In 1882, my grandfather was sixteen years old. His father, my great grandfather, was medical doctor, a Methodist circuit riding minister, and a Confederate veteran, living in occupied Texas.
A lot damn carpet bagger zionist, (Puritan back then), came to the Southern occupied States to see what they could steal, opportunities to run it over the conquered Southerners.
One such was a very large man, not fat, tall and muscular, who came to Texas, and set up a school. Things were tough in Texas during reconstruction, and schools were few and far between.
To show all the kids he was boss, the coward picked out a girl who’s father was dead, accused her of some small infraction of the rules, took her to the front and was beating her unmercifully. My grandfather was sixteen, the second oldest and largest boy in the school. He and the older boy both stood up and called the Professor as he called himself, down. Told him that was enough.
The professor, being a cowardly yankee, held a grudge. Professor had a teachers pet. The teaches pet and my grandfather were outside during noon one day, teachers pet started some trouble, so they started fighting. Here comes the professor yelling, “Will Carleton, I’m going to whip you. So my grandfather told him he did not believe so, and quit school.
About a week later, he was running an errand for his dad, driving a one horse hack. About a block from the school, kids saw him, the teachers pet came down, grandfather stopped the hack, got down started to finish the fight.
Professor sees this, come running down there yelling, “Will Carleton, i’m going to whip you”. Grandfather climbs back in the hack, the professor started climbing up after him. Grandfather reached under the seat, pulled out the Colt 45 Peacemaker that was kept there, put the end of the barrel up the teachers nose, eared the hammer back and said, “I don’t think so”.
The professor ran back to his school so fast his own heels was kicking him in his own ass.
Grandfather said nothing about it, but about a week later, someone told my great grandfather. He called my grandfather in, asked him what happened. Grandfather told him. He said, “Stay away from that school”.
Great grandfather went to have a talk with the Professor. Told him that his being unfair, had caused my grandfather to leave the school, that if he ever tried to mess with the boy again, he would be messing with the old man, he asked if the professor understood. The professor understood perfectly. There was never any more trouble with the professor getting out of line.
It seems to me, the only thing keeps a zionist in line, is a double barreled shotgun or a good 45 pointed at them, seems they CAN control that zionist virus when they want to. Seems a good weapon pointed at their ass makes them want to behave.
Time to educate yourselves Mr. and Mrs. America.
Time to get a Peacemaker.
time to get er done.
John C Carleton
My grandfather Carleton, was born under a military dictatorship. Born in Texas under occupation military “government”.
When he was nine years old, still under Zionist Yankee “reconstruction” occupation, a lot of carpet baggers were coming South to see what they could steal from the Southern people.
My great-grandfather was Methodist Circuit riding Minister, and a medical doctor. He was gone a lot. Seems the reason Carletons had so many boys, was so the boys could work the farm, while the father, could travel around the country.
At nine, my grandfather was living on the family farm out side Llano, Texas. There was a wagon road came within distance to the house so that travel could be heard. Two wagon tracks ran out to the wagon road, which took a curve around the property. Wagons did not move that fast, so one took the wagon path heading in the direction on the road, one was going to travel.
One day, my grandfather heard travel on the road, so he and his bulldog walked down to see who was moving.
Around the bend comes several wagons. In the lead wagon was a self-rightious, smart ass, thieving zionist yankee. At that time they called themselves “Puritans”. He stopped his wagon and called my grandfathers dog over and tied him to his wagon. My grandfather said, Hey Mister, thats my dog”. Damn zionist yankee said, “he’s my dog now”.
People in the rearward wagons, told the ass, “Don’t take the boys dog”.
He Just laughed and said, “I told you I was going to get a good dog before we got there”. Climbed in his wagon and drove off.
My grandfather ran all the way back to his home, grabbed the 12 gauge double barrel, and ran all the way out the other track. When the wagons came around the curve, my grandfather was standing in the middle of the road pointing the business end of the shotgun at the yankee scum. He eared bothe hammers back. So mad he was crying, he told the thieving yankee, “mister, if you don’t turn my dog loose, i am going to kill you”!
The Zionist, very carefully got down and turned my grandfather’s dog loose. The wagons drove off.
Now, i do not know if he got a dog or not, but i do know he did not get my grandfathers.
The moral to this story is that a good twelve gauge shotgun trumps Zionism every time!
Time to educate yourselves Mr. and Mrs. America.
Time to Get a good 12 gauge double barrel.
