Perry Defies Patriot

Anthony Hodges is more then likely my kindred. He opposed Denne Sweeney who brought neo-Confederate radicals and secessionist into the Sons of Confederate Veterans. Below is a post I made in 2008 about the Rosamond-Hodges Union. I call for the rise of the Rose of the World that will topple the evil Bankers and Capitalists that are destroying the world’s economy. Traitors like Sweeney are the bodyguard of the Rich who give money to the American Taliban, hire them as their Goons and Strike Breakers! If Sweeney is succesful in putting a Confederate symbol on Texas licence plates, then a boycott of certain Texas products would be appropriate.

Above are photos of Rich Perry and his wife with Denne Sweeney and secessionist traitors.We must cut out rogue states. This boycott can go global! Time to throw Big Texas Bullshit into the compost pile!

Jon ‘The Highwayman’

“In 1724, my ancestor John ROSAMOND and his friend William Ray were
arrested in Abingdon, Berkshire, England for stealing a hat, periwig,
30 pounds British sterling, five pairs of shoes, and a brown gelding.
They were held in the gaol in Reading, Berkshire, after their trial
where they were sentenced to be exiled to the colonies for 14 years
hard labor. By March 1725, they were transported to Newgate Prison
and held there until they boarded the convict ship “Forward” owned by
Jonathan Forward, and captained by Daniel Russell. The ship set sail
on 28 September 1725 from London via the Thames River. The ship
arrived disbarked at Annapolis, Maryland on 8 December 1725. We don’t
know who bought his indenture, but he is recorded as being in CPT
Beall’s militia of Prince George Co, Maryland between 1734-1737. By
1747-1765 we find John ROSAMOND living in Augusta Co, Virginia and
listed as a master shoemaker, owned land, paid tithes, served in the
militia, etc. His wife Sarah Wilson, a daughter of Thomas and
Elizabeth Wilson, arrived with her mother, brothers:”· Name: John
ROSAMOND “The Highwayman”· Surname: Rosamond· Given Name: John·
Suffix: “The Highwayman”· Sex: M· Birth: ABT. 1710 in County Leitrim,
Ireland (?)· Death: BEF. 1790 in SC· _UID:

Hodges listed eight allegations against Sweeney, including suspensions and threatened suspensions of board members, conducting “harassing investigations” against opponents on the board, and “creating and maintaining a hostile work environment.”
Hodges closed by warning members, “Be very skeptical of the shrill voices of contentiousness.” He asked for members’ “prayers, support and patience” in the board’s efforts “to return the SCV to an organization committed to reasonable conduct, a precious heritage and the rule of law.”
However, Sweeney predicted victory at the March 9 hearing, saying the other side “misrepresented a lot of things to the court.”
Sweeney added, “Close to 90 percent of the members are not happy about this. They’re not happy about a democratically elected board being overthrown.” Hodges and his supporters “have become like a little monarchy. Some people describe it as a house of lords.” Sweeney said he was getting 200 to 300 e-mails of support a day from members.
Sweeney’s appointees removed from the board by the Feb. 17 temporary restraining order included Adjutant-in-Chief Jim Dark, Chaplain-in-Chief Ron Rumberg, Editor-in-Chief (of SCV’s Confederate Veteran magazine) Frank Powell, Judge Advocate-in-Chief Sam Currin, and Chief of Staff Ron Casteel. The board also removed Trans-Mississippi Department council member Chuck Norred, who had been appointed by Sweeney to fill a vacancy.

Eleven years ago, when the NAACP pushed to remove the Confederate battle flag from statehouses and other government buildings across the South, then-Lt. Gov. Perry opposed the effort. Texas had a pair of bronze plaques with symbols of the Confederacy displayed in the state Supreme Court building. Perry, contending that Texans “should never forget our history,” said they should not be removed.
In a March 2000 letter to the SCV, obtained by the Associated Press under a public information request, he wrote: “Although this is an emotional issue, I want you to know that I oppose efforts to remove Confederate monuments, plaques and memorials from public property.”
State Sen. John Carona, R-Dallas, who described himself in a recent letter to the governor as “a friend of Governor Perry, fellow conservative and former chairman of the Senate Transportation Committee,” sees the issue differently. He urged the governor to instruct his appointees to reject the Confederate plate proposal.
“No one wishes to deny our history as a state,” Carona wrote. “But we as leaders should take every opportunity to support that which unites our citizenry. Reminding those among us of their painful past has no place in celebrating our great state.”
Perry has not commented.
“This is a matter for the board,” said Lucy Nashed, a spokeswoman for the governor’s office.

