Banned Books
By Willie Martin

Jew Watch

     I don't know where you folks live, but you can be pleasantly surprised if you are able to buy, coerce or in any way gain access to the banned book section of your library.

     In every large city the Jews have, unknown, to the general public estalished a banned book section. When you approach someone who works for the library and ask them how to access the banned book section they will tell you that the library does not have one.
But I can assure you that they do; but they will be fired and assaulted if they divulge that information to you.

     In New York I had to get to know a library employee very well, and even go to bed with her several times and even then it cost me over $500 to gain a  three hour access to it. But it was worth it, the lady was really a very nice person, and the wealth of information that I was allowed to see was worth many times $500.

     It is a shame for our people to lose the information that has been hidden from them by the Jews. For there is a wealth of historical information that would help people understand much of what is happening to us in the present to be able to read those books.

    If you live in any of the following cities, their main libraries have a banned book section, for I have been in many of them over the last 40 years during the time I was driving a truck over the road. And whenever I had a layover of a day or two that is where I spent my time, in those libraries and gaining the trust of the employees
and thus gaining access to the banned book section. Most of the time, it would still cost me from $200 to $500 to gain access but it was well worth the time and money.

     New York City, New York;
     St. Louis, Missouri;
     Atlanta, Georgia;
     Miami, Florida;
     Jacksonville, Florida;
     Litte Rock, Arkansas;
     Dallas, Texas;
     Houston, Texas;
     San Antonio, Texas;
     Los Angeles, Calif.;
     San Francisco, Calif.;
     Seattle, Wash.;
     Los Vegas, Nevada;
     Cleveland, Ohio;
     Philidelphia, Penn.;
     Library of Congress, Washington, D.C.;
     Cincinnati, Ohio;
 
and most of the other large cities in the various states. That I cannot think of right now.

     All of the major colleges and Universities also have a banned book section.

     Harvard
     Yale
     Georgetown
     University of California
     University of Texas
 
and any other large or major university.

     As I said the library employees, city officials and etc., will venemously deny that there is such a section. But rest assured there is. And you may or may not gain access, I cannot promise you that you will, I can only tell you that they are there.

     Of course there will always be some on the list or lists that will tell you I am lying and don't know what I am talking about. So you will have to make up your own mind, if you cannot gain access as to whether I am lying or not. It doesn't matter to me either way.

    Now don't expect to gain access in a day or two because it cannot be done, it will take time. At first you will probably be taken to a room or rooms that have a number of books in it that have torn or backs in bad condition. But that is not the banned books section. In that section there will be some books where the covers have been damaged, but most of the books will be in excellent condition.

    Some will be in the old English language, and it will take time to read them until you get used to the language and then it becomes much easier.

    It may cost you several hundred dollars to gain access but you will find it well worth the cost if you can get in. Also they will not allow you very much time, perhaps an hour or two at first, and then maybe they will expand it to three or four hours; it all depends on how often one of the library officials, or city officials check on that section and you can bet your bottom dollar they will do so.

    At any rate you can believe what you will of this post and disbelievewhat you wish. This is just for your information.

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Under the heading of "A brief History of the Terms for Jew" in the 1980 Jewish Almanac is the following: "Strictly speaking it is incorrect to call an ancient Israelite a 'Jew' or to call a contemporary Jew an Israelite or a Hebrew." (1980 Jewish Almanac, p. 3)
 
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