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My Historical email on the Confederate’s State’s Rights

In Uncategorized on February 15, 2017 at 1:26 pm

Yesterday, I stopped for free bread at the community center of the park in which I live.  The local grocers is kind enough to give it to us, and since I either toast my bread, or make garlic bread with real garlic, I enjoy it and it really is fresh.  But, to my surprise there was a finished puzzle on the table.  (it is also a tv room, game room, etc.)It caught my eye because there were Confederate flags in it.  It was a war scene and was entitled the “Battle of Peach Tree Creek.”  I actually got the guy that put it together to come to the club house and explain what the puzzle meant.  If one looked at it closely it was a battle between the Confederates and the Union, for the American flag was displayed in the background.  All the soldiers were lined up on both sides.  But, it was a horrible and pitiful painting on the 500 piece puzzle, because the other side was attacking.  The dead bodies were the ones in the foreground or front of the picture, and my heart sank, since there were no Union soldiers that had met their fate. But, I think it showed how the Confederates braved the war and stood up for what they believed.  I don’t people “really think” about what is going on around them.  They do things unknowingly.  For instance, he must have said, “I’ll do this puzzle today,” and never think twice about the history and people of the picture.

I just found this pix. July 20 is Mama of 12 White Polish American babies’ birthday.

Image result for battle of peach creek

Battle of Peachtree Creek
Part of the American Civil War
“Few battlefields of the war have been strewn so thickly with dead and wounded as they lay that evening around Collier’s Mill.” (Union Major Gen. J.D. Cox)
Date July 20, 1864
Location Fulton County, Georgia
Result Union victory
Belligerents
United States (Union) CSA (Confederacy)
Commanders and leaders
George H. Thomas John B. Hood
Units involved
Army of the Cumberland Army of Tennessee
Strength
21,655 [1] 20,250 [1]
Casualties and losses
1,900[2] 2,500[2]

I looked it up and it mentioned General Forrest, that you endearingly speak of.  Most women read those “love” novels.  And it was written way back in the late 1800’s that fiction really wasn’t good for people, because of the ridiculous standards that are portrayed in books, that humans can’t really live up to, so they constantly leave humans in a state of unhappiness.  Because each male or female is constantly trying to reach that “unrealistic” and “unobtainable” goal. That has been passed down from “books” to “movies,” now, so in a way I’m glad I had no money to see movies.  Oh, by the way, I “did” take my White sons to see one movie, and that was “Snow White.”

Back to the puzzle, I looked up “Battle of Peach Creek,” and sure enough it was about the Confederate Army.  It is from a website called http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~mscivilw/inrainey.htm  I am reading it, and it is about the Confederate Army.  Although I am from the North, I seek to understand my fellow White man.  I do not care about the other races, if and when, I first understand those that share my own culture and heritage.  (I’m glad I listen to the radio shows, cause my language about the White cause is getting much more intellectual, and I like that.)  This is from an ancestry site, rootsweb, and I’ve encouraged people to look up their ancestry.  I do not think, since we only have 1 hour to go in our history, that I would spend a lot of time.  I’ve done mine back to Poland/Austria, which goes about 125 years, and that is sufficient for me, It may give you a man by the name of “Rainey,” his actual account of working with Gen. Forrest.  Here is his pix:

One of the phrases that stands out to me is:” Nothing discourages an army more than continual retreat without a fight.”  Everytime a bill was passed that took away our rights, Whites “retreated” or “ran away,” like cowards.  But, I think more the case was the media, that primed us to be “silent” John Wayne types, which the media affected both in Congress, in the legal field, books, media, and control the “words” spoken, and written for America.  When Civil Rights bombarded us, George Wallace made “one stand,” and that was it.  He tried to stop segregation. Now it’s said if we save our white boys they will have to be segregated even from girls who distract them. Yet, it’s said the blacks of Africa are now surpassing the USA students. Same in London, England, our first forefathers and mothers. I mean, that wasn’t a battle at all.  The same thing with “illegals,” the illegal who convinced my sister to marry him, epigmenio Prado, tried to kill my sister back in the 1960’s, in order to get citizenship, not only for “himself,” but for his wife, Hope, and “her” children.  It is ironic but the Mexicans have found “Hope” in “America,” but at the same time they took away my “Hope” in America, but my kind of Good White Woman.  I think the worst thing would be to ‘accept crumbs’ at this time, because they are going to be more than happy to start dishing them out.  What we do, we do for a lifetime, for the next 100 lifetimes for our White race.

It was very easy to read and follow, and Col. Rainey, Confederate Veteran actually draws you into the story.  I also learned some ideas for when I write my autobiography, or at least assemble it, for it is all written in the 10,000+ pages to the media and government, and what I have shared with others, even on stage, which was very painful, but White Blues is meant to be sung from the heart, and hopefully someday we will share the ‘glory’ also.  we correspond to his/her wishes, but to “know” and “experience” “truly White Glory” that comes from “White Justice,” and nothing less.

