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THE SECRET TERRORISTS

The United States is in more danger today than she has ever been. A secret terrorist organization has been working within to destroy America, its Constitution, and everything for which she stands. This book gives all the details, and shows how far this terrorist organization has been able to progress in the destruction of America.

C A!T"# $ TA#%"T& A'"#(CA The United States must soon face the most deadly enemy it will ever have to face. This enemy is not only the usual military enemy, but it has the organization and the capability for massive espionage and clandestine operations within the United States. It uses a facade that is virtually perfect to hide its operations. In fact, right now, this enemy is
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working secretly to undermine the principles that made this country the greatest nation in the world. This enemy has infiltrated the highest levels and departments of the U. S. government, and poses an e treme danger to !merica. "et us look at a little history and understand the methods this enemy has used in the past and how it is secretly working today. #urope was finally at rest. The $apoleonic %ars were now over, having lasted nearly &' years. The brilliant and crafty $apoleon had spread #urope with the blood of her noblest sons. !t long last, there was peace. In the aftermath, #uropean sovereigns convened a general council in (ienna, !ustria in 1)1*. This council has come to be known as the +ongress of (ienna. The +ongress continued its proceedings for one year, ending in 1)1,.
The Congress of Vienna was a black conspiracy against Popular Governments at which the high contracting parties announced at its close that they
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had formed a holy alliance. This was a cloak under which they masked to deceive the people. The particular business of the Congress of Verona it developed was the !"T#$#C"T#%& of "rticle 'i( of the Congress of Vienna which was in short a promise to prevent or destroy Popular Governments wherever found and to reestablish monarchy where it had been set aside. The high contracting parties of this compact which were !ussia Prussia )Germany* "ustria and Pope Pius V## king of the Papal 'tates entered into a secret treaty to do so. + ,urke -cCarty The 'uppressed Truth "bout the "ssassination of "braham .incoln "rya Varta Publishing /012 p. 3.

!ccording to -c+arty, the +ongress of (ienna formed the .oly !lliance, whose primary goal was the destruction of all popular governments. /opular governments are those where the government allows its sub0ects to en0oy certain inalienable rights. +an you think of any popular governments that were establishing themselves in the world and granting their citizens certain inalienable rights around the year 1)1,1

Senator 3obert ". 4wen placed in the +ongressional 3ecord of !pril &,, 1516 the following statement, which shows clearly he thought the primary target of the 7.oly !lliance8 was the United States.
The 4oly "lliance having destroyed popular government in 'pain and in #taly had well5laid plans also to destroy popular government in the American Colonies which had revolted from 'pain and Portugal in Central and 'outh "merica under the influence of the successful e(ample of the 6nited 'tates. #t was because of this conspiracy against the American Republics by the 7uropean monarchies that the great 7nglish statesman Canning called the attention of our government to it. + #bid. pp. 0 /8. 9emphasis added:.

Senator 4wen understood from the +ongress of (ienna that the united monarchies of #urope would seek to destroy the great !merican republic and its blood9 bought freedoms. Senator 4wen was not the only one who knew about this conspiracy against !merican freedom and the constitution. In
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1)5*, 3.%. Thompson, !merican Secretary of the $avy, wrote,


The sovereigns of the 4oly "lliance had massed large armies and soon entered into a pledge to devote them to the suppression of all uprisings of the people in favor of free government; and he )Pope Pius V##* desired to devote the <esuits supported by his pontifical power to the accomplishment of that end. 4e knew how faithfully they would apply themselves to that work and hence he counseled them in his decree of restoration to strictly observe the useful advices and salutary counsels whereby .oyola had made absolution the cornerstone of the society. + !.=. Thompson The $ootprints of the <esuits 4unt and 7aton />02 p. 1?/.

Thompson pinpointed e actly who would be the agents used by the monarchs of #urope to destroy the republic of !merica, namely, the :esuits of 3ome; Since 1)1, there has been a continual assault on !merica by the :esuits to try to destroy the constitutional rights of this great nation. The famous inventor of the -orse +ode, Samuel <. -orse, also wrote of this sinister plot against the United States.
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The author undertakes to show that a conspiracy against the liberties of this !epublic is now in full action under the direction of the wily Prince -etternich of "ustria who knowing the impossibility of obliterating this troublesome e(ample of a great and free nation by force of arms is attempting to accomplish his ob@ect through the agency of an army of <esuits. The array of facts and arguments going to prove the e(istence of such a conspiracy will astonish any man who opens the book with the same incredulity as we did. + 'amuel ,. -orse $oreign Conspiracy "gainst the .iberties of the 6nited 'tates Crocker and ,rewster />A? Preface.

The array of books written that detail the sinister plots of the +ongress of (ienna and the :esuits against the !merican 3epublic are numerous. That this conspiracy has raged since 1)1, is a fact of history. %e will show that this conspiracy is in full force today and that it is the reason !merica is having so many problems at the present time and is so close to losing her freedoms. -ost people know very little about the /ope=s :esuits. The reason for this is that they are a very secretive society. In order to
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understand what the 4rder of the :esuits is, please consider the following >uotation.
Throughout Christendom Protestantism was menaced by formidable foes. The first triumphs of the !eformation past !ome summoned new forces hoping to accomplish its destruction. "t this time the order of the <esuits was created the most cruel unscrupulous and powerful of all the champions of popery. Cut off from earthly ties and human interests dead to the claims of natural affection reason and conscience wholly silenced they knew no rule no tie but that of their order and no duty but to e(tend its power. The gospel of Christ had enabled its adherents to meet danger and endure suffering undismayed by cold hunger toil and poverty to uphold the banner of truth in face of the rack the dungeon and the stake. To combat these forces <esuitism inspired its followers with a fanaticism that enabled them to endure like dangers and to oppose to the power of truth all the weapons of deception. There was no crime too great for them to commit no deception too base for them to practice no disguise too difficult for them to assume. Vowed to perpetual poverty and humility it was their studied aim to secure wealth and power to be devoted to the overthrow of Protestantism and the re5establishment of the papal supremacy. =hen appearing as members of their order they wore a garb of sanctity visiting prisons and hospitals
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ministering to the sick and the poor professing to have renounced the world and bearing the sacred name of <esus who went about doing good. ,ut under this blameless e(terior the most criminal and deadly purposes were often concealed. #t was a fundamental principle of the order that the end @ustifies the means. ,y this code lying theft per@ury assassination were not only pardonable but commendable when they served the interests of the church. 6nder various disguises the <esuits worked their way into offices of state climbing up to be the counselors of kings and shaping the policy of nations. They became servants to act as spies upon their masters. They established colleges for the sons of princes and nobles and schools for the common people; and the children of Protestant parents were drawn into an observance of popish rites. "ll the outward pomp and display of the !omish worship was brought to bear to confuse the mind and daBBle and captivate the imagination and thus the liberty for which the fathers had toiled and bled was betrayed by the sons. The <esuits rapidly spread themselves over 7urope and wherever they went there followed a revival of popery. + 7. G. =hite The Great Controversy pp. 1A2 1A? Pacific Press Publishing "ssn. /0//.

The :esuits function like the /apacy=s secret world9wide police. They are very secretive and go to great lengths to keep their
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operations secret. They tell no one that they are :esuits. To all outside appearances, they appear as normal people. 4ne last author will be cited here.
They are <esuits. This society of men after e(erting their tyranny for upwards of two hundred years at length became so formidable to the world threatening the entire subversion of all social order that even the Pope whose devoted sub@ects they are and must be by the vow of their society was compelled to dissolve them. )Pope Clement suppressed the <esuit %rder in /33A.* They had not been suppressed however for fifty years before the waning influence of Popery and Cespotism reDuired their useful labors to resist the light of Cemocratic liberty and the Pope )Pius V##* simultaneously with the formation of the 4oly "lliance )/>/?* revived the order of the <esuits in all their powerE "nd do "mericans need to be told what <esuits areF E they are a secret society a sort of -asonic order with super added features of revolting odiousness and a thousand times more dangerous. They are not merely priests or of one religious creed; they are merchants and lawyers and editors and men of any profession having no outward badge by which to be recogniBed; they are about in all your society. They
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can assume any character that of angels of light or ministers of darkness to accomplish their one great endE They are all educated men prepared and sworn to start at any moment and in any direction and for any service commanded by the general of their order bound to no family community or country by the ordinary ties which bind men; and sold for life to the cause of the !oman Pontiff. + <. =ayne .aurens The Crisis in "mericaG or the 7nemies of "merica 6nmasked G. C. -iller />?? pp. 1H?51H3.

Ignatius "oyola founded the :esuit 4rder in the 1,*'s. Its position in the 3oman +atholic +hurch was solidified during the +ouncil of Trent, which ran from 1,*6 to 1,62. The +ouncil of Trent was convened with one great goal in mind@ how to stop the /rotestant 3eformation. The 3eformation began in 1,1? when -artin "uther, the fearless Aerman friar, nailed 5, theses on the door of the %ittenburg chapel. These theses challenged, among other things, the heinous doctrine of indulgences taught by 3ome that declared a man could save himself and loved ones by dropping enough coins into the +atholic +hurch=s coffers.
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"uther=s great teachings that the <ible only is the standard for all doctrine and practice, and that a person is 0ustified before Aod through faith in :esus +hrist alone, sent thrills through the hearts of thousands throughout #urope and shock waves through the halls of the (atican. Thus, the +ouncil of Trent was convened to counter the 3eformationB hence it is known as the +ounter 3eformation, and the :esuits would be the chief tools of 3ome to undo and destroy every trace of /rotestantism wherever it was found. !merica=s two greatest documents, the Ceclaration of Independence and the +onstitution, are filled with /rotestant declarations that are absolutely intolerable to the :esuits of 3ome. Coes it surprise you that the (atican condemns the founding documents of the United States1
The Vatican condemned the Ceclaration of #ndependence as wickedness and called the
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Constitution of the 6nited 'tates a 'atanic Cocument. + "vro -anhattan The Collar and the Vatican %Bark ,ook Publishers /0>> p. 1H.

.ere is part of the :esuit 4ath.


# do further promise and declare that # will have no opinion or will of my own or any mental reservation whatever even as a corpse or cadaver but will unhesitatingly obey each and every command that # may receive from my superiors in the -ilitia of the PopeE # furthermore promise and declare that # will when opportunity presents make and wage relentless war secretly or openly against all heretics Protestants and .iberals as # am directed to do to e(tirpate and e(terminate them from the face of the whole earth; and that # will spare neither age se( or condition; and that # will hang burn waste boil flay strangle and bury alive these infamous heretics rip up the stomachs and the wombs of their women and crush their infants heads against the walls in order to annihilate forever their e(ecrable race. That when the same cannot be done openly # will secretly use the poisoned cup the strangulating cord the steel of the poniard or the leaden bullet regardless of the honor rank dignity or authority of the person or persons whatever may be their condition in life either public or private as # at any time may be directed so to do by any agent of the Pope or 'uperior of the ,rotherhood of the 4oly $aith of the 'ociety of <esus. + 7dwin ". 'herman The 7ngineer Corps of 4ell; or !omes
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'appers and -iners Private 'ubscription />>A pp. //>5/12.

To think that a person would concur with such an abominable oath defies reason. 4ne could not even imagine a more despicable oath. The word heretic in the above >uote refers to anyone who disagrees with the pope. In a letter from :ohn !dams to then /resident Thomas :efferson about the :esuits we read,
'hall we not have regular swarms of them here in as many disguises as only a king of the gypsies can assume dressed as painters publishers writers and schoolmastersF #f ever there was a body of men who merited eternal damnation on earth and in hell it is this 'ociety of .oyolas )the <esuits*. + George !eimer The &ew <esuits .ittle ,rown and Co. /03/ p. /2.

$apoleon <onaparte made this statement@


The <esuits are a military organiBation not a religious order. Their chief is a general of an army not the mere father abbot of a monastery. "nd the aim of this organiBation isG P%=7!. Power in its most despotic
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e(ercise. "bsolute power universal power power to control the world by the volition of a single man. <esuitism is the most absolute of despotisms; and at the same time the greatest and most enormous of abusesE. The general of the <esuits insists on being master sovereign over the sovereign. =herever the <esuits are admitted they will be masters cost what it may. Their society is by nature dictatorial and therefore it is the irreconcilable enemy of all constituted authority. 7very act every crime however atrocious is a meritorious work if committed for the interest of the 'ociety of <esuits or by the order of the general. + General -ontholon -emorial of the Captivity of &apoleon at 't. 4elena pp. H1 /32. There was no disguise they could not assume and therefore there was no place into which they could not penetrate. They could enter unheard the closet of the -onarch or the Cabinet of the 'tatesman. They could sit unseen in convocation or General "ssembly and mingle unsuspected in the deliberations and debates. There was no tongue they could not speak and no creed they could not profess and thus there was no people among whom they might not so@ourn and no church whose membership they might not enter and whose functions they might not discharge. They could e(ecrate the Pope with the .utheran and swear the 'olemn .eague with the Covenantor. + <. ". =ylie
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The 4istory of Protestantism Vol. ## p. 2/1. 9Duoted in 'ydney 4unter #s "lberto for !ealF Chick Publications page /A.:

In the light of these statements, several >uestions arise. Since the :esuits began a direct assault on !merica in 1)1, and nothing stands in their way, then are the policies carried out today in !merica under the control of this despot of 3ome1 .ave the assassinations of certain presidents, like !braham "incoln, %illiam -cDinley, :ames Aarfield, and %illiam .enry .arrison, been :esuit inspired1 .ave the atrocities, like %aco, 4klahoma +ity, and the destruction of the Twin Towers in $ew Eork +ity been planned behind the walls of the (atican1 %hat about our precious +onstitution and the <ill of 3ights that have come under such unrelenting attack in the past few decades1 Is this the ultimate prize of the :esuits to annihilate our precious freedoms that were purchased at so great a

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cost1 Following chapters will analyze some of these very sobering >uestions. !s if the +ongress of (ienna was not clear enough as to the ob0ectives of the #uropean monarchs and the :esuit 4rder, there were two more +ongresses that were convened. The first of these was held at (erona in 1)&&. Curing this +ongress, it was decided that !merica would be the target of :esuit emissaries and that !merica was to be destroyed at all costs. #very principle of the +onstitution was to be dissolved and new :esuitical principles were to be put into place in order to e alt the /apacy to dominion in !merica. The other meeting was held in +hieri, Italy in 1)&,. .ere is what was decided there.
#n />1? some eleven years after the revival of the <esuit %rder a secret meeting of leading <esuits was held at their College of Chieri near Turin in &orthern #taly. "t that gathering plans were discussed for the advancement of Papal power world5wide for the
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destabiliBing of governments who stood in the way and for the crushing of all opposition to <esuit schemes and ambitionsE I=hat we aim at is the 7mpire of the =orldE I=e must give them )the great men of earth* to understand that the cause of evil the bad leaven will remain as long as Protestantism shall e(ist that Protestantism must therefore be utterly abolishedE 4eretics are the enemies that we are bound to e(terminateE IThen the ,ible that serpent which with head erect and eyes flashing threatens us with its venom while it trails along the ground shall be changed into a rod as soon as we are able to seiBe it.J + 4ector -acpherson The <esuits in 4istory %Bark ,ook Publishers /003 appendi(.

The goal of +hieri is clearB destroy /rotestantism at any cost, and restore the temporal power of the /apacy G %43"C%IC#. !s we watch :ohn /aul II traversing the globe and being accepted worldwide as the 7man of peace,8 we can see how well the :esuit plan, instituted at +hieri, is working.

