It was GREAT to see Lt. Gen. Russel Honore' in MSNBC first thing this morning, talking about the situation in Texas.
Readers will recall that I had TWO meetings with Russel Honore' at the 2015 Tennessee Williams/New Orleans Literary Festival, where he KNEW all about my Kenan Family controlling the Christian Drug Mafia in Atlanta/Stone Mountain, GA.
He also knew Col. Dottie Newman, retired Chief Protocol Officer to Secretary Colin Powell, whose Book Club I belonged to for four months (meeting many top active Generals and even the Secretary of State of Argentina who with his wife attended once), and I once gave a reading of my memoir there:
Dottie Newman, on right, was also a Docent at the High Museum of Art in Atlanta.
Gen. Honore' gave me a copy of his book with his business card, and told me to KEEP BLOGGING!!!
>>> THIS AFTERNOON, I HAVE A MEETING OF MY WRITERS GROUP IN WILMINGTON, NC!!!
I had HOPED to read my letter that I delivered two days ago to D.A. Benjamin R. David, Prosecutor Alexandria Palombo, and Pastor Dan Lewis at First Presbyterian (across the street from my apartment), but at 1660 words, it exceeded our limit by too much, but you can read it here (it is the bottom half), if you have not yet done so:
And I will read a reformatted copy of my ADDENDUM email to Ben David and Ms. Palombo, instead -- it can be read halfway down here (with the ONLY response -- from Prosecutor Palombo -- just above it):
Perhaps STRANGEST is the member I identified two weeks ago as a member of the White Supremacist Christian Party of North Carolina (their entire membership now under Justice Department electronic surveillance), will be attending, as one person just backed out half an hour ago.
Although a HATE GROUP, Meet-Up Wilmington harbors meetings of this group, actually headed by:
Clell Drumheller of the Texas Christian Party:
"General William Mahone has not been forgotten entirely. Rather, he has been selectively remembered.
There is a Mahone Monument, for example, erected by the Daughters of the Confederacy, at the Crater Battlefield in Petersburg, and Civil War scholars have treated Mahone’s military career with respect. There is an able biography.
The problems posed by William Mahone for many Virginians in the past — and what makes it worthwhile for us to think about him in the present — lie in his postwar career."