I like how Rainey writes this story for White posterity to his grandson, about the human details of the war, and writes it “not from notes taken when he was younger,” but from his ‘memory’ without exact dates, etc.  It is a story from the heart and mind.   It talks about the large White family of 12, with mostly boys, (8 boys and 2 girls) and Mama and Daddy.  It also writes about the fact that most of them didn’t drink alcohol, and how the Daddy threw the cigarettes in the fire.  And that was 100 years ago.

Rainey’s horse plays an important role in this story, also.  And just as if I were your mother in this “mental” battle we are in I will clip the words and paste them about Rainey’s  said about his mother:  ” Bless her!  she would rather have seen me shot, than desert.”  We see our fellow Whites getting shot every day, and they are wounded and don’t even know it.  They just retreat, so they don’t get shot by the Media and even fellow Whites.

Rainey, the Confederate Soldier, talks about the “terror” of his young mare as they go through the night forests.  Boy oh Boy, I can actually feel like I’m there watching this, hidden in the tree branches above.

Rainey writes about “Aunt Carrie” baking up a “beaver” they caught, but he didn’t like the ‘musky’ flavor.

Here is an exact clip:  “Girls  ??? ??? ?????? the helpless failure of the male.”  I have questioned this myself, and have tried to change even with in my own thinking and actions how I have failed the males around me.  Have White mothers failed, have White wives failed, White female teachers, (which is about all of them) White Congresswoman, White bosses at work, White co-workers.  White Ministers at church.  Have they taken the time, like I gave 17 years to my Viet Vet, and to my sons, by trying to help them at all costs, and yet not having the map or directions needed, since America was bound and determined to help the non-Whites at any cost, even if it is our “ancestry” just like this little story talks about.

(If there is anything offensive in this story, please forgive me, or take it with a grain of salt, as I didn’t have any other choices, and life is not perfect.)

You know, one thing that bothers my ‘own conscience’ as that I feel more sorry for the “horse” that was shot, than the White male soldiers.  Even I, who have so little media in my mind, must already be “toughened” up to the White tragedies of war.  As if it is a “pill” we have to swallow, and go on to our next White Tragedy.  But, above all, don’t forget to ‘feel sorry’ for the horses.  I think I can feel sorry for both, with a very heavy heart for the White male.  I have sent emails back to these “groups” that want to “save the wolf,” which I love, or save the WhitePolar Bear, which I love, but, they “must put the White man/woman on the endangered species list” first!  Are we not better than animals? So offer “Pedigreed” options for ‘animals,’ but not human. Are we “lesser” than animals, as White people? Have we degraded ‘that low?’

Here’s a clip:  “General Forrest had promulgated the order that any man caught away from his command without written permission would be shot.  An Uncle and his nephew who lived nearby had ventured to their home, and had been caught and arbitrarily ordered to stand before a firing squad.”  The author, thinks that Forrest was too sharp and stern, but, it is war, and the Confederates were so outnumbered, and probably outfunded, just like we are.

When I talked to him about the Confederates he said, “Do you know the Confederates NEVER LOST A BATTLE UNTIL THE END.  What he meant was that the Confederates were ‘winning’ all the initial battles, but as time passed their supplies and men were completely depleted.  It is very sad, cause I see the Southerns have a greater sense of White love, than the Northerners.  I think the only reason the North went to war with the South, was so ‘steal’ all the black slaves and put them into the factories.  Look at Detroit today!  That is why the North went to war.  Not to “free” slaves, but to “steal” them or influence them to be there for the rich people in the North and “their businesses.”

Here’s another clip where Rainey, the Confederate soldier is facing millions of Yankees, (I always hated the New Yokr Yankees, now I know why, I mean just sportswise, not ‘real’ hate,) but as Rainey seems like they are overwhelmed with the enemy, Gen. Forrest and only 90 men went to attack them!  “Now I wish to ask the modern soldier what army in the world today has a Lieutenant General who would lead 90 men in a charge like that?  I think even then none but Forrest would.”

Another clip about Gen. Forrest:  “The General was proud of “my company” as he termed his escort.  He knew each member and respected their intelligence and deportment.”……..”The General was on his fine horse, which had been recovered.  He rode in front and said:  “Gentlemen”:  (They were gentlemen and he knew it.)  “Why this rebellion?  Why do you not obey my orders?”  Our spokesman, (strangely I have forgotten who, but I think Ike Ayers) said:  “General, we all love and respect you.  If you order us to follow you to h___ we will do so.  But we are soldiers, not orderlies.  We respectfully request you to rescind that order.”  The General with the well known kindly twinkle in his eye said:  “I appreciate and respect your attitude in this matter.  I recind the order, and regard you with none but kindly feeling in doing so.”  Good “Old Jack”, as we loved calling him, had the love of every man in our company.”

