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The U.S. government has been doing this for centuries. This is a classic article about the 'Cristero War' in Mexico, which took place in the 1920s and 1930s. Even Former Mexican President Vicente Fox admits that the freemasonic-led government in Mexico had outlawed Catholicism, and the rebel groups of freedom fighters, called the Cristeros, took up arms against their corrupt government. Their battle cry was Viva Cristo Rey!", which means "Long Live Christ the King." U.S. President Hoover aided the Mexican military, providing 10 MILLION ROUNDS of ammo, 10,000 Enfield Rifles, military planes & tanks to slaughter the freedom fighters. This is in Congressional records and covered extensively by the NY Times. In the end, the body count favored the rebels- 100,000 lives were reportedly lost in the Cristero war- 40,000 Catholic Cristeros and 60,000 Mexican government agents. I hope you enjoy this very fascinating and extensive research project which I conducted in 2013. God bless you! [P.S., in case you're not familiar with this site, I'm the one who told President Trump that the you-know-who's did 9/11. :-)
This issue and history is relevant today because as our government's so-called 'Department of Homeland Security' and other nefarious federal agencies currently stockpile billions of rounds of ammunition for
untold reasons, we know from history the precise and undisputed reasons intended for this ammo: to slaughter innocent freedom-fighters who oppose tyranny.
Update: Speak of the devil, DHS visited this article today at 4:50pm.
In his excellent 2006 article Valor and Betrayal: The Historical Background and Story of the Cristeros, Gary Potter notes that the U.S. ambassador to Mexico Dwight W. Morrow's "real attitude was revealed in a memo he sent the State Department in May, 1929: "The commercial and financial situation is now at its worst; there is virtually a moratorium as far as the payment of debts are concerned. It is the general opinion among the better class of Mexicans here that unless the Mexican government is able to exterminate the marauding bands of 'Cristeros' which infest the surrounding country, or come to some agreement with the Church whereby religious services may be resumed, the possibility of a return to normal conditions is very remote."
Potter also quotes from
The Cristero Rebellion: The Mexican People Between Church and State 1926-1929 (1976)
by Dr. Jean Meyer Barth, a 'Mexican historian and author of French origin' [also at
"The personal friendship that existed between the remarkable Ambassador Morrow and President Calles was accompanied by close political collaboration. Morrow, in his diplomatic capacity, played an essential role in the settlement of the religious conflict, and, as a financier, he assisted his Mexican colleague. Thanks to his good offices, the Government was able to purchase directly from United States arsenals ten thousand Enfield rifles, ten million rounds of ammunition, and aircraft which took part in the battle of Jimenez with American pilots."
Meyer's book, portions of which are available online, notes
"Washington's refusal to support Mexican rebels- a policy from which, despite some trying times, it had not deviated since recognizing Venustiano Carranza's provisional government in 1915- definitely included the "Renovators." In March, President Hoover, during his first week in office, announced that the United States would continue to issue licenses for arms shipments to the Mexican government and, moreover, that it would allow the Portes Gil regime to buy directly from U.S. army arsenals.  The next day the United States arranged to deliver ten thousand Enfield rifles and ten million rounds of ammunition to the Mexican army and was reported to send machine guns, bombs, and ammunition for use by military aircraft.  A sale of planes to the Mexican air force was announced on March 30. "
On March 10, 1929, The New York Times announced AMMUNITION FOR FEDERALS; War Department to Send 10,000,000 Rounds and Also Machine Guns. They added that Federals (the Mexican feds) 'Deserve Aid' and that 'Claims for Deaths Likely.': [NYT link]
AMMUNITION FOR FEDERALS; War Department to Send 10,000,000 Rounds and Also Machine Guns. TROOPS MAY BE RELEASED Detained Juarez Garrison Likely to Be Allowed to Return to Fight Rebels. HOOVER CONSULTS KELLOGG Enjoins Silence on Our Program, but Officials Believe Mexico City Has Upper Hand. Feels Federals Deserve Aid. Vera Cruz Line Opened. WASHINGTON TO SEND RIFLES TO MEXICO General to Send Report. Rebel Agents Foresee Victory. Claims for Deaths Likely.
