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  • It's snowing in southern Utah! Huge flakes! Plus we had 1 1/8" of rain earlier.
    It's snowing in southern Utah! Huge flakes! Plus we had 1 1/8" of rain earlier.
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  • From the EPOCH Times: Vaccine Side Effects May Have Led to 13 Deaths: Norway

    Norway has changed its CCP virus vaccination guide to state that “very frail” people should no longer receive the jab, citing 13 post-vaccine deaths in the country from side effects that appear to be linked to Pfizer and partner BioNTech’s mRNA vaccine.
    The country has so far reported a total of 23 post-vaccine deaths out of roughly 25,000 shots. After examining 13 of the deaths, the agency said “side effects from the mRNA vaccines … may have led to deaths.”
    From the EPOCH Times: Vaccine Side Effects May Have Led to 13 Deaths: Norway Norway has changed its CCP virus vaccination guide to state that “very frail” people should no longer receive the jab, citing 13 post-vaccine deaths in the country from side effects that appear to be linked to Pfizer and partner BioNTech’s mRNA vaccine. The country has so far reported a total of 23 post-vaccine deaths out of roughly 25,000 shots. After examining 13 of the deaths, the agency said “side effects from the mRNA vaccines … may have led to deaths.”
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  • I have a cute new grandson!
    I have a cute new grandson!
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  • The Great Barrington Declaration. Have you read it? https://gbdeclaration.org/
    The Great Barrington Declaration. Have you read it? https://gbdeclaration.org/
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  • "Speak ill of no man, but speak all the good you know of everybody."

    BENJAMIN FRANKLIN
    "Speak ill of no man, but speak all the good you know of everybody." BENJAMIN FRANKLIN
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  • Thomas Jefferson wrote several books, including 2 about Jesus Christ.

    From Wikipedia': "The Life and Morals of Jesus of Nazareth, commonly referred to as the Jefferson Bible, is one of two religious works constructed by Thomas Jefferson. The first, The Philosophy of Jesus of Nazareth, was completed in 1804, but no copies exist today.[1] The second, The Life and Morals of Jesus of Nazareth, was completed in 1820 by cutting and pasting with a razor and glue numerous sections from the New Testament..."

    #ThomasJefferson
    Thomas Jefferson wrote several books, including 2 about Jesus Christ. From Wikipedia': "The Life and Morals of Jesus of Nazareth, commonly referred to as the Jefferson Bible, is one of two religious works constructed by Thomas Jefferson. The first, The Philosophy of Jesus of Nazareth, was completed in 1804, but no copies exist today.[1] The second, The Life and Morals of Jesus of Nazareth, was completed in 1820 by cutting and pasting with a razor and glue numerous sections from the New Testament..." #ThomasJefferson
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  • #GeneralConference ❤❤❤
    #GeneralConference ❤❤❤
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  • Happy Constitution Day! Read it, know it, defend it!

    Speaking about the Constitution, George Wasington said, "A primary object...should be the education of our youth in the science of government. In a Republic, what species of knowledge can be equally important? And what duty more pressing...than communicating it to those who are to be the future guardians of the liberties of the country?" (Credit @MichelleBoulter)
    Happy Constitution Day! Read it, know it, defend it! Speaking about the Constitution, George Wasington said, "A primary object...should be the education of our youth in the science of government. In a Republic, what species of knowledge can be equally important? And what duty more pressing...than communicating it to those who are to be the future guardians of the liberties of the country?" (Credit @MichelleBoulter)
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  • ****HAPPY CONSTITUTION DAY ***** Notice that the first three words are "WE THE PEOPLE!" It has no reference to the President, the Governors or the Mayors. Stand up and take back your rights!

    The Preamble declares: " WE THE PEOPLE of these United States, in order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, ensure domestic Tranquility, promote the general Welfare, and secure the blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our Posterity, due ordain and establish this Constitution of the United States of America!"

    WE THE PEOPLE control ourselves, we want equal justice, we want peace, we look after our own, and we have the moral duty of Freedom! We stand for ourselves and our children, together, as a nation! (Credit @lisacummins)
    ****HAPPY CONSTITUTION DAY ***** Notice that the first three words are "WE THE PEOPLE!" It has no reference to the President, the Governors or the Mayors. Stand up and take back your rights! The Preamble declares: " WE THE PEOPLE of these United States, in order to form a more perfect Union, establish Justice, ensure domestic Tranquility, promote the general Welfare, and secure the blessings of Liberty to ourselves and our Posterity, due ordain and establish this Constitution of the United States of America!" WE THE PEOPLE control ourselves, we want equal justice, we want peace, we look after our own, and we have the moral duty of Freedom! We stand for ourselves and our children, together, as a nation! (Credit @lisacummins)
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  • The son of a blacksmith, Abraham Baldwin (1754-1807) was born in North Guilford, Connecticut on November 22, 1754. At the age of fourteen he entered Yale College where he studied theology in preparation for life as a minister. After graduating, Baldwin instead opted to remain at Yale as a tutor for several years before joining the Revolutionary Army as a chaplain in 1779. After the war, he studied law and was accepted to the Connecticut bar.

