Monday, February 21, 2005

George Bush Geneology - Eugenics-by-Warfare: Samuel Bush, Remington Arms, Rockefeller Pawn, Merchants of Death, WWI,

George Bush Geneology - Eugenics-by-Warfare: Samuel Bush, Remington Arms, Rockefeller Pawn, Merchants of Death, WWI,

Follow the Money!

Bush Fortune Soaked in Blood...

Samuel Bush,
<br />Merchant of Death

Trading With The Enemy
<br />Charles Higham
I am sharing this collection of links to background data which establishes the association of Remington Firearms Company to George W. Bush's great-grandfather, Samuel Prescott Bush, and the "Merchants of Death". These links neither individually, nor collectively, are a "smoking gun" to conspiracy -- they only establish who was related to whom in the Eugenics-by-Warfare operations of the haughty elite leading into WWI & WWII.

Samuel Prescott Bush has received a free ride of scruitiny as a eugenicist because most old historical data is not online on the internet. What mentions there are all incestuously lead back to one or two sources, the Taupley Book or the Phillips Book. Forensic reconstruction of the mind which formed the son Prescott Sheldon Bush (Trading With The Enemy) is made most difficult due to fragmentation and dispersal of data. Nonetheless, we persevere. A man opposed to eugenics would not have prospered, as Sam Bush did, completely surrounded by Eugenics-through-Warfare patrons like Percy Rockefeller, William Rockefeller, and John D. Rockefeller.

American Dynasty: Aristocracy, Fortune, and the Politics of Deceit in the House of Bush by Kevin Phillips

George Bush: The Unauthorized Biography

by Webster Griffin Tarpley, Anton Chaitkin, Webster Tarpley

  • Paperback: 700 pages
  • Publisher: Tree of Life Pubns; Reprint edition (October, 2004)
  • ISBN: 0930852923

George Bush: The Unauthorized Biography

American Dynasty: Aristocracy, Fortune, and the Politics of Deceit in the House of Bush

by Kevin Phillips

  • # Hardcover: 320 pages
  • # Publisher: Viking Books (January 1, 2004)
  • # ISBN: 0670032646


For political reasons, office-seekers in the Bush family have frequently poor-mouthed their antecedents. Senator Prescott Bush pretended that modest income kept his father from sending him to law school after he graduated from Yale in 1913. George H.W. Bush purported to have “interviewed” for his first job. George W. Bush chose to picture himself as a young man molded and Texified by San Jacinto Junior High School. The historian Herbert Parmet, in his biography George Bush: The Life of a Lone Star Yankee, described the tactical genesis:

Prescott’s recorded reminiscences, given in 1966, presents, somewhat disingenuously, a hint of genteel poverty, undoubtedly a habit cultivated by one who had spent the bulk of his previous two decades canvassing for votes among ordinary people. To deny the realities of his background, the stature of his father as a leading industrialist of the day, was consistent with perpetuating the myth of the self-made man. Prescott had been a U.S. Senator from Connecticut at the time he gave the interview and was practiced at minimizing his pedigree. He claimed that his father did not have enough money to put him through law school, a notion of financial limitations not only at variance with his career and lifestyle but also one strongly rejected by those who knew anything about him.
(Parmet, p. 21)

In fact, Samuel Bush had become wealthy as the president of Buckeye Steel Castings, a railroad equipment manufacturing firm, which he headed from 1908 until his retirement in 1927. It was a fair-sized steel plant, sprawling across many acres and specializing in railroad couplings and other steel castings needed by the large Morgan, Harriman and Rockefeller-controlled rail systems. Frank Rockefeller, the brother of John D. and William who went into Great Lakes iron ore and steel, preceded Samuel Bush as Buckeye’s president from 1905 to 1908, which gave Bush a tie to the Rockefeller family, with its Standard Oil and National City Bank holdings.

