Athens, GA – April 1, 2021 – The 2021 Georgia Trumpite Party primary for the US Senate seat, currently held by Rev. Raphael Warnock, a known Librul, suddenly changed to being anybody’s guess, as leading candidate, Rowena Ward, admitted before shocked journalists this morning that she drank alcoholic beverages, had dyed her hair blond since age 12, had known several men in a Biblical Way and most surprising of all . . . was not of pure Aryan heritage as she has always bragged. At this time, Ward is not dropping out of the race, but it is unlikely that she would now win the primary, when members of the Trumpite Party out in the boonies find out that she carries the DNA of foreign Marxist Injuns. Dr. Ward insisted that her revelations will have no effect on her faculty position in the Anthropology Department at the University of Georgia, since they barely have enough students to hold classes anyway.
Ward holds a Bachelor’s Degree in Elementary Education from Flowery Springs Community College and a Masters Degree in Christian Archaeology from Bob Jones University in South Carolina. While at Bob Jones, she interned with the US Forest Service in Gainesville, GA and ironically was responsible for its famous website, “Maya Myth-busting in the Mountains.” She graduated from the University of Georgia in 2018 within a PhD in Anthropology. Her dissertation topic was “A Study of Cherokee Sacred Heritage Sites in Georgia, with particular emphasis on Etowah Mounds and Ocmulgee National Historical Park.”
Ward was little known outside of academic circles and her home community, Gainesville, GA, until she put her name in the hat for the Ninth District Congressional seat, being vacated by the attorney for Donald Trump’s first impeachment trial, Doug Collins. In 2019, along with Col. Ollie North, then head of the NRA, she was a key speaker at the “Christian Gun Rights” Revival held at Truett-McConnel University in nearby Cleveland, GA,
Her political campaign emphasized a ban on the teaching of evolution and climate change in public schools, plus a requirement that all students and teachers be required to carry guns while in class. Political pundits feel that her failure to emphasize the sacred, Christian nature of guns was the reason that she came in second to Athens, GA gun dealer, Andrew Clyde. Clyde was much more straightforward in the Christian role of guns in our great nation, as evidenced by his campaign poster above.
Dr. Ward announced her campaign to take back the US Senate only two weeks after the Libruls stole the Presidency, House of Representatives and Senate on November 3rd. Standing in front of the former home of Confederate General James Longstreet in Gainesville, she said that the whites in Georgia had let their country down by not immediately throwing out the election results in Georgia and allowing the General Assembly to pick the correct candidates. Re-branding herself as “the Virgin Patriot,” she led the crowd of cheering rednecks to the square in Gainesville, where she led the the singing that beloved old Southern Baptist hymn, “Oh precious Lord Jesus, who should we hate next?” For many years, Ward has sang that song on Eastern Sunday at Larry McDonald Memorial Baptist Church in Mule Creek Springs Branch, GA, where she has been a lifelong member.
The sudden downfall of a rising star
Apparently, Ward failed to realize that being a candidate for the US Senate would put her in the gun sights of several national Fake News organizations. The first tarnish on her seemingly invincible reputation occurred in late December, when she was photographed wearing a black witch cap and gown, while drinking wine in the Panama City, Florida hotel room of a married Atlanta real estate developer. After the photo surfaced on several social media websites, she claimed that she was drinking non-alcoholic punch during a break at a Bible Study Conference, sponsored by the Atlanta gentleman. Her church backed her story completely, but the real estate developer’s wife filed for a divorce in January 2021.
In February, one of the most notorious Fake News organizations, CNN, which is based in Atlanta, produced a story on Ward. Their reporters produced photos of her at Enota Elementary School in Gainesville and Gainesville Middle School. She had black hair in elementary school and blond hair in middle school. A classmate of Ward’s in the sixth grade stated that she remembered distinctly when Ward dyed her hair blond. It was a month before she joined a “secret society” for girls in Gainesville. “They did weird things around a circle of candles.” Ward’s response was that “everyone knows that your hair changes color as you are growing up!”
At right is a photograph of Rowen Ward teaching a class in Georgia Native American history. It was obtained from the 2019 PANDORA . . . the University of Georgia’s yearbook. It explains her popularity with male students at the university. It is highly unlikely that today’s revelations will affect her tenure with the university. UGA’s president is a student in her class at least once a year.
