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Swastikas Were a Popular Design Element in US Prior to WW2 - Photo Essay

The “It” girl: silent movie star Clara Bow dressed to the nines c. 1927.

by Andrew Hamilton

THE now-outlawed symbol. It must have been something in the air. . . .


“A symbol of pure evil.”
– “Holocaust survivor”

Business Enterprises

I’d like to buy the world a Coke. Coca-Cola advertising fob, c. 1925. Harley-Davidson advertising fob, date unknown. Company founded 1903 in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Hollywood movie producer/director Marshall Neilan’s production company logo, 1920-1926.
Emblem of the Krit Motor Car Company, Detroit, Michigan, 1909-1916.

Popular Culture

Nobel Prize-winning author Rudyard Kipling used swastika emblems in published versions of his books.

Swastika poker chips, upper right, lower left in Paramount Pictures’ Street of Chance(1930) starring William Powell and Kay Francis. American postcard c. 1915. U.S. Armed Forces Shoulder patch of U.S. Army’s 45th Infantry Division from 1924 to 1939.
U.S. Army Air Corps 55th Pursuit Squadron insignia, 1929 to 1932. The aircraft is a Boeing P-12. POLITICALLY CORRECT SWASTIKAS

Used by the forces that created a closed, militarized police state and murdered 60 million Whites during the last century. Their direct spiritual, ideological, and genetic descendants rule the world with an iron fist, continuing their evil, destructive work.

Patches worn by Kalmyk Red Army formations, 1919.

Communist military badge including hammer and plough, Kalmyk units, c. 1919-1922.

Originally appeared at: National Vanguard