Capitalist Workers of America®
        The American Way
Our Republic needs Republicans©
Real Lincoln Republicans!
Some are looking to a new party or a severely separated Republican Party. I believe the 2014 Election will rivaled the  election of 1860 in importance to America and Conservative Republican values. We, the People of the Republic must succeed in holding America together..."A house divided will not stand."... Never more true!
Frederick Douglass, Republican Tonight©
"The Republican Party is the deck; all else is the open sea...I say this for three reasons:
1. The Union Army
2. The Emancipation Proclamation, and
3. The 15th Amendment to the Constitution of The United States."
Frederick Douglass, circa 1870

These two YouTubes tell a story Black Americans and Republicans have forgotten.
   K Carl Smith's Frederick Douglass Republican™
   and Charles Everett Pace's An Evening with Frederick Douglass.

    ...and K Carl Smith's Frederick Douglass Republican™ website
In little more than two hours, these two videos will show you how to
 help take our country back!

WE are a Republic, not a Democracy!
See Article IV, Section 4 of Our U.S. Constitution.

Our Republic needs Republicans©...

Real Republicans; at least Abraham Lincoln thought so! As did Ben Franklin, Thomas Jefferson and 54 other signers of The U.S. Constitution, Frederick Douglass, U. S. Grant,  Ike and Ronnie Reagan and maybe,
YOU and ME?
Some recent conversions, or small sparkles of light include:

Al Sharpton's Chicago Town Hall Erupts... Dec 21 2013
Rebel Pundit                                                       

Chicago Activists Unchained Destroy Black Leadership
from Rebel Pundit

Chicago Unchained The SOTU Address 2015
Rebel Pundit

Louisiana Senator Elbert Guillory

Elbert Lee Guillory Free at Last PAC

Black  American PAC

Our Republic and federal government was a SINGLE POLITICAL PARTY (Democratic - Republican)  until 1829 when Southern Democrats elected Andrew Jackson President and re-elected John C.Calhoun Vice President These Democrats were slave owning, white share cropper holding Aristocrats! Manifest Destiny, Indian Removal and Slavery were the hallmarks of the pre-civil war democrats. They lost the Civil War. It only took
THEM till 1913 to figure out a whole new way to try to RULE AGAIN.
They chose Communism!...and Demagoguery.1
The Pilgrims chose
  Communism2, that failed first at the Plymouth Plantation
and then; the Pilgrims chose
Capitalism,* that succeeded first at the Plymouth Plantation.
And all thrived.

Today is the Birthday of our Constitution3
Celebrate it and Defend it! 

Thank God for the Internet...I mean it; THANK GOD! Here are a few reasons aka YouTube videos that enrich our understanding:
Bill Whittle on Racism - Democrats and Republicans switch sides.

  • 1. When and where have you heard any of this lately?
  • 2.Look it up. Go to Capitalist Workers of America and link to original source William Bradford's The History of Plymouth Plantation.Pages 143-147 are reprinted directly below on this website only.

    3. This was  written and Copyrighted on September 17, 2013 Copyright ©2013 by Larry and Nikki White. All rights reserved including the right to reproduce this publication or any portion thereof in any form whatsoever.  For information contact or

William Bradford's The History of Plymouth Plantation

Plain Text version at Google Books Pages 143-147

Warning,The original English hand written version has been converted to plain text only. No words, no spelling and no context has been changed to the best of my knowledge. I have highlighted and italicized those remarkable words that I believe describe:

  1. 1. The breakdown of the “common course and conditions” set out in The Mayflower Compact – a commune of  each according to their needs; from each according to their abilities, long before Marx.

  2. 2. The dismantling of Plato's commune-ism “taking away of propertie, and bringing in communitie into a comone wealth”

  3. 3. Finally, a discovery of self reliance, free enterprise and individual Property Rights, here-to-fore unheard off. Propertie Rights, Land, tools, seed...sounds like capitalism is born!

All this whille no supply was heard of, neither knew they when they might expecte any. So they begane to thinke how they might raise as much corne as they could, and obtaine a beter crope then they had done, that they might not still thus languish in miserie. At length, after much debate of things, the Govr (with the advise of the cheefest amongest them) gave way that they should set corne every man for his owne perticuler, and in that regard trust to them selves; in all other things to goe on in the generall way as before. And 3. so assigned to every family a parcell of land, according to the proportion of their number for that end, only for present use (but made no devission for inheritance), and ranged all boys and youth under some familie. This had very good success; for it made all hands very industrious, so as much more corne was planted then other waise would have bene by any means the Govr or any other could use, and saved him a great deall of trouble, and gave farr better contente. The women now wente willingly into the feild, and tooke their litle-ons with them to set corne, which before would aledg weaknes, and inabilitie; whom to have compelled would have bene thought great tiranie and oppression.