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These three meetings, at (ienna, (erona, and +hieri, were held with as much secrecy as possible. .owever, one man attended the first two meetings that would not be silenced. <ritish foreign minister Aeorge +anning contacted the U.S. government to warn them that the monarchs of #urope were planning to destroy the free institutions of !merica.
#t was because of this conspiracy against the "merican !epublics by the 7uropean monarchies that the great 7nglish statesman Canning called the attention of our government to it and our statesmen then including Thomas <efferson who was still living at that time took an active part to bring about the declaration by President -onroe in his ne(t annual message to the Congress of the 6nited 'tates that the 6nited 'tates would regard it as an act of hostility to the government of the 6nited 'tates and an unfriendly act if this coalition or if any power of 7urope ever undertook to establish upon the "merican continent any control of any "merican republic or to acDuire any territorial rights. This is the so5called -onroe Coctrine. The threat under the secret treaty of Verona to suppress popular government in the "merican republics is the basis of
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the -onroe Coctrine. This secret treaty sets forth clearly the conflict between monarchial government and popular government and the government of the few as against the government of the many. + ,urke -cCarty The 'uppressed Truth "bout the "ssassination of "braham .incoln page /8.

The -onroe Coctrine was !merica=s response to the :esuit=s +ongress of (ienna and (erona. !merica would consider it an act of war if any #uropean nation sought colonial e pansion in the western hemisphere. The :esuits have been able secretly to attack and infiltrate !merica to accomplish e actly what the -onroe Coctrine was stated to protect against. They have been able to get away with it because it was done with the utmost secrecy and under the facade of being a church. In a letter to /resident -onroe, Thomas :efferson made the following observations@
The Duestion presented by the letters you have sent to me is the most momentous which has ever been offered to my contemplation since that of #ndependence. That made us a nation this sets our
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compass and points the course which we are to steer through the ocean of time opening on us. "nd never could we embark on it under circumstances more auspicious. %ur first and fundamental ma(im should be never to entangle ourselves in the broils of 7urope. %ur second never to suffer 7urope to intermeddle with cis5"tlantic affairs. "merica &orth and 'outh has a set of interests distinct from those of 7urope and peculiarly her own. 'he should therefore have a system of her own separate and apart from that of 7urope. =hile the last is laboring to become the domicile of despotism our endeavor should surely be to make our hemisphere that of freedomE )=e must be* declaring our protest against the atrocious violations of the rights of nations by the interference of any one in the internal affairs of another so flagitiously begun by ,onaparte and now continued by the eDually lawless "lliance calling itself 4olyE =e will oppose with all of our means the forcible interposition of any other powerE The Duestion now proposed involves conseDuences so lasting and effects so decisive of our future destinies as to rekindle all the interest # have heretofore felt on such occasions and to induce me to the haBard of opinions which will prove only my wish to contribute still my mite towards anything which may be useful to our country. + "rchives -ount 4olyoke College.

:efferson saw this as a great crisis in !merica=s young history because the wily
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and sinister :esuits had been ordered to target !merica=s destruction. The -onroe Coctrine challenged any advance on !merica by #urope. .owever, -onroe did not really understand that the crafty :esuits would not initially use the force of arms to gain their ob0ectives. They would use cunning, craftiness, and utmost secrecy. They would appeal to men=s basest points. They would plant their agents in positions of wealth and power and then use their influence to gain their great prize G the subversion and destruction of every /rotestant principle as outlined in the +onstitution of the United States.

C A!T"# ) !#"S(*"+T A+*#", -AC.S/+ !ndrew :ackson was elected to the /residency in the year 1)&). .is bravery and
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military skill in defeating the <ritish in the %ar of 1)1& are well known. .e fought many battles in open combat, but now he was facing an entirely different enemy. This enemy claimed to be !merican 0ust like him, claimed to want the best for !merica 0ust like him, and occupied high positions of responsibility 0ust like him. The :esuits were going to destroy !merica as determined by the sinister +ouncils at (ienna, (erona, and +hieri, and it was during the /residency of !ndrew :ackson that they began to apply their treachery in full force. These :esuits moved among the !merican people and looked 0ust like !mericans. They were, in fact, !merican citizens, but their loyalty was to the pope of 3ome. Their purposes were those of the papacy. These people were traitors and a serious threat to the continued e istence of the United States.

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" nation can survive its fools and even the ambitious. ,ut it cannot survive treason from within. "n enemy at the gates is less formidable for he is known and carries his banners openly against the city. ,ut the traitor moves among those within the gates freely his sly whispers rustling through all the alleys heard in the very halls of government itself. $or the traitor appears no traitor; he speaks in the accents familiar to his victims and he wears their face and their garments and he appeals to the baseness that lies deep in the hearts of all men. 4e rots the soul of a nation; he works secretly and unknown in the night to undermine the pillars of a city; he infects the body politic so that it can no longer resist. + -arcus Cicero speaking to Caesar Crassus Pompey and the !oman 'enate.

Two of these traitors were :ohn +. +alhoun and $icholas <iddle. !ndrew :ackson won the /residency in 1)&) by a very wide margin. .is (ice9/resident was :ohn +. +alhoun of South +arolina. +alhoun realized that the love for freedom was very strong in the hearts of all !mericans. .e realized that slavery was rapidly being hemmed in because nearly all the territories purchased from Spain and
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France were made free. %ithout a continual e pansion of slavery, it would eventually be defeated. In order to derail the current anti9 slavery trends in !merica, +alhoun began a newspaper in %ashington called the United States Telegraph. In this paper, he began to advocate the idea called States 3ights. The Coctrine of States 3ights would lead inevitably to the complete abolishment of the United States. It presumed that a state had an inherent right to do whatever it wanted. Under the principles of States 3ights, if a state wanted to secede from the Union, it could do so. This would eventually eliminate the United States. +alhoun took a festering sore and turned it into the reason for the Southern states to secede from the Union. The festering sore was the high tariff placed on foreign imports, which made #uropean goods more e pensive. Since #urope bought large amounts of Southern cotton and other
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commodities the tariff meant that Southern merchants made less money for their e ports. This ta helped $orthern manufacturers because now, the Southern merchant would buy more from him. +alhoun convinced the Southern states that they were getting a very bad deal and that they had the right to leave the Union over this issue.
The 'outh being an agricultural region was easily convinced that a high tariff on foreign imports was in@urious to them. 4e ne(t undertook to e(plain to the 'outh that these high duties were placed on specific articles and was done as special favor to protect local interests. Thus he said to the people of the 'outh Kou are being ta(ed to support &orthern manufacturers. "nd it was on this popular issue he planted his nullification flagE This new bastard democracy meant the right to destroy peaceably or by force 9when ready : the $ederal 6nion. + <ohn 'mith Cye The "dders Cen p. 11.

Shortly after +alhoun started his paper, there was a meeting called to honor the memory of Thomas :efferson. !t this meeting,
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!ndrew :ackson was asked to speak. .e arose and declared, 74ur Federal Union. It must be preserved.8 !fter saying this, :ackson sat down. +alhoun then arose and declared,
The 6nion ne(t to our liberties most dear. -ay we all remember that it can only be preserved by respecting the rights of the 'tates and distributing eDually the benefits and burdens of the 6nion. + #bid. p. /0.

+alhoun put the Union second to our liberties. The union and the +onstitution are what established our liberties. If the Union were dissolved, the States would be at each other=s throats 0ust like the countries of #urope down through history. The resources of the states would be constantly used up, always preparing for war with each other. This was the ob0ective of +alhoun and the papacy from the beginning. Their goal was to destroy the United States. +alhoun used the tariff to create friction between the $orth and the South. +ongress
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could have easily changed the tariff, so that was no reason for secession. -any spoke out against his underhanded methods. Caniel %ebster said@
'ir the world will scarcely believe that this whole controversy and all the desperate means which its support reDuires has no other foundation than a difference of opinion between a ma@ority of the people of 'outh Carolina on the one side and a vast ma@ority of the people of the 6nited 'tates on the other. The world will not credit the fact. =e who hear and see it can ourselves hardly yet believe it. + #bid p. 1?.

Caniel %ebster knew that the issue went far deeper than a tariff. +alhoun was the :esuit plant being used to split !merica in two; :ohn Huincy !dams in the .ouse of 3epresentatives declared@
#n opposition to the compromise of -r. Clay no victim is necessary and yet you propose to bind us hand and foot to pour out our blood upon the altar to appease the unnatural discontent of the 'outh + a discontent having deeper root than the Tariff and will continue when that is forgotten. + #bid p. 1?.

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!dams was correct in his observation. The tariff issue died, but the smoldering embers of division had split !merica in half. The blood of the +ivil %ar can be traced back to the :esuit, :ohn +. +alhoun. !s we watch +alhoun seek to rend !merica in two, let us remember the words of e 9 +atholic priest, +harles +hini>uy.
!ome saw at once that the very e(istence of the 6nited 'tates was a formidable menace to her own life. $rom the very beginning she perfidiously sowed the germs of division and hatred between the two great sections of this country and succeeded in dividing 'outh from &orth on the burning Duestion of slavery. That division was her golden opportunity to crush one by the other and reign over the bloody ruins of both a favored long5standing policy. + Charles ChiniDuy $ifty Kears in the Church of !ome Chick Publications p. 10/ emphasis supplied.

+alhoun was not a loyal citizen of the United States. .e worked to advance the pope=s agenda. .e seemed to be an !merican, but, was really a :esuit in the

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pope=s army in the effort to destroy !merica. /riest /helan makes this statement.
=hy if the government of the 6nited 'tates were at war with the Church we would say tomorrow To 4ell with the government of the 6nited 'tates; and if the church and all the governments of the world were at war we would sayG To 4ell with all the governments of the world. =hy is it the pope has such tremendous powerF =hy the pope is the ruler of the world. All the emperors, all the kings, all the princes, all the presidents of the world are as these ALTAR BO ! of mine. + Priest Phelan =estern =atchman <une 13 /0/1 emphasis supplied.

:ohn +. +alhoun was one of the papal altar boys, doing as he was told. !ndrew :ackson, in his message to +ongress in 1)2& stated this@
The right of the people of a single 'tate to absolve themselves at will and without the consent of the other states from their most solemn obligations and haBard the liberties and happiness of millions comprising this nation cannot be acknowledged. 'uch authority is believed to be wholly repugnant both to the principles upon which the General
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Government is constituted and the ob@ects which it is e(pressly formed to obtain. + <ohn 'mith Cye The "dders Cen p. 1?.

:ackson knew that +alhoun=s plot was devised to destroy the United States and its +onstitutional liberties, and this was unacceptable to him. :ackson was standing in the way of the +ongresses of (ienna, (erona, and +hieri, and the :esuits had to deal with him. $icholas <iddle, another one of their agents, carried out phase two of the :esuit attack. <iddle was a brilliant financier, having graduated from the University of /ennsylvania at the age of thirteen. .e was a master of the science of money. <y the time :ackson came to the /residency in 1)&), <iddle was in full control of the Federal government=s central bank. This was not the first time that a central bank had been established. Twice before, first under 3obert -orris, and then under !le ander .amilton, had a central bank been tried, but in both
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cases it had failed because of fraudulent actions on the part of the bankers who were in control. !fter the %ar of 1)1&, a central bank was tried again, and it was in this third attempt that we find -r. <iddle. %ho was behind $icholas <iddle and the attempt to have a central bank in the United States1
The blunt reality is that the !othschild banking dynasty in 7urope was the dominant force both financially and politically in the formation of the ,ank of the 6nited 'tates. + G. 7dward Griffin The Creature from <ekyll #sland "merican %pinion Publishing p. AA/. %ver the years since &.-. )!othschild* the -anchester te(tile manufacturer had bought cotton from the 'outhern states The !othschilds had developed heavy "merican commitments. &athanE had made loans to various states of the 6nion had been for a time the official 7uropean banker for the 6.'. government and was a pledged supporter of the ,ank of the 6nited 'tates. + Cerek =ilson !othschildG The =ealth and Power of a Cynasty Charles 'cribners 'ons p. /3>.

21

The !othschilds long had a powerful influence in dictating "merican financial laws. The law records show that they were the power in the old ,ank of the 6nited 'tates. + Gustavus -yers 4istory of the Great "merican $ortunes !andom 4ouse p. ??H.

The instigators behind <iddle in his efforts to establish the +entral <ank were the 3othschilds. For whom was the 3othschild family working1
"ware that the !othschilds are an important <ewish family # looked them up in 7ncyclopedia <udaica and discovered that they bear the title Guardians of the Vatican TreasuryE. The appointment of !othschild gave the black papacy absolute financial privacy and secrecy. =ho would ever search a family of orthodo( <ews for the key to the wealth of the !oman Catholic ChurchF + $. Tupper 'aussy !ulers of 7vil 4arper Collins page /H8 /H/

The 3othschilds were :esuits who used their :ewish background as a facade to cover their sinister activities. The :esuits, working through 3othschild and <iddle, sought to gain control of the banking system of the United States.

2&

!ndrew :ackson was not happy with the central bank. %hen <iddle sought to renew the bank=s charter in 1)2&, /resident :ackson put his re9election bid on the line and vetoed +ongress= attempt to renew the charter. .e vetoed it for three reasons. The bank was becoming a monopolyB it was unconstitutional, and it was a grave danger to the country by having the bank heavily dominated by foreign interests Ithe :esuitsJ. :ackson felt that the very security of !merica was in danger from these foreign interests. .e said@
#s there no danger to our liberty and independence in a bank that in its nature has so little to bind it to our countryF #s there not cause to tremble for the purity of our elections in peace and for the independence of our country in warF Controlling our currency receiving our public monies and holding thousands of our citiBens in dependence it would be more formidable and dangerous than a naval and military power of the enemy. + 4erman 7. Lross Cocumentary 4istory of ,anking and Currency in the 6nited 'tates Chelsea 4ouse pp. 1H 13.

22

:ackson=s comments were nothing new. 4thers understood the power wielded by those who ran the bank. -ayer 3othschild said@
.et me issue and control a nations money and # care not who writes the laws. + G. 7dward Griffin The Creature from <ekyll #sland "merican %pinion Publishing p. 1/>.

This is the :esuits=K3othschilds= golden rule. The one who has the gold makes the rules; Ariffin then writes@
The !othschild dynasty had conDuered the world more thoroughly more cunningly and much more lastingly than all the Caesars before or all the 4itlers after them. + #bid p. 1/>.

Thomas :efferson has this to say about the central bank.


" private central bank issuing the public currency is a greater menace to the liberties of the people than a standing army... =e must not let our rulers load us with perpetual debt. + #bid. p. A10.

2*

The :esuits used <iddle and 3othschild to gain the upper hand in !merican banking because they knew they could then control the people and effectively re9write the +onstitution according to papal law. :ackson was trying to stop them. "et us take a closer look at the central bank and see why it is so dangerous. -ost people do not understand the central bank, the Federal 3eserve <ank. .ere is a very simplified scenario that pretty much e plains one of the operations of the Federal 3eserve. It is necessary to understand that the Federal 3eserve <ank is not owned by the United States government as many believe. The central bank, the Federal 3eserve <ank, is a private bank, owned by some of the richest and most powerful people in the world. This bank has nothing to do with the U.S. government other than the connection, which allows the operation described below.
2,

The Federal 3eserve <ank has a total, government9enforced monopoly in money. <efore we had the central bank, each individual bank competed with other banksB the customers, the consumers, got the best deal. $ot any more. %e all know that today the United States government borrows money and operates under astronomical debt. %hy is this1 +ommon sense dictates that a policy of such enormous debt will sooner or later destroy the organization that practices it, because the interest on its debt must increase beyond its income, making payoff impossible. $ow to our scenario. .ere, roughly, is how the operation proceeds. Suppose the United States government wants to borrow a billion dollars. The government issues a bond for this amount, much as a water company does when it wants to raise money for a new pipeline or a new dam. The government delivers this bond for the billion dollars to
26

the Federal 3eserve <ank. The Federal 3eserve <ank takes the bond and writes an order to the Cepartment of /rinting and #ngraving to print the billion dollars= worth of bills. !fter about two weeks or so, when the bills are printed, the Cepartment of /rinting and #ngraving ships the bills to the Federal 3eserve <ank, which then writes a check for about two thousand dollars to pay for printing the billion dollars= worth of bills. The Federal 3eserve <ank then takes the billion dollars and lends the billion dollars to the United States government, and the people of the country pay interest at an e orbitant rate each year on this money, which came out of nothing. The owners of the Federal 3eserve <ank put up nothing for this money. %e see, therefore, that when the United States government goes into debt one dollar, a dollar plus the interest goes into the pockets of the owners of the Federal
2?

