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Genocide of the California Indians



In the following history, you will often hear 19th century Albino Californians talk in terms of “The destiny of the white man” (Manifest destiny of the White Race). Most people think of this as a Nazi concept from Hitler’s Germany, but no, it is actually an Albino American Fantasy. You will also hear them deride Native Americans for not exploiting the land to the maximum, when in the next breath, they admit that the Indians were well fed and needed nothing more: (As if people need a justification for living on their own land).


But first, look who was Americas greatest admirer



'Shocking' Holocaust Study Claims Nazis Killed Up To 20 Million People

Business Insider Mar. 4, 2013

The millions disappeared into a Nazi imprisonment and killing machine that covered a bloody swathe of Europe and appears to have been far more deadly than has been thought. Up until now, the Holocaust is thought to have consumed between five and six million Jews, with an estimated further six million other people also murdered by the Nazi regime.

The new figures of 15 to 20 million, which have astonished some Holocaust historians, come after thirteen years of painstaking study at Washington's Holocaust Memorial Museum . Historians at the museum brought together and studied the huge amount, and often disparate, files and research on the Holocaust. "The results of our research are shocking," Geoffrey Megargee, the director of the study, told The Independent newspaper. "We are putting together numbers that no one ever compiled before, even for camp systems that have been fairly well researched - and many of them have not been."

While Auschwitz and the Warsaw Ghetto became infamous names linked to the system of mass killing, the museum found that they were just part of a extensive network that imprisoned and obliterated millions of lives. The research covered some 42,400 camps and ghettos across Europe, and also included forced-labor camps and Nazi "care" centers where pregnant women were forced to have an abortion or had their child killed right after giving birth. It also drew in camps, prisons and killing grounds used by Nazi puppet regimes in countries such as France and Romania.


We are trained/programmed by American Albinos to think of Adolf Hitler as one of the biggest butchers of Human beings in mans history.

But the fact is that Adolf Hitler was a simple "Babe in the Woods" compared to the Albino Murderers and Degenerates in The United States and other parts of the Americas. Those Albinos were his heroes, whom he could only hope to emulate:

Excerpts from James Q. Whitman's 'Hitler's American Model'

Hitler had an “admiring engagement” with America’s handling of Native Americans. In a 1928 speech, the future dictator said the US had “gunned down the millions of Redskins to a few hundred thousand, and now keeps the modest remnant under observation in a cage.”

For its policies toward Native Americans and attempts to keep the races apart, Hitler considered the US an admirable example of a “volkisch” nation. {The term völkisch derives from the German word Volk (cognate with the English "folk"), corresponding to "ethnic group" of a population and people}.


Genocide of indigenous peoples - From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

In 1492, when Christopher Columbus reached the Americas, about 145 million people lived in the Western hemisphere. By 1691 (less than 200 years later), the population of indigenous Americans had declined by 90-95 percent, or by around 130 million people.

Clearly - by American Standards, when it came to killing: Adolf Hitler was a rank Amateur compared to Albino Americans!



Here is how Wiki explains Manifest destiny: In the 19th century, manifest destiny was a widely held belief in the United States that its settlers were destined to expand across North America. There are three basic themes to manifest destiny: a) The special virtues of the American people and their institutions, b) The mission of the United States to redeem and remake the west in the image of agrarian America, c) An irresistible destiny to accomplish this essential duty. Historians have emphasized that "manifest destiny" was a contested concept—pre-civil war Democrats endorsed the idea (keeping in mind that at that time, Democrats were “Slavers”), but many prominent Americans (such as Abraham Lincoln, Ulysses S. Grant, and most Whigs) rejected it. Historian Daniel Walker Howe writes, "American imperialism did not represent an American consensus; it provoked bitter dissent within the national polity ... Whigs saw America's moral mission as one of democratic example rather than one of conquest." {Of course the preceding is nothing more than Albino cleanup. If so many were really against it, it wouldn’t have happened}.




All of this is mental game-play to justify their theft of Indian land, and their inhumanity as demonstrated by their murders and genocides. Their belief in their right to take from others is how they compensate for the genetic weakness of their Albinism. In their minds, their ability to conquer others (even docile primitively armed natives) is proof that they are not inferior. Their insulting epithets regarding Mongols and Indians is their way of substantiating that they are “Prettier” than others, and thus certainly not inferior. As we make clear in other sections, it’s all about their Albinism, and how they chose to react to it, and compensate for it.

Excerpted text of “The centennial year book of Alameda County, California: containing a summary of the discovery and settlement of California, a description of the Contra Costa under Spanish, Mexican, and American rule.





Who the first white man was to tread our virgin soil and breathe our salubrious air, is, we fear, a vain conjecture. Was he of Drake's or Portala's parties, or some unlawful roamer of the seas, on wild adventure Or did the first foreigners drift over upon our shores from China or Japan, and thus give the despised Mongolian preference over the pale faces of these latter days? Who so ever entered our glorious bay by the headlands could hardly avoid being won to the opposite side, where the mists of ocean are dissipated by the early sun, and the shores sloped gently to the dimpled and brown-faced mountains, where the encinals stretched out their arms in welcome, and the oak groves gave shade and shelter. There, too, was the light from the wigwam to be seen glimmering in the distance, and the reflection of the shell mounds shimmering over the waters. Of what unrecorded romance may have this been the early scene; what unwritten history, what lost traditions may have been attached to the ground which now we tread or turn over: the lost heritage of a savage race, and which now blooms as land never bloomed before.

As we proceed further with our narrative, it is necessary that we should take cognizance of the conditions discovered here on the arrival of the Fathers. All was a vast aboriginal wilderness, but by no means an untenanted solitude, for the native savage had increased and multiplied; the coyote's call was heard on every hill, and the emblematic grizzly roamed at large. Father Junipera stated that, even on the arid plains of San Diego, he saw a great many naked savages, whose unwholesome habits he described. They were, however, for a time hospitable and friendly, until their "cupidity" (greed for money or possessions), led them to revolt and murder. Here we must stop and marvel at the machinations of the Albino mind. Here is an Albino man, whose people are in the midst of murdering millions of people to steal their land, talking about the GREED of their VICTIMS!

In 1577 Sir Francis Drake, if he did not actually enter our great bay, tarried some time in its vicinity, and had friendly intercourse with the natives. The historian of that celebrated voyage to our shores, wrote as follows: “They here discovered a bay, which, entering with a favorable gale, they found several huts by the water side, well defended from the severity of the weather. Going on shore they found a fire in the middle of each house, and the people lying round it upon rushes. The men go quite naked, but the women have a deer-skin over their shoulders, and around their waists a covering of bull-rushes, after the manner of hemp. These people bringing the Admiral a present of feathers and cauls of network, he entertained them so kindly and generously, that they were extremely pleased, and soon afterwards they sent him a present of feathers and bags of tobacco. A number of them coining to deliver it, gathered themselves together on the top of a small hill, from the highest point of which one of them harangued the Admiral, whose tent was placed at the bottom. When the speech was ended they laid down their arms and came down, offering their presents; at the same time returning what the Admiral had given them. The women remaining on the hill, tearing their hair and making dreadful howling’s, the Admiral supposed them engaged in making sacrifices, and thereupon ordered divine service to be performed at his tent, at which these people attended with astonishment. The arrival of the English in California being soon known through the country, two persons, in the character of ambassadors, came to the admiral and informed him, in the best manner they were able, that the king would assist him if he might be assured of coming in safety.





Being satisfied on this point, a numerous company soon appeared, in front of which was a very comely person bearing a kind of scepter, on which hung two crowns and three chains of great length; the chains were of bones and the crowns of network, curiously wrought with feathers of many colors. “Next to the scepter-bearer came the king, a handsome, majestic person, surrounded by a number of tall men, dressed in skins, who were followed by the common people; who, to make the grander appearance, had painted their faces of various colors; and all of them, even the children, being loaded with presents. The men being drawn up in line of battle, the Admiral stood ready to receive the king within the entrance of his tent. The company having halted at a distance, the scepter-bearer made a speech, half an hour long, at the end of which he began singing and dancing, in which he was followed by the king and all his people, who, continuing to sing and dance, came quite up to the tent; when, sitting down, the king taking off his crown of feathers, placed it on the Admiral's head, and put upon him the other ensigns of royalty; and it is said he made him a solemn tender of his whole kingdom. All of which the Admiral accepted, in the name of the Queen, his sovereign, in hope these proceedings might, one time or other, contribute to the advantage of England.

