A little-known though well-associated gunfighter

Really something for all of you to think about:

Everyone that has been screaming COME AND TAKE IT for years just surrendered to government control without a shot being fired.

Games, races, concerts, schools, attractions… have been cancelled. Travel has been banned for China and Europe. They are even talking about banning travel in the US.

Fools ran out and bought all the toilet paper and don’t have enough food to last for a 2 week quarantine. What are you going to do, eat the toilet paper?

This just proves how fragile freedom is.

Can we all agree that pressing foreheads together is an underrated act of affection?


Godzilla rejects King Kong’s vegan ways.

This morning’s story comes to us from a parking lot outside of the Bojangles Famous Chicken n’ Biscuits restaurant in Charlotte, North Carolina. Last week, President Trump held another one of his rallies in Charlotte with the usual large number of supporters in attendance. After it ended, a large group of his supporters showed up at Bojangles for a late-night meal. Upon arriving, however, they found the door locked by the manager, who some of the attendees claimed was refusing service to people wearing Trump paraphernalia and carrying Trump signs. Things quickly went downhill from there.

Abraham G. Graham (November 22, 1851 – December 2, 1922), known by the alias “Shotgun” John Collins, was a little-known though well-associated gunfighter and outlaw of the American Old West.

Abraham G. Graham was born on his grandmother’s plantation in Horry County, South Carolina on November 22, 1851. His great-grandfather, Captain Edward Connor, served in the South Carolina militia during the American Revolution, under Brigadier General Francis Marion. His father, Hosea A. Graham, had married his first cousin Martha Ann Graham, and while Abraham was still a child the family moved to Texas in covered wagons in 1859.