Sons of Confederate Veterans Mechanized Cavalry
Colorado Platoon

 Home of 1st Battalion, Company "I"

Mission Statement

"I Am My Brothers Keeper"

This is a statement to affirm our dedication to each of our other brothers in the Colorado Mechanized Cavalry.  We will stand together as a brotherhood to make sure each and every member is always safe, is someone we can rely on and to always be there in a time of need.

We will over the course of time do our best to give back to the community we live in by helping educate the public on our Southern roots.  We will strive to be an organization that the community can call on to help in what ever way we can.
"Sic Semper Tyrannis"

The Top Rocker patch we wear on our backs.  Meaning to us that it is time we put the government back into the hands of the people and citizens of whom it was meant to protect.  All the way back to the time of Caesar it has been a rallying cry of the people to stop the abuse of power by the governmental elite.

Many people think the Civil War of 1860-1865 was fought over one issue alone, slavery. Nothing could actually be further from the truth. The War Between the States began because the South demanded States' rights and were not getting them.  And a fact that never is brought to light is that the number of white slave owners and the number of black slave owners were actually equal and in some areas black slave owners were greater that white. Either way, slavery was wrong!

Most southerners did not even own slaves nor did they own plantations. Most of them were small farmers who worked their farms with their families. They were fighting for their rights. They were fighting to maintain their lifestyle and their independence the way they wanted to without the United States Government dictating to them how they should behave.

Sic semper tyrannis is a Latin phrase meaning "thus always to tyrants." The full quotation, Sic semper evello mortem Tyrannis (literally : "Thus always I rip off tyrants' life"), or "death to tyrants" or "down with the tyrant." The phrase is often said to have originated with Marcus Junius Brutus during the assassination of Julius Caesar, but according to Plutarch, Brutus either did not have a chance to say anything, or if he did, none heard what was said:

"Caesar thus done to death, the senators, although Brutus came forward as if to say something about what had been done, would not wait to hear him, but burst out of doors and fled, thus filling the people with confusion and helpless fear.

The phrase has been invoked historically in Europe and other parts of the world as an epithet or rallying cry against abuse of power. It is the official motto of the Commonwealth of Virginia and the city of Allentown, Pennsylvania. In the United States it is best known as the words John Wilkes Booth said that he shouted during his assassination of President Abraham Lincoln.

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