The common people, dispersing themselves among the Admiral's tents, professed the utmost admiration and esteem for the English, whom they considered as more than mortal, and accordingly prepared to offer sacrifices to them ; but they were told, by signs, that their religious worship was alone due to the Supreme Maker and Preserver of all things. The Admiral and some of his people, traveling to a distance in the country, saw such a quantity of rabbits that it appeared an entire warren; they also saw deer in such plenty as to run a thousand in a herd. The earth of the country seemed to promise rich veins of gold and silver, some of the ore being constantly found on digging. The Admiral, at his departure, set up a pillar with a large plate on it, on which was engraved her majesty's (Queen Elizabeth's) name, picture, arms and title to the country, together with the Admiral's name, and the time of his arrival there.”

One cannot help thinking that the chronicler of this remarkable visit drew largely upon his fancy and prepared his narrative with a special view to the pleasure of royal eyes. It was exceedingly considerate of the savage king to pi-offer his crown to the bold buccaneer; and how gracious it was of the latter to accept it, in order that it might possibly contribute to the advantage of England, and become the pretext for future claims! The judiciously-prepared chronicle had its effect, for we are told by the writer of it that Queen Elizabeth afterwards knighted Drake for his services, “telling him at the same time that his actions did him more honor than his title.”

It will not be uninteresting to note here what Father Junipera had to say of the country and people generally on his arrival at San Diego. On July 3d, 1769, he wrote: “The tract through which we passed is generally good land, with plenty of water, and there, as well as here, the country is neither rocky nor overrun with brushwood. There are, however, many hills, but they are composed of earth. The road has been in some places good, but the greater part bad. About half way the valleys and banks of rivulets began to be delightful. We found vines of a large size, and in some cases quite loaded with grapes; we also found an abundance of roses, which appeared to be like those of Castile. We have seen Indians in immense numbers, and all those on this coast of the Pacific contrive to make a good subsistence on various seeds and by fishing. The latter they carry on by means of rafts or canoes made of tule (bull-rushes), with which they go a great way to sea. They are very civil. All the males, old and young, go naked; the women, however, and the female children, are decently covered from their breasts downwards.





We found, on our journey, as well as in the place where we stopped, that they treated us with as much confidence and good-will as if they had known us all their lives. But when we offered them any of our victuals, they always refused them. All they cared for was cloth, and only for something of this sort would they exchange their fish or whatever else they had. During the whole march we found hares, rabbits, some deer, and a multitude of berendos, a kind of wild goat.” No doubt this was a pleasant change from the barren wastes of Lower California; but had the time of year been January instead of July, the picture of the beauty of the country would be less open to the suspicion of exaggeration. It is to be supposed that the grapes and the roses of Castile were the fruit of the seed scattered by Viscaino, or other adventurers who had preceded the devoted father many years before.

In Palou, the first historian of California. Speaking of the land journey of Captain Juan Bautista's party from Monterey, in search of San Francisco, in the year 1773, that writer mentions the following interesting incident: “In the Valley of San Jose, the party coming up by land saw some animals which they took for cattle, though they could not imagine where they came from; and supposing they were wild, and would scatter the tame ones they were driving, the soldiers made after them and succeeded in killing three, which were so large that a mule could with difficulty carry one, being of the size of an ox, and with horns like those of deer, but so long that their tips were eight feet apart. This was their first view of the elk. The soldiers made the observation that they could not run against the wind by reason of their monstrous antlers.” The San Jose Valley here mentioned evidently had reference to the plain in the southern part of this county, near which the Mission of that name was subsequently established. Indeed, the level portion of Washington Township is yet often mentioned as the San Jose Valley, as well as a portion of Murray, in which was some of the mission lands. It is an important matter to have it on record that here was seen, for the first time, that magnificent animal, the elk, which no doubt was in the habit of crossing over through the passes of the Mount Diablo Range, from its home in the San Joaquin Valley, to seek the waters of the Alameda. We further learn from the same source that “after the presidio and before the mission was established (in San Francisco) an exploration of the interior was organized, as usual, by sea (the bay) and land. Point San Pablo was given as the rendezvous, but the captain of the presidio (Moraga), who undertook in person to lead the land party, failed to appear there, having, with a design to shorten the distance, entered a canon somewhere near the head of the bay, which took him over to the San Joaquin River. So he discovered that stream.” Here it will be seen that after the Spaniards had affected a lodgment in San Francisco, this part of the country was the first to be visited. One party proceeded via San Pablo, and the other down to the head of the bay on the San Mateo side. Thence they crossed over to the Alameda Canon, and followed its tortuous course until the Livermore Valley was reached. They continued thence through the Livermore Pass, thus reaching the San Joaquin River and Valley, in the same course that is now pursued by the Central Pacific.

It will be seen that, contrary to what is sometimes supposed, the men who set themselves down to the work before them were far from leading lazy lives. It was not only a moral and religious education that they undertook to impart to the California savage: “the festive Digger“ but also an industrial one. The neophytes, or converts, were also instructed in agriculture and some of the simplest manufacturing arts, such as tanning, soap-making, weaving, etc. For two men, speaking a strange language, to take hold of, educate, even in the simplest rudiments, teach them the doctrine and practice of religion, the use of raiment, the cooking of food, the cultivation of land, the care of horses, sheep and cattle, the construction of houses, flumes and fences, the tanning of leather, the preparation of soap, the spinning of wool and the weaving of thread, seems almost incredulous. This statement is not made for the purpose of either approving or criticizing the conduct of these men towards the creatures brought under their charge. Only what the records disclose and what the facts truly represent, are stated. Of the value of their services, readers can judge for themselves. Others have condemned the Fathers, and accused them of taking advantage of the ignorance and helplessness of the savages to place burdens upon them; while, again, on the other hand, their conduct has been extolled as patriarchal, wise and humane, in the extreme. All that is here to be remarked is, as the sequel shows, it was unfortunate that so much care, patience and zeal were used to no lasting purpose.


The truth of the matter is the California Indian was a hail subject for civilization. He was one of the most degraded of God's creatures. He was without knowledge, religion or morals even in their most elementary and perverted forms. He lived without labor, and enjoyed all the ease and pleasure he could. Physically, he was not prepossessing, although having considerable endurance and strength. His skin was nearly as dark as that of the Negro, and his hair as coarse as that of the horse, while his features were repulsive. To gratify his appetite and satiate his lust were his only ambition. He was too cowardly to be warlike, and did not possess that spirit of independence which is commonly supposed to be the principal attribute of his race. In so genial a climate as ours, nature easily provided for all his wants. The best part of his time was spent in dancing and sleeping. The aborigines of Upper California had no history, and but a meager amount of tradition. Their remains consisted of earth and shell mounds, which were used as places of interment. They buried their dead in a sitting posture. They also used cremation. Their tongues were various, and when the Spaniards lived in the country, the natives of San Diego could not understand the natives of Los Angeles or Monterey. They led a wandering life, moving from place to place, for the purposes of fishing, hunting, and gathering supplies.

The country teemed with game of all kinds, and the flesh of deer, rabbits, etc., was plentifully used. Fish was abundant, and ran in every stream. Berries, nuts, and a variety of vegetables entered into their diet. Acorns and nuts, roots, and wild oats, all formed articles of consumption. The wild oats grew very plentifully, and the crop was genial. It has been asserted that the natives were in the habit of eating vermin; but it must be remembered they were not trained to prejudice against certain things, as are our fastidious tastes. It was not want, therefore, that compelled them to do this. What can be more repulsive to the civilized man than the idea of using the flesh of reptiles for food. Yet when hunger compelled, men have been known to eat even rattlesnakes, and praise their flesh as dainty. Of course, they rejected the rattles. In savage day’s rodents, such as rats, gophers, and squirrels, were little known. Commerce and the wheat fields have caused them to multiply.

The dwellings of the Indians were the meanest of huts, made of willows and thatched with tules or rushes. They were generally like conically-shaped baskets, made by taking a few poles and placing them in the ground in circular form and gathering them together at the top. These were interlaced with thin willows and covered with mud or brush. They were very small, and in winter time the burning of a handful of twigs inside of them, would keep them warm for a day. When they became intolerable with vermin (if they could so become to them), they were easily converted into ashes and others made instead.

