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One of the baddest confederate civil war songs

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Published on 28 Jul 2021 / In Entertainment

⁣One of the baddest confederate civil war songs

this is one of brian newsome's songs off his album called, born in the backwoods.

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ARYAN VIKING
ARYAN VIKING 2 months ago

Man, that is a good song and he has a very good voice!!!

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billyFM
billyFM 2 months ago

Incomplete. Sadly.

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bannedforhatespeech
bannedforhatespeech 2 months ago

the civil war would've never happened had they exterminated the jews upon arrival.

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Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest

Amen!

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bannedforhatespeech
bannedforhatespeech 2 months ago

@Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest: I'm pretty sure that if you were to show everyone in the 1860's what the world looked like in the future, the Rebels and Yankees would've teamed up in a jew hunt.

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Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest

@bannedforhatespeech:

And Lincoln would have been dragged and butchered in the streets by his own men.

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bannedforhatespeech
bannedforhatespeech 2 months ago

@Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest: although I think Lincoln would've been pretty pissed off too. he was betrayed by the jews and murdered after all.

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Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest

@bannedforhatespeech:

He was friends with Jews ever since he started law. I will send you some information on Lincoln and the Jews.

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bannedforhatespeech
bannedforhatespeech 2 months ago

@Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest: if Lincoln had any brains, he'd hang them.

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Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest
Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest 2 months ago (edited)

