BLACK AMERICAN HISTORY (1)
At this moment I pause to pay deep Spiritual Appreciation, respect, gratitude, and admiration to our Ancestors. First, to the Ancient African Ancestors–the most brilliant and sound people that ever existed. Second, to the Enslaved African American Ancestors for being able to survive and endure the hellish experiences of the most evil and sadistic oppressors Humankind has ever known. Since it is on their shoulders we stand, our family duty is to make them proud by exhibiting Selfhood Greatness. People tell me Black youth are taught that the whole of Black History merely embraces African American slavery (and implying kind European captors did Black People a favor) and the only greats were Frederick Douglass, Martin Luther King, Jr, Malcolm X., Marcus Garvey, and W.E.B. DuBois. This means only Black People who are ready, willing, and able can override such outrageous mind controlling hatefulness propagated by Satanists, Brutes and those too ‘spineless’ to stand up for what is Right. There is no chance—ever–of these foreign teachers of this terrible propaganda to suddenly become “Enlightened” since they are not prepared to compete in anyway without the GUN. Those teachers’ standards are drawn from a Supernatural god and not a Spiritual God—and they are 180 degrees opposite, even though they are presented as the same.
So, let us look at true Black American History as it has never been taught. An interesting and humorous story is told about a group of White people so fed up with African Americans that they joined together and wished themselves away. After passing through a deep dark tunnel, they emerged in a sort of twilight zone in an America without Black People. At first they breathed a sigh of relief, followed by saying that since there are no Blacks there will be no more crime, drugs, violence, and welfare. Then, suddenly reality set in: (1) The “NEW AMERICA” is not America at all but a barren land, without having been built on a slave-supported system. (2) There are no cities with tall skyscrapers because Alexander Mils, a Black man, invented the elevator and without it one finds great difficulty reaching higher floors. (3) There are few, if any cars, because Richard Spikes, a Black man, invented the automatic gearshift. Joseph Gambol, also Black, invented the super-charge system for internal combustion engines and Garret A. Morgan, a Black Man, invented traffic signals.
(4) Also, one could not use the rapid transit system because its precursor, the electric trolley, was invented by another Black man, Albert R. Robinson. (5) Even if there were streets on which cars and a rapid transit system could operate, they would be cluttered with paper because an African American, Charles Brooks, invented the street sweeper. (6) There are few, if any, newspapers, magazines and books because John Love invented the pencil sharpener; William Purveys invented the fountain pen; and Lee Barrage invented the typewriting machine; and W. A. Love invented the advanced Printing Press. They were all, you guessed it, Black. (7) Even if Americans could write their letters, articles and books, they could not be transported by mail because William Barry invented Postmarking and canceling machines; William Purveys invented the Hand Stamp; and Philip Downing invented the letter drop. (8) The lawns were brown and wilted because Joseph Smith invented the lawn sprinkler and John Burr the lawn mower. (9) When these “Americans” entered their homes, they found them to be poorly ventilated and poorly heated. You see, Frederick Jones invented the air conditioner and Alice Parker the heating furnace. Their homes were also dim. But of course, Lewis Lattimer later invented the Electric Lamp, Michael Harvey invented the lantern and Granville T. Woods invented the automatic shut-off switch. Their homes were also filthy because Thomas W. Steward invented the mop and Lloyd P. Ray invented the dustpan. (10) Their children met them at the door–barefooted, shabby, motley and unkempt. But what could one expect? Jan T. Matzeliger invented the Shoe Lasting Machine, Walter Sammons the comb, Sarah Boone the ironing board; and George T. Samon, the clothes dryer. (11) Finally they were resigned to at least having dinner amidst all of the turmoil. But here again, the food had spoiled because another Black man, John Standard, invented the refrigerator. Now, isn’t it something to think what the USA would be without the contributions of Black Americans? (Thanks to Richard Harry) jabaileymd.com