Chicago would rename Daniel Boone Elementary School because he was a slave and his master

In a recent email to her constituents, Chicago Alderman Deborah Silverstein, representing the 50th Ward of Chicago City Council, called on neighbors to participate in the important issue of renaming a local primary school.

Chicago-based Marxists are not focusing on crime, taxes, corruption or any other major issue.
Instead, they are focusing on renaming Daniel Boone Elementary School. They say the naming of the school does not reflect the values ​​of the community.

Soon all the founders and historical figures of America will be expelled from the society.

Here is her email:

–Original message–
From: Alderman Silverstein <[email protected]>
To: Neighbor <[email protected]>
Posted: Fri, 18 Mar 2022 12:29 pm
Subject: Chicago 50th Ward Newsletter

Help find a new name for Boon Elementary
The local school council of Daniel Boone Elementary decided to change the name of the school in January. The decision comes because of the school’s history as a slave owner and its dealings with Native Americans.

The school has started a survey to collect community input under a new name It is available in English, Spanish, Arabic and Urdu. The deadline to submit feedback is Friday, March 25th.

Boone Elementary is a nice neighborhood school. Its student body reflects the diversity and values ​​of our community. I encourage everyone to help us choose a name that will inspire our kids to live up to their potential.

These Marxists have no idea what they are talking about. Daniel Boone was one of America’s greatest historical figures. He was repeatedly captured and abducted by the Indians, once for several months.

Here is a brief history of Daniel Boone.

Daniel Boone was an American pioneer, border guard, and hunter. Born in Pennsylvania in 1735, he and his family moved to North Carolina when he was eighteen. He has traveled extensively in the desert.

Funny facts

In 1769, he now sailed west to explore the state of Kentucky. During this time, he was repeatedly captured by Native Americans.
He found the entrance to the area, opening it to other settlers. Congress gave him a plot of land for his services.
Once, Daniel Boone was abducted by the Indians and held captive for several months. A large sum of money was offered for his release, but the Indians refused. They liked his courage and his hunting skills so much that an old chief adopted him.
The Indians watched him carefully so that he could not escape, but treated him kindly. When he went hunting, they counted his shots before he left and when he returned he saw how much powder he had used. He learned to use half the amount of powder for hunting turkeys, raccoon and squirrels, saving some of it if needed for future escape.

He learns that the tribe plans to attack a castle in Bunesboro. He had to find a way to warn the people of the fort.
One morning, he went hunting and escaped by walking 60 miles in just five days to warn the fort.
After the Revolutionary War, he settled on a farm in Kentucky. One day four Indians came to his farm and took him away. They found him in a tobacco drying barn. They put him at gunpoint. He wanted some more time to finish his work. Suddenly, he dropped the tobacco leaf in their mouths. While they were coughing and sneezing, he ran to his cabin to pick up his gun and powder. The Indians left, knowing that they had become perverted.

The Chicago post will be renamed Daniel Boone Elementary School because he owned slaves and his treatment of Indians – forgetting to mention that Boone was abducted by Indians for several months, first appearing on The Gateway Pundit.

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