Charleston, South Carolina. Great Fires, Hurricanes, Civil War, and the Reset

The earliest days of Charleston can be found about 20 ft underground. It was a walled city/ star fort. The battles of the Civil War and barricading of the harbor would’ve been a good way to utilize all the dirt from the mudflood. Some of these wouldn’t have been original starforts, just staged photo-op sets to support the war narrative. The earthworks fortifications were made for the cameras out of the mudflood debris.

Ft Dorchester is a swaztika shaped starfort found back a few miles into the now-swampy marshland outside Charleston. Just the foundation outline is all that remains on the same plot as the ruins of a bell tower. This was also a stop on the Teddy Roosevelt World Fair tour in 1902, we’ll get to that in a bit.

Ruins of Colonial church “St. George” at Dorchester historic site mirrors the church ruins found at Jamestown the whole phony village was built around. St George is the Serpent Slayer in many of my other reports, so while I haven’t scene any yet in sigil form they are still here by spoken word, Spellcraft.

Here are some shots by George Cook showing details of the brickwork of Ft Sumter and Moultie, click to enlarge

Mudflood dirt piled into fortifications.
A close-up of the cannon. Note the lampost in the background and the person beside it for scale, the thing is huge. I have a growing collection of lamp posts.

Half Moon Battery: Tourist-Trap History Brought to You by Insurance Salesman

Old Exchange and Provost Dungeon. G Washington slept here.

By the 1960s, locals began to recognize the 200-year-old Exchange as a valuable relic of the fake

history. Plans to convert the old building into a tourist attraction hit pay-dirt—quite literally—in the autumn of 1965 when local insurance agent C. Harrington Bissell began investigating a “hump” in the wooden floor covering the basement of the Old Exchange. Mr. Bissell summoned archaeologist John D. Miller from the Charleston Museum, who probed into the soil below the floor and discovered a solid mass of bricks measuring nearly six feet across at its top and approximately seven and half-feet wide at its base. After removing the floorboards and consulting several old maps of the city, they dug through the layers of soil and re-discovered the remnants of the old Half-Moon Battery.

“Dungeon” under the Olde Exchange building. Beneath this is the battery wall

Archaeologist John Miller died unexpectedly before producing a report of his ground work, but Dr. Elaine Herold, also of the Charleston Museum, studied Miller’s notes and revisited the site in 1980 before publishing a summary of both excavations.

While excavating the space between the brick base of the Half-Moon Battery and the aforementioned wooden piles in 1965–66, John Miller found a skull and a partial skeleton approximately four feet below the contemporary surface of the pluff mud. This depth suggests that the individual might have fallen or might have been lowered into the mud during the early stages of the battery’s construction, beneath the ballast stones and oyster shells that formed part of the early rip-rap. Although the paucity of documentary records from the late seventeenth century prevents us from discovering his identity, a professor from the University of South Carolina identified the skeleton as belonging to a young adult male, aged 20–30 years, “of probable Indian ancestry.” 

One of the artifacts found was wooden 4×4’s. I’m returning after similar boards were found at a second site. The fact that they’re wood says they can’t be that old but wood petrifies quickly in the right conditions. I wasnt going to share until I found the second site.

Cedar pilings

Red Brick wall

Most of the cities in the Olde World were connected by a canal grid. This grid was filled in by the mudflood. I’m still ironing out some loose ends but I find pieces here and there all the time.

This pic here is a torpedo boat the caption says washed aground. Where exactly is ground? The best part is the ruins in the back. They cropped out of another image I found of the same thing. Plus the wooden seawall in the back, it goes right up to the house. I think this was a canal that was drained before it was filled in.

Old canal entrance

In 1886 Charleston was the epicenter for one of the largest quakes to ever hit the Eastern US. At 9:50 p.m. local time August 31, it caused 60 deaths damage to 2,000 buildings in the Southeastern United States. Very little to no historical earthquake activity had occurred in this region, which is unusual for any seismic area. Nobody is willing to make a statement about how this could’ve happened but theories go back toplate tectonics and the super landmass called Pangaea.

Within the city, many of the buildings sustained damage; some had to be torn down and rebuilt. The most prominent damage was done to buildings constructed out of brick, amounting to 81% of building damage. Buildings that had a wood frame suffered significantly less damage.

The most prominent buildings that were destroyed were commercial buildings, while residential buildings sustained significantly less damage. This is due to the fact that commercial buildings were older, had a more prominent top compared to the base of the building, and were made of brick.  Then it was learned that not a building in the city had escaped injury in greater or less degree. Those of brick and stone suffered most. Many were down, more were roofless, or the walls had fallen out, all chimneys gone, much crockery, plaster and furniture destroyed. St. Michael’s Church, the pride of the city since 1761, was a wreck, its tall steeple lying in the street. It seemed on the first survey that all public buildings and the principal business blocks were utter ruins. Most of them had to be torn down and were rebuilt.

Other man-made structures were also damaged as a result of earth splits caused by the earthquake. Railroad tracks in Charleston and nearby areas were snapped and trains were derailed. Dams broke, which caused a lot of flooding, the ground liquefied in many spots which further damaged many buildings, roads, bridges, and farm fields.

This is a pretty thin stretch for a place that doesn’t have a record of earthquake activity as a way to explain all the damaged infrastructure caused by the Reset Event. I thought the Civil War was left for wanting as far as ruin dismissal goes… just another compartmentalization camouflage in action.

