I have been posting on the trouble in Ireland for days comparing it to the trouble I am having with OSU and the History Vortex. I was prepared to post on the notion that the Ranaming Cult might cause Oregon to be divided between North and South Oregon. Then Our President spoke.
I am identifying Stacey L. Smith as the chief Shame Propagandist for the Renaming Cult. I will be posting on her next. She identifies White Men as the chief troublemakers, then, after getting them to throw dirty on themselves, the March of Guilt begins to the Pillories of Massive Shaming. Stacey says the Republicans tried to change things, but, failed for the most part. She does not identify these Republicans. They are John and Jessie Benton Fremont whose father was fully aware of his daughters efforts, and did nothing to stop her. Why? Because there’s Thomas’ mother-in-law and his Hart kindred watching his every move, they at ready to excommunicate him, which they already did to Jessie! These folks are Presidents of Universities and the best Politicians in the world. All their descendants are aghast that this rude Pussy-Grabber got elected.
Here are the Radical Republicans who nominated Senator Benton’s son-in-law their first candidate for the party they founded. I am going to try to contact the Europeans who love our Civil War, and, tell them I am kin to Robert E. Lee.
“Probably you’ll ask me about Brexit because I just left some very good people who are very much involved with Brexit as you know, and I think it will all work out very well,” Mr Trump said.
“And also for you, with your wall, your border. We have a border situation in the United States and you have one over here, but I hear it’s going to work out very well.”
The taoiseach pointed out the Irish government wanted to avoid “a border or wall” between the Republic of Ireland and Northern Ireland.
Mr Trump replied: “I think you do, I think you do. The way it works now is good, you want to try and keep it that way.”
James Buchanan Jr. (/bjuːˈkænən/; April 23, 1791 – June 1, 1868) was the 15th president of the United States from 1857 to 1861, serving immediately prior to the American Civil War. He was a member of the Democratic Party and the 17th Secretary of State, and he had served in the Senate and House of Representatives before becoming president.
Buchanan was born in Cove Gap, Pennsylvania of Ulster Scots descent. He became a prominent lawyer in Lancaster, Pennsylvania and won election to the Pennsylvania House of Representatives as a Federalist. In 1820, he won election to the United States House of Representatives, eventually becoming aligned with Andrew Jackson‘s Democratic Party. He served as Jackson’s Minister to Russia, then won election as a senator from Pennsylvania. In 1845, he accepted appointment as President James K. Polk‘s Secretary of State. He was a major contender for his party’s presidential nomination throughout the 1840s and 1850s and was finally nominated in 1856, defeating incumbent President Franklin Pierce and Senator Stephen A. Douglas at the 1856 Democratic National Convention. Buchanan and running mate John C. Breckinridge of Kentucky defeated Republican John C. Frémont and Know-Nothing Millard Fillmore to win the 1856 election.
Essays Stacey Smith
In 1862, authorities in Mendocino County, California, arrested George Woodman after he kidnapped sixteen Indian children and attempted to sell them as slaves to white settlers. Woodman’s arrest came at the order of Indian Superintendent George Hanson, a Republican and a Lincoln appointee, who was determined to break up the state’s Indian slave trade. This paper uses the Woodman case to explore the rise and fall of Indian slavery in Civil War California. Just as a war over slave emancipation raged in the eastern United States, northwestern California witnessed its own struggle over race, slavery, and freedom. The U.S. conquest of the region in the 1850s and 60s not only subjected Indian populations to campaigns of state-sponsored violence and dispossession; it also made them vulnerable to coercive labor. California’s Act for the Government and Protection of Indians permitted the forced apprenticeship of Indians and encouraged illegal kidnapping and enslavement. Bound Indian labor transformed the Northwest into a battleground over the U.S.’s wartime emancipation policy. Newly-ascendant California Republicans like George Hanson hoped to dismantle Indian servitude just as national Republican legislators abolished slavery in the U.S. South. Meanwhile, northwestern whites—including many southern-born Confederate-sympathizing Democrats—condemned Republican interference. They insisted that forced integration into the labor market was more humane than allowing Indians to degenerate in the “uncivilized” freedom of their native communities. California Republicans overcame these protests and repealed Indian apprenticeship laws just months after Lincoln’s Emancipation Proclamation. Nevertheless, most Republicans believed that Indians, like southern freedpeople, needed strict labor discipline before they could assimilate into the nation as workers and citizens. They endorsed forced labor for Indian “vagrants” and a coercive labor regime on California’s Indian reservations. California thus presents an alternative regional story of emancipation that highlights the uneven, ambiguous transition from bondage to freedom in the U.S.
When working with the Oregon Historical Society to create the exhibit 2 Years, 1 Month: Lincoln’s Legacy, project historian Stacey Smith sought to answer a number of questions about Oregon’s place in the Civil War. Drawing on themes from the exhibit and new scholarship on the Civil War in the American West, Smith reveals the Pacific Northwest’s critical role in shaping Reconstruction policy and challenges “the myth that Civil War Oregonians were disengaged from the national struggle over slavery and civil rights.” Smith describes Oregon as a multiracial society led exclusively by white men, noting that Lincoln’s Emancipation Proclamation forced the state’s leaders to consider citizenship rights beyond just the black-white politics emphasized in most histories of the Civil War. Drawing the story into the 1870s, Smith shows how congressional representatives from Oregon played a prominent role in ensuring that African American enfranchisement did not extend to others, particularly Chinese-born immigrants.
Most of the evangelical voters are down South, in the Red States. I am calling for the resignation of the President of the United States for the good of our UNITED Nation!
Robert descends from the Lees of Hartwell House.
Thomas Lee, of Hartwell, Bart., K.B.
Hartwell, Northamptonshire, England
|Immediate Family:||Son of Thomas Lee, of Hartwell and Elizabeth Ingoldsby
Husband of Anne Lee
Father of Elizabeth Beke; Jane Lee and Sir Thomas Lee, 2nd Baronet
Half brother of Jane Ingoldsby and Richard Ingoldsby
|Added by:||Kevin Brees on September 10, 2008|
|Managed by:||Jimmy Dale Rosamond and 5 others|
|Curated by:||Erica Howton|
Hartwell House, Buckinghamshire
Hartwell House is a country house in the village of Hartwell in Buckinghamshire, southern England. The house is owned by the Ernest Cook Trust, has been a Historic House Hotel since 1989, and in 2008 was leased to The National Trust. The Grade I listed house is Jacobean with a Georgian front and Rococo interiors, set in a picturesque landscaped park, and is most famous as the home of exiled French king Louis XVIII in the early 19th century.