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Monday, November 19, 2007

Heroes of the Generational Freedom Movement, Part 1: General George S. Patton

Heroes of the Generational Freedom Movement, Part 1: General George S. Patton
the life and murder of one honorable son of a bitch
by Brandon Dean

Lt. General George S. Patton, Junior

General George S. Patton Jr. was controversial to say the least, but I can't think of a single successful general in history who wasn't. There are some who dismiss Patton because he fought in what they feel to be an unjustified bankers' war. There are those who think war itself is wrong, and therefore do not choose to look more closely at the lives of intelligent men who did fight in them-who see what some would call bravery as stupidity and waste. There are many who admire Patton as a hero for different reasons. Some admire him simply because he was one of the most brilliant tacticians ever to command an army. Some admire him because he was not politically correct. And still others admire him for standing up in the face of corruption from the very top, and losing his career, image and life in the process...


George Smith Patton, Jr. was born November 11th, 1885 in San Gabriel, California. George was interested in military history from an early age, and pretty much always planned on being a military hero like his father's friend, John Mosby, who was a cavalry and guerrilla hero on the Confederate side of the Civil War.
It seems Patton was born and bred to be a warrior. Most of his male ancestors were war heroes or politicians, such as his great-grandfather General Hugh Mercer, who fought in the American Revolution, or John Patton, who was governor of Virginia. His great uncle, Walter Patton, died in Pickett's Charge at the Battle of Gettysburg.

Military career

George Patton distinguished himself early in his miliary career. securing a position as General John Pershing's aide during the Punitive Expedition. Pancho Villa had crossed into New Mexico early in the morning of March 9th, 1916 and attacked the town of Columbus, killing 16 US soldiers, and a few civilians.
In retaliation, President Woodrow Wilson ordered General Pershing to basically pay back Villa for the carnage. During one of the counter raids of the 8th Cavalry Regiment, to which Patton was attached, Patton personally killed Jose Cardenas, commander of Pancho Villa's personal bodyguard. General Pershing was so happy with Patton, he called him his "bandito."

World War One

Captain George Patton, commander, United States Army Tank Corp, 1918

Patton became a tank commander in World War I. He participated in the first tank battle of note in history at the Battle of Cambrai. He was wounded by machine gun fire in the Battle of Saint-Mihiel. The bullet went in just below his buttocks. A big joke with Patton for years afterwards was to drop his pants while drunk at a party and call himself a "half-assed general."
For his bravery in battle during WWI, Patton was promoted to the rank of Colonel, although it was temporary, and reverted after the war back to captain. He was awarded the Distinguished Service Cross, the Distinguished Service Medal, and a Purple Heart.

Between the great wars, Patton busied himself promoting the idea of armored warfare, with little success until 1940, when congress finally approved, and the First and Second Armored Divisions were created. Patton was promoted to Major General in 1941, and he commanded the 2nd Armored Division. When the I Armored Corps was created, Major General Jacob Devers appointed Patton as commander.

World War Two

Patton's first major assignment during WWII was commander of Western Task Force in Operation Torch in North Africa. Operation Torch was the codename for the invasion of North Africa. At the Battle of Kasserine pass, Eisenhower (who was tasked with commanding Operation Torch) basically hid in a bunker at Gibraltor over 800 miles away from Tunisia, and blamed his generals and soldiers for the miserable failure. Erwin Rommel's experienced Afrika Korps stomped all over US Army II Corps, who were almost all green troops. Eisenhower, the always blundering moron, over-extended his troops and lost the field.
Patton was promoted to Lieutenant General and given command of II Corps to take back North Africa, and as his XO he chose Major General Omar Bradley, later to become Patton's superior (though they always remained friends). Through Patton's discipline and toughness, II Corps pushed the Italians and Germans eastward while British Field Marshall Montgomery pushed them westward. They were pushed into the Mediterranean Sea by May, 1943

Eisenhower, the playboy who showboated with his mistress, while Patton cleaned up his mess in Tunisia

Dwight D. Eisenhower has been portrayed by posterity to be a great general who made great decisions.

General Dwight D. Eisenhower was a bumbler. He bumbled command of Operation Torch by switching commanders back and forth. For example, he put British General Sir Keith Anderson in charge of the entire front three weeks before the German assault at Kasserine, and replaced him with British Field Marshall Harold Alexander on the 11th day of the battle.
The other commanders were sickened with how Eisenhower would flaunt his British mistress Kay Summersby, and by his cowardice in building a bunker at Gibraltor 800 miles from the front while soldiers died from his blunders.
It was so bad there was almost a mutiny of Eisenhower's generals in Tunisia, and President Roosevelt himself had to fly over there to settle things down.
Meanwhile Eisenhower took credit for the victory Patton and Montgomery had achieved at Kasserine Pass. Afterwards, he flew back to London where he flaunted Miss Sommersby at dinner parties and the like.