Prominent in Ohio railroading as well as steel, Bush became a director of the Pennsylvania Railroad’s Ohio subsidiaries, of the Hocking Valley Railway and Norfolk and Western Railway, and of the Huntington National Bank. From 1917-18, he served on the War Industries Board in charge of the forgings, guns, small arms and ammunition section and later the facilities division. Besides founding the Ohio Tax League, Bush became the first President of the National Association of Manufacturer [discredited statement] and a director of the Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland. He built a big house in the Columbus suburb of Bexley, known for its lavish gardens, and sent his children east to boarding school – the girls to Connecticut’s Westover, the boys (including Prescott) to Episcopalian St. George’s in Newport, Rhode Island. The family spent summers in fashionable seaside Watch Hill, Rhode Island.

As the war progressed, Dillon was appointed to be Bernard Baruch’s assistant at the War Industries Board. Baruch, also a Wall Street investor/speculator, had business ties to E.H. Harriman. In 1918 George Bush’s paternal grandfather, Samuel Bush, a railroad equipment executive in Ohio, was appointed chief of the Ordnance, Small Arms and Ammunition Section and director of the Facilities Division of that board, and Robert S. Lovett, former Houston lawyer and Harriman chief, also served on the board. Others on the board were Herbert Bayard Swope and Harrison Williams. In 1924 Harrison Williams created North American Company (Noramco), which by 1930 was one of America’s largest utilities holding companies (Clarence Dillon handled most of the underwritings for Noramco and its subsidiaries). North American controlled ten companies: North American Edison, Union Electric Light & Power, St. Louis County Gas, Washington Railway & Electric, West Kentucky Coal, and Western Powerwhich, in turn, controlled other companies which controlled others—for a total of 50 companies in a five-level pyramid. Results 137 for Frank Rockefeller "Great Lakes" iron ore and steel.

167 [photo] Representatives of the Fleet of Vessels Built in 1896

Coralia, Ramapo, Pere Marquette, Frank Rockefeller and Barge, Enquirer, City of Buffalo, Shenango No. 2, W D Rees, Appomattox, North Land, Maricopa and Barge Results 1,320 for "Samuel Bush" Harriman.

In an attempt to keep the chain of production in Merritt control, they borrowed money from J.D. Rockefeller in order to establish a rail line from the port of Duluth to the Range, as well as build the largest loading dock on the Great Lakes. Things started to come apart for the Merritts, however, as they stretched themselves too thin in a depressed economy.

Things went well until the Panic of 1893. To stay afloat, the Merritts approached Rockefeller for more capital and were given a $2 million loan. But the Depression got worse and the Merritts couldn't raise sufficient capital to stave off their creditors. They went to Rockefeller after trying other capitalists and J.D. bought them out for $900,000.

Many people think Rockefeller was the bad guy in this scenario. Actually, Minnesota creditors who forced the Merritts to sell out were the bad guys. Nevertheless, Merritt properties were worth approximately $335 million. Business was business and Rockefeller was well funded and understood the value of controlling the supply chain, and the Merritts just simply lost out in the great depression of the era.

History of Remington Firearms by K. D. Kirkland
History of Remington Firearms

by K. D. Kirkland

  • Hardcover
  • Publisher: Holiday House (August, 1988)
  • ISBN: 0671096028

Remington Arms in American history

by Alden Hatch

  • Unknown Binding: 364 pages
  • ASIN: B0006C589A

Cleveland Hoadley Dodge (26 Jan 1860-24 Jun 1926) (M$T1912) (1) (1910-1919) Original Trustee, Russell Sage Foundation (4-11-1907). Wilson intimate. Original Trustee, Institute for Government Research (IGR) (late 1915). VP, Phelps Dodge Corporation. NY 2001 Society. National City Company (1st securities affiliate) (illegal according to A.G. opinion suppressed by President Taft). Owned 2,500 shares of National City Bank of New York (1-22-1913); Director (1917-1918 Period). Winchester Arms Co., Union Metallic Cartridges, Remington Arms Co., Atlantic Mutual Ins. Co., National City Bank and Kuhn Loeb & Co. married Grace Parish (11 Oct 1883).

President Woodrow Wilson, the great liberal who signed the Federal Reserve Act and declared war against Germany, had an odd career for a man who is now enshrined as a defender of the common people. His chief supporter in both his campaigns for the Presidency was Cleveland H. Dodge, of Kuhn Loeb, who controlled National City Bank of New York. Dodge was also President of the Winchester Arms Company and Remington Arms Company. He was very close to President Wilson


Results 17 for SecretsOfFedReserve.