Time to get er done.
John C Carleton
The Rio Grande Valley, an area located in the southernmost tip of South Texas, is seeing increased signs that a border wall or fence is imminent: heavy machinery gathering near the Rio Grande, wooded areas being cleared, and residents receiving letters from the government asking to survey their property and possibly seize it through eminent domain.
Gary Jacobs, a former chief executive officer of Laredo National Bank, had an in-depth conversation with Bloomberg about President Trump’s border wall could trigger a massive backlash from Texan landowners.
Texas, a state where Trump defeated Hillary Clinton by 9% in the 2016 presidential election, shows the political complexity at play.
After Trump declared a national emergency last week to access billions of dollars in funding, some landowners in Texas fear that the Trump administration could seize their land.
“The way the eminent domain laws are written, we have no rights,” warns Jacobs. “That’s the issue. It’s not what they’re going to build. It’s how they’re taking the land.”
Not long after Trump invoked the National Emergencies Act, the Legal advocacy group Public Citizen filed suit on behalf of landowners in Texas.
Public Citizen is claiming Trump exceeded his authority under the federal National Emergencies Act because there is no crisis at the border, and that a declaration of a national emergency to build the wall violates the separation of powers, more or less, it is unconstitutional for Trump to declare an emergency because Congress already declined to appropriate the money.
Bloomberg said property seizure laws established in the 1800s leave Texan landowners with limited options.
Texans have had a rough history of the government claiming eminent domain for highways, and oil companies have used it to lay pipelines through private property.
“Philosophically, that’s abhorrent to me,” says Jacobs, 77, who considers himself a Republican at heart but has voted for Democrats in the past.
Mark Jones, a political scientist at Rice University in Houston, warns if Texans see about 20 eminent domain filings relating to the wall, it would then be enough to trigger a possible collapse in support of Trump’s wall among the state’s Republicans.
“Just as Texas Republicans are very supportive of having a strong level of border security, they also are very supportive of property rights,” he said.
While Jacobs condemns Trump’s wall, he makes it clear to Bloomberg that he advocates for stricter enforcement of immigration laws and supports the Border Patrol.
This is the same sentiment shared by Mauricio Vidaurri, whose family’s ranch along the Rio Grande dates back to 1750.
Vidaurri said the real problem on the border is “the feral hogs.”
He works for the US Customs and Border Protection and has somewhat of an inside take on the border issues, advocates for stricter immigration laws.
He says the wall threatens to divide the earth that contains his family past.
He expects the government to send a letter any day saying he must give up his land for a border wall.
“It’s cruel, man. It’s just cruel,’’ he says. “I’m really, really scared that they’re going to take my land.’’
With more than 1,000 Texas landowners at risk of the Trump administration seizing their land for the border wall, the private property debate in Texas is undoubtedly going to be a significant topic in the 2020 election, one which could impact Trump’s vote in the Lone Star State.
How secession was finally declared illegal.
In a legal examination of the right of secession no case has been thrown in our faces as Texas v. White. With this case the Supreme Court of the United States declared secession was not constitutional. The case concerned some government bonds owned by the State of Texas. By Texas law they could only be sold with the governor’s approval and signature. After secession, the State of Texas needed money to continue its war effort. The Texas legislature voided the requirement of the governor’s signature and sold the bonds. After the War, the Reconstruction government of Texas sued to reclaim the bonds on the grounds that the sale was illegal.
The only way that the Supreme Court had jurisdiction was if the suit was between “a State and Citizens of another State” (US Constitution, art. III, sec. 2, para. 1) and Texas had purported to secede from the Union. In order to write Radical Republican doctrine into the Constitution, Chief Justice Chase found it necessary to hold that secession was unconstitutional (Texas never left the Union), but that the Reconstruction government of Texas (a government created by the U.S. Congress) had standing before the Court. He did so in a single paragraph: The Articles of Confederation had declared the Union “perpetual”. The preamble to the 1789 Constitution had declared that the Union was even “more perfect”. “What can be indissoluble if a perpetual Union, made more perfect is not?” This doctrine of the perpetual Union made more perfect would be reaffirmed in White v. Hart where the Court declared that the State of Georgia had never left the Union. In making his ruling Chase ignored many of the legal arguments that had bearing on this case.
