The Cousins War
Queen Victoria’s look-a-like grandson’s in
Kaiser Wilhelm 2nd left,
& King George 5th
June 11, 1914.
King George & Queen Mary attended a sumptuous Summer Ball at Cean Wood House, North London.
Their host, Grand Duke Michael of Russia, had summoned his favourite
orchestra from Vienna. Waltzing the night away were the richest of the rich.
King George 5, Grand Duke Michael and Zsar Nicholas 2 were cousins.
June 12, another cousin, Kaiser Wilhelm 2, arrived in Konopischt near Prague
for a few days hunting. His host, another cousin, Grand Archduke Franz
Ferdinand was heir apparent to the dual realm of Austro-Hungary. Ruled-over
by yet another cousin, Emperor Franz Joseph. From Konopischt the Kaiser
travelled to his favourite regatta. Kiel Week.
June 28, 1914
the Kaiser was racing one of his yachts,
Meteor V, when a motor launch brought bad news. Archduke Franz
Ferdinand and his wife had been shot dead, in Sarajevo, by 19 yr-old Gavrilo
Princip, a Bosnian Serb. As the news spread,
anti-Serb riots broke-out in Germany. The Kaiser hated the Serbs - who he
called ‘gypsies.’ He encouraged Franz Joseph to take military action against
Serbia. His cousin's Zsar Nicholas and King George disagreed with the
Kaiser. The argument started the First World War (WW1).
Kaiser had long believed he could rule Europe. His growing industrial base
had enabled him to build the strongest army and navy Germany had ever seen.
He wasted no time in declaring war on Russia, Britain and France. He
intended to use France as a spring-board to invade Britain.
By the end
of August 1914 his ‘Bloody Huns’ had marched through Belgium into northern
On the way they were falsely accused of bayoneting mothers and
In London angry mobs smashed-up shops and market stalls
with German names. Alsatian dog owners had their windows smashed. London
hotels made pavement bonfires of German food. German wines went down the
drain. Liberal & Labour MP’s asked why George 5 hadn’t renounced his German
titles or even denounced his ‘Bloodthirsty Cousin The Kaiser?’ The Palace
refused to comment.
The Civil List provides lavish expenditure for the monarch to spend on
Palace entertaining, civic and ceremonial occasions. All of which are
cancelled in the time of war. As the war dragged on, people were asking why
the King needed so much money. The popular press wanted the Civil List, of
£817,000 per year, suspended (Men fighting for King & Country were paid an
£45 per year). As usual the Palace refused to comment.
Munitions Minister David Lloyd George insisted the King consider his
critics. In June the Times
announced the King was returning £100,000 to the Treasury. George would
later use the Times to
announce ‘donations’ to war-time charities. £77,000 was given to
soup-kitchens ect.. Royalist reporters made all
these contrived acts of ‘charity’ sound as if the King was giving his own
Then as now most members of the
public had no idea what parasites the “royals” really are. They had no way
of knowing the Civil List is taken from the taxpayers pocket.
War or no War.
released in 1978 reveal, between 1914
- 18, while millions were dying for King & Country, the King was busy
diverting £220,000 from the Civil List into his pocket. While the war was
raging, George 5th was also
committing Treason by employing Swiss banking agents in secret negotiations
with the Enemy. It took two years for the King and the Kaiser to agree a
settlement on their German assets.
After the war the cousins carried on meeting as before.
The Kaiser & The King
Kaiser Wilhelm 2nd & King George 5th attending a family wedding in Germany
1913. To demonstrate their friendship George wears a German uniform and
Wilhelm wears a British uniform.
Fifteen months later they were at war.
George saw no reason to strip his cousin of his honorary colonelship! Two years into
the bloodiest war ever,
King George 5th
dropped the family's German titles and
created the phony House of Windsor.
Phony House of Windsor
To fool the ignorant King George 5th bribed newspaper owners to forget the
royals real name, Saxe-Coburg-Gotha.