@bannedforhatespeech: <br> <br>First Jewish Friend <br>Unlike many 19th Century American Christians, Abraham Lincoln considered many Jews his friends. The first Jew whom Lincoln might have befriended was Julius Hammerslough, a young store owner in the Illinois state capitol of Springfield. When Lincoln was elected to the Illinois State Legislature in 1834, he met Hammerslough and took the unusual step of socializing with the young merchant. <br> <br>By all accounts, Hammerslough was a proud Jew. As a young man he’d served as secretary of Baltimore’s Hebrew Assistance Society. In 1865, when his new home town of Springfield built its first synagogue, Hammerslough served as its president. At a time when Jews were viewed with suspicion, Lincoln treated Hammerslough as an equal. Once Lincoln became president, Hammerslough was a frequent guest at the White House. Hammerslough died in 1908; his obituary in the New York Times described him as a “warm friend of Abraham Lincoln”. <br> <br>3. Jewish Best Friend <br>One of Lincoln’s closest friends was Abraham Jonas, a Kentucky merchant, lawyer and politician who supported and encouraged Lincoln for most of his life. Jonas was one of the very first public figures to encourage Lincoln to run for president; he was also the only person Lincoln ever referred to as “one of my most valued friends”. <br> <br>Abraham Jonas <br> <br>Born into an Orthodox Jewish family in England, Jonas moved to Cincinnati with his brother as a teenager in 1819. The pair established Ohio’s first synagogue. Jonas later served in the Kentucky House of Representatives, and eventually settled in Quincy, Illinois, where he became a lawyer and politician. There, Jonas’ religion was plain to all: his law office was in the same building as Quincy’s Congregation B’nai Abraham synagogue, which Jonas and his brothers had helped establish. Jewish Photographer <br>Lincoln lived at the dawn of the invention of photography. Some of the most iconic photos of him were taken by Samuel Alschuler, a Jewish photographer in Illinois. <br> <br>Samuel Alschuler <br> <br>The photo of Abraham Lincoln taken by S. Alschuler <br> <br>Born in Bavaria in 1826, Samuel Alschuler moved to the United States and opened a portrait studio in Urbana, Illinois. On April 25, 1858, Alschuler received a distinguished visitor: Abraham Lincoln, then campaigning for Senate. I believe we have not yet appointed a Hebrew” <br>As Civil War raged, Lincoln recruited military and civilian leaders to help lead the fight. He openly appointed Jews, never disparaging them for their religion, as many of his contemporaries routinely did. One of Lincoln’s earliest Jewish wartime appointments was Alfred Mordecai, Jr., whom Lincoln appointed second lieutenant in 1861, after the fall of Fort Sumter. In addition to officers, Pres. Lincoln also appointed about 50 Jews to be Quartermasters, overseeing housing, supplies, transportation and clothing for the troops. <br> <br>Lincoln’s memo to appoint a Hebrew <br> <br>In 1862, when an Orthodox Jew, Cheme Moise Levy, who came from a distinguished New York rabbinic family, applied to be a military Quartermaster, his very obvious Jewishness seems to have endeared him to Lincoln. “I believe we have not yet appointed a Hebrew,” Pres. Lincoln wrote to Secretary of War Edwin M. Stanton, urging Levy’s appointment. Cheme Levy became Captain Levy in the Union Army, and helped distribute food and clothing to Jewish soldiers who’d been wounded in battle. <br> <br>6. Pardoning a Deserter <br>In the middle of the night one day in 1861, Pres. Lincoln was informed that two men were at the White House and demanded to see him. They were Thomas Corwin, a former Ohio senator who was now working as a lawyer in Washington DC, and Simon Wolf, a Jewish lawyer whose family had moved to the United States from Germany and was one of Lincoln’s many Jewish friends. Wolf had just received word of a Jewish soldier in the Union Army who was about to be shot for desertion; the two lawyers paid a midnight visit to Lincoln to plead the soldier’s case and save his life. <br>Jewish Chaplains <br>At the start of the Civil War, 30 chaplains served in the American army; none of them were Jewish since federal law stipulated that chaplains must be Christian. In 1861, one heavily Jewish Pennsylvania regiment tried to circumvent this rule by appointing a young Hebrew teacher from Philadelphia named Michael Allen as a volunteer Jewish chaplain. Since the letter of the law stipulated that a military chaplain received pay, this was a way of getting around the ban. Allen’s appointment sparked a vigorous backlash and he was soon forced to resign. <br> <br>Cincinnati’s Isaac Mayer Wise, who led a Reform congregation and also published a Jewish newspaper called the Israelite, began a campaign, calling on Jews across the country to “petition (Congress) from all parts of the U.S.”, to encourage their non-Jewish neighbors to sign petitions, and to send petitions calling for Jewish military chaplains “to your representative or senator”. Petitions began pouring in, from both big cities with large Jewish populations like Baltimore, as well as tiny towns with hardly any Jews such as Edinburgh, Indiana and Columbus, Iowa. <br> <br>Rabbi Arnold Fischel <br> <br>A Jewish communal organization sent Rabbi Arnold Fischel, a learned Philadelphia Jew, to Washington DC to lobby for Jewish chaplains in person. After petitioning for a meeting with President Lincoln, on December 11, 1861, Fischel was invited to the White House and, as he later described “at once invited to (Pres. Lincoln’s) room and was received with marked courtesy”. Fischel later recalled Lincoln’s words: “He truly admitted the justice of my remarks, that he believed the exclusion of Jewish chaplains to have been altogether unintentional on the part of Congress (and) that something ought to be done to meet this case.” <br> <br>Lincoln himself went to work lobbying Congress to allow Jewish chaplains. He faced strong opposition from some Christian denominations, but eventually succeeded: a 1862 law changed the requirements to become a military chaplain, made the vetting process more rigorous and professional, and for the first time in history allowed non-Christians in the post. Lincoln threw his support behind Jewish chaplains, and approved the first Jewish military chaplain on September 18, 1862: Rev. Jacob Frankel of Rodef Shalom congregation in Philadelphia. <br>Expelling the Jews <br>On December 17, 1862, General Ulysses S. Grant issued a hateful decree: General Orders No. 11, which expelled all Jews (“Jews as a class”) from the areas under his control, which stretched from northern Mississippi to the southern tip of Illinois, and from the Mississippi to the Tennessee Rivers. <br> <br>A long-time anti-Semite, Grant had come to think of Jews as speculators and war profiteers. The fact that thousands of Jews were heroically serving in the Union Army at the time seemingly did nothing to change his anti-Jewish hatred. Luckily for many of the Jews in the area, news of General Orders No. 11 moved slowly, hampered by fighting that damaged telegraph lines. <br> <br>While many communities didn’t receive Grant’s expulsion orders, several individual Jews were robbed and abused by people who’d heard of them. On December 28, 1862, news of the orders reached the town of Paducah, Kentucky. Chillingly, the city elders seem to have had no trouble putting them into action, giving the town’s Jewish residents 24 hours to leave. Women and children were forced out of their homes too. The scene was chaotic: one baby was nearly lost, and two Jewish women who were elderly and very sick were unable to move. Non-Jewish neighbors volunteered to take them in and care for them. <br> <br>Cesar Kaskel <br> <br>Cesar Kaskel, a prominent Jewish resident of Paducah, sent a desperate telegram to Pres. Lincoln which never arrived. Kaskel then rushed in person to Washington DC and called on a friend who was a Congressman for help in reaching the President. Kaskel received and audience with Lincoln right away and discovered that Lincoln had not yet been informed of his General’s anti-Jewish decree. The President reassured Kaskel that America’s Jews would have Lincoln’s “protection...at once”. <br> <br>Lincoln immediately turned to Henry Halleck, the General in Chief of the Union Army, ordering him to counter General Grant’s odious order. On January 6, 1863, Grant’s headquarters was forced to send out several telegrams to all corners notifying those in the areas he controlled that “By direction of the General in Chief of the Army at Washington, the General Order from these Head Quarters expelling Jews from this Department is hereby revoked.” (General Grant went on to become the 18th President of the United States, running in the same Republican party that was home to the very different, and very tolerant, President Lincoln.) <br> <br>The day after the order was revoked, a delegation of Jewish leaders travelled to Washington DC to thank the President. Lincoln carved out time in his busy day to meet with them, and, according to Isaac Mayer Wise, who attended and later wrote about the encounter, assured his Jewish visitors that he knew “of no distinction between Jews and Gentile” and stressed his revulsion at Gen. Grant’s orders and virulent anti-Semitism. Death and Remembrance
Abraham and Mary Lincoln were ardent theatre-goers. Surprisingly, they seem to have particularly enjoyed plays with Jewish themes. In the years before Lincoln’s assassination they watched a play called Gamea, or The Jewish Mother and enjoyed it so much they went back to see it again a few days later. They also watched The Merchant of Venice and a Leah, the Forsaken about a Jewish woman facing down prejudice and persecution.

