in direct violation of the interests of the nations which they have infiltrated. .f all countries, this has been $ost true of the +nited ,tates. It is difficult to think of a single act of foreign policy in the past fifty years which the -ashington agencies have directed as a benefit to the *$erican people. !y achieving do$inant roles in all factions and parties in the +nited ,tates, the Canaanites have faced no serious opposition in planning and e2ecuting their progra$s. *s a result, the wars and revolutions of the twentieth century have been nothing $ore than great celebrations before the i$age of !aal, large scale hu$an sacrifices in such nu$bers as the world has never seen. The e$phasis on the $assacres of wo$en and children are twentieth century updated observances of the child $urders and i$$olation of wo$en which $arked the festivals of !aal $ore than three thousand years ago. This will co$e as a shock to those scholars who have labored patiently for decades in the hopes of finding so$e logical e2planation of the two past world wars, so$e econo$ic or political cause which they have sought as a prospector $ight patiently toil through the arid hills of the west, seeking the %ost 0utch$an4s Mine. The %ost 0utch$an4s Mine has not been found# neither have the scholars discovered any logical cause of -orld -ar I and -orld -ar II. %et us, then, atte$pt to end their Iuest, and allow the$ respite. In the !oer -ar, for the first ti$e in a war conducted by a $a8or European power, the !ritish used concentration ca$ps, starvation and disease as the crucial weapons to subdue the ene$y. These atrocities were directed by ,ir *lfred Milner, a <othschild agent who had founded the <ound Tables ;which later beca$e the Council on oreign <elations?. The stakes were high# the <othschilds needed the enor$ous capital represented by the gold and dia$ond riches of ,outh *frica to finance their final drive for world power. !ecause of these riches, ,outh *frica re$ains one of the world4s principal areas of contention today. The furor about 9apartheid9 and 9racial proble$s9 provides a convenient cover for the real struggle of the <othschilds to protect their dia$ond holdings, 0e!eers, and their gold hoard, *nglo"*$erican Corporation. The <othschilds have also $anaged to pick up a few billion dollars by speculating in the ,outh *frican rand. 0ue to their worldwide $edia ca$paign, they drove the rand down fro$ O&.() to =)V. The !abylonian $onetary syste$ relies on a strong central govern$ent, that is, a nonrepresentational .riental despotis$, which in turn is dependent on its continual financing by a strong central bank. The central bank e2ercises power by obtaining a $onopoly on the entire $oney and credit of the people# it then uses this power to loot the nation through enor$ous e2penditures. The <othschilds established central banks throughout Europe, as one of the plu$s which fell Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&=(
to the$ after their victory over /apoleon. They then progra$$ed these central banks to launch the nations of Europe on a costly and ruinous 9ar$s race,9 even though no nation in Europe had any plans for attacking any other nation. It was a ti$e of continuous peace. !y the year &CCB, it was apparent that these nations could no longer survive these enor$ous e2penditures# they $ust either collapse into internal revolution, or e$bark on fullscale e2ternal war. The European econo$ies staggered on for nearly three decades, with no relief in sight. These were the years, we $ight recall, which have been ter$ed the 9:olden 1ears9 of Europe. *rt, $usic, and Cultural institutions flourished in spite of the Canaanite conspiracies. However, it was soon to be thrown on the block. The way out of their dile$$a was granted by a curious *$erican, of undefined origins, a dour acade$ic who convinced the bankers of -all ,treet that he was their $an. -oodrow -ilson was elected 5resident, and he signed the ederal <eserve *ct into law. * few $onths later, -orld -ar .ne was under way. 0uring the years i$$ediately preceding the -orld -ar, there was a continuous outflow of e$igrants fro$ Europe to the +nited ,tates. They had found that 9the :olden 1ears9 were not golden for those who had no gold. The $asters of the .rder, the Canaanites, floated fro$ country to country and fro$ great estate to great estate on a sea of cha$pagne, but for $ost Europeans, life was brutal and short. They did not flee 44the good life9# they were searching for it. *t a $illionaires4 club on Hekyl Island, :eorgia, in /ove$ber, &'&G, the proble$ of financing a world war was resolved. 5aul -arburg, of @uhn, %oeb Co., and Henry 5. 0avison, of H. 5. Morgan Co., $et with ,enator /elson *ldrich ;after who$ /elson <ockefeller was na$ed? to secretly draft a plan for an *$erican central bank. ,eventy"five years later, it is i$possible to find any Establish$ent scholar or historian who has ever heard of the Hekyl Island $eeting. They earn their co$fortable salaries by concealing fro$ the public what has taken place. The people of ,he$ had always opposed a central bank, fearing its power over the$. /ow the Congress$en, led by Congress$an Charles *. %indbergh, ,r., waged a gallant struggle against the power of -all ,treet $oney. The -all ,treet $oney won. .n 0ece$ber =F, &'&F, a significant year in Masonry, -ilson signed the ederal <eserve *ct into law. The *$erican people were now poised for a great roller coaster ride, up and down fro$ depression to prosperity and back again, and fro$ world war to world war. The actual planning for the outbreak of -orld -ar I had been in operation for so$e years. The fuse was to be lit by the assassination of *rchduke erdinand, the heir to the throne of the *ustro"Hungarian E$pire. His $urder was carried out at ,ara8evo on Hune =C, &'&(. -ithin a few weeks, the nations of Europe were at war. ,urprisingly enough, the approaching fate of the archduke had been widely known for so$e ti$e to European politicians, including the *rchduke hi$self. Cassell4s 9The -orld -ar,9 p. (), Iuotes Count .ttkar C3ernin, the *ustrian oreign Minister> 9* fine Iuality of the *rchduke was his fearlessness. He was Iuite clear that the danger of an atte$pt to take his life would always be present, and he often spoke Iuite si$ply Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&=)
and openly of such a possibility. * year before the outbreak of war, he infor$ed $e that the ree$asons had resolved to kill hi$.9 This is not as startling a revelation as it $ay see$. The Masonic .rder of Canaanites has always relied upon $urder and assassination as the key ele$ents in its $arch to world power# $any royal heads have fallen before their lust for vengeance. .n Huly &&, &'&(, Horatio !otto$ley published in Hohn !ull a docu$ent obtained fro$ the ,erbian %egation in %ondon, dated *pril &(, &'&(, which was found to be in 9crude ,panish,9 and which was decoded to reveal an offer of two thousand pounds for 9eli$inating9 erdinand. 5rof. <. -. ,eton"-atson, in his book, 9,ara8evo,9 p. &=D, notes that 9crude ,panish is really the dialect e$ployed by the Hews of ,alonika, and that the $an who hawked this docu$ent round several %ondon newspaper offices and was eventually accepted by the sensation"loving !otto$ley, was a ,alonikan Hew. This suggests so$e connection with the Co$$ittee for +nion and 5rogress, which had centered in the Hewish lodges of ,alonika until the e2pulsion of the Turks eighteen $onths previously, and whose course was actively hostile to ,erbia.9 <t. Hon. -. . !ailey, in his book, 9Hews of the -ar Kone,9 p. ==D, notes that 9The Hews of !osnia are na$ed 4,pagnolo4.9 C. H. /or$an notes in 9* ,earchlight on the -orld -ar,9 p. (=, that 9the originals were worded in ,panish. It is within the writer4s knowledge Mas he was connected with an endeavor to for$ an English %odge of the :rand .rient, fro$ which he withdrew on learning of the real nature of this confederacy against European safetyN that the language used by the 5olish 0ept. of the grand .rient for co$$unication with its agents in the !alkans is ,panish.9 *$bassador :erard, in his book 9My our 1ears in :er$any,9 p. &FD, notes, 9I was able to converse with so$e ,erbians in the first days of the war in their native tongue, which, curiously enough, was ,panish.9 In fact the language was not ,panish, but a language defined in the Encyclopaedia Hudaica as 9%adino,9 also known as 9%atino,9 9a Hudeo" ,panish spoken and written language of Hews of ,panish origin after e2pulsion in &('= by erdinand and Isabella MThe e2ecution of erdinand $ay have been a sy$bolic revenge for this historic event. Ed.N.9 The Encyclopaedia Hudaica notes various for$s of %adino> 9.riental %adino9 spoken in Constantinople and ,$yrna, and 9-estern %adino9 spoken in ,alonika, !osnia, and ,erbia. Many of the refugees fro$ ,pain settled in ,erbia, where they ever afterward conversed in their private tongue, -estern %adino. 5o33i4s book, 9!lack Hand .ver Europe,9 notes of 9* Mr. ,tevens, who spoke ,panish, whose 8ob was to shoot the $urderers at ,ara8evo after they had perfor$ed the assassination, so that they could not reveal the plot.9 These revelations bear out the insistence of *lbert 5ike to Ma33ini so$e forty years earlier to involve the nations of the world in three world wars. :rant <ichards, in 9The Cause of -orld +nrest,9 &'=G, p. &((, co$$ents on the Co$$ittee for +nion and 5rogress> 9Indeed, I can go so far as to say that the +nion for 5rogress was practically born in the Masonic %odge called 4Macedonia <isorta4 established by the ,alonikan Hew, E$annuele Carass E though ree$asonry was forbidden in Turkey, there were two lodges in ,alonika under the Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&=B
:rand .rient of Italy.9 Mathias Er3berger, in 9E2perience in the :reat -ar,9 stresses that the :rand .rient of Italy was co$pletely under the control of the :rand .rient of rance# he refers to the transfer of DGG,GGG francs fro$ 5aris to <o$e between the :rand .rients on behalf of the Hewish charitable trust, *lliance Israelite +niverselle# this is the funding which was provided for the assassination at ,ara8evo. McCurdy4s 9The Truth *bout the ,ecret Treaties,9 &'=), Iuotes on page () the article published in &'&(, 9*fter 6ivordan,9 by %8uba Hovanovitch, president of the ,erbian 5arlia$ent and Minister of Education, 9I do not re$e$ber if it were the end of May or the beginning of Hune when one day, M. 5ashitch told us that certain persons were preparing to go to ,ara8evo, in order to kill ran3 erdinand, who was e2pected there on 6ivordan, ,unday, Hune =Cth. He told this $uch to us and others, but he acted further in the office only with ,tefan 5rotitch, then Minister of the Interior# this was prepared by a society of secretly organi3ed $en. 5rotitch and the whole cabinet of ,erbia knew of the plot. @ing *le2ander, the <ussian Minister Hartwig, and the <ussian $ilitary attache *rt$anov were in on the plot. M. 5ashitch4s nephew was a $e$ber of the !lack Hand# he was the link between 5rotitch and the conspirators. The agent of the !lack Hand in ,ara8evo was :atchinovitch. The !lack Hand where the $urder plans had long been laid was known by and encouraged by the govern$ent of ,erbia. 5rint3ip confessed that it was through Ciganovitch that they had been referred to Ma8or Tankositch, supplied with weapons, and given shooting lessons. *fter the ,alonika trial, the 5ashitch govern$ent sent Ciganovitch, as a reward for his services, to *$erica with a false passport under the na$e of 0anielovitch. *fter the war, Ciganovitch returned and the govern$ent gave hi$ land near +sakub, where he then resided E 0i$itryevitch, who was chief of intelligence, who led in the assassination of @ing *le2ander and the Tueen in &'GF, was e2ecuted in ,alonika in &'&C to silence hi$ about ,ara8evo.9 Thus there were $any persons, both conspirators and highly"placed govern$ent officials, who knew well in advance of the co$ing assassination of *rchduke ran3 erdinand. 5robably no one a$ong the$ wished to interfere with the plot, because of the certainty of i$$ediate retaliation. There were $any ree$asons in govern$ent circles throughout Europe who also $ust have been infor$ed of the plot# no doubt they awaited the outco$e with great anticipation. .nce erdinand had been eli$inated, it was but a $atter of a few days to launch the :reat -ar. %ord :rey, !ritish oreign Minister, wrote in his book, 9Twenty" five 1ears,9 v. =., p. =), 9If $atters had rested with hi$ Mthe @aiserN, there would have been no European -ar arising out of the *ustro",erbian dispute.9 This would see$ to deny the oft"repeated charge that it was @aiser -ilhel$ who insisted on the war# it also $ay e2plain why he was never tried as 9a war cri$inal,9 despite repeated de$ands that such a trial be held. ,uch state$ents as :rey4s ;who, after all, was his 9ene$y9? would have e2onerated hi$. %ord isher, irst %ord of the *d$iralty, stated in the %ondon Maga3ine, Hanuary &'=G, 9The nation was fooled into the war.9 This state$ent would also bely the 9war guilt9 of the @aiser. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&=D