3eserve <ank. This is the largest, the most colossal theft ever perpetrated in the history of mankind, and it is so slick, so subtle, and so obfuscated by propaganda from the news media that the victims are not even aware of what is happening. Eou can see why the :esuits want to keep this operation secret. The +onstitution of the United States gives to +ongress the power to coin money. If +ongress coined its own money as the +onstitution directs, it would not have to pay the hundreds of billions of dollars of interest that it now pays each year to the bankers for the national debt, for money that came out of nothing. -oney coined by +ongress would be debt free. <iddle responded to :ackson=s refusing to allow him to re9establish the central bank by shrinking the nations money supply. .e did this by refusing to make loans. <y so doing, he upended the economy and money disappeared. Unemployment ran high.
2)

+ompanies went bankrupt because they could not pay their loans. The nation went into a panic depression. <iddle felt he could force :ackson to keep the central bank. So confident was he that he publicly boasted that he had caused the economic woes in !merica. Cue to his foolish bragging, others came out in defense of :ackson and the central bank died. It died until its re9 establishment in 1512. It was re9established then by the same people, I:esuits of 3omeJ for the same purpose of bringing !merica to her knees and planting the temporal power of the pope in !merica. The :esuits= scheming for a central bank in !merica was temporarily stopped during !ndrew :ackson=s presidency. .e had opposed +alhoun=s States 3ights doctrine, and he stopped <iddle=s attempt to continue the +entral <ank. %hen other things fail, the :esuit 4ath declares that it is commendable to murder someone who stands in their way.
25

The President had earned the undying hatred of monetary scientists both in "merica and abroad. )The <esuits were furious.* #t is not surprising therefore that on <anuary A8 />A? an assassination attempt was made against him. -iraculously both pistols of the assailant misfired and <ackson was spared by a Duirk of fate. #t was the first such attempt to be made against the life of a President of the 6nited 'tates. The would5be assassin was !ichard .awrence who either was truly insane or who pretended to be insane to escape harsh punishment. "t any rate .awrence was found not guilty due to insanity. .ater he boasted to friends that he had been in touch with powerful people in 7urope who had promised to protect him from punishment should he be caught. + #bid. p. A?3.

The :esuit 4rder was dead serious about taking over the United States. They infiltrated into government at the highest levels, and used their agents in controlling the !merican banking system. They would also use assassination when necessary to destroy any opposition to their plans. !ndrew :ackson was almost assassinated by a :esuit plant, who bragged of powerful #uropeans, Ithe :esuitsJ that would set him free in case he was caught. 4ther /residents
*'

came along who also incurred the undying wrath of 3ome. Several have been assassinated, and a few escaped certain death. The ne t chapter, which discusses the /residencies of %illiam .enry .arrison, Lachary Taylor, and :ames <uchanan, will fill in the details.

C A!T"# 0 !#"S(*"+TS A##(S/+, TA12/#, A+* 3UC A+A+ %illiam .enry .arrison was elected to the /residency of the United States in the year 1)*1. .e was already well up in years at 6?, but he was very healthy and robust. !ll who knew him felt that he would have no problem going through his full four years in office. .owever, 0ust thirty9five days after taking the oath of office, /resident .arrison was dead on !pril *, 1)*1. -ost, if not all, encyclopedias will tell you that he died of
*1

pneumonia after giving his inaugural address in the severe cold of %ashington, C.+., but that is not correct. .e did not die of pneumonia. %hen .arrison came to office a very tense situation e isted in the country. Trouble was brewing between the $orth and the South over the issue of slavery. There was contention over the anne ation of Te as, whether it would be admitted free or slave. !n attempt had been made on /resident :ackson=s life 0ust si years before. .arrison took office a short twenty years before the +ivil %ar. The influence of the :esuits was weighing heavily upon !merica. !s we have already seen, the +ongresses at (ienna, (erona, and +hieri, were determined to destroy popular government wherever it was found. The prime target was the United States and the destruction of every /rotestant principle. The despicable

*&

:esuits were ordered to carry out this destruction. !ndrew :ackson faced the onslaught of the :esuits via the political mine fields of :ohn +. +alhoun and the financial wizardry of $icholas <iddle. %illiam .enry .arrison had also refused to go along with the :esuits= goals for !merica. In his inaugural address he made these comments@
=e admit of no government by divine right believing that so far as power is concerned the beneficent Creator has made no distinction among men; that all are upon an eDuality and that the only legitimate right to govern is upon the e(pressed grant of power from the governed. + ,urke -cCarty The 'uppressed Truth "bout the "ssassination of "braham .incoln "rya Varta Publishing p. 22.

<y that statement, /resident .arrison had 0ust incurred the deadly wrath of the :esuits.
=ith these unmistakable words President 4arrison made his position clear; he hurled defiance to the Civine !ight enemies of our Popular Government. ),urke -cCarty is talking about !ome when she says that.* "ye he did more + for those were the words
*2

that signed his death warrant. <ust one month and five days from that day President 4arrison lay a corpse in the =hite 4ouse. 4e died from arsenic poisoning administered by the tools of !ome. The <esuit oath had been swiftly carried outG I# do further promise and declare that # will when opportunity presents make and wage relentless war secretly or openly against all heretics Protestants and .iberals as # am directed to do to e(tirpate them and e(terminate them from the face of the earth.... That when the same cannot be done openly # will secretly use the poison cup regardless of the honor rank dignity or authority of the person or persons... whatsoever may be their condition in life either public or private as # at any time may be directed so to do by an agent of the Pope or 'uperior of the ,rotherhood of the 4oly $aith of the 'ociety of <esus.J + #bid. pp. 22 2H.

For nearly a thousand years, the 3oman +atholic popes felt that they ruled by divine right, that their power had come directly from Aod, and that all men were to bow to their authority and control. If a ruler would not submit his position and the country he ruled into the hands of the /ope, then that person had no right to rule. %hen .arrison
**

stated that, 7we admit of no government by divine right,8 he was declaring that he and the United States were in no way going to submit to the pope=s control. To the pope and his heinous :esuits, this was a slap in the face that they felt must be dealt with immediately. It was not .arrison alone that had re0ected 3ome=s authority, for he was simply stating what the Ceclaration of Independence and the +onstitution had declared before him. 4ur 3epublic totally refused the control that the pope and the :esuits were trying to apply. %hen a nation, church, or individual, refuses to submit to the authority of the papacy, they are finished. Unless Aod intervenes, the lives of those opposing the papacy will be terminated. This concept is completely foreign to the thinking of people who have lived under a free, constitutional government. The inalienable rights to worship Aod according
*,

to the dictates of one=s own conscience and a government without a king, are taken for granted in the United States today. %e don=t realize that .arrison=s statement was a dagger aimed at the heart of the papacy=s e istence. !nother ruler who refused to be dictated to by the papacy was Hueen #lizabeth of #ngland. She was one of .enry the #ighth=s daughters and ruled #ngland from 1,,) to 16'2. She ascended the throne following the death of her half9sister, M<loody -ary,= who ruled #ngland from 1,,2 to 1,,). -ary had been a +atholic sovereign, but #lizabeth was a /rotestant.
"fter her accession 7liBabeth wrote to 'ir !ichard Crane the 7nglish ambassador in !ome to notify the people of her accession. ,ut she was informed by 4is 4oliness that 7ngland was a fief )servant or slave* of the 4oly 'ee that 7liBabeth had no right to assume the crown without his permission that she was not born in lawful wedlock and could not therefore reign over 7ngland; that her safest course was to renounce all claims to the throne and submit
*6

herself entirely to his will; then he would treat her as tenderly as possible. ,ut if she refused his advice he would not spare herM 'he declined the popes advice and the hatred of Pius and his successors was assured. + <.7.C. 'hepherd The ,abington Plot =ittenburg Publications p. 2H.

Hueen #lizabeth wisely re0ected the assumed MCivine 3ight= of the papacy to rule over and control the throne of #ngland. <ecause of this there were at least five attempts to assassinate her. These attempts all failed because she had a superb secret service group, and her life was saved. %hen the papacy realized that all their efforts to assassinate #lizabeth had failed, they turned to one of their +atholic sons, /hillip the Second of Spain. In 1,)' the papacy arranged for Spain to invade #ngland.
.ater on it was Pope 'i(tus N who promised Philip of 'pain a million scudi to assist in eDuipping his #nvincible "rmada to destroy the throne of 7liBabeth and the only condition the pope made in bestowment of his giftG he should have the nomination of the
*?

7nglish sovereign and that the kingdom should become a fief of the church. + #bid p. 23.

The famous Spanish !rmada was sent to crush #ngland because #lizabeth would not give her throne and kingdom to the pope. For thirty years, the :esuits tried to kill #lizabeth, but failed. Finally, they conspired with /hillip the Second of Spain to annihilate her with the !rmada.
=e charge the popes of the succession with being the prime movers in the entire adult life of 7liBabeth to deliberately destroy her and her kingdom forcing 7nglands return to the domination of their evil enslaving system called the !oman Catholic Church. &ot only was the pope the prime mover of the seditious intrigues in 7ngland but he was the mainspring of the ongoing treachery. The pope insisted on e(ercising absolute authority and sovereignty over all kings and princes and dared to assume the prerogatives of Ceity in wielding his spiritual and temporal swords. + #bid pp. 0> 00. 9emphasis added:.

"ikewise, as %illiam .enry .arrison took his oath to become the /resident of the United States, the :esuits saw a man that
*)

openly opposed them and their plans. Unfortunately, /resident .arrison was poisoned 0ust thirty five days into his term of office.
General 4arrison did not die of natural disease + no failure of health or strength e(isted + but something sudden and fatal. 4e did not die of "pople(y; that is a disease. ,ut arsenic would produce a sudden effect and it would also be fatal from the commencement. This is the chief weapon of the medical assassin. %(alic acid prucic acid or salts of strychnine would be almost instant death and would give but little advantage for escape to the murderer. Therefore his was not a case of acute poisoning when death takes place almost instantaneously but of chronic where the patient dies slowly. 4e lived about si( days after he received the drug. + <ohn 'mith Cye The "dders Cen p. A3.

United States Senator Thomas <enton concurs.


There was no failure of health or strength to indicate such an event or to e(cite apprehension that he would not go through his term with the same vigor with which he commenced it. 4is attack was sudden and evidently fatal from the commencement. + 'enator Thomas ,enton Thirty Kears View volume

*5

## p. 1/. 9Duoted in <ohn 'mith Cyes book The "dders Cen page AH:.

%illiam .enry .arrison became the first president to fall a victim of the :esuits in their attempt to take over the United States, destroy the +onstitution, and install the papacy as the supreme ruler in !merica. If any U.S. /resident or any other leader refused to take orders from the :esuits, they too, would be targets of assassination. Lachary Taylor refused to go along with the destruction of !merica and he was the ne t to fall. Taylor was known as a great military man. .is friends called him M4ld 3ough and 3eady.= .e came to the %hite .ouse in 1)*) and si teen months later, he was dead.
.... they used the invasion of Cuba as the test for President Taylor and had their plans ready to launch their nefarious scheme in the early part of his administration but from the very beginning President Taylor snuffed out all hope of its consummation during his term. + ,urke -cCarty The 'uppressed

,'

Truth "bout the "ssassination of "braham .incoln "rya Varta Publishing p. 23.

.ere is what would have happened if Lachary Taylor had invaded +uba. There was +atholic !ustria, +atholic Spain, +atholic France and #ngland all waiting, ready to do battle with the United States of !merica if he had invaded +uba. %hat chance would this young republic have had against the united powers of +atholic #urope at that time1 The papacy well understood this and that is why they pushed Taylor so hard to invade. Taylor committed another Mcrime= against 3ome. .e spoke passionately about the preservation of the Union. The :esuits were striving hard to split the nation in two, and the /resident was trying hard to keep it together. :esuit agent, :ohn +. +alhoun, visited the Cepartment of State, and re>uested the president to say nothing in his forthcoming message about the Union. <ut
,1

+alhoun had little influence over Taylor, for after his visit the following remarkable passage was added to Taylor=s speech,
"ttachment to the 6nion of 'tates should be fostered in every "merican heart. $or more than half a century during which kingdoms and empires have fallen this 6nion has stood unshaken.... #n my @udgment its dissolution would be the greatest of calamities and to avert that should be the steady aim of every "merican. 6pon its preservation must depend our own happiness and that of generations to come. =hatever dangers may threaten it # shall stand by it and maintain it in its integrity to the full e(tent of the obligations imposed and power conferred upon me by the Constitution. + <ohn 'mith Cye The "dders Cen pp. ?/ ?1.

-c+arty picks up the story from here,


There was no Duibbling in this. The pro slavery leaders had nothing to count on in Taylor therefore they decided on his assassinationE The arch5plotters fearing that suspicion might be aroused by the death of the President early in his administration as in the case of President 4arrison permitted him to serve one year and four months when on the fourth of <uly arsenic was administered to him during a celebration in =ashington at which he was invited to deliver the address. 4e went in perfect
,&

health in the morning and was taken ill in the afternoon about five oclock and died on the -onday following having been sick the same number of days and with precisely the same symptoms as was his predecessor President 4arrison. + ,urke -cCarty The 'uppressed Truth "bout the "ssassination of "braham .incoln "rya Varta Publishing p. 2>. The slave power )the <esuits* had now sufficient reason to count him as an enemy and his history gave them to understand that he never surrendered. Those having slavery politically committed to their care had long before sworn that no person should ever occupy the Presidential chair that opposed their schemes in the interest of slavery. They resolved to take his life.... This the slave power )the <esuits* understood and they determined to serve him as they had previously served General 4arrison; and only waited a favorable opportunity to carry out their hellish intent. The celebration of the 2th of <uly was near at hand; and it was resolved to take advantage of that day and give him the fatal drug. + <ohn 'mith Cye The "dders Cen pp. ?1 ?A.

Si years later :ames <uchanan, a /ennsylvania Cemocrat, was elected president. :ames <uchanan had wined and dined with the Southerners and it appeared
,2

as though he would go along with their desires.


The new president proved himself a decided Trimmer. "lthough he was a &orthern man he had strongly courted the 'outhern leaders and given them to understand that he was =ith them heart and soul in short he double5crossed them... The gentleman had had his ear to the ground evidently and had heard the rumble of the "bolitionists wheels.... 4e coolly informed them that he was President of the &orth as well as of the 'outh. This change of attitude was indicated by his very decided stand against <efferson Cavis and his party and he made known his intention of settling the Duestion of 'lavery in the $ree 'tates to the satisfaction of the people in those 'tates. + ,urke -cCarty The 'uppressed Truth "bout the "ssassination of "braham .incoln "rya Varta Publishing p. ?8.

