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Thread: Pastor Lindstedt 4 CONgress

  1. #11
    Join Date
    May 2009
    Granby, State of Missery, ZOG

    Default I was successful in being refused by all political parties in being allowed to run for CONgress.

    I was successful in being refused by all political parties in being allowed to run for CONgress.


    Yesterday, at the Missery Secretary of State's [S]Elections Office, I was refused admittance to run by all the political parties: The Repulsivecunts, the Dem[on]ocrats, the LibberToons, and the CONstipationalists. They are under the impression that they get to choose who is [s]elected to represent the voters of the Seventh CONgressional District, and not the voters, especially the White, Christian, Heterosexual Male voters, who are not to be given that choice, but rather whatever shit these regime-criminals want to put on our plates.

  2. #12
    Join Date
    Jun 2010
    jewplin Missery

    Default Area voters facing choices in primary, general elections

    Area voters facing choices in primary, general elections

    By Susan Redden
    March 26, 2014


    Area voters will have a few races — but not many — to decide in the August primary election to choose candidates to run for county, state and federal offices in November.

    Filing for those offices closed Tuesday in Missouri. While Republicans, and incumbents, will dominate the field, voters also will have some challengers to consider — even among Democratic candidates.

    In Newton County, two Democrats are running for presiding commissioner, where Marilyn Ruestman, a Republican, is running for re-election. And two Democratic candidates have filed for Congress from Missouri’s 7th District, seeking to challenge Billy Long, of Springfield, the Republican incumbent.

    There will be no primary challenge for local lawmakers who represent the region in the Missouri General Assembly. A couple did attract Democratic opponents for races that will be decided in November.

    Republican state legislative incumbents running unopposed in the primary are Ron Richard, of Joplin, 32nd Senate District; Bill White, of Joplin, 161st House District; Charlie Davis, of Webb City, 162nd House District; Tom Flanigan, of Carthage, 163rd House District; Bill Reiboldt, of Neosho, 160th House District; Bill Lant, of Pineville, 159th House District; and Mike Kelley, of Lamar, 127th House District. Filing as Democratic candidates were Charles “Hugh” Shields, of Joplin, for the 161st District House seat, and Michael Jarrett, of Carl Junction, for the 163rd District post.

    Republican candidates for the U.S. House from Missouri’s 7th District are incumbent Rep. Long and challenger Marshall Works, another Springfield resident. Jim Evans, of Republic, and Genevieve Williams, of Neosho, have filed on the Democratic ballot.


    Jasper County voters will decide Republican races for two judgeships and a recorder of deeds post in which the incumbents are not running for re-election.

    John Nicholas and Michael L. Roberts filed for the associate circuit judgeship in Division 4, a post now occupied by Joe Schoeberl. Nate Dally and Joe Hensley are running for the Division 5 position now held by Richard Copeland. Three candidates — Doris Tatum, Charlotte Feather Pickering and Ron Hill — are candidates for the recorder of deeds post held by Donna Grove.

    There also will be GOP races for presiding county commissioner, in which James Lessy is challenging incumbent John Bartosh; for county collector, in which David Crocker is challenging incumbent Steve Holt; and for county auditor, in which Garrell Dry is challenging incumbent Richard Webster.

    Candidates running unopposed are Steve Carlton, for associate circuit judge in Division 6; Melissa Holcomb, for circuit clerk; Dean Dankelson, for prosecuting attorney; and Marilyn Baugh, for county clerk. Scott Graham, who initially filed for the latter office, has withdrawn.


    Newton County voters will decide two primary contests. One is on the Democratic ballot, on which Jenna Lea Booth and J.C. Herrell have filed for presiding commissioner. Also filing were incumbent Ruestman, a Republican, and Roxie Fausnaught, a Libertarian.

    On the GOP ballot, Joe Guinn has filed to challenge Lenora Hyder, the incumbent recorder of deeds. Remaining candidates, all Republicans and unopposed, are Gregory Stremel, Division 2 associate circuit judge; Kevin L. Selby, Division 3 associate circuit judge; Kay Baum, county clerk; Patty A. Krueger, circuit clerk; Jacob R. Skouby, prosecuting attorney; Charlotte Walker Ward, auditor; and James W. Otey, collector.