[9] The Strange Death of FRANKLIN D. ROOSEVELT

an excerpt from:

The strange death of Franklin D. Roosevelt;: History of the Roosevelt-Delano dynasty, America's royal family (["Blacked out" American history series])

by Emanuel Mann Josephson

  • Unknown Binding: 283 pages
  • Publisher: Chedney Press; [New and rev. ed.] edition (1959)
  • ASIN: B0006AVTTU





President Wilson was a quite synthetic creation of the Wall Street interests. The principal figure in building him up and imposing him on the nation was his intimate friend and life-long associate Cleveland H. Dodge, a Princeton classmate of Wilson's and an in-law of the Rockefellers who together with Cyrus Hall McCormick, gave him the Princeton professorship, privately supplemented his salary in conjunction with Percy R. Pyne (National City Bank), promoted him to Princeton's president, and through George Harvey, the Morgan-Ryan-Rockefeller agent and president of Harper's Publishing Company, secured him the governorship of New Jersey from Democratic boss, Senator James Smith, Jr. on payment to him of $75,000 by Dodge. (McCombs' "Making Wilson President", p. 20) In 1908, Harvey predicted in Harper's Weekly, on behalf of the Wall Street crowd, that Wilson would be elected Governor of New Jersey in 1910, and President in 1912. And the clique carried out their scheme on time and without a hitch, while making it appear to the public that Wilson actually opposed the political bosses who put through the deal that made him President.

Dodge was not engaged in politics for his health. He was director of the National City Bank, a principal of the Phelps Dodge Copper Company, and heavily interested in the munition industry—including Remington Arms Company, Winchester Arms Company and Union Metallic Cartridge Company. With such heavy interests at stake it was necessary that he be assured that his pal, Woodrow Wilson, would take orders with. out question and that Wilson assure his associates of it. This Wilson did in dinners arranged with representatives of the Rockefeller-Morgan crowd. Among them was a dinner for Wilson held at Beechwood, home of Frank A. Vanderlip, President of the National City Bank, which was attended by James Stillman and William Rockefeller. Wilson agreed to permit Vanderlip to write the monetary views for his speeches. But Wilson would not take these views directly from Vanderlip because he did not want the public to realize that his pretended opposition to the financial interests and the trusts was a fraud. William G. McAdoo served as go-between. (Frank A. Vanderlip and Boyden Sparks, From FarmBoy to Financier, pp. 225-226).

At the time of Wilson's inauguration, Dodge was under indictment in the Territory of New Mexico and Arizona for a land deal fraud. Following Wilson's inauguration, the case was promptly dismissed.

Peace is not conducive to great profits in the munitions industries. Dodge was more than a little interested in a good sized war. Franklin Delano Roosevelt had campaigned for Wilson with the support of Dodge and his Rockefeller-Morgan allies. The hold that the Roosevelt-Delano Dynasty had on Wilson is illustrated by his appointment of Frederic A. Delano, F. D. R.'s uncle, as vice-governor of the Federal Reserve Bank, a key position in national finance.

Geraldine Rockefeller Dodge

Born to wealth and social position, Geraldine Rockefeller Dodge, daughter of William Rockefeller and niece of John D. Rockefeller, Sr., grew up during America's Gilded Age. ... After her 1907 marriage to Marcellus Hartley Dodge, scion of the Remington Arms Company, the Dodges moved to New Jersey.

The Rockefellers, undeniably the richest family in America, increased their fortune by marrying into other wealthy and influential families. By 1937, there existed "an almost unbroken line of biological relationships from the Rockefellers through one-half of the wealthiest sixty families in the nation."

Percy Rockefeller (John, Jr.'s cousin), married Isabel Stillman, daughter of James A. Stillman, President of National City Bank, and William G. Rockefeller (another cousin), married S. Elsie Stillman.

Ethel Geraldine Rockefeller married Marcellus Hartley Dodge, which linked Standard Oil and National City Bank, to the $50,000,000 fortune of the Remington Arms Company and the Phelps Dodge Corp.