:ames <uchanan didn=t have to wait long to find out what the :esuits would do to him for double9crossing them.
%n =ashingtons birthday ,uchanans stand became known and the ne(t day he was poisoned. The plot was deep and planned with skill. -r. ,uchanan as was customary with men in his station had a table
,*

and chairs reserved for himself and friends in the dining room at the &ational 4otel. The President was known to be an inveterate tea drinker; in fact &orthern people rarely drink anything else in the evening. 'outhern men prefer coffee. Thus to make sure of ,uchanan and his &orthern friends arsenic was sprinkled in the bowls containing the tea and lump sugar and set on the table where he was to sit. The pulveriBed sugar in the bowls used for coffee on the other tables was kept free from the poison. &ot a single 'outhern man was affected or harmed. $ifty or si(ty persons dined at the table that evening and as nearly as can be learned about thirty5eight died from the effects of the poison. President ,uchanan was poisoned and with great difficulty his life was saved. 4is physicians treated him understandingly from instructions given by himself as to the cause of the illness for he understood well what was the matter. 'ince the appearance of the epidemic the tables at the &ational 4otel have been almost empty. 4ave the proprietors of the 4otel or clerks or servants suffered from itF #f not in what respect did their diet and accommodations differ from those of the guestsF There is more in this calamity than meets the eye. #ts a matter that should not be trifled with. + The &ew Kork Post -arch /> />?3.

,,

:ames <uchanan was poisoned and almost died. .e lived because he knew that he had been given arsenic poisoning and so informed his doctors. .e knew that the :esuits poisoned .arrison and Taylor. The :esuit 4rder fulfilled their oath again that they would poison, kill, or do whatever was necessary to remove those who opposed their plans. From 1)*1 to 1),?, we saw that three /residents were attacked by the :esuits as outlined in the +ongresses of (ienna, (erona, and +hieri. Two died and one barely escaped. They allow nothing to stand in their way of total domination of !merica, and the destruction of the +onstitution. !s they look at !merica the priests of 3ome have stated,
=e are also determined to take possession of the 6nited 'tates; but we must proceed with the utmost secrecy. 'ilently and patiently we must mass our !oman Catholics in the great cities of the 6nited 'tates remembering that the vote of a poor @ourneyman
,6

though he be covered with rags has as much weight in the scale of powers as the millionaire "stor and that if we have two votes against his one he will become as powerless as an oyster. .et us then multiply our votes; let us call our poor but faithful #rish Catholics from every corner of the world and gather them into the very hearts of the cities of =ashington &ew Kork ,oston Chicago ,uffalo "lbany Troy Cincinnati. 6nder the shadows of those great cities the "mericans consider themselves a giant unconDuerable race. They look upon the poor #rish Catholics with supreme contempt as only fit to dig their canals sweep their streets and work in their kitchens. .et no one awake those sleeping lions today. .et us pray God that they continue to sleep a few years longer waking only to find their votes outnumbered as we will turn them forever out of every position of honor power and profitME =hat will those so5called giants think when not a single senator or member of Congress will be chosen unless he has submitted to our holy father the popeM =e will not only elect the president but fill and command the armies man the navies and hold the keys of the public treasuryME Then yesM then we will rule the 6nited 'tates and lay them at the feet of the Vicar of <esus Christ that he may put an end to their godless system of education and impious laws of liberty of conscience which are
,?

an insult to God and manM + Charles ChiniDuy $ifty Kears in the Church of !ome Chick Publications pp. 1>/ 1>1.

%hen they say 7(icar of :esus +hrist8 they mean the pope. C A!T"# 4 !#"S(*"+T A3#A A' 2(+C/2+ In 1),6, a runaway slave named Cred Scott had sought to gain freedom in the free state of Dansas. The case was so important that it went all the way to the Supreme +ourt. The infamous Cred Scott Cecision was rendered by the fanatical 3oman +atholic :udge Taney, the +hief :ustice of the United States at that time. The Taney Cecision, in a nutshell, was that the $egro had no rights that the white man had to respect. This basically said that the black man was inferior to the white man and had no rights. !braham "incoln as a child had watched the selling of young black men and women in a
,)

small Illinois town. !s he and a friend walked past a slave auction, "incoln turned to his friend and said, 7Some day, I am going to hit it hard;8 In $ovember of 1),,, +harles +hini>uy, a +atholic priest of Dankakee, Illinois, had been attacked in a series of court cases by the <ishop of the +hicago Ciocese. +hini>uy had spoken often on the sub0ect of temperance and the evils of li>uor. Since many of the priests were alcoholics, and most of the others were social drinkers, +hini>uy=s talks on temperance were not appreciated. +hini>uy often >uoted the <ible in defense of certain positions he held. This greatly inflamed the +atholic bishop of +hicago against him. In order to silence him, +hini>uy was framed, being accused by an immoral priest=s female relative of misconduct towards her. +harles +hini>uy=s case had been so publicized in the Illinois press that very few
,5

lawyers wanted to defend him. They realized that they were not 0ust fighting against a priest in +hicagoB they were fighting against the 3oman +atholic +hurch. +harles +hini>uy learned of !be "incoln, a very loyal and upright lawyer in Illinois. +hini>uy sent "incoln a wire asking for his services and within twenty minutes of +hini>uy=s wire, he got a reply that said, 7Ees, I will defend your life and your honor at the ne t -ay term of the +ourt at Urbana. Signed !. "incoln.8 +hini>uy relates,
The time arrived when the 'heriff of Lankakee had to drag me again as a criminal and a prisoner to 6rbana and deliver me into the hands of the sheriff of that city. # arrived there on the 18th of %ctober with my lawyers -essrs. %sgood and Paddock and a doBen witnesses. -r. "braham .incoln had preceded me only by a few minutes from 'pringfield. + Charles ChiniDuy $ifty Kears in the Church of !ome Chick Publications p. 13A.

%hen +harles +hini>uy was defended by !braham "incoln, we read,


6'

4e then went on and depicted the career of $ather ChiniDuy how he had been un@ustly persecuted and in conclusion said I"s long as God gives me a heart to feel a brain to think or a hand to e(ecute my will # shall devote it against that power which has attempted to use the machinery of the courts to destroy the rights and character of an "merican citiBen.J "nd this promise made by "braham .incoln in his maturer years he also kept. + ,urke -cCarty The 'uppressed Truth about the "ssassination of "braham .incoln "rya Varta Publishing p. 2/.

"incoln realized that +hini>uy had been un0ustly accused. The night before +hini>uy was to be condemned to prison for a crime he did not commit, an eye witness, who had overheard the plot to destroy +hini>uy, came forward and he was saved. !braham "incoln made a lot of enemies as a result of the +hini>uy trial. !s they left the courtroom, +harles +hini>uy was in tears. !braham "incoln asked him,
$ather ChiniDuy what are you crying forF ICear -r. .incoln J # answered Iallow me to tell you that the @oy # should naturally feel for such a victory is destroyed in my mind by the fear of what it may cost you. There
61

were in the court not less than ten or twelve <esuits from Chicago and 't. .ouis who came to hear my sentence of condemnation to the penitentiaryEE =hat troubles my soul @ust now and draws my tears is that it seems to me that # have read your sentence of death in their fiendish eyes. 4ow many other noble victims have already fallen at their feetMJ + Charles ChiniDuy $ifty Kears in the Church of !ome p. 1>8 1>/.

!braham "incoln, as far back as 1),, and 1),6, was already a marked man that 3ome sought to destroy. Four years later, in 1)6', !braham "incoln was elected /resident of the United States. !s he made his way from Illinois to %ashington, C. +., he had to pass through the city of <altimore. .e later said to +harles +hini>uy,
# am so glad to meet you again. . . . Kou see that your friends the <esuits have not yet killed me. ,ut they would have surely done it when # passed through their most devoted city ,altimore had # not passed by incognito a few hours before they e(pected me. =e have proof that the company which had been selected and organiBed to murder me was led by a rabid !oman Catholic called ,yrne; it was almost entirely composed of !oman Catholics; more than that there were two disguised priests among them to lead and
6&

encourage themE. # saw -r. -orse the learned inventor of electric telegraphyG he told me that when he was in !ome not long ago he found out the proofs of the most formidable conspiracy against this country and all its institutions. #t is evident that it is to the intrigues and emissaries of the pope that we owe in great part the horrible civil war which is threatening to cover the country with blood and ruins. # am sorry that Professor -orse had to leave !ome before he could know more about the secret plans of the <esuits against the liberties and the very e(istence of this country. + #bid. p. 101. Twenty men had been hired in ,altimore to assassinate the President elect on his way to =ashington. The leader of this band was an #talian refugee a barber well known in ,altimore. Their plan was as followsG when -r. .incoln arrived in that city the assassins were to mi( with the crowd and get as near his person as possible and shoot at him with their pistols. #f he was in a carriage hand grenades had been prepared filled with detonating powder such as %rsini used in attempting to assassinate .ouis &apoleon. These were to be thrown into the carriage and to make the work of death doubly sure pistols were to be discharged into the vehicle at the same moment. The assassins had a vessel lying ready to receive them in the harbour. $rom thence they would be carried to -obile in the seceded state

62

of "labama. + <ohn 'mith Cye The "dders Cen p. //A. "n #talian barber well known in ,altimore a !omanist was to have stabbed him while seated in his carriage when he started from the depot. + ,urke -cCarty The 'uppressed Truth "bout the "ssassination of "braham .incoln "rya Varta Publishing p. HH.

Fortunately, the first plot of the :esuits to kill "incoln failed, as they sought to take "incoln=s life before he ever reached the %hite .ouse; %hile riding on a train :ohn %ilkes <ooth dropped a letter written to him by +harles Selby. Shortly after, the letter was found and
delivered to President .incoln who after having read it wrote the word I"ssassinationJ across it and filed it in his office where it was found after his death and was placed in evidence as a court e(hibit. + #bid. p. /A/.

.ere is an e cerpt from the letter@


"be must die and now. Kou can choose your weapons the cup the knife the bullet. The cup failed us once and might againE. Kou know where to find your friends. Kour disguises are so perfect and
6*

completeE.. 'trike for your home; strike for your country; bide your time but strike sure. + #bid. p. /A1. 97mphasis supplied:.

This letter was used to help convict -rs. -ary #. Surratt and some of the other conspirators in the trials of the "incoln assassination. They wanted to stab him. If that failed, they were to shoot him, and blow him up. Those failed, so they tried to poison him. 7They8 were the emissaries of the /ope, the :esuits. :ohn Smith Cye, who was a witness to these events, tells us,
#t was a dark day in our countrys history when an armed guard had to surround the hotel 9=illards: where the Chief -agistrate had taken temporary lodging to prevent his assassination. "nd on the day 9-arch 2 />H/: of his #nauguration he was escorted up Pennsylvania "venue in a hollow sDuare of cavalry and the utmost vigilance was e(ercised by Gen. 'cott to prevent his being publicly assassinated on the way to the Capitol to deliver his #naugural "ddress from the east portico. These were terrible timesE. + <ohn 'mith Cye The "dders Cen p. /A?.

6,

%hen you remember the +ouncil of (ienna, -etternicht, the /ope, and the :esuit 4rder=s plans to destroy this country, to destroy its freedom, to destroy /rotestantism and to kill /residents, what does that tell you about the evil, vicious, malicious character of the :esuits1 %hen you remember their attempts on !ndrew :ackson=s life, the assassination of %illiam .enry .arrison, the assassination of Lachary Taylor, the attempted assassination of :ames <uchanan, the attempted assassination of !braham "incoln and then finally his assassination, what does that tell you about the +atholic +hurch1 It shows you that their faNade of being a church is 0ust that, a faNade. They hide behind a religious mask so that they will not be suspected of the many abominations they continually perpetrate in this country and around the world. -ay Aod help us to never have anything to do with this satanic organization.

66

!braham "incoln stated,


'o many plots have already been made against my life that it is a real miracle that they have all failed when we consider that the great ma@ority of them were in the hands of the skillful !oman Catholic murderers evidently trained by <esuits. ,ut can we e(pect that God will make a perpetual miracle to save my lifeF # believe not. The <esuits are so e(pert in those deeds of blood that 4enry #V said it was impossible to escape them and he became their victim though he did all that could be done to protect himself. -y escape from their hands since the letter of the Pope to <eff Cavis has sharpened the million of daggers to pierce my breast would be more than a miracle. ,ut @ust as the .ord heard no murmur from the lips of -oses when 4e told him that he had to die before crossing the <ordan for the sins of his people; so # hope and pray that 4e will hear no murmur from me when # fall for my nations sake. The only two favors # ask of the .ord are first that # may die for the sacred cause in which # am engaged and that # am the standard bearer of the rights and liberties of my country. The second favor # ask of God is that my dear son !obert when # am gone will be one of those who lift up that flag of liberty which will cover my tomb and will carry it with honor and fidelity to the end of his
6?

life as his father did surrounded by the millions who will be called with him to fight and die for the defense and honor of our country. + Charles ChiniDuy $ifty Kears in the Church of !ome Chick Publications pp. A81 A8A.

!braham "incoln understood that his time was near.


#n the midst of unparalleled success while all the bells of the land were ringing with @oy a calamity fell upon us which overwhelmed the country in consternation and awe. %n $riday evening "pril /2 President .incoln attended $ords Theatre in =ashington. 4e was sitting Duietly in his bo( listening to the drama when a man entered the door of the lobby leading to the bo( closing the door behind him. Crawing near to the President he drew from his pocket a small pistol and shot him in the back of the head. "s the President fell senseless and mortally wounded and the shriek of his wife who was seated at his side pierced every ear the assassin leaped from the bo( a perpendicular height of nine feet and as he rushed across the stage bareheaded brandished a dagger e(claiming 'ic siemper tyrannusM and disappeared behind the side scenes. + #bid. pp. A835A8>. &oble "braham true descendent of the father of the faithful honest in every trust humble as a child tender hearted as a woman who could not bear to in@ure even his most envenomed foesG who in the
6)

hour of triumph was saddened lest the feelings of his adversaries should be wounded by their defeat with charity for all malice towards none endowed with common sense intelligence never surpassed and with power of intellect which enabled him to grapple with the most gigantic opponents in debate developing abilities as a statesman which won the gratitude of his country and the admiration of the world and with graces and amiability which drew to him all generous hearts; dies by the bullet of the assassinM ,ut who was that assassinF ,ooth was nothing but the tool of the <esuits. #t was !ome who directed his arm after corrupting his heart and damning his soul. + #bid. p. A8>. "nd after twenty years of constant and most difficult researches # come fearlessly today before the "merican people to say and prove that the president "braham .incoln was assassinated by the priests and the <esuits of !ome. #n the book of the testimonies given in the prosecution of the assassination of .incoln published by ,en Pittman and in the two volumes of the trial of <ohn 'urratt in />H3 we have the legal and irrefutable proof that the plot of the assassins of .incoln was matured if not started in the house of -ary 'urratt ?H/ 4. 'treet =ashington C. C. The sworn testimonies show that it was the common rendeBvous of the priests of =ashington. =hat does the presence
65

of so many priests in that house reveal to the worldF &o man of common sense who knows anything about the priests of !ome can doubt that they were the advisers the counselors the very soul of that infernal plot. Those priests who were the personal friends and the father confessors of ,ooth <ohn 'urratt -rs. and -iss 'urratt could not be constantly there without knowing what was going on particularly when we know that every one of those priests was a rabid rebel in heart. 7very one of those priests knowing that his infallible pope had called <eff Cavis his dear son and had taken the 'outhern Confederacy under his protection was bound to believe that the most holy thing a man could do was to fight for the 'outhern cause by destroying those who were its enemies. !ead the history of the assassination of "dmiral Coligny 4enry ### and 4enry #V and =illiam the Taciturn by the hired assassins of the <esuits; compare them with the assassination of "braham .incoln and you will find that one resembles the other like two drops of water. Kou will understand that they all come from the same source + !omeM + #bid. p. A80. That arch rebel )<eff Cavis* could give the money; but the <esuits alone could select the assassins train them and show them a crown of glory in heaven if they would kill the author of the bloodshed the

?'

famous renegade and apostate + the enemy of the pope and the church + .incoln. =ho does not see the lessons given by the <esuits to ,ooth in their daily intercourse in -ary 'urratts house when he reads those lines written by ,ooth a few hours before his deathG I# can never repent. God made me the instrument of 4is punishment.J Compare these words with the doctrines and principles taught by the councils the decrees of the pope and the laws of holy #nDuisition and you will find that the sentiments and belief of ,ooth flow from those principles as the river flows from its source. "nd that pious -iss 'urratt who the very ne(t day after the murder of .incoln said without being rebuked in the presence of several other witnessesG IThe death of "braham .incoln is no more than the death of any nigger in the army.J =here did she get that ma(im if not from her ChurchF 4ad not that church recently proclaimed through...the devoted !oman Catholic <udge Taney in his Cred 'cott decision the &egroes have no right which the white is bound to respectF ,y bringing the president on a level with the lowest nigger !ome was saying that he had no right even to his life. + #bid. p. A/8.