    Voters will decide two partisan contests in McDonald County. Bill Dobbs has challenged incumbent Jonathan Pierce for the post of prosecuting attorney, and Debbie Serr and Kimberly Sell are vying for the county clerk’s position currently held by Barbara Williams, who is not running for re-election.

    All the contenders are Republicans, along with all the other candidates on the ballot, who are running unopposed. Remaining McDonald County candidates are Keith Lindquist, for presiding commissioner; Jennifer Mikesa, circuit clerk; Jennifer Weber, collector; Keith Lindquist, presiding commissioner; Kenny Underwood, recorder of deeds; and Joye Helm, treasurer.


    There are no races in Barton County. Unopposed Republican candidates on the ballot are Charles Curless, associate circuit judge; Kathleen Dimond, recorder of deeds; Kristina Crockett, county clerk; Janet Maupin, circuit clerk; Mike Davis, presiding commissioner; and Steven Kaderly, prosecuting attorney.


    THE PRIMARY ELECTION in Missouri is set for Aug. 5, to be followed by the general election on Nov. 4. Terms of office for those elected will begin Jan. 1.

    All the shit unfit to print


  3. #13
    Join Date
    Apr 2010
    In the South, where he wants it made

    Default Roberts Court Delivers For Wealthy Donors, Again

    Roberts Court Delivers For Wealthy Donors, Again

    by Hunter Wallace


    GOP comes through for the wealthy

    District of Corruption

    GOP comes through for the wealthy again

    There are times like this when I wonder if mainstream conservatives are capable of learning anything from experience.

    Every four years, mainstream conservatives are told that they have to vote for Republican candidates in order to change the composition of the Supreme Court so that, for example, the Roe v. Wade decision which legalized abortion will be overturned.

    In just the last few years, the Republican-controlled Supreme Court has chosen to use its majority to gut Arizona’s immigration law in Arizona v. United States, decline to review the decisions of lower courts which gutted Alabama’s immigration law in Alabama v. United States, punt again on affirmative action in Fisher v. University of Texas, preserve the Voting Rights Act in Shelby County v. Holder, gut the Defense of Marriage Act in United States v. Windsor, and finally to dismiss California’s appeal on Proposition 8, which opened the floodgates to all these challenges to state gay marriage bans in Hollingsworth v. Perry.

    Guess what? There’s one area where the Roberts Court has brought home the bacon for the Republican Party: the Citizens United decision in 2010, which removed limits on corporate spending in elections, and now the McCutcheon decision, which has removed the limits on the amount of money that oligarchs like Sheldon Adelson can spend to influence elections and corrupt political candidates:

    “WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court took another step Wednesday toward giving wealthy donors more freedom to influence federal elections.

    The justices ruled 5-4, in a decision written by Chief Justice John Roberts, that limits on the total amount of money donors can give to all candidates, committees and political parties are unconstitutional. The decision frees the nation’s wealthiest donors to have greater influence in federal elections. . . . ”

    Don’t be fooled again.

    The Republican Party exists for the sole purpose of catering to its wealthy donors. The Roberts Supreme Court can’t even be trusted to protect our borders or “conserve” the traditional definition of Christian marriage. Now that US federal elections are openly an arena for multibillionaires like Sheldon Adelson, the idea that we can “reform” the system by voting is more far fetched than ever before.

    The quality of people I am reaching is much higher than I ever did with a forum.
    I'm now at the top of the racialist intellectual community in the United States.
    I was a nobody when I ran The Phora.

  4. #14
    Join Date
    May 2014

    Default I don't have to file an income tax return in order to run for public office in Missouri

    I don't have to file an income tax return in order to run for public office in Missouri





    Dear Department of Revenue:

    I got your letter last month demanding that I send you income tax returns for [the] last couple of years or you would kick me off the Newton County Libertary (Libertarian) party ballot for county commissioner.

    I am a widow of a veteran & my vet(erans) check is not taxable income. I don't need to file income taxes returns. Since my vet check is my sole source of income, I've not filed returns for years requested. I was asked to run because for that reason. If you illegaly kick me off the ballot you will likely get sued.

