A Florida Reader Finds The Immigration Issue Less Gloomy These Days: “But Westward, Look, The Land Is Bright!”
November 10, 2015, 05:52 PM
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From: Delmar Jackson [Email him]

I think immigration is a gloomy subject. We are always fighting against globalist open border billionaires with unlimited money, power and evil intent. With that in mind, I am uplifted by so many websites that have in the last year started to regularly post links to articles on immigration that favor our cause that were completely silent before.

A year and a half ago it was quite rare for Drudge to link immigration articles. Since the beginning of this year, it seems Drudge has been running immigration links almost daily.

Rush Limbaugh, who had gone dim on the subject after his last involvement some years ago woke up this year and has on some days been on fire and has begun pushing to replace the word immigration with invasion.

There are other sites I go to besides Drudge that have started focusing on immigration. I read Survivalblog.com every morning. Last year they never ran articles on immigration. They have now started running links almost every day to immigration articles.

Armstrongeconomics.com, which is mainly concerned with economic cycles of history, has begun running links and serious commentary to the immigration invasion of Europe.

Then, of course, we have the miracle of Trump that came from nowhere.

I am still gloomy, but I am also happy at the thought of so many new allies to our cause.

As Derbyshire might say in one of the poems he likes

For while the tired waves, vainly breaking,

Seem here no painful inch to gain,

Far back, through creeks and inlets making,

Comes silent, flooding in, the main.

 

And not by eastern windows only,

When daylight comes, comes in the light; 

In front the sun climbs slow, how slowly!

But westward, look, the land is bright!

Dawn may be coming.

If so, dawn is the best time to attack.

Thanks for fighting!

See previous letters from Delmar Jackson.

James Fulford writes: That poem is Arthur Hugh Clough’s Say Not The Struggle Naught Availeth—Derb can be heard reading it here.