3ight after "incoln=s death, :ohn Surratt, who was part of the assassination conspiracy, fled to -ontreal. From -ontreal
?1

he was taken to "iverpool, #ngland and then to 3ome. %hen a United States official finally caught up with him, he was found in the /ope=s personal army. ! conspirator in the assassination of !braham "incoln was a member of the /ope=s personal army;
Three or four hours before .incoln was murdered in =ashington the /2th of "pril />H? that murder was not only known by someone but it was circulated and talked of in the streets and in the houses of the priestly and !omish town of 't. <oseph -innesota. The fact is undeniable; the testimonies are unchallengeable and there were no railroad nor any telegraph communications nearer than forty or eighty miles from 't. <osephE. -r. .inneman who is a !oman Catholic tells us that though he heard this from many in his store and in the streets he does not remember the name of a single one who told him that.... ,ut if the memory of -r. .inneman is so deficient on that sub@ect we can help him and tell him what was said with mathematical accuracyE. EThe priests of 'aint <oseph were often visiting =ashington and boarding probably at -rs. 'urrattsE. Those priests of =ashington were in daily communication with their co5rebel priests of 't. <oseph; they were their intimate friends. There was
?&

no secret among themE. The details of the murder as the day selected for its commission were as well known among the priests of 't. <oseph as they were among those of =ashingtonE. 4ow could the priests conceal such a @oyful event from their bosom friend -r. .innemanF 4e was their confidential man. 4e was their purveyor; he was their right hand man among the faithful of 't. <osephE. The priests of !ome knew and circulated the death of .incoln four hours before its occurrence in their !oman Catholic town of 't. <oseph -innesota. + #bid. pp. A/H A/3.

There is so much more material.


#n the trial of <ohn 'urratt a $rench minister by the name of !ufus Ling stated thisG I# believe that he )<ohn 'urratt* is protected by the clergy and that the murder is the result of a deep5laid plot not only against the life of President .incoln but against the e(istence of this republic as we are aware that the priesthood and royalty are and always have been opposed to liberty.J + ,urke -cCarty The 'uppressed Truth "bout the "ssassination of "braham .incoln "rya Varta Publishing p. />?.

Four people were tried, convicted, and e ecuted by hanging for the assassination of !braham "incoln. Their names were Cavy
?2

.arold, "ewis /ayne, Aeorge !tzerodt, and -ary #. Surratt. They were all 3oman +atholics. That information is in Ford=s Theater, in several glass cases showing many things about "incoln, the +ivil %ar, and his assassination. !s !braham "incoln was being assassinated, an attempt was also made to assassinate %illiam Seward, the Secretary of State. There was also to be an attempt on the life of Ulysses S. Arant, but Arant had to take an emergency trip to $ew :ersey to be at the bedside of a dying relative. !ndrew :ohnson, the (ice /resident of the United States, was also to be assassinated at this time. The man who was to kill him became scared and ran off, riding on a horse into the country, and did not carry out his part of the plan.
.ewis Payne known as the $lorida boy an athletic young giant who some months before had @oined the conspiracy rode up to the front of the residence of the 'ecretary of 'tate =illiam 'eward.

?*

=illiam 'eward had been ill for three weeks suffering from a fractured @aw the result of the running away of his team and was under the constant care of male nurses. Payne rang the doorbell and it was answered by the colored butler. 4e told the latter that he had been sent with some medicine which he must take to the sick room. The butler refused to allow him to enter saying that he had orders to allow no one to -r. 'ewards room. The stranger ).ewis Payne* after a short struggle knocked him down and went bounding up the stairs. 4e rushed into the sick chamber after felling each of the two sons of the 'ecretaryE.. 4e ).ewis Payne* then sprang upon the sick man and seriously stabbed him three times. ,y a super human effort the latter struggled out of the bed with his assailant who left him in a heap on the floor bleeding from the wounds he had inflicted. "fter his murderous assault on 'eward the ruffian rushed down the stairs yelling at the top of his voice I# am madM # am mad J and he very probably was. 4e was entirely under the control of the hypnotic influences of the wicked people in whose power he had allowed himself to be. + #bid pp. /1/ /11. #t was part of the plan that -ichael %.aughlin one of the conspirators from ,altimore was to have murdered General Grant that night. This was not possible owing to the change in the Generals plans.

?,

To "tBerodt it fell to assassinate Vice President <ohnson but he became frightened and spent the day riding into the country on a horse.E ...he was found several days after with relatives of his below =ashington. 4e made a written confession before he was e(ecuted which confirmed the presence of 'urratt in =ashington that fatal day a fact which nine reputable witnesses had sworn to. + #bid p. /11.

Thus, we have a conspiracy to kill, not only the /resident, but to bring the government of the Unites States completely into chaos. Co we not see the fulfillment of the +ouncil of (ienna and (erona at work in 1)6,1 Co we not see the hand of the :esuit 4rder and the 3oman +atholic +hurch to destroy this great country1 It was an awful time in the history of the United States. %e have already seen that the 3oman +atholic +hurch sowed the seed of division between the two great sections of this country, dividing $orth from South on the burning >uestion of slavery.
That division was her golden opportunity to crush one by the other and reign over the bloody ruins of both
?6

a favored long5standing policy. 'he hoped that the hour of her supreme triumph over this continent was come. 'he ordered the 7mperor of $rance to be ready with an "rmy in -e(ico ready to support the 'outh and she bade all !oman Catholics to enroll themselves under the banners of slavery by @oining themselves to the Cemocratic party. + Charles ChiniDuy $ifty Kears in the Church of !ome Chick Publications p. 10/.

!braham "incoln said to +harles +hini>uy,


# will be forever grateful for the warning words you have addressed to me about the dangers ahead to my life from !ome. # know they are not imaginary dangers. #f # were fighting against a Protestant 'outh as a nation there would be no danger of assassination. The nations who read the ,ible fight bravely on the battlefield but they do not assassinate their enemies. The pope and the <esuits with their infernal inDuisition are the only organiBed powers in the world which have recourse to the dagger of the assassin to murder those who they cannot convince with their arguments or conDuer with the sword. 6nfortunately # feel more and more every day that it is not against the "mericans of the 'outh alone # am fighting it is more against the pope of !ome his perfidious <esuits and their blind and bloodthirsty slaves. "s long as they hope to conDuer the &orth they will spare me; but the day we route their armies
??

take their cities and force them to submit then it is my impression that the <esuits who are the principal rulers of the 'outh will do what they have almost invariably done in the past. The dagger or the pistol will do what the strong hands of the warriors could not achieve. This civil war seems to be nothing but a political affair to those who do not see as # do the secret springs of that terrible drama. ,ut it is more a religious than a civil war. #t is !ome who wants to rule and degrade the &orth as she has ruled and degraded the 'outh from the very day of its discovery. There are only very few of the 'outhern leaders who are not more or less under the influence of the <esuits through their wives family relations and their friends. 'everal members of the family of <eff Cavis belong to the Church of !ome.... ,ut it is very certain that if the "merican people could learn what # know of the fierce hatred of the priests of !ome against our institutions our schools our most sacred rights and our so dearly bought liberties they would drive them away tomorrow from among us or they would shoot them as traitors. ,ut you are the only one to whom # reveal these sad secrets for # know that you learned them before me. The history of these last thousand years tells us that wherever the Church of !ome is not a dagger to pierce the bosom of a free nation she is a stone to her neck to paralyBe her and prevent her advance in the ways of civiliBation science intelligence happiness and liberty. + #bid. pp. 102 10?.
?)

"incoln said,
This war would never have been possible without the sinister influence of the <esuits. =e owe it to popery that we now see our land reddened with the blood of her noblest sonsE. # pity the priests the bishops and the monks of !ome in the 6nited 'tates when the people realiBe that they are in great part responsible for the tears and the bloodshed in this war. + #bid. pp. 10H 103. Kou are perfectly correct when you say it was to detach the !oman Catholics who have enrolled themselves in our army. 'ince the publication of that )the popes* letter a great number of them have deserted their banners and turned traitorE. #t is true also that -eade has remained with us and gained the bloody battle of Gettysburg. ,ut how could he lose it when he was surrounded by such heroes as 4oward !eynolds ,uford =adsworth Cutler 'locum 'ickles 4ancock ,arnes etc. ,ut it is evident that his !omanism superceded his patriotism after the battle. 4e let the army of .ee escape when he could easily have cut his retreat and forced him to surrender after losing nearly half of his soldiers in the last three days carnage. =hen -eade was to order the pursuit after the battle a stranger came in haste to the headDuarters and that stranger was a disguised <esuit. "fter ten
?5

minutes conversation with him -eade made such arrangements for the pursuit of the enemy that he escaped almost untouched with the loss of only two gunsM + #bid. p. 10>.

"incoln said,
The common people see and hear the big noisy wheels of the 'outhern Confederacys carsG they call them <eff Cavis .ee Toombs ,eauregard 'emmes etc. and they honestly think they are the motive power the first cause of our troubles. ,ut this is a mistake. The true motive power is secreted behind the thick walls of the Vatican the colleges and schools of the <esuits the convents of the nuns and the confessional bo(es of !ome. + #bid. p. A8?.

In fulfilling the +ouncils of (ienna, (erona, and +hieri, the +atholic +hurch divided the $orth and the South through their agent, :ohn +. +alhoun. They sought to destroy the economy through $icholas <iddle and then they used the poison cup, and the assassin=s bullet to assassinate and to attempt to assassinate a total of five presidents within a span of twenty9five years. They reddened !merican soil with the blood of thousands of !merican young men in the terrible +ivil
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%ar. 4h, that we had the eyes to see that 3ome never changes; %hat she did, she is still doing today. -ay Aod help us to understand the evil of the 3oman papacy, then and now. C A!T"# 5 T " S(+.(+% /6 T " T(TA+(C %hen we think of events that have transpired in history over the last one hundred to two hundred years, there are certain events that stand out as ones of great horror, great surprise and great sadness. 4f the many that come to mind the most devastating have been the destruction of the the %orld Trade +enter in $ew Eork +ity and the sinking of the Titanic. The greatest tragedies in the last two hundred years can be traced to the :esuits. %e will now show that the :esuits planned and carried out the sinking of the Titanic, and we will show why they did it.
)1

Since the early 1)2'=s, !merica did not have a central bank. The :esuits desperately wanted another central bank in !merica so that they would have a bottomless reservoir from which to draw money for their many wars and other hideous schemes around the world. In 151', seven men met on :ekyll Island 0ust off the coast of Aeorgia to establish a central bank, which they called the Federal 3eserve <ank. These men were $elson !ldrich and Frank (anderlip, both representing the 3ockefeller financial empireB .enry Cavison, +harles $orton, and <en0amin Strong, representing :./. -organB and /aul %arburg, representing the 3othschild banking dynasty of #urope. %e have already seen that the 3othschilds were the banking agents for the papacy=s :esuits, holding 7the key to the wealth of the 3oman +atholic +hurch.8

)&

The -organs were friendly competitors with the !othschilds and became socially close to them. -organs .ondon5based firm was saved from financial ruin in />?3 by the ,ank of 7ngland over which the !othschilds held great influence. Thereafter -organ appears to have served as a Rothschild financial agent and went to great length to appear totally "merican.... 4is )!ockefellers* entry into the field was not welcomed by -organ and they became fierce competitors. 7ventually they decided to minimiBe their competition by entering into @oint ventures. #n the end they worked together to create a national banking cartel called the $ederal !eserve 'ystem. + G. 7dward Griffin The Creature from <ekyll #sland "merican %pinion Publishing p. 180. 97mphasis supplied:.

These three financial families, the 3othschilds, -organs, and 3ockefellers all do the bidding of the :esuit 4rder because of :esuit infiltration in their organizations. They do whatever is necessary to destroy constitutional liberty in !merica and to bring the pope to world domination. !s we look back over the &'th century, we see how successful the :esuits have been. They have
)2

continued to s>uander the wealth of !merica and continually attack its great constitution and civil liberties. Caily, the power of the pope in (atican +ity increases. 4ne day they will achieve total power again. The building of the Titanic began in 15'5 at a shipyard in <elfast, the capitol of $orthern Ireland. <elfast was a /rotestant haven and was hated by the :esuits. %orld %ar 4ne began 0ust a few years later. The Titanic was one of a fleet of ships owned by the %hite Star "ine, an international shipping company.
,anking was not the only business in which -organ had a strong financial interest. 6sing his control over the nations railroads as financial leverage he had created an international shipping trust which included Germanys two largest lines plus one of the two in 7ngland the =hite 'tar .ines. + #bid p. 12H.

There were a number of very rich and powerful men who made it abundantly clear that they were not in favor of the Federal
)*

3eserve System. :./. -organ was ordered by the :esuits to build the Titanic. This Munsinkable= ship would serve as the death ship for those who opposed the :esuits= plan for a Federal 3eserve system. These rich and powerful men would have been able to block the establishment of the Federal 3eserve, and their power and fortunes had to be taken out of their hands. They had to be destroyed by a means so preposterous that no one would suspect that they were murdered, and no one would suspect the :esuits. The Titanic was the vehicle of their destruction. In order to further shield the papacy and the :esuits from suspicion, many Irish, French, and Italian 3oman +atholics immigrating to the $ew %orld were aboard. They were people who were e pendable. /rotestants from <elfast who wanted to immigrate to the United States were also invited on board.

),

!ll the wealthy and powerful men the :esuits wanted to get rid of were invited to take the cruise. Three of the richest and most important of these were <en0amin Auggenheim, Isador Strauss, the head of -acy=s Cepartment Stores, and :ohn :acob !stor, probably the wealthiest man in the world. Their total wealth, at that time, using dollar values of their day was more than ,'' million dollars. Today that amount of money would be worth nearly eleven billion dollars. These three men were coa ed and encouraged to board the floating palace. They had to be destroyed because the :esuits knew they would use their wealth and influence to oppose a Federal 3eserve <ank as well as the various wars that were being planned. #dward Smith was the captain of the Titanic. .e had been traveling the $orth !tlantic waters for twenty9si years and was the world=s most e perienced master of the
)6

$orth !tlantic routs. .e had worked for :esuit, :./. -organ, for many years. #dward Smith was a M:esuit tempore co9 ad0ator.= This means that he was not a priest, but he was a :esuit of the short robe. :esuits are not necessarily priests. Those who are not priests serve the order through their profession. !nyone could be a :esuit, and their identity would not be known. #dward Smith served the :esuit 4rder in his profession as a sea captain. -any interesting points about the Titanic are discussed in a videotape made by $ational Aeographic in 15)6. The videotape is entitled The Secrets of the Titanic. %hen the Titanic departed from Southern #ngland on !pril 1', 151&, Francis <rowne, the :esuit master of #dward Smith, boarded the Titanic. This man was the most powerful :esuit in all of Ireland and answered directly to the general of the :esuit 4rder in 3ome. The videotape declares@
)?