    Roxie Fausnaught
    Libertarian Candidate
    Newton County Presiding Commissioner

    pupster 4 Commissioner

  5. #15
    Join Date
    May 2009

    Default Agreement to file-stamp notarized Letter of Intent to File as a Write-In Candidate

    Agreement to file-stamp notarized Letter of Intent to File as a Write-In Candidate




    When we receive your Declaration of Intent, I will date stamp it and mark it received and mail a copy back to you.

    Sharon B. Schreiber

    Elections Division
    Secretary of State Jason Kander’s Office

    I am The Librarian

  6. #16
    Join Date
    May 2009
    Granby, State of Missery, ZOG

    Default Notice of Intent to File as a Write-In Candidate for US 7th Congressional District

  7. #17
    Join Date
    May 2010

    Default Republicans to host annual watermelon feed Thursday

    Republicans to host annual watermelon feed Thursday

    By Dave Horvath
    Posted Jul. 22, 2014 @ 12:21 am


    The Hobby Lobby attorney, who recently successfully argued before the Supreme Court for religious freedoms and against contraception requirements within the Affordable Care Act (ACA), will speak at the Free Watermelon Feed, hosted Thursday evening in Big Spring Park by the Newton County Republican Central Committee and the Republican Women of Newton County.

    Nick Myers, central committee chair, said Josh Hawley will be one of several featured speakers at the gathering, beginning at 6:30 p.m. Myers, who was the president of the statewide Lincoln Days in Springfield, Mo., earlier this year, enlisted Hawley to do a session on religious freedom.

    “So I asked him if he would come whenever that decision came out,” Myers said. “When I saw that, I asked if he would come, talk about that as well and he decided that he would. So, we’re fortunate to get him here.”

    Myers said Hawley, a University of Missouri School of Law professor, will talk about the Hobby Lobby case against the ACA, or ObamaCare, and the protection of religious freedom and exercising your religious rights.

    Myers said the Free Watermelon Feed normally provides a forum for Republican candidates for county offices, prior to the August primary election; but since there are no GOP primary races for county office, the five Constitutional Amendment questions on the ballot will take precedence.

    First on the itinerary is Tom Schweich, who is running for re-election as state auditor; and Myers said Hawley will also be given from five to 10 minutes to speak.

    “Then we’re going to cover all five ballot issues.”

    He said two of the Senate sponsors of those measures will address the audience.

    “The Missouri transportation tax (Amendment 7), Mike Kehoe, a Senator from Jefferson City, on the gun amendment, number five, Sen. Kurt Schaefer, he is the sponsor,” he said. “I think (he) had a large part in writing that. Then we have three other issues.”

    He said Schaefer is from Columbia.

    Rep. Bill Reiboldt, Neosho, sponsored and will speak about the ‘Right to Farm’ bill, Amendment 1.

    Myers said Rep. Charley Davis, Webb City, will speak on the proposed veterans lottery ticket, Amendment 8. He is still working on a state representative to speak about Amendment 9, which seeks to provide for the security of electronic communications and data the same as is done for your person, home, papers and effects.

    He said he will try to keep the orators of the five amendments between three and five minutes on their speeches.

    “In between all of that,” said Myers, “we’ve got free watermelon and water, which we generally have. Then something new we’re doing this year, (Sen.) Ron Richard is sponsoring Anderson’s Ice Cream, which is now produced in Newton County at the Candy House on [Missouri Highway] 86. In addition to providing free ice cream, he said Richard will introduce the two Senators.

    Page 2 of 2 - Myers said the evening will also include drawings, with prizes of ammunition, books, and flags provided by Reiboldt.

    In the event of rain, he said the event will move to the Lampo Community Center on East Spring Street, Neosho.

    Read more: http://www.neoshodailynews.com/artic...#ixzz38QEI1UjU


    The Neosho Daily Douche

    All the ZOGling-Approved Shit That Sorta Fits We Print

  8. #18
    Join Date
    May 2009
    Granby, State of Missery, ZOG

    Default I'll be going over to the Newton County Republican watermelon 4 whiggers feed and videotape the lies.

    I'll be going over to the Newton County Republican watermelon 4 whiggers feed and videotape the lies.


    I'll be going over to the Newton County Republican watermelon 4 whiggers feed and videotape the lies.

