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Thread: Pastor Lindstedt 4 Newton County Sheriff

  1. #21
    Join Date
    May 2009

    Default What does it mean to say I am 'against voting' as a system?

    What does it mean to say I am 'against voting' as a system?


    My recent post on voting:


    produced a lot of interesting comments - but I spent an inordinate time trying to re-explain what I was saying - and something similar happened on a thread at Orthosphere.

    But the problem was typical of much of my commentary and critique over the past couple of decades, and the reason seems to be that I think in a different way from many people.


    I tend to think in terms of abstract principles or systems; and often I want to discuss these, but in fact it seems hardly anybody else wants to discuss principles or systems, or can stop at principles and refrain from jumping back to motivations or jump ahead ahead to implications.

    The trouble is that going from principles to motivations make it subjective, while jumping to implications entails a further step, which may or may not be clear - at any rate the move from principles to practice is seldom clear and uncontroversial.


    When I spoke about not voting, many commenters assumed (often, it seems automatically) that what I really meant was that I personally disapproved of those who voted; and they rushed to defend the motives (or results) those who vote.

    I find this again and again in the response to my writings; that most people look at what is being said, and then jump behind it to make assumptions about the motivations of the person who said it.

    Everything is assumed to be about motivations, and what people actually say is assumed to be a 'rhetorical' tool for influencing the behaviour of others.


    So that for me to criticize the system of voting as a way of making decisions, is assumed really to be merely a product of my motivation; an expression of negative emotion (disdain, dislike etc) towards the people who vote.

    Then people line-up and either support the fact that I attack (supposedly) voters because they too dislike voters; or attack me for having (supposedly) attacked them.


    I experienced this at an international media scale a few years ago when I wrote about the effect of social class difference of intelligence on college admissions - specifically the mathematical certainty that the more selective is a college, the bigger the social class difference in admissions.

    But this factual observation was - on the Left , and up to the level of the British government, either regarded as me personally claiming that there were social class differences in intelligence (which is an un-refuted finding more than 100 years old, as well as being common experience); or else an expression of hatred for the working class and the poor.

    This misinterpretation went up to very high levels, and I got it even from world famous academics in qunatitative science.

    I think we are dealing with human nature here - near enough.


    Human nature cannot discuss principles and systems (except perhaps in very exceptional situations, and probably the focus is tenuous even then).

    So when principles and systems are on the agenda, as they must be from time to time - for example when a club or a country needs to decide the procedure by which a leader is chosen - the actual discussion will not be about them.


    So, with the stuff about voting, my major point was that the idea of getting a group together and having a vote is an utterly bizarre notion of how to make a decision, and it is hard to understand why anyone might ever imagine that it would be a good way to proceed.

    On top of this, there is the problem that a vote destroys individual responsibility for decisions, which makes the decision non-moral, which means it is in fact a-moral (wicked, evil).

    So the principle of voting, as a way of making decisions, seems to be utterly without any basis either in expediency or in pragmatism or in metaphysics, or in anything.

    It is just what we have.


    Of course, once voting had already-become established as the default method of decision making and had also become regarded as the only basis for a just and equitable decision and so on, then this generates its own expedience and even a kind of rationality.

    If people are used to voting and have been inculcated with the idea that it is good; then they will usually accept the results of a vote.

    But there was no coherent basis for privileging voting in the first place.


    Having noticed this fact (it seems like a fact) I find that I draw the conclusion that I personally shouldn't participate in votes - but that inferential jump form system analysis to personal behaviour is not logically entailed.

    It is, however, made easier for me by my religious belief that ethical behaviour has beneficial effects even when the causality is non-obvious - even when such behavior seems invisible and powerless.

    So that, although a worldly and expedient and linear-causal analysis may suggest that not voting is just to abandon responsibility, to disappear-oneself from decision-making, or to allow evil to happen, or to fail to take simple steps to prevent harm; I have an imprecise but confident belief that (if my decision is real and properly motivated) then not voting will have a good effect, in some way, but by means which I (almost certainly) will never know about (at least, not in this life, in this world).


    To put it another way, for a Christian it is hard to imagine any act which does not have some (permanent) effect towards either good or evil - Surely that is what life is.

    Nothing is trivial (or rather, we can never know that any particular thing is trivial) - hence we must treat everything as important; even when we had hardly even imagine how it could become important.