First, the Articles of Confederation had been superseded by the Constitution. The ratification of the Constitution had dissolved the “perpetual Union”. Chase also ignored the larger problem that the ratification of the Constitution initiated a secession from the government created by the Articles. Even though only nine States needed to ratify the Constitution for it to become part of “the supreme law of the land”, the Articles could only be altered by the approval of all thirteen States! Thus, when nine States had ratified the Constitution and put aside the Articles in favor of the Constitution this was an act of secession.
Second, it had never been assumed that the preamble was legally binding, but simply a statement of the intent of the Constitution. Thus, the preamble recognized that the Constitution was an attempt to form a more perfect union, but it did not legislate that “more perfect Union” as law.
Third, Chase stated that the seceding states had forfeited their rights, but not their obligations. He never addressed the question of how this could be if, as he contended, the States had never left the Union in the first place. If the Confederate States had never left the United States they would still retain all their obligations (White v. Hart) and all their constitutional rights. The doctrine of lost rights with retained obligations was a concept of the Radical Republicans created by them to reconstruct the South in their own image.
Fourth, Chase never addressed the fact that earlier Supreme Court decisions had declared Confederate State governments de facto governments (Thorington v. Smith, Delmas v. Insurance Co., and Mauran v. Insurance Co.) in all acts that did not further the aims of the rebellion. While he could have argued that acts supporting the secession could be punishable as treason (art. III, sec. 3) he never did. Interestingly, while these acts might have been considered treasonable, that did not in and of itself prove them to be unconstitutional (Yet another can of worms that Chase chose to ignore). Also, even though States were forbidden to “engage in War”, the Constitution contains an exception in the cases of actual or threatened invasion (art. I, sec. 3). While Chase could have argued that the invasion clause did not apply to federal troops seeking “to enforce constitutional law” he did not.
Fifth, Chase never addressed the constitutional question of the legality of secession, just declared it illegal. An interesting argument in favor of the right of secession can be found in “A View of the Constitution of the United States”, by William Rawle.
Chase basically ignored all previous case law and the supremacy clause, and accepted without supporting argument the standard Radical view of a one-sided secession: The Southern states had lost their rights, but not their obligations. Although Texas had not left the Union, it had forfeited its right to sue. This was a pretty shaky thesis; if Texas was still a State, article III give it the right to sue. Justice Grier, the lone dissenter, protested, saying that if Texas had not left the Union, it had the power to repeal its own laws. Chase and company couldn’t accept that line of reasoning without destroying the Reconstruction Act.
Charles Fairman in “History of the Supreme Court of the United States, vol. VI, Reconstruction and Reunion 1864-88, part I”, says that the objective of this particular decision was to promote Chase’s firm belief that suffrage should not be limited by the laws of the past. He wanted a new start in who would govern the state, and required that the new citizens created by the fourteenth amendment participate in making the new start. Most of the Southern States had now completed that course of restoration (reconstruction). However, Texas was not of that number. Texas remained subject to the declaration of the Reconstruction Act. Its government was not “legal” but “provisional only”. “It suffices to say,” the Chief Justice concluded, “that the terms of the Acts necessarily imply recognition of existing governments; and that in point of fact, the governments thus recognized, in some important respects, still exist.” The conclusion was that the suit was properly brought and was within the original jurisdiction of the Court. This ruling also legitimized and “constitutionalized” the Reconstruction governments created by the Radical Republicans.
Professor David P. Currie, University of Chicago Law School, in, “The Constitution in the Supreme Court: The First Hundred Years,1789-1888” says, “In Texas v. White the Court went out of its way to embrace the Radical position that secession and all acts that served it were illegal, that the seceding states had nevertheless forfeited their rights, and that Congress could determine under the guarantee clause how they were to be governed. It did so essentially by fiat, without serious consideration of the opposing arguments … In Texas v. White, Chase finally succeeded in writing most of the Radical philosophy of Reconstruction into the Constitution.”
Courtesy of Mike Purdy
Confederate Memorial Camp #1432
Sons of Confederate Veterans
Stone Mountain, Georgia
i do not consider the Evil Empire’s Vincy “Texas State government”, to be anything else than an occupation force which is illegally occupying and oppressing the souls of the militarily occupied, Republic of Texas, but this shows the problem of the occupier having forced on the Republic of Texas, all the riff raft they could import to suppress the souls of the occupied republic of Texas.
