Tuesday 14 May 2013


ED Noor: I just stumbled across this by chance and it brought to mind a recent conversation I had with someone regarding the role of our dear friends in professional sport. The need for diversions for the goyim as well as opportunity to make fabulous sums of money are, to a great extent, behind the creation of major league sports. But they had to begin somewhere. This little piece from Jew or Not Jew caught my attention so I thought to share it with you, dear Readers.  Just a little moment from the annals of baseball history to remind you all that some things never change. Note also the writer’s scathing and rather condescending attitude towards the goym in this piece. The blame is almost slipped on to the players alone, in the typical evasive fashion used by these folks. NOTE ALSO the byline below, "Yankee Owners Give Praise to Comiskey and Offer.... etc.'

 January 17, 1882 ~ November 4, 1928

Sometimes we're accused of being, well... Jewish apologists here at JONJ. If there's even the slightest chance of absolving one of our Hebrew brethren, our critics cry, then we will go ahead and do so, rather then admit that a Jew did wrong. And y'know what? That's fair. After all, what kind of people would we be if we didn't defend our own? 

In the case of Arnold Rothstein though... 

In the early 1900s, baseball players were paid pretty poorly. Oh sure, Babe Ruth would famously make more than the US president by the end of the 1920s ("I had a better year than he did," Ruth explained). But for the most part, ballplayers were guys who were just athletic enough to get out of the coal mines and so they were paid like coal miners. 

Comiskey owned the team and the park. He made money on all sides yet treated his goyim players like dirt.

The White Sox were in a particular bind because their owner Charles Comiskey was cheaper than most and then would nickel-and-dime them further for things like their own uniforms. And then in 1919 he simply stopped paying them. 

Jewish gangster Arnold Rothstein, on the other hand, had an offer for them. More money than they would ever see ever in exchange for a little favor ~ intentionally losing the World Series so Rothstein and his boys could bet successfully on the outcome. 

Well, we know what happened. The White Sox took the money. The Reds took the series. And there's nothing left to do but look for someone to blame. 

Gullible goyim, these players were charged with selling out but they never got paid anyhow and lost all around. This after working for tightwad Comisky

Baseball clearly blamed the players, banning all eight who took the money (ironically, Rothstein never exactly paid the players either and they really, truly ended up with nothing). In retrospect it doesn't seem exactly fair. The Black Sox hadn't been paid in months. They were broke and desperate. And honestly not that intelligent (remember, coal miner was an aspiration for these guys). A concept like "the sanctity of the game" was a little out of context for them. 

It would be easy to blame Comiskey (above) for pushing them to that place. But it's not like he made them throw the Series. An all time historic villain and despicable human being, yes. But he didn't take the gamblers' money and he didn't lose the games. 

No, sadly, there's only one man that can be blamed for all this: Rothstein, who saw eight starving players and offered them poison in the shape of food, almost destroying professional baseball in the process. All for a couple of bucks. 

There's just no way to apologize for that. 

Verdict: Sadly, a Jew

Ed Noor: I have used this JONJ site for a few years now with an awake eye. I have found it to be very interesting how they portray Jews to their readers. If it is someone the world has demonized, he is more frequently demonized as “Sadly, a Jew” or “Barely a Jew”.  I tend to take their conclusions with a generous touch of seasalt.


  1. Hi Noor, I want to give you a Portuguese hug and 2 kisses in the cheek (in here we say hello like this)

    I'm following you some time ago, since you posted in aang site. Keep going like this. You have a "friend" in the other side of the ocean.

    I noticed that you need some strength, and so i want you to know that your written words do not fall in the void, i will keep reading you.

    I'm not agree with all that you write, but almost all. Our diference is mainly about spiritual stuf.


    1. Thank you for your kind words. It is always good to hear you have been part of someone's growth or learning or whatever it might be! I do not believe we all have to be the same in everything as you say... the world would be so dull if we were all the same! And yes, it has been a lil tough the last while but the throat is getting better. Thanks again.


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