July 25, 2015
If you ever needed a solid single example of proof that Blacks as a group are unfit and unworthy to live in civilized White society, here it is.
“Protesters” in Memphis – members of a church – began digging up the grave of Confederate Lt. Gen. Nathan Bedford Forrest on Wednesday, vowing to remove his bones from the public park where he and his wife rest.
They literally cited African voodoo beliefs regarding the plan, claiming that some of the “racism” against them would magically disappear if the grave was violated.
“If he’s gone, some of this racism and race-hate might be gone,” Isaac Richmond, of the Commission on Religion and Racism, told a local CBS affiliate. “We got a fresh shovel full, and we hope that everybody else will follow suit and dig him up.”
The group only took a “symbolic” shovel full of grass next to the deceased general’s grave on Wednesday, but made it clear that they would consider taking more drastic measures if the political process took too long.
“We are going to bring the back hoe, the tractors and the men with the equipment to raise Bedford Forrest from the soil of Memphis,” Mr. Richmond said.
Isaac Richmond claims to be “Dr. Isaac Richmond,” and he’s ran for congress before in Tennessee.
I wonder what he was planning on doing with the bones?
In Africa, people digging up graves not use the bones in rituals is an ongoing issue.
This doesn’t happen in White, Asian, Arab, Indian or Australian Abo communities.
Blacks are the only people in the world who think it is okay to dig up graves.
These people simply do not belong in a civilized society.
They don’t deserve it.
It is time to send them back to Africa, where they can dig up all the graves they wish.
Nathan Bedford Forrest is a White hero, who embodied the spirit of the White race.
He deserves a statue in Washington.
Nathan Bedford Forrest was born to a poor family in Bedford County, Tennessee. He and his twin sister, Fanny, were the two eldest of blacksmith William Forrest’s 12 children with wife Miriam Beck. The Forrest family had migrated to Tennessee from Virginia, via North Carolina, during the second half of the 18th century, while the Beck family had moved from South Carolina to Tennessee around the same time. After his father’s death, Forrest at age 17 became head of the family.
In 1841, Forrest went into business with his uncle Jonathan Forrest in Hernando, Mississippi. His uncle was killed there in 1845 during an argument with the Matlock brothers. In retaliation, Forrest shot and killed two of them with his two-shot pistol and wounded two others with a knife which had been thrown to him. One of the wounded Matlock men survived and served under Forrest during the Civil War.
Forrest became a businessman, planter, and slaveholder. He owned several cotton plantations in the Delta region of West Tennessee. He was also a slave trader, at a time when demand was booming in the Deep South; he had his trading business based on Adams Street in Memphis. In 1858, Forrest (a Democrat), was elected a Memphis city alderman. Forrest supported his mother and put his younger brothers through college. By the time the American Civil War started in 1861, he had become a millionaire and one of the richest men in the South, having amassed a “personal fortune that he claimed was worth $1.5 million”.
He went on to become a war hero; he was a military genius.