The skins of wild beasts made them comfortable coverings; but it was no uncommon thing, even as late as the early days of the gold discovery, to see them sleeping naked on a couch of rushes, like a litter of pigs. In winter weather, the frost, acting on the heat of their bodies, would cause smoke to ascend from them. An eye witness has stated that he has observed them in this attitude, and it was amusing to see the “outside“ ones, as is ever the case, even in better society, try to get on the “inside” of the row! Their cabins or wigwams were usually built on the margins of rivers and creeks, or in the dells of mountains, but always near some stream to which they had access for their ablutions (bathing), which were frequent.

The first thing they would do in the morning, after rising from their litters, would be to plunge into the river or wash themselves in the stream. They would then dance and play around a large fire until they had acquired sufficient appetite to relish a hearty meal. This was their practice in the cold mountain regions as well as the more temperate valleys; in winter as well as in summer. Colds came with clothing, the latter they did not take kindly to, excepting for the purpose of ornament. “When they ran away from the missions and rejoined their tribe, the first thing they would do would be to doff their mission garments, which were emblematic of Christianity and servitude. An anecdote is told of an old chief (perhaps old Napa himself), who paid General Vallejo a visit once on a very cold day, and when all that he wore was his war paint. “Are you not cold,” asked the General, with no covering on your body, such a day as this? Is not your face cold, asked the Indian in reply, with no covering upon it but your beard? I never make it a practice to cover my face for protection against the cold Napa replied to the General, it is not necessary. Well, Napa's body all face and want no covering, ugh, replied the Indian, who made his point well.

The Upper California Indians, as I have already stated, had no religion; they had no moral code, nor even practical superstition. They worshipped no Supreme Being, and observed no sacred rites. They sometimes, however, set up a stuffed coyote, around which they lazily danced. They were devoid of ambition and seldom were stirred by passion. They were passive, like all Indians, but they were, nevertheless, cruel in exercising resentments. They troubled themselves little about the cares of life, for they were sure of a living anyhow; and rivalry, envy or emulation never took passionate possession of their souls.


The natives of the South Sea islands, no doubt, possessed more abundantly labor-less supplies of food; but they had to defend themselves and their possessions against the incursions of their neighbors. Hence they were fierce, jealous and warlike. They were troubled with ambition and jealousy; and, although naturally indolent too, they did not drone and dance away their days and nights as our Indians did.

The Californians were festive in their way, but they allowed the burdens of labor to be mostly borne by the women. They had many dances and dance-houses, and indulged in many and hideous midnight orgies. They were, too, shamelessly sensual. There were a few of a particularly depraved class among the tribes. These, however, were among the men, not the women. Down our valleys they were called Goyas, and were regarded as outcasts. They assumed the habits and appearance of women, and lent themselves to the lusts of both sexes. They were found all over the province, but are said to have been more numerous about Santa Barbara, where heathen morals were not even as good as here. Although not possessed of large families, their numbers were great. The whole country was covered with them, and the men of the leather armors did not have to penetrate far to fetch them to the missions. When attacked and forced to fight, they would sometimes make a pretty formidable resistance, but generally they were not well calculated to stand the shock of battle.


This is what happens when you accept another's religion,

without adapting it (as the Albinos did) for your own kind.


Headline: The World’s Largest Church is a Colossal 1980s Replica of the Vatican!


Basilique Notre-Dame de la Paix de Yamoussoukro, also known as the “basilica of the bush”, is the estimated $300 million indulgence of President Félix Houphouët-Boigny, the Ivory Coast’s first President and third longest-serving leader in the world at the time of his death.

Houphouët-Boigny was ruling a country already in dire financial straits when he decided it would be a good idea to build a luxurious Vatican clone in the outskirts of his hometown of Yamoussoukro, surrounded by poverty. After importing 30 acres of marble from Italy and 23,000 square feet of contemporary stained glass from France, when asked about the details of the church’s financing, he simply replied that “a deal with God has been done”. (All 7000 seats are also individually air-conditioned).


Félix Houphouët-Boigny with JFK


How easy, for a pretentious fool, to forget reality.


The Basilica took three years to build, headed by Lebanese architect, Pierre Fakhoury, and an army of hard labourers who worked secretly both day and night. When the Vatican got wind of its copycat design, Pope John Paul II personally requested that the observatory crowning the dome be built slightly lower than the height of St. Peter’s dome. The Ivorian President complied, but then went ahead and topped his dome with a huge gold cross, earning it yet another title of the tallest church in Christendom. Houphouët-Boigny offered it as a gift to the Pope, who consecrated the church in 1990, (rather controversially) under the condition that a hospital be built nearby. The papal villa, which was built exclusively to house the Pope on his visits has stood empty ever since.
In fact, the whole thing is arguably one big empty and outrageous contradiction. Up to 18,000 people can worship in the basilica (7,000 seated, 11,000 standing) but in a nation where more than two thirds of its people aren’t even Christian, it has a tough time filling just a few seats. A recent visitor to the Ivory Coast told me that there couldn’t have been more than three other people inside when he toured the massive house of worship. Nevertheless, the basilica is flaunted in the country’s tourism promotion. This (ever so slightly dated) tourism video shows the Basilique Notre-Dame de la Paix de Yamoussoukro alongside golf courses, hotels and casinos.


Having had no religion or code of morals of their own, it is not to be greatly wondered that the Fathers found them prepared to fall readily under their influence. Hence, the large number of their conversions. They were unacquainted with intoxicating drinks, and consequently led sober lives. The exercises of the chase and the dance gave them considerable physical strength. They were remarkable athletes. As swimmers and runners they were unexcelled. Their young would float and gyrate in the water like so many fish.

To catch, subdue and educate a race like this, to whom freedom was everything, it will be seen at a glance, was no easy task. To accomplish it, even remotely, demanded all the elements of success. Force and persuasion must be commingled. The soldier of the presidio represented the one, the padre at the mission the other. Good treatment must have been used, to keep them from running away, and their employments congenial. The novelty of a semi-civilized situation, with the attractiveness of new objects and strange ways, with good diet and kind conduct, could alone have kept them, even for a time, together. On no other theory can we understand how the missions were universally so successful, not only in Upper California, but in the other portions of the Spanish dominions.

The mission buildings generally consisted of a quadrilateral, two stories high; there was visually a court yard with fountain and trees. The various apartments consisted of a chapel, Fathers' apartments, store-houses, workshops and barracks. The whole were built of adobe blocks, of unburnt clay. The mode of life observed at the missions was as follows: The entire management of each establishment was under the care of two “Religious,” or Friars. In spiritual matters they were altogether directed by the head of the Franciscan order. In temporal matters they accounted to the Governor; and in the Spanish archives of San Francisco will be found many reports from them of the condition and increase of the respective missions, of which they made statements regularly at the end of each year. The elder of the Fathers attended to the interior and the younger to the exterior administration. One portion of the building, which was called the monastery, was inhabited by the young Indian girls. There, under the care of approved matrons of their own race, they were instructed in the branches necessary for their condition in life; they were not permitted to leave until of an age fitting them for marriage. In the schools, those who exhibited more talents than their companions were taught vocal and instrumental music — the latter consisting of the flute, horn and violin. In the mechanical departments, too, the most apt were promoted to the positions of foremen. The better to preserve the morals of all, none of the whites, except those absolutely necessary, were employed at the missions.





The Ongoing, World Wide Effort by Albinos,

(both Caucasoid/Europeans and Mongoloid/Chinese),

to Exterminate and Replace their Progenitors - Black Humans.

The Albinos most thorough success may well be the extermination of the Black American Indian: and his COMPLETE replacement by Albinos and their Mulattoes. Though it is true that Genocide did occur in Europe, it was not complete, as many Blacks were enslaved/indentured, and shipped off to the Americas. Likewise, though there was also Genocide in Egypt and North Africa, along with the Middle East, indications are that many of those Black people were able to escape to lower Africa: additionally, the populations of those areas are mainly Mulattoes today - indicating admixture and absorption – thus survival of some genetic remnants of the original Black people. The Mongols of Asia would also fall into that category. In all these cases, the Albinos and their Mulattoes have usurped the identities of the original Black inhabitants and now masquerade as them.


