Mount Obama It Can Be Done

Mount Obama, A Place for All Americans!

It is time we all came together and made Mount Obama a place for all Americans. Today, it is not a place for all Americans no matter what is said today. This is what it says there today:

All the cultures that make up the fabric of this country are represented by the memorial and surrounding Black Hills. One of the most important gifts we can give our visitors at Mount Rushmore National Memorial is an understanding and love for our nation's history and cultures and an appreciation of the importance of caring for that legacy.

There are no African Americans there! There are no Kenyans there! There are no Indonesians there! And there are no Hawaiians there!

Then, when we look at the man who's name is on the mountain we discover that he was not even involved in the naming of the mountain. This White New York Lawyer was not interested in the people. Yes, by his own hand, he admits that he wasn't the person who named the mountain and he had nothing to do with filing the name with the government in Washington! Why is the mountain still named after someone who never cared about America?

We The People can now name this Grand Place for Our President! And we can do it today!

Yes! The name of the mountain can be changed to Mount Barack Hussein Obama II in a single day! Just click here to make America Great!

Here's what Mr. Rushmore confessed about naming the mountain after him:


December 14, 1925


Dear Sir:

My friend, Mr. Lawrence F. Abbott, of The Outlook, has handed to me your letter to him of October 10, 1925, relating to the project of sculpting Rushmore Mountain, or Rushmore Rock, in the Black Hills of South Dakota; and, since then, I have seen a copy of your letter of November 28, 1925, to Mr. Julian Blount, of Redfield South Dakota, concerning the naming of the mountain.

No doubt it will interest you to have accurate data on that subject.

In your letter to Mr. Blount you say: "Rushmore Rock was named for Mr. Rushmore, a lawyer of Philadelphia who was interested in the Etta Mine." I am the lawyer in question, though of New York City, and not of Philadelphia. Late in 1883 the discovery of tin in the Black Hills was brought to the attention of a group of gentlemen in New York City and excited their interest. I was a youthful attorney at the time, and was employed by these gentlemen early in 1884 to go to the Black Hills and secure options on the Etta mine, and other cassiterite locations. My mission required me to remain several weeks in the Hills, and to return there on two or three later occasions in that year and in 1885. Part of my time was spent among prospectors at Harney, and at a log cabin built in that neighborhood. In my life among these rough, but kindly, men I conformed to their ways, and, may I say it with becoming modesty, was in favor with them.

I was deeply impressed with the Hills, and particularly with a mountain of granite rock that rose above the neighboring peaks. On one occasion while looking from near its base, with almost awe, at this majestic pile, I asked of the men who were with me for its name. They said it had no name, but one of them spoke up and said "We will name it now, and name it Rushmore Peak." That was the origin of the name it bears, and, as I have been informed, it is called Rushmore Peak, Rushmore Mountain and also Rushmore Rock.

Some time after the incident above narrated I was told that the name and identification of the Rock, or Mountain, was recorded in the Land Office in Washington at the instance of some of the good friends referred to, but I have never sought to verify this feet.

As you well say in your letter to Mr. Abbott this Rock is unique and lends itself admirably to a national monument of the kind you have suggested. I trust you may succeed in carrying out the proposed design.

Very truly yours,
Charles Edward Rushmore