It's wailing time again!

As if the American boob hasn't enough worries on his mind, the media likes to rehash sob-stories older than most Americans care to remember.

I recently visited a school where a shrine was erected in the main entrance. It was a pile of smashed auto windshields and broken beer bottles. A religious statue was half-buried in the center. Around the periphery were lighted candles and the incoming students would commence hysterical bawling at the first sight of that pile of rubbish – a symbolic connection, I believe. This says more about the emotional state of the sobbers than it does about the burning candles and recyclable waste material.

The reason malarkey flourishes is simply because most people are simply too damned lazy to check up on anything – and the manure spreaders and gossip peddlers know that.

I was supervising a study session at one time when a young girl writing some article, or the other, raised her hand and asked me what the difference between a Republic and a Democracy was. I suggested that she not take my word for it, but to avail herself of a reference work ten-feet behind her next to the wall. I was referring to a table which contained several dictionaries. She glanced backward and then replied, "Oh well, that's too much work. I'll put down something." This girl's head probably contained a fill of malarkey.

I wrote the following about 6 years ago, when FAEM was a paper, and it is still timely – as most everything I write is:



November 10, 1938 was a day that will go down in infamy, jewish infamy, that is. What was a few hours of vandalism in Nazi Germany became kosherized into an event which surpassed Watts, Los Angeles, Detroit and other American cities where nignogs were free to trash all of those honkie buildings (the 1960's). If you are a history buff, which I ain't, you might like to visit the east basement of the Erie County Public Library where the microfilm records are kept. If you aren't mugged by the time you arrive, look up the New York Times for November 11-14, 1938. You'll find out what the reporters said happened which is very much different from what the jews said happened decades after the fact. "Krystallnacht", as the krauts have it, was peanuts compared to the regular fun and games enjoyed by America's minorities. The jews, however, always make holocausts out of marshmallow roasts since facts really aren't that exciting unless blown out of proportion. It's a sort of hysterical historical gossip exercise.

Contrary to what you've been told, Nazi Germany was open to American reporters and the Germans were fond of showing off to the world the depression they weren't in. Even Col. Charles Lindberg travelled extensively throughout the country, happily reporting about the miracle of Nazi Germany. A world famous reporter, Louis Lochner, was on hand to see all of the whoopee which commenced about 2:00 AM on that Thursday morning. Until the New York Times was subverted into being a salesman for the bagel industry, it was a decent paper which reported the following:

(1) When the news of the outbreak of vandalism reached the proper authorities, police were immediately dispatched to put an end to it. By 10:00 AM that morning, about 8 hours after it began, the police had everything under control and the violence was stopped.

(2) There were no uniforms observed except those worn by the arresting police.

(3) No one was killed. The only person who died from violence that morning was a Pole, living in Berlin, who got into a tangle with a burglar.

(4) Many Germans were arrested along with a handful of jews.

(5) At least 8 Germans were convicted and sentenced to 2 years in jail and others were sentenced to 6 months in a concentration labor camp.

(6) Of the jews who were arrested, none were convicted of anything and all were released shortly after Hanukkah (before Christmas).

(7) All damaged jewish property was HEAVILY insured.

(8) ALL insurance companies paid off the beneficiaries FAR IN EXCESS of the actual value.

Like the proverbial fish that got away, Krystallnacht stories get longer by the decade. The lesson to be learned, from the above, is that when business is bad, why depend upon jewish-lightning when you could have a Krystallnacht?

by Robert Frenz

5 November 1993