Thursday, November 27, 2014

My hunch is that if asked, most cannot tell you the ACTUAL history of the Thanksgiving holiday.

As you all gather around your sacrificial turkey or ham to feast with your family,  I am either heating up a frozen dinner or getting takeout pizza.  Alone.

Here is a well-written explanation of the actual history of the Thanksgiving holiday, courtesy of Illuminati Decoded:

The story began in 1614 when a band of English explorers sailed home to England with a ship full of Patuxet Indians for slavery. They left behind smallpox which virtually wiped out those who had escaped capture. By the time the Pilgrims arrived in Massachusetts Bay they found only one living Patuxet Indian, a man named 'Squanto' who had survived slavery in England and knew their language. He taught them to grow corn and to fish, and negotiated a peace treaty between the Pilgrims and the Wampanoag Nation. At the end of their first year, the Pilgrims held a great feast honoring Squanto and the Wampanoags.

But as word spread in England about the paradise to be found in the new world, religious zealots called 'Puritans' began arriving by the boat load. Finding no fences around the land, they considered it to be in the public domain. Joined by other British settlers, they looted land, capturing strong young Natives for slaves, and killing the rest. But the Pequot Nation had not agreed to the peace treaty 'Squanto' had negotiated and so they fought back. Known as 'Pequot War', although it was one sided favoring the colonists, was one of the bloodiest Indian massacres.

In 1637 near present day Groton, Connecticut, over 700 men, women and children of the Pequot Tribe had gathered for their annual 'Green Corn Festival' which is our modern day 'Thanksgiving' celebration. But the story is not that simple. In the predawn hours the sleeping Indians were surrounded by English and Dutch mercenaries who ordered them to come outside. Those who came out were shot or clubbed to death while the terrified women and children who huddled inside the longhouse were burned alive. The next day the governor of the Massachusetts Bay Colony declared "A Day Of Thanksgiving" because 700 unarmed men, women and children had been murdered as a celebration.

Cheered by their "victory", the colonists and the Indians that they convinced to fight on their side attacked village after village. Women and children over 14 were sold into slavery while the rest were simply murdered. Boats loaded with as many as 500 slaves regularly left the ports of New England. Bounties were paid for 'Indian scalps' to encourage as many deaths as possible.

Following an especially successful raid against the Pequot in what is now Stamford, Connecticut, the churches announced a second day of "Thanksgiving" to celebrate victory over the 'savages'. During the feasting, the hacked off heads of Natives were kicked through the streets like soccer balls. Even the friendly Wampanoag did not escape the madness. Their chief was beheaded, and his head impaled on a pole in Plymouth, Massachusetts -- where it remained on display for 24 years.

The killings became more and more frenzied, with days of 'Thanksgiving' feasts being held after each successful massacre. George Washington finally suggested that only one day of 'Thanksgiving' per year be set aside instead of celebrating each and every massacre. Later Abraham Lincoln decreed Thanksgiving Day to be a legal national holiday during the Civil War -- on the same day he ordered troops to march against the starving Sioux in Minnesota (another infamous Indian massacre).

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