John C Carleton
Carpetbagger was the pejorative term applied to Northerners who moved to the South after the Civil War, specifically those who joined state Republican parties formed in 1867 and who were elected as Republicans to public office. Southern Democrats immediately saw that the newcomers were corrupt and dishonest adventurers, whose property consisted only of what they could carry in their carpetbags (suitcases made of carpeting), who seized political power and plundered the helpless people of the South. This assessment of the carpetbagger became standard in late-nineteenth-century histories and retains its currency among some historians today. Since the 1950s, however, revisionist historians have challenged the validity of the traditional view and assessed the carpetbaggers more favorably. [Ed. note: It is a well-known maxim of war that ‘to the victor go the spoils.’ The victor in the War for Southern Independence has claimed, as part of his spoils, the right to record and enforce his point of view as the official and accepted history of the war.]
The Reconstruction Act of 1867 placed Southern governments under military rule. The South was divided into five military districts, each run by a general in the U.S. Army. The five districts were (1) Virginia; (2) North and South Carolina; (3) Georgia, Alabama, and Florida; (4) Mississippi and Arkansas; and (5) Texas and Louisiana. Tennessee was the only prior Confederate state that was not placed under military rule. Around 200,000 troops were placed in the South to enforce military rule.
Thousands of government officials were removed from office in the South and replaced with military commanders. Different commanders ruled in different ways. Some were very good at their jobs, and some were not. They had very few restrictions. They could be cruel and unfair and get away with it. It was a very harsh time for the population in the South.
One thing all military commanders did because they were told to do so by Congress was to place former slaves in positions in government. These former slaves knew nothing about government or money. They were not trained for their jobs. Nearly all were puppets under the control of army officials. The reaction was the KKK.
Military rule in the South lasted for 10 years, until 1877, when the Republican party agreed to return Southern states to home rule in exchange for their support of the Republican candidate for president, Rutherford B. Hayes.
A children’s speech pathologist who has worked for the last nine years with developmentally disabled, autistic, and speech-impaired elementary school students in Austin, Texas, has been told that she can no longer work with the public school district, after she refused to sign an oath vowing that she “does not” and “will not” engage in a boycott of Israel or “otherwise tak[e] any action that is intended to inflict economic harm” on that foreign nation. A lawsuit on her behalf was filed early Monday morning in a federal court in the Western District of Texas, alleging a violation of her First Amendment right of free speech.
The child language specialist, Bahia Amawi, is a U.S. citizen who received a master’s degree in speech pathology in 1999 and, since then, has specialized in evaluations for young children with language difficulties (see video below). Amawi was born in Austria and has lived in the U.S. for the last 30 years, fluently speaks three languages (English, German, and Arabic), and has four U.S.-born American children of her own.
Amawi began working in 2009 on a contract basis with the Pflugerville Independent School District, which includes Austin, to provide assessments and support for school children from the county’s growing Arabic-speaking immigrant community. The children with whom she has worked span the ages of 3 to 11. Ever since her work for the school district began in 2009, her contract was renewed each year with no controversy or problem.
But this year, all of that changed. On August 13, the school district once again offered to extend her contract for another year by sending her essentially the same contract and set of certifications she has received and signed at the end of each year since 2009.
She was prepared to sign her contract renewal until she noticed one new, and extremely significant, addition: a certification she was required to sign pledging that she “does not currently boycott Israel,” that she “will not boycott Israel during the term of the contract,” and that she shall refrain from any action “that is intended to penalize, inflict economic harm on, or limit commercial relations with Israel, or with a person or entity doing business in Israeli or in an Israel-controlled territory.”
The first official flag of the Republic of Texas, designed by General Lorenzo de Zavala, adopted by the Convention held at Washington-on-the-Brazos, May 11, 1836, shortly after the victory at San Jacinto. This flag had a blue field with a white five-pointed star in its center. Around the star were the letters T-E-X-A-S. This flag, along with the Burnet Flag, served as a national flag of Texas until the current state flag was officially adopted as the then national flag by the Third Congress of the Republic of Texas held in Houston on January 21, 1839 and signed into law by President Mirabeau B. Lamar on January 25, 1839. Source: C. E. Gilbert in “A Concise History of Early Texas: As told by its 30 historic flags.”
Legislation authorizing this flag was introduced in the Congress of the Republic of Texas on December 28, 1838, by Senator William H. Wharton and was adopted on January 25, 1839, as the final national flag of the Republic of Texas
First Confederate National flag with 7 stars (March 4 – May 21, 1861)
Flag of the Confederate States of America (November 28, 1861 – May 1, 1863).
The Confederate Army of Trans-Mississippi Flag. This flag was used by Richard Taylor’s Army.