Kansas City Mudflood

Kansas City Mudflood

Stop me if youve heard this one before…

I found a new way to locate image sources that never had occurred to me before. Pinterest has a lot of good pics but usually no supporting links or background context, so the truth behing the image can be skewed to bolster whatever position the poster wants to take. It just means for all the cool shit you can find on pinterest it has little value in a real research task where you need sources and context info.

I have much to edit and add but such little time. I figured this one at least has enough to publish now and complete as we go.

Luckily, nowadays we got this thing called Reverse Image Search. Unfortunately most people think it’s only use is for scanning Tinder escort profiles for potential catfish but its capable of oh-so much more. I just plopped the picture I pirated from pinterest into the search bar and Boom, I got like 20 hits back.

Turns out this is Kansas City in the mid 1800’s. The captions are put together by a local celebrity geologist as part of a lecture on the geology and history of the area. This guy is the spook gatekeeper. He writes the bullshit narrative and since he is the authority of his branch of science he can cherry pick whatever rock formations he needs to validate his claim and who’s gonna challenge him?

Fake-Science gatekeeper’s name is a pun. A ‘gentile’ is the term for Non Jew, Goy. Its the equivalent of a White guy dropping the N-bomb, most Goy just arent aware they’re being insulted. Richard is slang for dick. “Debris and myth…” is more wordplay. The “Star” is referrencing Lucifer. Thats pretty common. The date is Thanksgiving weekend. Tgiving is a spook mark. Its a consumerist economy and This is a State ritual… I mean come on, Pilgrims and Indians and the Mayflower? GTFOH, America was repopulated not Colonized. This guy is fucked and we havent even started yet

This jerk off just blew his cover.

I got a few quotes…


The John Handcock. One lie propping up another. How many things are there out there that are named after a Founding Father? Quite a few Im sure

The Life building above is 1885, I dont think settlers wit covered wagons and mud streets is going to build such a solid brick building. Wheres the kilns? This is an Olde World relic. Plus, I mean, insurance is a New World racket, nobody there knew wtf that was or had use for it . The arch was eventually topped off with a Phoenix Serpent-Slayer representation. It has a bell tower too, surprized nobody put a big ass ugly clock in the bell tower.

Boss Thomas J. Pendergast (or simply “Boss Tom”), an unelected dealmaker and leader of the “goat” Democratic faction ruled Kansas City’s government and criminal underworld with impunity. Boss Tom overshadowed Kansas City and exerted influence on many of the best and worst aspects of its history throughout his reign.

They went from muddy dirt roads to apartment complexes that rival the Louvre in Paris in 10 yrs, Not me, bud.

Some damage, like this one from Sept 29, 1927, says it was tornado damage but since the streets are cleaned spotless and all the telegraph lines are up Im gonna say thats bullshit. KC didnt have a cleansing fire

Bronze Plaques for the Army Corp of Engineers and the USGS

Any time you see the A.C.E. pop up you should know by now they are some shady motherfuckers and are usually mockingly celebrating their role in whatever catastrophe had befallen the local population.

This time its only a few bronze plates marking the water level of flood waters. Note they are coupled with the USGS, their fractal counterpart. This tag team on a bronze has loads of significance, you just have to comprehend their true role and not what you were always told in the public education system

The thing about naming everything the same thing is all the confusion it creates down the line. History is full of fiction characters that have 5 siblings or multiple generations with the same name, locations are like that too. Heres a few From the State of Kansas I found, Im sure more have been mislabled. Many are A, Gardener, after his Westward Expedition he became photographer for the Union Pacific RR.

Fort Union, Lawrence, Kansas. 323 miles west of St. Louis, Mo.
Dates: 1867
Creator: Gardner, Alexander, 1821-1882
This stereograph shows Lawrence, Kansas, from Fort Union. It is from Alexander Gardner’s series, Across the Continent on the Union Pacific Railway, Eastern Division.