The urgency to involve the +nited ,tates in direct participation in -orld -ar I was reIuired so that the Canaanites would acIuire the necessary authority to inflict even $ore oppressive laws against the people of ,he$. In &'&B, fifty"four per cent of the *$erican people were of :er$an origin> a vote to $ake :er$an the official language of the <epublic had failed by only one vote during the for$ation of the <epublic. 0uring the first hundred years of this nation, :er$an was the only language to be heard in $any areas. * poll in &'&B asked of the *$erican people, 9If we should enter the war, would you choose to go in on the side of :er$any, or of EnglandA9 *n overwhel$ing $a8ority responded that they preferred to enter the war on the side of :er$any. This was hardly surprising# England4s policies, her interference, and her continual atte$pts to destroy the *$erican <epublic were no secret to the *$erican people, despite the efforts of our historians to gloss over or cover up these ca$paigns. 5ro"!ritish groups such as the 5ilgri$s, the English +nion, and other well"financed operations in the /ew 1ork area poured forth !ritish propaganda, but it had little or no effect on the rest of the nation. There was as yet no conceivable reason for the +nited ,tates to involve itself on behalf of either belligerent. /o threat was ever presented against any of its territory# therefore the desired result had to be achieved by the usual devious $eans. The fir$ of H. 5. Morgan, which had originated in %ondon as :eorge 5eabody and Co$pany, had $ade large loans to England fro$ the enor$ous su$s $ade available by the operations of the newly"launched ederal <eserve ,yste$. H. 5. Morgan headed the ederal *dvisory Council, which $et with the ederal <eserve !oard of :overnors. * veteran of the Hekyl Island $eeting, 5aul -arburg, was 6ice Chair$an of the !oard of :overnors. Everything see$ed well in hand. -illia$ Hennings !ryan, who had ca$paigned against the Cross of :old on which the international bankers planned to crucify the *$erican people, now led the 9@eep +s .ut of -ar9 $ove$ent. .n ebruary F, &'&D, he addressed a $ass $eeting of five thousand people in /ew 1ork. The entire procedure would be repeated in &'(G, as if by rote, and with the sa$e outco$e# we would go into the war. -e did not lack for religious leaders to urge us into this 9godly9 war. This was a great blasphe$y, because it was really a ritual celebration of !aal4s orgy of hu$an sacrifice. rank /orth, president of the ederal Council of Church of Christ, declared, 9The war for righteousness will be won.9 Clergy$en were instructed in propaganda to pro$ote the %iberty %oans by special banking officers of the ,econd ederal <eserve 0istrict ;/ew 1ork?. !ishop -illia$ *lfred Tuayle shrieked that 9:er$ans have ravished the wo$en of !elgiu$, ,erbia, <ou$ania, 5oland# :er$ans $urdered the passengers of the %usitania# :er$ans poisoned wells, crucified inhabitants and soldiers, and denatured $en and boys.9 *ll of this was part of a well"financed propaganda ca$paign on the part of !ritish agents. *s usual, the govern$ent of the +nited ,tates was being 9run9 by the !ritish ,ecret Intelligence ,ervice. The propaganda was intended to be purely infla$$atory, and no accusation was too wild to be denied a front page coverage in the *$erican press. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&=C
*lfred 5onsonby4s book, 9 alsehood in -arti$e,9 E. 5. 0utton, &'=C, was one of a nu$ber of books which later e2posed the fantastic lies which were used to incite *$ericans to go to war against :er$any. 5onsonby4s book was dedicated to his friends, the MarIues of Tavistock and the 4historian rancis /eilson. .n p. &D, 5onsonby writes, 9:eneral von Hutier of the Bth :er$an ar$y, 4The $ethod of /orthcliffe at the ront is to distribute through air$en a constantly increasing nu$ber of leaflets and pa$phlets# the letters of :er$an prisoners are falsified in the $ost outrageous way, tracts and pa$phlets are concocted to which the na$es of :er$an poets, writers, and state$en are forged.4 9.n p. &', 9Tant Iue peuple seront ar$es, Ie uns contre les autres, lis aurent des ho$$es d4etat$enteurs, co$$e ils auront des canons et des $itrailleuses—*s long as the peoples are ar$ed against each other, there will be lying states$en, 8ust as there will be cannon and $achine guns.9 .ne of the $ost notorious propaganda coups of -orld -ar I was the :er$an 9Corpse actory,9 the @adaver. .n *pril &B, &'&D, the Ti$e reported that 9The :er$ans are distilling glycerine fro$ the bodies of their dead, burning of bodies for fat, turned into lubricating oils, powder fro$ bones# the story proved to be a popular one and was repeated for weeks afterward in the Ti$es ;%ondon?. .n .ctober ==, &'=), the Ti$es belatedly bla$ed :eneral Charteris for the story, which had proven to be the greatest propaganda falsehood of all ti$e. Charteris, in a letter to the Ti$es, /ove$ber (, &'=), denied any involve$ent with the story. <elying heavily on faked docu$ents and doctored photographs, !ritish agents deluged credulous *$erican 8ournalists with 9hot copy.9 The result was that *$erican $obs began to attack elderly :er$an shopkeepers, bla$ing the$ for the 9atrocities9 co$$itted in Europe. In $ost instances, these shopkeepers were the $ost staid, as well as the $ost patriotic, residents of their areas. The principal vehicle used by -oodrow -ilson to 8ustify his declaration of war against :er$any was 9sub$arine warfare9 against *$erican shipping# the keystone of this clai$ was the sinking of the %usitania. In fact, the :er$an govern$ent had published warnings to *$ericans in the /ew 1ork press, advising the$ not to travel on the %usitania, because it was known to be carrying $unitions. :eorge ,ylvester 6iereck showed this writer the actual clipping of this ad, which he had kept in his files. To this day, the +nited ,tates govern$ent has refused to ad$it that the %usitania was carrying ar$s, consigned to the !ritish *r$y. In its issue of /ove$ber, &'=G, the /ation Iuoted 0. . Malone, Collector for the 5ort of /ew 1ork as stating that the %usitania carried (=GG cases of ,pringfield rifle cartridges on its $anifest, consigned to the !ritish govern$ent. The -ilson *d$inistration had refused per$ission for Malone to publish this report. -hen ,en. %a ollette referred to it, they atte$pted to have hi$ e2pelled fro$ the ,enate. Malone stated that he would testify in defense of %a ollette, and the atte$pt was dropped. %ater records revealed that there were )(GG cases of a$$unition on the %usitania. The -orld -ar was satisfactorily concluded with so$e fifty $illion persons having been slaughtered, $ost of the$ pri$e representatives of the people of ,he$. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&='
-ith this happy result, the Masonic .rder of Canaanites decided to go for one hundred $illion victi$s in their ne2t outing. or this purpose, they asse$bled the $ost sinister $e$bers of the world4s Masonic lodges at the 6ersailles 5eace Conference. *s E3ra 5ound later pointed out over <adio <o$e, 9The real cri$e is ending one war so as to $ake the ne2t one inevitable.9 -oodrow -ilson beca$e fa$ous as the originator of the ourteen 5oints and the %eague of /ations# in fact, he $erely read fro$ the script which had been prepared for hi$. The ourteen 5oints and the other agenda of the 6ersailles 5eace Conference had previously been drawn up at a secret $eeting of the :rand .rient of rance and the International Masonic Conference at their headIuarters, = <ue Cadet, 5aris, on Hune =C"FG, &'&D. The 6ersailles 5eace Conference actually consisted of a three"tier syste$, each distinct fro$ the others. The first was the public conference, highly visible, attended by swar$s of reporters fro$ all over the world, and e2tensively reported# the second tier was the secret conferences of the !ig our, who $et privately to co$pare notes and go over their instructions fro$ their hidden $asters# the third tier was the nightly Masonic conferences, known only to a chosen few, at which the actual decisions of all agenda at the Conference were discussed and decided upon. The $inisters of the victorious *llied 5owers were well"treated for their cooperation. -oodrow -ilson hi$self returned to *$erica with private gifts of one $illion dollars in gold and precious ge$s to ensure his efforts on behalf of the %eague of /ations. -hen he reali3ed that the Congress would never approve this dis$antling of *$erican sovereignty, he was haunted by the fear that he $ight have to return these bribes, and he suffered a nervous breakdown, fro$ which he never recovered. *cco$panying the -ilson delegation to 5aris was an array of -all ,treet bankers, a$ong the$ !ernard !aruch, Tho$as %a$ont of the H. 5. Morgan fir$, and 5aul -arburg, of @uhn, %oeb Co. -hen they arrived in 5aris, 5aul -arburg was pleasantly surprised to find that his brother, Ma2 -arburg, was the head of the :eneral delegation. *t -ilson4s side was his longti$e adviser, Colonel Edward M. House and House4s son"in"law, -all ,treet lawyer :ordon *uchincloss. ,ecretary of ,tate <obert %ansing was acco$panied by his two young nephews, Hohn oster and *llen 0ulles. They were direct descendants of the Mallet 5revost ,wiss intelligence fa$ilies, which had installed the ,cottish <ite in the +nited ,tates. * definitive work on Hohn oster 0ulles, 9The <oad to 5ower,9 by <onald 5ruessen ;published by Mac$illan? fails to $ention ree$asonry in the entire book. The 0ulles brothers were later to play crucial roles in setting up the Hitler regi$e in :er$any, preparing the way for -orld -ar II, and respectively as ,ecretary of ,tate and founder of the CI* in the postwar period. *llen 0ulles re$ained a director of the ,chroder !ank, which handled Hitler4s personal funds# 0ulles consigned $any $illions of dollars to the ,chroder as 9covert9 funds for the CI*. /o accounting was ever $ade. *nother disappoint$ent for -oodrow -ilson at 5aris was his resolve to achieve fullscale diplo$atic recognition for the bloodsoaked !olshevik terrorists in <ussia, a goal which was fervently shared by the 5ri$e Minister of England, %loyd :eorge. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&FG
They were dis$ayed to find that other European diplo$ats, fearing Co$$unist insurrection in their own countries, were ada$ant that no recognition be given to ,oviet <ussia. !e$oaning their defeat as a victory for 9bigotry and intolerance,9 -ilson and %loyd :eorge turned to other affairs on the agenda. Their progra$ to $ake the ne2t war inevitable was considerably eased by !ernard !aruch, who, as Econo$ic *dviser to the 5eace Conference, i$posed the crushing reparations burden on :er$any, i$possible for the$ to pay, and forcing the$ to seek political relief. * ruinous inflation wiped out the $iddle class and set the stage for a revolutionary progra$# whether it was to be Co$$unis$ or so$e other faction was not a pri$ary concern for the conspirators. -hoever it $ight be, they would be in fir$ control. The way was now clear for the e$ergence of *dolf Hitler in :er$any. His political party, the /ational ,ocialists, received the worldwide appellation of 9/a3i9 because it was the political party of the *shkena3i$, the :er$an Hews ;ashkena3i$ $eans :er$any in Hebrew?. 0ocu$ents e2ist with the signature of *dolf Hitler 8ust above that of Ma2 -arburg , who, with the .ppenhei$ers, was the principal backer of the 9/a3is.9 Hitler also had considerable occult support fro$ the adepts of .stara# a society which practiced the principles of Tibetan $agic, as adapted to *ryan racial theories. The cult centered around .stara, the *nglo",a2on :oddess of ,pring, to who$ .ster $onth, or *pril, was dedicated. Hitler4s birthday was *pril =G, which $ay e2plain why he was chosen to head this $ove$ent. 0uring the /a3i period, it was a day of great celebration throughout :er$any. .n *pril =G, &'F), Hitler was presented with forty"one airplanes by the ,.*., with the following address> 9My uhrer7 The ,.*. beg their leader, in celebration of his birthday, on the =Gth of Easter Month Mthe pagan .ster$ond"Ed.N &'F), to accept their contribution to the rear$a$ent of the :er$an people—the ,.*. fighter sIuadron.9 Tibetan $agic clai$s to be untainted by its principal rival, @abbalis$# it also clai$s to be $ore powerful than any other known school of occultis$, either Egyptian, @abbalistic, or Hindu $agic. ,o$e of the .stara adepts close to Hitler beca$e practiced in the highest principles of occult %a$ais$. It was the overconfidence produced by the early successes of the regi$e, which had followed the advice of these adepts, the e2pansion into *ustria and C3echoslovakia, and the une2pectedly easy $ilitary successes in the first two years of -orld -ar II, which led the$ to their downfall. -hether .stara actually is superior to @abbalis$ and its other rivals $ay never be known, but whatever $agical support Hitler and his circle $ay have been able to call upon, they were no $atch for the international organi3ation of the Masonic .rder of Canaanites. Hitler4s greatest flaw was his lack of e2perience on a larger stage# it is doubtful if in his entire life he had ever heard of the Canaanites. !oth Hitler and Mussolini, early in their regi$es, were Iuick to outlaw the Masons, failing to reali3e that ree$asonry and the Illu$inati have always been underground $ove$ents. They had been proscribed nu$erous ti$es in nu$erous countries# these bans only gave greater encourage$ent to their furtive conspiracy. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&F&
