Wednesday, November 5, 2014

Enraged Militia Takes Forty One Muslim Jihadists Beheads All Of Them
Muslim Beheads An Innocent Man In Cold Blood, And Then Helps His Baby Play Soccer With The Head.

Good job!

Muslim terrorists, part of Boko Haram, on Sunday, in Nigeria, attacked a Christian village in which they burned down several churches and Christian homes and slaughtered many Christians. In a statement from two local pastors:
Many Christians were killed… Churches were attacked and torched
Some 350 children went missing after the attack, and still have yet to be found. Beatice Elisha, a civil servant who was trapped in the town, said:
They were burning houses and many people have died. There was gunfire all over the place
These same jihadist thugs entered a town called Biu, but they were confronted with people who fight back. The local militia, working with the Nigerian military, killed 41 members of Boko Haram, and beheaded all of them. The militia chased after the jihadists from Sabon Gari to Gur in the area of Biu. The battle lasted two hours, with the militia and government forces overpowering the savages. 41 jihadists lied dead, and the militia decided to behead the bodies and display the heads to tell the people that these terrorists are not invincible. According to one of the militants, Ibrahim Kolo:

More @ Shoebat

Univ. of San Francisco: Straights, Whites Have “Heterosexual,” Racist “Privilege”

Privilege 1

In a new campaign to reportedly raise awareness of “privilege,” the University of San Francisco is handing out fliers telling anyone who is white, straight, Christian, or “able-bodied” that they are privileged and need to “check their privilege.” The campaign was put together by three professors at the college and Student Life.

The fliers also claim that if you believe that your gender identity and biological gender are the same (that is, if you consider yourself a male and you are biologically male), you are privileged as well.
No matter who you are, no matter what your situation in life, if you have just one of these attributes, you are privileged and need to “check” yourself. So if you are a poor, orphaned Caucasian man who is homeless, you are privileged because of your race. If you are an African American baptist who has struggled through poverty to go to college, you are privileged because you are a Christian and need to realize you actually have it pretty easy.

First, Kill the Filibuster

Via Cousin Joel

The filibuster is dead for nominees and is living-dead for legislation; it exists, but under the precedent set by Harry Reid and Senate Democrats last year, it could be eliminated any time the majority wishes. Democrats are almost certain to do so next time they control the House of Representatives, so Republicans should go ahead and kill off the filibuster for good on day one.

When Harry Reid broke the Senate rules to torpedo the filibuster for appointees last year, Republicans howled in protest. Both sides made arguments that sounded principled, but really advanced their own partisan interests - we know that because less than a decade earlier an almost identical debate occurred, and in the interim is appeared Republicans and Democrats had traded scripts.

More @ Townhall

Russians v Muslims Streetfight



Forrest at Johnsonville, TN

The Wizard of the Saddle

He had 30 horses shot from under him, and personally killed 31 men in hand-to-hand combat, saying "I was a horse ahead at the end." 


On 4 and 5 November 1864 Confederate Major General Nathan Bedford Forrest capped a 23 day raid through West Tennessee by attacking the huge Union supply base at Johnsonville. On 29 & 30 October by artillery fire he captured three steamers and a Union gunboat. He repaired the boats to use attacking Johnsonville. Forrest later lost the boats but established artillery positions on the Tennessee River so strong that no Union gunboats could reach and rescue Johnsonville.

Forrest positioned artillery across the river. At one point in the battle he got so excited he shouted, "Elevate that gun lower!" His men understood him, though. Forrest's artillery commander, Captain John Morton, was so effective that the wharves for nearly a mile up and downriver were one solid sheet of flame.

At a cost of only 2 killed and 9 wounded, Forrest cost the Union 4 gunboats, 14 transports, 20 barges, 26 pieces of artillery, and 150 prisoners. A union officer estimated the destroyed supplies' value at $2,200,000, or at then-current gold prices, about 106,425 ounces of gold. At today's prices, that's $124,251,187.50.

You can visit the Nathan Bedford Forrest State Park today and see where Forrest's artillery was emplaced.

Sweden embraces returning ISIS fighters

Via Matt

A growing number of muslims that have already acquired Swedish citizenship become radicalized and travel back to the middle east to fight for the Islamic State (IS). Columnist Zulmay Afzeli, himself a muslim, sounded the alarm earlier this year in national paper Svenska Dagbladet that half the people in his local mosque in Stockholm had left for Syria.

Noone knows the total number of “Swedish” IS fighters currently slaughtering civilians, but we do know they are in the process of becoming full-fledged terrorists with the skills and fanaticism to make Sweden a very dangerous place in coming years when they return.