Rosamond Hodges – A Union of Patriots

“Dorothy (Hodges) being a young, tall, attractive woman was taken by an Indian
Chief before the cabin was torched. She was gone for ten years. When she
returned she brought her Indian son with her.”
In my niece, Drew Benton, flows the DNA of folks who passed down some amazing
American History that Walt Disney would have loved to have gotten his hands on.
Unfortunately, this history was sold to “Caretaker” Stacey Pierrot, whose ghost
writer, Tom Snyder, threatened me with three attorneys if I tell my Rosy tale.
Ms. Pierrot wrote the worst biography ever in order to secure my family history,
because her real concern was to get Christine Rosamond Benton up on the Silver
Screen – and make some really big bucks! She was worried that Hollywood
Producers would reject the script she bid Carrie Fisher to author, and go with
my tale – and even include me the ‘Rosamond Story’, as every good movie needs a
great villian – at least!
Ms’ Pierrot did not want me, or the adult heir, to recieve any attention,
because this would put members of my family in her limelight. Ms. Pierrot was
enjoying being the owner of the Rosamond Gallery, being an outstanding member of
Carmel’s Art Guild, and a good citizen of this Art Mecca. Yep! We were put out
in the cold, our noses pressed to the window watching Ms. Pierrot sache her big
ass around the gallery, selling our family woe to other outsiders, we reduced to
being her slaves, we getting nothing while she got all the culture and dough!
Real Blood, and Real History, is being vanquished in America where Pretenders
Royal Rosamond a.k.a Rosy
Mary Magdalene Rosamond
Rosemary Rosamond
Christine Rosamond Benton
Drew Benton
Last week, our Rosy history burst upon the world stage when Joe Wilson shouted
these words, aimed at the President of the United States “You lie!”.
I might be kin to Joe a Senator from South Carolina where lived the Colonial
Rosamond and Hodges family. Good ol Joe supported the flying of the Confederate
flag, as does Denne Sweeney, a racist neo-Confederate who usurped my kin,
Anthoney Hodges, who was the head of the Sons of Confederate Veterans. What
insued is a War of Words. A war of words proceeded the Civil War – and much
bloodshed between brother and brother!
Ian Sinclair led a successful campaign to get me banned from a Knights Templar
chat group. He felt I was usurping his ‘Rose Line’ lineage that I was saying had
come to America – where else! I challenged him to show me (and the world) what
important things the alleged Bloodline of Jesus and Mary Magdalene had done in
the world in the last two thousand years. Ian pointed to the mysterious
Freemasons, of which he belongs. I pointed to the Masonic Benton family, and
Colonel Thomas Hart Benton who led a cavalry to Little Rock in order to save the
Masonic Library of Albert Pike. Benton was the Grand Master of the Freemasons of
Iowa. If Benton had not done this, then Scottish Rite Masonry would not exist.
Why does this matter? Many fine Southerm Gentleman were Masons, and Masonic
Knights Templars. This fact may be the source of the term “Southern Chivalry”.
I believe I found a portrait of Dorothy Hodges who was taken by Indians by an
artist who painted a Native American. The other portrait is of Sarah Hodges.
Portrait Of Dorothy Hodges (1752-1800)Artist: Joseph Wright Of Derby Size: 59.5
x 48 cm Media: Fine Art Paper
Here is an account of the convict ship that brought John ‘The Highwayman’
Rosamond to the New World – in chains!
“In London, the Treasury and Jonathan Forward made an agreement on 8 August,
1718 which allowed Forward a monopoly on convict contracting. ([32]) In 1719 he
wanted higher fees for his services, partly since tobacco prices were low. The
Treasury gave in. Departing England in October 1722 was Forward Capt. Dan
Russell for Maryland”

Here is the Hodge genealogy that I posted on my Rougeknight blog on April 8

In my next post I will amass my Angelic Army in order to due battle with the
enemies of my Rose Line. This will be a War of Words, a War of the Roses. We got
it all, Indians, Patriots, Zionist Jews, and the Knights Templar Calvary riding
to the recue! Yeeeeeehaw! Move aside, Ben Hur!
“John Hodges, a resident of Abbeville District, S.C., age 67, states he entered
service April 1, 1780 under command of Capt Samuel Rosamund, who commanded a
beat or militia company in Ninety Six Direct, now Abbeville, S.C., and was
marched to Beach Island, in this state near Augusta, GA, where he was taken sick
and left by his company under care of Capt Tutt, a regular officer, under whose
care he soon recovered and then returned home, and soon again rejoined Capt.
Rosamond’s company, – He reenlisted several times.”
Jon Presco

