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THE BLACK CONFEDERATE OFFICERS And Other EXTREMELY IMPORTANT Facts You Won’t Learn In History Class

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THE BLACK CONFEDERATE OFFICERS And Other EXTREMELY IMPORTANT Facts You Won’t Learn In History Class

Amazing how the left re-writes HISTORY.
SPREAD THIS EVERYWHERE!

Wake up, AMERICA! The Civil War had nothing to do with slavery; it was a second Revolutionary War.

The South was rising against abusive tariffs just as patriots had rebelled against Britain’s taxation without representation.

It’s no wonder that the Confederates honored our nation’s first president, George Washington, by adding his image to their nation’s official seal.

Rumors were spreading that the Jefferson Davis monument was scheduled for removal. Protesters, including Dr. Lincoln, were on hand keeping vigil as history was literally being removed from New Orleans.

It’s not only their history being hidden. It’s our history.

A few nights earlier, wrecking crews in identity-hiding masks and bulet-proof vests removed yet another Confederate monument in New Orleans. The Liberty Place monument was dismantled and hauled away, with no mention of where it is being taken to.

That monument honored the memory of Southern patriots who withstood the repressive reconstruction government, an EXTREMELY important part of American history.

However, the media did their best to spin it in a way only they know how. According to ABC News, the monument ‘honored white supremacists.’

The misinformation is abundant as we are simply not told the entire TRUE story of the South.

Clash Daily Breaks down a few extremely interesting facts that everyone needs to know:

• How many Americans know that the last Confederate field general to surrender to the North was a Cherokee Indian?

Gen. Stand Watie was not only a Cherokee; he was the chief of the Cherokee nation. The tribe voted to support the Confederacy. Watie commanded the Confederate Indian cavalry of the Army of the Trans-Mississippi. His regiment was comprised of Cherokee, Muskogee and Seminole Indians.

His peculiar first name, by the way, is a translation of Degataga. It literally means to stand firm, hence Stand Watie. I’ve been told the name implies a gathering, group, or tribe that will not be moved.

Gen. Stand Watie stood his ground to the very end. He lived up to his name.

• Many are surprised to learn that the first black military officers in American history fought for the Confederacy.

In 1861 Louisiana Gov. Thomas Overton Moore issued a call for volunteers to defend their homeland against the North. On April 22, 2,000 black men answered that call and rallied at the Catholic Institute in New Orleans. The volunteers elected three from among themselves to serve as their commanding officers. Those three individuals made history as the America’s first black military officers; but don’t expect to read that in your Common Core history books.

• So why did the black Confederate volunteers muster at The Catholic Institute?

Here’s another bit of American history they don’t want you to know.

In the 1840s The Institute Catholique was created to educate black orphans.

Seriously? Black orphans were educated in the antebellum South?

Yes, indeed.

And all these years we’ve been told that black children were denied access to education during that era.

While the black orphans were provided free education, other black children were admitted for a modest fee.

• And here’s another shocker that’s been overlooked by leftist “historians”: There were many highly successful black entrepreneurs thriving in the antebellum South.

You’ve never heard of Eulalie d’ Mandeville. Statues to this phenomenally successful black business woman should have been erected in New Orleans. It was there Mendeville amassed a small inflation-adjusted fortune of $4.2 million as an importer and distributor.

That was in the 1840s, about the same time the aforementioned The Institute Catholique was created.

And speaking of The Institute Catholique, you may be surprised to know this blacks-only educational institution was funded by another highly successful black businessperson of the antebellum era.

Madame Marie Couvent, the widow of Bernard Couvent, provided a trust fund in her will that underwrote the school. It was opened in 1848, eleven years after the death of Mrs. Couvent.

• The Couvents, though black, were slave owners.

Here’s another historical fact they don’t want you to know: Free blacks commonly owned black slave labor in the antebellum South.

Historical records from 1821 indicate the Couvents effectively held title to a black woman named Pauline.

Henry Louis Gates, Jr., the preeminent black historian, phrased it this way: “This is the dirtiest secret in African American history. A surprisingly high percentage of Negros in the South owned slaves themselves.”

One source cited the national census to report there were 3,775 black slave owners in the South in 1830 who owned 12,740 black slaves. For additional information we recommend the book Black Slave Owners by Larry Kroger. The book is available from Amazon.com.

• For more black history they don’t want you to know, visit my web site, DailyKenn.com.

Meanwhile, real history continues to be hidden and its evidence removed by wrecking crews in New Orleans this week.

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