" vacationing priest $ather $rancis ,rowne caught these poignant snapshots of his fellow passengers most of them on a voyage to eternity. The ne(t day Titanic made her last stop off the coast of Oueenstown #reland. 4ere tenders brought out the last passengers; mostly #rish immigrants headed for new homes in "merica. "nd here the lucky $ather ,rowne disembarked.... $ather ,rowne caught Captain 'mith peering down from Titanics bridge poised on the brink of destiny. + The 'ecrets of the Titanic &ational Geographic video tape /0>H. 4ere is <esuit treachery at its finest. The Provincial )$ather $rancis ,rowne* boards Titanic photographs the victims most assuredly briefs the Captain concerning his oath as a <esuit and the following morning bids him farewell. + 7ric <. Phelps Vatican "ssassins 4alycon 6nified 'ervices p. 213.

<rowne went over with #dward Smith one last time e actly what he was supposed to do in the $orth !tlantic waters. The :esuit Aeneral told Francis <rowne what was to happenB <rowne then tells Smith and the rest is history. #dward Smith believed that the :esuit Aeneral
. . . is the god of the )<esuit* society and nothing but his electric touch can galvaniBe their dead corpses
))

into life and action. 6ntil he speaks they are like serpents coiled up in their wintry graves lifeless and inactive; but the moment he gives the word of command each member springs instantaneously to his feet leaving unfinished whatsoever may have engaged him ready to assail whomsoever he may reDuire to be assailed and to strike wheresoever he shall direct a blow to be stricken. + !.=. Thompson The $ootprints of the <esuits 4unt and 7aton pp. 31 3A.

#dward Smith was given an order to sink the Titanic and that is e actly what he did.
,y the command of God )the <esuit General* it is lawful to murder the innocent to rob to commit all lewdness because he )the Pope* is .ord of life and death and of all things; and thus to fulfill his mandate is our duty. + =. C. ,rownlee 'ecret #nstructions of the <esuits "merican and $oreign Christian 6nion p. /2A. There is no record in history of an association whose organiBation has stood for three hundred years unchanged and unaltered by all the assaults of men and time and which has e(ercised such an immense influence over the destinies of mankindE The ends @ustify the means is his favorite ma(im; and as his only end as we have shewn is the order at its bidding the "esuit is ready to commit any crime whatsoever. + G. ,. &icolini The 4istory of the
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<esuits 4enry G. ,ohn pp. 20? 20H emphasis added.

"et us remember the oath that every person takes to become a part of the :esuit 4rder@
# should regard myself as a dead body without will or intelligence as a little crucifi( which is turned about unresistingly at the will of him who holds it as a staff in the hands of an old man who uses it as he reDuires it and as it suits him best. + !. =. Thompson The $ootprints of the <esuits 4unt and 7aton p. ?2.

%hen a person takes the :esuit 4ath, he is bound to his master until the day that he dies. #dward Smith had become a man without will or intelligence. .e would commit any crime the 4rder wanted him to commit. #dward Smith had been re>uired for martyrdom. 4n board the Titanic that night, #dward Smith knew his duty. .e was under oath. The ship had been built for the enemies of the :esuits. !fter three days at sea with only one pair of glasses for the bridge, #dward Smith propelled the Titanic full speed ahead, twenty9two knots, on a
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moonless dark night through a gigantic ice field nearly eighty s>uare miles in area. #dward Smith did this despite at least eight telegrams warning him to be more cautious because he was going too fast. Cid #dward Smith need one caution1 $o, he had been traveling those waters for twenty9 si years. .e knew there were icebergs in that area. <ut eight cautions did not stop this man who was under the :esuit oath, and under orders to destroy the Titanic. The absurdity of warning veteran +aptain #dward Smith repeatedly on Titanic=s tragic night to slow down is nothing short of preposterous. The fact that Smith never listened or heeded the warnings is insane. .e had been given orders from his god in the (atican, and nothing would turn him from his course. The encyclopedias paint a very tragic picture of Smith in his last hours. %hen it came
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time to give the order to load and lower the lifeboats, Smith wavered and one of his aids had to approach him for the order to be given. Smith=s legendary skills of leadership seem to have left himB he was curiously indecisive and unusually cautious on that fatal night. !re these words to describe a legendary sea captain with &6 years of e perience, or are these words to describe a man who was struggling in his mind whether he should do his duty as a sea captain or obey his master who told him to sink the ship1 :ohn :acob !stor=s wife got into a life boat and was saved, while :ohn :acob !stor perished in the waters of the $orth !tlantic. There were not enough lifeboats and many of them were only half full with only women and children. To prevent nearby freighters from responding with help, the distress flares were white when they should have been red.
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%hite flares to passing freighters state that everybody was having a party. 4ne of the greatest tragedies of the twentieth century, the sinking of the Titanic, lies at the door of the :esuit 4rder. The unsinkable ship, the floating palace was created to be the tomb for the wealthy, who opposed the Federal 3eserve System. <y !pril, 151&, all opposition to the Federal 3eserve was eliminated. In Cecember of 1512, the Federal 3eserve System came into being in the United States. #ight months later, the :esuits had sufficient funding through the Federal 3eserve bank to begin %orld %ar 4ne. C A!T"# 7 ,/#2* ,A# /+" The heir to the !ustria9.ungarian throne, !rchduke Francis Ferdinand and his wife, were in Sara0evo on :uly &6, 151*. !s they made their way through the crowded streets
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in an open carriage, shots rang out, and both of them were dead. The people of Sara0evo were predominantly Serbians. Their religious conviction was that of 4rthodo +hristians. Since the year 1',*, the +atholic church has been waging war against the 4rthodo +hristians. Fifty years prior to the assassination, the +roatians, who are +atholic, were becoming e tremely vocal about their hatred for the Serbians, who were a rival of 3ome and needed to be e terminated.
Pope Pius N in his hatred of the %rthodo( Christians was continually inciting 7mperor $rancis <oseph of "ustria54ungary to chastise the 'erbians. "fter 'ara@evo on <uly 1H /0/2 ,aron !itter ,avarian representative at the 4oly 'ee wrote to his governmentG IThe Pope approves of "ustrias harsh treatment of 'erbia. 4e has no great opinion of the armies of !ussia and $rance in the event of a war with Germany. The Cardinal 'ecretary of 'tate does not see when "ustria could make war if she does not decide to do so nowE.J There in true colours is the Vicar of Christ )the pope* the gentle apostle of peace the 4oly Pontiff whom pious authors represent as
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having died of sorrow at seeing the outbreak of war. + 7dmund Paris. The Vatican against 7urope The =ickliffe Press p. /2. %ne may say Duite specifically that in /0/2 the !oman Catholic Church started the series of hellish wars. #t was then that the tribute of blood which she has always taken from the peoples began to swell into a veritable torrent. + #bid p. 2>.

Thus we see that the pope realized that if !ustria9.ungary crushed the Serbs, then the Serbs= 4rthodo +hristian brothers from 3ussia would enter the fray. Then Aermany, France and others would 0oin in, and you have %orld %ar 4ne. The papacy was thrilled to see 3ussia enter the conflict. 3ussia was predominantly 4rthodo and the papacy wanted the 4rthodo +hristians in 3ussia and around the world annihilated. The papacy=s :esuits had another reason for being so happy when 3ussia entered the conflict. It was payback time. !bout 1'' years before %orld %ar 4ne began,

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!le ander I, the 3ussian emperor, kicked the :esuits out of 3ussia.
The !ussian emperor "le(ander was currently compelled to issue a royal decree in />/H by which he e(pelled them )the <esuits* from 't. Petersburg and -oscow. This proving ineffectual he issued another in />18 e(cluding them entirely from the !ussian dominions. + !.=. Thompson The $ootprints of the <esuits 4unt and 7aton pp. 12? 12H.

Five years later, !le ander was poisoned to death. The +zars were under :esuit attack. !le ander II broke all diplomatic ties with 3ome in 1)?? and even proposed a +onstitution.
"le(ander ## had progressed well with his great reforms and had attached his signature to a Constitution to be adopted by !ussia. The ne(t day a bomb was thrown at his carriage which killed and wounded a number of Cossacks who accompanied the carriage. The 7mperor in deep sympathy left the carriage to look at the dying men when a second bomb blew him to pieces. + "rno Gaebelien Conflict of the "ges The 7(horters p. >?.

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Finally, in 151?, the last +zar and all his family were murdered. $ever again would a hated emperor from the .ouse of the 3omanoff rule 3ussia or ever again protect the 4rthodo +hurch. /ayback time had come.
The overthrow of the CBarist system therefore brought with it the inevitable overthrow of the established %rthodo( Church. To the Vatican which had waged war against the %rthodo( Church since the eleventh century the downfall of her millenarian rival was too good to be true. + "vro -anhattan The Vatican ,illions Chick Publications pp. /18 /1/.

%ho was it that aided and financed the 3ussian revolutionaries in their takeover of 3ussia1 %ho backed "enin, Trotsky, and Stalin as they created revolution and bloodshed throughout 3ussia1
The instruments of this new alliance between the 'oviets and the Vatican were to be the <esuits described as the hereditary enemies of the %rthodo( Church. !eportedly there were large numbers of representatives of the <esuit %rder in -oscow during the !evolution. + <ames Patko Cescent into Carkness 6niversity of &otre Came Press p. ///.
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"mong the / 3HH />> victims up to the beginning of /011 figures obtained from the 'oviet documents nearly five thousand were priests teachers nuns etc. of the %rthodo( Church.... &early /88 888 .utherans banished..... =hole villages were wiped out.... Thousands of churches of the different branches have been demolished and the work of destruction goes on...... + "rno Gaebelien Conflict of the "ges The 7(horters pp. /8A5/8H.

The actual :esuit financiers of the 3evolution were to be found in !merica.


=illiam $ranklin 'ands a director of the $ederal !eserve ,ank of &ew Kork had @ust contributed Q/ 888 888 to the ,olsheviks. + "nthony 'utton =all 'treet and the ,olshevik !evolution Veritas Publishing pp. /AA /A2.

:acob Schiff was the principle :esuit in !merica who was assigned the task of taking over the !merican banking system and establishing the Federal 3eserve.
<acob 'chiff came to "merica in the late />88s with orders from the !othschilds to get control of the "merican banking system. ,y the turn of the century /088 'chiff had mastery of the entire banking fraternity on =all 'treet. + -yron $agan The

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#lluminati and the Council on $oreign !elations Taped .ecture.

Since Schiff had control of the Federal 3eserve <ank, he now had a source of money to finance the +ommunist 3evolution in 3ussia.
#n the $ebruary A /020 issue of the &ew Kork <ournal "merican 'chiffs grandson <ohn was Duoted by columnist Cholly Lnickerbocker as saying that his grandfather )<acob 'chiff* had given about twenty million dollars for the triumph of Communism in !ussia. + G. 7dward Griffin The Creature from <ekyll #sland "merican %pinion Publishing p. 1H?.

In today=s money, that twenty million would be *&' million dollars, money essentially stolen from the !merican people through the Federal 3eserve <ank. :acob Schiff was in control of the entire banking fraternity and was financing a government whose avowed principles are the direct antithesis of the United States +onstitution. Schiff pretended to be an !merican capitalist. .e was living in
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!merica, but his sole ob0ective was that of the papacy@ the ultimate destruction of !merica. There were other goals that the :esuits hoped to reach with %orld %ar 4ne.
"ll the great nations including the 6nited 'tates were war5weary devastated and mourning their dead. Peace was the great universal desire. Thus when it was proposed by =oodrow =ilson to set up a .eague of &ations to ensure peace; all the great nations @umped on that bandwagon without even stopping to read the fine print in that insurance policy. + -yron $agan The #lluminati and the Council on $oreign Relations Taped lecture.

!fter %orld %ar 4ne, an attempt was made to set up a one9world government, and the "eague of $ations was established. Senator .enry +abot "odge Sr. prevented the United States from 0oining the "eague of $ations. The :esuits= plot to create a one world governing body from which they could control the world, was stopped only temporarily. This part of the :esuits= plan had to wait another &? years for a repeat
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performance, when the Second %orld %ar would result in the United $ations. <efore we look at yet another reason for the /apacy=s delight in the First %orld %ar, let us look briefly at president %oodrow %ilson. %ilson was controlled and dominated by +olonel #dward -andell .ouse. %ilson said@
-r. 4ouse is my second personality. 4e is my independent self. 4is thoughts and mine are one. + Charles 'eymour The #ntimate Papers of Colonel 4ouse 4oughton -ifflin vol. # pp. //25//?. $or seven long years Colonel 4ouse was =oodrow =ilsons other self.... #t was 4ouse who made the slate for the Cabinet formulated the first policies of the "dministration and practically directed the foreign affairs of the 6nited 'tates. =e had indeed two Presidents for one.E 'uper ambassador he talked to emperors and kings as an eDual. 4e was the spiritual generalissimo of the "dministration. + George Viereck The 'trangest $riendship in 4istoryG =oodrow =ilson and Colonel 4ouse .iveright Publishers pp. /> /0 AA.

(ierick says on pages 1'691') that while %ilson was running for re9election in 1516
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on a platform of 7because he kept us out of war,8 .ouse was negotiating a secret agreement with #ngland and France, on behalf of %oodrow %ilson, that !merica would enter the war immediately after the election. .ouse was also intimate with the power centers of money and power in #urope.
4ouse had close contacts with both <.P. -organ and the old banking families of 7urope. + G. 7dward Griffin The Creature from <ekyll #sland "merican %pinion Publishing p. 1A0.

#dward -andell .ouse totally controlled %oodrow %ilson. .ouse was a :esuit carrying out their every desire. .e used %ilson as a puppet to create the "eague of $ations for the :esuits. %ilson was nothing more than 3ome=s tool to do their bidding. !nother reason for %orld %ar 4ne was to pay back Aermany for its opposition to the papacy and the :esuits in the 1)6's and 1)?'s. Aermany was the birthplace of the
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hated "utherans. Twice during this time, +hancellor 4tto von <ismarck led Aermany Iknown as /russia J to military victories over the :esuit9controlled countries of !ustria in 1)66 and France in 1)?'. <ismarck also outlawed the :esuit order with the Dulturkampf law in 1)?&. These Mcrimes= against 3ome and the :esuits had to be repaid in kind. .ence, many thousands of Aermans were slain in the bloodbath of %orld %ar 4ne. Aermany was also the country most affected at the end of the war. The victorious nations of #urope used the Treaty of (ersailles to plunder Aermany. The Treaty imposed such an unfair burden of war reparations on Aermany, that when the French leader, +lemenceau, was asked by the press what the leaders had given the world by the treaty, he said, 7%e have guaranteed another war in twenty years.8 The Aermans agreed to the terms because they were weak and
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defeated, but they swiftly rebuilt and attempted to payback their enemies for the debt given to them after %orld %ar 4ne. That payback was %orld %ar Two. !fter %orld %ar 4ne ended, the :esuits did not get what they wanted. %oodrow %ilson and #dward -andel .ouse managed to get them the "eague of $ations, but it failed miserably because the United States did not 0oin. Therefore another war was necessary, a war so devastating that the people would cry out for a united nations. This was one of the goals of %orld %ar Two. %e will look at this and other reasons for %orld %ar Two in our ne t chapter. C A!T"# 8 ,/#2* ,A# T,/ %orld %ar Two was the most e tensive and devastating war in recorded history. .undreds of thousands of people died in this war. -ost people have no idea why this war
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was fought or what the cause of this war was. %ars do not 0ust happen. They are planned and e ecuted by people high in governments for their own advantage. /resident Franklin C. 3oosevelt said, 7In politics, nothing happens by accident. If it happens, you can bet it was planned that way.8 "et us take a look at who planned %orld %ar Two.
Popes and their <esuitical agents have been and are the instigators of wars and while the world is having real pain !ome is having champagne. + <eremiah <. Crowley 9a former Catholic priest: !omanismG " -enace to the &ation -enace Publishing p. /22. The Pope was @ust as much in the 'econd =orld =ar as was 4itler and Catholic -ussolini and therefore @ust as guilty of the murder of si( million <ews. #n fact Popes have been in or instigated most if not all the 7uropean wars down through the centuries. + $. Paul Peterson Peters Tomb !ecently Ciscovered in <erusalem p. HA. 9Ouoted inG #s "lberto for !eal 'idney 4unter Chick Publications page 2/:. %ne may say Duite specifically that in /0/2 the !oman Church started the series of hellish wars. #t was then that the tribute of blood which she has
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always taken from the peoples began to swell into a veritable torrent. + 7dmond Paris The Vatican "gainst 7urope The =ickliffe Press p. 2>.