Eisenhower's mistress, Kay Sommersby

Kay even allegedly got drunk in public once, and started blabbing about Ike's poor bedroom habits, saying he got just a little too excited, and had to call it a night early, so to speak...

My point in bringing up Eisenhower is that he had a reason to resent Patton. Eisenhower had been chosen for his position above 366 senior officer candidates whom most would have argued were better suited for the position than him by Bernard Baruch.
Eisenhower basically sucked up to Churchill, who was a communist saboteur just like Roosevelt in America. He bungled most operations he was directly in charge of, and Patton disliked him heavily. Patton thought of Eisenhower as the person he really was: a bumbling playboy without a clue how to run a war. Although Patton may not have been able to publicly trash Eisenhower, he surely trashed him in private by all accounts. He did publicly trash Churchill, however.


George Patton seemed to be in every important battle in the European theater. After Africa, Patton was then given command of the US Seventh Army for the invasion of Sicily. Again, Patton teamed up with Montgomery's British Eighth Army to take the island.
During a hospital visit while in Sicily, Patton came across a soldier,
Charles Kuhl, who was in the hospital for battle fatigue. Patton accused Kuhl of cowardice, and slapped him with a glove in front of reporters and other observers. Reporter David Katz broke the story, and it became a huge scandal. Patton was relieved of duty for some ungodly reason... He probably shouldn't have slapped the guy,but he was the best Allied general in Europe. He was one of the few the Germans actually feared and respected. A reprimand probably would have served just fine.

the Battle of the Bulge: Eisenhower screws up yet again

Eisenhower chose to leave Army VIII Corps outside the town of Bastogne, Belgium in the beginning of the winter of 1944. Patton saw that the Germans were building for a possible offensive from the Ardennes Forest surrounding Bastogne. He wrote to headquarters:

"... The First Army is making a terrible mistake in leaving the VIII Corps static, as it is highly probable that the Germans are building up east of them. [in Bastogne]"

He was ignored by Eisenhower and his staff. The Germans led a massive counter-attack right where Patton said they would, and they trapped thousands of soldiers in the small town of Bastogne for about a month while supplies had to be air dropped. Generals Bradley and Hodges received the Distinguished Service Cross each for their command of Bastogne, when it was Patton who came charging to the rescue. Eisenhower's, Bradley's, and Hodges' blunders and timid leadership had almost cost the lives of everyone trapped in Bastogne. Patton's Third Army didn't receive any awards, commendations, or even a public thank you for their bravery. They broke the German lines and freed the surrounded divisions in Bastogne.
18,000 soldiers died in the Battle of the Bulge, and 80,000 were wounded... If Patton hadn't come to the rescue, there might have been 200,000 Allied casualties...

Patton discovers the real enemy

Patton was a true believer in war. He became cynical as time passed and he watched the bungling of the war in which his supreme commander was cow-towing to the Russians and jockeying for political gains rather than military ones. Patton believed in never stopping his pursuit of the enemy, yet he was constantly held back by the high command. Patton was a warrior through and through. He would have taken Berlin weeks if not months before the Russians managed to get there and rape and pillage the entire city. At every chance, Eisenhower held Patton back from victory, yet Patton stole the day anyway. Eisenhower hated Patton.
My opinion is: the reason Eisenhower was put in the position of power he was put in was to carry out the genocidal policies of his controllers. Patton despised Eisenhower, especially after he discovered some of the operations Eisenhower was involved in and fully endorsed.
One was Operation Keelhaul, in which Eisenhower approved the deportation of 1.5 MILLION anti-communist refugees from Russia. Stalin sent them to the gulags, where they were tortured and killed. They were sent to Russia in train boxcars,
just like the Jews sent to Aushwitz. hmmm... Eisenhower even sent Russian Defectors who had fought for the US Army, because Stalin wanted them. Many killed themselves rather than go back to Stalin and certain torture and death...
Next, Eisenhower made his own little death camps, in which German POW's were put into open pens like cattle and left to rot. Out of 1.4 million of these POW's, over a million died.
Eisenhower fire-bombed major German cities such as Dresden, even if they had no military use at all, or even soldiers quartered there. They did it just to terrorize the public into submission. Of course to do this they had to burn women, children and the elderly to death in their beds in the middle of the night...
And lastly, when Patton was made governor of post-war Bavaria, he was ordered to kick upper class German families out of their houses to accommodate rural Jewish families who were basically given carte blanch to take over any German house they wished.
Patton saw this as a travesty, and
he refused Eisenhower's orders.

This enraged Eisenhower and the high command, and Patton was transferred to the 15th Army, which was in charge of writing a history of the war.

