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Who Brought the African and European Slaves to America? Slavery and the Jews

Who Brought the African and European Slaves to America? Slavery and the Jews

In a great number of published original unprejudiced writings in the Carnegie Institute, we find that Aaron Lopez pursued a tremendous commerce in Rum with the African coast in exchange for Slaves. These irrefutable facts are as follows:

June 22, 1764, a letter by Captain William Stead to Aaron Lopez.

July 22nd, 1765, a letter by Aaron Lopez to Captain Nathaniel Briggs.

July 22nd 1765, a letter to Captain Abraham All.

February 4th, 1766, a letter to Captain William Stead by Aaron Lopez.

March 7th, 1766. a letter by Captain William Stead to Aaron Lopez.

February 20th, 1766, a letter by Aaron Lopez to Captain William Stead.

October 8th, 1766, a letter by Captain William Stead to Aaron Lopez.

February 9th, 1767, a letter by Captain William Stead to Aaron Lopez.

Aside from that, there are similar statements out of letters by Aaron Lopez in the original, which he directed to the Captains Henry Cruger, David Mill, Henry White, Thomas Dolbeare, and William Moore. Indeed, one letter by Captain William Moore to Aaron Lopez a. Company, is particularly revealing, and of special mention at this point. We wish to remark on the main contents of this letter, in which Captain Moore writes:

“I wish to advise you, that your ship “Ann” docked here night before last, with 112 slaves, consisting of 35 men. 16 large youths, 2l small boys; 29 women. 2 grown girls, 9 small girls, and I assure you this is such a one Rum-Cargo–(Rum in exchange for slaves) which I have not yet encountered, among the entire group there may be five to which one could take exception.”

The date of the above letter was November 27, 1774.

We have not yet concluded, because of lack of space, the excerpts, and grateful compilations made available by the “Carnegie Institute”.

On November Z9th. 1767, the Jew Abraham Pereira Mendez — who had been cheated by one of his kind — from Charleston, where he had journeyed to better control his Black Cargo, wrote Aaron Lopez at Newport:

“These Negroes, which Captain Abraham All delivered to me, were in such poor condition, due to the poor transportation that I was forced to sell 8 boys and girls for a mere Z7 (pound) 2 others for 45 (Pounds) and two women each for 35 (pounds). *(No doubt, English money).

Page 17

Abraham Pereia Mendez was very angry, and he accused Aaron Lopez of “cheating” him. This letter delineates to us that this generous, and fine citizen of Newport was insatiable in his greed for money. This is what caused the Rabbi Morris A. Gutstein to present this nobleman, Aaron Lopez, to pursue his objectionable methods. Negroes presented to him but a commodity.

In all of the letters which the “Carnegie Institute” published, it stresses the lack of human sympathy for the poor Negro slaves. This lack of feeling and compassion for the abused and pitiful Blacks at the hands of their Jewish dealers, can be read out of the diary of a Captain who manned a ship owned by Aaron Lopez.

The entrees concern a trip from the African coast to Charleston. Moreover, they are authentic Documents, published by the “Carnegie Institute” in Washington, D. C. calling attention to an organization which had heretofore known little or nothing about it; neither had they encountered further publicity in books or newspapers.

Therefore, it is not to be wondered at, that the facts of the leading share of American Jews in the slave trade could be pointed out as a monopoly, and unknown to the non-jewish Americans, including the great masses of people all over the world. Others, however, acquainted with the facts, had good reason to remain painfully quiet.

The Captain of another ship, the “Othello” among other things, makes the following entrees in his diary:

February 6th: One man drowned in the process of loading.

March 18th: Two women went overboard because they had not been locked up.

April 6th: One man dead with Flux. (No doubt an illness)

April 13th: One woman dead with Flux.

May 7th: One man dead with Flux.

June 16th: One man dead by Kap Henry.

June 2lst: One man dead by James Fluss.

July 5th: One woman dead with Fever.

July 6th: One girl, sick for two months, died.

This vessel was on its way for five months. What terrible and unspeakable suffering was the lot of these millions of Blacks, who were torn with brutal force from their friendly, Mrican huts, jammed together like animals below deck, and then sold with less concern than selling a head of cattle. Small wonder that ten of them died, being purchased for just a few dollars, and then sold for the sum of $2, 000.00.

Some Negroes managed, through insurrection, to gain control of one or another ship, and turned it around with full sails, toward their African Home. The crew of one slave ship, for instance, “Three Friends” tortured their Black Cargo in such a manner, that the Negroes reciprocated in a bloody rebellion. They killed the Captain, and the entire crew and threw the dead overboard. They then sailed back to Africa where they had barely escaped their hard won freedom.

