Jon the Prophet Saves America

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protect2Yesterday morning I placed members of the Republican Congress under citizen’s arrest. Folks who read my material more than likely exclaimed;

“Mad Jon has really lost it this time!”

I am only guessing because I rarely get any honest feedback lest I show up outside somebodies door – carrying a cross – or throwing a coin at the adulterers!

Two years ago I posted a truly prophetic piece titled ‘Jessie Benton and the Anti-Christ’. I come to the defense of the President of the United States – two years before he is attacked by Whacky Texans. Dressed as Uncle Samaclaus, I defended Big Government Spending. I won!

I have stuck my neck out like True Prophets – must! You can not let the lack luster opinions of non-prophets get in your way!

Excuse me while I take my Victory Lap!

Jon the Nazarite Prophet For Life

Posted on Facebook

This is the most disgraceful history in the history of Democracy. Not just in this nation, but wherever Democracy has taken root. To utterly ignore the millions of Americans who voted for Obama, and go after their President while defying them to stop them, is unheard of. It was the majority of the American Voters who were the target of the PLOT that was hatched a long time ago in order to circumnavigate their power and majority and render them impotent along with the President they chose through the primaries. This is a contrived public humiliation of the leader of the most powerful nation on earth. To grab the title ‘Patriot’ as these Traitors undermine our economy, too, is as vile a deception humanity has witnessed in civilized history.

What the neo-Confederate Tea Traitors are trying to do is force our President to issue a Executive Order in order reopen OUR Government and raise the debt ceiling. They want their armed Patriots to become aroused. To prevent this from happening, I hereby place under citizen’s arrest every Republican in Congress. Come out with your hands up!

https://rosamondpress.wordpress.com/2011/08/17/jessie-benton-vs-the-anti-christ/Jessie Benton vs. The Anti-Christ

Posted on August 17, 2011 by Royal Rosamond Press

Last night I watched a show about the removal of the Berlin Wall and the reunification of Germany that led to the fall of the Soviet Union that evangelical ministers had titled the Evil Empire of the Anti-Christ. With the entry of Rick Perry into the presidential race by aligning himself with the evangelicals who have labeled our President and our democratic Government – the Anti-christ – then all Americans, and all of the world, must take the evangelicals seriously. This is what they want, and is why they have moved out of the church, and disguised as Tea Party Patriots, have taken over our Congress where they work hard to make sure our President fails in all his endeavors. When Perry, who advocated Texas secede from the Union, threatened to lynch the chairman of the Federal Reserve, and who titled our President, the greatest threat to America, one if forced to describe the powerful Christian lobby that is behind – real treason!

Rick Perry highly suggested that Texans really know how to treat un-American politicians, thus, they better not go to Texas. President John Kennedy went to Texas, and was assassinated. Sam Houtson, the President of Texas, met with British diplomats who assured him the British Crown would back him against the Federal Government in Washington. One of these diplomats was Gordon of the Scottish Clan Gordon.

Queen Victoria backed Emperor Maximilian von Habsburg in his bid to establish a Kingdom that would take in much of the Wester United States. This was because Maximilian’s mother was of the Wittlesbach family that produced King George, and, he married Charlotte who was Victoria’s niece and of the House of Saxe-Coburg. John Fremont and Jessie Benton put a stop to this treachery. The Jessie Scouts were formed to conduct clandestine operations against the British empire in Mexico that did take the side of the Confederacy, and threatened to continue the Civil War after the South lost. This is proof the Brits Empire backed the Confederacy before, during, and after the Civil War. As I recall my history, true Patriots fought against the Britsih Empire, three times.

Jessie Benton is kin to the Royal Stewarts, this line coming together twice, via the Preston and Hart family. Jessie was against slavery, which put her at odds with most of her kin, except, the Blair family. Francis Preston Blair, was one of the first Abolitionist who helped found the Republican Party. His brother and sons had a strong influence on President Lincoln. Did he know they were kin to the Stewarts? Did any members of this most political Family? If they did, then this is a never before seen Family Feud. If you are British, and of The Blood, then you appointed to serve the British Royal Family, either in the military, or as a diplomat. This is how kingdoms are run. How the evangelicals will make Jesus King of America, and how he will rule over His believer-subjects is now a consideration that has to be taken seriously.

Jon Presco

Copyright 2011

In a powerful speech in November 1843, Houston even went so far as to refer to the United States as an “enemy” and Great Britain as a “friend.”

As 1843 drew to a close, Van Zandt received a surprising approach from the U.S. Secretary of State, Abel Upshur. It seemed that Upshur had noticed some of the recent developments in the Republic of Texas. Was it true, Upshur wanted to know, that Texas and England were reaching a meeting of the minds on the emancipation of the slaves? And was Texas seriously considering going under the dominion of Great Britain—America’s distrusted old enemy?