    Therefore, tonight's The Movement Turd is re-scheduled for tomorrow night after Rabbi Finckelsheenie and Brother [Non](A)Ryan yap about how everyone that has kicked out the murderous jewrsey shitty jewboy pig and pretend Greek Skrewler indeed has an agenda -- of racial purity.

    Hail Victory!!!

  9. #19
    Join Date
    May 2010

    Default Hobby Lobby attorney: Religious liberty under attack

    Hobby Lobby attorney: Religious liberty under attack

    By Dave Horvath
    Posted Jul. 25, 2014 @ 12:14 am


    Newton County Republicans listen to a group of speakers Thursday evening at the annual watermelon feed.
    The event was sponsored by the Republican Women of Newton County and the Newton County Republican Central Committee.

    Neosho Daily News/Dave Horvath


    The man who argued the case in the U.S. Supreme Court that put a dent in the Affordable Care Act (ACA), or ObamaCare, told Newton County Republicans Thursday that religious liberties — and thus all of our Constitutional protected freedoms — are under attack.

    “It was a great privilege to be a part of the team that stood with David and Barbara Green of Hobby Lobby and represented them in this important case; which really is I’m glad to say a landmark case for religious liberty and a landmark win in defense of our Constitution and our Constitutional freedoms;” said attorney Josh Hawley, the featured speaker at the annual Free Watermelon Feed in Neosho’s Big Spring Park, hosted prior to the August primary elections each year by the county Republican Party.

    The University of Missouri law professor said the Hobby Lobby case is only the beginning, as the country faces two different paths it can choose to take.

    “One is the path that is the road of our history. It is the road of our Constitution, Constitutional government, limited government, self-government; and our Constitution and Constitutional history, religious liberty is at the very center of our freedoms.” Hawley concluded, “It is the freedom that protects all of our other liberties.”

    He said the other path is the one the Obama Administration and many others want to chart.

    “That’s the path not of the Constitution, but the path of bigger government, the path of European-style social welfare government, the path of secularism.” Hawley continued, “For the Obama Administration and now many of our friends on the left, religious liberty is not something to be embraced and defended, but it is now the enemy, it is something to be fought against and to be removed from public.”

    He equated the fight for religious liberty to the fight to defend our Constitution and all of our other liberties

    Hawley said the Hobby Lobby case actually began in 1970 when the Greens began as a mom-and-pop operation from their home that has blossomed into a company with over 600 stores in 47 states, writing a statement of faith into their original company charter that obligated them to treat their employees in a certain way and to interact in their community in a certain way.

    “Because of that,” he said, “they pay their employees double the minimum wage, they close on Sundays as you might know, they give significant portions of their company profits every year tocharities, that’s just who they are, that’s the Greens, that’s their business, that’s their dream.”

    Hawley said it was their faith convictions that landed them in court with this administration, which showcases the left’s view of what they think of our country and where they want to take it.

    Page 2 of 4 - “Because what the Obama Administration said to the Greens was, ‘In order to do business in America, you have to give up your faith convictions.’ They said to David and Barbara Green, ‘You have to provide or pay for four abortion-inducing drugs and devices, and if you don’t, then we’re going to fine you $1.3 million every day.’”

    He said the argument to the Greens was, “Give up your faith or go out of business.” Hawley noted that was basically the argument of government attorneys as the case made its way through the system all the way to the Supreme Court.

    “Quite simply, the government said, ‘If you start a for-profit business in the United States, you give up your religious liberty rights. You cannot make a First Amendment claim for religious liberty as a business person in the United States.”’

    Hawley said the argument is that your religious faith should be locked away, and it says that to do business in America, you need to agree with the government’s moral convictions.

    “It tells us that they think religion is a problem, that religion is a barrier to progress, that religion needs to be kept out of the public sphere, and certainly kept out of the workplace, and most importantly religion is a barrier to bigger government, which is what much of this case was from the very beginning,” he said.

    Hawley proclaimed that religious liberty is really the foundation for all of our other Constitutional freedoms.

