Protocols of 1844 then Bavarian Revolution of 1848 to the Fourty Eighters-Bolsheviks & Lincoln

July 12, 2018 in News by RBN Staff


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Who are the Bols
Back to Table of Contents/ . . . INTRODUCTION. Of the Protocols themselves little need be said in the way of introduction.The book in which they are embodied was first published in the year 1897 by Philip Stepanov for private circulation among his intimate friends.



This is a secret which has not been revealed. They are the Hidden Hand. They are not the “Board of Deputies” (the Jewish Parliament in England) or the “Universal Israelite Alliance” which sits in Paris. But the late Walter Rathenau of the Allgemeiner Electricitaets Gesellschaft has thrown a little light on the subject and doubtless he was in possession of their names, being, in all likelihood, one of the chief leaders himself. Writing in the WIENER FREIE PRESSE, December 24, 1912, he said:

“Three hundred men, each of whom knows all the others, govern the fate of the European continent, and they elect their successors from their entourage.”

In the year 1844, on the eve of the Jewish Revolution of 1848, Benjamin Disraeli, whose real name was Israel, and who was a “damped,” or baptized Jew, published his novel, CONINGSBY, in which occurs this ominous passage:

“The world is governed by very different personages from what is imagined by those who are not behind the scenes.”

And he went on to show that these personages were all Jews.

Now that Providence has brought to the light of day these secret Protocols all men may clearly see the hidden personages specified by Disraeli at work “behind the scenes” of all the Governments. This revelation entails on all peoples the grave responsibility of examining and revising AU FOND their attitude towards the Race and Nation which boasts of its survival over all Empires.

The German revolutions of 1848–49 Bavarian Revolution

The middle-class elements were committed to liberal principles, while the working class sought radical improvements to their working and living conditions. As the middle class and working class components of the Revolution split, the conservative aristocracy defeated it. Liberals were forced into exile to escape political persecution, where they became known as Forty-Eighters. Many emigrated to the United States, settling from Wisconsin to Texas

United States[edit]


St. Louis Turnverein, 1860 Germans migrated to developing midwestern and southern cities, developing the beer and wine industries in several locations, and advancing journalism; others developed thriving agricultural communities.

Galveston, Texas was a port of entry to many Forty-Eighters. Some settled there and in Houston, but many settled in the Texas Hill Country in the vicinity of Fredericksburg. Due to their liberal ideals, they strongly opposed Texas‘s secession in 1861. In the Bellville area of Austin County, another destination for Forty-Eighters, the German precincts voted decisively against the secession ordinance.[3]

More than 30,000 Forty-Eighters settled in what became called the Over-the-Rhine neighborhood of Cincinnati, Ohio. There they helped define the distinct German culture of the neighborhood, but in some cases also brought a rebellious nature with them from Germany. Cincinnati was the southern terminus of the Miami and Erie Canal, and large numbers of emigrants from modern Germany, beginning with the Forty-Eighters, followed the canal north to settle available land in western Ohio.

In the Cincinnati Riot of 1853, in which one demonstrator was killed, Forty-Eighters violently protested the visit of the papal emissary Cardinal Gaetano Bedini, who had repressed revolutionaries in the Papal States in 1849.[4] Protests took place also in 1854; Forty-Eighters were held responsible for the killing of two law enforcement officers in the two events.[5]

Many German Forty-Eighters settled in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, helping solidify that city’s progressive political bent and cultural Deutschtum. The Acht-und-vierzigers and their descendants contributed to the development of that city’s long Socialist political tradition.[6] Others settled throughout the state.

In the United States, most Forty-Eighters opposed nativism and slavery, in keeping with the liberal ideals that had led them to flee Europe. In the Camp Jackson Affair in St. Louis, Missouri, a large force of German volunteers helped prevent Confederate forces from seizing the government arsenal just prior to the beginning of the American Civil War.[7] About two hundred thousand German-born soldiers enlisted in the Union Army, ultimately forming about 10% of the North’s entire armed forces. 13,000 Germans served in Union Volunteer Regiments from New York alone.

After the Civil War, Forty-Eighters supported improved labor laws and working conditions. They also advanced the country’s cultural and intellectual development in such fields as education, the arts, medicine, journalism, and business.

Lincoln Election and the Forty-Eighters  Bolsheviks

Reporting from Springfield, Illinois, on December 9, 1860, only a matter of days after the election, Henry Villard, correspondent for the New York Herald, made a remarkable assertion about Lincoln’s election to the presidency:

In Ohio, Illinois, Indiana, Iowa, and Wisconsin, native Republicans now openly acknowledge that their victory was, if not wholly, at least to a great extent, due to the large accessions they received in the most hotly contested sections from the German ranks.

That an immigrant population should be the decisive element in a national election was unprecedented. Despite a cautious reservation (“if not wholly, at least to a great extent”), Villard offered a controversial assessment. He was saying, in effect, that Lincoln owed his success to German-Americans.* Historians since Villard have noted, on occasion, the formidable German vote for Lincoln, but assertions about its significance have been challenged. It is not surprising that the claims have been criticized or not taken at all seriously. Historians have ignored Villard’s perspective. Statistics available for the 1860 election do not provide the evidence required to corroborate Villard’s position. Are there other options? Is there a convincing test for Villard’s assertion about the German factor? Can it survive close scrutiny?

Galveston Movement Jacob Schiff (Nexus to Elders of Protocol of Zion)

SCHIFF, JACOB HENRY (1847–1920). Jacob Henry Schiff, investment banker and organizer of Jewish immigration to Texas, was born in Frankfurt am Main on January 10, 1847, the son of Moses and Clara (Niederhofheim) Schiff. He immigrated to the United States when he was eighteen and began a successful career in investment banking. He became senior partner in the Wall Street banking house of Kuhn, Loeb and Company, and by the early twentieth century Schiff and his firm were second only to J. P. Morgan in importance. His and E. H. Harriman’s struggle against Morgan and J. J. Hill for control of the Northern Pacific Railroad brought on the stock-market panic of May 9, 1901. He floated Japanese bonds in the United States during the Russo-Japanese War (1904) and marketed the Chinese loan in 1911. Schiff participated in most Jewish charitable organizations and lobbied effectively for Jewish interests in Washington. He and other Jewish leaders succeeded in persuading the federal government to direct official remonstrances to Russia and Romania in 1903 on behalf of the human rights of Jews there. In 1907 Schiff launched the Jewish Immigrants Information Bureau to encourage Jewish immigration to the North American interior. Concentrations of Jewish immigrants on the East Coast, he believed, had encouraged anti-immigration efforts and anti-Semitic sentiment. Schiff committed $500,000 to the JIIB and hoped to move up to four million Jews into the interior of the United States and Canada within ten years. Because the immigrants disembarked at Galveston, the JIIB became known as the Galveston Movement. Because of difficulties with Jewish organizations in Europe and increasingly restrictionist-minded federal immigration officials at Galveston, fewer than 10,000 immigrants had entered through Galveston by 1914, when the Galveston Movement ended. Schiff’s poor health prevented him from reviving the movement after World War I. On May 6, 1875, Schiff married Therese Loeb. They had two children. He died in New York City on September 25, 1920.