/either Hitler nor Mussolini reali3ed the aweso$e power of the 9deter$ined $en of Masonry9 who e2ercised total control over the 9de$ocratic9 powers. *nother considerable influence in the early days of the /ational ,ocialists was the *riosophists, the *ryan branch of the Theosophists. !ased in 6ienna, the *riosophists e2ercised dra$atic influence on Hitler4s writings during his for$ative years. It is doubtful if he ever knew that Theosophy was $erely an e2tension of @abbalis$, or that he was involved with those who$ he considered his sworn ene$ies. .nce -orld -ar II had been satisfactorily launched, it see$ed that nothing could stop Hitler4s triu$phant progression across the battlefields of Europe. He failed to reali3e that /apoleon had also strode victoriously over those sa$e fields, only to die $iserably of arsenic poisoning on a re$ote island. /o one in :er$any could see that this was $erely *ct .ne of a carefully staged dra$a. *ct Two would open with the entry of the +nited ,tates into the war, a possibility never envisioned by Hitler, and *ct Three would be :otterda$$erung, the $elodra$atic i$$olation of :er$any and !runnhilde. Involving the +nited ,tates in -orld -ar II was predicated on the successful operation of an end run play, which Hitler never considered. He had no intention of provoking the +nited ,tates# when the !ritish intelligence director, ,ir -illia$ ,tephenson, repeatedly $urdered young :er$an sailors on the streets of /ew 1ork, the :er$an govern$ent ignored the incidents. 0espite the e2penditure of $illions of dollars on frenetic war propaganda, the *$erican people re$ained insensitive to the 9threat9 of /a3is$. Charles %indbergh, Hr. led a nationwide 9*$erica irst9 ca$paign which see$ed certain to keep us out of the war. The answer to the <oosevelt"Churchill dile$$a was 5earl Harbor, one of the $ost artfully planned slaughters of *$erican soldiers, sailors, and $arines in our history. It see$ed that everyone in a position of authority in %ondon and -ashington knew that the Hapanese intended to attack 5earl Harbor, which was hardly surprising, because the Hapanese secret codes had been broken $onths before. The night$are of the plotters was that the Hapanese co$$anders $ight inadvertently find that their codes had been broken and call off the attack on 5earl Harbor, since they would know that the defenders would be warned. The -ashington conspirators, while breathlessly following the slow course of the Hapanese fleet toward 5earl Harbor, avoided inti$ating to @i$$el and ,hort, the *$erican co$$anders in Hawaii, that they were in any danger. *lerting the$, of course, would warn the Hapanese and cause the$ to turn back. The Hapanese co$$anders later said that at the first sign of an alar$, they were prepared to turn back toward Tokyo without pressing their attack. * $eeting of the conspirators at the -hite House on the evening of 5earl Harbor found the$ haggard with suspense# only a few $ore hours, and they would know whether they had 9won,9 that is, whether the Hapanese would attack and destroy the *$erican fleet and installations at 5earl Harbor. /ever has any group waited for 9bad news9 with such intensity. 5resident ranklin 0elano <oosevelt, who lived throughout his life on handouts fro$ his $other, the opiu$ $oney a$assed by her father, -arren 0elano# Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&F=
!ernard !aruch, who had i$posed the reparations debt upon :er$any# :eneral :eorge Marshall, who$ ,enator McCarthy was later to call 9a living lie9# these were the $en who had staked everything on this ga$ble to involve the +nited ,tates in -orld -ar II# if it failed, they had no backup plan. Hitler refused to pose any threat to the +nited ,tates. * book describing ,tephenson4s e2ploits in the +nited ,tates, 9* Man Called Intrepid9 on p. F=' provides irrefutable proof that the conspirators knew what was to happen. <oosevelt used his son, Col. Ha$es <oosevelt, to convey his private co$$unications to ,tephenson to ensure secrecy. ro$ infor$ation provided by Ha$es <oosevelt, ,tephenson cabled Churchill in %ondon, 9Hapanese negotiations off. ,ervices e2pect action within two weeks.9 This $essage was delivered in %ondon /ove$ber =D, ten days before 5earl Harbor. <oosevelt4s Chief of ,taff, :eneral :eorge Marshall, a principal at the gri$ $idnight $eeting at the -hite House, later testified before Congress that he could not re$e$ber where he was at the ti$e of the 5earl Harbor attack# yet an ite$ in the -ashington 5ost showed that he had addressed a veterans4 organi3ation a few hours before# he had then gone on to the -hite House. Marshall, a person of totally a$orphous character, is presented to our youth as a great $oral leader. In the ca$paign to get the +nited ,tates into -orld -ar II, <oosevelt relied al$ost co$pletely on the assistance of the !ritish ,ecret Intelligence ,ervice. Its ,pecial .perations E2ecutive had been founded Huly &'(G under the direction of 9C,9 one ,ir ,teward Men3ies. Men3ies was reputed to be the illegiti$ate son of @ing Edward 6II# educated at Eton, he had always $oved in the highest circles of the !ritish aristocracy. He was awarded the 0,. in -orld -ar I. %ady Men3ies of Men3ies had been one of the founders of the !ritish ascist $ove$ent in &'=F, with so$e of the largest landowners in England> the Earl of :lasgow, =)GG acres# 0uke *bercorn, =GGG acres# MarIuess of *ilsbury, (G,GGG acres# Earl of Cardigan, &G,GGG acres. * later group, the *nglo":er$an ellowship, had been financed by . C. Tiarks, partner of the ,chroder !ank, and director of the !ank of England, which provided crucial financing for Hitler4s regi$e. *lso in the ellowship were the 0uke of -ellington, *d$iral ,ir !arry 0o$vile, and %ord Mount"Te$ple, chair$an of the /avy %eague. The cipher and signal branches of ,.E were set up in Marks and ,pencer4s headIuarters building# its chair$an, Israel ,ieff, had been a founder of the abian 5olitical Econo$ic 5lanning $ove$ent. -ith Men3ies were the cofounders of ,.E, Hugh 0alton, brought up at -indsor Castle ;his father had been tutor to :eorge 6?, ,ir rank /elson, later *cting 0irector :eneral of the +nited /ations, ,ir <obin !rooke, later a director of the !ank of England, Hugh :aitskell, later 5ri$e Minister, and %ord Christopher Mayhew. The ,.E operators took :eneral -illia$ 0onovan in hand to create their subsidiary organi3ation, the *$erican .ffice of ,trategic ,ervices. The !ritish, who were past $asters at every type of espionage and covert action, found willing, if inept, students in the $illionaires4 sons who volunteered for the .,,. 5resident %yndon Hohnson later re$arked about their successors in the CI*, 90o you reali3e that those boys are all the Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The -orld -ars—&FF
sons of $illionaires whose fathers were terrified to have the$ enter into the fa$ily brokerage businessA9 *pparently a good ti$e was had by all in %ondon during -orld -ar II, such stalwarts as 5aul Mellon, his brother"in"law 0avid !ruce, Henry Morgan of the H. 5. Morgan fa$ily, and $any other fraternity brothers fro$ 1ale, Harvard, and 5rinceton. -orld -ar II did $anage to $eet its Iuota of one hundred $illion victi$s, $any of who$ were entire fa$ilies of the people of ,he$, such as the victi$s of the fiery holocausts at 0resden and Cologne ;killing $ore than &GG,GGG :er$an civilians?. !ecause they were the victors, no trials were ever held for the perpetrators of these atrocities. The Masonic Canaanites had succeeded in bringing off another great triu$ph, $assive hu$an sacrifices before the altar of !aal. .ne of the first tasks de$anded of *$erican *r$y officers when they entered :er$any was that they reestablish the Masonic %odges, which had been closed by Hitler. In Italy, the victors Iuickly reopened the :rand .rient %odges throughout the country. They were heavily financed with covert funds fro$ the .,,, and later received large pay$ents fro$ CI* operatives in Italy. Chapter 10 The Menace of Co$$unis$> or thirty"five years, the present writer wrote on and spoke about 9Co$$unis$9 without knowing what it was. *fter consulting hundreds of reference works on Co$$unis$, I had found not one $ention of the fact that Co$$unis$ was but one branch of the world revolutionary forces of the Masonic .rder of Canaanites. -e have previously pointed out that the $e$bers of the irst Co$$unist International were %ionel de <othschild, @arl Mar2, and Heinrich Heine. /ot only did @arl Mar2 $aintain close ties with the Hesuits and ree$asonry throughout his career, he was also directly related to the !ritish aristocracy through his $arriage to Henny von -estphalen, a descendant of the Countess of !alcarras and *rgyll, two of the oldest titles in England. The Countess had been governess to -illia$ of .range before he invaded England and chartered the !ank of England. It was the Masonic connection which obtained a steady inco$e for @arl Mar2, through co$$issions for writing for /ew 1ork newspapers. %enin also $aintained close Masonic ties during his years in ,wit3erland, before he returned to <ussia to lead the !olshevik <evolution. In ,wit3erland, he had beco$e the $e$ber of a secret %odge under the na$e of 9+lianov Kederbau$.9 He received regular financial support, as well as occasional visits, fro$ ,ir *lfred Milner ;founder of the <ound Tables, ala the Council on oreign <elations?, and %ord 5al$erston, foreign $inister of England. !oth Milner and 5aI$erston had attained the FFrd, or revolutionary degree. Meanwhile, the richest $an in the world, the C3ar of <ussia, see$ed helpless in the face of his country4s slow slide into anarchy. %ong before the advent of <asputin, his court had been rife with occultists. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Menace of Co$$unis$—&F(
The Tribune de :eneve headlined a dispatch on 0ece$ber =&, &'G=, 9<+,,I*> *n .ccultist at Court. The 0aily Mail correspondent at .dessa telegraphed that paper the real facts concerning the occultist 5hlippe4s presence at the T3ar4s court. 5hilippe has gained great influence over the C3ar.9 The dispatch further stated that 5hilippe /i3ier of %yons had been presented to /icholas by :rand 0uke /icolas /icolaevitch. Earlier, in %yons, /i3ier had been sued for the unlawful practice of $edicine. * rench doctor, :erard Encausse, had written volu$inously on @abbalah and $agic. He had been introduced by 5hilippe to the :rand 0uke. Encausse wrote his treatises on $agic under the na$e of 95apus.9 The ,wiss :a3ette noted, 0ece$ber =G, &'G=, 9 ew people know that there e2ists in 5aris a kind of s$all +niversity of .ccultis$, where students register, e2a$inations are passed, and acade$ic degrees conferred. or instance, one can obtain a diplo$a of !achelor of .ccult ,cience, or 0octor in @abbalah. 5apus is 5resident and organi3er.9 Thus, the occult influence at the Court of C3ar /icholas is traced directly to a school of the occult in 5aris. It is not too fanciful to con8ecture that this school operates with the backing of the :rand .rient of 5aris, since ree$asonry is always concerned with the occult. The C3ar4s later inability to act decisively in ti$es of crisis, which led directly to the downfall of his govern$ent, $ay have been due to drugs or hypnotis$. The world4s $ost powerful autocrat was described by observers as 9re$arkably passive9 and unable to take direct action when his regi$e was threatened with revolution. Indeed @ing %ouis had reacted in $uch the sa$e way at the onset of the rench <evolution during the weeks before he was deposed and sent to the guillotine. It is difficult to believe that such absolute autocrats would $eekly resign the$selves to 9the will of the people9 and go unresisting to their deaths. *pparently at the $ercy of the occult influences at his court, C3ar /icholas was arrested, and a 5rovisional :overn$ent was set up. This govern$ent was headed by @erensky, a F=nd degree Mason, who had been chosen as head of the 5rovisional :overn$ent by Hosef ,lio3berg, the :rand Master of the International .rder of !4/ai !4<ith in <ussia. @erensky had only one $ission—to hold the fort until %enin arrived on the sealed train fro$ ,wit3erland. *fter the !olshevik <evolution, @erensky was per$itted to peacefully e$igrate to the +nited ,tates, where he beca$e a well"paid lecturer at leading universities. The Masonic .rder of Canaanites always takes care of its own. 5rincess 5aley, wife of the :rand 0uke 5aul, stated that the English *$bassador at ,t. 5etersburg, ,ir :eorge !uchanan, fo$ented and directed the <ussian <evolution on direct instructions fro$ %loyd :eorge, head of the %iberal 5arty in England. The !olsheviks were provided with a$ple funds for their takeover of <ussia. .n ,epte$ber =&, &'&D, Trotsky received a telegra$ fro$ ,tockhol$> The $anage$ent of the !ank of Ma2 -arburg S Co. infor$ed hi$ that a current account had been opened for hi$ at ,tockhol$ for the purposes of his undertaking. Trotsky had previously been presented with O&G,GGG in cash by the <ockefellers when he sailed fro$ /ew 1ork# other funds were forwarded to hi$ fro$ !erlin through the 0isconto :esellschaft, the /ya !ank, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Menace of Co$$unis$—&F)