March 10, 1929
WASHINGTON, March 9.--The United States Government moved swiftly today to throw its support through every necessary military and diplomatic channel to the Mexican Government in its drive to suppress the revolution.
More New York Times articles on the matter can be found here, here and here:
A Mexican rebel force of 2,000 captured the border city of Juarez from 600 defending Federals yesterday . at a cost of nine dead. The Federals lost thirteen.
REBELS TAKE JUAREZ IN 3-HOUR BATTLE; TWO AMERICANS ALONG THE 24 KILLED; HOOVER AGREES TO SELL ARMS TO MEXICO; 2,600 ENGAGED IN FIGHT Truce Follows American General's Plea to End Hostilities. CALLES LEAVES FOR FRONT Huge Federal Force Assembling at Irapuato--Battle Impends at Torreon or Canitas. REBELS CLAIM NEW GAINS Mazatlan Will Be Stormed Soon and San Luis Attacked, They Announce. Yesterday's Developments in Mexico.
EL PASO, Texas, March 9.--Some 250 rebel soldiers and a group of officers entrained for the South from Juarez late today to meet Mexican Federal forces reported advancing on Torreon.
Wikipedia provides extensive details of Farrell's involvement in the Battle of Jimenez, the 'Rebellion by General Jose Gonzalo Escobar,' and specifics about the aircraft which the United States happily supplied:
"While Farell was flight-testing a new Mexican aircraft called Baja California-1 on March 3 of 1929 a serious military coup took place, led by General Jos√© Gonzalo Escobar and heeded by various Generals. In these days, the air force's remaining airplanes consisted of worn and shot Bristol F.2 Fighter, Bristol Boarhound, de Havilland DH-4B and Douglas O-2C, a force that was not suitable to defeat Escobar's power. In this context, the government of Mexico convinced the USA to promote the peace south of its border and quickly make available twelve new OU-2M Corsair with the 400 hp Wasp engine, nine Douglas O-2M, four Stearman C3B and six Waco 10. Only two weeks after making the request, the USA government agreed and Farell and other pilots travelled to Brownsville, Texas and New York to pick up the new aircraft.
It is recorded that Luis Farell flew a total of 52 combat hours over the states of Nuevo Le√≥n, Coahuila, Durango and Chihuahua, when he was wounded by a bullet. On March 19, 1929 ... Luis Farell attacked enemy positions in Benavides, Coahuila and the following five days, from 20 - 25 of March, he bombed telegraph lines, bridges, locomotives and the railroad out of the city of Jimenez, Chihuahua in order to cut the enemy's escape and communications. Finally, on March 25, 1929 Farell's squadron attacked Escobar's operation centers in the cities of Escalon and Jimenez, and while making a low altitude strafing run on a WACO aircraft, he was shot in both legs.
The battle for the city of Jimenez was immediately reported by telegram to the President by the Lieutenant Colonel Rodolfo Tostado Loaiza, a 'Head of Presidential Guard' monitoring the campaign:March 25, 1929 I have the honor to communicate to you that our war planes launched an energetic military action against the traitors that are concentrated in the city of Jimenez, bombing and machine-gunning them successfully. The panic that took place among them was enormous. The traitors were in panic, in disorder and running in all directions; they even had to open the corral doors to allow some horses to escape. The airplanes flew so low that Captain Farell, who was artilleryman of Lieutenant Colonel Fierro, received a bullet wound in both legs. Tomorrow our airplanes will return again to punish the traitors. Lieutenant Colonel Rodolfo Tostado Loaiza 'Jefe del Estado Mayor Presidencial'.
Three days after Farell was shot, Escobar was defeated by General Calles in Jimenez City, where he took about 6000 prisoners. This rebellion was quite serious, since a third of the officials and nearly 30,000 soldiers rebelled; In two months, more than 2000 men were killed." [More info here.]