    No man is an island, and all humans are in it together ('it' being life in relation to salvation).

    So I am not much swayed by arguments based on expediency, when I am pretty sure that what is being asked of me is participation in a system which I understand is irrational and necessarily immoral.


    Does participation in a system of which we disapprove make any difference? Well, yes, it must (or we must assume that it may).

    How might this work?

    Thinking about such matters using a 'morphic resonance' analysis - it would seem that participating in a process strengthens it, while refusing participation does not strengthen it; and perhaps by participating in something other than the voting process tends to strengthen some other rival process.


    On this basis, whenever we go along with something we believe is bad, when we ourselves comply with a bad process; then we actually fuel that process (by invisible patterning mechanisms): we make that process more powerful and increase its range and scope.

    That would fit in with the fact that evil always wants compliance; in fact evil is usually satisfied with compliance (and does not require assent).

    In some way (morphic resonance is only one way of conceptualizing the process), simply going-along with evil, just going-through-the-motions prescribed by evil, actually strengthens evil.

    But that makes another assumption to go with my first one.


    The first assumption (to recap) was that it is valid to discuss the abstract process of voting in terms of its rationale (or rather, lack of rationale).

    We live by processes, even if the processes are - in practice - conflated with assumed-motivations or presumed-outcomes of processes: in fact we often do not know enough to assume or infer these things. The processes and systems should be able to stand on their own two feet . . .


    By which I mean, processes should be valid when understood from a traditional Christian metaphysic - they should make sense in exactly the way that voting does not.

    Many people seemingly can't or won't do this; or maybe I am not actually doing it, although I think I am? - at any rate this topic doesn't seem to get very far with most people.

    However, it seems that, in practice, most public discourse, and probably all effective public discourse is very simple and prescriptive, and conflates principles with practice, effectiveness with morality and many other things - it coalesces around basic dichotomies - and all attempts to make it anything else are apparently doomed to fail.


    Which is why evil works by processes.

    Once evil has imposed a process - like voting - then that process becomes de facto ineradicable qua process.

    If voting is indeed evil, then we are apparently stuck with it until it is swept away by some other change; because the subject matter of voting-as-a-process is one which cannot ever occupy a public agenda.

    As things stand, the only way to get rid of voting would be to vote on it...

    Posted by bgc at Sunday, November 04, 2012

    I am The Librarian

  2. #22
    Join Date
    Jun 2010
    jewplin Missery

    Default BALLOT: Newton County

    BALLOT: Newton County


    With 23 of 23 precincts reporting, complete but unofficial returns from Tuesday’s balloting are as follows:


    Obama-Biden (D) 6,425

    Romney-Ryan (R) 18,179

    Johnson-Gray (L) 397

    Goode-Clymer (C) 79


    Claire McCaskill (D) 8,933

    Todd Akin (R) 14,572

    Jonathan Dine (L) 1,373


    Jay Nixon (D) 9,879

    Dave Spence (R) 14,481

    Jim Higgins (L) 561


    Susan Montee (D) 6,015

    Peter Kinder (R) 17,358

    Matthew Copple (L) 746

    Cynthia Davis (C) 491


    Jason Kander (D) 6,515

    Shane Schoeller (R) 16,832

    Cisse Spragins, (L) 745

    Justin Harter (C) 249


    Clint Zweifel (D) 6,313

    Cole McNary (R) 16,896

    Sean O’Toole (L) 1,067


    Chris Koster (D) 8,783

    Ed Martin (R) 14,604

    Dave Browning (L) 1,101

    U.S. HOUSE

    7th District

    Jim Evans (D) 6,174

    Billy Long (R) 17,496

    Kevin Craig (L) 924


    1st District

    Alan Cook (R) 10,237

    Roxie Fausnaught (L) 1,659

    2nd District

    Jim Jackson (R) 10,272

    Heather Bowers (L) 1,451


    Amendment No. 3

    Selection of Supreme Court and Court of Appeals judges.

    Yes 6,505

    No 16,949

    Proposition A

    Police force control

    Yes 16,158

    No 7,109

    Proposition B

    Tobacco tax hike

    Yes 8,666

    No 15,875

    Proposition E

    Prohibition of health insurance exhanges.