and the ,iberian !ank, a$ong other inter$ediaries, such as Helphand 5arvus, :anetsky, @oslousky, and @rassin. *fter the <evolution, @rassin went back to work for ,ie$ens, the giant :er$an electric co$pany# as <ussian representative, he was supported by Hugo ,tinnes, eli2 0eutsch, $anager of *.E.:., and by -alter <athenau. *lthough all of the C3ar4s enor$ous deposits in foreign banks were retained by those banks without pay$ent to any $e$ber of his fa$ily, a s$all portion of his <ussian holdings were set aside by the new !olshevik govern$ent as a secret fund which was used to e2ercise final control in the ,oviet :overn$ent during the ensuing decades. This trust was co$posed of 03er3hinsky, founder of the Cheka, the !ritish secret agent ,idney <eilly, and -. *verell Harri$an. The trust was a continuation of the 5arvus fund which had brought %enin to power, an operation which had been directed by the influential behind" the"scenes figure, the 6enetian Count 6olpi diMisurata, a bHack nobility figure who had put Mussolini in power, orchestrated the nu$erous !alkan -ars, and secretly directed the <ussian <evolution. .ddly enough, the !olshevik <evolution was greeted with the enthusiastic approval of $any of the world4s leading financiers. .ne of the $ost pro$inent of their nu$ber, Hacob ,chiff, senior partner of @uhn, %oeb Co., /ew 1ork, telegraphed his greetings, as recounted in the /ew 1ork Ti$es, March &', &'&D> 9* persistent foe of the tyrannical autocracy, the $erciless persecutors of $y coreligionists, $ay I congratulate through you the <ussian people upon what they have now so wonderfully achieved and wish you and your colleagues in the new govern$ent every success.9 The Minister, Milioukoff, a longti$e friend of ,chiff, replied, 9-e are united in hatred and antipathy to ancient regi$es now overthrown.9 Here again is a direct Iuote fro$ the -ill of Canaan 9hate your $asters.9 .ne of the $ost $isunderstood events in history is the *llied 9invasion9 of <ussia after the !olshevik <evolution. This 9invasion9 again was featured recently in the ,oviet 5ress as urgent reason not to 9trust9 the +nited ,tates. In fact, the *llied troops were sent to <ussia to divert the successful Counter <evolution of the -hite forces, and at the sa$e ti$e, to give the <ed *r$y propagandists, principally Trotsky, a rallying cry to the faltering <ed ca$paign, that 9Mother <ussia9 was being invaded by 9foreign troops.9 This proved to be an irresistible call to the <ussian peasants, who i$$ediately rallied behind the <ed *r$y and gave the$ total victory. In fact, several divisions, $ostly !ritish and *$erican, were sent to ,iberia, where they re$ained for a year and a half, without participating in any action. /one of the troops had any idea of what they were doing there# they returned ho$e as $ystified as when they had departed. Had they been assigned to 9invade9 <ussia, of course, they would have landed on the European coast and $arched straight toward Moscow, which could have been easily taken by these well"ar$ed and trained divisions. They had actually been sent to ,iberia to betray the -hite <ussians. This $aneuver was e2posed in the /ew 1ork Ti$es, ebruary &), &'=G, 9when 6ladivostok was liberated fro$ the @olchak faction.9 9There is a pronounced pro" *$erican feeling evident. <evolutionary leaders $ounted the steps of buildings across Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Menace of Co$$unis$—&FB
the street, $aking speeches calling the *$ericans real friends, who, at a critical ti$e, saved the present $ove$ent.9 The 9$ystery9 of the *$erican $ilitary presence in <ussia was never a $ystery to its secret Masonic Canaanite backers. The three directors of the ederal <eserve !ank of /ew 1ork who were financing the !olshevik effort reali3ed that under Trotsky the <ed *r$y was losing the war. Its orgy of senseless terroris$ and slaughter had turned the peasantry against the 9liberators,9 and the -hite *r$y was gaining daily in support. To reverse the situation, the ederal <eserve !ank directors ordered the *llied troops into <ussia. Tuartered near the @olchak forces, they gave the i$pression that they were there to support the -hite faction. The <ussian people were given to understand that the *llied forces were sent to restore the old autocracy. The press of *$erica and !ritain now united the <ussian peasantry behind the revolutionaries, and @olchak4s ar$y was soon in full retreat. This was the e2planation of the 9pro"*$erican feeling9 in 6ladivostok. The *llied presence in ,iberia ensured the triu$ph of the <ed *r$y and the i$position of a brutal dictatorship on the people of <ussia. There is a$ple docu$entation for the subseIuent acts of terroris$ which horrified the <ussian people and per$anently turned the$ against the !olsheviks. The *$erican <ohrbach Co$$ission reported on so$e of the revolutionary atrocities> 9The whole ce$ent floor of the e2ecution hall of the Cheka of @iev was flooded with blood# it for$ed a level of several inches. It was a horrible $i2ture of blood, brains, and pieces of skull. *ll the walls were be s$attered with blood. 5ieces of brains and of scalps were sticking to the$. * gutter of =) centi$eters wide by =) centi$eters deep and about &G $eters long was along its length full to the top with blood. ,o$e bodies were dise$bowelled, others had li$bs chopped off, so$e were literally hacked to pieces. ,o$e had their eyes put out of their heads the face and neck and trunk were covered with deep wounds. urther on, we found a corpse with a wedge driven into its chest. ,o$e had no tongues. In a corner, we discovered a Iuantity of dis$e$bered ar$s and legs belonging to no bodies that we could locate.9 .nce the -hite <ussian threat of retribution had gone, the !olsheviks unleashed the full fury of their Canaanite bloodlust. They converted the entire nation of <ussia into a gigantic concentration ca$p, in order to slowly torture and kill the re$aining descendants of the people of ,he$, who had ruled the$ for one thousand years. ,ol3henitsyn later infor$ed an incredulous world that the soviets had $urdered si2ty"si2 $illion people in <ussia fro$ &'&C to &')D. He cited Cheka .rder /o. &G, issued on Hanuary C, &'=&> 9To intensify the repression of the bourgeoisie.9 This, of course, $eant the people of ,he$. +nder this order, the concentration ca$ps were established on a per$anent basis. Typical of the bosses of these ca$ps was %a3ar @ogan, who cal$ly watched thousands of slave laborers die during his stint as overseer of the construction of the -hite ,ea Canal. He greeted a new in$ate with this incredible state$ent, 9I believe that you personally are not guilty of anything. !ut, as an educated person, you have to understand that social prophyla2is was being widely applied.9 Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Menace of Co$$unis$—&FD
9,ocial prophyla2is9 was a typical Canaanite euphe$is$ for the $assacre of the people of ,he$. The prospective victi$s were no longer considered to be hu$an, but only as corpses waiting to be tossed onto the scrap heap. They were known si$ply as 93eks,9 slang for the <ussian ter$ for prisoner, 93akluchenny.9 *fter a half"century of uneIualled barbaris$, the 9<ussian e2peri$ent9 was e2posed in all its horror by ,ol3henitsyn. He writes of the ca$ps, 9Many ca$p points were known for e2ecutions and $ass graves# .rotukan, and 5olyarny ,pring, and ,vistoplas, and *nnuskha, and even the agricultural ca$p 0ukcha, but the $ost fa$ous of all on this account were the Kolotisty :oldfields E *t Kolotisty they used to su$$on a brigade fro$ the $ine face in broad daylight and shoot the $e$bers down one after another. ;*nd this was not a substitute for night e2ecutions, they took place, too.? -hen the chief of 1uglag, /ikolai *ndreyevich *glanov, arrived, he liked, at lineup, to pick out so$e brigade or other which had been at fault for so$ething or other and order it to be taken aside. *nd then he used to e$pty his pistol into the frightened, crowded $ass of people, acco$panying his shots with happy shouts. The corpses were left unburied.9 ,ol3henitsyn goes on for $any pages to describe the horrors of which our liberals knew nothing, 9!ut so$e transports of conde$ned 3eks arrived too late, and they continued to arrive with five to ten people at a ti$e. * detach$ent of killers would receive the$ at the .ld !rickyard ,tation and lead the$ to the old bathhouse to a booth lined with three or four layers of blankets inside. There the conde$ned prisoners were ordered to undress in the snow and enter the bath naked. Inside, they were shot with pistols. In the course of one and a half $onths, about two hundred persons were destroyed in this way. The corpses were burned in the tundra.9 ,ol3henitsyn continues, 9*. !. WWWWWWv has told how e2ecutions were carried out at *dak—a ca$p on the 5echora <iver. They would take the opposition $e$bers 4with their things4 out of the ca$p co$pound on a prisoner transport at night. *nd outside the co$pound stood the s$all house of the Third ,ection. The conde$ned $en were taken into a roo$ one at a ti$e, and there the ca$p guards sprang on the$. Their $ouths were stuffed with so$ething soft and their ar$s were bound with cords behind their backs. Then they were led out into the courtyard, where harnessed carts were waiting. The bound prisoners were piled on the carts, fro$ five to seven at a ti$e, and driven off to the 4:orka,4 the ca$p ce$etery. .n arrival they were tipped into big pits that had already been prepared and buried alive. /o, not out of brutality. It has been ascertained that when dragging and lifting the$, it was $uch easier to cope with living people than with corpses. The work went on for $any nights at *dak.9 ,ol3henitsyn is not the only person to describe life in the ,oviet concentration ca$ps. Consider the following description of life in a gulag> ,ergei :rigoryants says that the prisoners are awakened at )>FG a.$. and served a watery fish soup and brown bread for breakfast# at &G>FG the $ain $eal, which is watery soup# the dinner is porridge. :rigoryants says that the prisoners are constantly tortured through lack of food and the cold in the cells. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Menace of Co$$unis$—&FC
,oviet law reIuires that the te$perature in the cells be at least B(.( degrees ahrenheit# this is sole$nly tested by the ca$p inspectors. They bring an electric heater into the cell, turn it on until the te$perature reaches B(.( degrees, $ake the appropriate notation on their report, and then take the heater to the ne2t cell. The te$perature then returns to its usual forty degrees. * la$p is kept constantly burning all night in the cells, so that the prisoners never really rest. :rigoryants says that so$e )GG,GGG prisoners a year are released to return to ,oviet society, and that their presence has a very alar$ing effect upon the entire country. Here again, how pertinent is this reportA It was published as an interview with :rigoryants in the /ew 1ork Ti$es of ebruary ==, &'CD7 It would be logical to suppose that this ,ocialist society was built on the confiscated fortune of the late C3ar /icholas II, but this is not the case. In &'&F, the C3ar was undoubtedly the richest $an in the world, with a personal fortune a$ounting to so$e thirty billion dollars in &'&F $oney. He personally owned &)G,GGG,GGG acres of land, and had so$e FG,GGG servants, )GG auto$obiles in his personal fleet, B,GGG horses, = yachts, a personal gold reserve of one billion dollars in the I$perial !ank, with five hundred $illion dollars worth of 8ewels, including the O=GG,GGG :reat Mogul dia$ond, a Crown valued at OD) $illion and F=,GGG dia$onds. He controlled one"si2th of the surface of the entire globe. .n the night of /ove$ber B, &'&D, at =>GG a.$., <ed :uards drove a truck to the I$perial !ank and re$oved all of the <o$anoff gold and 8ewels. Much of the gold was later shipped directly to @uhn, %oeb Co. in /ew 1ork. -e $ay recall that the senior partner of @uhn, %oeb Co., Hacob ,chiff, had put up so$e O=G $illion of his own funds to finance the <evolution. *pparently it was a good invest$ent. 6ictor Ha$$er fenced $any of the Crown 8ewels to collectors in Europe and the +nited ,tates. The 0owager E$press Maria escaped with the considerable 8ewels in her personal collection. !oth @ing :eorge 6 and @ing Christian of 0en$ark repeatedly tried to get her to 9entrust9 her 8ewels to the$ for 9safekeeping9 or at least for9 appraisal.9 ,he steadfastly refused, knowing that she probably would never see the$ again. -hen she died in &'=C, special agents sei3ed the 8ewels and i$$ediately whisked the$ to !uckingha$ 5alace. Her $ore i$portant pieces later were seen in Tueen Mary4s personal collection. *fter the <evolution of &'G), the C3ar had prudently prepared for further outbreaks by transferring so$e O(GG $illion in cash to the /ew 1ork banks, Chase, /ational City, :uaranty Trust, H. 5. Morgan Co., and Hanover Trust. In &'&(, these sa$e banks bought the controlling nu$ber of shares in the newly organi3ed ederal <eserve !ank of /ew 1ork, paying for the stock with the C3ar4s seIuestered funds. Thus the <o$anoff fa$ily actually owns the controlling interest in the ederal <eserve !anks today7 .ther deposits of the C3ar included OF)")G $illion in the !ank of England, O=) $illion in !arclay4s, OFG $illion in %loyd4s !ank, O&GG $illion in the !ank of rance, OCG $illion in the <othschild !ank in 5aris, and O&F= $illion in the Mendelssohn !ank in !erlin. ,ince &'&D, a cloud has hung over the financial structure of the -estern de$ocracies, threatening their 8errybuilt financial structure, the fear that so$e court so$ewhere, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Menace of Co$$unis$—&F'
