Deadly Allies - Canada's Secret War 1937 - 1947
© John Bryden, design: K.T. Njo from OPA, Fort Detrick
This is about a book I just read called Deadly Allies : Canada's Secret War, 1937-1947 by John Bryden, and it was written in 1989.
This book is about Canada's secret war from 1937 to 1947, but it also kind of extrapolates (I think that's the right word) up to 1989 a bit.

When I was talking to the librarian about not liking bees, cause I don't like bees and I thought it would be a good idea to reduce bees, she got me this book to read to learn how to reduce the bees.

And this books talks about what Canada was up to like on:
Canada did not have the bomb, but it was a world leader in bacteriological warfare and very knowledgeable in chemical warfare. [1]

They [, Emlyn Llewelyn Davies and Otto Maass,] had built in Canada an impressive chemical and biological warfare establishment, and for the foreseeable future it was there to stay. [2]
And then the author goes into later on, like during his time when he was writing the book:

Comment: A word concerning the article writer here. As for bees in his opening tongue and cheek discourse, he certainly sets the stage for some serious words by the books author, John Bryen. Bees after all, were, and are, exposed to niconoids and a host of other insane chemicals. The article writer mentions quite correctly a number of times, areal chemical spraying. And although he does not elaborate specificaly, as it has indeed been done as people know (on our crops, in Vietnam with close to 83 million liters of herbicides, and on humans elsewhere). As such, he may or may not be also poking around the fringes of "Chemtrails" without really saying so? If so, Chemtrails has a curious following, and appears to have little, or no real foundation. To say it has not happened, is not correct, nevertheless, Chemtrails wide focus in alternative news seems to have elements of a straw man focus, and could be seen as a diversionary mask for atmospheric and cosmic changes - you will have to decide.

To read a little more concerning our atmospheric changes, have a read from the book Earth Changes and the Human-Cosmic Connection.
. . . the genetic research now being undertaken even in private labs poses dangers far greater than all the deadly organisms developed in the Second World War combined. Mutants similar to the AIDS virus can now be deliberately, or accidentally, created. [3]
When I was reading the book I learned about this dude Sir Frederick Banting.

It talks about this Banting guy in the book:
Nobel laureate, saver of hundreds of thousands of lives through the discovery of insulin, [Sir Frederick] Banting had written what turns out to be the blueprint for bacteriological warfare research for the next two decades. Even within four years, before the war was over, his ideas for infected bullets and shells, the rearing of disease-carrying insects and the aerial spraying of deadly bacteria became weapons of reality. [4]
His co-discoverer of insulin friend Charles Best also went into biological warfare:

Even Charles Best, Banting's co-discoverer of insulin, became an adviser to the Defence Research on biological warfare after the war. [5]

I got the idea of doing spraying of the bees to reduce their population, like how it talks in The First Global Revolution about reducing the population, from Banting and his aerial spraying idea.
Population control, necessary as it is, must be planned in terms of human well-being. It is of paramount importance that all countries striving for development should design their population policies. These policies have to be based on detailed exploration of the demographic growth prospects in relation to resource availability and development aims, including the standard of living which each country hopes to achieve. Only through informed assessment of such prospects can development planning be realistic. If the public is to respond to population control needs, it must be given sufficient information to understand the dangers of overpopulation for the individual and the benefits that would flow from population growth restraint. Such conditions are necessary if population planning is to be implemented with humanity. [6]

[James] Craigie, [Richard] Hare, [Dudley] Irwin, [Colin] Lucas and [Philip] Greey all offered suggestions on how to dry and revive infectious bacteria, and what should serves as a carrier. Sawdust took the lead over powdered carbon, starch or sand, and within the week [Sir Frederick] Banting was back in Ottawa asking for an airplane for an experiment in aerial dispersal. [7]
Banting sounds kind of like a nut from reading some of his diary in this Deadly Allies book:
. . . [Sir Frederick] Banting scribbled in his diary about killing "3 or 4 million young huns — without mercy — without feeling" and watching the Germans "wriggle & stew in their own juice — even as they with cruel and evil eye would see us of inferior heritage and stock wriggle." [8]
The idea of spraying bees can happen, cause it gives an example of being able to do aerial spraying in the 1940′s:
If retaliation was ordered, explained Dr. [Tom] King, the plan was to infect the peat and then fly the bomber in a series of hops — Vancouver, Hawaii — to Japan. There it would disperse its deadly cargo. Five years after Banting's original sawdust experiment on Balsam Lake in Ontario's cottage country, the weapon he had only imagined had become reality. [9]
So during World War II spraying weird stuff from planes was a reality.