Why America took interest in what was happening in Mexico

Following Lee’s surrender at Appomattox, Grant knew that a large Confederate army remained in Texas. Of equal concern, a large European army composed of French, Austrian, and Belgian troops were fighting among side Imperial Mexican soldiers supporting Maximilian, an Austrian prince. Grant’s fear involved the creation of an allied army of former Confederates, Europeans, and Imperial Mexicans that would continue the Civil War out of Mexican territory. He quickly ordered Sheridan and a large number of veteran Union troops to move west

The only daughter of Leopold I, King of the Belgians (1790–1865) by his second wife, Louise-Marie, Princess of France (1812–1850), Charlotte was born at the Royal Castle of Laeken in Laeken, Brussels, Belgium. Charlotte had three brothers: Louis-Philippe, who died in infancy, Leopold, who on the death of their father became Leopold II of Belgium and Philippe, Count of Flanders. She was also a first cousin to both Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom and her husband, Prince Albert, as well as Ferdinand II of Portugal. She belonged to the House of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha.
At the Restoration the sequestration of his father’s lands was annulled, and in 1665 he succeeded by the death of his elder brother as the 3rd Baronet Gordon, of Haddo and to the family estates. He returned home in 1667, was admitted advocate in 1668 and gained a high legal reputation. He represented Aberdeenshire in the Parliament of Scotland of 1669 and in the following assemblies, during his first session strongly opposing the projected union of the two legislatures. In November 1678 he was made a Privy Counsellor for Scotland, and in 1680 was raised to the bench as Lord Haddo. He was a leading member of the Duke of York’s administration, was created a Lord of the Articles in June and in November 1681 Lord President of the Privy Council. The same year he is reported as moving in the council for the torture of witnesses.[1]

In 1682 he was made Lord Chancellor of Scotland, and was created, on 13 November, Earl of Aberdeen, Viscount Formartine, and Lord Haddo, Methlick, Tarves and Kellie, in the Scottish peerage, being appointed also Sheriff Principal of Aberdeenshire and Midlothian.
Burnet reflects unfavourably upon him, calls him a proud and covetous man, and declares

His father was Archduke Franz Karl, the second surviving male child of the Austrian Emperor Franz I (Francis I), who was also the last monarch of the Holy Roman Empire as Franz II. Thus, Maximilian was a member of the House of Habsburg-Lorraine, a female-line cadet branch of the House of Habsburg.[8] His mother was Sophie, a Bavarian princess of the House of Wittelsbach.[9] Intelligent, ambitious and strong-willed, Sophie had little in common with her husband, “an amiably dim fellow whose main interest in life was consuming bowls of dumplings drenched in gravy.”[10] Nonetheless, the marriage was fruitful, and after four miscarriages, four sons—including Maximilian—were born.[11]

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Frederick_V,_Elector_Palatine

In keeping with his father’s policy, Frederick V sought a marriage to Elizabeth Stuart, daughter of James I of England. However, Frederick was only an Elector, and it was likely that James would seek to marry his daughter to a king. James had initially considered marrying Elizabeth to Louis XIII of France, but these plans were rejected by his advisers. Frederick’s advisers in the Electoral Palatinate were worried that if Elizabeth Stuart were married to a Catholic prince, this would upset the confessional balance of Europe, and they were thus determined that she would marry Frederick V. Hans Meinhard von Schönberg, who had served as Frederick V’s hofmeister since his return to Heidelberg, was sent to London to court the princess in spring 1612. After intense negotiations, a marriage contract was signed on 26 May 1612, over the objection of the queen, Anne of Denmark.

In 1683, against the protestations of his five younger sons, Ernest Augustus instituted primogeniture, so that his territory would not be further subdivided after his death, and also as a pre-condition for obtaining the coveted electorship. He participated in the Great Turkish War on the side of Leopold I, Holy Roman Emperor. In 1692 he was appointed prince-elector by the Emperor; however, the electorship did not come into effect until 1708. Ernest Augustus died in 1698 at Herrenhausen; he was succeeded as duke by his eldest son George I Louis, who would later also become king of Great Britain.