The experience that was had in this1. commone course and condition, tried sundrie years, and that amongst godly and sober men, may well evince the vanitie of that conceite of Platos and other .ancients, applauded by some of later times; 2.—that the taking away of propertie, and bringing in communitie into a comone wealth, would make them happy and florishing; as if they were wiser then God. For this comunitie (so farr as it was) was found to breed much confusion and discontent, and retard much imployment that would have been to their benefite and comforte. For the yong-men that were most able and fitte for labour and service did repine that they should spend their time and streingth to worke for other mens wives and children, with out any recompence. The strong, or man of parts, had no more in devission of victails and cloaths, then he that was weake and not able to doe a quarter the other could; this was thought injuestice. The aged and graver men to be ranked and equalised in labours, and victails, cloaths, etc., with the meaner and yonger sorte, thought it some indignite and disrespect unto them. And for mens wives to be commanded to doe servise for other men, as dresing their meate, washing their cloaths, etc., they deemd it a kind of slaverie, neither could many husbands well brooke it. Upon the poynte all being to have alike, and all to doe alike, they thought them selves in the like condition, and one as good as another; and so, if it did not cut of those relations that God hath set amongest men, yet it did at least much diminish and take of the mutuall respects that should be preserved amongst them. And would have bene worse if they had been men of another condition. Let none objecte this is men's corruption, and nothing to the course it selfe. I answer, seeing all men have this corruption in them, God in his wisdome saw another course fiter for them.

But to returne. After this course setled, and by that1 their corne was planted, all ther victails were spente, and they were only to rest on Gods providence; at night not many times knowing wher to have a bitt of any thing the next day. And so, as one well observed, had need to pray that God would give them their dayly brade, above all people in the world. Yet they bore these wants with great patience and allacritie”

Capitalist Workers of®

Capitalist Workers of®


Independence Hall  



CHAPTER 16 | Document 23

James Madison, Property

29 Mar. 1792Papers 14:266--68

This term in its particular application means "that dominion which one man claims and exercises over the external things of the world, in exclusion of every other individual."

In its larger and juster meaning, it embraces every thing to which a man may attach a value and have a right; and which leaves to every one else the like advantage.

In the former sense, a man's land, or merchandize, or money is called his property.

In the latter sense, a man has a property in his opinions and the free communication of them.

He has a property of peculiar value in his religious opinions, and in the profession and practice dictated by them.

He has a property very dear to him in the safety and liberty of his person.

He has an equal property in the free use of his faculties and free choice of the objects on which to employ them.

In a word, as a man is said to have a right to his property, he may be equally said to have a property in his rights.

Where an excess of power prevails, property of no sort is duly respected. No man is safe in his opinions, his person, his faculties, or his possessions.

Where there is an excess of liberty, the effect is the same, tho' from an opposite cause.

Government is instituted to protect property of every sort; as well that which lies in the various rights of individuals, as that which the term particularly expresses. This being the end of government, that alone is a just government, which impartially secures to every man, whatever is his own.

According to this standard of merit, the praise of affording a just securing to property, should be sparingly bestowed on a government which, however scrupulously guarding the possessions of individuals, does not protect them in the enjoyment and communication of their opinions, in which they have an equal, and in the estimation of some, a more valuable property.

More sparingly should this praise be allowed to a government, where a man's religious rights are violated by penalties, or fettered by tests, or taxed by a hierarchy. Conscience is the most sacred of all property; other property depending in part on positive law, the exercise of that, being a natural and unalienable right. To guard a man's house as his castle, to pay public and enforce private debts with the most exact faith, can give no title to invade a man's conscience which is more sacred than his castle, or to withhold from it that debt of protection, for which the public faith is pledged, by the very nature and original conditions of the social pact.

That is not a just government, nor is property secure under it, where the property which a man has in his personal safety and personal liberty, is violated by arbitrary seizures of one class of citizens for the service of the rest. A magistrate issuing his warrants to a press gang, would be in his proper functions in Turkey or Indostan, under appellations proverbial of the most compleat despotism.

That is not a just government, nor is property secure under it, where arbitrary restrictions, exemptions, and monopolies deny to part of its citizens that free use of their faculties, and free choice of their occupations, which not only constitute their property in the general sense of the word; but are the means of acquiring property strictly so called. What must be the spirit of legislation where a manufacturer of linen cloth is forbidden to bury his own child in a linen shroud, in order to favour his neighbour who manufactures woolen cloth; where the manufacturer and wearer of woolen cloth are again forbidden the oeconomical use of buttons of that material, in favor of the manufacturer of buttons of other materials!

A just security to property is not afforded by that government, under which unequal taxes oppress one species of property and reward another species: where arbitrary taxes invade the domestic sanctuaries of the rich, and excessive taxes grind the faces of the poor; where the keenness and competitions of want are deemed an insufficient spur to labor, and taxes are again applied, by an unfeeling policy, as another spur; in violation of that sacred property, which Heaven, in decreeing man to earn his bread by the sweat of his brow, kindly reserved to him, in the small repose that could be spared from the supply of his necessities.

If there be a government then which prides itself in maintaining the inviolability of property; which provides that none shall be taken directly even for public use without indemnification to the owner, and yet directly violates the property which individuals have in their opinions, their religion, their persons, and their faculties; nay more, which indirectly violates their property, in their actual possessions, in the labor that acquires their daily subsistence, and in the hallowed remnant of time which ought to relieve their fatigues and soothe their cares, the influence [inference?] will have been anticipated, that such a government is not a pattern for the United States.

If the United States mean to obtain or deserve the full praise due to wise and just governments, they will equally respect the rights of property, and the property in rights: they will rival the government that most sacredly guards the former; and by repelling its example in violating the latter, will make themselves a pattern to that and all other governments.

The Founders' Constitution
Volume 1, Chapter 16, Document 23
The University of Chicago Press

The Papers of James Madison. Edited by William T. Hutchinson et al. Chicago and London: University of Chicago Press, 1962--77 (vols. 1--10); Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1977--(vols. 11--).

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