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Mind Bending "The Book Of Life"
04/17/2017

Mind Bending "The Book Of Life"

The Great Attractor
A Galactic Journey
The book of Life

03/26/2017
Another Couple of Lessons about the rootThis one will tell you the direction of the prevailing winds and their frequency
12/21/2015

Another Couple of Lessons about the root
This one will tell you the direction of the prevailing winds and their frequency

10/22/2015
LOST in America

LOST in America

Joseph had a dream and his brothers hated him because of it. His dream was of Egypt. Had they not sold him to Egypt the Entire World would have been coming to them for Joseph Work Was To Save the People and he would have done it at home. Our Brothers Who Sold Us to These Foreign Lands have done the Same as the Brothers of Joseph.
What I had Planed to do for People in Liberia is More Needed in these United States.

09/02/2015
LOST in America

LOST in America

A story of Liberia an American story
By William Caesar

We stood together, on the Susquehanna shore. First to fall on that Boston street. But you betrayed and enslaved us in the cotton fields. A chance to remove the upperty ones. That first wave died on the Sherbro shore. An Englishman with jet black hair, the ears of the Kings his power to command. Now we have a home on the African coast. Cape Mesurado, it stands alone. While you were not looking, freedom had come to the motherland. Embraced by your enemies. Support from good masters kept the bond secure. The League of Nations a proclamation, people's of the planet should now be set free. A war to end all wars, what must we do? Betrayed our friends for you, for the German businessmen, they were upright too. Marcus Garvey has taken a stand. He must be stopped for war if he and ten thousand families see the Liberian coast. Germany a final victory if Robertsfield they had seen. The day of victory has come. No victory parade but destruction of everything. You flatten the houses and sunk the ships loaded down with blankets and everything. But we are your future long live the red white and blue.

08/20/2015

The U.S. government is spending billions on the brain. What is the Republic of Liberia doing? I can tell you, nothing.
We don't even have to spend a penny to tell someone the right way but there is no bribe in that, no contracts to grease our elbows and they might get ahead of us, we can't have that.
We used up an entire rainforest and have nothing to show for it.
We used up multiple mountains of iron and have nothing to show for it.
Tons of gold and millions of carats of diamonds and have nothing to show for it.
If we do not change our behaviour
We will deplete an ocean of oil and have nothing to show for it.

TO WHO IT MAY CONCERN IN PUBLIC WORKS THE TIME TO FIX THE ROADS ARE THE DRY SEASON. 1.THERE MUST BE PROPER DRAINAGE2  TH...
08/19/2015

TO WHO IT MAY CONCERN IN PUBLIC WORKS THE TIME TO FIX THE ROADS ARE THE DRY SEASON.
1.THERE MUST BE PROPER DRAINAGE
2 THE FINISHED ROAD BED MUST HAVE A CROWN FOR THE WATER TO RUN OFF.
3 WATER TRUCKS MUST BE USED TO DAMPEN THE ROADS AS IT IS BEING GRADED.
ONCE GRADED WATER TRUCKS MUST BE USED TO DAMPEN THE ROADS AS COMPACTORS ARE USED TO FULLY COMPACT THE ROADS IF THIS IS DONE RIGHT THE ROADS WILL BE AS PERMANENT AS PAVE ROADS.
LATERITE IS IRON IN ITS NATURAL STATE.

Maps of Liberia
08/15/2015

Maps of Liberia

08/14/2015

Welcome to the new technology of mind bending. This is supposed to help your health. Mind control on an industrial scale on a hospital.

Welcome to the Endless Dimensions of William Caesar
08/14/2015

Welcome to the Endless Dimensions of William Caesar

Save your soil, the most important thing you can do for your farm or land is to immediately cover that ground before the...
08/08/2015

Save your soil, the most important thing you can do for your farm or land is to immediately cover that ground before the first rains. The solution is to cover that bare ground with a mulch and or a planted cover crop.