On April 14, 1865, the Lincolns were watching a play in Washington DC’s Ford Theatre when Lincoln was gunned down by John Wilkes Booth, an enraged and unbalanced actor. Later, Mary Todd Lincoln said Abraham had just a few minutes earlier said that he hoped one day they could travel to visit the land of Israel together.

At least one Jewish doctor was among those who treated the wounded president: Charles H. Liebermann, a prominent Jewish doctor who was born in Russia and lived in Washington DC, where he’d helped create Georgetown University’s Medical School. Dr. Liebermann tried to pour brandy down Lincoln’s throat in a desperate effort to revive him, but was unsuccessful. Lincoln died the following day.

Among the millions who mourned the 16th President, many Jewish congregations held special services and composed prayers for their beloved president. When Lincoln’s coffin was paraded through the streets of New York, a local newspaper estimated that 7,000 Jews came out to pay their respects. In Springfield, Illinois, where Lincoln was buried on May 4, 1865, his old friend Julius Hammerslough closed his store and displayed a portrait of Lincoln with a declaration that captured what so many felt: “Millions bless thy name.”

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ARYAN VIKING
ARYAN VIKING 2 months ago (edited)

@Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest: I read Lincoln's Memoir's and did a thorough study on his ideas of freedom for everyone. He had a sound plan that would have made all Americans equally free with his Greenback Currency. He was murdered to stop the issuance of this money and for no other reason (in my view). President James Garfield had already talked about issuing this kind of money, a debt free money but he was murdered simply for talking about it (in my view). Lincoln said that of the Black Race he wanted to put them all on ships and send them back to Africa but that if he did so their own people would just put them back into slavery. My state of Tennessee had no interests in the politics at all and was the last State to get into the Civil War and the first State to pull out of the Civil War. Tennessee was focused more against the Rothschild family in England because they were the people trying to enslave all Americans. Our War for Independence was fought against the Rothschild family. He was supplying arms to the Indians here and had Jewish agents fomenting them to murder the Whites living here. Rothschild wanted from the beginning to make America a vassal nation of his in England. Those who fought the American Revolution were made up mostly of White men that had been convicts of Rothschild in England- they wanted America to be free of Jewish controls. President Woodrow Wilson is the great traitor who gave America to Rothschild in England with the signing of The Federal Reserve Act of 1913. His words after the signing was that he had been conned by the Jews because he did not know that it was Jews that had crafted it. His downfall was that he had just given away the controls to the Office of the Presidency to Rothschild in England with the signing of The Federal Reserve Act of 1913. It was Treason and every signed paper since are Treason from it. If we had patriots to stop the issuance of this money from the banks, most Jews in America would be put into prison after it stops being issued. Jews have us in a Dictatorship as long as this money is issued.

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billyFM
billyFM 2 months ago

Very cool thank you!

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Truthload
Truthload 2 months ago

Great tune.its too bad Americans were fighting Americans back then because of the Jews. They love that divide and conquer shit .they use it to this day.filthy kikes. We all need to unite and drive them out once and for all .and send these niggers packing as well. Niggers are a tool used by Jews to destroy white societies

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Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest

Well said brother! DEO VINDICE!

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bannedforhatespeech
bannedforhatespeech 2 months ago

sending niggers to Africa will probably be good enough. it's not like they can invent fast travel vehicles or boats to get places faster. but you can't drive the jew out by simply kicking them out. they'll just wait 100 years and come back. you need to kill them in order to make any progress.

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