The cruel demise of California's Native Black People


Cabrillo College - Aptos, California

ANTHRO 6 - An Introduction to
California's Native People



The first 50 years of the American Period was a horrible time for the Native Californians, given the sheer magnitude of what happened during that half century: scalpings of men, women, & children; incarceration in jails, with the only way out being forced indenture to whites for unspecified lengths of time; the kidnapping & sale of Indian children; the massacres of entire Indian villages; the military roundup of Indians and their forced exile on military reservations, where even the most basic of living amenities were lacking; their complete legal disenfranchisement. The outcome of all this was that during the first two decades of the American occupation, the native population of California plummeted by 90 percent - in short, a California version of the WWII Holocaust.


We do not know the name of this professor, or his ethnicity,

but here is his terrifying preamble:


Because of the oppressive, depressing, & horrifying nature of the American period, I were tempted, while preparing this web page, to simply summarize what had happened to the Native People. I felt (as several of my students who proof-read the web document did), that human nature being what it is, it would cause people visiting the American Period page to block out the information which they can't, or don't want to deal with: (comment - this history is in marked contrast to the "Fantasy" Cowboys and Indians history depicted in Television and Movies. Even the "Realistic" ones don't come near to indicating the "Wholesale Murder of Millions. In one section the information is so damning towards (White) Americans that, as one of my students pointed out, many people just won't read it, or worse, they'll conclude that the views & information presented are too one-sided; thus, they may discount the information entirely. Surely, there must have been people speaking out on behalf of the Indians and against the genocide committed against them?

There were a few people who spoke out, who reacted against the savagery of the anglo-Americans in California. Unfortunately, such voices were"crying in the wilderness." They were pushed aside, their humanity negated by a system that promulgated the shibboleths of inevitable conflict, the greatest good for the greatest number, and the most important one, the destiny of the white man.

As I note below, the anglo-Americans believed they were the chosen civilizers of the earth. And contrary to popular myth, the men who ruthlessly destroyed the Native Californians were not the outcasts of society, the footloose riffraff of the United States. In fact, many of the whites often became California's leading citizens. For example, in northwestern California William Carson has been credited with creating hundreds of jobs on the Pacific Coast. Yet, this man participated in the Hayfork Massacre of 1852 where 152 Native Californians were slaughtered. John Carr, in his book Pioneer Days, describes the Massacre and states in the introduction: " It may help ... to rescue and preserve some of the doings of the common people that founded and built up this great State of California" [emphasis added]. With the exception of Isaac Cox, author of the Annals of Trinity County, most white historians who discuss the Hayfork Massacre and the events leading up to it [the killing of the white John Anderson and the stealing of his cattle by the Indians], place the BLAME for the Massacre on the Indians, not on the whites. Even Cox, who states the Indians were justified in having a grudge against Anderson, justifies the massacre: "Be this true or not, the rascals had committed a glaring infraction into the peace and security of the county and to chastise them was proper and laudable."

Below I discuss the 1850 Act for the Government and Protection of Indians, which established the means whereby Indians of all ages could be indentured or apprenticed to any white. Eleven years later an editorial in the Humboldt Times noted:

This law works beautifully. A few days ago V. E. Geiger, formerly Indian Agent, had some eighty Indians apprenticed to him and proposes to emigrate to Washoe with them as soon as he can cross the mountains. We hear of many others who are having them bound in numbers to suit. What a pity the provisions of this law are not extended to Greasers, Kanaks (Kanaks are the indigenous Melanesian inhabitants of New Caledonia), and Asiatics. It would be so convenient, you know, to carry on a farm or mine when all the hard and dirty work is performed by apprentices.



Here is why Albino Californians were so eager to have

Black Skinned Slaves or indentures:



Study: More Skin, More Sun, More Tan, More Melanoma





















THE FOUNDERS OF LOS ANGELES (Los Angeles Pobladores) - From Wikipedia.

The Pobladores ("townspeople") of Los Angeles refers to the 44 original settlers and 4 soldiers who founded the city of Los Angeles, California in 1781.
When the Governor of Las Californias, Felipe de Neve, was assigned to establish secular settlements in what is now the state of California (after more than a decade of missionary work among the natives), he commissioned a complete set of maps and plans (the Reglamento para el gobierno de la Provincia de Californias and the Instrucción) to be drawn up for the design and colonization of the new pueblo. Finding the individuals to actually do the work of building and living in the city proved to be a more daunting task. Neve finally located the new and willing dwellers in Sonora and Sinaloa, Mexico. But gathering the pobladores was a little more difficult. The original party of the new townsfolk consisted of eleven families, that is 11 men, 11 women, and 22 children of various Spanish castas (castes).

The castas of the 22 adult pobladores, according to the 1781 census, were:

(1) Peninsular - (Spaniard born in Spain)
(1) Criollo - (Spaniard born in New Spain)
(1) Mestizo - (mixed Spanish and Indian)
(2) Negros - (blacks of full African ancestry)
(8) Mulattos - (mixed Spanish and black)
(9) Indios - (American Indians)





In 1860 the Los Angeles City Council approved an ordinance which read:

When the city has no work in which to employ the chain gang, the Recorder shall, by means of notices conspicuously posted, notify the public that such a number of prisoners will be auctioned off to the highest bidder for private service, and in that manner they shall be disposed of for a sum which shall not be less than the amount of their fine for double the time they were to serve at hard labor. What's most telling about this slavery is that it involved Indians almost exclusively.

At about this time, J. Ross Browne wrote about this ordinance and the Indians' condition in Los Angeles: The inhabitants of Los Angeles are a moral and intelligent people and many of them disapprove of the custom [of auctioning off prisoners] on principle, and hope that it will be abolished as soon as the Indians are all killed off.





I hope you will take the time to read the following:

It's time Americans faced up to the enormity of the California Holocaust.

The Early Years: Madness, Mayhem, and Massacres

In 1848, California became a part of the United States. Under the terms of the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, California's native peoples were to become citizens of the U.S. with their liberty and property rights given full protection under U.S. laws. However, the govertment failed to live up to these terms and the native peoples suffered horrendously during the next several decades.

Years between 1845 and 1855 brought a flood of Anglos into California. Lured by land and gold, hordes of newcomers poured into California, penetrating into the most remote valleys and mountains searching for gold, timber, &land, and overwhelming the native peoples. The resulting confrontation between the Anglos and Indians was ugly and brutal. Throughout the state the native peoples were the victims of an almost inconceivable tragedy brought on by disease, starvation, and outright genocidal campaigns against them. In a mere ten years, the Indian population of the central valley and adjacent hills and mountains plummeted from 150,000 to about 50,000.

Displaced from their ancestral homes, denied access to critical food and medicine resource procurement areas through such devices as fences and fictional property "rights" of whites, their fishing places choked with mining and logging debris, the native peoples starved to death by the hundreds. Animals were hunted or driven from their old territories; irrigation lowered water tables and native plants withered and died. The rich swamps, once prime resources of food and game, were drained to become farm land. Cattle and pigs ate the grasses and seeds and nuts, foods vital to the native peoples subsistence base.

Added to this was the wholesale slaughter of the native peoples across the state. Anglos, greedy for Indian land and resources, and infused with ideas of their own racial superiority, justified the murder of the native peoples by extolling the MANIFEST DESTINY of the white race. The anglo's institutionalized propaganda perpetuated the myth that the American settler was the chosen civilizer of the earth, attitudes fostered by the press and by the materialistic successes of the ranchers, businessmen, &industrialists. Many miners, settlers, and other anglos treated persons with any degree of native ancestry as slightly less than human. Indians were hunted, shot, and lynched so frequently that newspapers rarely bothered to record such EVERYDAY events.





All across California, groups of anglo males formed "volunteer armies" and would periodically swept down on peaceful Indian villages, indiscrimately killing women, men, and children. In 1853 in northern California a group of citizens from Crescent City formed one of these "companies" and dressed like soldiers they surrounded the Tolowa village of Yontoket. Here, at the center of the religious and political world of the Tolowa people, some 450 Tolowa had gathered to pray to a universal spirit for beauty and order & to thank God for life. Suddenly the anglos attacked - a Tolowa man tells the story, years later:

The whites attacked and the bullets were everywhere. Over four hundred and fifty of our people were murdered or lay dying on the ground. Then the whitemen built a huge fire and threw in our sacred ceremonial dresses, the regalia, and our feathers, and the flames grew higher. Then they threw in the babies, many of them were still alive. Some tied weights around the necks of the dead and threw them into the nearby water.