The Creature from Jekyll Island : A Second Look at the Federal Reserve

The Creature from Jekyll Island : A Second Look at the Federal Reserve

by G. Edward Griffin

  • Paperback: 608 pages
  • Publisher: American Media (CA); 8th edition (May 1, 1998)
  • ISBN: 0912986212


In the summer of 2000 RSA was invited to exhibit Remington firearms that were relevant to an island on the coast of Southern Georgia in the late 19th and early 20th Century. The exhibit was entitled: THE HUNT: Game, Guns and Gentlemen of Jekyll Island, and was on display from May through August, 2000. The island is important in Remington history because two of its owners had summer homes on Jekyll Island: Marcellus Hartley and Marcellus Hartley Dodge. Remington arms owned by RSA members and sold by the company between 1888 and 1933 were on display all summer long.

Remington Employee War Efforts

  • Marcellus Hartley - Acquired E. Remington and Sons

  • Marcellus Hartley founder, president and sole owner of the Union Metallic Cartridge Company, acquired E. Remington and Sons, in 1888, which became The Remington Arms Company.

  • Marcellus Hartley Dodge - president of Remington Arms

  • Marcellus Hartley Dodge grandson of Marcellus Hartley graduated from Columbia University. At the age of 22, he assumed the presidency of The Remington Arms Company.

  • World War I

  • World War I had a huge impact on Remington's position in the international arena. The company hired more than 13,000 new employees, at its Ilion works, between 1914 and 1917. Woodrow Wilson conferred with Marcellus Hartley Dodge just three days before the United States declared war on Germany on April 6, 1917. Remington Arms supplied thousands of rifles to Czar Nicholas, in the days preceding the Russian Revolution. Czar Nicholas placed orders for a million rifles with Remington Arms. The Russians defaulted on their payment, after the death of the Czar. These same Russian rifles were later sold to the U.S. Army for use in World War. These arms helped the U.S. enter the war quickly. Remington Arms supplied American, British and French forces with arms. The company provided Belgium with all of its ammunition. Remington Arms produced 69% of all rifles used by American troops, and more than 50% of small-arms ammunition required by the U.S. and the Allies.

Marcellus Hartley Dodge inherited several of the responsible financial positions held by his grandfather. He had just been graduated from Columbia University, voted the luckiest member of the class. At the age of 22, the young Mr. Dodge assumed the presidency of The Remington Arms Company. [date???] ...

... As president of Remington Arms, Marcellus Hartley Dodge took control as an active participant in the growth of the company, achieving and in some ways exceeding the degree of success attained by his grandfather.

Just as his grandfather had saved Equitable, Dodge was responsible for saving the New York Times. Times publisher Adolph S. Ochs had borrowed $100,000 from Marcellus Hartley in 1896 to reorganize the paper, and needed to borrow additional funds in 1905. Ochs put up 51 percent of the Times stock as collateral, borrowing an additional $300,000 from Dodge, who quietly kept the notes in his personal safety deposit box for the next eleven years until the loan was repaid.

Dodge was also a director of both the Equitable Life Assurance Society and the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad. His inheritance from his grandfather made him vice-president of Union Metallic Cartridge Company, and president of the Bridgeport Gun Implement Company and the M. Hartley Company.

The combined income generated by these various positions allowed him to buy out all other shareholders of Remington Arms, and he soon became sole owner and one of the nation's most powerful industrialists.

Merchants of death: A study of the international armament industry, (The Garland library of war and peace)

by H. C. (Helmuth Carol) Engelbrecht

  • Unknown Binding: 308 pages
  • Publisher: Garland Pub (1972)
  • ISBN: 0824003276

Pierre S. Du Pont and the Making of the Modern Corporation

Pierre S. Du Pont and the Making of the Modern Corporation

by Alfred D., Jr. Chandler, Stephen Salsbury

  • Paperback: 722 pages
  • Publisher: Beard Books (August 1, 2000)
  • ISBN: 1587980231

When we hear about the Du Pont Company with think of synthetics and even nylon, but few realize that the Du Pont Company was founded as a maker of explosives - - black powder to be exact and that this firm was founded in 1802.

World War One brought a windfall of profits to Du Pont that had expanded far beyond black powder. Adding smokeless powder and dynamite to its products and selling to the powers fighting the war, Du Pont Company soon was, probably unfairly, dubbed "the merchants of death."