    Yes 16,185

    No 7,239


    State Supreme Court

    George W. Draper III

    Yes 15,055

    No 6,424

    State Court of Appeals

    Southern District

    William Francis

    Yes 15,294

    No 6,174


    The following candidates are unopposed and virtually assured of election.


    State House — 159th District, Bill Lant; 160th District, Bill Reiboldt; 161st District, Bill White; 162nd District, Charlie Davis.

    Circuit judge — Tim Perigo.

    County treasurer — Gina Rodriguez.

    Sheriff — Ken Copeland.

    Coroner — Mark Bridges.

    Assessor — Gloria Gourley.

    Public administrator — JeAnna McGarrah.

    Surveyor — James Loncarich.

    All the shit unfit to print


  3. #23
    Join Date
    Jun 2010
    jewplin Missery

    Default Controversy over gun-permit information still smoldering in Jefferson City

    Controversy over gun-permit information still smoldering in Jefferson City

    By Eli Yokley
    April 13, 2013


    JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. — Missouri lawmakers learned last week that the federal government had been sent a list of names of Missourians who have permits to carry concealed guns, adding new fuel for conservative critics of the state Department of Revenue’s licensing procedures.

    The firestorm was sparked in February, when Stoddard County resident Eric Griffin, 52, filed suit against the local fee office after it attempted to scan personal documents when he tried to file for a concealed-carry endorsement. After a fee office employee, contracted by the Department of Revenue, attempted to scan some of his documents, Griffin stopped her, and the fee office would not allow him to obtain his license.

    Griffin’s lawsuit caught the interest of various state lawmakers, including Lt. Gov. Peter Kinder and House Speaker Tim Jones, in part because the firm the Department of Revenue had hired to produce the licenses, Georgia-based Morpho Trust USA, has ties to the federal government. What’s more, critics contend, is that many of the measures the Department of Revenue is implementing for its new driver licenses and weapon permits are similar to those required by the federal REAL ID Act of 2005, including a central out-of-state printing location and cameras that can measure biometric data. The General Assembly passed legislation in 2009 that banned implementation of the federal law.

    For the past few weeks, the investigation, led by Sen. Kurt Schaefer, R-Columbia, as he continued work as chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee, has gone relatively under the radar, in part because it was simply not finding answers to its questions. But late last week after receiving a rare subpoena from Schaefer, the Department of Revenue delivered boxes full of hundreds of documents relating to the department’s new procedures.

    The committee demanded to know whether the state had sent the documents to some central database within the federal government. Representatives of the department said no, but on Wednesday, Missouri State Highway Patrol Col. Ron Replogle said that in 2011, the patrol turned over encrypted disks of data to the Social Security Administration’s Office of the Inspector General.

    Replogle, as well as Andrea Spillars, director of the Missouri Department of Public Safety, said the state was well within the law in doing so.

    “There is no federal database,” Spillars said at a hearing on Thursday. “It was distributed to a law enforcement agency for law enforcement uses.”

    Still, the admission by Replogle seemed to spark new outrage by Republicans. Jones, joined by several members of the House Republican caucus, marched across the street to the Missouri Supreme Court, where Attorney General Chris Koster’s office is located. There, Jones delivered a letter calling on Koster’s office to appoint a special investigative committee to look into whether anyone has broken any laws pertaining to information sharing.

    “Under current Missouri law,” Jones said, “those names on concealed-carry permits are confidential.”

    Koster’s office may be in an awkward situation. On one hand, part of his job description includes defending state agencies like the Department of Revenue when it is being sued. On the other hand, Koster, a Democrat who was endorsed by the National Rifle Association last year and announced this week his interest in running for governor in 2016, could also find some political gain in launching an investigation, much like then-Attorney General Jay Nixon did at the height of the Blunt administration’s email deletion scandal.

    Aside from the public posturing, the Stoddard County lawsuit also sparked legislative action. Legislation sponsored by state Rep. Todd Richardson, R-Poplar Bluff, passed the House that would prohibit the Department of Revenue from retaining copies of source documents used to obtain driver and nondriver licenses. The bill received bipartisan support from a mix of Democrats wary of REAL ID implementation, as well as from the entire Joplin delegation.

    State Rep. Mike Kelley, R-Lamar, is one of those lawmakers. Kelley, a gun-rights advocate who made news in December when he proposed legislation that would allow educators to carry concealed weapons in Missouri schools, said the issue is about protecting the Second Amendment.