Page 18

A similar fate struck the slave ship “Amistad”. Among the slaves was the son of an enemy, tribal Chief. Once the ship was under way, he schemed with his compatriots to attack the ships’ crew. Following a bloody battle, they managed to capture the Captain. The Negro Prince forced him to turn back to Africa, then in the evening, under cover of darkness, he changed his course, zig-zagged for months until he came close to the American coast, and encountered a government ship. This took place in the year 1839 when slave trading was already forbidden and illegal.

The Negro slaves were freed and the Captain punished. These sea-voyages were not without danger when they had Black cargo. Which accounts for the fact that the Jews most always engaged non-Jewish Captains. The slave dealers preferred to remain in their offices, and counted the fat winnings following each journey, such as Aaron Lopez, who left his heirs, following his death, one of the largest fortunes in the New England era.

When reviewing the documented facts contained herein it is important that one always remember that it was a lucky Captain who did not lose more than 9 out of 10 slaves on the return trip. It is equally important to remember that these poor Black creatures had to lay in human excrement for the entire trip. Think of it! No wonder sickness and disease took such a high toll.

Remember the figures: Approximately one hundred and ten million Black people were captured and removed from their homeland in Africa. Only ELEVEN MILLION of these Black slaves reached the Colonies alive.

And the Jews still talk about the Germans and Hitler and how six million Jews were exterminated during World War II. This is the greatest LIE ever perpetrated upon the people of the world – whereas the story of the poor Black slaves is documented. Documented with TR UTH. The evidence is still available for tbe people of the world to see.

The “Carnegie Institute of Technology” is located in Pittsburgh. Penn. As this document is distributed, eventually reaching the hands of the Jew, the evidence will probably be removed and destroyed until finally all documentation is removed which is damaging to the Jew. The Jews have been engaged in this practice for centuries. Truth however, truth which bears fact cannot remain covered or hidden forever, and more truths are being disclosed by those of us who intend to free America of these sons of the devil – the Jews.

The published Documentation contained herein was obtained from the Carnegie Institute of learning, presently known: “The Carnegie Institute of Technology”.

Page 19

The following is a partial list of the slave ships owned by Jews:

  1. ‘Abigail’ by Aaron Lopez, Moses Levy and Jacob Franks.
  2. ‘Crown’ by Isaac Levy and Nathan Simpson.
  3. ‘Nassau’ by Moses Levy.
  4. ‘Four Sisters’ by Moses Levy.
  5. ‘Anne & Eliza’ by Justus Bosch and John Abrams.
  6. ‘Prudent Betty’ by Henry Cruger and Jacob Phoenix.
  7. ‘Hester’ by Mordecai and David Gomez.
  8. ‘Elizabeth’ by David and Mordecai Gomez.
  9. ‘Antigua’ by Nathan Marston and Abram Lyell.
  10. ‘Betsy’ by Wm. DeWoolf.
  11. ‘Polly’ by James DeWoolf.
  12. ‘White Horse’ by Jan de Sweevts
  13. ‘Expedition’ by John and Jacob Rosevelt.
  14. ‘Charlotte’ by Moses and Sam Levey and Jacob Franks.
  15. ‘Caracoa’ by Moses and Sam Levey.

Slave-runners, also owned by Jews were the ‘La Fortuna’, the ‘Hannah’, the ‘Sally’, and the ‘Venue’. Some of the Jews of Newport and Charleston who were engaged in the distillery or slavery trade, or both, were: Isaac Gomez, Hayman Levy. Jacob Malhado, Naphtaly Myers, David Hart, Joseph Jacobs. Moses Ben Franks, Moses Gomez, Isaac Dias, Benjamin Levy, David Jeshuvum, Jacob Pinto, Jacob Turk, Daniel Gomez, James Lucana, Jan de Sweevts, Felix (cha-cha) de Souza, (known as the ‘Prince of Slavers’ and second only to Aaron Lopez), Simeon Potter, Isaac Elizer, Jacob Rod, Jacob Rodrigues Rivera. Haym Isaac Carregal, Abraham Touro, Moses Hays, Moses Lopez. Judah Touro, Abraham Mendes and Abraham All. Of some 600 ships leaving the port of Newport, more than 300 were engaged in the slave trade. A typical cargo of one ship, ‘La Fortuna’ was 2.17 slaves which cost about $4300 and sold for $41,438.00.

Only about 10% of the slave ship Captains were Jews, they not wanting to subject themselves to the rigors of the 6 month journey. They preferred to stay at home and continue their distillery operations which continued to supply rum and whiskey to the Indians for many years at a very great profit.

REFERENCES DOCUMENTATION

Elizabeth Donnan, 4 Vols, “Documents Illustrative of the History of the Slave Trade to America” Washington, D. C. 1930 – 1935

Carnegie Institute of Technology“, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania.

Page 20

Note the tanned leather covering overhead – the only protection from the elements for these masses of slave ‘walking skeletons’. This is illustration of slaves on deck of “Wildfire”, which was captured and brought to Key West on April 3, 1860. (A daguerreo- type engraving published in Harper’s Weekly)

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