The Story of The Little Red Hen

I always marvel at how certain things come to me and how they fit together even though on first glance they don’t seem to have anything in common.

We have all this race baiting and instigating taking place in America…   and we have millions pouring in to this nation eating out our sustenance….  At first glance one wouldn’t see the connection
but then a second look and it all comes together…

The Negro’s – White Guilt – Welfare – ILLEGALS – Protesting – Theft – Killing – Abortion – Lobbyists -Subsidies –

This came in from Pat: Israel Cohen, A Racial Program For The 20th Century

We must realize that our party’s most powerful weapon is racial tension. By propounding into the consciousness of the dark races that for centuries they have been oppressed by the whites, we can mould them to the program of the Communist Party. In America we will aim for subtle victory. While inflaming the Negro minority against the whites, we will endeavor to install in the whites a guilt complex for their exploitation of the Negroes. We will aid the Negroes to rise in prominence in every walk of life, in the professions and in the world of sports and entertainment. With this prestige, the Negro will be able to intermarry with the whites and begin a process which will deliver America to our cause.”

(Israel Cohen, A Racial Program For The 20th Century (1912) quoted by Congressman Abernathy, Congressional Record (1957), p. 8559)

and this I found on line after a long conversation with Lynn Stuter yesterday discussing how so few want to do anything to resolve problems – always sitting back while the DOERS DO the work but those SITTERS always want to eat the harvest.

When people have to WORK (EARN) their way they appreciate things a whole lot more.

Jackie Juntti

Once upon a time, a lamb, a cat, a pig, and a little red hen lived on an old farm on a flowery hill surrounded by fields of golden wheat. One day, the Little Red Hen found some grains of wheat scattered in the barnyard. “Look what I’ve found!” she said to the other animals. “Who will help me plant these grains of wheat?”

“Not I!” said the lamb.

“Not I!” said the cat.

“Not I!” said the pig.

“Then I’ll do it myself,” said the Little Red Hen. And so she did.

She knew that seeds need water to grow tall and strong. “Who will help me water these seeds?” asked the Little Red Hen.

“Not I!” said the lamb.

“Not I!” said the cat.

“Not I!” said the pig.

“Then I’ll do it myself,” said the Little Red Hen. And so she did. The Little Red Hen watered the soil and waited patiently for the wheat to grow. When the wheat was tall and golden, she knew it was ready to be cut.

“Who will help me harvest the wheat?” asked the Little Red Hen.

“Not I!” said the lamb.

“Not I!” said the cat.

“Not I!” said the pig.

“Then I’ll do it myself,” said the Little Red Hen. And so she did.

The Little Red Hen’s basket was soon filled with wheat.

“Who will help me take the wheat to the mill to be ground into flour?” asked the Little Red Hen.

“Not I!” said the lamb.

“Not I!” said the cat.

“Not I!” said the pig.

“Then I’ll do it myself,” said the Little Red Hen. And so she did.

The kind miller ground the wheat into powdery, velvety flour, and the Little Red Hen carried it home in a rough brown sack.

“Who will help me make this flour into bread?” asked the Little Red Hen.

“Not I!” said the lamb.

“Not I!” said the cat.

“Not I!” said the pig.

“Then I’ll do it myself,” said the Little Red Hen. And so she did.

The Little Red Hen mixed the flour into sticky dough and kneaded it into a smooth loaf.

“Who will help me put this bread into the oven to bake?” asked the Little Red Hen.

“Not I!” said the lamb.

“Not I!” said the cat.

“Not I!” said the pig.

“Then I’ll do it myself,” said the Little Red Hen. And so she did.

The kitchen filled with the delicious scent of baking bread, and the other animals came to see what was happening. The Little Red Hen took the warm, crusty loaf out of the oven, and set it on the table.

“Who will help me eat this fresh, tasty bread?” asked the Little Red Hen.

“I will!” said the lamb.

“I will!” said the cat.

“I will!” said the pig.

“No, you will not,” said the Little Red Hen. “You didn’t help me plant it, or water it, or harvest it, or mill it, or bake it. I shall eat it myself!” And so she did.

“Oh me!” said the lamb.

“Oh my!” said the cat.

“Oh me, oh my!” said the pig.

The next time the Little Red Hen found some grains of wheat, the lamb planted it in the rich, brown soil, the cat watered it carefully every day, and the pig harvested the wheat when it had grown tall and strong. When the dough was baked, together the animals made hot chocolate and ate the fresh, warm bread.

It was delicious! T

he animals lived happily ever after, cooperating and helping every day.

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