If you are a company and would like me to review your product, or a reader with questions or suggestions, feel free to email me at



I started this blog on Myspace titled "History". So far a few people have spit some knowledge. Very interesting of what I learned. So I'm posting it here as well so feel free to add in what you know!...

....iYUANA....The first Jews were African American
{j.e.f.f.r.e.y.}not only were the first jews black but...the 10 commandments come from the egyptian 142 negative confessions. the psalms also come from the egyptian hymns of akhenaton. the ancient egyptians calculated that the earth was round by their observations of the movements of the stars and planets. ancient egypt was called kemet or "land of the blacks." i know more facts, but i think that's enough for now. -j.

*Young.Fresh.+Focused*Did u know that African Americans have high blood pressure from when they came over during the Middle Passage. It was so much salt in the water that the ones that survived passed it down through the generations.
the best writer alive
the composer Beethoven's mother was a Moor, a group of Muslim Africans who conquered Spain. Hence making Beethoven black.
The Original people of the planet earth were black. All aboriginal people are black. Civilization was founded by blacks and this precedes Ancient Egypt. Black people are the founders, makers, owners, and cream of the planet earth; The Gods, and the Goddesses of the universe. Not only were the original jews blacks, but all original people were black. The original arabs were black. The first people who call them selves caucasian were black, because it means out of asia. Asia means earth. One of the original names of the planet was Asia. The planet earth use to be one mass before the continental drift. Europeans scholars called it pangea. This is why our original name as a people are Asiactic, because it means that we are the original rullers and owners of the planet earth.
The Gronz +
The peace symbol is actually the cross of Nero, the Roman Emperor--- a broken and inverted cross, enclosed in a circle which represents Nero's vision. Nero believed that there would be world peace without Christianity, thousands of Christians were martyred under the rule of Nero, who hated and persecuted the early Christians, it meant destruction of Christianity. Revived in the sixties by hippies and others who protested nuclear weapons, Western culture, and Christian values

**feel free to tell your unknown history facts.**

1 comment:

Anonymous said...


Reprinted and revised from 1973-1974 edition of the Iowa Official Register

Iowa had many stations on the underground railroad, an organization of men and women, many of them Quakers, who actively assisted runaway slaves to reach Canada and freedom. Many who helped freedom seekers escape from slavery, even though it was against the law to do so, were driven by a religious belief that slavery was wrong. In Iowa anti-slavery Quakers played a leading role.

Many of these stations still stand. In bars, houses, and cellers, devoted men and women found a few hours of security and rest for the fleeing slaves. One of the best know stations is Salem's Lewelling House in Henry County. Its settlers were predominantly Quakers who at the risk of their own lives and property befriended slaves. Armed Missourians with baying bloodhounds often rode close behind escaping slaves. Irate slave owners threatened to shoot or hang those helping the slaves and/or burn their buildings.

John Brown, the noted abolitionist, had many friends on the underground railroad and was often in Iowa. After his Kansas battles, he fled to the Quakers in this state. While these men of peace did not condone Brown's shedding of blood, they agreed with his anti-slavery stand.

In Tabor, West Liberty, and Springdale, Brown was a frequent visitor. Tabor, nearest underground station to the south, was settled by Ohio abolitionists, and in the late 1850's its square was often crowded with covered wagons loaded with immigrants bound for Kansas. Many of these men and women were abolitionists, and around the campfires discussions of slavery raged far into the night.

In Tabor, John Brown drilled his followers for the fighting ahead and stored arms and ammunition. To Tabor came the sick and wounded from his Kansas battles. Brown himself sought the peace and quiet of Iowa firesides to rest and brood and talk with his friends.

The old stone Lewelling House still stands in Salem and is open to the public. In its kitchen, furnished as in Civil War days, the stone steps into the cellar which slaves followed to their hiding place may be seen."