Though not nearly as glorified as the Second World War which followed two decades later; America's entry into World War I is generally regarded as a noble cause. We needed to fight in order to "make the world safe for democracy," or so the goof-ball narrative goes. Mainly for that reason, Woodrow Wilson is ranked as one of the "Top Ten" Presidents by the court historians of American Academia. But is Woodrow Wilson truly worthy of such respect? Was America's entry into World War I, at a price of 120,000 dead "doughboys," really a just and necessary cause to be celebrated? Woodrow Wilson Warmonger will address these questions in the form of a line-by-line, fully illustrated rebuttal to Wilson's pre-fight speech delivered to Congress, and published, in full, in the February 11, 1918 issue of the New York Times. This pamphlet is by no means a comprehensive analysis, but the reader will nonetheless find it very informative and highly thought-provoking. It is hoped that this work will whet the appetite of your inquiring mind and prompt you to explore The Bad War: The Story Never Taught About World War 2; a best-selling masterpiece which provides a thoroughly documented and illustrated summary of both World Wars; events which can more accurately be described as World War, Part 1 and World War, Part 2.
Small town life isn't as peaceful as Logan Yates expected since taking a job with the Jamesville Police Department. He's witnessed several odd occurrences, some of which might border on the supernatural if he believed in that sort of thing. But his real problem lies in figuring out who's vandalizing his new home. He's almost certain Kaylea Armund, his antagonistic college sweetheart, knows, but judging by the shadows darkening her eyes, she has no intention of sharing her secrets. A life-long resident of Jamesville, Washington, Kaylea Armund never bought into the legends and whispered tales about Spirit Woods, the primeval forest surrounding her hometown. Not once during her childhood did she see or hear anything strange from within the dark, shadowy depths of the forest. Growing up, she had worse things to deal with than mysterious lights and unexplained weather phenomena. But things take a turn into the strange and unexpected when Logan Yates-an old flame-brings a stray golden retriever into Kaylea's clinic. She's stunned by the dog's resemblance to Max, her childhood companion. But when the golden recognizes her and knows all the tricks she'd taught her Max, a chilling question arises-if this dog really is the beloved family pet she'd buried beneath Spirit Woods' canopy seventeen years earlier, what else might be making its way home from the grave?
In the summer of 1985 my family and I came home to find a strange bird in our creek. Most of what you will read is true. We brought the bird up from the creek and tried to get him to fly, but he was too weak. We then brought him into our porch but his wings were too big and he bumped into all the furniture. We then put him into an old duck pen and it was the safest place for Woodrow until we could get him help. People have asked why we named him Woodrow Wilson Wood Stork. Were we really fond of the 28th president? Actually we liked the name because it had two W's and went well with wood stork. Woodrow really did fly in a helicopter and stayed at the Riverbanks Zoo until he was rehabilitated. He was released at the Belle W. Baruch wildlife refuge in Georgetown, SC. This is a 17,500-acre facility created for the purpose of teaching, research in forestry, marine biology and the care and propagation of wildlife. Wood storks are endangered because there are not many of them and that is why so many people went to so much trouble to save Woodrow.
A child goes on an adventure to Russia as a junior researcher to study tigers in the wild, and learns about this endangered species.
After several recurring dreams about a tree where children would encounter God, Traci Vanderbush felt led to write a book for children that would release emotional healing, based on some of her personal experiences with the Father. Within the dreams, she kept hearing "Mr. Thomas and the Cottonwood Tree." She began researching cottonwoods and found that they exude a resin that some refer to as a "Balm of Gilead." This confirmed to her that there would be healing within the story. Her husband, Bill Vanderbush, offered illustrations which they chose to keep simple and without color in order to allow childrens' imaginations to paint a picture. Based in Austin, Texas, William and Traci continue their journey into discovering the immense goodness and grace of God, and His ability to bring healing and redemption into the most impossible situations. As a wife and mother, Traci desires to inspire others to hold to a hope that exists beyond our realm. For more information, please visit www.billvanderbush.com.
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