Father Joyce testified of his visit to John R. Silliman: "...Mr. Silliman, personal representative of President Wilson to Carranza. I visited him in the office of Consul Canada, and asked that he take it up with the State Department and obtain a boat to ship those people out of the country. He said, " On what grounds?" I said to him, " If not on the grounds of religion, at least on the ground of humanity. These are women. The priests are men and will have to make shift for themselves." He then stood up and said, "It is generally admitted by everybody that the worst thing in Mexico, next to prostitution, is the Catholic Church, and both must go." To prevent a fight I was hustled out of the consul's office, and reprimanded in a military way for some words I had with Mr. Silliman."
Fr. Joyce also testified about how the U.S. Government refused all help for the refugees and noted "When the Americans evacuated Vera Cruz, I understood that more than 400 of the sisters were left behind. Afterward I was told that Carranza and Villa's army tried to have one prostitute to every four soldiers, and that many of these sisters were impressed as camp followers for Carranza's army..."
Mother Elias De Sta Sacto testified, in part, "They have closed the temples and prohibited the sacraments to the extent of shooting the priest who dares to hear confession or to administer the sacraments. The confessionals and some images of the saints have been burned in the public squares to the accompaniment of bands of music and impious speeches. They have profaned the churches, entering them on horseback, smashing the images, treading the relics under foot, throwing the Hosts about the floor and even giving them to the horses to eat with the fodder..."
"...Immorality has increased to such a degree that they have profaned not only virgins but have violated nuns, carrying them away by force where they now suffer horribly. To the great suffering of my soul I have seen in Mexico the sad and lamentable fate of many sisters who have been victims of the unbridled passions of the soldiers. I found many bewailing their misfortune and that were about to become mothers, some in their own homes, others in maternity hospitals. Others unable to flee from despair have surrendered to a life of evil..." See full details here.
Calles's successor Alvaro Obregon, who was elected in 1928 and slated to begin his second term as president after previously serving as president between 1924-1926, was assassinated prior to taking office. Wikipedia reports "As an ally of Calles, Obregon was hated by Catholics and was assassinated in La Bombilla Cafe on July 17, 1928, shortly after his return to Mexico City, by Jose de Leon Toral, a Roman Catholic opposed to the government's policies on religious matters."
"Though Obregon had been more lenient to Catholics during his time in office, it was also greatly accepted among Mexicans -including the Cristeros- that Calles was his puppet leader. In 1927, two of Leon Toral's friends Humberto and Miguel Pro were executed after having been convicted (wrongly) of plotting to assassinate Obregon. Because of this, and having been incited by a Catholic nun, Concepcion Acevedo de la Llata (also known as Madre Conchita), he decided to assassinate Obregon -whom he blamed for the Mexican government's atrocities against the Catholic Church- if he were to be re-elected. On 17 July 1928, two weeks after Obregon had been re-elected president, Leon Toral entered disguised as a caricaturist to La Bombilla, a restaurant in San √Āngel, during a banquet organized to honor general Obregon. He made a caricature of Obregon and Aaron Saenz, and showed it to Obregon, who told him the drawing had good likeness and suggested he continue. After Obregon turned around to sit down, Leon Toral suddenly drew a gun and shot him five or six times in the back, killing him instantly. Leon was arrested immediately and pleaded guilty, claiming he killed Obregon in order to facilitate the establishment of the Kingdom of Christ. Mother Conchita was also arrested and received a 20-year prison sentence, but was pardoned after serving 13 and eventually married Carlos Castro Balda, a bomber of the Mexican Chamber of Deputies. Leon Toral was sentenced to death and executed by firing squad in February 1929. His last words were 'Viva Cristo Rey!' (Long Live Christ the King!), the battle cry of the Cristeros."
After the assassination, Calles named himself 'Jefe Maximo,' (the 'political chieftain of Mexico') and appointed a series of puppet presidents between 1928 and 1934 who did his bidding. Wikipedia notes "Officially, after 1929, he served as minister of war, as he continued to suppress the rebellion of the Cristero War, but a few months later, after intervention of the United States ambassador Dwight Morrow, the Mexican government and the Cristeros signed a peace treaty. During the Maximato, Calles became increasingly authoritarian and would also serve as Minister of Industry and Commerce. In the early 1930s he appears to have flirted with the idea of implementing aspects of fascism in the government, and the ideology clearly had an influence on him..."
