“And In This Corner...”

Russ Otten, RPSC Chair

9/15/22

Russ Otten

Fellow RPSC Members and Freedom Fighters, it's time to take the gloves off! These November 8 elections are a fist fight! We need to answer the bell and finish the fight!

Both Sen. Johnson and gubernatorial candidate Michels are in razor-thin races and need our ACTIVE help! The state-wide down ticket must prevail. State Assemblyman Katsma and Assembly candidates Binsfeld and Bodden need to win and represent our views in Madison! Locally, we need to get Clerk of Courts candidate Koenig elected! These are must-win races!

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SPEAK OUT!

Second Shot Heard Around the World

Art DeJong

The first “shot heard around the world” was fired April 19, 1775, in Concord, Massachusetts, signaling the birth of a new republic. The second, fired January 20, 2021 in Washington, signaled its death.

Wanting to make a grand gesture on his first day, President Biden decreed that he was canceling the Keystone Pipeline, despite its signed contracts and years of engineering and investment. But it was more than a gesture when the whole legal system, the Congress and Judiciary, designed to safeguard contracts and the will of the people from dictators, simply rolled over and obeyed, like a dying dinosaur. Blood in the water, the feeding frenzy began.

 


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COUNTDOWN TO ELECTION DAY

NOVEMBER 8, 2022

RETAKE WISCONSIN

RETAKE THE HOUSE AND SENATE


OFFICE HOURS


Call 920-452-0010 before coming.

HQ Hours through November 6th Election

TUES:        10am - 1pm and 4pm - 8 pm

WEDS:       10am - 3pm and 4pm - 6pm

THURS:     10am - 1pm and 6pm - 8pm

FRI:            10am - Noon

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Please Help Us Staff HQ During Our Expanded Office Hours. Contact: [email protected]


WISCONSIN'S GOP DREAM TEAM


WISCONSIN GOP CANDIDATE FOR U.S. SENATE

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U.S. Sen. Ronald Johnson

U.S. Sen. Ronald Johnson


WISCONSIN GOP CANDIDATE FOR U.S. 6TH DISTRICT

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U.S. Rep. Glenn Grothman

U.S. Rep. Glenn Grothman


WISCONSIN GOP CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR

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Tim Michels


WISCONSIN GOP CANDIDATE FOR LT. GOVERNOR

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Roger Roth

Roger Roth


WISCONSIN GOP CANDIDATE FOR ATT. GENERAL

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Eric Toney

Eric Toney


WISCONSIN GOP CANDIDATE FOR SEC. OF STATE

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Amy Loudenbeck

Amy Loudenbeck


WISCONSIN GOP CANDIDATE FOR STATE TREASURER

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John Leiber

John Leiber


STATE SENATE 9TH DISTRICT CANDIDATE

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Devin LeMahieu

State Sen. Devin LeMahieu


STATE ASSEMBLY CANDIDATES

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State Assembly 26th District

Terry Katsma

State Rep. Terry Katsma

State Assembly 27th District

Amy Binsfeld

Amy Binsfeld

State Assembly 59th District

Ty Bodden

Ty Bodden


SHEBOYGAN COUNTY CLERK OF COURTS

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Chris Koenig

Chris Koenig


JUST THE TRUTH


U. S. Sen. Ron Johnson

Sen. Ron Johnson has launched a web site. He states, "In order to counter their lies, distortions, and smears, I will be providing detailed facts to cut through the political rhetoric and arm people with real information."   Just The Truth


HISTORY OF THE REPUBLICAN PARTY

Founding of the Republican Party

On July 6, 1854, just after the anniversary of the nation, an anti-slavery state convention was held in Jackson, Michigan. The hot day forced the large crowd outside to a nearby oak grove. At this “Under the Oaks Convention” the first statewide candidates were selected for what would become the Republican Party.

Birthplace of the Republican Party

Birthplace of the Republican Party

United by desire to abolish slavery, it was in Jackson that the Platform of the Under the Oaks Convention read: “…we will cooperate and be known as REPUBLICANS…” Prior to July, smaller groups had gathered in intimate settings like the schoolhouse in Ripon, Wisconsin. However, the meeting in Jackson would be the first ever mass gathering of the Republican Party. The name “Republican” was chosen, alluding to Thomas Jefferson’s Democratic-Republican Party and conveying a commitment to the inalienable rights of life, liberty, and the pursuit of happiness.

Party of Freedom

Though popularized in a Thomas Nast cartoon, the GOP’s elephant symbol originated during the 1860 campaign, as a symbol of Republican strength. Republicans envisioned “free soil, free speech, free labor.” Under the leadership of President Abraham Lincoln, the GOP became the Party of the Union as well.

The Republican Party called for the abolition of slavery

The Republican Party called for the abolition of slavery.

President Lincoln issued the Emancipation Proclamation, but it was the entire Republican Party who freed the slaves. The 1864 Republican National Convention called for the abolition of slavery, and Congressional Republicans passed the 13th Amendment unanimously, with only a few Democrat votes. The early women’s rights movement was solidly Republican, as it was a continuation of abolitionism. They were careful not to be overly partisan, but as did Susan B. Anthony, most suffragists favored the GOP. The 19th Amendment was written by a Republican senator and garnered greater support from Republicans than from Democrats.