Maps of the Monrovia region
08/07/2015

Maps of the Monrovia region

Welcome to the beginning of mind bending. I developed a technique of painting on glass which effects the mind,  I call i...
08/06/2015

Welcome to the beginning of mind bending. I developed a technique of painting on glass which effects the mind, I call it mind bending. When I saw the windows on this hospital I immediately recognized them as mind benders. The question I started asking is why would someone install mind benders on an industrial scale on a hospital? Three weeks later I got a answer. It was done to assist the healing process of the patients. Mind Bending is what I called the technique when I developed it in 2010.

Whatever this was that tried to dig into my stomach was killed with a Ph bomb
07/21/2015

Whatever this was that tried to dig into my stomach was killed with a Ph bomb

When some foreign parasite invade your body, it can be killed if it is on the surface by a rapid change of the Ph.  My t...
07/21/2015

When some foreign parasite invade your body, it can be killed if it is on the surface by a rapid change of the Ph. My technique was to construct what I call a Ph bomb. This is a means of rapidly changing the pH value in a violent chemical reaction. Healthy tissue can withstand this reaction but plenty of water must be nearby to stop the reaction at a moment notice. I used the raising pain to let me know when to stop the reaction. I heard the screams of the organism as it died but could not dwell on that as the time was at hand to stop the reaction.

05/29/2015

A window into the past, a struggle of the family in early Liberia.


CHAPTER ONE
AMERICA 1780 TO 1905

Samuel Molson was born October 13, 1780, and died 1827 in Derry Township, Mifflin County, Pennsylvania. He was a single shoemaker in York Township, the son of Samuel Molson and Catharina Kalklesom. He married Mary Ann Anderson on November 06, 1802 at the first Moravian Church in York County, Pennsylvania. She was the daughter of James Anderson and Elizabeth McClay. Mary Ann, also known as Maria, was born on August 14, 1784 at 2am.
Mary Ann Molson, the 7th child of Samuel and Mary Ann was born in 1817 in Lewistown, Mifflin County, Pennsylvania. She married Charles Deputie. Charles was born in the city of Cincinnati, Ohio, March 9th 1809. His parent moved to Pennsylvania in 1810. In Pennsylvania his parents died before his tenth birthday. While working in the iron works of Barre Forge, He was injured, breaking both his legs. He visited Africa for the first time in November 1852. They emigrated with their six children to Liberia on the fine bark “Banshee”, landing in Monrovia, December 18, 1853. He moved his family from Marshall City to Carysburg in 1858. He was a member or the Methodist Episcopal Church for 25 years. In the last five years of his life he was with the Presbyterian Church. He was sent to Liberia at the expense of the Pennsylvania Colonization Society.


Careysburg [gateway to the interior] Marshall [gateway to the coast]

In several letters written by Charles Deputie and others, one of the great debates of immigration to Liberia can be seen. That debate was also within the family. A generational divide can be seen in the players. The question was whether to immigrate to Africa or stay in America? There were those who carried their entire family with them, like Charles Deputie. Some went and left their family back in America until conditions improved. Other families permanently separated with some staying and others going to Africa. The first letter is written by Mary Ann Molson, dated December 6th 1854, addressed to William Nesbit. Mr. Nesbit was one of the immigrants from Hollidaysburg, Pennsylvania who went to Africa with Charles Deputie. He was 35 years old, Mary Ann was 37 years old and Charles Deputie was 44 years old. This letter was printed in the March 30th 1855 edition of Frederick Douglass’s newspaper. Fredrick Douglass was against emigration to Liberia.
The second letter is a response to the first letter being published in America. It is written by Charles Deputie. It was printed in the Hollidaysburg,( Pennsylvania ) Register. It is written to Gen. S. Miles Green. This is the first letter.