Historicaltextarchive notes "Historians generally refer to the 1928-1936 as the Maximato, a period when Calles ruled behind the scenes... Calles had become so corrupt, conservative, and anti-worker that the PNR ran Lazaro Cardenas, a liberal governor of Michoacan and a Revolutionary general for president. Cardenas exiled Calles in 1936."
Dr. Carlos M. Larralde, in Roberto Galvan: A Latino Leader of the 1940s, notes Calles dealings with labor union organizer Roberto Galvan (1911-1958) in San Diego:
"Galvan failed to get support from exiled Mexican President Plutarco El√≠as Calles who spent five years in San Diego beginning in 1936. Observers found him to be "not always a strong leader and totally lacking in charisma." While Calles listened to Galvan's crusade against the Klan, he expressed strongly anti-Communist and even Fascist sympathies. For example, Calles read Adolf Hitler's Mein Kampf with admiration. In September 1940 an exasperated Galvan had lunch with Calles to discuss the Klan's atrocities along the Mexican border. After hearing him with interest, Calles suggested that they try communicating with the deceased victims through a certain spiritualist in Chula Vista. A flabbergasted Galvan later telephoned McWilliams to tell him about the meeting. Calles' fascination with spiritualists remained with him long after he returned to Mexico in the spring of 1941."
Incidently, Dr. Larralde's essay on Galvin includes a great deal of additional interesting information about that period in California's history, such as the following excerpts:
"Senator Jack B. Tenney's California Un-American Activities Committee investigated the Ku Klux Klan between 1941 and 1947. George H. Weiner of the Subversive Activities Detail of the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Office testified that the Klan was basically harmless and that people like Roberto Galvan who complained about the Klan "have sought to gain their own purposes and make it appear like it [crimes against Mexicans] was [an] organized Klan activity." C. B. Horrall, Chief of the Los Angeles Police Department, supported Weiner's statements... The Klan also tried to undermine the political clout of Latinos in San Diego. San Diego's Masonic lodge Anahuar supported Latino civil rights and invited Galvan to join their organization on December 27, 1951. However, Cardinal Francis Spellman, a fierce anti-Communist, prohibited Catholics from joining the Freemasons. It was thought that Klan members had drawn his attention to the rising Latino membership in Anahuar... The San Diego Masonic Anahuac Lodge certificate issued to Roberto Galvan on December 27, 1951. Senator Tenney believed that such organizations harbored Communists. Author's collection."
Jennie Purnell's 1999 book Popular Movements and State Formation in Revolutionary Mexico: The Agraristas and Cristeros of Michoacan presents a detailed account of "why thousands of peasants sided with the Church against the state" and "why so many peasants who considered themselves devout Catholics took up arms against the Church." Some excerpts of the book available online also note the surprised reaction of various military and government officials to the resistance:
"By mid January, the U.S. military attache had reported that there were "very active" centers of rebellion with an estimated 3,000 rebels in arms, excluding the Yaquis of Sonora. At the end of the month, U.S. consul general Alexander Weddell somewhat more dramatically announced that the "Specter of Revolution is to be observed in all directions, seemingly hydra-headed, despite savage repression by the government."
U.S. consul Dudley Dwyre, prone to some exaggeration, reported that the entire population of Jalisco supported the rebels, except for the "federal and state governments, police, and radical labor and agrarian groups."
By the end of the summer, the U.S. military attache reported that "conditions were growing steadily worse" in the northwest, there being an estimated "1200 to 1500 malcontents, well-armed but poorly supplied with ammunition, and readily disposed to break out in open rebellion at any moment."
Although federal troops were sometimes able to occupy the major towns for short periods of time, General Rodrigues Escobar, chief of military operations in Colima, confided to U.S. vice-consul E.W. Eaton in October that southwestern Michoacan was "in the complete control of the rebels." Eaton by this point, finally used the word rebel himself, rather than bandit, and, with uncharacteristic political astuteness, noted the anti-state character of the rebellion: "All of the rebels in this section claim to be in rebelllion against the enforcement of the religious laws of the country, but it is suspected that some of them are rebels because they have always been against the constituted government, and have accepted this as an excuse to rise up again."
