Spit At The “Cult”

Spit At The “Cult”


Seattle’s King County Prosecutor Dan Satterberg Joins Anti-Christian / Seattle Times

“We heard it was a cult.”
King County Prosecutors, Seattle Washington

Sound Doctrine Church Not Possibly A Cult

Seattle’s King County Prosecutors wanted a Christian Church slandered and prosecuted so they habored, protected and enhanced a hate crime.

Labeling something a cult immediately voids the need for evidence and the reasonable use of the law amongst King County Prosecutors – at least in King County Prosecutor Dan Satterburg and team minds.

Such persecution is as old as the battle between evil and good.

Nothing too new about lynch-mobs and bigotry from those puffed up on their power highs in the King County Court system.

And when a violent attempt was made by both the Gentiles and Jews,

with their rulers, to abuse and stone them,

(Acts 14:5)

It was impossible for Sound Doctrine Church to be a cult because of the message that was preached and the life that was lived. The reason prosecution and persecution interesected was precisely because Sound Doctrine Church, (Timothy Williams) refused to let the church become a cult.

Prosecutors of King County Washington abused the law to shut down anything associated with Timothy Williams including inflaming and enhancing a multi-level hate crime.

Indeed, if there is anything that looks like a cult, from the evidence, it is the Cultural Court Corruption in King County Courts.

It is King County Prosecutors, of Seattle, that divide families, incite religious hatred and fondle lies through set-up cops.

Spit Balls & Legal Snot Balls

Some spit balls are made of mucus while others are waded up laws filled with snot.

  • King County Courts and King County Prosecutors, notably King County Prosecutor Dan Satterberg presented to the jury ZERO evidence a crime had been committed. [ see hardtruth.us for evidence ]
  • Fact is, King County didn’t even BOTHER presenting any evidence.
  • King County Courts kicked off the JURY anyone who stated that evidence should be required for a guilty verdict.
  • Further facts, among many further facts, King County Court System and King County Prosecutors REFUSED to investigate.

In Washington State, amongst Prosecutor Dan Satterberg and the Enumclaw Police taking down a church you don’t like is a matter of spitting by abusing the “law.”

Compliments, of course, from judges like Lori K. Smith and the like that poured contempt upon the constraining rule of law found in the Constitution. Both the U.S. and State of Washington Constitution.

Prosecutor Dan Satterberg, Prosecutor Mark Larson, Prosecutor Rich Anderson, Prosecutor Jason Simmons, Prosecutor Lisa Johnson all brutally loaded up a spit ball and spat at Sound Doctrine Church, Winepress Publishing, Salt Shaker Bookstore upon the backside of Timothy Williams.

Athena Dean Holtz‘s hate crimes were given the force of a spit-ball because they happily they, King County Prosecutors “heard it was a cult” and it suited their anti-christian bigiotry agenda.

City of Enumclaw Police

Enumclaw Detective Grant McCall testifying that his version of the Bible, his concept of salvation did not agree with Sound Doctrine Church, aka, Timothy Williams.

Not Only Worthless – It Was Planting Accusations

Enumclaw Detective Grant McCall literally performed a fill in the blank setup of false accusations. Detective McCall would state,

Then he [Malcolm Fraser] ____________ u-huh

Then he _____________ – yea

Then he ______________ – nod

Then he ______________

Then he ______________

— turn off recorder —

Then he ______________

Then he ______________

Then he ______________

Then he ______________

Then he ______________

— turn off recorder —

The he ____________________ while turning on and off the record throughout the whole manufactured interview.

and so it went. 

Much, much more evidence at www.hardtruth.us

 

Reviewed Unto Righteousness
www.enumclaw.com | Proverbs 18:2 | Timothy Williams
Concept of Enumclaw.com

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[ referenced article ]

When I was growing up in south Mississippi, there were some Pentecostals who sold peanut brittle door-to-door and in grocery store parking lots. At one point in my childhood, I remember having a positive view of them because — well, they had sweets. But my dad took care of that really quickly.

Dad said they were part of a cult, and whenever they approached us, he wouldn’t even acknowledge them. Behind closed doors, he also made fun of them. I took note.

One day, some ladies came to our small apartment building wearing ankle-length blue jean skirts, long sleeves, and beehive hairdos. When I saw the peanut brittle, I knew it was them. I watched them go to each apartment, selling their wares, and I began jeering at them. They ignored me.

As they were leaving, they walked under the staircase where I was standing, and that’s when I did something I still regret to this day: I got as much phlegm in my mouth as I could and then I spat. It landed right in a teenage girl’s hair. She just kept walking.

You know something interesting about that memory? I’m certain my father wasn’t there, but it feels like he was when I recall it. I think it’s because my decision that day was fueled by the many times I heard him mock those people. But those weren’t the only folks he ridiculed.

I heard Dad make fun of Yankees, Democrats, and a host of other folks who weren’t like us. And when I heard him do that, I took it to mean that it was okay to objectify those people. They weren’t any bigger than their political party, their accent, or the peanut brittle they sold.

All of us who are raising or influencing kids should recognize that when we mock other groups of people, we poison our kids’ ability to see those people as individuals. Maybe we do it by impersonating accents, using demeaning names to refer to a racial group, or always casting adherents of a particular religion as the bad guys. It’s a great way to handicap our children, to make it harder for them to grow up and engage with other adults maturely.

You know, if I could find that teenage girl who walked away with spit in her hair, I would apologize and beg her forgiveness. That may not be possible, but there’s one thing I can do: watch the way I talk about other people around my kids.

spitball