$ight eventually rule that the C3ar4s funds $ust be turned over to the rightful heirs. This would affect not only the ownership of the ederal <eserve !ank stock, but, with pay$ent of interest, would $ean the end of our ten largest financial institutions. 0oes anyone wonder why the +nited ,tates govern$ent, which is under the total direction of the !ig Ten !anks, continually $akes every effort to finance and feed the cru$bling ,oviet e$pireA Can anyone predict the financial cala$ity which would ensue if the <o$anoffs were restored to the throne of <ussia, and asked for their $oney back, or if they got a court ruling anywhere in the world to that effectA This catastrophe loo$ed on the hori3on at one point. The /ew 1ork Ti$es of Huly =G, &'=', reported on the progress of a lawsuit brought by the C3ar4s $other and thirty"two of the <o$anoff heirs against :uaranty Trust and /ational City !ank. . 0udley @ohler, an attorney representing Ha$es Egan, 5ublic *d$inistrator, issued the following %egal /otice which appeared in the %aw Hournal, 9/otice is hereby given to all persons, corporations, banks, trustees having assets, deposits and securities of the late /icholas II, that a state$ent and account of sa$e is forthwith de$anded, and in the event that no such state$ent of account is rendered, all such persons will be held responsible for the a$ounts, plus interest and the cost of discovery proceedings.9 !oth the case and @ohler then disappeared fro$ the pages of the /ew 1ork Ti$es. *pparently no account or state$ent was ever given. To have done so would have provided legal evidence of the debt, and would have $ade repay$ent inevitable. Charles <echt, counsel for the ,oviet +nion, retained Edward H. allows to represent the ,oviet govern$ent, but no further legal proceedings are to be found. /evertheless, the <o$anoff de$and did have tre$endous repercussions. The threat of a tre$endous withdrawal fro$ two of /ew 1ork4s $ost over"e2tended and precarious banks caused an underground pressure against call $oney, or cash, on -all ,treet, which then precipitated the Crash of &'='. Even though the Masonic Canaanites controlled the courts in the +nited ,tates, they could not be certain that the <o$anoffs $ight not find a court in so$e other country which would grant the$ a 8udg$ent, or even an in8unction against :uaranty Trust, a H. 5. Morgan controlled bank, and /ational City !ank, the <othschild and <ockefeller bank in /ew 1ork. This threat, co$ing at the very height of the stock $arket boo$ of the &'=Gs, cast a pall over the wheelings and dealings of the speculators, and caused i$$ediate pressure on short ter$ funds, resulting in the :reat 0epression. To avoid such threats in the future, <oosevelt"%itvinoff agree$ents were concluded between the +nited ,tates and <ussia in &'FF and &'F(. In these agree$ents, the +nited ,tates unilaterally recogni3ed all clai$s of the ,oviet :overn$ent to funds of the I$perial <ussian :overn$ent. -hether this could be $ade applicable to the funds of C3ar /icholas has never been tested in court. The <oosevelt"%itvinoff 5act also put the diplo$ats of the world on notice that <oosevelt had now for$ali3ed the e2tended support for$erly rendered to the ,oviet :overn$ent by 9private interests9 such as the ederal <eserve !ank of /ew 1ork and H. 5. Morgan Co. since &'&D. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Menace of Co$$unis$—&(G
/ot all of this was fro$ private banks. It included a gift of O=G $illion fro$ -oodrow -ilson4s ,pecial -ar und, which had been voted hi$ by Congress# the $oney was dispatched to <ussia by way of Elihu <oot. The <ed Cross, @uhn, %oeb. Co., and $any other -all ,treet fir$s had been active in financing the ,oviet :overn$ent# henceforth, that burden would be borne directly by the *$erican ta2payers, through subsidies provided to the Co$$unists by the +.,. :overn$ent. The dedicated financial support of the Co$$unists by the world4s leading bankers did not go unnoticed. rancois Coty, founder of the perfu$e fir$, wrote, in 9Tearing *way the 6eils,9 published by <evue Internationale des ,ecret ,ocieties, &'FG, 5aris, 9The ter$s, Capitalis$, ,ocialis$, Co$$unis$, are so $any the$es distributed a$ong well"paid de$agogues to create confusion in the $inds of the $asses destined to beco$e slaves. +niversal ,lavery is the i$$ediate ai$ of the !leichroder :roup which they strive to attain through the $ediu$ of a new war.9 The !leichroders were the :er$an representatives of the House of <othschild. -yndha$ %ewis, who during the irst -orld -ar had co"edited !last and 6orte2 with E3ra 5ound, wrote in his book, 9Count 1our 0ead# They *re *live79, 9* <othschild or a Morgan $akes his $oney in a very different way fro$ a /uffield or a ord. The for$er deals in $oney as a co$$odity. His business is essentially allied to that of a $oneylender. He $akes nothing E He toils not, neither does he spin. ! ut for all that, he is no lily, as a rule7 The latter, on the other hand, of the /uffield" ord type, are creative in the sense that they do at least $ake so$ething E -ithout %oan Capital there would be no Co$$unis$. The straight !olshevik—say a 5ollitt or a ,trachey— though perfectly ideological—does not understand Capitalis$ E Even Henry ord is only a gigantic kulak ME3ra 5ound called hi$ 4the epito$e of the *$erican hired hand.4 Ed.N, and of all things the Mar2ist hates $ost on earth he hates the kulak $ost. -ith %oan Capital# on the other hand, he has $any affinities. Indeed, if %oan Capital were allowed to proceed on its way without interference, it would auto$atically result in Co$$unis$ E I felt that the ,oviets were altogether too thick with the Capitalists. I re$arked that these %ords of Capital who do not see$ to hate Co$$unis$ Iuite as $uch as we would e2pect do not belong to us. -e get nothing out of these people, but they get a great deal out of us. The richer they beco$e—and they are a very few—the poorer we beco$e.9 -yndha$ %ewis4 observations $ay have been inspired by the activities of the %eft !ook club, which was directed by 6ictor :ollanc3 during the &'FGs, featuring Harry 5ollitt, head of the Co$$unist 5arty of :reat !ritain, Hohn ,trachey of the 0aily -orker, and Claud Cockburn, alias rank 5itcairn, editor of The -eek, who was special correspondent for the 0aily -orker at the ,panish Civil -ar battlefields. :ollanc3 headed $any front groups, such as riends of the ,oviet +nion, 1oung Co$$unists %eague, and Co$$ittee for the 6icti$s of ascis$. /o intellectual has ever started a Co$$ittee for the 6icti$s of Co$$unis$. *fter the !olshevik <evolution, there were abortive Co$$unist uprisings in :er$any and Hungary. The :er$an revolution was Iuickly eradicated, but !ela @un, in Hungary, Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Menace of Co$$unis$—&(&
actually established a short"lived Co$$unist <eign of Terror. His $ass $urders and lunatic orgies ;he had for$erly been a $ental patient? left the nation bankrupt and devastated. -hen a legal govern$ent was restored, the Hungarian govern$ent published the archives of the Masonic %odges, proving that the 9Co$$unist <evolution9 had entirely originated as the work of the ree$asons. The Hungarian govern$ent then closed down all Masonic %odges throughout the country. The Hungarian govern$ent later sought a loan fro$ the +nited ,tates to rebuild their shattered econo$y. Their officials were pro$ptly infor$ed that the 9+nited ,tates govern$ent9 $ade only one stipulation before granting the loan—that all the Masonic %odges be restored and reopened. This proves that even in the &'=Gs, the Masonic Canaanites had already assu$ed full control over the govern$ent of the +nited ,tates. *nother great slaughter of the people of ,he$ during the twentieth century occurred during the ,panish <evolution ;&'FB"&'F'?. The $assacres were significant because they were a war of the Canaanites against Christians, and because they took place on the Iberian 5eninsula ;fro$ Heber, of the people of ,he$?. The slaughter of Christians in ,pain began with the transfer of ,oviet <ussia4s for$er peace delegate at :eneva, <osenberg, also known as Moses Israelssohn, with his staff of one hundred and forty trained killers to the office of the *$bassador to ,pain in *ugust of &'FB. This cadre of highly trained specialists in torture and $urder inaugurated one of the $ost brutal ca$paigns in the history of Europe. Their atrocities were largely ignored by the world because the corps of 8ournalists covering the Civil -ar were totally dedicated to the success of Co$$unis$# they only reported news which was unfavorable to the 9fascists,9 as the Canaanites had conte$ptuously ter$ed their opponents since the <o$ans had destroyed their world capital at Carthage. The <osenberg $urder tea$s were euphe$istically called 9-orld <evolutionary Move$ent 5urification ,Iuads.9 Their work of purification consisted $ainly of $assacring priests, nuns, choirboys, and wo$en, these being groups which were least likely to offer any ar$ed resistance. *rthur !ryant, in his well"docu$ented 9Co$$unist *trocities in ,pain,9 tells of one $urder sIuad which went to the 0o$inican Convent in !arcelona and respectfully infor$ed the Mother ,uperior that 9because of possible $ob violence,9 the nuns should acco$pany the sIuad to a place of safety. They were then taken to the suburbs and $urdered. The Co$$unist leader 8ustified his action as follows, 9-e needed the building. -e didn4t want to $uss it up before we occupied it.9 E. M. :odden, in his book, 9Conflict in ,pain,9 says, p. D=, 90uring the last week of Huly, &'FB, the bodies of nuns were e2hu$ed fro$ their graves and propped up outside the walls of their convents. .bscene and offensive placards were attached to their bodies.9 In Madrid, it was esti$ated that one tenth of the population of ,pain was $urdered by the Co$$unist 9purification9 sIuads by &'F'. 0e onteri3 in 9<ed Terror in Madrid,9 describes how Cheka $urder tea$s organi3ed by 0i$itrov and <osenberg carried out a progra$ of torture and killing so obscene that it cannot be reprinted here. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Menace of Co$$unis$—&(=
Early in -orld -ar lI, ,oviet $urder tea$s captured &),GGG 5olish officers, the $ost educated and responsible ele$ent in the population# they were never seen again. They were taken to three @:! operated ca$ps, ,tarbiesk, @o3ielsk, and .stashkov, where they were syste$atically $urdered and du$ped into un$arked graves. -hen the :er$an ar$y captured this area, known as @atyn orest, they were led to the graves. *t the /ure$berg Trials, the ,oviets clai$ed that the :er$ans had co$$itted these $assacres# however, a Congressional Co$$ittee reported on Huly =, &')=, that the ,oviet /@60 had co$$itted the $assacres, which had been planned personally by ,talin as early as the fall of &'F'. The do$ination of the people of ,he$ by the Masonic Canaanites always results in an aura of total hopelessness# all 8ustice, all honor, and all hope for the future now disappears. The e$inent 8ournalist, 0on Cook, states in his book 9 loodtide in Europe,9 that all 8ournalists who go to Co$$unist countries are struck by the 9s$ell of Co$$unis$.9 9-orst of all to $e was the peculiar and un$istakable s$ell of <ussia and the Co$$unist world which pervaded %eip3ig.9 He continued, 9Everyone who has ever set foot in the ,oviet +nion knows that s$ell—a stale, heavy, unwashed s$ell.9 He calls it 9the s$ell of old lavatories, carbolic soap, unwashed bodies.9 The ,oviets have never bothered to produce such necessities as telephone books, soap, and toilet tissue in their 9,ocialist econo$y.9 !ecause it is an al$ost total waste of the energies and talents of its captive people, the ,oviet +nion can e2ist only by $assive infusions of capital fro$ the -estern de$ocracies. ew *$ericans reali3e how $uch of the $oney e2torted fro$ their wages by the Internal <evenue ,ervice is transferred directly to the ederal <eserve !anks, and fro$ there to ,wit3erland, where it is transferred to five ,oviet banks. * defector fro$ the ,oviet +nion reported in the /ew 1ork Hournal *$erican, March =, &'B(, that of a re$ittance of O&,=GG,GGG sent by the +nited ,tates govern$ent to the CI* office in 6ienna, the fund was distributed as follows> one"third to the ,oviet ,ecret 5olice# one"third to the Co$$unist 5arty of Italy# and one"third sent back to the +nited ,tates to finance the Co$$unist 5arty of the +,*. ,ince -orld -ar II, when the .,, was handing out gold to the Co$$unists in Italy, the process has beco$e $ore for$ali3ed. Ha$es *ngleton, head of covert action in the CI* and for$er CI* chief in Italy, set up organi3ations in which funds were channeled to Masonic groups in Italy, the fore$ost being 5"=, which included $ost of the leading Italian govern$ent figures and business$en# 5"= was penetrated by *ndropov after he took over the @:!. %ord ,ackville of England had introduced ree$asonry to Italy in &DFF# it beca$e the vehicle through which the !ritish ,ecret ,ervice 9unified9 Italy through :aribaldi and Ma33ini to produce 9the new Italy.9 The Italian +nder ,ecretary of ,tate, alar$ed at the control which the ree$asons e2ercised over the Italian govern$ent in &'&F, called for a law forbidding Masons fro$ holding any sensitive office, 9co$pro$ised by any hidden and therefore uncontrollable tie, and by any $otive of suspicion or lack of trust by the public.9 The $easure was never passed, and the unfortunate +nder ,ecretary disappeared fro$ his Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The Menace of Co$$unis$—&(F
