There is a rather expansive history of the new world, with a rather scant accounting of who killed who, if you really think about it, but in this blog I want to go over the most infamous and historically documented instances of westerners killing Native Americans, and seeing what the religion of these murderers really were, if there was a murder at all. Certainly westerner or white man is not necessarily synonymous with Christian. Could it be that Christendom has been blamed for crimes they actually have not committed? I don’t know about you, but I tend to think that Christians are good people. Call me crazy. Let’s find out.
Here’s a table of contents of sorts:
1. The smallpox blankets guys: Freemasons
2. Methodist preacher who committed Sand Creek massacre: Freemason
3. Christopher Columbus: crypto-Jew
4. Hernán Cortés: probable crypto-Jew
5. Hernán Cortés’s crew: many crypto-Jews
6. Francisco Pizarro: probable crypto-Jew and Freemason
7. Andrew Jackson: Freemason
8. Martin van Buren: Freemason
First, let’s investigate the whole smallpox blanket scheme. The Native Americans were getting wiped out left and right by smallpox, and so some evil white men saw fit to aid the process by sending some small pox-infested blankets their way. Here are some links discussing the historicity of such an event:
“Smallpox had broken out among the British garrison, and during a parley on June 24, 1763, Ecuyer gave besieging Lenape warriors several items taken from smallpox patients. “We gave them two blankets and a handkerchief out of the smallpox hospital,” Captain William Trent of the garrison militia wrote in his journal. “I hope it will have the desired effect.”
Smallpox did break out among the Indian tribes whose warriors were besieging the fort—19th-century historian Francis Parkman estimated that 60 to 80 Indians in the Ohio Valley died in a localized epidemic. But no one is sure whether the smallpox was carried by Ecuyer’s infected blankets or by the clothing Indian warriors had stolen from the estimated 2,000 outlying settlers they had killed or abducted.
Ecuyer’s attempt to spread smallpox among the hostile Indians was in no way disapproved. While Colonel Henry Bouquet was preparing to lead a British expedition to relieve Fort Pitt, Amherst sent him a note on June 29: “Could it not be contrived to send the smallpox among the disaffected tribes of Indians? We must on this occasion use every stratagem in our power to reduce them.”
Bouquet, another Franco-Swiss mercenary recruited because he spoke German, wrote back on June 13, “I will try to inoculate the bastards with some blankets that may fall into their hands, and take care not to get the disease myself.” Amherst replied on July 16, advocating exposure to smallpox “by means of blankets, as well as every other method that can serve to extirpate this execrable race.”
Ecuyer, in fact, had acted before receiving orders from Bouquet or Amherst. But a more conventional military solution ended the standoff. On August 1 the Indians broke off the siege to confront Bouquet’s approaching force of 500 soldiers, and at the August 5 Battle of Bushy Run the Scottish and American troops in the British column fought through the Indians to relieve Fort Pitt. The British lost about 50 men, the Indians about the same.
What role smallpox played in mitigating the Indian resistance remains debatable.”
Ok, so it appears that at one point in history, one point in history, some generals, during wartime, did decide to do such a thing, but the results remain debatable. During a war, are you sure how people get diseases? Are we sure at all that this ruse worked in the slightest?
“During the American Revolution the British leadership reportedly suggested infecting George Washington’s troops with smallpox by launching arrows tainted with the toxin into Patriot camps, but nobody seems to have done so. Where the Indians were concerned, they didn’t need to: Their weak immune systems and the lack of sanitation on either side of the conflict made contamination by respiratory diseases exceptionally lethal. As whole tribes came into regular contact with whites, the results were inevitable.“
Well, the whites didn’t even need to do the whole blanket ruse. All you have to do is walk nearby to the Indians, and they’d contract the disease. Whether with blankets or just walking up and shaking their hand, it was just as lethal. It cannot be proven that any murder took place in this way, nor has it been decided that this way of warfare is somehow more ghastly than shooting, scalping, or bayoneting somebody. So, to sum up, there is no proof of any successful killing of Indians by giving them smallpox blankets. The dastardly intent, though, was there.
More to the point, though… were the men that planned this Christian?
Let’s find out, shall we?
We only have the letters of these particular men that hatched this plot. We know not whether it was successful, but we do know the plan was hatched. Let’s investigate their religious affiliations.
Two men who wrote down this plan were Colonel Henry Louis Bouquet and Governor General Jeffrey Amherst.
