Native American Native American genocide
Mohawk Children Murdered by Canadian Army
(PHOTO: Prisoners of the Church)
(November 9, 2011) Mass Execution of Children Alleged
"My brother Rufus saw them take all those children and stand them up next to a big ditch, and then the soldiers shot them all and they all fell into that ditch. Some of the kids were still alive and they just poured the dirt in on top of them. Buried them alive."
This mass murder happened in 1943 – not in Nazi held Europe, but in Brantford, Ontario, on land occupied by the Canadian Army, at its Basic Training Camp Number 20.
These words were spoken today on the Native America Calling Radio program by Lorna McNaughton of Oshweken, Ontario: a survivor of the infamous "Mush Hole", the Brantford Mohawk Indian residential school, run by the Church and Crown of England until 1970.
Why were these children shot?
According to Lorna:
"The school was overcrowded just then. I was there, I saw the army bring in all these cots for lots of new kids who showed up from all over the country.
They must have just wanted to get rid of all the extra hungry mouths; it was
wartime and everything was rationed. One day those new kids were in the dorms,
then they were all taken out, and we never saw any of them kids again."
A probable site of this mass burial of the executed children has been located, and is now under the protection and jurisdiction of the Onkwehonwe Mohawk Nation and its clan mothers.
Surveys and possible excavations will proceed under professional guidance, and according to the protocols of the Onkwehonwe people.
The Mohawk people call upon all people of good will to help protect the remains of these murdered children until international observers can arrive to monitor events and evidence that is uncovered.
This site is under the jurisdiction of the Onkwehonwe Mohawk people and not the government of Canada or the Crown or Church of England.
The investigation into the Canadian Genocide continues. Stay tuned for regular updates from the Onkwehonwe Mohawk Nation and the ITCCS.
Issued by the ITCCS office, Brussels, and Rawennatshani of the Turtle clan, Onkwehonwe people