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A member of the Kansas State Board of Education, the conservative Republican from St.
Francis — a town with 1,497 residents in the far northwestern corner of the state, just 20 miles east of the Colorado line — had publicly written off the theory of evolution in her newsletter as an "age-old fairytale." Newspaper readers here knew her as the main antagonist of Shawnee's Sue Gamble, one of four self-described moderate or liberal state school-board members whose voices of reason were trounced by anti-evolutionary forces and their farcical "trial" involving intelligent design — which posits a natural world too complex to exist without the influence of a higher power — this past May in Topeka.
In 1973, Morris writes, she was a pretty and popular 12-year-old cheerleader who changed boyfriends every few weeks.
From the Darkness provides a striking insight into the life of an elected official who has publicly claimed that she is not trying to insert religion into public-school classrooms even as she has vowed that her political career is intended solely "to lead many to Christ, so the population of Heaven will be greater because of me." Such grandiosity pervades Morris' book; even when writing about her life at the depth of depravity, she never tires of reminding readers that she's pretty.
The youngest of three children, Connie Littleton was born in 1961 and grew up in a volatile home in Olive Hill, a mostly white town of about 2,000 people in eastern Kentucky.
I teased the boys but never allowed myself to go 'too far.' That seemed okay." In 1976, she writes, she fled her stepfather Don Clark's sexual abuse and moved in with her father.
Her freshman year, Connie dated the star basketball player, whom she refers to in the book as "Jeff Opner." They were "the hottest couple in school" and moving fast.