These are not the only reputable authors who implicate the papacy as the instigators of %orld %ar Two as well as all other wars. In light of these statements, it is sickening to hear of a recent meeting held in !ssisi, Italy, where :ohn /aul II was >uoted as saying, 7(iolence never again; %ar never again; Terrorism never again;8 The papacy has instigated, and is still instigating wars, and the pope has the audacity to make that statement; !merica is currently conducting a war on terrorism. The above statements indicate that the papacy is responsible for making this war on terrorism necessary. Aeorge <ush declared in US! Today, September 1?, &''1, that his administration is preparing a crusade against terrorism. In past history, crusades were religious wars
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fought on behalf of papal interests. %as president <ush telling us that his war on terrorism is being fought to further papal interests1 !dolf .itler was guilty of all kinds of atrocities during the Second %orld %ar. %as he really responsible for these atrocities, or was he simply carrying out orders1 +onsider who was pulling the strings in .itler=s Aermany.
#n Germany the Papal &uncio in ,erlin -gr. Pacelli and $ranB von Papen privy Chamberlain to the Pope advocated a union with !ome and concentrated on the overthrow of the =eimar !epublic. The German Catholics were hostile to &aBism but were informed that the Pope himself was favourably disposed towards 4itler. ConseDuently the Catholic Pentrum a(is of all parliamentary ma@orities voted full rights to 4itler on <anuary A8 /0AA. This operation was promptly followed as in #taly by the concluding of a Concordat which was most advantageous to the !oman church. The German 7piscopate swore allegiance to the $uhrer and Catholic Kouth organiBations combined with those of

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the &aBis. + 7dmond Paris The Vatican "gainst 7urope The =ickliffe Press page /?. The Vatican helped 4itler to gain power and then helped him consolidate his grip on Germany. This was done in party by advising the Catholic Party of Germany to vote for &aBi candidates. The Catholic vote gave 4itler the ma@ority he needed to legally form a government in /0AA. $urther to this the Vatican ordered Catholic members of the !eichstag Parliament to support legislation giving 4itler the power to rule by decree. This measure gave 4itler the dictatorial power he needed to destroy the German Communists. The whole Vatican54itler bargain had been conducted in secret before 4itler became Chancellor of Germany in <anuary /0AA. #n <une of the same year 4itler and the Vatican signed a Concordat under terms of which the church swore allegiance to the &aBi regime.... 'oon afterward Catholic $ranB von Papen the second in command to 4itler put the essence of the 4itler5Vatican alliance very succinctly in these wordsG IThe Third !eich J he said Iis the first power which not only recogniBes but puts into practice the high principles of the Papacy.J + "vro -anhattan The Vatican -oscow =ashington "lliance %Bark ,ooks 9Duoted in 'ydney 4unter #s "lberto for !eal Chick Publications pp. 21 2A:

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%hat an amazing statement. (on /apen says that the atrocities that .itler perpetrated during the Second %orld %ar were the Mprinciples= of the papacy; +an there be any doubt that the papacy is 0ust as evil as was .itler and his regime1
4itler himself admits that he was helped by the methods of the <esuit counter5!eformation to carry on his ideological war.... )=e* have witnessed Catholicisms open support of every step taken by &aBi5$acism to impose authoritarian regimes upon all peoples. + .eo 4 .ehman ,ehind the Cictators "gora Publishing pp. AH A> A0.

!n accurate account of history places the +atholic9:esuit menace at the very heart of the .itler regime. It was +atholic von /apen and the +atholic Lentrum /arty that got .itler into power in 1522, and to show his gratitude, .itler=s Third 3eich was a model of papal principles at their worst. .itler was merely a pawn in the hands of the :esuits of the papacy.

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%ho supported .itler in war ravaged Aermany1 3emember, Aermany had been reduced to rags by %orld %ar 4ne and the heinous Treaty of (ersailles.
#mmense sums belonging to our national5bank depositors have been given to Germany on no collateral security whatever... ,illions upon billions of our money has been pumped into Germany by the $ederal !eserve ,oard and the $ederal !eserve ,anks... %n "pril 13 /0A1 the $ederal !eserve outfit sent Q3?8 888 belonging to "merican bank depositors in gold to Germany. " week later another QA88 888 in gold was shipped to Germany in the same way. "bout the middle of -ay Q/1 888 888 in gold was shipped to Germany by the $ederal !eserve banks. "lmost every week there is a shipment of gold to Germany. + 4.'. Lenan The $ederal !eserve ,ank The &oontide Press /0HH p. /?>.

!s we saw in a previous chapter, the Federal 3eserve <ank was a creation of the :esuits. They use it to finance their insane puppets like !dolf .itler. Denan states that the Federal 3eserve financed .itler and the $azis. If the Federal 3eserve <ank is controlled and run by !mericans, how could
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it finance a deadly enemy like .itler, who stood for everything that the +onstitution condemns1 In light of Denan=s statement, the Federal 3eserve <ank is not !mericanB it is our enemy, financing our enemies. Thus it makes sense that the :esuit controlled bank would fund a :esuit controlled puppet like !dolph .itler. From :esuit controlled Aermany under .itler, let us turn to the country of Spain and Francisco Franco. Spain was going through convulsions toward the end of the 1)''s. She went back and forth between a 3oman +atholic monarchy and an attempt at free republican government. Finally, in the 152's, bodies of babies were discovered under several convents in Spain. Coctors discovered that these infants had died as the result of suffocation. Eou see, nuns and priests had engaged in adultery, and the unwanted babies were killed at birth. The +atholic people of Spain, who knew nothing
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of these awful crimes, were outraged by the discoveries, and many laws were passed that hindered the papacy=s power in Spain. !ccording to e 9:esuit !lberto 3ivera@
#n /0AH the new 'panish inDuisition e(ploded. #t was called The 'panish Civil =ar secretly orchestrated in the Vatican... The Pope e(communicated the heads of the 'panish republic and declared war between the 4oly 'ee and -adrid.... 6nder the banner of the Vatican the -uslim forces invaded the Canary #slands and then attacked southern 'pain... =hen the inDuisition accomplished its goals 'pain was in ruins bleeding and beaten but safely back in the hands of the Vatican... General $ranco eventually became the !oman Catholic dictator of 'pain. $rancos government was recogniBed "ug. A /0A3 by the Vatican @ust 18 months before the civil war ended. + <ack Chick "lberto pts. / A H Chick publications pages /1 1/ 1> 10. =hen $ranco marched on -adrid nearing the close of the late civil war in 'pain when he was reinstating the Catholic government and overthrowing the peoples government the Protestants had set up a few years before he said I# have four columns of soldiers with me. # also have a fifth column in the city of -adrid who will betray the city into my hands when # get
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there.J + "lbert Garner The Cevils -asterpieceG The -ystery of #niDuity ,lessed 4ope $oundation pp. 38 3/. %n -arch A/st /0A2 the Pact of !ome was signed and pledged support of -ussolini and 4itler for the rebellion. The holy war broke out. #n /0A3 in the midst of war the Vatican gave de@ure recognition to the government of $ranco its sword5bearer who was later to be decorated with the 'upreme %rder of Christ. I,lessed be the guns if the gospel flowers in their wakeMJ 'oon the Catholic "ction was to spread its tyranny across the ruined country. Pa( ChristiM + 7dmond Paris The Vatican "gainst 7urope The =ickliffe Press p. /?.

<enito -ussolini was highly esteemed by the :esuits of 3ome. .e was their man of providence, who restored (atican +ity to the papacy in 15&5.
=hat was happening in 7urope between the two massacresF #n #taly secret negotiations took place between Papal agents and -ussolini the man of providence. The priest Con 'turBo chief of the Catholic Group had full rights voted to the Cuce on &ovember /011. Then came the .ateran Treaty to seal the union of $ascism and the Papacy the conDuest of 7thiopia5blessed by the clergy5and on

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Good $riday /0A0 the aggression against "lbania. + #bid. page /?.

!ccording to /ius OI,


-ussolini is making rapid headway and with elemental strength will conDuer all in his path. -ussolini is a wonderful man + Co you hear meF + a wonderful man.... The future is his. + #bid. page H0. $or today !ome considers the $ascist regime the nearest to its dogmas and interest. =e have not merely the !everend )<esuit* $ather Coughlin praising -ussolinis #taly as a Christian democracy but Civilta Cattolica house organ of the <esuits says Duite frankly... $ascism is the regime that corresponds most closely to the concepts of the Church of !ome. + Pierre Van Paassen Cays of our Kears 4illman5 Curl p. 2H?.

%e read a previous >uote that said that .itler put into practice the ruthless principles of the papacy. $ow we see that -ussolini did the same thing. It wasn=t 0ust the three a is powers of #urope, with their +atholic puppets, that did 3ome=s bidding during %orld %ar Two. Franklin 3oosevelt, /resident of the United States, also carried out 3ome=s wishes.
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)Cardinal* 'pellman was offered an unprecedented opportunity by !oosevelt that would necessitate leaving his archdiocese for months on end.E The astounding proposal !oosevelt put forth was that 'pellman act as a clandestine agent for him in the four corners of the world. #t would be the archbishops @ob to contact chiefs of state in the -iddle 7ast 7urope "sia and "frica. 4e would carry messages for the President ... and act as !oosevelts eyes and ears.E The President offered him an opportunity to wield more power than any other "merican religious figure had ever had. 'pellman would move as an eDual among the greatest figures on the world political stage... ,ut few people were certain about what the archbishop did during his far5flung travels. 4is clandestine work raised Duestions at home about the role of a religious figure involved deeply in governmental affairs. + <ohn Cooney The "merican Pope Times ,ooks pp. /12 /1?.

Spellman=s first allegiance was to /ope /ius OII, and yet, he was used by Franklin 3oosevelt as his own personal agent. 4f 3oosevelt, we read again,
!oosevelt and 7isenhower approved of the forced repatriation of some si( million )%rthodo( Christian* people back to !ussia many of whom were tortured or killed after they reached their destination. Two
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!ussians who have written about this abominable decision by these "merican leaders are &ikolai Tolstoy and "le(ander 'olBhenitsyn. The "mericans called this repatriation %peration Leelhaul after the naval form of torture where the prisoner is hauled under the keel of a ship by a rope tied to the prisoners body to be severely cut by the barnacles on the bottom of the ship. These si( million individuals were not only soldiers who had fought on the side of the Germans against the !ussians but they were women and children as well.... 7ven though it was Churchill and !oosevelt who made the incredible decision to send millions of anti5 Communist !ussians back to certain death it was General Cwight 7isenhower who enforced %peration Leelhaul with no apparent pangs of conscience. + !alph 7pperson The 6nseen 4and Publius Press p. A8/.

3oosevelt not only used Spellman as his agent, but he carried out the :esuits= goal of annihilating as many 4rthodo +hristians as possible. The :esuits sought to destroy the 4rthodo +hristians of Serbia in %orld %ar 4ne, and with this repatriation at the end of %orld %ar Two, they destroyed many more
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millions of 3ussian 4rthodo +hristians. 3oosevelt, #isenhower, and +hurchill carried out the :esuits bloody plan with considerable success.
<esuit General Count 4alke von .edochowski was disposed to organiBe on the common basis of anti5 communism a certain degree of collaboration between the German 'ecret 'ervice and the <esuit %rder... Von .edochowski considered the forthcoming bellicose settling of accounts between !ussia and Germany as inevitable... "nd the ,aseler &achrichten 9-arch 13 /021: did not hesitate to writeG I%ne of the Duestions arising from German activity in !ussia which is of supreme importance to the Vatican is the Duestion of the evangeliBation of !ussia.J This is confirmed by $ather Cuclos himself in a book covered by the #mprimatur ICuring the summer of /02/ 4itler appealed to all Christian forces... )he* authoriBed Catholic missionaries to go to the new eastern territories.... I&or has it been forgotten that in $rance Cardinal ,audrillart and -gr. -ayol de .uppe recruited the ..V.$. for the crusade against !ussia.J + 7dmond Paris The Vatican "gainst 7urope The =ickliffe Press pp. 128 12/.

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%hile the 4rthodo +hristians of 3ussia were being e terminated by the papacy, there was a similar massacre going on in Eugoslavia. Some of the many books that have been written about this atrocity of %orld %ar Two include +onvert... or Cie; by #dmond /aris, The (atican=s .olocaust by !vro -anhattan, and 3avening %olves by -onica Farrell. These books all discuss the murder of around one million 4rthodo +hristians during %orld %ar Two by the +atholic Ustashi. 4n the cover of Farrell=s book, we read,
This is the record of torture and murder committed in 7urope in /02/5/02A by an army of Catholic "ctionists known as the 6stashi led by monks and priests and even participated in by nuns. The victims suffered and died in the cause of liberty and freedom of conscience. The least we can do is to read the record of their sufferings and keep in mind that it happened not in the dark ages but in our own 7&.#G4T7&7C generation. 6stashi is another name for Catholic "ction. + -onica $arrell !avening =olves Protestant Publications cover. The mass e(pulsion or forced conversion of the
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%rthodo( Christians to !oman Catholicism was on the agenda. "ll measures aiming at the elimination of 'erbdom in Croatia were carried out under the slogan enunciated by one of the Croatian ministersG I=e shall massacre the first third of the 'erbs e(pel the second third from the country and force the final third to accept the Catholic faith whereby they will be absorbed by the Catholic element.J + .aBo -. Lostich 4olocaust in the #ndependent 'tate of Croatia .iberty p. />.

The papacy was still trying to e terminate 4rthodo +hristians in Serbia in the late 155's. The papacy used the United States as their bully in that conflict to bomb Serbia. The real butcher of the M<alkins= is the pope and the +atholic +hurch, not Slobodan -ilosevic. They are trying the wrong person for war crimes. !nother :esuit goal of %orld %ar Two was to make things so bad for the :ewish race that they would want to return to /alestine. $ear the end of %orld %ar 4ne, the <alfour Ceclaration was signed enabling the :ews to go back home to /alestine. This was to be
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their permanent home. .owever, many :ews had found success in various parts of the world and did not want to return. %hen %orld %ar Two and the :ewish .olocaust occurred, the persecuted :ews longed for a place to call home, and many returned to /alestine. In 15*), Israel was declared to be a sovereign nation. !ccording to +ooney=s book, The !merican /ope, page 1)?, Francis Spellman had been the deciding factor in getting Israel accepted as a sovereign state. %hy would the :esuits use .itler to annihilate the :ews, and then have :esuit +ardinal Francis Spellman provide a home in /alestine for them1 %atch carefully. The (atican has sought to destroy the :ews for a thousand years.
... behind the Pionist banner there was to be found the ancient -essianic hope for the coming of a global theocracy as predicted by all the seers and prophets of Pion. #t was to be a theocracy in which <ehovah not Christ was to be Ling.
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The spectre of the creation of such a theocracy has haunted the inner chambers of the Catholic church from her earliest inception and still is a dominant fear. #n Vatican eyes therefore the millenarian yearning for a global 4ebrew theocracy represents a deadly threat to the eschatological teachings of the Catholic church. =hen translated into concrete political terms such a view spells not only rivalry but implacable enmity. + "vro -anhattan The Vatican -oscow =ashington "lliance %Bark ,ooks pp. /H0 /38.