Marshall, Liberia, Dec 6th, 1854
My dear friend:
I take my pen in hand to drop you these lines to inform you that we are alive; but alas,! None but God and he alone know what we have suffered since we have been here. We have not only suffered constant sickness, but we have suffered for provisions. Since we have been off the public, we have had little to eat but rice and cassada – not due mouthful of bread have we had for three months; a little coffee now and then – sometimes a tea and sugar – is all we get; so you may judge that times are hard on us. The saw mill is our dependence, and I do not believe that they will succeed with it. They do not get to work till nine or ten o’clock, for want of steam—they can’t get the wood to burn well. I wish you would see how they work—see if it is like the saw mills in the States.—But, O Lord, I do not want you, or anybody else to come to this place of torment. O, my friend, I can’t describe my feelings when I hear my children, every day that they are able to eat anything, crying for bread, and there is none to give them. Deputie’s health is very bad; and I don’t know how he can expect to be well or do well after deceiving his family so. I did not think he would have treated me so. O, if I had never come here. We are now living at Marshall, a little town about sixty miles from Monrovia-- We moved on the first of October. Deputie tells people that the reason we moved so soon was that the insects were so bad there that we could not stay.—and it is true, if insects they can be called.
We saw a snake in our cupboard four feet long, one under our bureau six feet long, and one night one got in my bed—I can’t tell how long it was; by the time I got a light it was gone. I never saw such rats as were in that place—some as large as cats; they bit me several times in bed; eat the bed clothes on the beds which we were sleeping on.
You, nor any other person but those who have been here, ever saw such lizards, drivers roaches, bugs, ants, &c, &c. I can’t call half the names of the destroyers that infest the houses here—all our family have very bad health—all sick nearly every day. I don’t know when I will be able to get home, but I hope to come before long. Pray for me, that the lord may so prosper me as to bring me once more to my native land.

MARY ANN DEPUTIE

The second letter is written by Charles Deputie to Gen. S. Miles Green, who forwarded it to the Hollidaysburg (Pa.) Register newspaper.

Barre Forges,
April 25th, 1857

Editor Register: -- I received the following letter a few days since, and as its views are so diametrically opposite to what have been propagated in our vicinity and elsewhere, I think justice to the friends of Colonization requires its publication. It is long, truly, but very interesting, and the known sterling integrity of Charles Deputie, gives it weight. Please publish, and oblige your friend.
S. Miles Green.

Marshall, Liberia
March 4th, 1857
Gen. S. Miles Green

Dear Sir:-- It is through a kind Providence that these lines leave myself and family in good health.—My health for the six weeks has been improving , and I can now safely say that I feel as well as can be expected, or I could wish at this time. I have returned home on a visit to my family after an absence of two months. I have been in the interior, helping to prepare for the new emigrants, under the charge of the Rev John Seys.
The place selected is on a mountain in the midst of a fine country, 25 miles from Monrovia—20 miles by water and 25 miles by land.—having spent all my money, and previous time, on our mill, I left with the intention of taking charge of a sugar mill. But being recommended by my friends to Mr. Seys, I went to him a stranger – he put me to work a carpenter, at the rate of $8.00 per month; one half the time to work for him, the other half for myself. He pays 50 cents per day and board while working for him –so that my wages are about $15.00 per month. This I think better than doing nothing, and I cannot be idle. I have the promise of getting a better situation, if Mr. Seys realizes his expectation, which I think he will.

The emigrants numbers 25.they have had no fever yet. They that remained at the river are sick, and a number died---while those in the interior have no fever and are able to work daily in chopping and clearing of land. This is indeed encouragement and cheering to the friends of Colonization.
There is a bounty of a town lot and 30 acres of land given to those of the old settlers who go and remain one year. The mountain is a mass of iron ore and very rich.—The regulation and rules at the settlement are good: prayers in the morning at 7 o’clock; in the evening also; class meeting on Sunday evenings; preaching at 11am, Sabbath School at 3pm; preaching at night; preaching every Thursday evening; and on Friday public prayer meeting; day school through the week. The name of the town is Careysburg. The government has given them a grant of 20 miles square--- the Society to be at all the expenses that may occur.
Now a word for myself. My prospects are better, then when I wrote you last, if I should not get what I expect from the Society. I have an offer to superintend a sugar mill and saw mill that will be put in operation the present year by Mr. Richardson – an establishment that cost $7000.00 in the United States. It will be owned by one man – the most enterprising in the Republic. He has plough and oxen going daily; has building going up of brick; lime burned on his own farm, out of limestone from Baltimore, brought out as ballast!
My son James Henry, is still teaching school, but will have to leave it in July, to go to Rev. Mr. Horne, the professor of the high school, to study the higher branches of his education—and this is the desire of the mission community. He has built himself a sturdy house. I wish to encourage him all I can, for he is a faithful boy. But going to school will deprive the family of his assistance; but if for good the Lord will make up the difference.
I thank you sincerely for your very kind offer, and that I have friends I can still look to for aid, should I desire it. Wishing to remain here, I prefer to see what the present year will do. I am sorry to find there are WIRES at work in the United States by some colored persons, who may think they are doing me a favor here, and that is to raise money to defray my expenses back to the States. Now I have written to no person but you. I have received no letters from any colored man, but they have been writing to Lilason and others, that they are willing to get my family back to the United States. Nesbit and Chaplin are both engage in writing this way. Mrs. Deputie is not altogether satisfied here, their letters make her less so—and it must be expected that leaving her friends behind would be a cause for being so.—the liberty of writing from both sides of the water is another cause. They do not consider the injury they are doing, should they accomplish their object in persuading Mrs. Deputie to return. No one can leave Liberia without a passport. The penalty is $500.00 fine for any master of vessel taking any one out of the Republic without a pass. Now so long as I live my children are under my control.—
They can get no passport without my consent. But I wish my wife to pay a visit to her friends and take some of the younger children with her, when I can raise the means for her to do so, and go reputably. Lilason has lost his, and is going to return to the United States. His situation is not good; his health is bad, no means and no friends to help.

