Harry Truman was given the title ‘Messiah’ by the Zionist Jews who worked our Democratic President in order to get him to sign a Holy Lease, establishing Israel as a New Nation. Not an old nation, because learned Jews had ruled God’s Chosen People lost the Promised Land due to breaking the Laws of God and Moses that allowed the Jews to take land from the Canaanites. It is my discovery, that Jesus accused the Jews of treating aliens and slaves, poorly – along with widows and orphans. Doing this is in violation with the Contract With God. With the cruel mistreatment of the Palestinians, Israel and it Jewish citizens – have broken their lease! The Landlord wants His land back.
The first sermon recounts the forty years of wilderness wanderings which had led to that moment, and ends with an exhortation to observe the law (or teachings), later referred to as the Law of Moses; the second reminds the Israelites of the need to follow Yahweh and the laws (or teachings) he has given them, on which their possession of the land depends; and the third offers the comfort that even should Israel prove unfaithful and so lose the land, with repentance all can be restored.[1
The God of the Jews has made it clear to me, His American Prophet, certain new conditions must be met, and a new lease, written, because, President Harry Truman did not consult We The People via our Senate and Congress, before he gave other people’s land away to folks who may not deserve it. Many Right-wing Christians claim the United States was founded on Biblical principles. Now is the time to prove it. Israel is a co-conspirator of the Republican attempt to hurt aliens in America because they made a pact and bond with Truman, a religious President.
- There will be no new settlements on Palestinian land.
- No U.S. Embassy will be built in Jerusalem.
- A eternal lease will be given to the Franciscan Order.
- A Nazarite temple will be built in Shiloh.
- Kfar Truman will be returned to the Arabs that owned it.
- Ten Percent of oil revenues will go for the welfare of Palestinians.
- Five percent of this will go to establish a Palestinian Nation in South Texas.
- All American citizens who desire to own Dual Citizenship, can do so.
- Immigration of Americans to the Promised Land would be restricted to those who want peace.
- A monument to President Harry Truman will be built in Jerusalem. Every hour on the hour a speaker will cry out “I am Cyrus the Great!
So be it! Repent – now!
Jon The Nazarite
“You and the alien who resides with you shall have the same law and the same ordinance.
“Cursed be anyone who deprives the alien, the orphan, and the widow of justice.” All the people shall say, “Amen!”
A federal judge in Maryland on Monday struck down a a challenge to President Donald Trump’s decision to end protections for undocumented immigrants, stating that while he does not agree with Trump’s move, it is not his job to set immigration policy.
“This Court does not like the outcome of this case, but is constrained by its constitutionally limited role to the result that it has reached,” Judge Roger Titus wrote in his very revealing opinion. “Hopefully, the Congress and the President will finally get their job done.”
The moshav was established in 1949 by demobilised Palmach soldiers of the Harel Brigade, and was initially called Bnei Harel (Sons of Harel). In 1950, representatives of the Jewish Agency proposed changing the name to Kfar Truman, in honor of U.S. president Harry S. Truman, who had supported the establishment of the State of Israel. In return, the moshav was promised official recognition, thereby entitling it to services such as roads, running water and electricity. The forest alongside Kfar Truman was renamed for Margaret Truman, daughter of the president.
Truman diary reveals scorn ‘for cruel Jews’
President Harry S Truman, long hailed by Zionists for recognising the state of Israel at its inception, viewed Jews with disdain and believed they were crueller than Hitler, according to newly discovered diaries.
“The Jews, I find, are very, very selfish,” Truman wrote in July 1947, 10 months before the British mandate in Palestine expired and David Ben-Gurion declared Israel’s independence.
“They care not how many Estonians, Latvians, Finns, Poles, Yugoslavs or Greeks get murdered or mistreated as D[isplaced] P[ersons] as long as the Jews get special treatment.”
He continued: “Yet when they have power, physical, financial or political neither Hitler nor Stalin has anything on them for cruelty or mistreatment to the underdog.
“Put an underdog on top and it makes no difference whether his name is Russian, Jewish, Negro, Management, Labor, Mormon, Baptist he goes haywire. I’ve found very, very few who remember their past condition when prosperity comes.”
Truman’s rant against Jews could force a reassessment of his motives in issuing a statement recognising Israel just 11 minutes after its provisional government was declared on May 14, 1948.
Many in his cabinet, most notably George Marshall, the secretary of state, were adamantly opposed to the move, arguing that the Soviet Union might intervene and Arab countries would cut off oil supplies to America.
Facing a re-election battle he was expected to lose six months later, Truman was accused at the time of acting because he wanted to secure more Jewish votes. But more recent scholarship has suggested he had a deep empathy with Zionists. In his 1997 book Harry S Truman and the Founding of Israel, Michael Benson argued that his actions were “primarily on humanitarian, moral, and sentimental grounds, many of which were an outgrowth of the president’s religious upbringing and his familiarity with the Bible”.
The diary, in his own hand in the back of a book, was recently discovered on the shelves of the Truman Presidential Library in Independence, Missouri and was released by the US National Archives this week.
His remarks about Jews were prompted by a discussion with Henry Morgenthau, a former treasury secretary, about a Jewish ship in Palestine, possibly the Exodus, which carried 4,500 Jews who were refused entry by the British.