office. However, a decade later, Mussolini did outlaw the Masonic %odges in Italy, causing the Canaanites to screa$ worldwide i$precations against 9the brutal dictator9 and 9fascis$.9 Today, the 9<ed !illionaire,9 Hean"!aptiste 0ou$eng of rance, carries on the vital work of feeding the helpless ,oviet +nion with the finest produce of the European 9free de$ocracies.9 He is a partner with :uy de <othschild in distributing vegetables, the fir$ ,ragri. 0ou$eng also directs the fir$s Inter"*gra and ,.C.5*, which recently furnished one $illion tons of soft wheat to the ,oviet +nion at far below $arket price. 0ou$eng regularly ships $eat and butter to the Co$$unists at prices one"fourth of those which are charged European consu$ers. The ,oviet +nion freIuently reships these co$$odoties back for resale at twice the price paid for the$, thus gleaning hard currency fro$ the European econo$ies. /one of this would be possible e2cept for the international power of the Masonic .rder of Canaanites. Chapter 11 The 5ro$ise> 0espite the tre$endous bloodlettings of the people of ,he$ during the twentieth century, in &'CF, <obert %acey, in his book, 9The *ristocrats,9 noted that the nations which he called 9white9 but which are predo$inantly ,he$ite nations, continued to lead the world in per capita inco$e. He lists ;&? the *rab E$irates# ;=? @uwait# ;F? %ichtenstein# ;(? ,wit3erland# ;)? Monaco# ;B? %u2e$bourg# ;D? 0en$ark# ;C? :er$any# ;'? ,weden# ;&G? Hersey# ;&&? !elgiu$# ;&=? Tuatar# ;&F? +nited ,tates. -e note that no *sian or *frican country $ade the list# also, that the +nited ,tates, probably the $ost thoroughly do$inated country in the world, groaning under the heel of the Canaanite parasites, occupies the Masonic nu$ber of thirteen on the list. The +nited ,tates also ranks well down the list in such pri$ary concerns as infant $ortality, Iuality of $edical care, education, and other i$portant indicators. The principal cause of the +nited ,tates4 precipitous drop in world rankings is the continuous looting and raping of the nation by the Masonic Canaanite conspirators. or instance, of a defense budget of O=(C billion in our peaceti$e econo$y, so$e O&(G billion is paid directly to the /*T. nations of Europe, our 9allies9 in the struggle against world Co$$unis$. The +nited ,tates dispenses so$e additional O=GG billion annual&y in 9aid9 to other countries such as the ,tate of Israel, of which so$e O)G billion is channeled to the ,oviet +nion and her satellites through food subsidies and $onetary $anipulations. The ,oviet central bank, :osplan, routinely sends officials to ,wit3erland to $eet with the representatives of the ederal <eserve ,yste$ at the !ank for International ,ettle$ents, where they plan new raids on the Treasury of the +nited ,tates. * network of European banks regularly transfers funds to the ,oviet +nion which are routed to the$ fro$ a nu$ber of +nited ,tates govern$ent agencies. .ur entire govern$ent planning is ai$ed at $aintaining enor$ous giveaways, which in turn creates the 9necessity9 for ever"increasing ta2ation Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&((
of *$erican citi3ens. .ur $ost productive ele$ent, the people of ,he$, regularly pay fro$ CGP " 'GP of their gross inco$e to federal, state, and local ta2 agencies, often through 9hidden9 ta2es on everything they buy and consu$e. Certainly no people on earth has ever been assessed such onerous ta2 burdens as the people of ,he$ have paid since &'&F. Much of the +nited ,tates budget is debited to ite$s such as $aintaining F(G,GGG troops in -est :er$any. Melvyn @raus of the Hoover Institution, in his recent book, 9How /*T. -eakens the -est,9 states, 9The :er$ans see the +.,. troops as a continuing ar$y of occupation that $akes the$ into an inferior partner in the *tlantic *lliance. Ike wrote in &')& that in ten years all *$erican troops should be returned to the +nited ,tates. 1et, thirty"si2 years after that ad$onition, the +.,. contingent re$ains at full strength. -hether these troops are stationed there to 9protect the -est against an attack by the ,oviets,9 as is usually clai$ed ;$ilitary leaders report that our troops could only delay a ,oviet attack by three hours before being annihilated?, or whether they are stationed there to protect the ,oviet supply lines, which bring the$ a steady flow of $eat, butter, and wheat fro$ European nations, as well as the financial aid trans$itted through 9neutral9 ,wit3erland, is never discussed by the 9free press.9 It is noteworthy that these policies originate in the !abylonian buildings of the +. ,. Congress. It is also noteworthy that these $ulti$illion dollar structures are riddled fro$ top to botto$ with hordes of rats and cockroaches. The -ashington 5ost reported on March &D, &'CD, that the Congressional offices were purchasing special roach traps for O'' each, so that the staffers could eat their lunches without fighting off swar$s of enor$ous flying brown cockroaches. These physical $anifestations of total decay in our govern$ental structure give clear warning of what lies ahead# total $oral chaos. 5olitical observers have always been aware of the ongoing night$are of the ,oviet leaders—a sudden shortage of bread in Moscow or other large ,oviet cities. :iven their corrupt syste$ of distribution, this is not an idle fancy. The scenario continues with food riots, the police 8oining in with the rioters, and the downfall of the ,oviet govern$ent within a $atter of hours. In a society where only a privileged few en8oy the necessities of life, fewer than the rench people had when they participated in the rench <evolution, this govern$ent can never count on the support of its people. To alleviate this night$are of the ,oviet officials, every official of the +nited ,tates govern$ent tries to forestall this cala$ity. ew *$ericans reali3e that the principal thrust of our political progra$ is not to 9defend9 this country against Co$$unis$, but to defend the ,oviet govern$ent against its own people. ,i$ilarly, the principal ai$ of every +nited ,tates govern$ent progra$ is not to i$prove the econo$y or to guarantee the freedo$ of the *$erican people, but to defend the swar$ of Masonic Canaanite parasites against the growing anger of the *$erican people. *n everincreasing tyranny is inflicted upon the people of ,he$# increasing ta2es# increasing regulations# increasing de$ands on the citi3ens by federal, state, and local officials# and all of this tre$endous effort has but one goal# the prevention of food riots in Moscow. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&()
.nly the international power of the Masonic Canaanites could so enslave the people of one nation as to $ake the$ the unwilling acco$plices in the continued enslave$ent of another nation. Though the function of the $edia is to obscure what is going on, it can never be entirely concealed, despite the 9free press9 continually leading the public off on false scents—-atergate, Irangate, ,an ,alvador, ,outh *frica, etc. *ny Congress$en who spend even one ta2"paid $o$ent on any of these so"called 9proble$s9 should be arrested and taken out of his office to face charges of high treason. These are not the concerns of the *$erican people or of any of its lawfully elected representatives, who have taken an oath to defend the Constitution of the +nited ,tates. The occasional revelation of a free lunch is hailed as an instance of corruption, while the actual bribes, fro$ O&G,GGG up, are never reported in the press. or instance, on May ', &'F(, the !4/ai !4<ith Masonic organi3ation, which was holding its national $eeting in -ashington, presented a check for one $illion dollars to 5resident <oosevelt as a personal gift. In &'CD, the story of the year is the Iranian ar$s sales controversy. Here again, !4/ai !4<ith plays a central role. .n 0ece$ber F, &'CB, the -ashington 5ost noted that 5ri$e Minister 1it3hak ,ha$ir of Israel had cleared the O(= $illion ar$s sale with ,ey$our <eich, president of !4/ai !4<ith International, the 9scandal9 which threatens the <eagan presidency. <eagan is powerless to defend hi$self by disclosing the !4/ai !4<ith operation. *ll of those involved are in violation of &C +,C D'(, 9:athering or delivering defense infor$ation to aid a foreign govern$ent E shall be punished by death or i$prison$ent for any ter$ of years or for life.9 The <eagan presidency itself represents the high water $ark for the black nobility Canaanite control of our govern$ent. The Hesuits had boasted that a secret sign was to be given to the world when the ecu$enical $ove$ent had successfully overco$e its worldwide opposition. This sign would be the swearing in of a +. ,. 5resident while facing the sy$bolic occult obelisk. .n Hanuary =G, &'C&, for the first ti$e in history, the swearing in cere$onies were $oved to the west front of the Capitol. <eagan was sworn in while facing the -ashington Monu$ent, the $ystical sy$bol of the Canaanites and the !abylonians. !attered by the inflation and e2tre$ist policies of the Carter *d$inistration, a weary *$erican populace hailed the <eagan election as a genuine turnaround for their govern$ent. The <eagan staff was selected fro$ such 9rightwing9 organi3ations as the Hoover Institution, Heritage oundation, and *$erican Enterprise Institute. The directors of these groups turned out to be the sa$e financiers and wheeler"dealers who controlled the 9leftwing9 foundations, <ockefeller, ord, and !rookings. The Heritage oundation was run by ,ir 5eter 6ickers Hall, England4s leading abian ,ocialist, who placed the English$an, ,tuart !utler, in charge of Heritage4s policy"$aking apparat. Hall, of the $unitions fa$ily, is also pro$inent in the Club of <o$e. -hen <eagan gave a dinner at the -hite House for 5rince Charles, the guest list included :loria 6anderbilt, !rooke *stor ;who controls the Hohn Hacob *stor fortune?, !etsy !loo$ingdale, Hero$e Kipkin, -illia$ !uckley ;of ,kull and !ones and Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&(B
the /ational <eview?, and <upert Ha$bro, chair$an of the %ondon bankers Ha$bros# his cousin Charles had been chief of ,.E during -orld -ar II. These chosen 9leaders9 $anipulate every aspect of *$erican society, not the least of which is their control of $usic and the fine arts. %incoln @irstein was Iuoted in the /ew 1orker, 0ece$ber &), &'CB, on the $anipulation of the *$erican art scene, 9Hohn 0. <ockefeller4s notion of %incoln Center was that it was a piece of real estate which he controlled. He had no interest in the perfor$ing arts really, or in any other kind of art. .n the other hand, he had enor$ous interest in control of the *rts# The <ockefellers singlehandedly created the Museu$ of Modern *rt, which foisted 9$odern9 art on the *$erican public, $aking $illions in the process. <eproductions of soup cans and beer cans were sold for $any thousands of dollars, while the $ore traditional $useu$s, also controlled by <ockefeller appointees, scooped up the $ore valuable sy$bols of our culture. They also pro$oted the I$pressionist painters into the $ulti$illion dollar class, the highest prices being paid for 5icasso and Manet. Most critics agree that 5icasso produced no i$portant work after &'&), yet he painted thousands of pictures during the ne2t si2ty years. @irstein co$$ents of Manet, op. cit. 9Manet is clu$sy, unfinished, a pathetic transposition of three painters, :oya, 6elasIue3, and Titian. M* few days later, a Manet sold in /ew 1ork for eleven $illion dollars7 Ed.N .ne of the worst influences in cultural history is the Museu$ of Modern *rt. It is a corrupt co$bination of dealer taste, $arketing, and 8ournalis$ E it shows the general effect of personali3ation and idiosyncrasy.9 The authority on sy$bolis$ in $odern art is Margaret ,tucki. ,he points out that Hosef *lbers, who ca$e to the +nited ,tates as a penniless refugee, achieved re$arkable success due to nationwide pro$otion of his painting, a series called 9Ho$age to the ,Iuare,9 the sIuare being the flat side of the cube, which, as :eneral *lbert 5ike pointed out, was the basic sy$bol of ree$asonry. *lbers was set up as chair$an of an art school at !lack Mountain, /orth Carolina# this college was na$ed after Mt. !locken in Europe, where the -itches ,abbath was reputed to take place# it is a flat"topped $ountain which is represented in the :reat ,eal as a pyra$id with the top chopped off. The present writer studied art at the Institute of Conte$porary *rts# a fellow student, /oland, whose works now co$$and huge su$s, began to paint Masonic sy$bols, the chevron, the target, and other 9abstract9 sy$bols. ,o"called non"representational art is not non"representational at all# it is the secret reproduction of occult sy$bols. ,alvador 0ali spent years studying occult sy$bolis$ at the previously $entioned 5apus Institute in 5aris. He always carried a forked cane which he had reproduced fro$ ancient drawings of a wi3ard4s staff# he was touted in the +nited ,tates by Caresse Crosby, of the !lack ,un 5ress ;the black sun is an occult sy$bol represented by the reverse swastika?. 9*bstract9 art was pro$oted by <ockefeller because it is the $odern depiction of the cults of the ancient world, principally the de$on worship of !aal ;and represents the destruction of order?. These $ystical sy$bols are understood by only a few cognoscenti, the :nostics, or knowing ones, who perpetuate the secret organi3ations Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&(D
