Jews and the Removal of the Native Americans

This section is from The Secret Relationship Between Blacks and Jews, Volume I. Though the book mainly discloses the Jewish involvement in the transatlantic slave trade it also delves briefly into the Jew’s dealing with the Native Americans. The Jews not only had a large influence over the shaping of America, but the founding of America probably would not have happened if it wasn’t for the Jews. A large part of the colonization had to deal with removing the native inhabitants – the Indians. Much of what you were taught about the removal of the Indians, like the slave trade, unfairly puts the blame on the white Europeans when it was actually the “Chosenites” who were responsible for those atrocities.

The Jews have always been savvy with money and commerce and they used it to their advantage in gaining territory:

Sending their packhorse trains across the mountains, the Jewish merchants fully hoped to dominate the western trade, to control mercantile sales, to build new towns and colonies, and to populate the vast territory between the Alleghenies and the Mississippi. This required the expulsion of the owners and reallocation of the valuable land and resources – a fitting assignment for the Royal forces of Britain and France. (SRBBJ, 109)

The Jews traded with the Indians. Typical Jewish behavior entails them getting the better end of the deal – ALWAYS. For them, trading with the Indians was second to slave trading in terms of profitability. The Jews were very flexible in what they bartered. Alcohol was a favored choice of trade.

Simon, John Miller and brewer Mordecai Moses Mordecai decided to process hard liquor to introduce into the Indian trade. When it appeared that war was imminent between the French, Indians and the British, Simon began to make guns. By the 1770s it was said that the Simon conglomerate had a “virtual monopoly” on the western trade. (SRBBJ, 108)

The Jews also made big money selling weapons and provisions to both sides of a war. Jacob Marcus:

Army supple was, in consequence, a big business, and it was a business which the Jews knew well …. Some of them were massive suppliers, involved in operations requiring sums of money in the millions; others were petty sutlers or army peddlers …. Supply as big business came into its own during the vast military operations required by the French and Indian War. The large French and English armies had to be provisioned, and both armies looked to Jewish suppliers for food.

The Jews have always had a plan to take away the property of others. They eventually stabbed the Indians in the back after pretending to be their friends:

Those who had won the trust of the Indians were the greatest beneficiaries of their extinction. Augusta Levy, wife of Winnebago Indian trader John Meyer Levy, witnessed the Indian’s expulsion from the Minnesota area in 1848 with these words: …in the spring there was a great excitement over the removal of the Indians. [John] was very glad they were going… he had had enough of the Indians. (SRBBJ, 113)

As the European encroachment created lethal conflict, these Jewish traders of ten supplied the European with weapons, staples and critical military intelligence. Once the Redman was removed there was no one more advantageously positioned to seize the valuable land than the Indian trader. (SRBBJ, 106)

Joseph Simon was one of those Jewish peddlers that, according to Rabbi Sharfman:

Barter[ed] with the tribes exchanging colorful trinkets and a variety of eye-catching beads and the like for valuable furs… Little did [the Indians] realize… that they were bartering away their civilization. The iron kettles, shooting irons, and sundries they acquired for furs meant that they had to kill for many pelts that exceeded their needs for clothing, food, and shelter. Dependency on the white man’s whiskey led to quarrelsomeness and murder of fellow braves. They fell prey to the diseases of the pale faces for which they had no immunity – smallpox, measles and sexual diseases. (SRBBJ, 107)

Sharfman on infecting the Indians with smallpox:

Captain Ecuyer then called upon Levy Andrew [Levy] at his trading post. He told how he tricked the chief into accepting the deadly gifts and placed an order to replace the blankets and handkerchiefs. This grim invoice accompanied the new goods, receipt of which was duly acknowledged by Ecuyer:

Debtor: The Crown to Levy, Trent & Co., for sundries had by order of Captain Simeon Ecuyer, Commandant… to sundries, got to replace in kind those which were taken from the people in the hospital to convey the smallpox to the Indians, viz.,

2 blankets @ 2.00.
1 silk handkerchief @ .10.
1 linen do. 3.6
Total: 2.13.6
Fort Pitt, August 15, 1763

I do hereby certify that the above articles… were had for the uses above-mentioned.

S. Ecuyer, Captain, Commandant

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