+ 141. vii. Gen. William PRESTON, born October 15, 1816 in “Preston Lodge”, Jefferson Co., KY; married Margaret Preston Wickliffe.
142. viii. Susan Marshall PRESTON was born on July 21, 1819 in “Middletown Farm”, Jefferson Co., KY. She married Howard Ferrar Christy on March 24, 1842 in Jefferson Co., KY. Susan married Hiatt Park Hepburn in 1860. She died on October 5, 1897 in Louisville, KY, at age 78.
Susan was president of the Confederate Women’s Association of Louisville from its beginning until her death after 1865 in Louisville, KY. She helped establish the Masonic Widows and Orphans’ Home in 1869 in Louisville, KY.
30. Susanna PRESTON (William2, John1) was born on October 7, 1772 in “Greenfield”, Botetourt Co., VA. She married Nathaniel Hart Jr. on August 26, 1797 in Montgomery Co., VA. She died on June 21, 1833 in “Spring Hill”, Woodford Co., KY, at age 60.
Nathaniel HART Jr., son of Nathaniel and Sarah (Simpson) Hart, was born on September 30, 1770 in Caswell Co., NC. He died on February 7, 1844 in “Spring Hill”, Woodford Co., KY, at age 73.

Blair was born at Abingdon, Virginia. He moved to Kentucky, graduated from Transylvania University in 1811, took to journalism, and was a contributor to Amos Kendall’s paper, the Argus, at Frankfort. In 1830, having become an ardent follower of Andrew Jackson, he was made editor of the Washington Globe, the recognized organ of the Jackson party. In this capacity, and as a member of Jackson’s “Kitchen Cabinet”, he long exerted a powerful influence; the Globe was the administration organ until 1841, and the chief Democratic organ until 1845; Blair ceased to be its editor in 1849. During his time in Washington serving Jackson, Blair acquired in 1836 what later became known as the Blair House.

Blair in May, 1845 as painted by Thomas Sully
Even though he held slaves, Blair became convinced after the Mexican War that slavery should not be extended beyond where it was currently allowed.[1] In 1848, he actively supported Martin Van Buren, the Free Soil candidate, for the presidency, and in 1852 he supported Franklin Pierce, but soon afterwards helped to organize the new Republican Party, and presided at its preliminary convention at Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania in February 1856. He was influential in securing the nomination of John C. Frémont at the June 1856 convention. At the 1860 convention he initially supported the nomination of Edward Bates as president.[2] When it was clear that Bates would not be nominated, Blair supported the nomination of Abraham Lincoln.

By 1862, Blair had told his slaves that they could “go when they wished.” He said that “all but one declined the privilege,” choosing to stay on as servants.[3]
After Lincoln’s re-election in 1864 Blair thought that his former close personal relations with the Confederate leaders might aid in bringing about a cessation of hostilities, and with Lincoln’s consent went unofficially to Richmond and induced President Jefferson Davis to appoint commissioners to confer with representatives of the United States (although this may have been a result of internal pressure). This resulted in the futile “Hampton Roads Conference” of February 3, 1865. After the Civil War Blair became a detractor of President Andrew Johnson’s reconstruction policy, and eventually rejoined the Democratic Party. He died at Silver Spring, Maryland

http://www.mrlincolnandfriends.org/inside.asp?pageID=83&subjectID=7

Why America took interest in what was happening in Mexico
Following Lee’s surrender at Appomattox, Grant knew that a large Confederate army remained in Texas. Of equal concern, a large European army composed of French, Austrian, and Belgian troops were fighting among side Imperial Mexican soldiers supporting Maximilian, an Austrian prince. Grant’s fear involved the creation of an allied army of former Confederates, Europeans, and Imperial Mexicans that would continue the Civil War out of Mexican territory. He quickly ordered Sheridan and a large number of veteran Union troops to move west.
While the records are vague and confusing, there are indications that two separate – and compartmented – programs were developed. The first was encouraged, if not ordered, by Grant that resulted in a former general, Lew Wallace, managing an essentially civilian-mercenary effort. The second program involved US Army officers and enlisted soldiers serving as advisors, trainers, and in some cases they may have participated in combat operations.
The Jessie Scouts involved arrived in the theater of operations in mid-1865 and their operations apparently concluded in early 1867 with Sergeant Jim White delivering a diplomatic note deep inside Mexico to Benito Juarez’s provisional government in an effort to prevent the execution of Maximilian.
Scout casualties were heavy. Available Union army records indicate that Lieutenant-Colonel Henry H. Young and four enlisted scouts were involved under Sheridan, but this was probably the advance party. Scout Arch Rowand’s letters from New Orleans indicated that several scouts requested discharges with their parent regiments, but available evidence exists to show that 12-15 enlisted scouts and Young entered Mexico by boat from New Orleans in late October 1866 and most were killed under relatively mysterious circumstances. Young was definitely a casualty and former Confederate, William H. Woodall, also a Medal of Honor recipient, was probably killed. The identities of the remaining scouts who lost their lives are unknown.
The scouts delivered intelligence to Sheridan’s headquarters that enabled him to understand what was occurring throughout northern Mexico. They also developed individual operations against Imperial Mexican commanders and may have recruited two former Confederate officers to kill the Mexican commander at Matamoras. Currently, it is difficult to assess overall the impact the scouts had in supporting Sheridan’s operations into Mexico as much of their reporting has not been discovered.

