"The nation longs for a national Patriot of forefather caliber ~
Who shall step forward forthwith despite all odds or obstacles,
engaging the populace with common sense, wit, vigor & valor,
integrity, charm, character and purpose. A quiet leader with vision,
merit, will and might, to set this nation again once right."
Steve William Laible, MBA
(June 27, 1953 - 20XX)
Captain, USAF (Ret)
The Kodel Party
2012 & 2016 Presidential
Dark Horse, Write-in Candidate
2018 Write-in Candidate for
Congressional 2nd District
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Nathan Hale (June 6, 1755 – September 22, 1776) Was a soldier for the Continental Army during the American Revolutionary War. Captain Nathan Hale served in General George Washington's army.
The general needed a spy to go behind enemy lines, (now Wall Street) on a highly dangerous intelligence-gathering mission in New York City. Captain Hale was the only volunteer. He was captured and hanged by the British. He was just 21 years old. You may recall his legendary final act of patriotism:
"I only regret I have but one life to give for my country."
Hale has long been considered an American hero and in 1985 he was officially designated the state hero of Connecticut.
Patrick Henry (May 29, 1736 – June 6, 1799) Was an orator and politician who led the movement for independence in Virginia in the 1770s.
"Is life so dear, or peace so sweet, as to be purchased at the price of chains and slavery? Forbid it, Almighty God! I know not what course others may take; but as for me, Give me Liberty, or give me Death!"
A Founding Father, Patrick Henry served as the first and sixth post-colonial Governor of Virginia from 1776 to 1779 and subsequently, from 1784 to 1786. Henry led the opposition to the Stamp Act of 1765 and is well remembered for his "Give me Liberty, or give me Death!" speech. Along with Samuel Adams and Thomas Paine, he is remembered as one of the most influential exponents of Republicanism, promoters of the American Revolution and Independence, especially in his denunciations of corruption in government officials and his defense of historic rights. After the Revolution, Henry was a leader of the anti-federalists in Virginia who opposed the United States Constitution, fearing that it endangered the rights of the States, as well as the freedoms of individuals.
Samuel Adams (September 27 [O.S. September 16] 1722 – October 2, 1803) was an American statesman, political philosopher, and one of the Founding Fathers of the United States. As a politician in colonial Massachusetts, Adams was a leader of the movement that became the American Revolution, and was one of the architects of the principles of American republicanism that shaped the political culture of the United States. He was a second cousin to President John Adams.
Born in Boston, Adams was brought up in a religious and politically active family. A graduate of Harvard College, he was an unsuccessful businessman and tax collector before concentrating on politics.
As an influential official of the Massachusetts House of Representatives and the Boston Town Meeting in the 1760s, Adams was a part of a movement opposed to the British Parliament's efforts to tax the British American colonies without their consent.
His 1768 Massachusetts Circular Letter calling for colonial non-cooperation prompted the occupation of Boston by British soldiers, eventually resulting in the Boston Massacre of 1770. To help coordinate resistance to what he saw as the British government's attempts to violate the British Constitution at the expense of the colonies, in 1772 Adams and his colleagues devised a committee of correspondence system, which linked like-minded Patriots throughout the Thirteen Colonies. Continued resistance to British policy resulted in the 1773 Boston Tea Party and the coming of the American Revolution.
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