To combat this looming threat, eyes are turning to Mona Sahlin, the former leader of the leftist Socialdemocrat party currently in power, who was recently appointed National Coordinator for Prevention of Extremism. An extremism czar may seem like just what the doctor ordered, considering that the police now has officially ceded control over 55 areas to criminals in the predominantly muslim ghettos popping up all over the country.

Beautiful wood


Alabama voter arrested for open carry at polling place

Despite having the law on his side, an Alabama voter was arrested Tuesday and held for a “voting violation” for showing up at a Pelham polling place open carrying a .357 Magnum Taurus revolver.

According to reports, gun rights activist Robert Kennedy Jr. arrived at the polling site Tuesday morning when he encountered a Shelby County Sheriff’s deputy who ordered him to surrender the firearm before searching the voter and placing him in a patrol car.

Kennedy, a founding member of the gun rights group BamaCarry, had previously been turned away from the polls in June when he tried to vote while wearing his firearm, but had been allowed to vote while armed during a runoff in July.

Pollster Pat Caddell: Harry Reid Is a 'Disgrace to Democracy'

'Disgrace to Democracy' S/B 'Disgrace to The Republic'

Democratic pollster Pat Caddell was visibly upset at the response Sen. Harry Reid gave after Republicans swept to victory Tuesday night, ensuring that Reid would lose his status as Senate majority leader.

Reid issued a statement saying, "I'd like to congratulate Sen. [Mitch] McConnell, who will be the new Senate majority leader. The message from voters is clear: They want us to work together. I look forward to working with Sen. McConnell to get things done for the middle class."
Fox News anchor Eric Shawn asked Caddell how Reid could make such a statement after he had spent his leadership blocking amendments from both parties.

"He could be on the Chicago Bears," Shawn suggested, prompting Caddell to respond, "Actually, he should be in the Chicago mob."

More @ Newsmax

Matthews & Red

Via Townhall

Embedded image permalink
Chris Matthews when they told him it was time to announce the Republicans took the Senate and he didn't wanna do it.
Embedded image permalink
Remind me again -- which one is the "regional party" that has lost touch with America?

Chasing Tecumseh's Shadow...One Day on the Quabache

"No river can return to its source; yet all rivers must surely have a beginning" (American Indian inter-tribal saying, author unknown)

Just as a river must have a beginning, so must a story. This story begins on one of the most historic rivers in the entire United States, the Ouabache. Most people today know this river by its English name, the Wabash. No matter how one spells it, its history predates any written language, as did the people who first lived on its banks.

From the Paleo period on through the Woodland period, to the Adena people, the Mississippian Culture,  the various historical tribes such as the Shawnee, Wea, Miami, Piankasha, the Illini, as well as many other tribes, the Wabash was the center point of their world.  The Wabash was their primary source of travel, be it for trading, socializing, warfare, as well as  spiritual matters.

Volumes have been written about the Wabash and its people by some of the finest literary talents in the world, as well as those of us who may not be literary giants but, have a fond place in our hearts for the river itself, and for all of the history that has taken place on and near her banks. This story could not be told without listing a timeline  of the history of events that took place on the Wabash herself. Space does not allow for all the important stories to be recounted; however, I believe the reader can understand the magnitude of importance the Wabash played in the making of America.

(Timeline) Hernando de Soto camps on the Wabash at Merom (IN) 1541... French explorer LaSalle travels Wabash 1673... Battle of Pointe Coupee on the Wabash 1779 (the farthest west naval battle of the American Revolution)...George Rogers Clark defeats the British at Vincennes 1779....St. Clair's Defeat 1791 (largest loss of American military at the hands of American Indians ever)...Fort Recovery 1794... Tecumseh meets with Harrison at Vincennes 1810, angered by the Treaty of Ft. Wayne (1809), Tecumseh meets with Harrison again in 1811 before setting out to form his Confederation of the Five Southern Tribes...Harrison sends over 1000 troops to Prophetstown and massacres the entire Indian village (Battle of Tippecanoe) while Tecumseh is away.

