Pledge of Allegiance http://rexcurry.net/pledge-allegiance-pledge-allegiance.jpg
Edward Bellamy, Looking Backward
A historic discovery of a 1935 Youth's booklet from the National Socialist
German Workers' Party shows that the Hakenkreuz-swastika was used to symbolize
intertwined "S" shapes for the so-called "Nazi Party."
The following picture explains the swastika http://rexcurry.net/swastika-socialism1.jpg
The translation of the 35 page book is at http://rexcurry.net/swastika-socialism3.html
The entire book was uncovered by RexCurry.net and it is the only example
known to exist. Although the book is in its original German language,
the illustrations clearly reflect the text which explains that common symbols
under the National Socialist German Workers' Party often used the "S" shape,
including the side-by-side use in the "SS" Divison and the overlapping use
in the Hakenkreuz.
Although the swastika was an ancient symbol, the booklet serves as important
primary source evidence that the Hakenkreuz was used also to represent intertwined
"sieg" runes for the victory of socialism under the horrid National Socialist
German Workers' Party, as shown by the cryptologist Dr. Rex Curry (author
of "Swastika Secrets").
For additional proof see NSDAP posters http://rexcurry.net/bookchapter4a1b.html
and more NSDAP posters at http://rexcurry.net/socialist-propaganda/posters1.html
and NSDAP medals at http://rexcurry.net/socialism/germany.html
and NSDAP flags and banners at http://rexcurry.net/swastikaflags.html
and for a fuller explanation see http://rexcurry.net/swastikanews.html
Each summer thousands of Hitler Youth (HJ) marched from their hometowns
down German roads to meet en mass at Nuremberg to join in the yearly rally
and congress of the Nazi-socialists. The notorious film "Triumph
of the Will" by Leni Riefenstahl from 1934 was propaganda for the sixth annual
rally. Socialism is extolled throughout the film which is described in greater
detail at http://rexcurry.net/filmrev-triumph-of-the-will.html
Another film about Hitler Youth is Der Marsch zum Fuehrer
March to the Fuhrer" 1940). It shows actual Hitler Youth marching
toward Nuremberg for the annual Party Day Rally. Goebbels in 1940
produced this film memorializing the HJ as they join in the meeting. The
film includes a segment about one HJ member dining with a host family at
a pause in the trip; the family asks questions and the youngster tells the
audience about the HJ and the meeting. The main event in the film is the
rally, with speeches by Hitler and Baldur von Schirach, the head of the
Girl Scouts & Boy Scouts (from
1907) and other Americans spread swastikas, Nazi salutes and robotic
chanting to flags internationally from the USA. They were influenced by
Francis Bellamy (author of the "Pledge of Allegiance" in 1892) and Edward
Bellamy (author of "Looking Backward"), both American socialists in the nationalism
Schirach became an inmate at Spandau, after his work as ‘Reichtsjugendfuhrer,’
youth leader for the German socialists and Reich governor of Vienna.
His mother was a Philadelphia native and worked in Washington D.C., where
she met her husband, a German native. After relocating to Germany, she refused
to speak German, thus Schirach grew up in a home where English was spoken
and heard on a regular basis and where American practices were remembered.
At age 18 he had a choice to either become a German or an American citizen.
Hitler was just beginning to become strong worldwide and Schriach could see
that Hitler was going to be a huge person in Germany, so he chose to become
He was sent to prison for crimes against humanity but being head of Hitler’s
youth was not a crime.
In a letter to Hitler, Schirach, then the governor of Vienna, reported Vienna
was “Judenfrei” — free of Jews. The letter was damning evidence against Schirach,
showing him to have at least some involvement in persecuting Jews or shipping
people out of Vienna to concentration camps where they were killed. Schirach
was sentenced to 20 years for his participation in the crimes.
Schirach recruited children as young as 5 or 6 into the Reich. He used the
Boy Scouts as an example of how to recruit children. He also followed the
example of the American Pledge of Allegiance to gain German youth. The Jungvolk
Oath, taken by 10-year-old boys on first entering the Hitler Youth, was based
on the Boy Scout pledge.
“In the presence of this blood banner [a swastika flag] which represents
our Führer, I swear to devote all my energies and my strength to the
savior of our country, Adolph Hitler. I am willing and ready to give up my
life for him, so help me God.”
The Pledge of Allegiance youth memorized and repeated read, “I promise to
do my duty in love and loyalty to the Führer and our flag.”
The American Pledge of Allegiance was changed in
a way that made it even more similar to the German socialist Jungvolk Oath
by adding the concept of God to the Pledge. The change occurred well after
the end of the National Socialist German Workers Party.