The RR is an ancient artifact. We didn’t build it, we repaired it and did some rerouting work. The network of Starforts are up there with the RR. They have always been here. The Army Corps of Engineers likes to take credit for them and likes to tear them down.

Arbor Day in Topeka, Kansas
This a photograph of Arbor Day activities at 8th & Jackson streets on the Statehouse grounds in Topeka, Kansas. Over 800 trees were planted on the statehouse grounds to commemorate the occasion; however, only a few lived through the summer.
Date: April 22, 1875

The Civilian Conservation Corps was also known as the “Tree Army”, they were known for planting millions and millions of trees and creating the State and Federal Park network. Whats really going on here is they are removing any signs of the Olde World and landscaping the land to match the history books. You really think they constructed a stone Parthenon out in the middle of nowhere? With nothing but horse and wagon and mud streets? Lemme know how that works out for you.

The Civil War didnt come this far west so skirmishes were invented to explain ruinous exhabitations. No pictures but a few sketches survive. Most published in fake history rag Harpers Weekly. One by a Fisk.

Incident includes abolitionist John Brown of the Harpers Ferry Raid

Massachusetts St
Massachusetts St before the raid
This is thought to be one of the most accurate sketches of Quantrill’s Raid because the artist, Sherman Enderton, was actually present for the raid.
Quantrill’s raid
This black and white water color on paper was created by Lauretta Louise Fox Fisk, wife of Washburn College sociology professor Dr. D.M. Fisk, shows Quantrill’s raid on Lawrence, Kansas, August 21, 1863. Confederate guerilla forces led by William Clarke Quantrill, 1837-1865, attacked Lawrence, Kansas, killing nearly 200 people and burning most of the town.
drawing of Lawrence after Quantrill’s Raid. The Eldridge Hotel is the large building on the right side.
“Wm. Clarke Quantrill 1837-65 Gambler Fought Guerilla warfare in Mo. Aug. 11, 1862 Captured Independence Mo. Made Capt. C. S. A. On Aug. 21, 1862 Plundered and burned Lawrence, Kansas.”
Lawrence cabin, 1850. Thats a stage set
Buried in Higginsville. I know Higgins from the Margaret Sanger report
1903, Lawrence windmill “Used as a grist mill by early settlers” William Rau
Alex Gardner, Across the Continent on the Kansas Pacific Railroad” Plate: No. 12; On March 9, 1869 a joint resolution of Congress authorizied the changing of the Union Pacific Railway Company, Eastern Division’s name to the Kansas Pacific Railway Company.; Although all of the photographs published in Across the Continent on the Kansas Pacific Railyway (Route of the 35th Parallel) are attributed to Gardner, some of the images may have been taken by one of the other photographers Gardner supervised on the expedition. “As official photographer for the expedition, Gardner was allowed to published all the expedition photographs under his name. In 1867, he stated in a deposition that although a photograph was identified on the mount as a ‘Photograph by A. Gardner,’ it simply meant that it was printed or copied in his gallery–he was not necessarily the photographer. The other photographers on the expedition were Dr. William A. Bell, William R. Pywell, and Gardner’s son, Lawrence, who apprenticed on the expedition.” [Katz, D. Mark (1991). Witness to an era: the life and photographs of Alexander Gardner: the Civil War, Lincoln, and the West. Nashville, Tennessee: Rutledge Hill. Page 220]; Images most likely published in 1869. “Along with images made by photographers under his [Alexander Gardner’s] supervision, his photographs were published in an album titled Across the Continent on the Kansas Pacific Railyway (Route of the 35th Parallel), offered for sale on April, 1869.” [Marien, Mary Warner (2006). Photography: a cultural history. London: Laurence King Publishing Ltd. Page 132]
Levenworth, Lawrence, & Galveston, R. R. Bridge across Kansas River, Lawrence, Kansas, 323 miles west of St. Louis, Mo. A. Gardner

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