In 1813, Tecumseh is allied with bungling British Colonel Procter in the ill-fated siege of Ft. Meigs.  Tecumseh personally intervenes and saves the lives of 14 captured Kentucky militiamen; shortly thereafter the British fire three volleys and retreat to Canada, leaving Tecumseh and his warriors to fend for themselves.  Tecumseh is killed in this battle, and ironically, after his death, is skinned and mutilated by a party of Kentucky militia.  Thus ended the life and career of arguably the greatest single American Indian visionary.  William Henry Harrison is quoted as saying of Tecumseh, "If it were not for the vicinity of the United States, he would perhaps be the founder of an empire that would rival in glory Mexico or Peru.  No difficulties deter him.  For four years he has been in constant motion. You see him today on the Wabash, and in a short time hear of him on the shores of Lake Erie or Michigan, or on the banks of the Mississippi, and wherever he goes he makes an impression favorable to his purpose."

The summer before last, my very good friend, and Catawba/mixed-blood brother Buck Ashley, introduced my family to the world of kayaking.  Our introduction took place where else, but on the Wabash River, in kayaks we borrowed from his family.  Three days later my wife, youngest daughter and myself found ourselves with our own kayaks.

Buck is an Indian of many talents.  He carves exquisite pieces of jewelry from deer antler and bone.  His beadwork has all of the markings of the old ways.  Buck is also quite good in woodworking, by that I mean beautiful period-correct Indian short bows.  I believe however, his masterpiece to date is the 21-foot, fiberglass reinforced and Honduran mahogany, tandem kayak.   It was this kayak that saw us through an incredible day on the Wabash.

I should back up and let the reader know that originally I posed the question to Buck, "Do you think it possible that you and I could recreate Tecumseh's trip from Prophetstown to the Ohio River?"  Buck's reply, without hesitation, was "Sure, we just can't do it this year, because of logistics".   I then asked "Do you believe that we could at least do his famous four-day (with 400 warriors) trip, starting at Hutsonville, going through Vincennes and halting at Mt. Carmel?".  He said it was 'doable', and that we could probably do it in three days.

I began reading everything I could get my hands on regarding not only Tecumseh, but all the aforementioned historical events, as well.  I had hoped to leave out of Hutsonville the first week of October. Most sadly there was a tragedy in Buck's extended family in Oklahoma, so we set the date for October 13 (Columbus Day), a day that neither of us celebrate. Unfortunately, that date got pushed back due to the unusually large amount of rains that hung over this area for days, driving the river levels up and keeping them there for 2 weeks, making the trip too dangerous to attempt in a kayak that sits approximately 3 inches out of the water.

Buck phoned me one evening and asked that I consider postponing  the trip until next year.  I wasn't speechless, in fact, I was anything but.  Be it my Kaw/Osage, or Welsh bloodline, or whatever, I can be, at times, a bit "bull-headed".  I don't believe I ever ranted or raved, but I was insistent enough that at the very least, I would make a one-day trip solo in my 8-foot kayak, whether he went or not.  Being the good brother that he is, he agreed that we would do a one-day trip, from Port St. Francisville to Mt. Carmel.  I was happy.

On Monday, October 27, with the aide of Buck's wife Dagana, my wife Pam, and Buck's son-in-law Jesse Caughran, at 10:00am, we launched onto the Wabash.  The photo above was taken within the first minutes after launch, and it clearly shows the closest thing to calm waters we were to see all day.  With a constant headwind of 20 mph, and (according to weather sources) gusting as high as 35-38 mph, we struggled not only to make our way south, but to stay afloat.  The wind was blowing so intensely that the waves were rolling not only over themselves, but over the entire length of the 21-foot kayak.  On multiple occasions, Buck was forced to pump out the rear cockpit.  Though I was getting nearly beaten to death up front, Buck's cockpit took in much of the water breaking over the boat.

Had the day been ideal, we would have easily traveled five or more miles per hour.  In reality, we were barely making two mph.  On two occasions we were blown backwards, against the current of the river.  Buck, having so much experience on the Wabash and other rivers as well, spent his time seeking out which side of the river offered the least resistance.  The only drawback to this is that you can't just immediately turn a 21-foot boat into winds and water like those we were experiencing.  To do so, we would have found ourselves capsized.  And though I can't speak for Buck, I can say for myself, that I wanted no part of that.

Several hours into the trip I asked Buck if we could try and find an eddy calm enough that I could take a short rest, and check my oxygen level (as I have barely more than one lung).  Just shortly after making this request, we spotted a small eddy on the Illinois side of the river, where an abandoned fish camp had once stood, leaving a large piece of oilfield pipe, to which we tethered the aft of the kayak, and cross braced our paddles to the fore of the boat, and with some difficulty, made our way onto shore.