The Charleston earthquake was then followed by a series of aftershocks. It was reported there to be 300 smaller aftershocks within the first 30 years…

The initial shock in Charleston lasted for about 45 seconds and was extremely destructive, leaving nearly all of the 8,000 city structures with either interior damage or broken windows. The earthquake and its aftershocks caused damage to buildings in cities such as Savannah and Augusta, GA, as well as Columbia, SC, all of which reside more than 100 miles from Charleston. The quake was even felt in cities as far as Boston and Chicago, where plaster fell from ceilings in upper floors of some buildings. These are all spook central hubs, the earthquake could be used in the history of each fractal location to dismiss questions about damaged infrastructure and prop each other up at the same time. The same thing we found happened in Galveston Hurricane, damage was reported in Chicago, Boston, the World Fair in Buffalo reported building damage and a death by electrocution.

In the San Francisco Chronicle we find a showcase example; the rag wrote part of the official narrative in May 1906, This is significant bc in April ’06 San Fran had their Earthquake that leveled the whole city. They borrowed elements from their own script and applied it to Charleston,or vice-versa they compare the rebuilding of their town to Charleston as an example of how quickly such a thing can be accomplished.

Even better, the Chronicle article was written by a Paul Pickney. Pickney is the name of one of the lesser but still important earthworks ‘forts’ during the Civil War. Match Pickney with Campbell, the photographer that also had the name of a historical fictitious Colonial ship captain.

Sure enough, these spooks are nothing if not predictable. a paragraph into the article they drop another bomb:  “…the situation in San Francisco that burned cities in the past had risen more resplendent from their ashes, and that Galveston had as quickly recovered from the tidal wave…”  Spooks only shout out to themselves and their own actions and deeds, That San Fran, Galveston and Charleston all thrown in together in a single article.

Local photographer George LaGrange Cook took a series of photographs of the city after the quake, publishing them as Cook’s Earthquake Views of Charleston and Vicinity. A collection of his work is held by the local Museum of Art in the city. George Cook Sr was the father of Civil War and Repopulation catalogost by the same name. Hes got a few picture in the post; the tornado damage of Louisville and the Citadel. They all came from Richmond. Richmond was in ruins just like every other mahor city in the South…In the whole world really. He is even called the Southern Matthew Brady by the NYTimes, you can’t get any primere Spook fuckery than that right there.

Most of the items in Bulletin 41 were found in a warehouse on the campus of Saint Louis University. They were part of a collection of materials by W. J. McGee, one of the first employees of the U.S. Geological Survey. Many of his first-hand observations were rewritten for the 1887-1888 USGS Report by Dutton. These may have been acquired by the late Rev. James B. Macelwane, founder of the Geophysics Department here at Saint Louis University. The Saint Louis University Library archives contain a collection of correspondence and other reports by W. J. McGee. After inclusion in the S.C.G.S. Bulletin 41, the W. J. McGee field notes on the the 1886 earthquake were deposited with the University of South Carolina.

St Louis is another World Fair mudflood city, host of the Louisiana Purchase Expo in ’04 and the Mound-builder culture hoax, nobody ‘found in a warehouse’ a box of earthquake damage photos. You’d be surprised how often those thin-ice excuses are used to skim over an explanation on how a new collection was inserted into the timeline. A box of legal papers was recently ‘rediscovered’ in an attic of the Johnstown history museum that confirms falsified insurance claims, land deeds, and US savings bonds. The day before a VA historic home was demolished a local Revolutionary War researcher snuck in and ‘rescued’ a box of paperwork concerning 87,0000 veterans of the Revolutionary War fable.

This shows how they use fake background info on one subject and cross him over to another fake subject and this is how the entire modern paradigm is held up, its all bullshit. This single thread combines The Galveston Hurricane, Richmond, St Louis, and San Francisco directly; take one down the whole house of cards comes down with it.

I have been studying every point in Charleston’s history, including every image collection I can find; LoC, Commons, SC History Museum, Charleston Preservation Society and the University of S.C. have been the most helpful. Bowhere in any collection does it mention a trolley or streetcars. There are tracks laid all though town and on the starforts, everywhere except the residential spots where its still just mud travel lanes. No pictures or comments about them though. Thats bc they are Olde World.

Another thing this leads us to is the hurricane season somewhere around here. They said there was three landscape changing events in a generation; the War, the earthquake, and the hurricane. They broke the repopulation up into 3 pieces. This is the cleaning up the town and the tranition after the war there is an established athority. The Civil War eliminated any potiential interfaction struggle.

Another thing this supports is my position that the Black population was already here just like the Asians were out West. There were a few Whites in town but 90% of the population was Black. They would have already been established, who do you think dug out all the cities. Even up into Jamestown the Colored troops were digging out the canals at Dutch Gap. The Africans were here first and the Europeans were repopulated and told stories about the war they just missed that caused all the destruction and the freed slaves explains the large Black populations. Europeans never own slaves. We didnt kill off the Indians, they were never here.

Source, two, three

Most of the battle was navel, so there are no pictures. We have artist renderings like this.

The harbor was barricaded, but not like Paris during the revolution. These are ziggurats with erosion marks that suggest they have been open to the elements for longer than the war script says

There is a photo somewhere of a fancy lamp in the background. I dug this one up. The source caption says its a concept drawing but I got it documented in placed here. This is a perfect example of how you can’t trust ‘concept’ renderings, such as this beautiful street lamp.

Bridges are common along with famous buildings like the Washington Monument and Eiffel Tower.

Sherman’s March was focused on the destruction of the railroad in the South. Northern devastation was dismissed with the Great Strike that went from WV to San Fran bc they couldn’t use the war