The Arms of Krupp: The Rise and Fall of the Industrial Dynasty that Armed Germany at War by William Manchester

The Arms of Krupp: The Rise and Fall of the Industrial Dynasty that Armed Germany at War

by William Manchester

  • Paperback: 992 pages
  • Publisher: Back Bay Books; 1st Back B edition (March 4, 2003)
  • ISBN: 0316529400

Titan : The Life of John D. Rockefeller, Sr.
Titan : The Life of John D. Rockefeller, Sr.


  • Hardcover: 800 pages
  • Publisher: Random House; 1st ed edition (May 5, 1998)
  • ISBN: 0679438084

Engines of War: Merchants of Death and the New Arms Race

by James Adams

  • Hardcover: 307 pages
  • Publisher: Atlantic Monthly Pr; 1st Atlantic Monthly Press ed edition (May 1, 1990)
  • ISBN: 0871133520

Why was President Eisenhower concerned about a military-industrial conspiracy? I can tentatively suggest two reasons. First was sheer frustration at his inability to control systems costs. In his pre-election "Morningside Heights Agreement," he promised that he would save $3 billion in the defense budget by eliminating inefficiency. After election, he could find savings of that magnitude only by curtailing the B-52 program1 and continually found himself justifying excessive defense expenditures to the Taft wing of his own party. To his annoyance, he found that these expenditures were supported by the uniformed services. That may explain the military half of the equation. The second reason, which may explain the industrial half, rests on Eisenhower's experiences years earlier as a major assigned to the War Department. In 1929, he became assistant executive to the Assistant Secretary of War, responsible for assuring wartime industrial mobilization. In 1930, he developed a mobilization plan that would have limited manufacturers' profits to "6 percent on 'what it is claimed is the investment"2 and publicized it the following year in The Infantry Journal. Subsequently, as aide to the Chief of Staff of the Army, he must have followed the hearings of the special committee investigating the munitions industry that began in the fall of 1934 and concluded in 1936. It may be that the Nye Committee's "Merchants of Death" theory confirmed his own beliefs regarding industry and profits. We do not know.

WE DO KNOW that the "Merchants of Death". theory is still alive and well as illustrated by the third book under review, The Arms Bazaar.* Although Anthony Sampson admits that there was not and is not evidence of an international armaments ring, he concluded that the nature of the industry and its relations with the military lead to immoral and unethical practices. The book is little more than an update of the late George Thayer's magisterial The War Business (1970), which traced the development of the arms trade in Western Europe and the United States from the 1880s through Vietnam. Sampson, best known for his book on the multinational oil companies, the Seven Sisters (1975), has updated Thayer by covering the Northrop, Lockheed, and Dassault scandals, the civil war in Lebanon, and Iran's growing importance in the arms trade, but there is nothing here that has not been reported by the press. The introduction's two-page list of acknowledgments, ranging from Lieutenant General Howard M. Fish, USAF (then Director of the Defense Security Assistance Agency) and George Ball to Gavin Lyall, the author and film writer, suggests more than it produces--a weak closing paragraph concluding, "the more the public is informed and involved, the more prospect there will be of achieving a saner world." Is that all we can expect from 340 pages of text?

Du Pont's GM and Rockefeller's Standard Oil of New Jersey collaborated with I.G. Farben, the Nazi chemical cartel, to form Ethyl GmbH. This subsidiary, now called Ethyl Inc., built German factories to give the Nazis leaded gas fuel (synthetic tetraethyl fuel) for their military vehicles (1936-1939). Snell quotes from German records captured during the war:

"The fact that since the beginning of the war we could produce lead-tetraethyl is entirely due to the circumstances that, shortly before, the Americans [Du Pont, GM and Standard Oil] had presented us with the production plants complete with experimental knowledge. Without lead-tetraethyl the present method of warfare would be unthinkable."