It talks about other examples of spraying like on pages 95 and 96:
[William] Hagan spoke for the animal disease specialists and they put the cattle disease, rinderpest, at the top of the list followed by the sheep sickness, Rift Valley fever. The latter virus dried well and was very infectious to man. It might be spread by releasing infected mice and other small animals, it was suggested, and be confused in man with influenza or dengue fever. It was not deadly but it could be sprayed over a city and might incapacitate the population, or an army, for up to two weeks. [10]
So for the spraying of the bees I was thinking that you can't just get rid of every bee, cause then you wont have them to pollinate stuff like apples. I don't like apples, but I'll just use an apple as an example.

Say you just have one apple to grow. You only need one bee to pollinate that one apple. All the other bees are just wasted space. So you got to use some of the modern sprays to reduce the population of bees to get rid of that wasted space.
. . . the genetic research now being undertaken even in private labs poses dangers far greater than all the deadly organisms developed in the Second World War combined. Mutants similar to the AIDS virus can now be deliberately, or accidentally, created. [11]
You can gets planes to spray stuff to eliminate the immune system of one type of bee so then they're gone. Then carefully spray another spray to slowly knock off the other bees with something like cancer.

You don't want to just dump all the spray on the bees cause then you might get rid of all the bees, which will cause problems for you and you don't want that as Earth Emperor. So keep giving the bees cancer until you just got one bee to pollinate that one apple.

People might complain about it, but I don't think it'll happen, cause in The First Global Revolution it says that people get their thoughts from the media. So as long as the media doesn't say anything about the aerial spraying going on then you're pretty good.
. . . the media are one of the main agents in forming public opinion and the thinking of individuals. [12]
And in the Deadly Allies book it talks about that people in Canada don't care. That's why most Canadian people don't know about Canada doing the bacterial warfare stuff. So if people don't know about labs making AIDS then I don't think they know about the aerial spraying going on above their own heads.
Perhaps the majority of Canadians do not really care. Surely the real disappointment is the fact that the situation has enabled Suffield to keep its secrets all these years. [13]
If people do start looking into the aerial spraying then you just have Freedom of Information Acts around the world, like Canada's, where people have the right to request documents, but they don't have the right to actually get the documents.
Unfortunately, Canada's Freedom of Information Act defeats this principle. Under the avowed aim of giving citizens rights of access to government documents, both current and historic, it gives only the right to request documents, a right which people have always had. It does not give them the right to get them. It even systemizes secrecy. It allows government departments legally to withhold information indefinitely — forever — for specific defined reasons that cannot be challenged because the person seeking the document cannot see its contents and has no way of determining whether the withhold decision is appropriate or not.

. . .

One of the most effective ways of keeping historians from probing awkward corners of the past is to do what has been done in Canada, the United States and Britain: give the national archives of the country responsibility for looking after records that have not been declassified. Since the archives staff has first consult the department concerned before anything can be released, an extra layer of decision-making is automatically imposed on the retrieval of sensitive material. Add to that chronic understaffing and lack of expertise by access staff, and government agencies such as Canada's Department of National Defence can prolong secrecy without having to take responsibility for it. The same situation exists in the United States. [14]
If people start asking questions about the aerial spraying then you can just lie to them. John Bryden gives a good example on how to lie to people:
Perhaps the most insidious principle of secrecy that operates in all three countries [, Canada, the United States and Britain,] is the requirement that documents received in confidence from other governments not be released without prior approval. With countries as closely allied as Canada, the United States and Britain, that means that the paperwork pertaining to any weapon exchange, or mutual research or defence planning, can remain forever secret if one party or the other forbids release. Theoretically, and perhaps with some probability, that enables the United States to store prohibited weapons in Canada, at Suffield, and then claim with some truth that it has no such weapons stockpiled. Canada, in turn, can also claim it doesn't have the weapons because the United States owns them. Nixon set out to destroy all biological warfare weapons in 1972. Did that include whatever the United States might have had at Suffield?

. . .

