No way to understand the history of the United States of America without a thorough knowledge of Pirates and their naming patterns.
The pirates on land became Rangers disguised as Indians, then they became both sides of the Civil War, looting and burning Southern courthouses and destroying the agricultural sector. Next they are called outlaws, then gangsters and then they become the Internal Revenue Service and now they are every aspect of government, but most notably the Congress. TSA molestation is only their latest invention, with most Homeland Security contracts going to Israeli Jews.
Very important to know that Pirates and Gangsters are very proud of what they do.
“Aught shall we rue” was the original Elizabethan motto which hasn’t changed.
The Dudney clan came to America with pirate commissions from Jewish controlled England. Just like the IRS, these commissions were a license to steal from productive people, thereby rendering them unproductive and eventually leading to economic collapse.
The only solution at this point is to hang them. Attempting to pass a law against hanging is their defense, as if they could possibly avoid the inevitable. Once the economy collapses, the whitewash fades fast.
The two files linked here are the two pages of a very good article on how the gangsters used Hot Springs, Arkansas as a hide out.
Most of them went to New Orleans after rival gangs chased them out.
The total and complete corruption, in which the Police force works for the criminals, and are in fact one and the same, is illustrated clearly in Hot Springs.
Of course the Rockefeller crime family is presented as if they are the good gangsters, but that only proves that their power remains.
Al Capone, the Flynn family, Doran (Durand, Dorian) are all explained in the full article. I’ve copied and pasted the part about Al Capone. They all ended up in the peaceful Catholic haven called Acadiana along the coast of the Gulf of Mexico. They seek out prosperous, peaceful places to infiltrate and destroy.
Interesting that after Katrina didn’t actually hit New Orleans but the levees were dynamited, New Orleans people who worked in the film industry all moved to Arkansas to set up shop. Although I know many of them as New Iberia natives, I was never allowed to join in any of the movie professions. Only gangsters allowed. These people are all close friends of Scarlet Decuir and Royce Breaux.
Notice that one or two of these murdererous thugs, pimps and gambling bosses hiding in Arkansas give themselves high level Confederate military titles. This is what Southerners were up against: criminals pretending to be Southerners, always in cahoots with the criminals pretending to be Northerners, but they’re all only about themselves and British crowns.
The full article is here:
Excerpt from “Gangsters, Thugs, and Mafia in Hot Springs, Arkansas”:
H“After the newspaper editor recovered from his wounds, he renewed his attacks on illegal gambling and the mayor, as well as on several other prominent men involved in the gambling business. Two of these citizens in‐ cluded the wealthy and powerful Samuel L. Fordyce and his partner, D.C. Rugg, who owned an interest in the Arlington Hotel and its gambling club.
His article implied that the two men were in cahoots with none other than “Boss Gambler” Frank Flynn and labled the trio the “Arlington Gang.” After this appeared in the newspaper, Samuel Fordyce approached Matthews on Central Avenue and struck the newspaper man with his cane. Pulling his pistol in self-defense, Matthews fired but missed. D.C. Rugg then pulled his gun, and Matthews fired again hit‐ ting Rugg in the leg. Matthews, who was wounded, was able to retreat down the street but was followed by Frank Flynn who fired a final shot at Matthews, killing the editor. Fordyce, Flynn, and Rugg were all charged with manslaughter. In the end, Flynn and Rugg were acquitted, while Fordyce was fined $200 for starting the conflict when he attacked Matthews with his cane.
In the winter of 1883, a new player came to town — former Confederate Major S.A. Doran. Doran had met Jim Lane in New Orleans, who had been run out of Hot Springs and his Palace Casino by Frank Flynn. Whether Doran decided to avenge his friend or simply liked a good fight, he decided to go to Hot Springs and challenge the gambling kingpin. Upon his arrival, he reopened the Palace Casino, refused to join Flynn’s gambling ring, and all attempts at intimidating him were ineffective.
The first violence occurred when Flynn challenged Doran to a duel not long after his ar‐ rival, which resulted in Flynn being shot once in the chest but not fatally. Afterward, there were other clashes between the two factions with men being murdered on each side. During this violent time, Doran killed ten men be‐ fore he was killed in 1888. Afterward, Flynn continued to control the gambling operations and used the city police department to col‐ lect his debts and to force the competition to leave town.
Though Doran was dead, the feud continued into the 1890s, with the Hot Springs Police and the Garland County Sheriff’s Depart‐ ment in the middle as the two factions clashed over which law enforcement agency would control illegal gambling activities in Hot Springs and its profits in the form of graft and kickbacks. This led to the Hot Springs Gunfight between the two groups on March 16, 1899. After the gunfight, Frank Flynn was forced out of town by a Citizens Commis‐ sion, but illegal gambling did not go away, and corruption within both law enforcement agencies remained well into the 20th century.
Within this arena of
corruption, Hot Springs continued its illegal gambling habits, and by the 1920s the city was filled with hotel rooms, saloons, and back alleys that included casino-type gaming of all kinds. In 1926, Leo McLaughlin was elected mayor and fulfilled a campaign prom‐ ise to run Hot Springs as an “open” town, which included legal gambling, and over‐ looked hotels that advertised the availability of prostitutes, and off-track booking was available for virtually any horse race in North America. As mayor, McLaughlin reigned as the undisputed boss of Garland County poli‐ tics for the next 20 years.
However, McLaughlin took it to a new level using voter fraud and other unlawful tactics to drive his political machine. During his tenure, lo‐ cal law enforcement was controlled by a po‐ litical machine and a former sheriff, who at‐ tempted to have the state’s anti-gambling laws enforced and to secure honest elec‐ tions, but was murdered in 1937. No one was ever charged with his killing.
Between 1927 and 1967, Hot Springs oper‐ ated the largest illegal gambling racket in the country. In the 1930s, over a million baths a year were given and Hot Springs became America’s first resort.
During McLaughlin’s time in office, many un‐ derworld characters frequented Hot Springs’ spas, and gambling became one of the town’s most popular forms of entertainment. Some of these infamous names included Owen Vincent “Owney” Madden, Bugs Moran, Charles “Lucky” Luciano, and Al Capone.
A few of their favorite hangouts were the Southern Club, which now hous‐ es Josephine Tussaud’s Wax Museum; the Ohio Club, now considered to be the oldest bar in Arkansas; the Arlington Hotel, which still entertains guests; and the Oaklawn Race Track, which is still open today.
Al Capone first came to Hot Springs in the early 1920s during the Prohibition era, and he and his boss, Johnny Torrio, stayed at the Majestic Hotel. During this time, Capone and his men came to town to strike deals with the many moonshiners in the area. Soon, he purchased an under-performing dairy outside of town and turned it into his own moonshine distillery.
Mimicking the water products of
the Mountain Valley Spring Water Company, which had been distributing water from Hot Springs since 1871, Capone placed his moonshine in clear glass bottles and called his product Mountain Valley Water. He would then smuggle his bootleg liquor in tanker rail‐ road cars.
Gangsters, Thugs, and Mafia in Hot Springs, Arkansas