Note 8: Du Pont gained a monopoly in American production of smokeless powder by about the turn of the century. A government antitrust action in 1912 resulted in the creation of the Hercules and Atlas companies, but Du Pont retained its monopoly in military smokeless powders at least until the start of the war (after U.S. entry into the war Du Pont helped to establish Government powder factories). Du Pont produced 733,380 tons of military explosives for the Allies, including the United States during the war, an estimated 40 percent of the total used by them; this yields a total figure for the Allies of about 1,833,380 tons. The United States--primarily Du Pont-- reportedly supplied at least half of the powder used by the French Army and most of that used by Italy. The company also supplied much powder to Britain; in 1916 General Hedlam, chief of the British Munitions Board, reportedly said that "the Du Pont Company is entitled to the credit of saving the British Army." It also produced an unknown but probably substantial quantity of powder for the Russians; Engelbrecht and Hanigen, in their 1934 book "Merchants of Death" (which helped to inspire the Nye Committee hearings on the munitions trade), tell of a check Du Pont received from the Russian government for $60 million, "one of the largest checks ever written."

Sources: Du Pont Company, "A History of the Du Pont Company's Relations with the United States Government 1802-1927," (Wilmington, Delaware: 1928); Grosvenor B. Clarkson, "Industrial America in the World War: The Strategy Behind the Line 1917-1918" (Cambridge, 1923); H. C. Engelbrecht and F. C. Hanighen, "Merchants of Death: A Study of the International Armament Industry" (New York, 1934), p. 180. Hedlam quote from Du Pont's "Du Pont: The Autobiography of an American Enterprise" (1952), p. 76.



CONSERVATIVE POWER IN AMERICA By John Micklethwait Adrian Wooldridge


  • Hardcover: 400 pages
  • Publisher: The Penguin Press (May 24, 2004)
  • ISBN: 1594200203

George W.'s paternal great-grandfather, Samuel P. Bush, was a steel and railroad executive who became the first president of the National Association of Manufacturers and a founding member of the United States Chamber of Commerce. His maternal great-grandfather, George Herbert Walker, was even grander. The cofounder of W. A. Harriman, Wall Street's oldest private investment bank, Walker's stature was summed up by his twin Manhattan addresses: his office at One Wall Street and his home at One Sutton Place. There was certainly muck beneath this brass: both Walker and Bush had their share of Wall Street shenanigans and cozy government deals, but in the age of Rockefeller, Vanderbilt and Morgan such things were expected.

A Bush Family Primer

Newspaper article by Jennifer Harper; The Washington Times, January 21, 2001

Subjects: Bush, George

...The new presidents great-grandfathers include Samuel P. Bush, a charter member of the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, director of the Federal Reserve Bank in Cleveland and a close adviser to President Herbert Hoover. Results 235 for "Samuel P. Bush" "National Association of Manufacturers".

For more than a century, the National Association of Manufacturers has played a unique role in promoting a strong manufacturing economy and economic growth, resulting in higher living standards for American employees. This summary provides a brief history of the NAM and its contributions to the growth and advancement of the United States.

Origin. The NAM was founded in Cincinnati, Ohio in 1895.

A group of Cincinnati businessmen, largely composed of members of the Cincinnati and Hamilton County Manufacturers Association, convened in Oddfellows Hall in Cincinnati on January 22-25, 1895. A total of 583 association and manufacturing executives from all corners of the U.S. attended. Thomas Dolan of Philadelphia was chosen as the non-partisan association's first president. ...

A Historic Look at Our Area Chambers of Commerce

June 2, 2003

As we celebrate Ohio’s bicentennial it is important to look back to see what has established Ohio as a wonderful place for people to live, work and play. Of the many reasons why Ohio is so great, there is one often overlooked: our chambers of commerce.

This week the Ohio Chamber of Commerce celebrated its 110th birthday with a visit from former President George H. Bush. You may not be aware, but the former president has a strong link to Ohio. His grandfather, Samuel P. Bush, was an Ohioan who served as the president of Buckeye Steel. Samuel Bush was an active member of the Ohio Chamber and in 1920, he served on its board of directors. It was quite an honor to have the former president speak on this occasion that marked more than a century of hard work and dedication to our communities for the Ohio Chamber of Commerce.

How the Bush family made

its fortune from the Nazis

... Neither Gowen nor his Dutch source knew about the corroborating evidence in the Alien Property Custodian archives or in the OMGUS archives. Together, the two separate sets of US files overlap each other and directly corroborate Gowen's source. The first set of archives confirms absolutely that the Union Banking Corporation in New York was owned by the Rotterdam Bank. The second set (quoted by Manning) confirms that the Rotterdam Bank in turn was owned by the Thyssens.

