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Blacks: No Mo Chittlins Please!





by Alton H. Maddox, Jr.

In my 1962 high school yearbook, I indicated that I wanted to be an “accountant.” This was not “a one and done.” Black lawyers, like Donald L. Hollowell, inspired me to also become a lawyer. Hollowell should have been the first Black federal judge in Georgia.

After, Brown v. Board of Education, 347 U.S. 483 (1954) yearbooks, for black students, were outlawed. This was in retaliation to “forced integration.” Robert Wood and I led an “uprising.” Suffice it to say, there was a 1962 yearbook at Central High School. My “natural rights” activities started in high school.





“Hollowell enlisted in the army, where he served in the segregated Tenth Cavalry Regiment, better known as the Buffalo Soldiers.”

When I say that I never questioned a client about the indictment, it should suggest that I used the “work product” privilege to defend my clients. Blacks, in New York, wanted me to violate the attorney-client relationship when I never asked Tawana Brawley a single question about anything.

I paint with a “broad brush.” Bro. John Beatty financed a trip to Tokyo, Japan. It further enlightened me on my knowledge of Ethics 101. In an ethical community, “blacks must police each other.” Passivity is not enough. It is not ethical to take “the Fifth” while a colony of termites destroy a house.

In Pagones v. Maddox, et. al, Pagones’ attorney refused to endorse an unsuccessful contempt of court charge brought by Justice S. Barrett Hickman. Attorney William Stanton, who had successfully prosecuted H. Rap Brown (Jamil Abdullah Al-Amin) said further that it was a “big mistake” for Maddox to have been sued for defamation. It became “seditious libel.”

Instinctively, I chose to attend the University of Georgia Law School as a “trailblazer” and not to gain a distinction as the first or second student to be enrolled in the law school. The first and second students, enrolled in the law school, would also become successful, but I did not see either of them claiming to have “cleaned up” the law school for Blacks.

In my first year of law school, Bob Benham and I decided to feast off some “chitterlings.” This is a high-risk diet. The next morning, blood was coming out my eyes like Niagara Falls. I headed immediately for my ophthalmologist in Atlanta. He had treated me earlier for eye injuries sustained at the hands of the Newnan Police Department.

Chitterlings are the small intensities of pigs. It is the “portion of the alimentary canal extending from the stomach to the anus.” My legal research revealed that a “chitlin-circuit operation” suffers from a symbiotic relationship with “white supremacy.” The chairperson of the Freedom Party’s Steering Committee is bent on conducting a “chitlin-circuit operation.”

Although, neither Chester Davenport nor Robert Benham had anything to do with ending white males “harassing” black females at the University of Georgia Law School and neither of them had anything to do with “outlawing” the use of the word “nigger” in the classroom, Black law students at University of Georgia Law School today identify themselves as “Davenport-Benham” Chapter of Black Law Students Association.

P.S. A dead cat is on the line. My website has spoken volumes on Umoja (HELP). President Donald Trump used “fighting words” against descendants of enslaved Africans. Anyone subjected to the doctrine of jus soli should not have his or her representative appearing at the inauguration of the 45th president. Computers and telephones should be busy for the next seventy-two hours.

Too honest for the White Press and too black for much of today’s Black Press; bullet columnist Alton Maddox upsets the same people and status quo as he did as an uncompromising Defense Attorney. He is also a founding member of the Freedom Party. Please support the movement to Reinstate him. Contact him at c/o UAM P.O. BOX 35 BRONX, NY 10471.

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