Lynda Prince was born in a
small Indian village in British Columbia, Canada, in 1955. There were 15
children in the family, but only 12 survived into adulthood.
The Canadian government
instituted a policy of eradicating its Indian population in the late 19th
century. The bureaucrats came up with a diabolical plan of removing the Indian
tribes, but they realized it was not possible to change the adult Indians, so
they decided to alter the mindset of the children and accomplish their goal
through cultural genocide.
The sinister plan was called
“Boarding Schools.” As soon as an Indian child reached the age of five, the
Canadian police would simply take the child from the parents and place them in a
boarding school far away from the home village so that the parents could not
visit them and the journey home was too difficult if the child wished to return
home. The Roman Catholic Church was the main contractor for setting up these
boarding schools and pedophile priests and hardened nuns were chosen to run the
schools and teach the children.
This travesty was allowed to
happen because Canadian Indians did not receive citizenship until 1947 and were
simply referred to as First Nation People Residents. According to Canadian law,
they were British citizens, without legal rights in Canada.
When Lynda was five years old
the authorities came to her home village and sent her to a boarding school far
away. Once she arrived, her hair was cut very short; she was issued a uniform
and given a number that replaced her name as if they were prisoners. There was
no one there to hold this five year old girl and wipe away the tears as she
cried for her mother.
The priests, nuns and other
staff members ate very well, while the children existed on a starvation diet.
The children were forbidden to speak their Indian language. They were told that
Indian customs were evil and they were not allowed to observe them. Discipline
was harsh and the slightest infraction resulted in severe beatings. Conditions
were so bad that the children tried to burn down their schools or died after
running away from schools in remote locations.
The priests were having an open
season; young boys were sodomized and the girls were sexually molested as well.
Catholic doctrine forbade abortions and the girls carried their rape babies to
full term. After giving birth, they were taken to a basement and the young
mother was told to kill her child. In the eyes of the Roman Catholic Church, no
sin was committed since the Canadian government had stated Indians did not have
souls and were savages without hope of salvation.
Some children were never seen
again after they were sold as sex slaves to pedophiles in the United States.
Some tried to escape the boarding schools, but due to the harsh weather in
Canada, many of them froze to death and never made it home.
When the truth about this evil
boarding school program was publicized in Canada and the United States, a final
attempt was made to reduce the Indian population by sterilizing the children
before they were sent home.
There are documents showing
that more than 3,200 children died while attending these boarding schools, many
because of mistreatment or neglect.
In this short video you will
hear Lynda Prince tell her story and the suffering inflicted on the Indian
children as they were manhandled by priests and nuns “in the name of Jesus.”
These little ones had no voice against their cruel captors. Lynda survived this
nightmare and eventually heard the true Gospel and received Jesus as her Lord
and Savior. Today she brings the message of hope to the downtrodden that Jesus
can make a difference in their lives.
Spirit of the Lord is upon me, because he hath anointed me to preach the
gospel to the poor; he hath sent me to heal the brokenhearted, to preach
deliverance to the captives, and recovering of sight to the blind, to set at
liberty them that are bruised, To preach the acceptable year of the Lord."