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SouthernWolf.net: Texas

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Page 5 of 10 (60 total stories) [ << | < | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | > | >> ]   

New poll gives Perry the edge over White Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF
Texas

WFAA

Comments
Posted by Southern on Tuesday, October 05, 2010 @ 01:05:00 EDT (806 reads)

Citizens' Group Helps Uncover Alleged Rampant Voter Fraud in Houston Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...
Texas

Ed Barnes

voting fraud

Voter selects candidate for U.S president in voting booth, Nov. 4, 2008. (AP)

Voter selects candidate for U.S president in voting booth, Nov. 4, 2008. (AP)

When Catherine Engelbrecht and her friends sat down and started talking politics several years ago, they soon agreed that talking wasn’t enough. They wanted to do more. So when the 2008 election came around, “about 50” of her friends volunteered to work at Houston’s polling places.

“What we saw shocked us,” she said. “There was no one checking IDs, judges would vote for people that asked for help. It was fraud, and we watched like deer in the headlights.”

Their shared experience, she says, created “True the Vote,” a citizen-based grassroots organization that began collecting publicly available voting data to prove that what they saw in their day at the polls was, indeed, happening -- and that it was happening everywhere.

“It was a true Tea Party moment,” she remembers.

Like most voter watchdog groups, she said, her group started small. They decided to investigate voting fraud in general, not just at the polling places, and at first they weren't even sure what to look for -- and where to look for it.

Comments
Posted by Southern on Tuesday, October 05, 2010 @ 00:29:44 EDT (858 reads)

Texas community remembers Killough Massacre Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF Read More...
Texas

KENNETH DEAN Tyler Morning Telegraph

MOUNT SELMAN, Texas

At the end of a long and narrow paved drive, nestled between a grove of pines in rural Cherokee County stands a stone obelisk surrounded by a cemetery.

The cemetery — which is unkempt and littered with unmowed grass, broken branches, beer cans and broken bottles — is home to the Killough massacre, where 18 members of one family either were killed or abducted by a band of American Indians, Mexicans and others in 1838 — just two years after Texas won its freedom from Mexico.

John Killough, a descendant, said the family had moved from Alabama to East Texas where they bought the land with gold to begin a new life.

"They had a few problems with the Indians, but after a treat, which had been signed by Sam Houston with the Indians — giving them a million acres — was broken, there were revolts all over. That coupled with some Mexicans, who once held offices before Texas was freed from Mexican control, stirring up trouble led to the massacre," he said.

John Killough said Vincente Cordova, a high-ranking official during Mexico's reign over Texas, led a rebellion and led various groups to rise against the Texans in order to regain Texas for Mexico.

On Oct. 5, 1838, one of those bands attacked the Killough settlement.

The survivors, including Isaac Killough's wife, Urcey, eventually made their way to Lacy's Fort 40 miles south and told soldiers what had happened.

The following day a group, led by General Thomas J. Rusk, set out after the band and eventually caught the group near Frankston and a battle ensued leaving many members of the raiding party dead.

The massacre, and other rebellious acts, led to the Cherokee War in 1839 and the Battle of the Neches where Chief Bowles and at least 100 other Cherokee were killed in Van Zandt County.

Comments
Posted by Southern on Tuesday, September 21, 2010 @ 17:04:00 EDT (950 reads)

Border War Turns Violent - Great report! Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF
Texas

This report illustrates what bald faced liars fellow CFR hacks Janet Napolitano and Barack Hussein Obama are when it comes to border security. Crime and violence is flowing over the Mexican border into Texas (as well as Arizona, New Mexico, and California) and the traitorous NWO puppets in Washington continue to do absolutely nothing..... except to try cramming another nation-wrecking amnesty down More.. the throats of angry Americans who have had just about enough of Obama and his band of destructive Saul Alinsky fans in DC.

LiveLeak

Comments
Posted by Southern on Monday, June 28, 2010 @ 00:07:28 EDT (669 reads)

Today in Texas History Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF
Texas

Victory at San Jacinto! Independence Is Won!

On this date in 1836, Texas patriots defeated Mexican troops at San Jacinto, securing independence for the nascent Republic of Texas. This report is written by William K. Moore of ViaNovo.

Santa Anna's surrender at San Jacinto

The famous Texas Capitol painting depicting Santa Anna's surrender at San Jacinto.

On this date in 1836, Texas patriots defeated Mexican troops at San Jacinto, securing independence for the nascent Republic of Texas. This report is written by William K. Moore of ViaNovo.

April 20 dawned cold and gray on General Sam Houston's army as it marched eastward toward Lynch's Ferry from Buffalo Bayou near Harrisburg. Documents captured from a Mexican courier two days earlier had informed Houston that Santa Anna had set out for New Washington, hurriedly pursuing the Texan government. In his haste, Santa Anna had isolated himself from the main body of his army, which was still west of the Brazos River. In a moment, Houston knew that battle was finally near. At midmorning, the troops encountered a Mexican detail at the ferry. The Mexicans fled, leaving behind provisions that supplied the starving Texans a welcome feast.

The balance of Houston's army soon arrived. They deployed a mile from the ferry in a stand of timber skirting the bayou. Infantry guarded the right and left and cavalry stood on the far right flank. In the center were the Twin Sisters, a pair of six-pound cannons received from the citizens of Cincinnati, Ohio.

In the Texan camp were about 800 soldiers, volunteers recently arrived from the United States and settlers developing Texas from wilderness. Many had lost friends or family at the Alamo or Goliad in earlier struggles with the Mexican army. "Remember the Alamo! Remember Goliad!" was their battle cry. Resentful of General Sam Houston's strategic retreat, they were aching to fight.

The Mexican force of 1,250 men under Mexican President Santa Anna was more experienced and better trained and equipped.

On the afternoon of April 21, the Texans advanced steadily across the prairie and the Mexican camp remained quiet in siesta. The attack took the Mexican Army by complete surprise. Their "Mi no Alamo! Mi no Goliad!" reply to the Texans' battle cry was answered by muskets, sabers and the Twin Sisters' cannonade. At the end of the battle, over 600 Mexicans lay dead and more than 200 were wounded. Texan casualties numbered eight men lost and 30 wounded.

The Battle of San Jacinto lasted only eighteen minutes. It was one of the most decisive battles in the history of North America, establishing the Republic of Texas. Houston's victory gave meaning to the Declaration of Independence that had been signed at Washington-on-the-Brazos on March 2, 1836 and voice to those silenced by Mexican brutality at San Antonio and Goliad. It gave Texans control of their destiny as they built a tradition of courage, sacrifice, devotion and victory.

Texas on the Potomac

Comments
Posted by Southern on Tuesday, April 27, 2010 @ 00:13:13 EDT (824 reads)

Texas May Secede: Gov Score: More about Printer Friendly Send to a Friend Save as PDF
Texas

Texas governor Rick Perry has told reporters that his state soon want to secede from the United States over roiling anger at an over-bearing federal government created by the Obama administration.

“Texas is a unique place. When we came into the union in 1845, one of the issues was that we would be able to leave if we decided to do that,” Governor Perry said.

“My hope is that America and Washington in particular pays attention. We got a great union. There’s absolutely no reason to dissolve it. But if Washington continues to thumb their nose at the American people, you know, who knows what might come out of that. But Texas is a very unique place, and we’re a pretty independent lot to boot.

Here is audio of Governor Perry’s statement:

TheRightPerspective

Comments
Posted by Southern on Sunday, April 04, 2010 @ 02:21:02 EDT (845 reads)



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