Here is how incidents like that were reported by the Albinos


Two men escaped, they had been in the Sacred Sweathouse and crept down to the water's edge and hid under the Lily Pads, breathing through the reeds. The next morning they found the water red with blood of their people.

The following year, the Tolowas were attacked again with hundreds of Indians murdered, all for the "crime" of taking a horse! According to one anglo account:

... the Indians of the area and the whites were involved in a good deal of trouble. One of the Indians had stolen a horse belonging to a white man.

This was too much for the white people who forgot about their sale of liquor to the Indians, the fact that whites had taken the Indian women for immoral purposes, had beaten the Indians whenever it suited them, and had squattered and seized the Indian's land and game. The Indians had to be punished for the taking of this one horse, and the whites organized a party armed with guns. The group went ... and hid in the brush surrounding the village....

As the Indians, men, women and children, came from their homes, they were shot down as fast as the whites could reload their guns. The Indians were unable to defend themselves as the attackers were hidden in the brush. A few of the Indians who survived the massacre at the village ran toward Lake Earl and plunged into the water. The angered whites followed, shooting at every head that appeared above water, so fierce was their determination to exterminate the entire village as a lesson to other Indians in the area.

The nature of some of the larger operations against the Indians is illustrated well by the Clear Lake Massacre of 1849. It began when two white men were killed by local Pomo. These two men had been brutally exploiting the local Indians, enslaving and abusing them, and sexually assaulting Indian women. The response from the whites was a massive military campaign, characterized by savagery and brutality on the part of the whites.

... many women and children were killed around this island. One old lady ... saw two white men coming with their guns up in the air and on their guns hung a little girl, they brought it to the creek and threw it in the water ... two more men came ... this time they had a little boy on the end of their guns and also threw it in the water. A little ways from her ... two white men stabbed the woman and the baby ... all the little ones were killed by being stabbed, and many of the women also.

The army reported that by the time the masssacre was over more than 400 Pomo had been killed, most of them women and children.

It shouldn't be assumed that all such acts were condoned. The San Francisco Bulletin in 1861 noted:

G.H. Woodman, of Mendocino, states in a letter to the San Francisco Herald, that the Indians there commenced killing stock on September 20, and have killed four hundred head, and have murdered three white men and adds: "If we do not have assistance--immediately, we shall be compelled to move our families and stock out of this valley."

Well, if their whole stock shall be killed and their families driven out of their homes, they would have none but themselves to blame; and it would be but partial justice and punishment to them for the inhuman murders they have committed upon the Indians there. They themselves have been the foulest murderers, or have permitted the murder of unoffending Indians, without raising a word of objection; yet they now whine and call upon others for assistance, but because a few of their cattle have been killed, and their own necks are in danger.

Men who have behaved as they have towards the Indians deserve no protection.





Yet the official position of both the state and federal governments was such that they exuded an air of fatalism which could be interepreted as tacit approval of the killing of Indians. California's governor in 1851, Peter Burnett, stated:

... that a war of extermination will continue to be waged between the two races until the Indian race becomes extinct, must be expected. While we cannot anticipate the result with but painful regret, the inevitable destiny of the race is beyond the power and wisdom of man to avert.

What makes all of this really disturbing is that such wanton killing was subsidized by both the State and Federal governments. Almost any white could raise a volunteer company, outfit it with guns, ammunition, horses and supplies and be assured that the government would reimburse all costs. In 1851 &1852, the California legislature passed several Acts authorizing payment of over $1.1 million to reimburse citizens for "private military forarys." And again, in 1857, the State authorized an additional $410,000 for the same purposes. And the U.S. Congress reimbursed the state for what was nothing less than SUBSIDIZED MURDER and GENOCIDE. As if that was enough, in 1854, Commissioner of Indian Affairs in California, T.J. Henly, porposed to the federal government that all California Indians be hauled off to a reservation east of the Sierra Nevada mountains in order to "rid the state of this class of population."

Indians often were blamed for crimes they did not commit. For example, in 1849, five white miners were discovered missing from their camp &other miners assumed, with no evidence, that Indians were responsible. They formed a "company" and attacked an Indian village, killing 20 Indians and capturing 80 more. When the Indians tried to escape, all 80 were shot. It was later learned the missing miners had simply gotten drunk and wandered off.

In some regions of the state, the removal of Indians was encouraged by paying bounty hunters for Indian scalps. California newspapers documented many of the atrocities. One headline in 1860 read: "Indiscriminate massacre of Indians - Women and Children butchered." Then followed details of the slaughter of Indians living on an island in Humboldt Bay: "With hatchets, axes, &guns 188 peaceful Indians were killed." The Humboldt Times carried more typical headlines:

Good Haul of Diggers
39 Bucks Killed
40 Squaws &Children Taken
Band Exterminated


Life had become a living hell for the native peoples. And it became geocide when the popular press proclaimed, as the Yreka Herald of 1853 did:

We hope that the Government will render such aid as will enable the citizens of the north to carry on a war of extermination until the last redskin of these tribes has been killed. Extermination is no longer a question of time -- the time has arrived, the work has commenced, and let the first man that says treaty or peace be regarded as a traitor.





Legal Disenfranchisement of the Native Californians

Atrocities such as these, the scalping, the attacking and killing of innocent women, men, and children, the wholesale massacre of tribes, were not just the result of a few demented individuals but were built into the very social fabric of anglo culture; they were even written into the laws of the state. At the legislative level, discrimination against Indians was nearly absolute, soon losing those rights guaranteed by the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo. The California Constitutional convention took away their right to vote by inserting the word "white" in the appropriate sentence of the state's constitution. Furthermore, Indians were forbidden to hold office, own any property, drink alcohol, carry a gun, attend public schools, serve on juries, testify in court on their own or anyone else's behalf, or intermarry with non-Indians. On the statement of any white an Indian could be declared a vagrant and bound over to a white landowner or businessman to work for subsistence.

Then, in 1853 the State Legislature passed an Act for the Government and Protection of Indians. Despite its high sounding title, the Act was nothing more than a legislative way of legalizing the peonage system of the Mexican period as well as establishing a system of indentureship of Indian children to any white citizen - that is, it legalized slavery in what was ostensibly a slave-free state. Among other things the Act:

Stated that "In no case shall a white man be convicted of any offense upon the testimony of an Indian"
Gave jurisdiction of most matters pertaining to Indians to local justices of the peace
Allowed, on the word of any white, Indians to be declared vagrants, thrown in jail, and his/her labor sold to whites
Established the legal means by which whites could take custody of Indian children

According to the Act, Indian children could be apprenticed to a white citizen, provided the formal permission of the parents was obtained. If the parents were dead, then a local justice of the peace had the authority to assign an orphan for indentureship until the child reached the age of 25. However, through the connivance of cooperative justices, the Act was easily distorted, and by the 1860s the kidnapping and sale of Indian children was commonplace.


A letter from Indian Commissioner G.M. Hanson in 1861, is the only comment on the deplorable practice of childnapping, but "an eloquent testament to the careless brutality that was althogether too common:

Quote: In the month of October last I apprehended three kidnappers, about 14 miles from the city of Marysville, who had nine Indian children, from three to ten years of age, which they had taken from Eel River in Humboldt County. One of the three was discharged on a writ of habeas corpus, upon the testimony of the other two, who stated that "he was not interested in the matter of taking the children:" after his discharge the two made an effort to get clear by introducing the third one as a witness, who testified that "it was an act of charity on the part of thr two to hunt up the children and then provide homes for them, because their parents had been killed, and the children would have perished with hunger." My counsel inquired how he knew the parents had been kill? "Because," he said, "I killed some of them myself."

By the end of the Civil War, the barbarities of generations of Spanish, Mexcians, and Americans, the repeated waves of epidemics (such as smallpox, measles, diphtheria, and venereal diseases), the years of starvation, the overwhelming assaults on the tribes' subsistence base, lives, and cultures, and the complete absence of legal protection had reduced the state's Indian population by 90%. When the Spanish arrived in 1769 there were about 330,000 Indians living in California. By 1850, the Indian population had been cut in half (and by the beginning of the 20th century, there would be fewer than 20,000 California Indians still alive). Governor Peter Burnett's goal of extermination of the Indians was being achieved. And yet, the Indians remained.