Patton truly was a son of a bitch

Patton was known for his anti-jewish, and especially his anti-communist, views. There is no denying he thought the whole Soviet Union was a Jewish conspiracy. Those of us who know the difference know the Russian Revolution was a ZIONIST BANKER conspiracy, not a Jewish one. There is a huge difference. It seems Patton did not see this difference, however.
But he did recognize the true enemy as communism, however, and saw the German people themselves as very much like Americans--a very modern society which had true potential to be powerful American allies in the future. As occupation governor he actually had SS units start to train again, in order to have some semblance of dignity. He believed once Hitler was out of the way, the Germans could help us defeat the real enemy: Stalin and communism. He was infuriated by the Russians being our allies, and he viewed Stalin as far worse than Hitler. He didn't want what he called an "army of Mongolian savages" running half of Europe.
But Patton never did shut up about Eisenhower and the rest giving up half the spoils of victory to the Russians, and handing over centuries of culture in German industry and infrastructure to mountain people he saw as inferior and uncultured. He saw them as jackals who fed off the corpses of brave soldiers who had actually fought.
Now, to put this in perspective, I personally have distant relatives on my mother's side who were in concentration camps as Khazarian Jews. These are the exact people Patton was against giving German-owned property to. And I agree with him. Most of the people who came and claimed German property were never wronged in the first place, and were only opportunists. Most of the actual victims of concentration camps were either killed or deported to the newly formed country of Israel in Palestine against their will.

Patton's "car accident"

Colonel Lindbergh, national hero, and future presidential nominee:

"There are German children who gaze at us as we eat ... our cursed regulations forbid us to give tham anything to eat. I remember the soldier Barnes, who was arrested for having given a chocolate bar to a tattered little girl. It's hard to look these children in the face. I feel ashamed. Ashamed of myself, my people, as I eat and look at those children. How can we have gotten so inhumane?"

Lindbergh was speaking of the Morgenthau Plan, which Eisenhower implemented in post-war Germany, in which American Soldiers were forbidden to feed or aid the starving German people in any way. Excess food was burnt so it could not be scrounged out of trash cans.
Most of the officers and soldiers in post-war Germany were sickened by these conditions, and Patton was by far the most vocal. At one point he wrote:

"... I shall prove even more conclusively that he [Eisenhower] lacks moral fortitude. This lack has been evident to me since the first landing in Africa, but now that he has been bitten by the Presidential Bee, it is becoming even more pronounced."

Patton even publicly stated he was going to move back to the united States and publicly denounce all of Eisenhower's policies as genocidal and inhumane. He knew he was in mortal danger. His family spoke after his death of his letters home in which he warned he might be killed by friendly fire, so to speak...

On April 21st, 1945, Patton was flying to Third Army Headquarters when his plane was attacked by what they assumed to be a German fighter, but what turned out to be an inferior Polish pilot in a Spitfire.

On the 3rd of May, an ox-drawn cart charged Patton's jeep, slightly injuring the general.

On October 13, 1945, Patton was in his official car when it was struck by another military truck. It didn't kill him. Upon arrival at the hospital, Patton was put in isolation. No one was allowed to visit him the day of the 13th. That day he was injected with a substance to give the appearance of a heart attack, and he died the next day. His wife had flown to Germany to be with him, but he couldn't talk to her before he died....
It was suspected for a long time that Patton was killed, but on September 25th, 1979, we found out what happened. Douglas Bazata, who worked for the OSS (Office of Strategic Services), publicly admitted it in front of 450 ex-high-ranking memebers of OSS at the Hilton Hotel in Washington, D.C. Here's part of what he had to say:

"For diverse political reasons, many extremely high-ranking persons hated Patton. I know who killed him. because I am the one who was hired to do it. Ten thousand dollars. General William Donovan himself, director of the O.S.S, entrusted me with the mission. I set up the accident. Since he didn't die in the accident, he was kept in isolation in the hospital, where he was killed with an injection."

Patton was destined to be a true political force when he returned home after the war. He publicly ridiculed Eisenhower once he was relieved of command, and he said he was going to expose the whole thing when he got back to the states.
For political aspirant Eisenhower, this was a death sentence. Eisenhower was the darling of the New World Order at the time, and it became a death sentence for Patton himself, yet another person, love him or hate him, who truly ended up dying for freedom.
He lived a charmed life in some ways, and he remained naive about the true state of the world perhaps until the very end, but he certainly knew how to win. And he planned on stomping the New World Order and their genocidal plans into the ground, which would have been his greatest battle and most glorious victory, before he was cut down.

Patton's grave

copyright, Brandon Dean 2007

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"I, like the arch-fiend, bore a hell within me, and finding myself unsympathized with, wished to tear up the trees, spread havoc and destruction around me, and then to have sat down and enjoyed the ruin." --Mary Shelley, from Frankenstein