    “During the last week my worst fears came true and facts were brought forward proving that not only Missouri law but, I feel, the fabric of the Constitution has been violated,” he said. “House Bill 787 is a simple bill that I feel will help protect the people of Missouri from the overreaching powers under the control of the executive branch and help restore some of the liberties that I feel have been crushed in recent weeks.”

    News conference

    On Monday, Jones and Schaefer are scheduled to be in Southwest Missouri to discuss the document controversy. The two have scheduled a joint news conference with Jasper County Sheriff Randy Kaiser in Carthage on Monday afternoon. Earlier in the day, the two lawmakers — both mulling potential statewide candidacies in 2016 — will participate in a similar event in Springfield.

    All the shit unfit to print


  4. #24
    Pig-Dick Leavens's Avatar
    Pig-Dick Leavens is offline Head Torturer of Ken Copeland's Newton County Jail Junior Member Pig-Dick Leavens is on a distinguished road
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    Jul 2016

    Default Head Jailer of Ken Copeland's jewlag wants jewr vote for experienced lawless viciousness

    Head Jailer of Ken Copeland's jewlag wants jewr vote for experienced lawless viciousness


    Pig-Dick's Made-Up Stump-Speech to get you tards to vote in the primary for the most vicious pig of the lot:

    Richard Leavens offers strong support of Second Amendment rights, individual rights, responsible spending, and an open door policy at the Sheriff's Office. That and practical experience in torturing prisoners at the Newton County Jail second to none.

    Richard has directly managed over 2/3 of the Sheriff's Office at one time, and is skilled in Personnel Management. The Newton County Jailers have a well-deserved reputation for brutality second to none of the adjoining counties and Pig-Dick Leavens isn't scared to grab the tasers out of the paws of jailers who don't want to abuse the prisoners in order to get them to confess to crimes they didn't do. He wrote the first formal Field Training Program for the Newton County Sheriff's Office (yes, he "wrote the book (How to Torture Prisoners & Influence the Conviction-Mill)"). As Commander of the jail, he has reduced staff turnover from 600% to just 15%. He sure lets them evil pigs run wild.

    As Adjunct Criminal Justice Instructor at Crowder College, along with Corporal Oren Barnes, who advised Mike Lindstedt to murder his own mother if it would drive Pastor Lindstedt from Newton County Richard leads by teaching the next generation of Law Enforcement Officers in the following classes: Police Supervision and Management, Patrol Supervision, Torture-Ethics for Criminal Justice Professionals, Public Administration, Public Budgeting, Criminal Law, Testilying & Practical Perjury, Treasonous Barratry, Coverup & Kickbacks, Felon "Fight Club" and Introduction to Criminal Justice.

    When disaster and major emergencies strike, he has an excellent reputation as the go-to man for assistance and problem solving in order to coerce a plea-"bargain". He is also known for solving problems as they arise within the department in a calm and professional manner, even when they are outside his comfort zone. Torturing prisoners, be it a white one in 2000 and the nigger Donald Overton on 25 July 2005 under the administrations of Ron Doerge and Ken Copeland are well inside this evil pig's "cum-cum-cum-comfort zone."

    He was Point Man of the Special Entry Team (SRT) for ten years. Richard is now ready to lead the department through the training and skills it needs to deal with changing citizen expectations and a changing world of technology. Portable electro-torture devices -- tasers -- are the wave of Pig-Dick Leavens' approach to enhancing civil war, because when it cums time to exterminate all the dirty evil pigs, you don't want any of them to escape getting what they deserve cum the Revolution.

    Contact Richard at richardleavens2016@gmail.com

    or by phone, voice mail or text at 417-483-7193

    Pig-Dick Richard Leavens if you positively want to wallow in evil.

    Let Me Tell You About 'Capt'n' Richard Leavens . . .
    Head Jailer of the Newton County Jail & Torture & Murder Center !!!

    Tortures Prisoners, Enables Police Brutality

  5. #25
    Craig Davis is offline Prefers to murder prisoners Junior Member Craig Davis has a little shameless behaviour in the past
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  6. #26
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  7. #27
    Join Date
    Jun 2010
    jewplin Missery

    Default Sheriff hopefuls face off at Newton County forum -- jewplin Glob

    Sheriff hopefuls face off at Newton County forum

    Blunt, Long also speak

    Page 1A, Wednesday July 27, 2016


    NEOSHO, Mo. — Four candidates for Newton County sheriff squared off Tuesday to make one last appeal to a gathering of voters before the primary election a week away.