It was at this time I had to look my dear friend in the eye and tell him that my oxygen level was dangerously low, and that I was going to have to rest until my tissues could be re-oxygenated.  This is when Buck suggested that we call it a day, make camp, and hope for better weather the following day.  Once again, I became bull-headed, or belligerent, or near tangent throwing stage, and said that I had no intention of spending the night where we were, as there was an 80% chance of severe thunderstorms that night.  Buck did his best to retain his composure, while trying to explain that at the rate of travel we found ourselves in, we would not be in Mt. Carmel until nightfall...and that was out of the question.

I asked that we resume our way south, and at the very least, look for a place more suitable if the overnight stay became necessity.  Buck agreed.

Throughout the day, when brief periods allowed, I was video-taping the river, its banks, its splendor, and its foreboding features as well.  I had been anxiously awaiting the rock bluffs, known to many as "Little Rock Farm".  We hadn't resumed for more than 20 minutes when they started to appear.  We were on the Indiana side, and I asked if we could move closer, if not much closer, so that the quality of the video would show the true beauty of this rock formation.  Buck kindly obliged, and began the slow and quite dangerous move towards the Illinois side.  Just when I thought it was going to be a flawless cross-over, Buck yelled "Abort, abort, abort!".  I dropped the camera into the cockpit, and resumed paddling, so that we could maneuver to face head-on a seemingly endless onslaught of waves, some reaching near 30 inches.  Had we been caught with the kayak in even the slightest angle, we would no doubt have found ourselves wet or worse.  It was at this time that Buck once again reiterated "we have to find a place to camp".   I replied, "well I know those bluffs are in the Allendale area, and Patton is not far from Allendale....can we not continue to Patton, and take out there?".

Buck said he knew of no place in Patton where one could take out a boat of that size, to which I said, "I read on the internet, on both the Indiana and Illinois DNR websites that there was a place at Patton where we could get out...let's go till we find it".   At this point in time, we had been on the river almost six hours.  A "usual trip" of this distance would have taken about four hours.  I found myself a bit down heartened, not only were we not going to be able to finish the trip, but I hadn't even had the opportunity to photograph the bluffs.  Inside I felt like I had let Buck down in some manner, simply because a 64 year old, "one lunger", can't go at full speed for hours on end.   I sat in my cockpit, dejected at myself, when I chanced to look up towards the Illinois side, and saw an individual waving both arms.  I commented to Buck "there's someone waving at us on the Illinois side", to which he said "people have been waving at us all day".  I came back with "no...this person is really waving at us, he's waving us in!".  Buck agreed to once more pilot us to the Illinois side, taking great pains to do so.  The maneuver took several minutes, but we pulled alongside a pretty nice dock, and an opportunity to if nothing more, escape the confines of the tiny cockpits.

We introduced ourselves to the gentleman, who we know only as "Tony".  He told us that he had planned to leave a few minutes earlier, but for some reason had walked back down to the dock, to check the river out again, when he spotted us upriver.   I made mention to him that I had read on the DNR site there was a place in Patton where we could "take out", and did he know where that was.  He flashed a grin the size of Texas and said, "right here...lots of kayakers have gotten out here".

Buck, being concerned, and rightfully so, about his beautiful, hand-built craft said, "where...we can't lift it out of the water here, and if we moor it, it will be beaten to death by morning".  Tony replied, "just paddle up to that little creek up there, till you see the steps, and we'll have her out of the water in less than five minutes".  Buck and I proceeded to paddle a short distance up the creek, staring at these straight-up banks on both sides, and wondering "how can we get anything this long and heavy up these banks?".  We saw the steps, and Tony said for me to come to the top of the bank, for Buck to stay where he was, and that he would get in the middle, and we would slide it up the incline that Tony's kayaking friends used regularly.  It went without a hitch.   Buck lifted from the bottom, Tony lifted from the middle, and I pulled from the top, and slick as grease the kayak went up the incline.

Tony wished us well in getting home, but said he had to get home himself.  We thanked him for being where he was, just when we needed him to be there.  Buck asked him one last question:  "Can you get cell phone reception here?"  Tony replied, "Sometimes........." and was gone.  With one reception bar on his cell phone, Buck placed a call to "Search and Rescue", a.k.a. his wife and son-in-law, and gave them a general idea of where they were.  "Mission Control", a.k.a., my wife, daughter and her boyfriend, got on Google maps satellite, located the fish camp where we pulled the boat out, and gave them the County Road number they would need to take off Route 1, in order to find us.  The coordinated effort quickened our return to Buck's house, where my family arrived just as we were pulling into the driveway.  It was quite a day.  A day I am most likely never to forget for many reasons, but a day when two mixed-blood American Indians set out to challenge themselves, chasing the shadow of Tecumseh, and a thousand others.