Even those who voiced "displeasure" with the atrocities committed against the Indians, believed that "progress" and white settlement would inevitably wipe out the Indians and their way of life. In 1852, Governor John Bigler wrote:

I assure you ... that I deplore the unsettled question of affairs...; but the settlement of new countries, and the progress of cvilization have always been attended with perils. The career of civilization under the auspices of the American people, has heretofore been interrupted by no dangers, and daunted by no perils. Its progress has been an ovation -- steady, august, and resistless.

Indians were seen as impediments to the flowering of Anglo civilization: Indians occupied land whites wanted, Indians fished waters that whites wanted to divert for irrigation, Indians ate seeds and nuts that whites wanted for their livestock. Except for the Indians themselves, no one was willing to recognize that the Indians had a right to the land and its resources, land they had occupied for thousands of years. And despite the horrendous outrages committed against them, the Indians were not disappearing. So what else could the whites do to rid themselves of the "Indian problem?"



Why Christopher Columbus called them INDIANS!











Broken Promises: Treaties & Reservations

Long before California became a state, the U.S. Constitution assigned control over Indian affairs to Congress. In 1793 Congress made invalid any title to Indian lands not acquired by treaty. And it was through treaties that the federal government continued a policy, begun in colonial times, of removing Indians from the advancing American frontier, gradually extinguishing Indian title to lands. The basis of Indian cessions was the exchange of occupied territory for goods & services and lands further west. But once California was part of the U.S., this exchange & removal policy was bankrupt.

Within two years of John Marshall's discovery of gold, troubles between the Indians and whites had grown so serious that the federal government sent out from Washington three Indian commissioners to negotiate treaties with the California Indians. Between March 1851 and January 1852, the three commissioners (Redick McKee, Col. George Barbour, Dr. O.M. Wozencraft) negotiated with Indians at various ranches and army posts, mainly in southern and central California. Meeting with 402 "chiefs" or "headmen" they negotiated eighteen treaties. NOTE: The native people who signed the treaties have never been adequately defined. Some may have been leaders of small, local groups; others simply lineage heads; and some even single individuals representative of no group. BUT MOST IMPORTANTLY: less than one-third of the State's native peoples were contacted & yet the federal government decided these few could sign away the rights of the many.

The combined result of the treaties was that the Indians, in exchange for giving up their claims to California, would receive some 7.5 million acres of land (about 8% of the state) for their sole use, along with certain quantities of clothing, food, livestock, farming implements, &educational services.

The first two treaties set the pattern for all that followed:

Large, defined tracts of land were assigned to the Indians for their sole occupancy and use FOREVER.
Teachers, farmers, blacksmiths would be provided to the Indians
The Indians agreed to recognize the U.S. as the sole sovereign of all land
The Indians placed themselves under the protection of the U.S.
The Indians agreed to keep the peace.

California's legislature objected strongly to the treaties, opposed U.S. Congressional confirmation, &pushed for federal removal of all Indians beyond the limits of the State. When the treaties reached the U.S. Senate, the majority report (bowing to pressure from California's U.S. senators) noted, in part:

Quote: a policy ... deeply affecting the present and future prosperity of the state, they (the Treaty Commissioners) have undertaken to assign to the Indian tribes a considerable portion of the richest of our mineral lands. They have undertaken to assign a considerable portion of the latter (i.e., agricultural lands) to the Indian tribes, wholly incapable, by habit or taste, of appreciating its value. To take any ... country ... west of the Sierra Nevada ... for the home of the wild and generally hostile Indians (unconscionable).... We claim an undoubted right ... to remove all Indian tribes beyind [sic] ... the limits of the state

The U.S. Senate asked Senator John Fremont to research the legal status of the California Indians under the treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo. He reported, in part,

Quote: The general policy of Spain ... was recognized by the United States... Indian right of occupation was respected ... whenever the policy of Spain differed from that of other European nations, it was always in favor of the Indians. Indian rights extended even to alienation under Spanish laws, a right recognized and confirmed in the decisions of the Supreme Court of the United States.... Statements I have given you, Mr. President, show that ... Spanish law clearly and absolutely secured to Indians fixed rights of property in the lands they occupy ... and that some particular provision will be necessary to divest them of these rights.

Despite Fremont's findings and recommendations, on 7 July 1852 the U.S. Senate rejected the treaties in a secret vote and for the next 50 years the documents remained classified and forgotten by all, except that the Indians did not forget.

What is clear is how dishonest the commissioners were in negotiating the treaties. They were more concerned with making treaties with Indians in the gold country than elsewhere. Of the 52 major "tribal groups" [non-political ethnic nationalities] in California at the time of the treaty making, only about 14 were represented, and these either by 1 or 2 tribelets out of sometimes dozens of tribelets per non-political ethnic nationality.

After the treaty rejection, the government realized they needed to do something about the "Indian problem." The three commissioners were replaced with a Superintendent of Indian Affairs and Congress passed the Indian Appropriation of 1853. The Act authorized five military reservations to be made from Public Domain lands [the total land not to exceed 25,000 acres. The land would not belong to the Indians, but would be owned by the federal. And despite the federal government's declaration that residence would be optional, the U.S. military, assisted by volunteer companies of citizens, began rounding up the Indians &keeping them on the reserves against their wills.

The system was doomed from the start and the Indians quickly learned that they were NOT going to get either the aid or protection promised them. The Indians were not given the tools or training to become self-sustaining, they didn't receive medical care, farming supplies, or much-needed food, and they were not offered legal advice or protection against white settlers. Furthermore, fraud and corruption permeated the system. Beef that was supposed to be delivered to starving Indians was sold instead to miners. The following gives an indication of how the system worked [from a Memoradum of Conversation of Superintendent Beale with Agent O.M. Wozencraft, 1852]

Question 1. With whom were your contracts for beef made?
Answer. The first was with Mr. S. Norris.
Question 2. By whome were they issued to the Indians?
Answer. By the traders appointed by myself.
Question 3. What proof had you that they were issued to the Indians?
Answer. No other proof than the word of the traders themselves.
Question 4. How were the weights estimated?
Answer. By asking any persons who might be on the ground to say what they thought the average weight of the drove to be.
Question 5. Have you any further proof than the mere word of the traders, that the Indians ever received the beef without paying for it?
Answer. None; I have not any. I generally saw the beef which was issued during the negotiation of the treaties. It was not weighed.
Question 6. Have you not given drafts on the government for cattle which are not yet delivered?
Answer. Yes.
Question 7. Have you not ordered beef to the amount of fifteen hundred head to be delivered between the Fresno and Four Creeks, without every having been to the Four Creeks region?
Answer. I have never been to the Four Creeks region, but have ordered the beef.
Question 8. How many Indians do you suppose the Four Creeks country to contain?
Answer. I do not know.
Question 9. If you did not know, how could you determine the amount of cattle necessary for their subsistence?
Answer. From what was promised them by the treaties.
Question 10. How do you know that the Indians of the Four Creeks ever received any of that beef?
Answer. Nothing further than that I was told so by the traders at the Fresno. I have no proof ot it.
Question 12. Do you not know that, in some instances, the traders who issued and the contractors for the supply of the beef were the same men?
Answer. I do.

That the Indian agents and traders did very well for themselves is revealed in the following statement from Joel H. Brooks who was employed by J. Savage, "an Indian trader on the Fresno." Brooks told Beale that Savage received 1,900 head of cattle which the government had bought and they were to be distributed to the Indians for their support. However, his instructions from Savage were that "when I delivered cattle on the San Joaquin and King's river, and to other more southern Indians, I was to take receipts for double the number actually delievered, and to make no second delivery in case any should return to the band; and when to Indians on the Fresno, to deliver one-third less than were receipted for". I also had orders to sell all beef I could to miners, which I did to the amount of $120 or $130, and to deliver cattle to his clerks, to be sold to the Indians on the San Joaquin, at twenty-five cents per pound [NOTE: the cattle had already been purchased by the government and were to be distributed free of charge to the Indians]. In October I received a written order from Savage to deliver to Alexander Godey seventy-eight head of cattle, to be driven to the mines, and there sold to the miners and others. I was also requested, in the same communication to destroy the order as soon as read.... In November I received a similar order to deliver to Godey four hundred and fifty head, which was done.... I also gave Savage receipts to the number of seventeen hunred head [of cattle], which I had taken from the Indains [emphasis added].