Perhaps Canada has adopted Britain's logic for claiming, as it still does today, that it has never had any biological weapons or toxins. Britain never had the anthrax because it was made in Canada; Canada never had the anthrax because it was made for Britain. The same probably applies to all that botulinus toxin; perhaps it has never officially existed in Canada because it belonged to someone else. The only way to eliminate this kind of nonsense among nations is by saving all documents, and having a policy of timely disclosure. [15]
If people start complaining about the aerial spraying then you can lie to them by saying that the spray coming out the back of the planes is normal. Or you can say it's just to help stop man-made global warming, which was just made up by the people in the last book I read called The First Global Revolution.
In searching for a new enemy to unite us, we came up with the idea that pollution, the threat of global warming, water shortages, famine and the like would fit the bill. . . . The real enemy, then, is humanity itself. [16]

Comment: The real enemy are the psychopaths in power; its always been this way.

That's it.

Daniel Kemp

Dogs and Mustard Gas
© Unknown
Dogs used in warfare as canaries in a mine
Comment: The author of the book, John Bryden, describes many historical details of chemical and biological weapons development, along with their tests on humans (mostly solders), and animal subjects. The author, being a historian, journalist and also once a member of Canadian parliament, also moves to the subject of Russia and spy's, such as the Gouzenko affair in Canada. This "affair" ultimately lead to atomic development secrets being stolen, however, it may be quite different than what has been recorded. For instance, the author states:
"The link between the Gouzenko affair and the sudden U.S. hostility to Soviet postwar ambitions in Europe has not been generally known. It is doubtful whether even the current Russian Leadership is aware of it. West and East have tended to assume the Cold War sprang from supposed natural and mutual antipathy between capitalism and communism, a cliché interpretation of history if there ever was one. Ideological rhetoric aside, in the late 1940s the Russians most certainly regarded Eastern Europe as a military buffer zone in the same way the United States has regarded Canada. To them Churchill's Iron Curtain accusation must seem unfair and hypocritical give the natural desire to ensure strategic security after the blood-letting and devastation caused by the German invasion. The rights of small nations were certainly trampled upon, but the Russian could reasonably argue that Britain and the United States would have done likewise in the circumstances {clearly the latter two and their friends do trample on sovereign nations}. Clearly Mackenzie King believed the United States was capable of doings so. On May 9, 1946, he expressed this fear to the cabinet:"
"I said I believe the long range policy of the Americans was to absorb Canada. They would seek to get this hemisphere as completely one as possible. They are already one way or another building up military strength in the North of Canada. It was inevitable that for their own protection, they would have to do that. We should not shut our eyes to the fact that this was going on consciously as part of American policy. It might be inevitable for us to have to submit to it - being so few in numbers and no longer able to look to British power for protection."
People in Canada might consider that the lines of becoming "absorbed" were crossed long ago, with only the coordinated political artifice and differences in laws that offers the illusion of separateness. One might well see that what was understood then by King and others, has resulted in a Canada becoming nothing more than a proxy vassal state under an American veil. As such, Canada (its veneer) to the world might seem to be presented as sovereign country, whilst its leaders falsely underline a narrative that is in part a lie.

In further considering, what was pointed out in this SoTT article , highlights what was researched by Floyd Rudmin, from within a 1928 draft titled War Plan Red, where it was said "it should be made clear to Canada that in a war she would suffer grievously", and than in his book, Bordering on Aggression: Evidence of U S Military Preparations, whereby he states:
In October 1934, the Secretary of War and Secretary of Navy approved an amendment authorizing the strategic bombing of Halifax, Montreal and Quebec City by "immediate air operations on as large a scale as practicable." A second amendment, also approved at the Cabinet level, directed the U.S. Army, in capital letters, "TO MAKE ALL NECESSARY PREPARATIONS FOR THE USE OF CHEMICAL WARFARE FROM THE OUTBREAK OF WAR. THE USE OF CHEMICAL WARFARE, INCLUDING THE USE OF TOXIC AGENTS, FROM THE INCEPTION OF HOSTILITIES, IS AUTHORIZED..."
Prior to this absorption statement, the author describes Churchill's vociferous 1946 anti-Russian Iron Curtain speech, from a collage at Fulton, Missouri USA. Canada's PM, Mackenzie King, in a private UK meeting at the home of Churchill, had told him about the "Gouzenko affair", which incited Churchill and aided in the rhetoric that swept throughout the world thereafter.