But this is his own fault. He ran headlong into politics; the last presidential election, the Roye party was defeated, and he left behind. He then got friends to give him goods to the amount of $700.00, and in three months he was out of all of them. From some cause he has been going back ever since. Of course he returns to the States with a bad report of Liberia, and that all his own fault. Had they, Williams and Harris, attended to our own business properly, we would all be in good circumstances at the present time. I have been censured by some of our party for not running the country down. I have had hard scuffing --- but the present year things look much more favorable. I have the approbation of the heads of government, also of the M. E. Church mission, and one foot on the steps of the Colonization Society, and I think, respected by all good men. And now, who is on the right side? Please tell Mr. Chaplin for me, that I don’t want his assistance. I have wheat flour, sugar , coffee to drink, from my own lot, good milk to put into it, dig my own potatoes, and good, lively boys to catch oysters to boot!!
Excuse my long letter—my mind is somewhat confused in the bustle and preparation to return.
Remember me affectionately and kindly to your family, and all good friends in the cause of Africa.
Your obliged friend
Charles Deputie

When Charles Deputie arrived in Liberia he wrote a letter dated Monrovia, Jan. 10th, 1853.
Dear Friend:
Through a kind Providence we landed here on the 6th instant,- forty days from Baltimore. All well. I went ashore and met for the first time in my life on the same platform with all men, and the finest people in the world. I never met with more kindness in my life; and every attention is paid to visitors. On Sabbath day there were seven flags flying in the harbor. I attended the Methodist Sabbath School, and found it interesting, was invited to address it, and made some remarks. There were 75 scholars in the school. I have been up the St. Paul’s River. It is the finest country in the world. Mr. Black ledge’s sugar farm is splendid. Dined with Mr. Russell, Senator of New Virginia, and think his land somewhat better then the rest. The river is sixty feet deep. Everything is getting along well, and all that is wanted is industrious men and good mechanics. I would say to my friends, that everything that I have seen surpasses my expectations. Should I be spared to return, you shall see some articles that I intend bringing with me. I wish you would try to make some arrangement with the Society to let me off with a free passage home, as I want to labor for the cause, and my means will be far run by the time I get to Philadelphia. Brother Williams intends doing all he can for the cause.

We intend to go into the coffee business. Our object is to get 500 acres of land in one plot, and have it settled by none but respectable people from Pennsylvania; and I think if you would sent some from Philadelphia it would have a good effect.
President Roberts is nominated for President again; Judge Benedict is his opponent.
Time will not permit me to write to write for publication, but you can make some remarks from this letter.
Now in conclusion, on my return from Cape Palmas I intend taking up my land; return home to be ready by the fall; come back with such as my friends as will come. I want them to come, and those who will not come must remain, for this is our home. I have had very good health since I saw you. I am eight pounds heavier than when I left home.
Respectfully yours, in the cause of liberty,
Charles Deputie

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