This is an eye opening modern Cultural Terrorist story. It is not just about Perry but his father before him and it touches and reflects on his whole family and his town Pant Creek, Tex, and the Throckmorton County with its history of Cultural Terrorism.
“I remember the first time I went through that pasture and saw that,” said Ronnie Brooks, a retired game warden who began working in the region in 1981 and who said he guided three or four turkey shoots for Rick Perry when Perry was a state legislator between 1985 and 1990. “. . . It kind of offended me, truthfully.”
Here is what a local African American citizen had to say about this place and its people.
"...Mae Lou Yeldell, who is black and has lived in Haskell County for 70 years, recalled a gas station refusing to sell her father fuel when he drove the family through Throckmorton in the 1950s. She said it was not uncommon in the 1950s and ’60s for whites to greet blacks with, “Morning, nigger!”..."
“I heard that so much it’s like a broken record,” said Yeldell, ..."
When people are infected with Cultural Poisoning and remain untreated generation after generation the dis-ease spreads and can lead to criminal insanity.
So low information voters are duped by these terrorists because they do not believe they exist in America any more. Why do you think 90+ percent of AA's vote against Republicans? If your RaceDar is working at all you can detect the dirty south political dog whistle code at ten paces.
Turning over one or two rocks in their stomping grounds and their truth will come slithering out.
P.S. Just in case you don't think Mr. Perry owned the place take a look at the lease with his name on it, attached.
At Rick Perry’s Texas hunting spot, camp’s old racially charged name lingered
Paint Creek, Tex. — In the early years of his political career, Rick Perry began hosting fellow lawmakers, friends and supporters at his family’s secluded West Texas hunting camp, a place known by the name painted in block letters across a large, flat rock standing upright at its gated entrance.
“Niggerhead,” it read.
To see or comment in and extended discussion on this topic see my column at MSNBC/Newsvine.
Read more at www.washingtonpost.comBut the name of this particular parcel did not change for years after it became associated with Rick Perry, first as a private citizen, then as a state official and finally as Texas governor. Some locals still call it that. As recently as this summer, the slablike rock — lying flat, the name still faintly visible beneath a coat of white paint — remained by the gated entrance to the camp.