Category Archives: My World

Femininity not Feminism

Laura Doyle was a guest on Radio 3Fourteen on Friday. Laura was struggling with her marriage and considered divorce.  After her and her husband attended counseling she realized that she was the problem in the marriage.  Basically, the counselor told her she was too controlling.  Coming from a divorced family, Laura had not blueprint on how to correct things so she made her own. She stopped nagging and complaining and miracles began to happen. Intimacy returned to her relationship, her husband began to act more masculine and their property improved.

Laura is the other of several best selling books on relationships including, The Surrendered Wife, The Empowered Wife and The Surrendered Single.

Check out the interview with Laura Doyle and Lana Lokteff here.

Start with Albert Pike

The cultural Marxists’ continued attack on Southern Culture, history, reality, and sanity reached epic proportion recently.  Led by generational insect, Mitch Landrieu in Louisiana, statues of Confederate icons all across the United States have been removed, some in the dead of night reminiscent of Staliin’s henchman during the communist purges.

Since statues of Robert E. Lee, PGT Beauregard, and the great, Stonewall Jackson, all heroes defending their homes from interlopers and invaders, are so offensive to the American Bolsheviks because they are reminders of times past, then shouldn’t all reminders be eradicated?

“Albert Pike was a Confederate War General. During the conflict, Pike was accused of using native Choctaw Indian warriors to take the scalps of slain Yankee soldiers. He would feast his soldiers and the Indians with wagons filled with bawdy whores and ply them with liquor.
President Abraham Lincoln declared rebel Pike a criminal menace and sought to capture and imprison the corrupt General. When the war ended, Pike immediately fled to the safety of neighboring Canada. Some believe that Albert Pike was involved in the conspiracy and plot to murder Lincoln. Nevertheless, he was pardoned after the war by Lincoln’s successor, President Andrew Johnson, a “southerner.”

Pike was also the top Mason in America as Sovereign Grand Commander of Scottish Rite Freemasonry. He is also the author of Morals and Dogma, in which he wrote,

Lucifer, the Light-Bearer! Strange and mysterious name to give to the Spirit of Darkness! Lucifer, the Son of the Morning! Is it he who bears the light, and with its splendors intolerable blinds feeble, sensual or selfish Souls? Doubt it not!  – Albert Pike, Morals and Dogma, page 321

There is a statue of Albert Pike located at 3rd and D Streets, N.W. in downtown Washington, D.C. If we are going to erase history, let’s start here by removing this dedication to a Confederate General.

Norsk Hostfest

Minot, North Dakota is the host of the biggest Scandinavian Festival in the United States.  This year’s festival will be held September 27-30, 2017.

I learned about the Hostfest from Nicole Jorgenson who was a guest on Radio 3Fourteen a few weeks ago. Nicole spoke about growing up in a small farming town in North Dakota where the boys hunted before school and nobody locked their doors. After high school she was off to the Berklee School of Music in Boston where she was engulfed in culture shock. After college she was off to Germany where she began her career as a Soprano. In addition to performing and teaching music, Nicole witness, first-hand, Germany’s “sudden” immigration invasion, which appeared to be anything but “sudden” and unplanned.  Ultimately, Nicole re-embraced her roots and returned to North Dakota where she currently lives with her husband and child.

Check out Nicole and host Lana at Radio 3Fourteen here.

The Night The Silver Fox Played Goal

I have insomnia and I cannot get this poem out of my head.  It is a poem about New York Ranger’s great, Lester Patrick, aka The Silver Fox.

Patrick was the coach of the Rangers in 1928. They were playing the Montreal Maroons for the Stanley Cup.  During the series, Rangers goalie Lorne Chabot, was injured. At that time, teams didn’t carry a backup goalie.  They could bring in a reserve goalie from the stands, if needed, but had to have the opposing team’s approval.  There were two reserve goalies in attendance but the Montreal Maroons refused to allow them to play.  To remedy the situation, the 44 year old coach of the Rangers, Lester Patrick, “donned the pads” for the Broadway Blueshirts.

This poem was in a hockey book I read about 40 years ago.  I don’t remember the name of the book, but I still remember the poem.

Twas in the spring of ’28

A golden Ranger page

That Lester got the summons to guard to the Blueshirt cage

Cabot had stopped a fast one

A bad break for our lads

The cup at stake and no one

To don the Ranger pads

We’re cooked lamented Patrick

This crisis I had feared

He leaned upon his newest crutch

And wept inside his beard

Then suddenly he came to life

No longer halt or lame

Gimme those pads he bellowed

I used to play this game

And how the Rangers shouted

How Patrick was acclaimed

The Maroons stood sneering, gloating, they should have been ashamed

The final score was 2 to 1 Ole Les had met the test

The Rangers finally won the cup but Les has since confessed

I just spoke up to cheer the boys

I must have been delirious 

But now that I’m in reminisence

I’m glad they took me serious.”