Britain Makes Its Move
In February 1843, Santa Anna released Judge James W. Robinson, one of the prisoners-of-war seized in the September 1842 raid of San Antonio and held since in the notorious Perote Prison. The Mexican dictator sent the judge home to Texas with an astonishing proposal for Sam Houston: if Texas agreed to accept Mexican sovereignty, she would be allowed to return to the Mexican union with control over her own internal affairs.

Why didn’t Mexico recognize Texas independence?
President Houston was not the only audience for Santa Anna’s message. The message was intended to be shared with the British diplomats already working to mediate a peace deal between Texas and Mexico. Santa Anna knew that Britain’s true aim was to extend her political and economic domination over both Mexico and Texas. The idea of placing the two republics back under one government would have great appeal to the British. And as for the Texans, they were known to be desperate. If they declined to negotiate, Santa Anna could always invade Texas again and conquer it by force.
As Santa Anna had anticipated, the British jumped at the proposal. The British minister to Mexico, Richard Packenham, had already written home that Texas was so weak that the peace negotiations were futile; Texas was bound to fall back under Mexican rule no matter what happened. To the British, Santa Anna’s proposal seemed a reasonable alternative to the senseless bloodshed of a war.
Britain’s chargé d’affaires in Texas, Charles Elliot, urged Houston to accept Santa Anna’s terms, promising that Britain would facilitate a settlement that was “honorable and durable.” He also pressed the president on the subject of slavery, making it clear that abolition would be a condition of any peace.
Under pressure to respond, Houston dictated a confidential reply that was sent as a letter from Judge Robinson. Houston was noncommittal on the proposed reunification and silent on the subject of abolition, but he did suggest an armistice during which the two sides could come to the bargaining table.
Mexico must restore us our murdered thousands before we can ever entertain the proposition of being reincorporated with that Government.
—Anson Jones, Texas Secretary of State, 1843
In even exploring the option, Houston was going against the grain of the vast majority of Texans. Texas was a dangerous land and it attracted a daring breed of men and women. Many Texas pioneers had been frontiersmen since childhood, weaned on old stories about Mexico’s fabled riches and American rebels like Aaron Burr who dreamed of seizing the golden cities for themselves. More recently, Santa Anna’s atrocities of 1836 were fresh in the minds of all Texans. In spite of the failed military expeditions of 1842, most Texans were still, in the words of British minister Packenham, “unscrupulous, fearless, and enterprising”—and ready to go to war no matter what the odds.
War was a risk Sam Houston wasn’t willing to take. In June of 1843, he unilaterally declared a truce with Mexico, which was accepted the following month. Later in the year, he sent two commissioners, George Hockley and Samuel M. Williams, to represent the Texas government at British-sponsored negotiations in Matamoros. The negotiations were something of a farce; obviously Houston would never accept a return to Mexican rule, and Santa Anna was still threatening Texas with raids and invasion even as his representatives sat down at the bargaining table. The talks represented a chance to cool off but little more.
Though none of the parties—Britain, Texas, and Mexico—expected much from the negotiations themselves, each came looking to promote their own goals. The British government wanted to protect their investments in Mexico, develop Texas as a cotton supplier, and abolish slavery. Santa Anna’s government wanted to buy time; until it could settle a revolution in the rebellious state of Yucatán, it was not in a position to invade Texas. President Houston’s government wanted to preserve Texas independence and was prepared to throw itself into the arms of Great Britain to secure it. Houston even allowed (or perhaps encouraged) an abolition movement to begin in Galveston.
Where was the United States while Mexico prepared for war and Texas and Great Britain engaged in their risky courtship dance? In March, the U.S. Senate rejected a commercial treaty with Texas because of the instability along the Texas border. With even the possibility of enhanced trade gone, Houston ordered the Texas chargé d’affaires in Washington, Isaac Van Zandt, to drop any further efforts to secure American aid or reopen the annexation issue. In a powerful speech in November 1843, Houston even went so far as to refer to the United States as an “enemy” and Great Britain as a “friend.”
As 1843 drew to a close, Van Zandt received a surprising approach from the U.S. Secretary of State, Abel Upshur. It seemed that Upshur had noticed some of the recent developments in the Republic of Texas. Was it true, Upshur wanted to know, that Texas and England were reaching a meeting of the minds on the emancipation of the slaves? And was Texas seriously considering going under the dominion of Great Britain—America’s distrusted old enemy?
Yes, Van Zandt assured the secretary—he’d heard correctly. Upshur told him that he and President Tyler had spoken about the matter and they wanted to open negotiations with Texas for a treaty—a treaty of annexation.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Clan_Gordon

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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