About 100 years ago, the United States held Fitter Family Contests, where the most racially hygienic person or family won an award. Today, we live in a world where spiritual degeneracy such a sexual dysphoria (homosexuality), gender dysphoria (transgenderism) and general malaise of the physique are celebrated. The mind control parasites have infected the human psyche so much that white robots and White babies are now considered “racist.”
What Actually is Eugenics?
The word eugenics is derived from the Greek word eu (“good” or “well”) and the suffix -genēs (“born”), and was coined by Francis Galton in 1883 to replace the word “stirpiculture,” which he had used previously but which had come to be mocked due to its perceived sexual overtones.
Eugenics is defined as the science of improving a human population by controlled breeding to increase the occurrence of desirable heritable characteristics. Eugenics is a method of optimizing the human races, but it fell into disfavor only after WW2 when International jewry used propaganda to brain poison the public with stories of “Evil Nazis.” We are constantly told that eugenics is a racist belief, yet Israel has had its own eugenics policies in place for years, which is ironically based on stolen Europoid DNA. This program includes deporting African migrants to Europe. The jews, not Germans are the ones obsessed with building a “master race.”
The Fitter Family Contests
When one considers the strong contribution of agricultural breeding to the eugenics movement, it is not difficult to see why eugenicists used state fairs as a venue for popular education. A majority of Americans were still living in rural areas during the first several decades of the 20th century, and fairs were major cultural events. Farmers brought their products of selective breeding — fat pigs, speedy horses, and large pumpkins — to the fair to be judged. Why not a contest for humans to select the most eugenically fit family?
The winners of the medium family class of a fitter families contest pose at the 1927 Kansas Free Fair. The American Eugenics Society was founded as a direct result of the Second International Conference on Eugenics, held in New York in 1921.
This was exactly the concept behind Fitter Families for Future Firesides — known simply as Fitter Families Contests. The contests were founded by Mary T. Watts and Florence Brown Sherbon — two pioneers of the Baby Health Examination movement, which sprang from a “Better Baby” contest at the 1911 Iowa State Fair and spread to 40 states before World War I. The first Fitter Family Contest was held at the Kansas State Free Fair in 1920. With support from the American Eugenics Society’s Committee on Popular Education, the contests were held at numerous fairs throughout the United States during the 1920’s.
Exhibits like this one, seen at an exposition in Philadelphia in 1926, were popular. Based in New Haven, Conn., the American Eugenics Society attracted the support of nearly every major American eugenicist.
At most contests, competitors submitted an “Abridged Record of Family Traits,” and a team of medical doctors performed psychological and physical exams on family members. Each family member was given an overall letter grade of eugenic health, and the family with the highest grade average was awarded a silver trophy. Trophies were typically awarded in three family categories: small (1 child), medium (2-4 children), and large (5 or more children).
View of a Eugenic and Health Exhibit with crowd, Kansas Free Fair, 1929. More an advocacy group than a scientific organization, the American Eugenics Society promoted general ideas to the public.
All contestants with a B+ or better received bronze medals bearing the inscription, “Yea, I have a goodly heritage.” Childless couples were eligible for prizes in contests held in some states. The Fitter Families Contest mirrored the eugenics movement itself, as winners were White with Western and Northern European heritage.
Charts used at a Kansas Free Fair show types of marriage. The American Eugenics Society organized a series of fitter families contests in which participants (divided into small, medium and large family classes) were ranked based on the mental, physical and moral health of family members.
There were several different categories that families were judged in: size of the family, overall attractiveness, and health of the family, all of which helped to determine the likelihood of having healthy children. It was believed that certain behavioral qualities were inherited from one’s parents. This led to the addition of several judging categories including: generosity, self-sacrificing, and quality of familial bonds. Additionally, there were negative features that were judged: selfishness, jealously, suspiciousness, high-temperedness, and cruelty. Feeble-mindedness, alcoholism and paralysis were few among other traits that were included as physical traits to be judged when looking at family lineage.
A display board shows Color Inheritage in Guinea Pigs, 1926.