“One of the leading contenders for being James’ (Rosamond) wife is Dorothy
Hodges, the one who was captured by the Indians and later returned to live with
her family. She is supposed to be the sister of Richard Hodges and Sarah Hodges
listed above.”
The Hodge and Rosamond family is entwined. The Hodges put many Rebel Soldeirs in
the field against the most powerful army in the world, a force that captured as
much of the world as the Roman empire. With hostile indians on one side, and Red
Coats on the other, there have been a thousand cliches that have attempted to
depict what life was like for our Founding Fathers. With warfare all around
them, the Rosamond and Hodge family conducted weddings, and from their unions
sprang a Nation. The city of Hodges South Carolina was built on what was called
“the Jews land”. Then Dorothy Hodges was taken away by an Indian chief, and a
child was born in the wilderness.
“The story of Dorothy being taken by Indians was so interesting, with the loss
of her father and four younger sisters and all, that everybody told it
faithfully. At least according to my grandfather who got it from his father and
compared it to other related Hodges family’s traditions in the1930s. It was his
contention that the story was true because he had letters from six different
families in six different locations. Each family gave the same basic story.
Dorothy being a young, tall, attractive woman was taken by an Indian Chief
before the cabin was torched. She was gone for ten years. When she returned she
brought her Indian son with her. He was nine when he arrived.The family talked
Dorothy into staying with them. They clothed, and educated, her son in the ways
of his mother. They were shocked, and unbelieving when he told them he was going
back to his father.Some of them thought it was rude and disrespectful for him to
leave and they couldn’t understand why he would rather live with a bunch of
The boy was seventeen when he left. Dorothy stayed with her family and married
the widowed brother of Sarah Rosamond. They had a family of their own. The story
ends with “They had a family of their own.”John M. Robinson put Dorothy in the
record as having been captured by Indians about 1781, he showed one son, no
name, from the Chief. Then he shows a second husband as — Rosamond. I don’t
know where he got his information. I believe it was from a tribute for General
George Washington Hodges, from two books; “Moragnes in America and Related
Families” by Nell H. Howard and Bessie W. Quinn, and “Greenwood County Sketches”
by Margaret Watson.
Thanks tremendously for the info you sent. I’m going to have to digest some of
this before I can answer intelligently. But, one thing struck me in your first
email regarding Richard Hodges and his wife Sarah F. Rosamond. Sarah’s father’s
name was John and not James. James washer brother, who is my ggg-grandfather.
This has been pretty much proven by a number of cousins independently, as well
as a local SC independent researcher not connected to the family. The makeup of
this family, which ties to the Hodges at least twice and maybe three times, is
shown below. John Roseman (spelling from records of Augusta County, VA) and wife
Sarah Willson Roseman. They moved from Augusta County, VA to Abbeville District,
SC around 1766. There is a record of them selling their land on Moffett Creek in
VA in late 1765. I have a land deed where John obtained land in Abbeville Dist,
SC in1767 on Turkey Creek, just outside of Ware Shoals. This couple had five
children: Margaret Rosamond who married Bartholomew Weems. Sarah F. Rosamond who
married Richard Hodges, the family that later moved to Ripley County, Indiana.
Jean Rosamond (female, who never married) Samuel Rosamond, who married Sarah
Hodges, sister of Richard Hodges above James Rosamond, who married 1st.
— BIG QUESTION — married 2nd MaryDoherty (as spelled in James’ will dated
1806 – her previously married name)widow of James Daugherty.
One of the leading contenders for being James’wife is Dorothy Hodges, the one
who was captured by the Indians and later returned to live with her family. She
is supposed to be the sister of Richard Hodges and Sarah Hodges listed above.


John Hodges (1765-1834)Tombstone of John HodgesMost of the information about
John Hodges comes from his Revolutionary War application, W10117.

John Hodges was born in 1765 in Essex Co., Virginia. He is probably the son of
John Hodges of Culpeper, VA, born about 1725, and wife Elizabeth.