and dabble in their $ystical powers. These sa$e sy$bols are to be seen in the background of $any <enaissance paintings, when !aal"worship was saniti3ed as 9/eo5latonis$.9 *by -arburg, of the -arburg Institute, spent his life studying these occult sy$bols of the <enaissance, e2cept for a fortuitous nervous breakdown lasting four years, which kept hi$ out of ar$y service during the irst -orld -ar. -arburg traced the develop$ent by which the classical representation of deities in art were transfor$ed into occult sy$bols by the artists of the <enaissance, in which they now appeared in a de$onic $ien. -arburg was able to trace this sy$bolis$ through the e$ble$s reproduced on heraldry and the costu$es used in these paintings. This occult sy$bolis$ now is the $ainstay of the $odern 9abstract9 school of painting. *bstract art also represents the Canaanite forces at work to deliberately debase the high standard of living reached by the people of ,he$ in the Classical -orld. The occult sy$bols which were infiltrated into <enaissance art were an i$portant step in this progra$, but their real success did not co$e until the twentieth century, when rags dipped into paint and flung onto canvas, or pieces of scrap fro$ 8unk heaps, beca$e the new version of 9high art.9 This was but one aspect of the ongoing ca$paign against the people of ,he$, which was enshrined in the principles of 9liberalis$.9 Harold %aski defined liberalis$ as the political counterpart of capitalis$. %iberalis$ is also the political progra$ of ree$asonry, which has always been anti"capitalist. It is especially opposed to the develop$ent of $odern technology, which dealt the deathblow to the profitable slave trade of the Canaanites, as $achines replaced the use of slave labor. The +nited ,tates is now in the forefront of the Masonic Canaanite conspiracy to dis$antle the $odern industry which has been developed by the people of ,he$. *s a result, we now have the <ust !elt, $iles of deserted factory buildings fro$ the East Coast to the -est Coast# thousands of independent far$ers driven off their far$s by loan capital, ruined because they were independent producers, or kulaks, and a threat to the Masonic Canaanite control of capital. The linchpin in the Canaanite progra$ to destroy *$erican industry was the assault on our auto productions, which provided one of every seven 8obs in the +nited ,tates. This was acco$plished by enlisting our defeated 9fascist9 ene$ies, :er$any and Italy, in a plot to flood the +nited ,tates with foreign cars. *nyone suggesting such a possibility in &'(C would have been considered insane. The entire progra$ was i$ple$ented by one $an, :eneral -illia$ 0raper, of 0illon <ead. His fir$ had previously handled the financing of :er$any4s re"ar$a$ent progra$ in order to $ake -orld -ar II possible# he was appointed the c3ar of postwar :er$any4s econo$ic progra$, where he organi3ed 6olkswagen and other producers to $ount a serious challenge to *$erican production. *fter setting up this progra$, in &'(D he was $oved to Tokyo as +nder ,ecretary of the *r$y, where he single"handedly created the 9Hapanese $iracle.9 -hile :eneral Mac*rthur postured as the 9new E$peror9 of Hapan, it was 0raper who ruled the country fro$ behind the scenes. He co$$issioned Hoseph 0odge to control the develop$ent of the Hapanese auto industry# Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&(C
0odge later beca$e the president of 0etroit4s largest bank. The 0<*5E< 5%*/ resulted in a $assive two"pronged attack against *$erican auto production. The result was bankruptcy for thousands of s$all producers throughout the +nited ,tates, who turned out parts for 0etroit4s $ass production. To this day, 0raper4s na$e is unknown in 0etroit, despite the fact that he brought the city to its knees. It was a typical operation of the Masonic Canaanites. Every agency of the federal govern$ent has now been enlisted in the ca$paign to destroy *$erican industry and production. The principal weapon is the Internal <evenue ,ervice, which seeks out and destroys anyone who is engaged in the productive use of capital. The I<, $oves in and confiscates all assets, so the business can never again go into production. This is a deliberate policy# those groups which are cooperating in the ca$paign to destroy the *$erican people of ,he$ are auto$atically granted 9Ta2 E2e$ption44 by the I<,, whether through reducing our production capacity, encouraging ho$ose2uality to reduce reproduction, or defending the +nited ,tates govern$ent against its internal ene$ies—the people of ,he$. The special fury of the I<, is unleashed against any *$erican who is considered a 9patriot9 or even a 9conservative.9 Churches and schools which teach Christianity are padlocked by federal agents and their proprietors thrown into prison ;or worse, such as happened at -aco, Te2as?. Those churches which preach the doctrine of the Masonic Canaanites are i$$une fro$ such onslaughts. These 9patriotic9 churches and schools represent a serious threat to the 9final solution9 which the Canaanites have planned for the people of ,he$. 95lan /aa$ah,9 na$ed after the de$onic being who first introduced hu$an sacrifice and cannibalis$ to the world, is a docu$ented plan for the syste$atic e2ter$ination of all the people of ,he$ in the +nited ,tates. 5lan /aa$ah is si$ply the *$erican version of the $assacres perpetrated during the rench, <ussian, and ,panish <evolutions. The plan is a si$ple one# newspapers, radio, and television will announce an i$$inent attack ;the recent T6 series *$erika was an i$portant step in conditioning the *$erican people to nonresistance in such an event, wherein the 9<ussians9 took over the country without a struggle?. Everyone will be instructed to asse$ble in schools and auditoriu$s in every town and city in the +nited ,tates. .nly the fair"skinned people of ,he$ will actually obey this co$$and# others, of Canaanite e2traction, will be told that they should return to their ho$es. .nce they have been herded into these buildings, the people of ,he$ are to be killed, but only according to regulated procedures, that is, with hatchets, clubs, and knives. The use of guns will be prohibited, probably because there were no guns in the ti$e of /aa$ah. Their use would violate 9religious9 principles. *lso, the use of $ore pri$itive weapons assures a $uch greater flow of blood, which is always a basic ob8ective of ritual slaughter. ,hould any Canaanite be inadvertently present, he or she will be protected by using the secret password, 9Tubal Cain,9 the brother of /aa$ah, and the password of the ree$asons. 5lan /aa$ah will re$ain in effect until the people of ,he$ have been entirely eli$inated throughout the +nited ,tates. The tea$s of specially trained killers will be provided by the hordes of Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&('
9i$$igrants9 who have been i$ported into the +nited ,tates during recent years specifically for this progra$. The people of ,he$ will be selected for e2ter$ination pri$arily by their physical characteristics, fair skin, blue eyes, although this will not be the sole Iualification# lists will have been drawn up of the people of ,he$ in every area# these lists will be the final $eans of 9selection.9 This will be the final strike against the 9blue bloods,9 a ter$ which originated after the Moors had invaded and conIuered ,pain ;the Iberian 5eninsula, ho$e of Heber, the people of ,he$?. The ,panish coined the ter$ 9sangre a3ul,9 or blue blood, to $ark those old fa$ilies which refused to be conta$inated with Moorish or other Canaanite ad$i2tures. Those with very fair skin could be seen to have veins which showed blue against this background, while those of swarthier appearance showed no 9blue blood.9 +ntil 5lan /aa$ah can be finally i$ple$ented, various other plagues are to be visited on the *$erican people by the Masonic Canaanites, such as the current plague of *I0,. .n Hanuary FG, &'CD, the press carried headlines by the national director of public health, .tis !owen, that *I0, $ight kill $illions. .n the ne2t page was an interview with !ishop Hohn ,pong, Episcopal !ishop of /ewark, urging $inisters to bless and recogni3e ho$ose2ual relationships as 9co$$itted partners9# he announced that he would bring the $atter up for discussion at the Congress of !ishops in Chicago. * few days later, a +nitarian $inister, <ev. Carl Thitchener, passed out condo$s on ,unday to his congregation# it was later revealed that he had been convicted of assault, and was also charged with parading naked before a group of !rownie ,couts. These $inisters represent a widespread group which actively pro$ote pro$iscuity and ho$ose2uality, which is actively encouraged by the courts. Chief Hustice ,ol -achtler of the /ew 1ork ,tate Court of *ppeals ;a class$ate of the present writer at -ashington %ee +niversity in the &')Gs? recently ruled that an adult bookstore could not be closed down because se2ual acts were routinely being co$$itted in the story by its patrons, wherein -achtler is cited> 9 reedo$ of e2pression in books, $ovies, and the arts, generally, is one of those areas in which there is great diversity a$ong the states E /ew 1ork has a long tradition of fostering freedo$ of speech.44 *nother hero of the Canaanites is reud, who actively pro$oted the use of cocaine for his patients# it is now the drug of choice in the entire entertain$ent industry, and is usually distributed at their parties. In his book 9Civili3ation and its 0iscontents,9 reud describes the prohibition against incest as 9perhaps the $ost $ai$ing wound ever inflicted throughout the ages on the erotic life of $an.9 Incest, of course, is the oldest taboo a$ong ,he$ite people. 0ebased though these teachings $ay be, they are basic to the progra$ of the Canaanites. Even $ore dangerous is the infiltration of the Christian churches by groups such as the unda$entalists, the 0ispensationalists, and the 5re$illenarians. -e have pointed out that few unda$entalists reali3e that they are directly descended fro$ the /ew England *bolitionsts and their ties to the Transcendentalists and the +nitarians, who basically rely on the Cabala and other occult influences for their $inistry. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&)G