A very special thanks to my brother Buck for making this trip a reality and for having the faith in me to "pull my weight" along the way.  Another special thank you to our support team, and thanks to Mr. Roscoe Cunningham for allowing this story to be published, thanks to Barb Allender for contacting me about writing the story, and thanks again to Tony for being in the right place at the right time.

"It takes a thousand voices to tell a single story".  (American Indian proverb, author unknown)

Text by T Warren, Photo by Pamela Warren

More Executive Orders on the Way: Republicans Take Control of the Senate

Via Billy


The American people showed their discontent at the polls yesterday by voting for the Republicans to take control of the Senate. The GOP also strengthened their hold on the House of Representatives and will be in control of both chambers of Congress for the first time since 2006.

Obama now has two choices during the final two years of his leadership:
  • Issue Executive orders that require no approval from Congress.
  • Seek bipartisan support for his plans.
Many people have no doubt of which choice he will make.

What you have to ask yourself is will it make a difference? The vast majority of those that seek to rule us are from white collar backgrounds and most of them worked in for-profit organizations prior to going into politics. Over half of these people are millionaires. (source)

The 16 Most Epic Democratic Underground MELTDOWNS Over The 2014 Republican Rout

 Getty Images, Getty Images, Getty Images/Archive Photos, Getty Image

What is best in life? Well, experiencing Tuesday night’s meltdown at Democratic Underground is certainly nowhere near the top of the list, but it was halfway entertaining — for a Tuesday night.

Below are the greatest hits from a night filled with intense rage, frustration, more rage, sadness and confusion among users at the interactive leftist website.

Mia Love victory speech

11:24 am - GOP Superstar Mia Love Refuses To be Tokenized By CNN

Mia Love is the first Republican black woman elected to Congress but that has nothing to do with who she is or how she wants to be identified. During an appearance on race-obsessed CNN this morning, Love shut down hosts Rick Berman and Michaela Pereira's attempt to make her race and gender an issue.  

Love: Race and gender had nothing to do with [my win]. Principles had everything to do with it. Utah values had everything to do with it. 

Pereira: I want to challenge you on one point. This isn't about dividing on issues of race but ensuring everyone has a fair shot at a seat at the table.

Love: You have to understand that [in my district] there are very few black residents. I wasn't elected because of the color of my skin. I wasn't elected because of my gender. I was elected because of the solutions I put forward and my promise to run an issues-oriented campaign, That's what resonated.  

Love wants to be known for her character and ideas, not skin color and gender. 

What a concept -- a concept CNN couldn't grasp with Velcro gloves dipped in super glue. 

Guns, amount of.......

Via moonkan

Front Page of the New York Post ~ 11-5-2014

Via Billy

Saira Blair, a very conservative 18-year-old, is now in West Virginia's state legislature

Via LH

I had lost track of her when I posted about her in May 17-year-old high school student beats sitting W.Va...and am happy to receive the good news.

Saira Blair, an 18-year-old Republican from Martinsburg, WV, just became the youngest elected state legislator in the US. She trounced the two candidates running against her with 63 percent of the vote.
But that's not even the most impressive thing Blair, the daughter of a Republican state senator, has done this year. She beat a two-term incumbent state delegate in the primary — when she was 17, too young to vote for herself.

More @ Vox

NC: 5 people monitored for Ebola in Alamance County

Via v base

Ebola virus

Alamance County is monitoring five people for Ebola symptoms who recently traveled to one of three West African countries.

According to the Alamance County Health Department, the five people recently traveled to Sierra Leone, Liberia or Guinea, the three countries where there has been an outbreak of Ebola.

"These travelers have no symptoms, have not had contact with an Ebola patient, and are not health care workers," said Stacie Saunders, health director for Alamance County.

I Won't Back Down

Via Charlie

Election Eve Dump: Justice Department Turns Over 64,280 pages of Claimed ‘Executive Privilege’ Operation Fast and Furious Documents

Last night, in response to an Order from a Federal judge, the Department of Justice turned over 64,280 pages of documents that were withheld from Congress after President Obama asserted Executive Privilege on the eve of a contempt citation for Attorney General Eric Holder in June 2012. 

The sheer volume of last night’s document production—which consists entirely of documents that the Justice Department itself acknowledges are not covered by Executive Privilege—shows that the President and the Attorney General attempted to extend the scope of the Executive Privilege well beyond its historical boundaries to avoid disclosing documents that embarrass or otherwise implicate senior Obama Administration officials.

The witch, Hag, goes down