    “It’s religious liberty that says to the government, ‘There is a line that you may not cross, you may not tell us what to believe, you may not tell us how to worship, you may not tell us with whom we may worship, you are a limited thing, government, there is a bound in which you belong that you cannot cross over.’ That was our argument to the United States Supreme Court; and that I believe is the essence of our Constitutional order, limited government, religious liberty for all, government by the people.”

    Hawley believes the Hobby Lobby case is just the opening battle in what will be a multi-year struggle to defend religious liberty and our Constitution against attack. He explained that in the days following the court decision, Democrat Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid introduced a bill to roll back the Hobby Lobby decision while also stripping out a decades-old law with bi-partisan support for religious conscience across the board.

    “Harry Reid’s bill represents a direct assault on religious liberties. This is what we can expect from the left in the days to come because they know they lost in Hobby Lobby, and they know that in order to grow our government and in order to change our Constitution, they will have to move religious liberty aside.”

    Page 3 of 4 - Hawley reported that the Missouri legislature has work it should do to more strongly to protect religious freedoms in the Show-Me state.

    Republican State Auditor Tom Schweich also addressed the several hundred people who assembled in the park. Schweich said the Newton County free watermelon feed was his first political speech five years ago right after announcing his intention to run, and a year later he made history by being the first to defeat an incumbent for a statewide race in 34 years.

    He called this part of the state the heart and soul of the Missouri’s Republican party. Schweich said it is very unusual for a St. Louisian to win statewide office, and do so, they must be welcome in Southwest Missouri.

    Schweich said he came in after 12 years of the office being run by Democrats, eight years under Claire MCaskill, whom he referred to as a public relations specialist, and Susan Montee, whom he said wasn’t there most of the time.

    He said the state auditor audits only governmental entities.

    “My job is to be the taxpayer watchdog for Missouri,” he said.

    Schweich talked with career people in the office who had worked under Margaret Kelly to find out how to improve the service, and said he was told that wrongdoers routinely destroyed evidence by the time state auditors arrived.

    He said the predecessors did not move fast enough to catch the crooks, so a Rapid Response Team was formed to get in within 24 hours. Soon after, Schweich said calls came in about a St. Louis school principal who was perpetrating a huge attendance fraud to make her school, and herself, look good. He said auditors got in quickly and found that she had destroyed two-thirds of the evidence, but the third of the evidence that was collected led to her conviction and the refunding of $145,000 of taxpayer money to the state.

    Schweich said the office has also instituted a grade system for audited entities, and then audit follow-ups for those who grade poorly to ensure problems are fixed.

    “In fact,’ he said, “the people who get the audits, they like the follow-ups, because if they got a bad audit they got some bad press, they may have an election coming up, they want to show improvement.”

    Schweich feels the worst thing you can do as a public official is steal money and stated that he determined he wanted to catch the worst of the embezzlers first, so aggressive anti-embezzlement training was instituted in the office, teaching the top 10 signs of an embezzler to all auditors.

    “I’m happy to say and also a little sad to say at the same time, that since I have been auditor now, we have found 28 public officials stealing your money, we’ve identified the culprit in 22 cases, they’ve all lost their jobs; 16 have been charged with crimes, nine have already been convicted, and we’re sending out the message that if you’re stealing money from Missouri taxpayers, we’re going to catch you and you are going to jail.”

    Page 4 of 4 - Schweich said the mentality that leads to embezzling public funds comes from the top. “We’ve got a president of the United States who says, ‘Take what you can get from wherever you can get from whomever you can get,’ and it creates this mentality that if you think you can get away with it, just take the money,” he said.

    He advised that the Republican party needs to reclaim the mantel of integrity and then listed a number of lies that have come from the current top executive of the nation, and concluded that the president has shown exactly what it means to have no integrity.

    He also applied that to Gov. Jay Nixon, who withheld hundreds of millions of dollars. “And then he goes and buys himself a $5.6 million plane, when he has five other planes sitting around.”

    Schweich conducted an audit that found no need for another plane, but said the governor just wanted a more comfortable plane.

    “That’s a problem, that’s a lack of integrity. So I hope we will stand for integrity,” he said.

    Five state representatives and senators also addressed the audience about the five Constitutional Amendments on the Aug. 5 ballot. Coverage on those issues are forthcoming in the days prior to the election in the Neosho Daily News.