This will co$e as a shock to those who have accepted the teachings of these groups, but the historical record is clear. It descends in an unbroken line fro$ the de$on worship of !aal to the present day. The 5re$illenarians teach that Christ will suddenly return, as taught by .rigen. *nother offshoot, the 5ostpre$illenarians, teach that Christ will return and reign for one thousand years. 0uring this period, the Hews will be converted. The 0ispensationalists believe that the ti$e is approaching when $an will be tested for his obedience to so$e specific revelation of the -ill of :od. There are seven dispensations> ;&? the innocence of Eden# ;=? conscience, the e2pulsion to avoid evil# ;F? hu$an guilt, including capital punish$ent by govern$ent# ;(? pro$ise, and blessing to the seed of *braha$# ;)? law—the disciplinary syste$# ;B? church belief in the :ospel of Hesus Christ# and ;D? Hesus4 @ingdo$, the Milleniu$, with :od4s pro$ise to Israel fulfilled# ,atan4s final rebellion when he is cast into the fire# Christ delivers the @ingdo$ to His ather. The pro$ises of these groups, which deluge $illions of television viewers each day through radio and television, the $ulti$illion dollar 9T6 $inistries,9 are based upon $isinterpretations. The dispensationalists clai$ that their doctrine is based upon Christ4s parable of the fig tree, which actually refers only to nature and the physical seasons. It does not apply to Israel or to any other nation. In spring, when the fruit of the 5alestine fig $ade its appearance before the leaves, it was a certain sign of the approach of su$$er. Hesus used this parable in connection with His :reat 5rophecy, which he delivered during 5assion -eek, in which He foretold the destruction of Herusale$ and the Te$ple, the end of the age, and :eneral Hudg$ent. 0ispensationalists are now asking on television that we watch for 9the leafing fig tree9 as a sign fro$ Heaven that we should support the Canaanite invaders of Israel. The Canaanite propagandists operate a billion dollar industry in the +nited ,tates which $asIuerades as 9religion.9 If it were true religion, it would not auto$atically obtain ta2 e2e$ption fro$ the I<,, as each of these groups does. They are granted ta2 e2e$ption by the govern$ent because they are broadcasting a $essage which the govern$ent wants the *$erican people to receive. -hat is this $essageA It is the false doctrine that it is not the people of ,he$ to who$ :od $ade His 5ro$ise, but to the spawn of Canaan, those who live under the Curse of Canaan. Typical of the Canaanite propagandists is Hi$ !akker, head of 5T% ;5raise The %ord?. In &'CG, !akker published a book, 9,urvival to %ive,9 in which he re8oiced in the e2ecution of Ha$an and the $assacre of the wo$en and children of the people of ,he$ by the blood"cra3ed Canaanites. !akker denounces Ha$an as one who had threatened the Canaanites, as told in the !ook of Esther# !akker ter$s the Canaanites 9the anointed ones of :od97 The television propagandists clai$ that these 9anointed ones,9 the Canaanites, are the true people of Israel, and that :od pro$ised the$ the %and of Israel. /ot only is this blatant falsehood# it is also highly profitable. !akker 8oined Christian !roadcast /etwork in &'B)# having learned the propaganda line, he branched out on his own. He now has a O&=' $illion"a"year industry and operates a the$e park called Heritage +.,.*. which had si2 $illion visitors Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&)&
in &'CB# there are two )GG roo$ hotels and =,GGG e$ployees. !akker and his wife suddenly fled to their 5al$ ,prings, California, $ansion when it was revealed that he had been paying O&&),GGG black$ail to a for$er para$our, while his wife Ta$$y ad$itted to a seventeen"year 9dependency9 on various $edications and drugs, for which she was now undergoing treat$ent. They have half a $illion subscribers who pay at least O&) a $onth to 5T%, as well as a host of other enterprises. !akker then resigned, calling in Herry alwell to take over 5T%, and hinting darkly of a 9rival evangelist9 who was trying to engineer a 9hostile takeover.9 1es, it is big business, sub8ect to all the intrigues of any profitable $ulti$illion dollar operation. Ta$$y had raised so$e eyebrows when she $ade a pathetic national appeal for prayer to bring her dead poodle back to life7 ,he and her husband had e$barked on a whirlwind of spending for such things as gold bathroo$ faucets, huge rings, and other stig$ata of the true $artyrdo$. !akker and his fellow operators ask no Iuestions about how all this bounty flows to the$. They preach against 9secular hu$anis$9 and Co$$unis$ without any inkling that their evangelical $ove$ent traces directly back to the very forces which they denounce. ro$ &CFG to &CDG, Here$y !entha$4s utilitarian socialis$ do$inated English legislation, while a si$ultaneous progra$, Evangelicalis$, was being pro$oted by the sa$e forces to take over Christianity. 0r. 0ale is Iuoted by *. 6. 0icey in 9%aw and .pinion in England,9 Mac$illan, &'=(, 9The Evangelicals $ust encourage what is called an undeno$inational church—it regarded with indifference all for$s of Church polity—it de$anded co$$on religious teaching and co$$on beliefs—it cared nothing for the Church as an august society of saints.9 In short, Evangelicalis$, the forerunner of our present crop of Canaanite propagandists, was first of all, ecu$enical# second, it cast aside the spiritual heritage of the Church in favor of a robust dedication to fund raising and political propagandi3ing for goals rarely openly revealed. The Evangelical *lliance was for$ed in %ondon in &C(B. * branch was soon for$ed in the +nited ,tates which was first known as the ederal Council of Church of Christ, and is now known as the /ational Council of Churches of Christ, a leftwing propaganda group. 1et it shares the sa$e origin as that of the television evangelists, who clai$ to be 9anti"Co$$unist97 -hat is this originA The evangelical $ove$ent was sponsored by the sa$e !ritish Intelligence leader, %ord ,helburne, who had directed the rench <evolution. ,helburne i$ported a rench radical into England, Etienne"%ouis 0e$ont of 5aris, who was the desciple of Count ,aint ,i$on, the founder of 9social science.9 0u$ont4s principal English disciple was Here$y !entha$, now known as the 9father of utilitarianis$.9 ,helburne had beco$e the power behind !ritain4s political scene by lending -illia$ 5itt, the 5ri$e Minister, large su$s of $oney. *fter 5itt4s death, the !ritish Treasury was obliged to payoff these debts, a$ounting to forty thousand pounds. !ecause of his international intrigues, ,helburne was the $ost feared and hated $an in England. Ed$und !urke called hi$ 9a Cataline or !orgia in $orals9# he was known publicly by a conte$ptuous nickna$e— Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&)=
9Malagrida9# the press caricatured hi$ as a :uy awkes preparing to blow up his own co$rades7 Henry o2 called ,helburne 9a perfidious and infa$ous liar.9 @ing :eorge III called hi$ 9the Hesuit of !erkeley ,Iuare.9 This $aster of espionage used his power to enthrone three $en as the intellectual dictators of English life# Here$y !entha$, Hohn ,tuart Mill, and 0avid <icardo. Mill was na$ed after ,ir Hohn ,tuart, a close associate of ,helburne, who obtained for both Mill and his father Ha$es Mill high"paying posts with the notorious East India Co$pany. !entha$ was the son of a wealthy %ondon lawyer, and lived off his large inheritance. <icardo was a dealer in 9consols9 with, his friend /athan Meyer <othschild. *ll three were heavily influenced by 0u$ont and ,aint ,i$on4s teachings. They worked to create in the nineteenth century the cli$ate in which collectivis$ ;the end of individual rights? was to flourish in the twentieth century. 0icey points out that 9the funda$ental principle of collectivis$ is faith in the intervention by the ,tate in every $atter, to be e2tended indefinitely.9 He also pointed out that collectivis$ $eant the end of freedo$ of contract. 0icey pointed out in his %ecture IL, 9The debt of collectivis$ to !entha$—the $achinery was thus provided for the practical e2tension of the activity of the ,tate.9 He pointed out that !entha$4s policies effected the transfer of power fro$ the landed aristocracy to the new $iddle class of $erchants and bankers. !entha$ taught a syste$ of 9Hedonic calculus9 in which $oral 8udg$ents were to be deter$ined only by physical pain and pleasure# he also pro$oted a 9psychological hedonis$9 based on the pleasure principle, which denied natural law. !entha$ wrote, 9Every person ;the collective? is the best 8udge of his own happiness,9 presu$ably indicating individualis$, but his syste$ of ,tate control $eans that a bureaucrat decides everyone4s 9happiness.9 Mill wrote in his work 9.n %iberty,9 9Every Man to count for one and no $an to count for $ore than one.9 This happy situation was to be reached by granting all power to a utilitarian state. This group also pro$oted the *nti",lavery $ove$ent in the +nited ,tates which cul$inated in the Civil -ar. I$$ediately after !entha$4s death, the <efor$ *ct was passed, in &CF=. 0icey says this installed collectivis$ in Europe. !entha$4s body was e$bal$ed, and is now on display, dressed in his usual clothes, sur$ounted with a wa2 head, at +niversity College, %ondon. The reader $ay doubt that a case has been $ade here that the sa$e forces of !ritish Intelligence, the !ank of England, and the East India Co$pany, which foisted totalitarian utilitarianis$, also known as Co$$unis$, on the world, also created our $odern 9television evangelicals.9 However, the line of descent is clearly drawn, fro$ the de$on worshippers of !aal to their e$ergence in a $ore intellectual $ien as 5ythagoreans, 5latonists, /eoplatonists, the Enlighten$ent, and the rench, !olshevik, and ,panish <evolutions. Throughout, the line is de$arcated by the teachings of Cabala, the denial of natural law, the denial of spiritual develop$ent of $ankind, and the goal of enthroning the Masonic Canaanites as unchallenged $asters of the world. The real $essage of Christ is not understood by these propaganda groups. The !ible tells us precisely what :od intended and what Hesus Christ would provide. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&)F
irst, <esurrection> :od said, 9I will ranso$ the$ fro$ the power of the grave> I will redee$ the$ fro$ death9 ;Hosea &F> &4&?. Then there is the 6ision of Isaiah =B>&'> 9Thy dead $en shall live> together with $y dead body shall they arise7 *wake and sing, ye that dwell in the dust> for thy dew is the dew of light, and the earth shall cast out the dead.9 Hesus pro$ised, 96erily, verily I say unto you> if a $an keepeth $y saying, he shall never see death9 ;Hohn C>&?. ,econd, the 5ro$ise. The television propagandists deliberately conceal the identity of those to who$ :od $ade His 5ro$ise. Here$iah F&>F&> 9!ehold, the days are co$ing, saith the %ord, when I will $ake a new covenant with the House of Israel, and the House of Hudah E I will put $y law within the$, and I will write it upon their hearts.9 This pro$ise was not $ade to the Canaanites, who$ :od despised, and to who$ even Hesus denied His Co$passion while He was on this earth. -e find the true heirs of the 5ro$ise positively identified in :alatians F>&(, 9that in Christ Hesus the blessing of *braha$ $ight co$e upon the :entiles, that we $ight receive the pro$ise of the ,pirit through faith> To give a hu$an e2a$ple, brethren# no one annuls a $an4s will, or adds to it, once it has been ratified. /ow the pro$ises were $ade to *braha$ and his offspring. It does not say 4to offsprings,4 referring to $any, but referring to one, 4*nd to your offsping,4 which is Christ. E or if the inheritance is by the law, it is no longer by pro$ise# but :od gave it to *braha$ by a pro$ise E *nd if ye be Christ4s, then you are *braha$4s offspring, heirs according to pro$ise.9 The 95ro$ise,9 then, is Iuite clear, 9If ye be Christ4s.9 .bviously this e2cludes the Canaanites who have invaded and illegally sei3ed Israel. Thus far, I have written $uch about evil, which plagues $an4s e2istence. /ow we can write about good, that is, :od4s 5ro$ise to the people of ,he$, the people who have carried His -ord throughout the world. In every nation, the people of ,he$ have been persecuted and $assacred by the Canaaniates, the true anti",e$ites. .ften the people of ,he$ have been helpless before these attacks because they did not know how to identify their ene$ies, the true ene$ies of :od. -ith ,atan4s help, the Canaanites attacked and sei3ed the %and of Israel. The !ible says, 9if ye be Christ4s9 then you are the true heirs of Israel. The Canaanite invaders now occupying Israel are not 9Christ4s9# they are the revilers and $ockers of Christ. Thus :od4s anger is not only against the Canaanites, but also against :od4s people, the people of ,he$, who have allowed this blasphe$y of :od. Hundreds of *$erican youths were recently killed in %ebanon because they had been sent there by the -ashington Canaanites, not to fulfill :od4s pro$ise to the people of ,he$, but to aid the Canaanites in their ,atanic atrocities. /ow :od waits for the people of ,he$ to rally to their $ission# to launch a new crusade to regain the Holy %and fro$ the Masonic Canaanites. The sordid conspirators and their $ulti$illion dollar propagandists $ust be challenged. To who$ did :od $ake the 5ro$iseA To *braha$4s seed, those of Christ. /ot one of the $ulti$illion dollar publicists for the Canaanites will $ention this in their highly"paid television $inistries. They $ust be e2posed as $ockers of Christ. They $ust be challenged with the truth. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&)(
-e have been persecuted because we have fallen into the trap of the world, the dualis$ which offers us the choice of following :od4s -ill, or of passively 8oining the Canaanites in accepting ,atan as the leader, which $eans participating in the shedding of blood and the obscene rituals of hu$an sacrifice. Today, *$erica is obdient to the -ill of Canaan, engaging lechery, robbery, and international Masonic conspiracy. *$erica, who :od intended to lead the world into the path of righteousness, now is called 9the :reat -hite ,atan9 because the fair"skinned people of ,he$ have been deceived into carrying out ,atan4s work on this earth. The choice is one which $ust be deter$ined and $ade, and the decision is not far off# will the people of ,he$ accept :od4s 5ro$ise to *braha$, or will we continue to allow ourselves to be deceived by the ,atanic Masonic .rder of CanaanitesA There is nothing in between—and if we persist in doing the ,atanic work of the Canaanites, *$erica will beco$e /.THI/:. Eustace Mullins, The Curse of Canaan, The 5ro$ise—&))
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