Souls for Sale: Price, One Paycheck
by David Sims
BEFORE I BEGIN making my point about what Americans have become, consider these words from The Gulag Archipelago by Alexander Solzhenitsyn (pictured, left, above):
The traditional image of arrest is also what happens afterward, when the poor victim has been taken away. It is an alien, brutal, and crushing force totally dominating the apartment for hours on end, a breaking, ripping open, pulling from the walls, emptying things from wardrobes and desks onto the floor, shaking, dumping out, and ripping apart — piling up mountains of litter on the floor — and the crunch of things being trampled beneath jackboots. And nothing is sacred in a search! During the arrest of the locomotive engineer Inoshin, a tiny coffin stood in his room containing the body of his newly dead child. The “jurists” dumped the child’s body out of the coffin and searched it. They shake sick people out of their sickbeds, and they unwind bandages to search beneath them.
Nothing is so stupid as to be inadmissible during a search! For example, they seized from the antiquarian Chetverukhin “a certain number of pages of Tsarist decrees” — to wit, the decree on ending the war with Napoleon, on the formation of the Holy Alliance, and a proclamation of public prayers against cholera during the epidemic of 1830. From our greatest expert on Tibet, Vostrikov, they confiscated ancient Tibetan manuscripts of great value; and it took the pupils of the deceased scholar thirty years to wrest them from the KGB! When the Orientalist Nevsky was arrested, they grabbed Tangut manuscripts — and twenty-five years later the deceased victim was posthumously awarded a Lenin Prize for deciphering them. From Karger they took his archive of the Yenisei Ostyaks and vetoed the alphabet and vocabulary he had developed for this people — and a small nationality was thereby left without any written language. It would take a long time to describe all this in educated speech, but there’s a folk saying about the search which covers the subject: They are looking for something which was never put there. They carry off whatever they have seized, but sometimes they compel the arrested individual to carry it. Thus Nina Aleksandrovna Palchinskaya hauled over her shoulder a bag filled with the papers and letters of her eternally busy and active husband, the late great Russian engineer, carrying it into their maw — once and for all, forever.
For those left behind after the arrest there is the long tail end of a wrecked and devastated life. And the attempts to go and deliver food parcels. But from all the windows the answer comes in barking voices: “Nobody here by that name!” “Never heard of him!” Yes, and in the worst days in Leningrad it took five days of standing in crowded lines just to get to that window. And it may be only after half a year or a year that the arrested person responds at all. Or else the answer is tossed out:
“Deprived of the right to correspond.” And that means once and for all. “No right to correspondence” — and that almost for certain means: “Has been shot.”
That’s how we picture arrest to ourselves.
The kind of night arrest described is, in fact, a favorite, because it has important advantages. Everyone living in the apartment is thrown into a state of terror by the first knock at the door. The arrested person is torn from the warmth of his bed. He is in a daze, half-asleep, helpless, and his judgment is befogged. In a night arrest the State Security men have a superiority in numbers; there are many of them, armed, against one person who hasn’t even finished buttoning his trousers. During the arrest and search it is highly improbable that a crowd of potential supporters will gather at the entrance. The unhurried, step-by-step visits, first to one apartment, then to another, tomorrow to a third and a fourth, provide an opportunity for the Security operations personnel to be deployed with the maximum efficiency and to imprison many more citizens of a given town than the police force itself numbers.
In addition, there’s an advantage to night arrests in that neither the people in neighboring apartment houses nor those on the city streets can see how many have been taken away. Arrests which frighten the closest neighbors are no event at all to those farther away. It’s as if they had not taken place. Along that same asphalt ribbon on which the Black Marias scurry at night, a tribe of youngsters strides by day with banners, flowers, and gay, untroubled songs.
But those who take, whose work consists solely of arrests, for whom the horror is boringly repetitive, have a much broader understanding of how arrests operate. They operate according to a large body of theory, and innocence must not lead one to ignore this. The science of arrest is an important segment of the course on general penology and has been propped up with a substantial body of social theory. Arrests are classified according to various criteria: nighttime and daytime; at home, at work, during a journey; first-time arrests and repeats; individual and group arrests. Arrests are distinguished by the degree of surprise required, the amount of resistance expected (even though in tens of millions of cases no resistance was expected and in fact there was none). Arrests are also differentiated by the thoroughness of the required search; by instructions either to make out or not to make out an inventory of confiscated property or seal a room or apartment; to arrest the wife after the husband and send the children to an orphanage, or to send the rest of the family into exile, or to send the old folks to a labor camp too.
During the early Communist years in the Soviet Union, the people closest to someone who was arrested and hauled away to die — either speedily by bullet or slowly by starvation in internal exile — were devastated and spent years of their time in futile attempts to communicate with the beloved friend or relative whom the Jewish Communists had removed.
But people only a little further away distinguished themselves by pretending to notice nothing amiss. No, nothing at all. “Doubtless the police had a good reason. Certainly, that reason has nothing to do with me! I’ll prove it by posing as a model citizen who doesn’t even know that the arrest happened!”
And that’s what is happening here in the United States, less than one century later. The Jews control our country through the money system, which is managed by banks that they own, and they have thus ruled us ever since the Jew-subverted Congress began violating the Constitution in 1913.
And how did the Jews subvert Congress? They control the media, and how they use the media can determine which politicians will have careers and which politicians will have to find some other way of making a living.
People will do strange things to keep their paycheck. Betraying their country, their fellow man, is one of them. The primary cause of treason in the United States (and perhaps elsewhere) is the traitor’s desire to keep his regular paycheck.
That is why the Jews will always find teachers willing to teach historical lies in school — including omissions so important that they might as well be lies.
That is why the Jews will always find police officers who care so little for people that they will enforce even the most obscene laws, sometimes while feigning ignorance of what evil purposes the laws serve, and, at other times, with sadistic relish.
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