Monday, October 20, 2008
Georgia Knight Riders Of The Ku Klux Klan Stage Successful Rally In Donalsonville, Georgia; 21 Patriots Offset By 100 Brainwashed Antis
Lots of pro-white activism to report on - always a pleasure to report it. On Saturday October 18th, 2008, a contingent of the Georgia Knight Riders of the Ku Klux Klan held a successful rally in Donalsonville, Georgia. Primary story from the Albany (GA) Herald; additional reports published by the Dothan (AL) Eagle.
Imperial Wizard Jeff Jones and at least 20 other Klansman, clad in traditional garb, assembled on the lawn of the Seminole County Courthouse, and, armed with anti-illegal immigration banners and Klan flags, delivered prepared speeches asking Georgians to “wake up” and deal with what they called an invasion of illegal immigrants into the country.
“Wake up Georgia!” Jones shouted from his podium behind three different layers of crime scene tape and armed police. “We’re being invaded by immigrants that are costing us millions each year!” They also spoke out against the proliferation of sex offenders nationwide and also on behalf of restoring prayer in schools.
An estimated 100 anti-racists showed up the counter the Klan, while dozens of Georgia State Troopers and as many as 85 additional local, state, and federal officers were present to keep the peace. Knowing full well that it is anti-racists who usually break the law and stir up violence at such rallies, several of the officers were seconded to mingle unnoticed in the crowd of antis, acording to Sheriff Dale Swanner.
The rally turned out to be peaceful, with no arrests, but Sheriff Swanner was perplexed as to why Jones and the Klansmen — who were all from outside Seminole County and some who came from as far as Tupelo, MS to participate — would choose his county to rally. “None of the people with the Klan who were here today were from Seminole County,” Swanner said. “These were all outsiders that chose to come into our county. Why they chose our county to pick on, I have no idea”.
But while the antis tried to drown out the Klansmen, the Klan message resonated favorably with some locals. Tommy Joe Williams, a Donalsonville resident, said he supports the Klan because he feels whites are getting shafted on job opportunities. “This little town right here, if two people applied for a job, one of them black and the other white, the black would get it,” he said. “Because if he didn’t all he’s got to do is holler discrimination… They’re going to lean toward giving the black person or the Mexican the job instead of the white person.”
Stacy Boston, a Kinsey resident who says she has an open mind about the Klan, said she feels whites are being overshadowed by minorities. Boston missed the rally, but says she wanted to hear what the Klan had to say. “I obviously don’t agree with the physical part that used to be – the old school dragging behind trucks and hanging from trees, but we don’t have anyone fighting for us any more and we need someone to fight for us,” she said.
And the Georgia Knight Riders reject those old practices, as well. They are part of the Southern Alliance of Klans, which discourages the inclusion of misfits who use pro-white activism merely as protective cover for personal hooliganism.
Another counter-rally was held across town at the Macedonia Baptist Church. The NAACP sponsored a “Not In My Town” Unity rally. But WTVY Channel 4 reported that the NAACP soon revealed its true agenda - the promotion of a prospective county ordinance designed to ban future rallies by pro-white groups. The NAACP claims to be for all races, but the "C" stands for "Colored". In addition, the NAACP, sometimes humorously referred to as the National All-African Communist Party, continues to wage a relentless war against the Confederate battle flag, reinforcing honest perceptions that it is a black supremacist organization clothed in a respectable suit of "equality".
Donalsonville, a town of about 2,700, has remained relatively peaceful since the 1970s when it last garnered national headlines. In 1973, the town was rocked when Carl Isaacs and three others massacred the Alday family at their mobile home in Seminole County in what was described at the time as the most gruesome murders in Georgia history. Isaacs was executed in 2003 after spending 30 years on Georgia’s death row.