On Saturday, September 29, 1951, 'The Argus' newspaper ran this article ....
On that same Saturday, September 29, 1951, edition of 'The Argus', and on the very same page as the article which is shown above concerning a drive to revive the area of Greenore - which included its then closed port, the entire village of Greenore was put up for sale at public auction by the Dundalk, Newry and Greenore Railway Company.
The property being offered included not only the 18-hole golf course; but village houses and the Railway Hotel.
The next month on Friday, November 16, 1951, that hotel was hosting the cast of the BBC Home Service program called 'Workers' Playtime'. It was broadcast from a canteen in Newry, County Down in Northern Ireland.
The Railway Hotel is in the Republic of Ireland.
In 1951, this was the confused and depressed state of affairs at Greenore.
Tomorrow, how and why Aodogán O'Rahilly "came to the rescue"!
Click above: All human beings are freeborn, but false recitals of the past opens the door to the false idea that some human beings are born superior to other human beings, and the result is human enslavement.
From our bookshelf: a horrific and hidden story that exposes the British Crown (that created the GPO back in the year 1660 to censor communication), which enslaved White people in order to settle their colonies! They were the Crown's blueprint to also turn Black people into slaves!
Watch video interview with the authors.
More from our research library shelves: Here is a book you should read because it exposes acts by the Royal Family of Belgium, to the horrors of slavery in Africa. It is exposed in part by one of the early leaders who tried to liberate Ireland from the slavery imposed on Ireland by the British Crown!
King Leopold III of Belgium also has links to the work of
Herbert W. Armstrong regarding his financing of British offshore radio: This will also be exposed
FREE OF CHARGE
within updates of our continuing serial Blog!
Click for our previous academic series.
Click for our earlier research into the financial backing of the UK offshore radio stations of the 1960s.
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