October 4, 2011
Dusty Rhodes of the Pilot should check his facts a bit better. He is obviously against believing fables; however, the irony of using a fable that he believes in order to make his point against believing in fables is classic "The Pilot" fare. The "Letter to Dr. Woods" he “quotes” to prop up the fable that Thomas Jefferson believed Christianity to be a superstition “of no redeeming value” and “founded upon fables and mythology” can only be found “quoted” in the book “Six Historic Americans” written by John E. Remsburg in 1906. The “letter” is nowhere to be found because it is itself a myth and a fable. Dusty has done nothing but expose himself as the atheist he is. It is no wonder that he despises the simple fact that “Government always reflects the faith and beliefs of the people” which is at the core of what Dwight Creech wrote. After all, atheists have made much “progress” against Christianity and are near their goal of eradicating them from the political process. The atheists tool of “political correctness” has convinced many churches to make God subject to their brabbling “public opinion”. “Separation of Church and State” is just separation of Christians from the political process and Dusty knows that. He certainly thinks government should reflect his own beliefs; but, not those of people he believes are believers in myths and fables, Christians. Any effort to disenfranchise Christians from the political process because of their faith in the God of the Bible is and ought to be a crime. Violators should be prosecuted… but they are not. BTW “American Taliban”???? Are you serious? Typical atheist.