“He’d no business whatever to call me,” Truman wrote. “The Jews have no sense of proportion nor do they have any judgement on world affairs. Henry brought a thousand Jews to New York on a supposedly temporary basis and they stayed.”
Debate raged yesterday over whether Truman’s comments were truly anti-Semitic or whether they simply reflected a cultural suspicion of Jews that was common at the time and should be forgiven by history. His remarks would have been less shocking to his contemporaries.
Truman also recorded an exchange with Lady Astor at Independence Day festivities in Monticello, Virginia, President Thomas Jefferson’s home.
“Mrs Astor – Lady Astor came to the car just before we started from Monticello to say to me that she liked my policies as president but that she thought I had become rather too much ‘Yankee’. I couldn’t help telling her that my purported ‘Yankee’ tendencies were not half so bad as her ultra-conservative British leanings. She almost had a stroke.”
In the years of his retirement Truman frequently insisted that the most infuriating moments of his Presidency were those when he had to fight off the persistence of the Zionists. These people, he said, were the only people who ever stood in his presence and spoke to him as though their cause was the only cause in the world, as though their people were the only people who suffered, and as though that suffering gave them the right to speak to him as though the office of President of the United States meant nothing to them. No other visitors ever pounded on his desk!
Nevertheless, in retirement Truman looked back upon his role in bringing about the establishment of the state of Israel as among his proudest achievements. He would reckon among his fastest friends the individuals who had persuaded him to make the cause of Zion the cause of the government of the United States. Among his proudest memories would be those moments when he acceded to the request of the Zionist chieftains – for support of Partition, for inclusion of the Negev, for recognition of the state of Israel – throwing his State and War Departments into consternation, and significantly, he invariably hit upon these moments to illustrate the point that the President must do what is right, even if all the expert advice is running the other way – the point of the famous motto on the desk: ‘The Buck stops here.’
When the former president took visitors on tour of the Truman Library, he liked to show them the Torah scroll and its Ark, presented to him by the President of Israel. Then there was Truman Village, which he could not show off literally, but to which he could direct his friends when they visited Israel. This truly extraordinary gift was presented to President Truman at a dinner in Washington in May 1952, with these words from the Israeli Ambassador, Abba Eben:
‘We do not have orders or decorations. Our material strength is small and greatly strained. We have no tradition of formality or chivalry. One thing, however, is within the power of Israel to confer. It is the gift of immortality. Those whose names are bound up with Israel’s history never become forgotten. We are, therefore, now writing the name of President Truman upon the map of our country. In a village of farmers near the airport of Lydda at the gateway to Israel, we establish a monument, not of dead stone but of living hope. Thus when the eyes of men alight on Truman Village in Israel they will pause in their successive generations to recall the strong chain which, at the middle of the 20th century, drew the strongest and the smallest democracy together with imperishable lines.’
Eban recalls that, ‘As I left the rostrum I saw the tough-minded President burying his face in a handkerchief without any effort to restrain his emotion. The next day he sent me a letter asking me for a text of my address: “You spoke so flatteringly about me that for a moment I had the impression that I was dead”.’
Moshe Davis has left us record of a visit which Harry Truman made a few months after the end of his Presidency to the Jewish Theological Seminary, together with Truman’s friend, Eddie Jacobson. Jacobson introduced Harry Truman to the professors: ‘This is the man who helped create the State of Israel’, but Truman corrected him: ‘What do you mean “helped to create”? am Cyrus. I am Cyrus.’
It seems that the analogy to Cyrus had already been suggested to President Truman by the Chief Rabbi of Israel, Isaac Halevi Herzog, on the occasion of a visit to him in the White House early in 1949. The rabbi went on to assert: ‘God put you in your mother’s womb so you would be the instrument to bring about Israel’s rebirth after two thousand years.’ We are told by a witness that, ‘On hearing these words, Truman rose from his chair and, with great emotion, tears glistening in his eyes, he turned to the Chief Rabbi and asked him if his actions for the sake of the Jewish people were indeed to be interpreted thus and the hand of the Almighty was in the matter’.
These words of Truman’s – ‘I am Cyrus’ – were uttered neither casually nor ironically. We must take them with the fullest seriousness, and when we do, we will have the key to understanding Truman’s constant proZionism.
Harry Truman frequently turned over the name of ‘Cyrus the Great’ as he rehearsed the names of the ‘Great Men of History’- a mental exercise which he performed regularly, as a concert pianist performs scales. The American democratic process, he knew, had put him in the place where Cyrus redivivus was expected. His awareness of all this is what explains the consistency of his refusal to allow himself to be worn down by the emotional and sometimes brutal arguments of the Zionists, fully as much as it explains his serenity in the face of the arguments from anti-Zionist Jews, the pro-Arab blandishments coming from the State Department, the ‘realistic’ military judgements coming from George Marshall and George Kennan, and the economic-geopolitical arguments of James Forrestal.
To doubt his personal fitness for this great role would have been the same as to doubt the fitness of the American political system which had put him in place. To set his own name at the end of that long catalogue of the Great Men (in which Cyrus always figured) was not, he believed, an act of vanity, but a requirement of fidelity to received religion and to his own selfconfidence as a student of history.