Exacerbating the problem was that the land set aside for reservations was usually not on the Indians' homeland. Furthermore, members of many different tribes, often hereditary enemies, were forced to occupy the same reservation. Generally, the reservations were sited on land that whites didn't want, with poor soil, little water, and no game to hunt and no plants to gather.

As the anthropologists Alfred Kroeber noted: "the reservations were founded on the principle, not of attempting to do something for the native, but of getting him out of the whiteman's way as cheaply and hurriedly as possible." And as a late 20th century observer noted, the reservations "became a convenient place to dump Natives when whites ran out of bullets or the nerve to murder."

The descendants of the reservation period's native people tell how their ancestors were rounded up, sometimes tied together, and herded like cattle into these concentration camps. Old people, women, children who couldn't keep up, died on the way. For an excellent article about one of California's darker and bloodier historical events, go to The Dark Legacy of Nome Cult, by Jeff Elliott of the Albion Monitor. Mr. Elliott discusses the coming of Whites to Round Valley, Mendocino County, California in the 1850s and the subsequent rounding up of the native peoples and their removal (referred to as the "Death March" by the descendants of those Native People involved) to the Nome Cult reservation.

By the mid 1860s, fewer than 34,000 Indians were left in California. Uprooted from their homelands, neglected by both the State and Federal governments, plagued by disease and chronic illness complicated by severe social, moral, and political disintegration, the Indians were in a state of both material and psychological deprivation. And yet, many Indians struggled to survive by farming small subsistence gardens in addition to laboring for whites. Heavy manual farm labor constituted employment opportunities for both men and women, although gross fraud in payment of wasges was rampant. Often Indians were given goods of one kind or another in lieu of money so as to make the price of a day's labor less than 10 cents. Other employers paid the Indians in cheap liquor. And everywhere, the Indians found themselves evicted from their villages as white settlers swarmed over the land. Even when Indians were relatively secure in their possession of land, neighboring whites confiscated water and imposed outrageous fines for damages done by Indian livestock.

Finally, beginning in the 1870s, the federal government, through a series of executive orders, began to establish some reservation: in 1870 the native people in the southern part of the state were given a reservation (San Pasqual Pala); in 1877 another reservation was established in the San Joaquin Valley on the waters of the Tule River. Between 1875 and 1877, also throught executive orders, the federal government established 13 separate reservations in southern California for the so-called Mission Indians (Ipai-Tipai, Luiseño, Serrano, Cupeño, Cahuilla). Over the next 3 decades, these southern California reservations had their sizes adjusted, sometimes parts were returned to the public domain, sometimes a few acres were added.

Rancherias and the Creation of Indian "Bands"

In the early years of the twentieth century, the U.S. government, responding to the absolute poverty of many of the native Californians, as well as pressure from various non-Indian groups and Indian demands, established a number of tiny homesteads, or rancherias, in various parts of the state for land-less Indians. Most of these rancherias were very small, ranging in size from five to 200 acreas, had few, if any, resources by which the native peoples could sustain themselves, and were generally located in remote regions, far from medical, legal, educational, and occupational resources. As for which Indian people would get to live on these rancherias, that decision was left up to three federal Indian agents: Charles E. Asbury, Charles E. Kelsey, and John J. Terrell. Of these three, Kelsy was to have the greatest influence on what Indians were given a land-base, and eventually official U.S. government recognition.

While all three agents intended that only Indian "bands," not individual Indians or Indian families, be given rancherias, it was Kelsey who , balancing the available anthropological record concerning the California Indians with the economic constraints surrounding land purchases,

Kill the Indian - Save the Person: Educating the Native Californians

During the 1870s and 1880s the federal government became increasingly concerned with providing education to Indian people throughout the country. Federal policy favored using education as a means to detribalize the Indians and integrate them into the nation's economy. In other words, turn the Indians into whites. Throughout the last quarter of the nineteenth century, and well into the twentieth, the federal government set out to suppress and destroy all vestiges of tribalism and Indian culture.

In California, three types of educational programs were established for the native people:

federal government reservation day schools
boarding schools [fashioned after the Carlisle School in Pennsylvannia, the first federal boarding school]
nearby public schools that allowed Indians to attend

The day schools were primarily established for the thousands of Mission Indians of southern California. Unfortunately, such schools faced many obstacles:

In drought years, children were removed by their parents who had to leave the arid reservations in search of work
Gathering children into small ill-ventilated rooms resulted in the spread of communicable diseases
Many parents objected to the schools because they wanted their children to grow up as Indians, not whites.

Furthermore, funding was so meager that only 20 cents a day was allocated for each student's food, not enough to meet the minimum protein requirements. In addition, teachers and students had to perform most of the maintenance themselves, resulting in a teacher turnover that approached 50 percent in some years.

Elsewhere, the native peoples quickly recognized the schools for what they really were: institutions whose primary aim was to destroy Indian culture and values. This was especially evident at the various borading schools, where the prevailing sentiment was to make the Indians assimilate into the white world. Discipline was harsh: children caught speaking their native languages instead of English were beaten by the teachers. In addition, the children were exploited by the practice of schoolmasters leasing out the students as domestics to which families.

In time, Indians organized and demanded access to public schools in their area. In the early 1920s the state made a feeble attempt at integration by partitioning classrooms and instructing Indian children separately. Not happy with this, one groups of Pom sued the local school board and won the right for their children to be educated alongside whites. And finally, in 1935 all restrictions on Indian enrollment in the state's public schools were removed.


Forty Seven Cents an Acre: Buying California

At the beginning of the twentieth century, two things still rankled native Californians: the failure of the U.S. to honor the 18 treaties negotiated in 1852 but never ratified; and the lack of a land base sufficient for the survival of Indian as a people. The second problem was inadequately addressed in 1906 when Congress initiated a series of acts to provide land for homeless Indians in California. By 1930, 36 reservations had been set aside scattered throughout 16 northern counties. However, despite the fact that there were millions of acres of land excellent for agriculture, grazing, and timber held by the government, very little was made available to the native people. Most of the reservations were created from existing home sites while a few quot;rancherias," ranging in size from less than five acres to a few hundred acres, were set aside, generally from land undesired by whites. And in southern California, no lands were set aside for homeless Indians. Instead, the existing reservations were enlarged and/or their water systems upgraded.

A critical issue for many California Indians was how to get the federal government to fulfill the provisions of the unratified treaties of 1851-1852. In the 1920s, various Indian &non-Indian activist groups campaigned to sue the federal government for reimbursement for lands promised them in the treaties but lost to white settlement. After lengthy litigation, in 1944 the California Indians were awarded $17.5 million for the originally promised 7.5 million acres. However, [there always seems to be a however when it comes to anything the feds "give" to the native peoples] not all of this money went to the Indians. First, the lawyers had their fees deducted. Then the federal government deducted all monies spent on Indians during the last half of the nineteenth century (remember all those cattle they sent to the Indians - see above) - some $12 million, leaving scarcely $150 apiece for the 36,000 native Californians.

In 1946, under the Indian Claims Act, California's native peoples brought a second claim for reinbursement asking for compensation for lands not affected by the 1944 settlement (lands taken on other pretenses than the treaty lands), the various Mexican land grants, and reservations originally excluded -- about 65 million acres. Eighteen years later the Indians were awarded $46 million. When all was said and done, the Indians had lost AGAIN and the U.S. had "bought" California for 47 cents an acre.








We can see that there was nothing "RED" about Americas Indians,

so where did those terms "REDMAN/REDSKIN" come from?


The Albinos teach that it was Indians who did the SCALPING, but they don't tell you that it was THEM who taught it to the Indians, and the Indians were only returning the FAVOR!

Scalping had been known in Europe, according to accounts, as far back as ancient Greece. More often, though, the European manner of execution involved beheading. Enemies captured in battle - or people accused of political crimes - might have their heads chopped off by victorious warriors or civil authorities.

In some places and times in European history, leaders in power offered to pay "bounties" (cash payments) to put down popular uprisings. In Ireland, for instance, the occupying English once paid bounties for the heads of their enemies brought to them.

