“And In This Corner...”

Russ Otten, RPSC Chair








Fellow RPSC Members and Patriots,

I addressed the City of Sheboygan Common Council on 9/18/23 regarding the resignation of City of Sheboygan HR Director Westbrook. I set the record straight on what led to the resignation and that I opposed Westbrook for his job performance, not his sexual orientation. The following is my 5-minute speech.

Imagine All the People


Art DeJong

Imagine All the People

Few are surprised by the blitz of indictments against our last Republican president. We got the point when Washington Democrats tracked down and imprisoned Republicans, often for years without trial, for “trespassing” while their own shock troops burned and looted our cities and violated our borders with impunity. Sentencing “proud boy” Enrique Tarrio to 22 years in a government gulag for “seditious conspiracy” adds a nice, Joe Stalin touch. The old southern Democrats are back on the plantation, cracking the whip--selectively.

Two Music Videos With Powerful Messages Worth Noting

"Rich Men North of Richmond"

"Rich Men North of Richmond" is a song by American country music singer Oliver Anthony that was released in August 2023. The song became an overnight viral hit after gaining traction on social media, and has been described as a "blue-collar anthem", an "everyman anthem" and a "right-wing anthem". Within days of its release, it topped multiple sales and streaming charts.

"Try That in a Small Town"

"Try That in a Small Town" contrasts rural and urban lifestyles. It asserts that behavior such as flag burning or protests and attacks toward police officers will face stronger consequences in a rural setting than an urban one, stating, "try that in a small town, see how far ya make it down the road" and "if you're looking for a fight, try that in a small town".

"In the end, they're not coming after me. They're coming after you — and I'm just standing in their way,"

- Former President Donald Trump

President Donald Trump

President Donald Trump

My New Book!

What Do You Worship?




Jacob Immel

Jacob Immel

Hello friends,

My new book is now available on Amazon. This is my first book with a publisher. Check it out by clicking on the book image. The book is all about combating idols in your life. It takes a difficult idea like idolatry and makes it easy to understand. It is full of discussion questions and is designed for people of all ages. It is also designed to be informative and engaging. Please share this with your friends and family. Feel free to write a review also.

Thank You!

Jacob Immel


Call 920-452-0010 before coming.

HQ Hours As Of 6/14/23

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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.