It is not surprising that these two American agencies never shared their Thyssen files. As the noted historian Burton Hersh documented:

"The Alien Property Custodian, Leo Crowley, was on the payroll of the New York J. Henry Schroeder Bank where Foster and Allen Dulles both sat as board members. Foster arranged an appointment for himself as special legal counsel for the Alien Property Custodian while simultaneously representing [German] interests against the custodian."

No wonder Allen Dulles had sent Paul Manning on a wild goose chase to South America. He was very close to uncovering the fact that the Bush's bank in New York City was secretly owned by the Nazis, before during and after WWII. Once Thyssen ownership of the Union Banking Corporation is proven, it makes out a prima facie case of treason against the Dulles and Bush families for giving aid and comfort to the enemy in time of war. ...

The Old Boys: The American Elite and the Origins of the CIA
The Old Boys: The American Elite and the Origins of the CIA

by Burton Hersh

  • Paperback: 474 pages
  • Publisher: Tree Farm Books (September 1, 2001)
  • ISBN: 0971066019

The author, a managing editor at Newsweek, also co-wrote The Wise Men
Six men occupy the foreground here: sanctimonious John Foster Dulles and his hedonistic younger brother Allen, who before their heyday as Eisenhower cold warriors were well-heeled corporate lawyers who ran interference for German firms instrumental in the Nazis' prewar rearmament ...

The Mafia, CIA and George Bush
The Mafia, CIA and George Bush

by Pete Brewton

  • Hardcover: 418 pages
  • Publisher: S.P.I. Books; Autographed edition (December 1, 1992)
  • ISBN: 1561712035

Results 219 for "Samuel Bush" Eugenics.

The Roaring 20s and the Roots of American Fascism: The Bush Family ...

... The American Eugenics Society soon moved its Yale University headquarters into the ...
Rockefeller connection goes back to pre-WWI and Samuel Bush, president of ...

“ALL IN THE FAMILY: The apple does not fall far from the BUSH. ...

... Samuel Bush was also a close friend and colleague of Samuel Pryor, the ... families that
were instrumental in promoting the international Eugenics movement (ie ...

Bush Hitler Family Values -- Eugenics of Prescott Bush & George ...

... Results 69 for "William Rockefeller" "Percy Rockefeller" "Samuel
... com/6vcaz Results 16 for "EH Harriman" eugenics "Percy Rockefeller ...

How Bush's grandfather helped Hitler's rise to power

... Prescott Bush, the son of Samuel Bush, is brought into the firm by George ... Bush and
George Herbert Walker host the Third International Congress of Eugenics. ...

Results 810 for "Samuel Bush" Rockefeller.


... Samuel Bush became a leader in President Woodrow Wilson's "War Socialism" as director
of ... during World War I). There, Bush assisted Percy Rockefeller (son of ...

The Roaring 20s and the Roots of American Fascism: The Bush Family ...

... The Bush Rockefeller connection goes back to pre-WWI and Samuel Bush, president
of Buckeye Casting. Samuel Bush was also director ...

Bush book: Chapter -1-

... Percy Rockefeller and Samuel Pryor's Remington Arms supplied machine guns and ... Samuel
's wartime relationship to these businessmen would continue after the ...


... Patriarchs" , Averell Harriman (class of 1913) and Percy A. Rockefeller (class of ...
Most of the records and correspondence of Samuel Bush's arms- related section ...

Results 237 for "Samuel Bush" E.H. Harriman.

Bush Hitler Family Values -- Eugenics of Prescott Bush & George ...

... com/5tntn Results 69 for "William Rockefeller" "Percy Rockefeller" "Samuel Bush". Results 67 for "EH Harriman" "Percy Rockefeller ... - Bush Family History

... (son of Samuel Bush, & son ... A further pertinent connection: Max Warburg’s brothers
ran the Kuhn Loeb investment bank, which had handled EH Harriman’s buy-out ...


... parts for the Harriman brothers' father's (EH Harriman) railroads. Harriman's financing
for the railroads came largely ... Samuel Bush became a leader in President ...