The family’s roots and the
history of their obscene offshore fortune, made from stolen land, slaves &
slavery, opium, arm's & ammo have been studiously ignored by the media ever
Lord Kitchener's Recruiting Posters
King & Country - 1914 - 1918
Empty bellies, unemployment, pitiful wages and slum housing meant there was no shortage of volunteers to join the army when Lord Kitchener started his recruiting campaign.
Signing on to fight for KING & COUNTRY 'The Flower Of British Youth' were promised they would return to 'A Land Fit For Hero's.'
While the war was on,
the King's Establishment couldn't stop singing Tommy's praises. "It was Tommy this and Tommy that. After Tommy won the bloody war. Tommy was forgotten. Tommy was left to rot."
the royals resumed their usual lifestyle. Entertaining German cousins with the usual gold plate banquets after hunting on their various estates. Racing their yachts at Cowes, their horses at Ascot. Fashion shopping in Paris in the spring. Cruising the sunspots in the summer and, of course, the usual winter bash in the Alps - paid for by their bankers.
Volunteer’s were promised “A Land Fit For Hero’s.”
In reality they fought and died to preserve the royals debauched, degenerate,
disgusting lifestyle. Their appalling wages and insulting living conditions continued for decades after the war. Royal hypocrisy was spelt out in the following Royal Warrant sent to legions of grieving war widows, signed by King George 5th.
By Royal Warrant:
A pension or gratuity for the dependants of a deceased soldier shall not be granted as a right. It shall not be continued when the applicant is proved to be unworthy of the award in the opinion of the Army Council.
(i.e. if the widow found herself a boyfriend!)
By Royal Warrant:
A pension or gratuity shall not be granted unless the soldiers services were worthy of the award.
(i.e. pensions were not granted if the dead soldier had previously been in the glasshouse for fighting!)
1914 - 1918 by a British Officer
what's all this hubbub and yelling
hurrahing and scamper of feet
with a marvellous clatter of kettles and cans
wild laughter down Mafeking Street
oh those are the kids that we fought for
you may think they'd been scoffing our rum
with the flags that we waved when we marched off
to France in the glory of bugle and drum
now there's flappers gone drunk and indecent
with skirts kilted-up to their thighs
the constable lifting no hand in reproof
chaplain averting his eye
now we'll hang Kaiser Bill from a lamppost
Von Tripetz we'll hang from a tree
we've been promised a land fit for hero's
what hero's we hero's must be
for there's old men and women in corners
the tears falling fast on their cheeks
there's the armless the legless the sightless
its seldom that one of them speaks
when the days of rejoicing are over
and the flags are stored safely away
will we dream of another wild war to end wars
and another wild Armistice Day
for the boys who were killed in the trenches
who fought with no rage and no rant
we left them stretched out on their pallets of mud
low down with the worm and the ant
King George & Queen Mary
King George 5th & Queen Mary were crowned Emperor and Empress of Indian.
At their coronation in Delhi, 120 Princes, Maharajas, and Nawabs presented the pair with a ‘Treasure Island fortune of magnificent jewellery.’
The King at Play
King George 5th, the present
Queen's grandfather, finishing-off a wounded tiger after shooting it from
the woods where he was hiding on his elephant. The tiger had been lured
into the killing zone by cattle and donkeys tied to trees as bait.
Hunt wallahs setting up a
Donkey as Tiger bait.
The 10 day
royal slaughter-fest "Bagged"
39 Tigers, 18 Rhino and 4
King George 5th appalled his Indian Civil Service. He refused to show his
appreciation of the army of civil servants running
his Empire. "Instead of visiting officials.
King George 5th
grabbed the jewels, went hunting and went home." His
father (the present Queen's great grand father) had been well received on
his Royal Tour of India in
1876. see below
present Queen's great grand father "bagging"
present Queen's great grand father,
the Prince of Wales later King Edward 7th.
Tinted engraving from
the collection of the Imperial Hotel, Janpath, New Delhi, reproduced
by kind permission of the hotel. This was one of the many highlights
of Edwards six month Royal Tour of 1876.
present Queen's uncle, who became King Edward 8th, on his 1928 Royal
Tour of East Africa. Edward is seen giggling and gloating over a
tiger he had just killed for "sport".
Ten years earlier Edward was giggling in a
Parisian bi-sexual brothel