    Richard Leavens, Chris Jennings, Craig Davis and Mike Langland emphasized qualifications, education and plans for the department in brief speeches before a large crowd during a candidate forum held as part of the annual Newton County Republican watermelon feed.

    U.S. Sen. Roy Blunt and U.S. Rep. Billy Long also spoke, along with most Republican candidates for statewide office and contenders for the six county offices to be filled in the primary. Candidates spoke to a packed house in the Lampo Building, after the event was moved to Big Spring Park because of the threat of rain.

    The sheriff’s race attracted a field of four candidates because Ken Copeland, the current occupant, is retiring at the end of his third term.

    Two of those seeking the post — Capt. Leavens and Chief Deputy Jennings — are sheriff’s department members, while Davis is a Jasper County deputy and Langland is a former Newton County deputy.

    Leavens, a 27-year veteran with the sheriff’s office, is third in command and currently works as a corrections administrator and in sheriff’s administration. He said the job entails everything from administrative work to high-risk duties.

    “I have the qualifications,


    FROM 1A

    with a bachelor’s degree in criminal justice and I’ve run a private sector business,” he said. “I started as a reserve (deputy), and now I oversee a $3 million budget.”

    He also has been endorsed by former sheriff Ron Doerge.

    Jennings, who has been with the department for 24 years, noted he had the endorsement of the current sheriff. A 36year law enforcement veteran, he has been chief deputy for 20 years.

    He cited leadership experience, saying he had direct responsibility for every major case in the county and that all but one of 30 homicides had been solved under his supervision. As chief deputy, he said, he is responsible for the entire department, adding, “I know what works.”

    Davis, a sergeant and 25year veteran with the Jasper County Sheriff’s Office, said he would bring fresh ideas to the department. He said he would institute a community- oriented policing program for more emphasis on crime prevention.

    The policing program is underway in Jasper County, he said, noting he has the endorsement of Jasper County Sheriff Randee Kaiser. He said he would form stronger ties with the police departments in the county and also had been endorsed by city officials in Fairview, Diamond and Granby.

    Langland is a former Newton County deputy who also has worked in the State Department training police officers in Iraq and now works in security at Freeman Health Systems.

    He said he has 22 years of experience in law enforcement, plus 20 years in private sector business, along with a bachelor’s degree in criminal justice.

    He said little has changed in the sheriff’s department since he left after first running for sheriff 12 years ago and that he would work with the County Commission on increased funding to improve operations.

    Davis is leading in the fundraising race among the candidates, with $24,920 in contributions as of eight days before the election. Jennings had donations totaling $16,564, and Leavens, $8,626. Langland has not filed documents reporting any campaign collections or spending.

    All the shit unfit to print


  8. #28
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  9. #29
    Join Date
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    jewplin Missery

    Default Primary votes to seal most posts -- Newton County voters face several GOP races

    Primary votes to seal most posts -- Newton County voters face several GOP races




    NEOSHO, Mo. — Newton County voters in Tuesday’s GOP primaries essentially will decide races for two county commission seats, sheriff, assessor, coroner and surveyor.

    With no Democrats running for Newton County offices, the winners of the GOP primary are virtually assured of election in November.

    Two incumbent county commissioners have attracted opposition. Kevin Pruitt is challenging District 1 incumbent Alan Cook, and Lucas Thogmartin is challenging District 2 incumbent Jim Jackson.

    The incumbent surveyor, James Loncarich, has also attracted opposition from Jerry Wood.

    Two races are for posts for which the incumbent did not seek re-election.

    Richard Leavens, Chris Jennings, Craig Davis and Mike Langland are pursuing the county sheriff’s office, which has been held by Ken Copeland for 20 years.

    Candidates for the assessor position are Cheryle Perkins and Tami Owens. The current assessor is Gloria Gourley.

    Three men are vying for the county coroner post, previously held by Mark Bridges for multiple terms.

    They are John Broom, John Worley and Dale Owen.