While the UGA Department of Anthropology currently has 18 enrolled students, Ward’s classes typically draw over 100 students and must be taught in UGA’s largest lecture hall. The students finish the class with diddlysquat knowledge of Georgia’s indigenous cultures. That situation really is not significantly different than the syllabus taught by previous generations of professors. She also requires that students use proper spelling and pronunciation of English words, which is not required at lower level classes at UGA. At the least the young men are having a good time!
Once Ward’s name was before a national audience, more details of her past life began to emerge. The Washington Post asked in late January 2021, “If she was of pure Aryan heritage, why did she attend conferences in 2014 and 2015 for descendants of Nancy Ward?”
Nancy Ward was a famous Cherokee heroine, who officially lived all her life in Tennessee. Rowena Ward’s response was that she had attended the conference out of curiosity, because of all the publicity concerning the musical about Nancy Ward touring the country. “Why everybody knows that my daddy grew up on Ward Creek near Dahlonega, GA and my mother grew on Yahoola Creek. Nancy Ward lived in Tennessee all her life.” That would prove to be the worse possible response to the Washington Post’s query.
It turns out that contemporary version of Nancy Ward’s life was actually a fairy tale created by a little known Tennessee author, four years after her death. A Georgia Tech-educated researcher discovered that the real Nancy Ward lived most of her life in Northeast Georgia. She was definitely part-Native American, but was not particularly associated with the Cherokees, until late in life, when she acquired a large tract of land on the Ocoee River on the fringe of the Cherokee territory, where she lived with a series of white men – no Cherokees. It is quite likely that she had more than one white lover in Georgia, but Bryant Ward was the only man to whom she was formally married.
Nancy Ward was born in the Georgia Itsate Creek town of Chote, which is now Helen, GA. It was immediately north of the Creek town of Itsate at the Nacoochee Mound. Cherokee territory did not extend south of the Hiwassee and Tallulah Rivers until 1784. In her late teens, she married Irishman Bryant Ward, who lived in Creek territory at the confluence of the Savannah and Broad Rivers. During the Revolution they moved to the Georgia side of the Tugaloo River. At some point, they separated, but remained on friendly terms. Even after she moved to Tennessee, she would return to Georgia to visit Bryant, their children and white friends.
It is not known what her real name was, but it certainly was not Cherokee . . . probably a Maya word. You will see why below. She did not fight in the Battle of Taliwa . . . because it never occurred. The Coweta Creeks catastrophically defeated the entire Cherokee Nation in 1754 to end the 40 year long Creek-Cherokee War. In the process, the Cowetas burned all Cherokee towns south of the Snowbird Mountains.
Nancy was never married to the Cherokee warrior, Kingfisher, who actually died in the Battle of Etowah Cliffs in 1793, not the Battle of Taliwa in 1754 . . . as portrayed in the Cherokee drama, “Unto These Hills.” . She was a pacifist, who persuaded the Creeks and Cherokees in Northeast Georgia not to fight on the British side. She was well-liked by her white neighbors and frequently mentioned in the local histories of several counties in Northeast Georgia.
Most of her siblings and offspring settled along Ward and Yahoola Creeks near Dahlonega. Their descendants still live in Northeast Georgia today. Several historians became aware of this fact after wondering why Nancy Ward’s name is never mentioned by late 18th century and early 19th century Cherokee leaders. In 2018, a DNA lab, based in Colorado, took samples of the Ward family’s blood. They determined that their only indigenous American DNA was from southern Mexico . . . Maya. The rest of their DNA was Jewish, Gaelic and English. Rowena heard about these DNA tests and took one herself . . . obtaining the same horrifying results.
In the press conference on April 1, she claimed that the mental stress of discovering her impure origins drove her temporarily to drink alcoholic beverages and shame her body. However, this reporter talked with two former classmates of hers at Gainesville Highschool over a lunch at Church’s Fried Chicken in Downtown Gainesville today. They claim that Rowena had carnal knowledge and knew demon spirits at least by the age of 16. They also claim that just like her famous ancestor, Nancy, Rowena Ward had never been able to stay with one man very long. She tires quickly of monogamy and moves on quickly to another carnal adventure. That’s not quite the image that political spinners are weaving for Georgia’s apparently gullible Trumpites.
Oh what tangled webs mortals weave, when they repeatedly determine to deceive!
Students at Georgia Tech in Atlanta were asked about the current complex and embarrassing political situation down on THE FARM in Athens, GA. Here was their response . . .