"Blacks Have Been Snookered In History"

Discussion in 'History' started by 1stRambo, Sep 3, 2018.

  1. 1stRambo

    1stRambo Gold Member

    Feb 8, 2015
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    Yo, just some facts about the so-called Racist Republican Party! Do your homework for yourself, just don`t take what a "Propagandist (Progressive Democrat) Teacher tells you is Truth! They have tried over the years to erase History, but can`t erase the Truth!

    Let me say this in plain English: Example 1: In the Old Days when a Black Slave was running for his Life from his Master, if he recieved help, money says, it was a Republican helping him getaway!

    Example 2: In the Old Days when a Black Slave was running for his Life from his Master, and was caught, he was Tortured by a Whip, then Hung by Democrats!

    May 3, 2016
    The Secret Racist History of the Democratic Party
    By Kimberly Bloom Jackson

    Have you heard of Josiah Walls or Hiram Rhodes Revels? How about Joseph Hayne Rainey? If not, you’re not alone. I taught history and I never knew half of our nation’s past until I began to re-educate myself by learning from original source materials, rather than modern textbooks written by progressive Democrats with an agenda.

    Interestingly, Democrats have long ago erased these historic figures from our textbooks, only to offer deceitful propaganda and economic enticements in an effort to convince people, especially black Americans, that it’s the Democrats rather than Republicans who are the true saviors of civil liberties. Luckily, we can still venture back into America’s real historical record to find that facts are stubborn things. Let’s take a closer look.

    An 1872 print by Currier and Ives depicts the first seven black Americans elected to the U.S. Congress during the Reconstruction period of 1865 to 1877-- and they’re all Republican!

    From left to right:
    • Sen. Hiram Rhodes Revels, R-MS (1822-1901): Already an ordained minister, Revels served as an army chaplain and was responsible for recruiting three additional regiments during the Civil War. He was also elected to the Mississippi Senate in 1869 and the U.S. Senate in 1870, making him America’s first black senator.
    • Rep. Benjamin Turner, R-AL (1825-1894): Within just five years, Turner went from slave to wealthy businessman. He also became a delegate to the Alabama Republican State Convention of 1867 and a member of the Selma City Council in 1868. In 1871, Turner was even elected to the U.S. Congress.
    • Rep. Robert DeLarge, R-SC (1842-1874): Although born a slave, DeLarge chaired the Republican Platform Committee in 1867 and served as delegate at the Constitutional Convention of 1868. From 1868 to 1870, he was also elected to the State House of Representatives and later Congress, serving from 1871 to 1873.
    • Rep. Josiah Walls, R-FL (1842-1905): Walls was a slave who was forced to fight for the Confederate Army until he was captured by Union troops. He promptly enlisted with the Union and eventually became an officer. In 1870, he was elected to the U.S. Senate. Unfortunately, harassing Democrats questioned his qualifications until he was officially expelled. Although he was re-elected after the first legal challenge, Democrats took control of Florida and Walls was prohibited from returning altogether.
    • Rep. Jefferson Long, R-GA (1836-1901): Long was also born into slavery, and he too became a successful business man. However, when Democrats boycotted his business he suffered substantial financial loses. But that didn’t stop Long, who in 1871 became the first black representative to deliver a congressional speech in the U.S. House.
    • Rep. Joseph Hayne Rainey, R-SC (1832-1887): Although born a slave, Rainey became the first black Speaker of the U.S. House for a brief period in 1870. In fact, he served in Congress longer than any other black America at that time.
    • Rep. Robert Brown Elliot, R-SC (1842-1884): Elliot helped to organize the Republican Party throughout rural South Carolina. He was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives in 1870 and reelected in 1872. In 1874, he was elected to the State House of Representatives and eventually served as Speaker of the House in the State Legislature.
    Clearly, the latter half of the 19th Century, and for much of the early half of the 20th Century, it was the Republican Party that was the party of choice for blacks!


    "Underground Railroad" was neither a railroad nor underground! It was a group of Republican Antislavery people from Northern States that agreed to help them runaway to the Free states!
    • Thank You! Thank You! x 1
    • Winner Winner x 1
    • Informative Informative x 1
  2. toobfreak

    toobfreak Gold Member

    Apr 29, 2017
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    We all know the Democratic Party is a walking LIE. Everyone knows it but their own puppets. Always has been, and everything they say, they do the opposite. Everything they accuse others of, they do instead. Without lies, without coerced voting blocks from minorities, illegals, freaks and social misfits, (what they label as "the oppressed") there would be no Democratic Party as it is today!
  3. night_son

    night_son Platinum Member

    Jun 12, 2018
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    The Full Moon
    True. Historically Leftism has always provided an alternative out to the "old guard" so-called oppression of tradition. Unfortunately, that out has very often translated to out of life for tens of millions of common, everyday people. And now, in our America of today, those Americans who rabidly seek an out are willingly making the same bloody historical mistake. Will radical Left revolutionary history repeat in these United States?
  4. Toro

    Toro Diamond Member

    Sep 29, 2005
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    Surfing the Oceans of Liquidity
    I thought this was a thread about the Chicago Blackhawks.

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