This part is interesting in that the soldiers didn’t want to give up.  But, it mentions at the end that some men went to join “Maximilian.”  Maximillian, I wrote before, was the man from Austria send to take over Mexico, when France conquered Mexico, when Mexico refused to pay their debt back to France. The Mexican holiday the white USA celebrates: “Cynco de Mayo,” is the slaughter of the White man Maximillian, and the White shirt with the bullet and the blood, are on display, (I think at the Alamo, when I went to see it, but not sure where I saw it.)  ….”This hastened the end.  During the first days of May negotiations for the surrender of Forrest’s command to General Denby, U.S. Commisioner for the purpose, were completed.  Forrest’s command was concentrated at Gainsville, Ala. for the purpose of issuing to each soldier a written parole.  Four fifths of the soldiers objected to giving up.  I saw many big bearded fellows actually crying with vexation.  Many a gun and pistol was smashed against a tree.  Many left without their paroles.  Some mounted their horses and made for Mexico to join Maximillian because the U.S. was threatening his expulsion.  We lay in camp without much show of discipline, restless and almost desperate.”

“The confederate states had a total enrollment of 600,000 soldiers from 1861-1865.  No organization until after the secession of the thirteen states.  Had no recognition abroad;  no established currency or monetary system: no credit abroad.  Had no arms, no foundries; no munition plants; no army and navy; no organized military except the militia of the several states.  No reserve supplies to draw on; no money nor credit with which to buy new.

The United States had total enrollment of 2,750,000.  Had an organized army and navy fully armed and equipped.  Munition plants, factories, supplies of all kinds.  The best monetary system in the world and consequent credit with every nation in the world.  The U.S. had the best up to date arms in plenty.”

Rainey talks about his gratitude for the women of the South waiting anxiously at home:  “My wife died in the faith.   She never quit fighting in the cause.”

Here is one of the most Truthful statements that Rainey utters after the War, and that was the “cause.” That it never was about slavery, but the “rights of the Constitution and about the South’s right to insist on “State’s” Rights.  And about the right to secede. Yes, I believe we should secede from the U.S., except for one thing, we would have to give away and give up our land to non-Whites that will very soon outnumber us, and very soon get “mad and angry” when we cut off their benefits.

“Unfortunately much of the world believes that the South was fighting to maintain and perpetuate the institution of slavery.  I am afraid this is taught in the schools my grandchildren attend.  But this is not the case.  Most emphatically not.  I have not space to detail the causes, but the main cause was the denial of the rights guaranteed by the Constitution; the main one among others, the right of the State for cause and grievances to secede from the Union by vote of the people.  Thirteen of the Southern states seceded.  The North invaded our country to force us back.  Hence we fought.  We fought for our States’ rights and Independence for four long and weary years, bravely, against odds, but were overcome.”

Here is an amusing story about how the Yankees degraded the Confederates at a museum, while the Rainey brothers were standing and listening, not knowing that Confederates were listening: A few years after the Civil War he was in Philadelphia.  One night while there, he went to see the splendid “Panorama of the Battle of Gettysburg.”  He was looking on with interest when he heard a blatant voice haranguing an audience of several men standing near him.  Said he “Pshaw!  this wasn’t any battle.  You orter seen the battle of Franklin.  That was a battle.  We was behind breastworks; the ____ cowardly scoundrels charged us and we just mowed ’em down, and they fell back.  The ___ cowardly thieves come agin and we just mowed ’em down.  The ___ dirty cowards come at us nine times;  we mowed the —– cowards down, and then they quit.”  My brother became much wrought up.  He addressed the man’s audience:  “Gentlemen, I take it that you were soldiers in the war.”   “All of us” said one of them.  Said brother “Do you believe that soldiers who would charge breastworks and driven back, are mowed down time after time; yet would try it the ninth time are cowards?”  “No
said the spokesman.  “I’ll be d__d if we do!”  ” I don’t mind” said brother “his calling the Confederate soldiers cowards, for you who fought them know they were not cowards.  But I had brothers in that battle; he applied epithets to them that I cannot tolerate;  I intend to slap his jaw!”  With that he walked to the fellow and gave him an upper-cut on the jaw which keeled him over.  A big Irish policeman, on duty in the the tent who had been standing by all the time, said:  “Byes!  Byes!  None O’ that!  Or I’ll have to run ye in!”   He then sidled up to brother and said:  “Hit ‘im agin!  If ye don’t I’ll run ye in anyhow!”  When Brother struck the fellow the others applauded, but the fellow sneeked out of the tent without a word….”

I think after reading about General Lee, and now about Forrest and the Confederates I have a much better sympathy and appreciation for the South.  I hope that Whites never have to kill one another again, the other Races don’t

 

Much Love,

Barbara Ann, a Southern Belle, (from South Chicago)

 

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