They didn’t even need a demonstration. Wow! What a level of cuckery by the woman mayor.
To make a long story short, a carload of Kansas City naggers showed up at our city hall this a.m. We are 70 miles from KC. Demanded that Confederate flag be taken down, and that they expected our bronze, full size statue of General Jo Shelby mounted on his warhorse be removed soon. Sadly, the pussified faggots running the “city” took down the Stars and Bars at about 2:30 p.m. today. I am waiting to see what the response of the locals is. We also have a cemetery whose entire western segment is filled with Civil War era graves and markers. The Daughters of the American Revolution decorate the graves every Memorial Day with a Confederate flag for each soldiers gravesite. They also decorate the Union graves with an American flag. Shit just real. If this can happen out in Redneck City, you can bet your ass that this country is finished. Will post updates as necessary. A sad day in our little corner of Dixie.
Commenters figured out the name of the town: Waverly, Kansas. The story below in the local press may have prompted the Naggers to go to Waverly and make their demands.
Waverly’s statue memorializing one-time resident Confederate Gen. Joseph O. Shelby lacks what some other sites have in history, place or graves.
It was erected in 2008 inside a city park bearing Shelby’s name. The Dixie flag waves from a flagpole alongside a U.S. flag.
Arriving in Waverly at age 22, Shelby ran a hemp plantation and led a company of Border Ruffians who muscled their way into Kansas territory and voted illegally to elect pro-slavery legislators.
Shelby is buried in Kansas City.
On Thursday, a couple walking by the Waverly statue expressed reservations about it. But they knew too many neighbors and relatives who like it to be quoted by name.
Neither detractors nor supporters approached by The Star cared to go on the record, except for Mayor Barbara Schreiman.
“We’re very proud,” she said. “I haven’t had anybody complain to me … and that’s going back to the dedication.
“Actually, a lot of people here probably don’t know who he (Shelby) is. Just some guy on a horse.”
Waverly, population about 850, arose in a part of Missouri that became known as Little Dixie. Lafayette County in the Civil War was strongly pro-Confederate, with slaves making up 25 percent of the population, though Missouri never seceded.
In the 2010 census, the county of 33,000 posted a black population of less than half a percent.