Europeans brought this cruel custom of paying for killings to the American frontier. Here they were willing to pay for just the scalp, instead of the whole head. The first documented instance in the American colonies of paying bounties for native scalps is credited to Governor Kieft of New Netherlands.

By 1703, the Massachusetts Bay Colony was offering $60 for each native scalp. And in 1756, Pennsylvania Governor Morris, in his Declaration of War against the Lenni Lenape (Delaware) people, offered "130 Pieces of Eight [a type of coin], for the Scalp of Every Male Indian > Enemy, above the Age of > Twelve Years, " and "50 Pieces of Eight for the Scalp of Every Indian Woman, produced as evidence of their being killed."

Massachusetts by that time was offering a bounty of 40 pounds (again, a unit of currency) for a male Indian scalp, and 20 pounds for scalps of females or of children under 12 years old.
Albinos tell of the "Blood Thirsty" Indians, but in fact, it was the "Blood Thirsty" Albinos!

BOSCAWEN, N.H. Monument depicting Colonial heroine Hannah Dustin, In her left hand she holds a fistful of human scalps.

The inscription underneath tells of her 1697 capture in an Indian raid, and how she slew her captors as they slept -12 women and children. Later she returned for their scalps, having remembered they could fetch a bounty. (There are many statues of Dustin, this is the only one showing the scalps. The others are typical Albino lie statues).


Historian Professor Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz states that the American settlers were paid bounties for killing Indians,

and they gave a name to the mutilated and bloody corpses they left in the wake of their scalp hunts: REDSKINS!




As can clearly be seen, original Apaches were not just "Black" skinned,

they were the darkest "Blue Black". Clearly then, the Apaches presented to us by Albinos,

like Geronimo and Cochise, were in fact Mulattoes.




And with each successive generation, less and less of Americas Indians remain, replaced by their Albino ringers. Fake Albino Indians have become so bold as to declare that Blacks were NOT Indians, and to make themselves arbitrators of "Who is an Indian" by virtue of Albino created Blood quantum laws.

Blood quantum laws or Indian blood laws, is legislation enacted in the United States to define membership in Native American tribes or nations. "Blood quantum" refers to describing the degree of ancestry for an individual of a specific racial or ethnic group, for instance: 1/2 by the Mississippi Band of Choctaw Indians (equivalent to one parent), 1/4 by the Hopi Tribe of Arizona (equivalent to one grandparent), 1/8 by the Apache Tribe of Oklahoma (equivalent to one great-grandparent), 1/16 by the Eastern Band of Cherokee Indians, North Carolina (equivalent to one great-great-grandparent), 1/32 by the Kaw Nation (equivalent to one great-great-great-grandparent).


Now Albinos are not only Indians, they also tell the story of the Indians demise.









Today, this is what passes for an Indian Chief






In 2007, the United States Government under President George Bush jr. voted in the United Nations to allow the Genocide and Murder of Indigenous Peoples.


The United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP), says in part:

Article 7
1. Indigenous individuals have the rights to life, physical and mental integrity, liberty and security of person.
2. Indigenous peoples have the collective right to live in freedom, peace and security as distinct peoples and shall not be subjected to any act of genocide or any other act of violence, including forcibly removing children of the group to another group.

The declaration was adopted by the General Assembly on Thursday, 13 September 2007, by a majority of 144 states in favor, with 4 votes against: those against were Australia, Canada, New Zealand and the United States: all of which had institutionally committed those very crimes against Indigenous Peoples since the arrival of the Albino people.

Upon taking power, President Barack Obama reversed the U.S. vote.



As previously stated, exterminating Blacks is a World Wide Albino effort.

In China, Japan, Korea, and Taiwan, the Black Mongol has been replaced by Albinos and their Mulattoes.






In the United States, Albino Bloodthirstiness and atrocity is an ongoing trial











Albinos are our defective Progeny,

chances are that we will never be able to repair them.




Whites and Mongols are NOT Races!

The corollary to the proofs and exhibits on this site is that the White man’s division of the world’s people into the three Human races (Black, White and Mongol) is false and self-serving. Whites and Mongols are NOT Races! i.e. When a group member of a species with a great variety of physical attributes - such as Black Humans, who exhibit ALL Human attributes: Black skin, White skin (Albinos), Broad noses, Narrow noses, Full lips, Thin lips, Wooly hair, Straight hair, Hair of all colors, Hair of all textures, Very tall people, Very short people, People with Mongol features, etc. When a group breaks away, and forms a "Supergroup" of ONLY those with a "Single" particular distinct attribute, and through some type of isolation - forced or otherwise, breed exclusively among themselves, thus producing offspring with only that one attribute. They create a Sub-species containing ONLY that attribute!

So when isolate members of a species ALL share a common trait, such as (White Skin - Albinism). They do not form a "New" Race, they form a SUB-SPECIES. Thus Whites are NOT a RACE, they are a SUB-SPECIES!
So when isolate members of a species ALL share a common trait, such as (Mongol features). They form a SUB-SPECIES. Thus Mongol is NOT a RACE, it is a SUB-SPECIES!
So when isolate members of a species ALL share a common trait, such as (extreme small stature - Pygmy). They form a SUB-SPECIES. Thus the Pygmy is NOT a RACE, it is a SUB-SPECIES!

Therefore, there is only ONE RACE - the "All Encompassing" Black skinned Human race: all others are Sub-species.

Cheikh Anta Diop put it this way:
From - Racial Classification - Quote: Despite the fact that the white race and the yellow race are derivatives of the black, which itself, was the first to exist as a human race.






The Washington Post

By Ishaan Tharoor September 27, 2016


U.S. owes black people reparations for a

history of ‘racial terrorism,’ says U.N. panel.

The history of slavery in the United States justifies reparations for African Americans, argues a recent report by a U.N.-affiliated group based in Geneva.


(Mireille Fanon-Mendes-France, chairwoman of a United Nations working group for people of African descent)


This conclusion was part of a study by the United Nations' Working Group of Experts on People of African Descent, a body that reports to the international organization's High Commissioner on Human Rights. The group of experts, which includes leading human rights lawyers from around the world, presented its findings to the United Nations Human Rights Council on Monday, pointing to the continuing link between present injustices and the dark chapters of American history.

"In particular, the legacy of colonial history, enslavement, racial subordination and segregation, racial terrorism and racial inequality in the United States remains a serious challenge, as there has been no real commitment to reparations and to truth and reconciliation for people of African descent," the report stated. "Contemporary police killings and the trauma that they create are reminiscent of the past racial terror of lynching."

Citing the past year's spate of police officers killing unarmed African American men, the panel warned against "impunity for state violence," which has created, in its words, a "human rights crisis" that "must be addressed as a matter of urgency."

The panel drew its recommendations, which are nonbinding and unlikely to influence Washington, after a fact-finding mission in the United States in January. At the time, it hailed the strides taken to make the American criminal justice system more equitable but pointed to the corrosive legacy of the past.

"Despite substantial changes since the end of the enforcement of Jim Crow and the fight for civil rights, ideology ensuring the domination of one group over another, continues to negatively impact the civil, political, economic, social and cultural rights of African Americans today," it said in a statement.

"The dangerous ideology of white supremacy inhibits social cohesion amongst the US population." In its report, it specifically dwells on the extrajudicial murders that were a product of an era of white supremacy: Lynching was a form of racial terrorism that has contributed to a legacy of racial inequality that the United States must address. Thousands of people of African descent were killed in violent public acts of racial control and domination and the perpetrators were never held accountable.

The reparations could come in a variety of forms, according to the panel, including "a formal apology, health initiatives, educational opportunities ... psychological rehabilitation, technology transfer and financial support, and debt cancellation."

To be sure, such initiatives are nowhere in the cards, even after the question of reparations arose again two years ago when surfaced by the groundbreaking work of American journalist Ta-Nehisi Coates.

Separately, a coalition of Caribbean nations is calling for reparations from their former European imperial powers for the impact of slavery, colonial genocide and the toxic racial laws that shaped life for the past two centuries in these countries. Their efforts are fitful, and so far not so fruitful.

When asked by reporters to comment on the tone of the American presidential election campaign on Monday, the working group's chairman, Ricardo A. Sunga of the Philippines, expressed concern about "hate speech ... xenophobia [and] Afrophobia" that he felt was prevalent in the campaign, although he didn't specifically call out Republican candidate Donald Trump. "We are very troubled that these are on the rise," said Sunga.








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