The author does not speak of the real "allied" plans prior to the nuclear bombing at Nagasaki and Hiroshima, plans that held that these bombs should be used against Russia e.g. the seeds were well planted before the statesman came out against Russia, and that Russia, had always been in certain peoples' cross-hairs - cui bono.

The author also tells us that when King became concerned about Russia (paranoid after the Gouzenko affair, likely aided by Churchill's scorn), he than embarked on a "three-nation summit conference" in 1946. The author tells us, that for the first time ever in his well kept journals:
"The pages from November 9 {one day before the conference} to December 31 are missing, the only significant gap in a record that extends from before the First World War to his death...The pages missing from King's diary are a serious, and mysterious, loss to the historical record...".
The author continues with other thoughts on Russia:
"There was a tremendous public sympathy for the ideals of communism in the West before and during the war. Russian friendship societies abounded and, at least in Canada, were endorsed by government."
The author then points back to Stalin's alleged "spying", which changed friendship into its antithesis.

He does shine some light on the world of government secrets, and how basically they become entombed for decades or, indefinably, as covetous secrets are not to be shared. Ultimately, these secrets warp history, which is the same as warping our worldview.

With secrets, the author correctly states, "it hides people like Oliver North...". He again correctly states that people are "entitled to know", in order to, in a functioning society, "get a chance to express their disapproval". Yet this is not the society we enjoy, quite the opposite, for the PTB know that to shine a light on secrets would very likely bring out the pitchforks.

The author on the point of withholding secrets further states:
"The same goes for the Americans and the British. The West has a tendency to claim moral superiority over other nations because its press has long had the right to criticize {one could argue of "rights to criticize", not anymore}. What about the right to know? Secrets when necessary, yes, but not secrets indefinitely - not secrecy with no rules. Democracies should be careful about throwing stones at other countries when their own yards are not tidy. The vote becomes meaningless without accountability."
In closing this extended comment, John Bryden provides a glimpse of the past, and he admits, as a historian, that he would not have been even able to write this book if not for some of the scientists who helped. Archived information is just too buried, and the task of pulling on those threads is not an easy one. Bryden does mention in the beginning of his book, in essence, how powerful families, the elites it could be said, helped bankroll these experiments for the government who were not willing to fund them. He provides mention of the Proctor and Gambles of our world, the Merck's and Monsanto's. That being said, he does not tell us of how interconnected industry was back then, as it is today, and how financial tendrils reached into corporate constructs such as I.G Farbin et al. The author does not mention some of The most evil medical experiments conducted in history, nor when Army scientists secretly sprayed St Louis with 'radioactive' particles for YEARS to test chemical warfare technology. In fact, almost everything humans are enduring in our present time has its roots from these prior times of warfare experiments. From those time until now, those same chemical and biological experimental warfare roots, became corporatized. It became a continued experiment driven by more chemicals, toxins, genetic foods, EMF, vaccines, pharmaceuticals, radioactivity... it never stops, they never concede their crimes amongst the screams of humanity. And this is what psychopaths enjoy and do; they just don't care.


1. John Bryden, Deadly Allies : Canada's Secret War, 1937-1947 (Toronto : McClelland and Stewart, c1989), 239

2. Ibid., 246

3. Ibid., 265

4. Ibid., 36

5. Ibid., 259

6. Alexander King & Bertrand Schneider, The first global revolution : a report / by the Council of the Club of Rome (New York : Pantheon Books, c1991), 167

7. John Bryden, Deadly Allies : Canada's Secret War, 1937-1947 (Toronto : McClelland and Stewart, c1989), 47

8. Ibid., 50

9. Ibid., 219-220

10. Ibid., 95-96

11. Ibid., 265

12. Alexander King & Bertrand Schneider, The first global revolution : a report / by the Council of the Club of Rome (New York : Pantheon Books, c1991), 226

13. John Bryden, Deadly Allies : Canada's Secret War, 1937-1947 (Toronto : McClelland and Stewart, c1989), 257

14. Ibid., 258

15. Ibid., 262-263

16. Alexander King & Bertrand Schneider, The first global revolution : a report / by the Council of the Club of Rome (New York : Pantheon Books, c1991), 115