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Article posted  by: White Nation correspondent Tennessee USA  November 06    2017






SUTHERLAND SPRINGS, Texas — About half of the victims killed in the worst mass shooting inside a house of worship in American history were children, including one who was only a year old, Texas officials said Monday.

Devin Patrick Kelly– responsible for the worst massacre  in Texas history

Twenty-six people were shot dead during the Sunday massacre at First Baptist Church in Sutherland Springs, a small, tight-knit town about 30 miles outside of San Antonio. Of them, 12 to 14 were kids, according to Wilson County Sheriff Joe Tackitt. The wife of the church pastor said their 14-year-old daughter was among them. The rampage was the largest mass shooting in Texas state history. In addition to the dead, 20 people were injured, said Freeman Martin, regional director of the Texas Department of Public Safety. Earlier, authorities had said victims were 5 to 72 years old; on Monday, Martin clarified that those were the ages of injured victims who were hospitalized, and that of the dead, the youngest was just 18 months, and the oldest was 77 years old.

Image: Local residents embrace during a candlelight vigil for victims of a mass shooting in a church in Sutherland Springs, Texas

Residents embrace during a candlelight vigil for victims of a mass shooting in a church in Sutherland Springs, Texas on Nov. 5, 2017

Freeman said 23 people died inside the church, two outside the church, and one at the hospital. Of the injured, six are in stable condition or have been released, four are in serious condition, and 10 are in critical condition. The identities of the victims have not yet been confirmed. According to The Washington Post, Joe and Claryce Holcombe lost eight members of their family, including children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Sherri Pomeroy, the wife of First Baptist Church pastor Frank Pomeroy, told NBC News that she and her husband were both out of town at the time of the shooting, but that their daughter, Annabelle, was killed. “My husband and I were ironically out of town in two different states. We lost our 14-year-old daughter today and many friends. Neither of us have made it back into town yet to personally see the devastation,” she said en route home from the Charlotte, North Carolina, airport.

Image result for devin patrick kelley antifa

Devin Kelley’s Facebook page stated that he was an atheist and his interests included “Civil and social rights” and “Civil rights” as well as endorsements

There are plenty of rumors and theories flying around the world wide web in the wake of the tragic mass shooting in Sutherland Springs, Texas. Devin Patrick Kelley is that name of the 26-year-old man who is being pegged as the shooter who wreaked havoc inside the First Baptist Church on Sunday morning, wherein at least 26 people died. According to BuzzFeed, a Facebook page that has been attributed to Devin was a fake Facebook page that was set up in the wake of the shooting and taken down – even though the publication does not explicitly specify how the Facebook page was determined to be fake, outside of the fact that the screenshots show that the Facebook page was updated “28 minutes” ago and “24 minutes” ago, which would have been impossible for the Texas shooter to accomplish after his death.

In spite of the news about the fake Facebook profile, as reported by the Washington Post, Devin recently began adding Facebook friends from the Sutherland Springs area over the past few months, then picking fights with those strangers. The now-deleted Facebook page allegedly showed Kelley’s name along with a Ruger assault-style rifle.

As indicated by Google Trends, plenty of questions and queries are being typed into Google about Devin,including folks looking for Kelley’s real Facebook profile. Searches for “Devin Patrick Kelley ISIS” have risen 300 percent, along with searches for “Devin Patrick Kelley terrorist,” which have gone up 200 percent. Notably, searches for “Devin Patrick Kelley Antifa member” searches are up 110 percent, along with searches for Devin allegedly being an atheist or potentially an Antifa member who followed the pledge to wreak havoc on November 4, although Devin’s actions would have been one day late, according to that theory.


Texas church shooter may have been related to worshipers, sheriff says 1:48

The suspect, Devin Patrick Kelley, 26, of neighboring Comal County, began firing outside the church at around 11:20 a.m. local time with an assault-type rifle, and then continued shooting inside, officials said. He died of a gunshot wound after a local resident confronted him and pursued him in his car, they added. It wasn’t clear whether he died of a self-inflicted shot or of a gunshot fired by the resident, Johnnie Langendorff.


Tackitt said on Megyn Kelly TODAY that the suspect’s in-laws attended the church, although they weren’t there at the time. The in-laws were speaking with investigators, Tackitt said. Martin said the shooting was not racially or religious motivated. “The suspect’s mother-in-law attended this church. She had received threatening texts from him. We can’t go into details,” he said. Texas Gov. Greg Abbott told TODAY on Monday morning that there was “information surfacing” about why that particular location was chosen. “That information may be coming out today or tomorrow, in the coming days, but I don’t think this was a random act of shooting,” Abbott said.

Kelley lived for more than 10 years with his current wife and 2-year-old son in a barn behind an $800,000 home that was a 3,700-square-foot house owned by Devin’s parents. Plenty of Devin’s neighbors expressed shock that he would commit such a crime. According to CBS News, Kelley formerly was a member of the U.S. Air Force who received a dishonorable discharge.