Henry Hamilton Beamish
Henry Hamilton Beamish (June 2nd, 1873 – March 27th, 1948) also known as H. H. Beamish was a British author and patriot who founded of the nationalist organization The Britons in 1919 and penned The Jews’ Who’s Who: Israelite Finance, its Sinister Influence (1921). Beamish was the son of Rear-Admiral Henry Hamilton Beamish and came from a family with a history of service to the British Empire. He fought in the Boer War and served with the South African infantry during WWI. Beamish’ war experiences lead him to conclude that the fighting was for Jewish interests. Meanwhile, the Jewish Bolshevik seizure of Russia had all the hallmarks of Jewish financiers in Wall Street. Returning to London in 1918, Beamish set up The Britons as a specifically Nationalist organisation and also became involved with the Silver Badge Party, an unofficial political movement in Post WWI Britain that represented the political interests of former service personnel. He ran as an independent Nationalist in a 1918 by-election in Clapham and, while he did not win Beamish received 43% of the votes cast. In March 1919 Beamish accused Sir Alfred Mond (1st Baron Melchett), a politician in the British Parliament of Jewish extraction and an active Zionist of being a traitor to England in light of his clear Jewish interests. Already displaying an obvious Jewish agenda the system fined Beamish £5,000 pounds. However, instead of paying the fine Beamish left the country and only returned for brief visits. Over the next two decades he travelled the world giving speeches on the threat of alien Jewish influence. He corresponded with Henry Ford in America and met Adolf Hitler in Munich. On January 18th, 1923 he gave a speech in English at the Krone Circus to members of the NSDAP. Dietrich Eckart provided the translation. In the 1920’s Beamish correctly asserted that “Bolshevism was Judaism.” He served as Vice-President of the Imperial Fascist League and was a member of the Nordic League. Beamish then founded the Judaic Publishing Company in Britain during 1920 which published books on the Jewish problem. In August 1922 it was renamed the Britons Publishing Company. In 1932 it became Britons Publishing Society and in its history printed eighty five editions of the Protocols and similar materials until the 1970s. Also in 1932 Beamish addressed a meeting of the New Party alongside Arnold Leese on the subject of “The Blindness of British Politics under the Jew Money-Power”. By December 1936 Beamish returned to Germany from his home in Southern Rhodesia as an honoured guest of Foreign Minister Joachim von Ribbentrop and in the January of 1937 met Julius Streicher in Nuremberg. Beamish was also an early and strong advocate of the Madagascar Plan to deport Jews from Caucasian territory. Beamish also spoke at several meetings in North America during 1937 with Canadian fascist leader Adrien Arcand including some organized by the German American Bund. He returned to Southern Rhodesia and was elected as Member of Parliament in 1938. During the WWII he was interned from June 1940 to July 1943. Following his release Beamish lived on a farm outside Salisbury and remained President of The Britons until his death in Southern Rhodesia in 1948.