    Though his reasons for initially coming to Georgia are not entirely clear, he received a grant of land in Wilkes County, and soon after his 1783 arrival in the state he settled near Augusta, which was shortly to become Georgia’s capital. There he established a successful law practice and entered politics, winning election to the Georgia Assembly as a representative from Wilkes County.

    Baldwin had a life-long interest in education, believing it vital to the development of the new state. In fact, it may have been his interest in state-supported education that brought him to Georgia. Regardless, soon after Baldwin’s arrival Georgia Governor Lyman Hall convinced him to accept responsibility for overseeing the development of a statewide plan of education at the secondary and university level. In February 1784, Baldwin was appointed to a committee to oversee the management of a 40,000-acre endowment of land intended for the development of a new college. He wrote what became the first charter for the establishment of a state-supported university in the new republic and saw it adopted by the legislature in January 1785. Baldwin also accepted the position of first university president, a position he held throughout the long planning phase of what would become the University of Georgia.

    During this time, 31-year-old Baldwin was appointed with three other men to represent Georgia at the Continental Congress meeting in Philadelphia to determine a course for the new country. In 1787, he became one of two Georgians to sign the new U.S. Constitution. During the long debates over the development of this new document, Baldwin was instrumental in accomplishing the Great Compromise of the Constitutional Convention – establishing the voting structure for the two houses of Congress. In the end, he voted with the small states in favor of an Upper House with equal representation and a Lower House with representation based on population. Though his action split the Georgia vote, it arguably saved the Convention.

    Following his tenure with the Constitutional Convention, Baldwin was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives for five consecutive terms. He was then elected to the Senate for two terms, where he also served as President Pro-Tem for a time. During his legislative career, Baldwin’s major contributions were made through committee work. He was a frequent supporter of the policies of Thomas Jefferson and worked often with James Madison. It was immediately following the close of the ninth congress that Abraham Baldwin, who never married, died at the age of 53. He is buried in Rock Creek Cemetery in Washington, D.C.

    Abraham Baldwin is my 3rd cousin, 6 times removed.

    #AbrahamBaldwin
    #September17
    #ConstitutionDay
    The son of a blacksmith, Abraham Baldwin (1754-1807) was born in North Guilford, Connecticut on November 22, 1754. At the age of fourteen he entered Yale College where he studied theology in preparation for life as a minister. After graduating, Baldwin instead opted to remain at Yale as a tutor for several years before joining the Revolutionary Army as a chaplain in 1779. After the war, he studied law and was accepted to the Connecticut bar. Though his reasons for initially coming to Georgia are not entirely clear, he received a grant of land in Wilkes County, and soon after his 1783 arrival in the state he settled near Augusta, which was shortly to become Georgia’s capital. There he established a successful law practice and entered politics, winning election to the Georgia Assembly as a representative from Wilkes County. Baldwin had a life-long interest in education, believing it vital to the development of the new state. In fact, it may have been his interest in state-supported education that brought him to Georgia. Regardless, soon after Baldwin’s arrival Georgia Governor Lyman Hall convinced him to accept responsibility for overseeing the development of a statewide plan of education at the secondary and university level. In February 1784, Baldwin was appointed to a committee to oversee the management of a 40,000-acre endowment of land intended for the development of a new college. He wrote what became the first charter for the establishment of a state-supported university in the new republic and saw it adopted by the legislature in January 1785. Baldwin also accepted the position of first university president, a position he held throughout the long planning phase of what would become the University of Georgia. During this time, 31-year-old Baldwin was appointed with three other men to represent Georgia at the Continental Congress meeting in Philadelphia to determine a course for the new country. In 1787, he became one of two Georgians to sign the new U.S. Constitution. During the long debates over the development of this new document, Baldwin was instrumental in accomplishing the Great Compromise of the Constitutional Convention – establishing the voting structure for the two houses of Congress. In the end, he voted with the small states in favor of an Upper House with equal representation and a Lower House with representation based on population. Though his action split the Georgia vote, it arguably saved the Convention. Following his tenure with the Constitutional Convention, Baldwin was elected to the U.S. House of Representatives for five consecutive terms. He was then elected to the Senate for two terms, where he also served as President Pro-Tem for a time. During his legislative career, Baldwin’s major contributions were made through committee work. He was a frequent supporter of the policies of Thomas Jefferson and worked often with James Madison. It was immediately following the close of the ninth congress that Abraham Baldwin, who never married, died at the age of 53. He is buried in Rock Creek Cemetery in Washington, D.C. Abraham Baldwin is my 3rd cousin, 6 times removed. #AbrahamBaldwin #September17 #ConstitutionDay
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