...Poorly armed and lacking coordinated leadership, most Cristero rebels stayed close to home, engaging in sporadic guerilla warfare rather than attacks on federal garrisons or larger towns. In many cases, this was thepreferred mode of operation, because the peasant rebels were not always concerned with...
...Guerilla warfare did not accomplish much in military terms, but it proved quite difficult to eradicate. As the British charge d affaires put it:
"I hear of good authority that these movement are mostly the work of small roving bands, whose mobility and local knowledge make them dificult for the trained troops to catch, while they draw reinforcements as required from among local sympathizers. The latter, when their particular enterprise has been attempted or contact is made by Federal columns, simply disperse and endeavor to regain their homes. For this reason, the authorities themselves probably cannot estimate the real numbers of their armed opponents, while generally well-informed people offer the most diberse estimates, varying from 1000 to 20000."
...By late 1927, the Cristeros had the capacity to coordinate and carry out large-scale attacks that nvolved the participation of groups from different regions and states. With reference to Zacatecas, Jalisco and Michoacan, the U.S. charge d'affaires noted, in some confusion, that "rebel groups pass so frequently from one to the other State that it is very difficult to determine whether they are actually operating in one State or another."
"... Who were these new crusaders? They were the people. As one Federale wrote: "We run no risk of making a mistake (by massacring one and all): they all resist." They were 95% rural folk: peasants, artisans, miners, muleteers, or rural landholders. There was, for instance, Luis Navarro Origel, with a degree in philosophy and a third-order Franciscan: in 1926, he took the lead of the men of the village where he was mayor. He declared: "I am going to kill for Christ those who kill Christ, and perhaps die for Him if need be; I am going to offer the blood of redemption." He fell at the head of his troops on August 10, 1928, at the age of 30. The city folk who joined them were especially students and the women involved in the St. Joan of Arc Brigades. Some of these 25,000 heroines were only 14 years old. They acted as liaison agents or scouts, nurses, collectors of money or munitions in the arsenals where they infiltrated as workers! Woe to those who fell into the clutches of the Federates' hardened soldiers....But they never betrayed any information.
Beautiful youth of Mexico. Jos√© Sanchez was 13. In February 1928 he was surrounded by the Federales. He gave up his horse to the group leader who was wounded and covered his retreat. Running out of ammunition, he was captured. "Know it well," he said, "I am not surrendering, I have merely run out of ammo." He was slaughtered. A note was found in his pocket: "My dearest Mom: Here I am a captive, and they are going to kill me. I am happy. The only thing that troubles me is that you are going to cry. Don't cry. We shall meet again." Signed, Jose, killed for Christ the King.
Tomasino was a member of the executive committee of the ACJM (Mexican Catholic Youth Association) and prefect of the congregation of Mary. Arrested, he was offered his freedom if he talked. "Really, you would be making a mistake: free, I would continue to fight for Christ the King. For us, the fight for our freedom of worship is not optional." In August 1927, he was hanged. He was 17.
... The Mystery of Iniquity The year 1928 was terrible: the infernal columns had received the order to deport the rural population to "concentration camps"26 where famine and epidemics decimated them. At the least show of resistance, the Federates would massacre them. Harvests and flocks were seized, grazing land burned, and villages destroyed by the thousands. Despite this scorched earth policy, the Cristeros stood fast like latter-day Machabees. In 1929, the government renounced its policy of governing the countryside. Three-fourths of inhabitable Mexico was in the hands of the troops of Christ the King, victory was in reach especially as the riffraff in Mexico were fighting each other, and in the United States Hoover, who was not a Mason, was elected! Then they learned that the secret negotiations between the Mexican government and the Vatican had resulted in an accord. On June 21, the Mexican episcopate (except for one of its members, His Excellency Jose de Jesus Manriquez y Zarate) signed a "resolution" of the conflict with the ruling power on bases "negotiated" by a US Jesuit, a Fr. Walsh. The accord provided for: (1) immediate, unconditional cease fire; (2) the resumption of public worship beginning the next day (June 22).
That was all. It restored them to the same situation that prevailed in 1926 with all the anti-Catholic laws then in effect, including the registration of priests! In the text, the Cristeros are called fanatics directed by a few third-rate priests; their revolt was an error, an imprudence, even a sin: they must lay down their arms under pain of excommunication...