Apparently sometime before the Revolution, the John Hodges family moved to SC.
At the age of 15, on April 1, 1780, John Hodges joined the military as a private
and served about 21 months. He was widely known as “Major” John Hodges later in
life, perhaps from a position in the state militia.His Revolutionary War pension
application contains the following, summarized in Annie Walker Burns’
Revolutionary War Soldiers and Other Patriotic Records of Abbeville, County, SC
(Washington, DC), pp. 17-18:

John Hodges, a resident of Abbeville District, S.C., age 67, states he entered
service April 1, 1780 under command of Capt Samuel Rosamund, who commanded a
beat or militia company in Ninety Six Direct, now Abbeville, S.C., and was
marched to Beach Island, in this state near Augusta, GA, where he was taken sick
and left by his company under care of Capt Tutt, a regular officer, under whose
care he soon recovered and then returned home, and soon again rejoined Capt.
Rosamond’s company, – He reenlisted several times.

In the late 1780s, he married first Margaret Long, who died in 1790, leaving him
with two children, Lucy and Reuben.

In the fall of 1790 he married second Frances Anderson. Together they reared a
large family: Matilda, Druscilla, Elizabeth, Sarah, Margaret Long, Frances,
Mary, Mahilda Chapman, Lucy Wardlaw, Benjamin, Robert Henry Wardlaw, John
Anderson, Armstrong (or Armstead) Jones, James, and Absalom Turner.

An article on John Hodges is in Greenwood County Sketches: Old Roads and Early
Families. Ed. Margaret Watson. (Greenwood, SC: Attic Press, rev. ed. 1982.), pp.

A family legend is that the father of John Hodges was a Revolutionary soldier
and while at home on furlough, his cabin was attacked by Indians, and he was
killed. The legend continued that the Indians captured four Hodges daughters,
bound them securely and put them inside the cabin which they prepared to burn.
However, an Indian warrior was reported attracted to one daughter, Dorothy,
released her and took her with him, while the others perished in the flames.
(Another version has it that the mother and two daughters died in the fire.)
Many years later, Dorothy Hodges and her Indian son returned for a visit on her
promise, the story went, that she would return to her Indian husband in Alabama
territory. She yielded to pleadings of relatives to remain and eventually
married [ ] Rosamond. Her son attended the neighborhood school, but in his late
teens went back to his father and was never heard from. Mr. and Mrs. Rosamond
had children, lived for a time in Pickens, then went West, and South Carolina
kin lost contact with them.

An article titled Hodges is in Abbeville County Family History, Ed. J. Greg
Carroll (Abbeville, 1979):

John Hodges served as an enlisted soldier in the Revolutionary War in 1780 with
Col. Picken’s Regiment in South Carolina, 96th District (now Abbeville
County).He was born at Essex County Virginia and died at Abbeville in 1834; was
married to Frances Anderson of Virginia in 1790.
Mary Anderson Hodges, their daughter, born at Abbeville in 1807, married Wm.
Valentine Nash about 1828. Presumably, the Nashes and Hodges were friends in
Virginia (perhaps related by marriage) before moving to South Carolina.

Other children of John Hodges by wife (1) Margaret Long and (2) Frances Anderson
were: Lucy and Reuben Hodges; Matilda Hodges m. Sharpe; George Washington H. m.
Rebecca Douglas; Gabriel H. m. Phoebe Douglas; Drusilla H. m. Douglas; Elizabeth
H. m. Bowie; Sarah H. m. McGee; Margaret Long H. m. Leach; John Anderson H.;
Samuel H. m. Mary Conner; Armstrong Jones H. m. Cecilia Moragne; Frances H. m.
Weatherall; James H.; Mary Anderson H. m. Wm. Valentine Nash; Benjamin H.;
Mahulda H. m. McKeller; Absalom Turner H.; Robert Henry Wardlaw H. m. Lizzie
Cromer; Lucy Wardlow H. m. Flournoy Davis.

John Hodges died on December 24, 1834 at the age of 69 in Abbeville Co., SC,
leaving behind his wife. He is buried at the Hodges family cemetery near Hodges,
SC, a town named after a son, George Washington Hodges, a brigadier general in
the state militia. His tombstone says “Maj. John Hodges–who departed this
life–24th Dec. 1834–aged about 78.”

Sarah Hodges (1799-1887)(picture of Sarah Hodges)Sarah Hodges was born on
November 18, 1799 in SC. She was a daughter of John Hodges and Frances Anderson.