    The Neosho Daily Douche

    All the ZOGling-Approved Shit That Sorta Fits We Print

  10. #20
    Join Date
    May 2010

    Default State Senator Kurt Schaefer explains Amendment 5

    State Senator Kurt Schaefer explains Amendment 5

    By Dave Horvath
    Posted Jul. 26, 2014 @ 10:59 pm


    Dist. 19 State Sen. Kurt Schaefer, Columbia,
    urges the crowd assembled in Neosho's Big Spring Park
    to vote for Amendment 5 on the Aug. 5 primary elections
    ballot. Schaefer spoke during last week's annual free
    watermelon feed provided by Newton County Republicans.

    Neosho Daily News/Dave Horvath


    In advance of the Aug. 5 primary elections, Dist. 19 State Sen. Kurt Schaefer, Columbia, apprised the crowd assembled at Thursday’s Newton County Republican Central Committee annual Free Watermelon Feed about Constitutional Amendment 5.

    The official ballot language states:

    “Shall the Missouri Constitution be amended to include a declaration that the right to keep and bear arms is an unalienable right and that the state government is obligated to uphold that right?
    “State and local government entities should have no direct costs or savings from this proposal. However, the proposal’s passage will likely lead to increased litigation and criminal justice related costs. The total potential costs are unknown and could be significant.”

    Schaefer said both the U.S. Constitution and Article 1, Section 23 of the Missouri Constitution provide the right to keep and bear arms, with some language to keep the state from infringing on that right, which hasn’t changed much since 1875.

    Schaefer said the U.S. Supreme Court ruled for the first time in 2008 that individuals had the right to keep and bear arms, no longer tying that right to members of militias, and in 2010 ruled for the first time that the Second Amendment prevents states from infringing on your right to keep and bear arms.

    Schaefer reported that he co-sponsored the bill with Dist. 32 Sen. Ron Richard, Joplin, and they got it through the legislature to allow the people to vote on it.

    “What it does is it adds language to the Missouri Constitution that says that your right in the state of Missouri as a Missouri citizen to keep and bear arms is an unalienable right of the highest degree,” he said. “Anything that infringes on that right gets strict scrutiny, which is the highest level of review by a court to hold the government to the tightest restraint, and it is the affirmative obligation of the state of Missouri to uphold that right.
    “If we pass this, we will have the strongest right to keep and bear arms in any state in the United States, and I look forward to that day when we get this passed.”

    Schaefer warned that former New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg, shot down by a liberal NY court on his overreach to ban 32-ounce sodas, funds many anti-gun groups including in Missouri, who filed two lawsuits in an attempt to keep Missourians from voting on the issue next week.

    “I personally was sued in that lawsuit since I wrote it, Ron Richard was sued because he’s the floor leader, so we argued that case in Cole County and a circuit judge in Cole County said we were right, that language was fine and it went on the ballot,” he said.

    Page 2 of 2 - Schaefer reported that the opposition then immediately appealed the ruling to the Missouri Supreme Court, which was affirmed by the high court, so it will be on the ballot.

    He noted that recent overreaching actions by state government make it very important to affirm Missouri citizens’ right to keep and bear arms. He recalled when legislators uncovered that the Department of Revenue had on three separate occasions disclosed to federal agencies the concealed carry list of every Missourian who has a concealed carry permit.

    “That is a violation of the laws that we passed to protect that,” Schaefer said. “It’s private information, just like tax information. And when we found that out, we subpoenaed those witnesses and we made them come in and we found out what they were doing and that it was blatantly illegal, it dawned on me, that if we don’t change our Missouri Constitution, to add that strength, we are simply going to face more and more of that from the federal government.”

    He urged everyone to vote for the measure to make a statement.

    “Tell them they are wrong, we are Missourians, we value or right to keep and bear arms, and we will for our kids and our grandkids, and we’re going to do that by voting ‘yes’ on Amendment 5,” Schaefer said.

    The other four amendments on the Aug. 5 ballot were explained during the watermelon feed by other state reps and senators. Those explanations will appear during the coming week in the Neosho Daily News.


    The Neosho Daily Douche

    All the ZOGling-Approved Shit That Sorta Fits We Print

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