"His Holiness the Pope, by the intermediary of the most excellent Apostolic Nuncio, has decided, for reasons which are unknown to us but which, as Catholics, we accept, that public worship will be resumed tomorrow without the law being changed...This arrangement...has wrested from us that which is most noble and most holy on our flag, at the moment when the Church has declared that she will resign herself to what she has obtained...Consequently, the National Guard assumes responsibility for the conflict....As for ourselves as men, we have a satisfaction that no one can take from us: the National Guard does not disappear defeated by its enemies, but rather abandoned by the very ones who were to be the first to receive the fruit of our sacrifices and abnegation! Ave, Christ! Those who for You are going to humiliation, to exile, and, perhaps, to an unglorious death,...with the most fervent love salute You, and once more proclaim You as King of our country."Six thousand Cristeros obeyed, and were immediately massacred. In three years, they had only lost 5,000 men in combat! The Mexican episcopate decreed the excommunication of the Cristero priests, but those who had not been killed during the war (180) had already been martyred...All was lost.
The new president, the Masonic lawyer Fortes Gil, rejoiced. At the summer solstice banquet, he acknowledged his astonishment at the unconditional capitulation of a victorious army, and his intention to continue the fight: "The fight did not begin yesterday. The fight is eternal. The fight began 20 centuries ago." Indeed, but the novelty was that the Vatican was not on the right side. Freemasonry, condemned by all the popes from the 18th century (Clement XII, in 1738) to the end of the 19th (in 1892, Leo XIII equated Freemasonry with Satanism), had infiltrated the Church at the highest levels of the hierarchy: Were not G. della Chiesa (the future Benedict XV) and A. Ratti (the future Pius XI) the "proteges" of Cardinal Rampolla? In 1926, was it not Pius XI who condemned Action Frangaise in accordance with the sect's desires. In 1928, was not Fr. Vallet expelled from Spain and his work suppressed by a hierarchy that preferred to favor the Opus Dei."
Note that Luis Farell, the Mexican pilot praised for killing Cristeros, was given awards and commedations by President Gil: "Because of his actions in battle, on April 5 of 1929, Farell he was promoted to Major and the President Emilio Portes Gil awarded him with the Cruz de Guerra medal for having flown hundreds of missions and for having engaged the enemy in battle at least 50 times. In addition, the President appointed him as 'Jefe del Estado Mayor Presidencial', a prominent presidential guard staff. A few days after leaving the hospital, on June 21. 1929, Luis Farell got married to Miss Ana Samaniego Castillo, and on August 12, the President presented him with a Waco model 10 biplane."
Martin Hill is a Catholic paleoconservative and civil rights advocate. His work has been featured in the Los Angeles Daily News, San Gabriel Valley Tribune, The Orange County Register, KNBC4 TV Los Angeles, The Press Enterprise, LewRockwell.com, WhatReallyHappened.com, Infowars.com, PrisonPlanet.com, Economic Policy Journal, FreedomsPhoenix, Haaretz, TMZ, Veterans Today, Jonathan Turley blog, The Dr. Katherine Albrecht Show, National Motorists Association, RomanCatholicReport.com, WorldNetDaily, OverdriveOnline.com, Educate-Yourself.org, Dr. Kevin Barrett's Truth Jihad radio show, Strike-The-Root.com, ActivistPost.com, Los Angeles Catholic Lay Mission Newspaper, KFI AM 640, IamtheWitness.com, Redlands Daily Facts, BlackBoxVoting, The Michael Badnarik Show, The Wayne Madsen Report, Devvy.com, Rense.com, The Contra Costa Times, Pasadena Star News, Silicon Valley Mercury News, Long Beach Press Telegram, Inland Valley Daily Bulletin, L.A. Harbor Daily Breeze, CopBlock.org, DavidIcke.com, Whittier Daily News, KCLA FM Hollywood, The Fullerton Observer, Antiwar.com, From The Trenches World Report, and many others. Archives can be found at LibertyFight.com and DontWakeMeUp.Org.
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