She married Burrell S. McGee about 1818. She was about 19, and he was about 23.
They lived in Abbeville Co., SC, in what is now Greenwood Co. For more
information on their family, see the material about Burrell McGee.

Hello Gerry,The first time I remember my father talking about Dorothy I was
seven oreight. It was the end of the fifties.My family did not have a
television, only one radio. We listened to “TheGrand Ol’ Oprey” every Saturday
night. Other nights we would all sitaround my father, who sat upon his Ozark
Chair, and told us the oldfamily stories.This story was told simply, without
embellishment.My father said that our ancestor, Richard had a younger sister who
waskidnapped by indians. She was forced to marry an indian chief. Thee family
did not expect to ever see her again. They were very surprised tosee her when
she appeared three or four years after she was taken. Theyaccepted her son as a
member of the family. They sent him to school anddressed him as a white man.
When this boy was between fourteen andseventeen he decided that he would rather
live with his father’s people. He left in the middle of the night and was never
heard from again. Myfather didn’t know his name.
The best of the records was the pamphlet about the life of General George
Washington Hodges of Hodges SC, after his death. Even this record doesnot give a
name. I’ll tell you the truth though, I would dearly love to know what happened
to that young fellow. I’d like to have his descendancy chart. But, I do not
believe we will ever be able to find him. It has been hard enough finding his
Grand Father John Hodges, and the rest of the story.
Good Hunting,

Hello, cousin Meg McCalla.
I have your Sarah Hodges married to Capt Samuel Rosemond in 1785/6. Sarah died
24 Apr. 1844. Probably born Essex Co. VA.Their children:1. Elizabeth Rosemond m
– – Phyles2. Margaret Rosemond m Ezekial Powell3. Sarah Rosemond m Barksdale
Garrison4. Lucinda Rosemond m Abner Clark5. Jane Rosemond m James L. Liddell6.
Addison Rosemond7. Richard Rosemond8. James Rosemond9. Mary Clark
RosemondSarah’s parents were; Father, John Hodges b. abt. 1725 Culpeper Co.
VA.(To Abbeville Dist SC ante 1776. Killed there by Indians during Revolutionary
War.) Mother, Elizabeth – -. A copy of Elizabeth’s Will is obtainable.
We are working at finding John’s and Elizabeth’s families in Virginia.I am sorry
that I could not give you a whole bunch of ancestors for Sarah. I’d dearly like
to have them myself. John and Elizabeth’s children;1. Richard hodges m Sarah F.
Rosemond2. James L. Hodges m Nancy Ware3. John Hodges m (1) Margaret Long
(2)FrancesAnderson4. Sarah Hodges m Capt. Samuel Rosemond5. Charles Hodges m
Sarah Rosemond6. William B. Hodges m Francis Long7. Dorothy Hodges m (1) An
Indian Chief, (2) – -Rosemond8, 9, and possibly another daughters were burned in
the family cabin theday John was killed by the indians. Dorothy was taken away
and made awife. She bore a son. Later when visiting home she was talked
intostaying with her family. The indian son left to live with his fatherafter
being educated by his mother’s people.
Capt. Samuel Rosemond’s father was James Rosemond-died ca Nov 1769 Abbeville
Dist, SC. I am descended from Richard Hodges and Sarah Rosemond. Al Metts is
descended from John Hodges and Frances Anderson. I am working on a book of
descendants of John and Elizabeth Hodges of Abbeville Dist. SC. I would very
much like to have a complete list of Sarah’s descendants.
Right now I don’t even have her with children.This information came from several
sources, the Ripley Co, IN Historian. At the time it was compiled that was
Violet Toph. A professional genealogist John M. Robinson, deceased. And research
done by my grandfather, and his first child. Most of it has been confirmed by
independant research done by Colonel Albert C. Metts, and Richard Hodges. I hope
I have helped, and will appreciate any help you can give me.
Good Hunting,

Hello Cousin Robert,
Let’s see, your’s was George Washington Hodges, born 1863. If this fits then
I’ll give you his father in a family, then his grandfather, and soon, back to
John and Elizabeth Hodges of Abbeville Dist. SC. I already gave you George in a
family.Also, please, I’d very much like to have George’s death date, and place.

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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1 Response to Perry Defies Patriot

  1. Reblogged this on rosamondpress and commented:

    Rick Perry is running again. Here he is with a Family Enemy.

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