Well, lookey what we have here: Col. Bouquet was a Freemason.
What about Jeffrey Amherst?
In a speech titled “American Masonic Roots in British Military Lodges,” James R. Case, a master in the American Lodge of Research in New York City, explained that the existence and broad popularity of military Freemasonry resulted from British troops being garrisoned in winter, “For obvious reasons when the army is in the field, there is no opportunity for work or festivity by the Craft.”
Although Amherst brought military Freemasonry to the colonies, he was not the first English Mason to set foot on American soil.
And there was one more man, Simeon Ecuyer, who wrote down a plan for doing such a deed. I cannot find, as yet, any evidence for the religion of Simeon Ecuyer, whether Freemason, Jew, or Christian. But from the readings above, it is safe to say that Freemasonry was traditionally pervasive throughout the military for quite a long while. And, as one ought to know…
And when they had gone through the isle unto Paphos, they found a certain sorcerer, a false prophet, a Jew, whose name was Barjesus: – Acts 13:6
I know thy works, and tribulation, and poverty, (but thou art rich) and I know the blasphemy of them which say they are Jews, and are not, but are the synagogue of Satan. – Revelation 2:9
Who both killed the Lord Jesus, and their own prophets, and have persecuted us; and they please not God, and are contrary to all men: – 1 Corinthians 2:15
Next up, the Sand Creek Massacre, perpetrated by Methodist preacher and U.S. Army Col. John Chivington:
On November 29, 1864, seven hundred members of the Colorado Territory militia embarked on an attack of Cheyenne and Arapaho Indian villages. The militia was led by U.S. Army Col. John Chivington, a Methodist preacher, as well as a freemason. After a night of heavy drinking by the soldiers, Chivington ordered the massacre of the Indians. Over two-thirds of the slaughtered and maimed were women and children.
Here’s a program for the reenactment of the man’s Masonic funeral. He was the 1st Grand Master of Colorado.
Next up, Christopher Columbus, who of course needs no introduction. For a list of his abominations, go here. Well, guess what–there’s a lot of evidence that he was a Marrano Jew, and therefore not a believing Christian. Marrano Jews were Jews who decided to stay in Spain, even after the Alhambra Decree was issued, which said one must convert to Catholicism to stay in Spain. The Marranos converted to Catholicism outwardly, but secretly continued to practice Judaism (kabbalistic sorcery). Here he is, among others, flashing the Marrano hand sign, also known as the Triad Claw:
It turns out that there were many conversos among the conquistadors. According to David Livingstone’s upcoming book, Hernán Cortés–who conquered the Aztec Empire–and Francisco Pizarro–who conquered the Incan Empire–were also Marrano Jews. According to many Jewish articles, in Cortes’s crew were many Marrano Jews. We also have evidence of Pizarro’s Masonry:
As you can see from Mr. Rothschild sporting the same signal, you can tell that Masonry is Jewish in origin. More on what this hand sign means here.
Now, Andrew Jackson just signed the Indian Removal Act into law. He didn’t carry it out, and didn’t intend to have any Indians die along the way. The president who carried out the law was Martin van Buren, who was also a Mason.
Thanks for reading! As I find more instances of this, I’ll add them at the end here.
I’m just tired of hearing the same canards being used against the Christians on Thanksgiving, and decided to give the true children of God, the true seed of Abraham, Christians, some defense on this day.
Whosoever transgresseth, and abideth not in the doctrine of Christ, hath not God. He that abideth in the doctrine of Christ, he hath both the Father and the Son. – 2 John 1:9
For it is a shame even to speak of those things which are done of them in secret. – Ephesians 5:12
And so that you may know the truth of the scriptures:
Then I would know the truth of the fourth beast, which was diverse from all the others, exceeding dreadful, whose teeth were of iron, and his nails of brass; which devoured, brake in pieces, and stamped the residue with his feet; – Daniel 7:19
Arise and thresh, O daughter of Zion: for I will make thine horn iron, and I will make thy hoofs brass: and thou shalt beat in pieces many people: and I will consecrate their gain unto the Lord, and their substance unto the Lord of the whole earth. – Micah 4:13
That upon you may come all the righteous blood shed upon the earth, from the blood of righteous Abel unto the blood of Zacharias son of Barachias, whom ye slew between the temple and the altar. – Matthew 23:35
But as then he that was born after the flesh (Jews) persecuted him that was born after the Spirit (Christians), even so it is now. – Galatians 4:29
Jason Stuermer Roberts