Doctors and specialists from the community would offer their time to judge these competitions, which were originally sponsored by the Red Cross. The winners of these competitions were given a bronze medal as well as champion cups called Capper Medals. The cups were named after then Governor and Senator, Arthur Capper and he would present them to “Grade A individuals.”
A sign with flashing lights used with the first exhibit at a fitter families contest reads: “Some people are born to be a burden on the rest. Learn about heredity. You can help to correct these conditions.”
The perks of entering into the contests were that the competitions provided a way for families to get a free health check up by a doctor as well as some of the pride and prestige that came from winning the competitions. By 1925 the Eugenics Records Office was distributing standardized forms for judging eugenically fit families, which were used in contests in several U.S. states.
An exhibit and examination building is marked with a sign: “Fitter Families for Future Firesides.”
The staff of a fitter families contest, pose at a Kansas Free Fair.
An exhibit and examination tent at an Eastern States Exposition.
A family competing in the small family class in a fitter families contest poses at an Eastern States Exposition.
Fitter families contest winners at the Kansas Free Fair, 1927.
People pose outside the Fitter Families headquarters at the Georgia State Fair in Savannah, 1924.
American Eugenics Society Fitter Families Medal
In 1904, Davenport became director of Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, where he founded the Eugenics Record Office in 1910. During his time at Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory, Davenport began a series of investigations into aspects of the inheritance of human personality and mental traits, and over the years he generated hundreds of papers and several books on the genetics of alcoholism, pellagra (later shown to be due to a vitamin deficiency), criminality, feeble mindedness, seafaringness, bad temper, intelligence, manic depression, and the biological effects of race crossing.
Before Charles Davenport came across eugenics, he studied math. He came to know these subjects through Professors Karl Pearson and gentleman amateur Francis Galton. He met them in London. Upon meeting them, he fell in love with the subject matter. In 1901, Biometrika, a journal, which Charles Davenport was a co-editor of, gave him the opportunity to use the skills that he has learned. Davenport became an advocate of the bio-metrical approach for the rest of his life. He began to study human heredity, and much of his effort was later turned to promoting eugenics. His 1911 book, Heredity in Relation to Eugenics, was used as a college textbook for many years. The year after it was published Davenport was elected to the National Academy of Sciences.
Davenport founded the International Federation of Eugenics Organizations (IFEO) in 1925, with Eugen Fischeras chairman of the Commission on Bastardization and Miscegenation (1927). Davenport aspired to found a World Institute for Miscegenations, and “was working on a ‘world map’ of the ‘mixed-race areas, which he introduced for the first time at a meeting of the IFEO in Munich in 1928.” Together with his assistant Morris Steggerda, Davenport attempted to develop a comprehensive quantitative approach to human miscegenation. The results of their research was presented in the book Race Crossing in Jamaica(1929), which attempted to provide statistical evidence for biological and cultural degradation following interbreeding between Negroes and Whites.
As quoted in the National Academy of Sciences’ “Biographical Memoir of Charles Benedict Davenport” by Oscar Riddle, Davenport’s Eugenics creed was as follows:
- “I believe in striving to raise the human race to the highest plane of social organization, of cooperative work and of effective endeavor.”
- “I believe that I am the trustee of the germ plasm that I carry; that this has been passed on to me through thousands of generations before me; and that I betray the trust if (that germ plasm being good) I so act as to jeopardize it, with its excellent possibilities, or, from motives of personal convenience, to unduly limit offspring.”
- “I believe that, having made our choice in marriage carefully, we, the married pair, should seek to have 4 to 6 children in order that our carefully selected germ plasm shall be reproduced in adequate degree and that this preferred stock shall not be swamped by that less carefully selected.”
- “I believe in such a selection of immigrants as shall not tend to adulterate our national germ plasm with socially unfit traits.”
- “I believe in repressing my instincts when to follow them would injure the next generation.”
Eugenics exemplifies health, which is why the movement was villainized The “pride” that is being passed off today has zero to do with personal health or a health of a people. The more dysgenic a people or populace is, the easier it is for ZOG to control them.