New Second Edition 298 page, Non-fiction book, has 470 footnotes. The Chapter "Was She a Man?" describes the activities of a person we call Striker. During times of battle, Striker is a Lieutenant. When serving as a Spy procuring guns and ammunition, Striker is a beautiful woman. Striker testifies that the KGC ordered a crime that was so repulsive that she allowed herself to be arrested by Major Bradford's cavalry. While at Fort Pillow, Striker told Major Booth that she was too met General Forrest less than 10 miles away and would lead his men to him. Traders among Major Bradford's officers said it was a trap, and Major Booth did not follow up on what he was told. Striker also testified that General Forrest showed her a letter from the United States Secretary of Treasury, Salmon P. Chase, offering in exchange for gold, whatever Forrest needed in U. S. Currency. The letter had the identifying symbols and signs of the KGC.
(We have on file, Strikers real name, testimony, and history.)
"The Person or The Skin - What do you See!" and "Domestic Breeding - America's hidden Shame." To protect the copyright, the 2 books are listed as fiction, but are based on real people and real events. WHEN you read and analyze these 2 books, with the non-fiction book "EXTINGUISH the Flames of Racial Prejudice," you will discover the shocking and terrifying MOTIVE for the attack on Fort Pillow. The price has been reduced from $9.99 to $4.99 until January 22, 2021.
Proof that General Forrest ordered and participated in the Massacre.
At Fort Pillow, working arm in arm with northerners and slaves, were noble honorable southerners. Two were the Bradford brothers. Both are Attorneys. They grew up in Shelbyville, Tennessee, and spent time in Nashville, where their father served as a State Senator. Their father, Theodorick Bradford, was a Journalist, editor, and owner of Shelbyville's first newspaper. He was also a banker responsible for the establishment of a School for Women and the building of a road system in Tennessee. (Senator Bradford's sons grew up around men like Sam Houston and John C. Frémont.) The Bradford brothers remained loyal to the Union, formed a State Militia, and were freeing slaves before the entrance of U.S. forces. They controlled Northwest Tennessee and Southwest Kentucky. In legal documents they refer to blacks as people, not property. Among the land owners of Fort Pillow and surrounding areas, were anti-slavery men, like Senator Benton of Missouri, who owned land in the area. At the time of the attack on Fort Pillow, Edward Benton had a plantation where he was out to prove that a plantation could make money if you treated slaves as men and paid them as laborers. For his efforts, and the efforts of a Southern Doctor working at the Educational Center at Fort Pillow, General Forrest puts a bounty on their heads. This means that General Forrest will pay for their heads, Dead or Alive.
Extinguish the Flames of Racial Prejudice, in the Chapter "Brave to a Fault," contains the history of the Bradford Brothers, and the footnotes at the end of the book provide details of their family and father. The Person or Skin has two Chapters giving unique information about "Major Lionel F. Booth" and "Major William F. Bradford," as well as a chart that compares them with General Nathan Bedford Forrest. The evidence proves that attorney Major F Bradford is a trustworthy Southern Gentlemen and that General Forrest is a terrorist, who lies.
The movie is about a Journalist who serves as a secret agent for the Women's Anti-Slavery Society of Pennsylvania. His mother was killed during an attack by an organized mob, that later that night, burns to the ground the Women's new Hall. Discovery of a diary of a high ranking member of the Knights of the Golden Circle (KGC) sends him on a mission to Fort Pillow, Tennessee, where a self-supporting educational center is being built. (The diary belongs to John Suratt Jr, who later, is involved with the assassination of Abraham Lincoln.) At Fort Pillow our secret agent falls in love with General Forrest's secret agent that procures for him guns and ammunition. It is from her that he discovers the Secret behind the Mystery. Before he can get the documents and the secret out of Fort Pillow, the educational center is destroyed and the Fort attacked. The dangers he faces during and after the attack, reveal what really happened at Fort Pillow, Tennessee, on April 12, 1864. What he does to get the Secret to Chicago, Illinois, is a climatic conclusion to the movie.
Unbeknown to the Chicago History Museum, they have scattered among their files, the missing 1864 military investigation.
When the documents were gathered, copied, and studied, what emerged was the missing 1864 military investigation.
MASON BRAYMAN: Born on May 23, 1813, in Buffalo, New York.
In 1861 Brayman enlisted in the Illinois 29th Volunteers.
A historical researcher, with no political agenda.
A historical researcher, with no political agenda.
There are 4 reasons why I write: