The Gurus most Sikhs have forgotten includes the original, pre Akali, Guru Grant Saheb
Today, The Sikhs are a house divided. In Three. While a great number of them have a natural affinity for the Savarna Arya People of Dharma (part of the “Hindoo” lumpen created in 1921)) whose first born were raised as the Khalsa to protect the Hindus from the Moslems, many have taken the more extreme view born from the Akali movement that the British Indian Political Service started at Sialkot (1921 – “Divide to Rule”) by means of an Englishman converted to Sikhism who greatly influenced Karag Singh and Kartar Singh.
The Akali movement borrows a great deal from Islam, including ideas of iconoclasm and the notion of a “Nation” while repudiating Dharma and the Aryan Constitution and Law represented by the Swasthika . They moved the Maa Bhawani that Guru Govind Singh worshiped out of Harmandir Saheb to the Durgiani Mandir and renamed Guru Arjun Singh as Guru ArjAn Singh. They also removed the Surya Narayana that Guru Nanak (a Bedi i.e. a Vedi or Mohiyal Brahmin) worshipped after whom the Hari (Narayana) Mandir was originally named.
The Third faction finds far great affinity with the British Commonwealth as, after the Sikh wars, seeing the military value of the Sikhs, the British took the Sikh Army into the British Indian Army and in 1857, used them, along with the Pathans and the Mdrassis, to execute the remnants of the Bengal Native Infantry and to massacre the Brahmins (Man, Woman and Child) of the Bengal Presidency which they did (though Guru Nanak was, himself, born a Brahmin to Bedi parents) Thereafter, apart from dedicated Sikh Regiments, the Sikhs were recruited and deployed in the middle rungs of the British Colonial Police Service through out the Empire, just as Eurasians were within India)
Guru Nanak worshipped the idol of Surya Narayana. Guru Govind Singh who forged the Khalsa from the Sikhs worshiped Bhavani. Ranjeet Singh’s War Banner carried Chandi, Karthikeya and Hanuman.
It was the British Political Service that infiltrated the Khalsa at Sialkot through a British “convert” to Sikhism and influenced Kartar Singh and Karag Singh to start the Akali Movement in 1921 that moved Sikhism closer to Islam and against the People of Dharma who had given their first born to the Khalsa to eradicate Islam and so protect themselves.
The Sikhs were the army of the the Savarna Arya, the People of Dharma, from whom they were born before they became an Army of the British.
(via Jitendra Chauhan)