Prohibition or Pacifism

It's my profound pleasure to welcome our new class of college freshmen, the fertile young minds who will lead our glorious idea nation into a golden age of intellectualism and rationality. There are a few last-minute instructions I do need to pass along, however. Jefferson Hall has been renamed Nat Turner Hall, so please update your map accordingly. If you were planning on using the campus rock to orient yourself, don't bother, this giant stone was declared "racist" and removed. We also might be renaming another building if a long-dead kosher feminist useful idiot fails to survive the judgment of a decadent and dying modernity, which will almost certainly be the case. Anyway, good luck out there. Your student loan pound of flesh can't be removed by bankruptcy. Don't forget to wear three "makks" to save lives. Where's your "covi-pass," slave? I will put a round in you.

 More than 25 years after Iowa State University officially christened Carrie Chapman Catt Hall — and the swift controversy that followed — a committee is once again considering whether to change the building's name.

On tonight's episode of "The Left Eats Itself" an early adapter of jew feminism (Don't procreate, goyim!) may become an unperson because she made some mild comments about our negro problem that no one would have disagreed with until very recently. Even in 1995 we didn't expect people who lived in past centuries to be ideologically pure by modern communist standards, but we've had a national psychotic break and the entire past that isn't "muh slabery" and "six million up a chimney" must be purged.

This time, Iowa State is paying consulting firm History Associates Inc. an estimated $33,140 to "gather and organize factual evidence", university spokesperson Brian Meyer said.

Is it too late to put in my bid for $33,139 to sit on this for a few months, remember I took your shekels and submit "organized factual evidence" consisting entirely of "Dat kave beech be races an sheeet?" Yes, there is a semitic money grift that goes back into historical records to catch the long-dead Thought Criminals. The little jew with the big eraser.

In the fall, a committee will outline the timeline for making a recommendation to President Wendy Wintersteen on whether to rename the building.

Place your bets on who will win this new test case for the progressive stack. Also, Wintersteen? Sounds fairly gentile. Let's check her biography. "Wintersteen formerly served on the board of trustees of the Farm Foundation and was on the board of directors of the U.S.-Israel Binational Agricultural Research and Development Fund from 2012 to 2017." Wow. How about that.

Don't worry, we have no plans to take away your Liberia Ball.

Carrie Chapman Catt was the only woman in her 1880 graduating class at Iowa State University, then called the Iowa Agricultural College. Her work for women's suffrage stretched over three decades, as she was twice president of the National American Woman Suffrage Association and a founder of the International Woman Suffrage Alliance.

Wow. What a hero.

In the South, Catt was met with hostility from white politicians, who were wary of suffragists' historical connection with abolitionists. 

Could all these kosher movements actually be connected, possibly under the umbrella of international bankers? No, that's just silly talk. 

To reassure them the 19th Amendment would not disrupt the racist status quo, Catt said, "White supremacy will be strengthened, not weakened, by woman suffrage."

This is what's called a "lie." It's something our enemies use fairly often.

In 1992, Iowa State University decided to renovate Old Botany and name it after Catt, following a campaign in favor of the name change by the Ames League of Women Voters.

The societal cancer of 1992 seems almost quaint and amusing compared to today's total lunacy.

On Sept. 29, 1995, then-Iowa State sophomore Meron Wondwosen published an essay in the Black Student Alliance's newsletter UHURU! about racist comments Catt made.

Datt pink honky bleach demon be races. An 80 I.Q. genetic alien in an anti-White "we wuz kangz" terrorism rag isn't happy. It's hard to believe we used to ignore these obviously inferior and delusional criminal scumbags instead of letting them guide national policy. 

From 1995 to 1998, the September 29th Movement — named for the essay's publication date — was a fixture on Iowa State's campus. The students campaigned not only for the name of Catt Hall to be changed, but also for increased funding to cultural studies programs and more support for students of color, among other demands. 

There was actually a time when we were capable of saying "no" to the howling dark horde.

They initiated a letter-writing campaign, organized rallies and vigils and held teach-ins about the Black Panthers, Native American sovereignty and LGBTQ rights.

It resembled the cantina scene from "Star Wars."

Original members of the movement and other Iowa State community members continue to call for the name change.

Well, at least you moved on with your life. Oh.

To the university’s Carrie Chapman Catt Center director Karen Kedrowski, Catt’s argument about white supremacy was merely a statistical one. Using 1910 Census data, Catt reasoned, “white women outnumber both negro males and females by nearly half a million.”

America was 90% White at the time, so I'm not sure what sort of argument this is other than a obvious snow job to trick the 1910 equivalent of today's "Real Conservatives."

In an essay last year, Kedrowski wrote, “So, was Carrie Chapman Catt a racist? Certainly, if we look at some of her statements with 21st-century eyes and values. … Yet, importantly, Catt did not live in the 21st century.”

If this p.o.s. was alive today she'd be supporting negro crime and screeching her virtue at school board meetings. It's too bad you were born in age when this psychosis wasn't tolerated.

“Instead of fighting for prohibition or pacifism or African American rights — all of which were things that she believed in — she put aside her personal views … to try to win the federal women's suffrage amendment,” Spruill said. 

Instead of trying to force through wildly unpopular and thoroughly idiotic positions, they attacked where we were most vulnerable. 

Full Story.

We didn't get to this in one giant leap.


  1. Name the building after Ruth Bader Ginsburg. Better yet, George Floyd Hall

  2. This comment has been removed by the author.

    1. Found a new story for you. Hammer attack in NYC


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