    Newton County voters in Joplin will also decide whether the city of Joplin should continue collecting a local sales tax on the tilting of motor vehicles, trailers, boats and outboard motors that are purchased out of state.


    • COOK, 54, of Granby, is a lifelong Newton County resident. He is retired after 23 years at Leggett & Platt Inc. where he served as the staff vice president of application development. He was elected to the County Commission in 2012. Cook is a Crowder College and Oklahoma Christian University graduate. He holds a bachelor’s degree in mathematics.

    • PRUITT, 49, of Neosho, owns an insurance and financial solutions agency. He has lived in the area his entire life. Pruitt holds a bachelor’s degree in mass communications from Missouri Southern State University.


    • JACKSON, 62, of Neosho, has lived in the area for more than 40 years. He retired after 32 years with KSNF-TV in Joplin as a reporter and news anchor. Jackson was elected as a Newton County commissioner in 2012 and holds a bachelor’s degree in mass communications from Missouri Southern State University.

    • THOGMARTIN, 32, of Neosho, is a lifelong Newton County resident. He is a self-employed farmer and small-business owner. Thogmartin attended Neosho High School, Crowder College and Missouri State University where he obtained a bachelor’s degree in general agriculture.


    • LEAVENS, 55, of Neosho, has worked at the sheriff’s office for 27 years. He has lived in Newton County his whole life. Leavens received his bachelor’s degree in business administration from Missouri Southern State University.

    • JENNINGS, 57, of Neosho, is a lifelong county resident. He has been with the sheriff’s office for 24 years and is currently the chief deputy. Jennings also served as a Marine for three years after graduating from Joplin High School.

    • DAVIS, 48, of Neosho, has lived in Newton County for 15 years. He has worked for the Jasper County sheriff’s office for 26 years as a deputy. Davis attended Missouri Southern State University but left before graduating.

    • LANGLAND, 63, of Neosho, is a security guard with Freeman Health System. He has lived in Newton County for 53 years. This is his fourth time running for sheriff. He attended high school in Neosho and holds a bachelor’s degree in criminal justice administration from Missouri Southern State University. Langland was also in the Army for three years.


    • PERKINS, 53, of Neosho, has lived in Newton County for 18 years. Perkins has been a deputy assessor since 2003 and is certified in International Association of Assessing Officers Courses. She graduated from high school in Garden Grove, California.

    • OWENS, 51, of Neosho, owns and operates Three Rivers Real Estate of Neosho and has been a licensed real estate agent for 14 years. She has lived in Newton County for 47 years. Owens also serves as the state director to the Missouri Association of Realtors and is a Neosho High School graduate.


    • BROOM, 62, of Neosho, has lived in Newton county for six years. He has been the college administrator and a history professor for the College of Graduate and Continuing Studies at Norwich University for 10 years. He received his bachelor’s degree in history from the University of Minnesota, his master’s in history from Norwich University and his doctorate in history from the Graduate School of the Union Institute.

    • WORLEY, 62, of Seneca, is a retired police officer and currently works for the Wyandotte School District in Oklahoma. He has lived in the county for 15 years. Worley attended high school in Wyandotte.

    • OWEN, 66, of Leawood Village, has been a Newton County resident for 28 years. He and wife own S& S Security Systems. Owen is a retired Joplin office officer, and is a funeral director with Parker Mortuary. He attended Missouri Southern State University and received his bachelor’s degree in criminal justice.


    • WOOD could not be reached for biographical information.

    • LONCARICH, 58, has lived in southern Newton County for 35 years. He is a licensed surveyor and has served as the Newton County surveyor for 18 years. Loncarich received his associate degree in land surveying from Crowder College and the University of Arkansas.

    All the shit unfit to print


  10. #30
    Pig-Dick Leavens's Avatar
    Pig-Dick Leavens is offline Head Torturer of Ken Copeland's Newton County Jail Junior Member Pig-Dick Leavens is on a distinguished road
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    Default I Tortured a whigger & a nigger in the Newton County Jail -- And All I got 4 It was Fourth Place in the Primary

    I Tortured a whigger & a nigger in the Newton County Jail -- And All I got 4 It was Fourth Place in the Primary


    Let Me Tell You About 'Capt'n' Richard Leavens . . .
    Head Jailer of the Newton County Jail & Torture & Murder Center !!!

    Tortures Prisoners, Enables Police Brutality

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