May 12, 2017
Take a look at this face, and imagine the kind of monster that would put a bullet in it.
Smithfield, Utah is a quiet little town with a population under ten thousand originally settled in the middle of the nineteenth century at the behest of LDS prophet Brigham Young. It’s the kind of place where you might move to raise a family if you are worried that the urban youths have rendered the cities unsafe for children.
Wasn’t too long ago that only whites lived there, but thanks to the Fair Housing Act’s Diversity and Inclusion standards the city is now 0.23% black and that’s more than enough to get your young teenage daughter shot in the head.
Colter Danny Peterson and Jayzen Decker, both 16, allegedly left Deserae Turner for dead in a ditch near Smithfield, Utah.
Peterson and Decker allegedly planned to slit her throat and let her bleed to death, according to charges filed against them.
But they eventually decided to shoot her in the head. Peterson, who was allegedly annoyed that Deserae kept messaging him on the Snapchat app, is alleged to have pulled the trigger, The Salt Lake Tribune reported.
Educate your children about the dangers of talking to niggers, even on the Internet.
This is a story I understand all too well. Teenagers in the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints are taught to engage in evangelical outreach. Marriage in the Church requires a husband that has reached the Melchizedek Priesthood. Women are taught to look for potential mates in converts. In the foundations of Mormonism, the priesthood was closed to all black applicants, down to the last octoroon.
“Any man having one drop of the seed of Cain in him cannot hold the Priesthood and if no other Prophet ever spake it before, I will say it now — in the name of Jesus Christ, I know it is true, and others know it! The Negro cannot hold one particle of government.”
—The Teachings of President Brigham Young Vol. 3
The fire and truth of Brigham Young’s words are undeniable. He embraced the wisdom of a racial hierarchy, saying that blacks were to not just be servants but “servants of servants.” Blacks were never allowed to intermarry with any white member of the Church or officiate in any ritual or ceremony, even those purely symbolic.
Following a decade of pressure from the United States government and activist organizations lead by the NAACP, the Church abandoned the wisdom of Brigham Young and allowed blacks full access to all priestly offices in 1978. The landscape of the Church was forever changed, and evangelical outreach to non-whites became a permanent trend. Many Mormons engaged in miscegenation afterwards.
If we still lived in a world where negroes were barred from the priesthood, would Deserae Turner have been speaking to these savage apes? Were the fruits of diversity and inclusion within the Church so valuable as to be worth paying with a young girl’s vision and motor abilities?
Deserae does not remember the incident and has been left with paralysis and partial blindness.
Her mother said, before the shooting, that her summer goals would have been to “ride horses, practice karate. Now it’s just to move her fingers.”