In 1935, Senator Huey Long published a startling book, Every Man a King! Don’t look for it today, because you won’t find it. Franklin D. Roosevelt and his Jewish control operator, Felix Frankfurter, the mastermind of the Harold Ware cell of Communists in Washington, were so terrified by this book that they began to consider plans for the assassination of Huey Long.
Soon afterward, Huey Long died in a hail of bullets, and the book disappeared from circulation. What was the message of Huey Long’s book, which seemed certain to sweep him into the White House in 1936, and which became his death warrant?
The message was in the title, “Every Man a King.” Huey Long believed with the deep patriotic fervor which characterized all of his beliefs, that every American was a king in his native land, beholden to no man, and enslaved at no man’s bidding. Roosevelt, and the sinister crew of aliens, who rolled him about in his wheelchair and who brought him women for his bizarre sexual tastes, had a different slogan, one which they dared not advertise: “Every American a Slave.” There could be no doubt as to the relative popular appeal of these two political slogans. The Great Cripple and his Ghetto Gang would not stand a chance against Huey Long in 1936.