The 14 Words

Tuesday, 26 February 2013

"Let our one and only motto be: Kill Germans"

George Brinton McClellan Harvey (1864 — 1928)

During a speech at a dinner in honour of the Lord Chief Justice of England Lord Reading (a.k.a. Rufus Daniel Isaacs, who was Jewish), at the Lotos Club, NYC, on the evening of Wednesday, March 27, 1918, George Harvey said:
"Let us make no more futile attempts to differentiate between Huns who command and Huns who murder. Let us put aside every compassionate thought and crush under heel every kindly sentiment. Let our one and only motto be: Kill Germans ; kill them in the greatest numbers possible and by every conceivable honourable means, not as fellow-beings, but as mad dogs who must be made to realize that they who take the sword must perish by the sword. It is the only way."
The New York Times - March 28, 1918
In late 1920, Harvey wrote a forward to a Jewish pamphlet denouncing Henry Ford and the Protocols of the Learned Elders of Zion:
"... we take pleasure in reprinting a detailed exposure of these detestable slanders upon the Jewish race, slanders based upon almost incredibly impudent forgeries and falsehoods and old wives' hobgoblin tales. They have, of course, the unmistakable German flavor,"
But in 1918 he rubbished claims of pogroms in Poland, insisting they were just German (including German-Jewish) propaganda; he claimed Lenin was a Jew—which was certainly unusual for 1918, and in September 1921, Harvey wrote to the U.S. Secretary of State Charles Evans Hughes, about political conditions in Britain, advising:
"(British Prime Minister David) Lloyd-George has intimate relations with very shrewd and powerful Jews, headed by Sir Philip Sassoon, whose mother was a Rothschild (she was the granddaughter of James Mayer de Rothschild), and who acts as the Prime Minister's Parliamentary Secretary. He is supposed to have formed a syndicate which furnished no less than one million pounds for the purchase of 'The Daily Chronicle.' These men, with the exception of Sir Philip, are with Lloyd George all the time, wherever he may be, and each of them in turn his satellites and clever, trained helpers."
Harvey was at least consistent in his hatred of all things German. Below are a few cartoons from his publication War Weekly:






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