4n the surface the nation of Israel in /alestine seemed to be a grand opportunity for the :ews to be able to have their own country. .owever, what has been the result of the :ews returning to /alestine1 Since they were granted sovereign status in 15*), the :ews have been in one ravaging battle after another with the !rabs. -any :ews have died, 0ust as the :esuits hoped and knew would happen. %ith the :ews= return to Israel in /alestine the :esuits hoped to cause such bloodshed in that part of the world that the world would cry out for a peacemaker to come to the
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region. !nd who would be that peacemaker1 The pope of (atican +ity, of course. The :esuits have long wanted to restore the pope=s temporal power. %hen the pope is given Solomon=s throne in :erusalem, the long9awaited goal will be accomplished. The war on terrorism that originated September 11, &''1, which Aeorge <ush calls a crusade, could certainly aggravate the trouble in that region to bring about the reign of the pontiff from :erusalem. The :esuits failed in their attempts to have a world governing body following %orld %ar 4ne. They accomplished their sinister goal after %orld %ar Two. Following the war, the weary, aching world was conditioned to accept an international government, and the United $ations was born. Since the creation of the United $ations in 15*,, this so9called Mpeace9keeping= body has failed miserably in keeping peace around the world. %hy1 <ecause keeping peace is not their purpose,
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even though they continue to claim that it is. There are presently some )2 different wars around the world. .owever, it has certainly been instrumental in suppressing liberty loving people. Datanga and 3hodesia are 0ust two e amples of nations crushed by U.$. forces. The United $ations has worked tirelessly to restore the temporal power of the papacy G its purpose from the beginning. %e will look at one more of the :esuits= purposes for %orld %ar Two. It was payback time for the :apanese. In the late 1,''s, the :apanese had welcomed all foreigners who wanted to trade with her. +atholic missionaries had been welcomed too. !fter a time, the +atholic missionaries became intolerant of all other beliefs. Unrest and persecution resulted and :apan became a bloodbath for many decades. Finally, in 1625, the # clusion #dict was passed. It stated@
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$or the future let none so long as the 'un illuminates the =orld presume to sail to <apan not even in the Duality of ambassadors and this declaration is never to be revoked on pain of death. + "vro -anhattan VietnamG =hy Cid =e GoF Chick Publications p. /?A.

For nearly two hundred years, the ports of :apan were closed to :esuit missionaries, who had sought to take over :apan for the proud pope. Through the latter half of the 15th century, military power was used against the island nation. This softened her until the awful bloody conflict of %orld %ar Two in the South /acific, culminating in the bombings of .iroshima and $agasaki. :apan was brought to her knees G forever. /ayback had come. C A!T"# 9 !#"S(*"+T -/ + 6. ."++"*1 $ew evidence has recently been discovered relevant to the assassination of /resident :ohn F. Dennedy that will show who
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actually planned and carried out his murder. This new evidence will show that the %arren +ommission report, which is the government=s final word on the assassination, is a complete cover9up of what actually took place. The following analysis of the assassination will include several events and situations that might not appear to be related to this murder, but will show the e tensive intrigue behind it. %hile riding in an open motorcade, /resident Dennedy was shot in Cealy /laza on Friday, $ov. &&, 1562 at 1&@2' p.m. The crowds were cheering. There was a great scene of re0oicing as the president of the United States made his way through downtown Callas. It seemed as if everyone was smiling in those waving thousands. <ut presently, shots rang out, and /resident Dennedy, a short while later, lay dead at the /arkland -emorial .ospital.

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This case has baffled people for the last four decades, and is one of the ten most unsolved mysteries of the last one hundred years. The %arren +ommission was set up to investigate the assassination, and they concluded that a lone gunman, "ee .arvey 4swald, did it. They claimed that 4swald shot /resident Dennedy from the Callas <ook Cepository building behind his car. <ut there is rather overwhelming evidence now that disproves the %arren +ommission report and points to a massive cover9up and conspiracy behind the assassination. Two days after /resident Dennedy=s death :ack 3uby murdered 4swald. %hy1 %as it to keep him from talking1 There were basically two main reasons why Dennedy was assassinated. These reasons are involved with the (ietnam %ar, and the Federal 3eserve <ank. /resident Dennedy sent two aides to (ietnam, -c$amara and Taylor, who
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gathered intelligence that convinced him that the United States needed to withdraw from (ietnam. Their memo to the president was entitled, Report of McNamara-Taylor Mission to South Vietnam.
=ith this report in hand President Lennedy had what he wanted. #t contained the essence of decisions he had to make. 4e had to get re5elected to finish programs set in motion during his first term; he had to get "mericans out of Vietnam. + Col. .. $letcher Prouty "$%& The C#A, 'ietnam, and The (lot to Assassinate "ohn $) %ennedy Carol Publishing Group p. 1H2.

Fletcher /routy tells us that,


%n &ov. 11 /0HA the government of the 6nited 'tates was taken over by the superpower group that wanted an escalation of the warfare in #ndochina and a continuing military buildup for generations to come. + #bid. p. 1H2.

!s /resident Dennedy began to de9escalate !merican involvement in Southeast !sia, this superpower group was planning his murder. Following Dennedy=s assassination,

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they made sure that !merica would remain in (ietnam for a long time. %ho was this group1 %ho wanted us in South (ietnam and why1 %hen we answer these >uestions, the people behind the assassination of :FD will be known. !vro -anhattan was a <ritish 0ournalist who worked for many years for the <ritish <roadcasting +ompany. .e has written at least 1, books on the role of the 3oman +atholic +hurch in world affairs. In his book, (ietnam@ %hy Cid %e Ao1, he tells us,
The political and military origin of the war of Vietnam has been described with millions of written and spoken words. Ket nothing has been said about one of the most significant forces which contributed to its promotion namely the role played by religion which in this case means the part played by the Catholic Church and by her diplomatic counterpart the Vatican. Their active participation is not mere speculation. #t is an historical fact as concrete as the presence of the 6.'. or the massive guerilla resistance of "sian communism. The activities of the
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last two have been scrutiniBed by thousands of books but the former has never been assessed not even in a summariBed form. The Catholic Church must be considered as a main promoter in the origin, escalation and prosecution of the 'ietnamese conflict. $rom the very beginning this religious motivation helped set in motion the avalanche that was to cause endless agonies in the "siatic and "merican continents. The price paid was immenseG thousands of billions of dollars; the mass dislocation of entire populations; political anarchy; military devastation on an unprecedented scale; the disgrace upon the civiliBed world; the loss of thousands upon thousands of young "sian and "merican lives. .ast but not least the wounding mutilation and death of hundreds of thousands of men women and children. The tragedy of Vietnam will go down in history as one of the most pernicious deeds of the contemporary alliance between politics and organiBed religion. $actors of a political ideological economic and military nature played no mean role in the unfolding of the war but the religion of the Catholic Church was one of its main instigators. $rom the beginning her role has been minimiBed when not obliterated altogether. Concrete facts however cannot be wiped away so easily and it is these which we shall now scrutiniBe even if briefly. + "vro -anhattan

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'ietnam& *hy +id *e ,o- Chick Publications /0>2 p. /A emphasis added.

The publisher=s foreword to this book, page 2, states@


"vro -anhattan world authority on Vatican politics has blown the cover on the real reason our boys suffered and died in Vietnam. 4e traces their death to the Vaticans passionate desire to make "sia !oman Catholic. Vatican agents hatched and plotted the Vietnam =ar. "merican soldiers were serving the Vatican in their desperate struggle to survive the @ungles the hell of warfare pain death and destruction. #t was all engineered by.her "esuits. + #bid. p. A emphasis added.

-any, especially +atholics, may take e ception to the facts stated in the previous >uotes, but we must present the facts as they are and as they happened. %hen this book talks about the +atholic +hurch, it is not speaking of the faithful church members who know nothing about things like this. It is speaking of the rulers of the (atican and their 4rder of the :esuits.

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!ccording to !vro -anhattan, the war in (ietnam was fought because the (atican wanted to create a power base in Southeast !sia from which to take over all of Southeast !sia and then all of !sia. The following >uotes are from this same book.
4o Chi -inh began before =orld =ar Two to maneuver for a communist Vietnam. 4e received help from the 6.'. against the <apanese but used that aid to consolidate his hold on the highlands of Tonkin. #n "ugust /02? he marched into 4anoi and set up the provisional government of the Cemocratic !epublic of Vietnam. " master strategist he cooperated in the transplanting of nearly a million Catholic &orth Vietnamese into the 'outhE"fter the election of Pope <ohn the 1Ard in /0?> and the turn of the Vatican from the Cold =ar toward cooperation with -ar(ism 4o Chi -inh made a secret deal with Pope <ohn which eventually led to full control of the country by the &orth. + #bid. p. /33. President &go Cinh Ciem of 'outh Vietnam was a practicing Catholic who ruled 'outh Vietnam with an iron fist. 4e was a genuine believer in the evil of Communism and the uniDueness of the Catholic Church. /e had originally been planted in the presidency by Cardinal !pellman and (ope (ius the 01th. 4e transformed the presidency into a virtual
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Catholic dictatorship ruthlessly crushing his religious and political opponents. -any ,uddhist monks committed suicide by fire burning themselves alive in protest against his religious persecutions. 4is discriminatory persecution of non5Catholics particularly ,uddhists caused the disruption of the government and mass desertions in the army. This eventually led to 6.'. military intervention in 'outh Vietnam. #n this terroriBation he was aided by his two Catholic brothers the Chief of the 'ecret Police and the "rchbishop of 4ue. + #bid. p. ?H 9emphasis added:.

+ardinal Francis Spellman, the archbishop of $ew Eork, was the key man that brought !merica into the conflict.
4e was active in persuading the 6.'. to select Ciem and support him as president of 'outh Vietnam. 4e was made Vicar General of the 6.'. "rmed $orces and called the G#s the 'oldiers of Christ )meaning soldiers for the Catholic Church* in his freDuent visits to the Vietnam war front. + #bid. p. 3/.

The (atican played both sides against each other in this (ietnamese +ivil %ar. They controlled Ciem in the South while advising and making secret deals with .o +hi -inh
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in the $orth. Thus, however the war turned out, the (atican would triumph and have control in (ietnam. /resident Dennedy=s attempt to halt the bloodbath incurred the undying wrath of the instigators of the war G the :esuits of the papacy. /resident Dennedy began to de9escalate !merica=s involvement in (ietnam shortly before his death. The day after his brutal murder, the following occurred@
"t >GA8 a.m. 'aturday the 1Ard of &ovember /0HA the limousine carrying C#" director <ohn -cCone pulled into the =hite 4ouse groundsE. 4e was also there to transact one piece of business prior to becoming involved in all the details entailed in a presidential transition + the signing of &ational 'ecurity -emorandum 13> a classified document which immediately reversed <ohn Lennedys decision to de5escalate the war in Vietnam. The effect of -emorandum 13> would give the Central #ntelligence "gency carte blanche to proceed with a full5scale war in the $ar 7astE. #n effect as of &ovember 1A /0HA the $ar 7ast would replace Cuba as the thorn in "mericas side. #t would also create a whole new source of narcotics for the -afias worldwide markets.

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+ !obert -orrow $irst 4and Lnowledge 'hapolsky Publishers p. 120.

The day after Dennedy was killed, the decision to stop !merica=s involvement in (ietnam was reversed and the (atican=s program continued. -orrow=s statement also revealed another reason for the :esuits wanting to continue the warB they would make billions of dollars in the international drug trade. For the last four centuries, the :esuits had been involved in the Far #ast drug trade and they certainly did not want to lose this opportunity, even if it meant the lives of millions of people;
'ince the original "esuit mission had established itself in ,ei@ing in /H8/ the 'ociety of <esus )the <esuits* had held the key to the $ar 7ast Trade + including the drug trade. + assorted authors Cope #nc.G The ,ook that Crove Lissenger CraBy 7(ecutive #ntelligence !eview p. //3 9emphasis added:.

The :esuit controlled politicians in %ashington wanted to continue the war in (ietnam. They wanted to create a +atholic
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power in Southeast !sia. They wanted to maintain their control of the international drug market that they had held for *'' years in the Far #ast. %hen /resident Dennedy stood in their way, he had to be removed. The :esuits had :ohn Dennedy assassinated. The second reason for Dennedy=s assassination was his intention to eliminate the Federal 3eserve. +olonel :ames Aritz e plains,
=hen Lennedy called for a return of "mericas currency to the gold standard and the dismantling of the $ederal !eserve 'ystem + he actually minted non5debt money that does not bear the mark of the $ederal !eserve; when he dared to actually e(ercise the leadership authority granted to him by the 6.'. ConstitutionELennedy prepared his own death warrant. #t was time for him to go. + Colonel <ames GritB Called to 'erveG Profiles in Conspiracy from <ohn $. Lennedy to George ,ush .aBarus Publishing pp ?// ?/1.

/resident Dennedy was attempting to dismantle the Federal 3eserve System,

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which is the central bank of the United States, a creation of the :esuits. The +onstitution of the United States gives to +ongress the power to coin money. If the U. S. +ongress coined its own money as the +onstitution directs, it would not have to pay the hundreds of billions of dollars of interest that it now pays each year to the bankers for the national debt, for money that came out of nothing This is why Dennedy began to issue U.S. government money that was free of debt to replace the Federal 3eserve dollars we have been using. %e have seen in previous chapters who was responsible for the creation of the Federal 3eserve <ank, and the unconstitutional operation of this bank that steals money from U.S. citizens. The :esuits, if you will remember from chapter two, tried to assassinate /resident !ndrew :ackson for discontinuing the central bank. They unfortunately succeeded in assassinating
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Dennedy for trying to do the same thing. The :esuits uses the wealth created by the Federal 3eserve to finance their murderous deeds. :ohn Dennedy incurred the deadly wrath of the :esuits for daring to act as the /resident and not as their puppet. <ut you say, 7%ait a minute. Dennedy was a 3oman +atholic. .e was the only +atholic president we ever had.8 That is e actly right. #ven though Dennedy was +atholic, he put the welfare of the United States before the desires of the papacy. .e was not a :esuit. .ere is a very interesting section from the secret instructions of the :esuit 4rder, written by their founder, Ignatius "oyola.
$inally let all with such artfulness gain the ascendance over princes noblemen and the magistrates of every place that they may be ready at our beck and call even to sacrifice their nearest relatives and most intimate friends when we say it is for our interest and our advantage. + =. C.

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,rownlee 'ecret #nstructions of the <esuits "merican and $oreign Christian 6nion p. 23.

%e see here that if the :esuit 4rder says that a person is to die, it doesn=t matter if it is your best friend, if it is your father or your brotherB they are to be killed. %hat a dastardly, evil, and wicked system the :esuit 4rder of the 3oman +atholic +hurch is. Co you think that the +atholic +hurch isn=t that powerful1 Co you think this makes them out to be too strong1 !vro -anhattan tells us@
Cardinal $rancis 'pellman of &ew Kork was the military vicar of the "merican "rmed $orces in Vietnam. 4e was also the unofficial link between the pope and <ohn $oster Culles the 6.'. 'ecretary of 'tate and therefore the 'ecretarys brother "lan who was the head of the C#". + "vro -anhattan -urder in the Vatican %Bark ,ooks pp. A? AH.

Thus, through +ardinal Francis Spellman, the 3oman +atholic +hurch and the :esuits had access to and control over :ohn Foster Culles, the Secretary of State, and :ohn
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Foster Culles= brother, !lan, who was the head of the +entral Intelligence !gency. Those two departments, along with the F<I, were in the hands of +ardinal Francis Spellman, the head +ardinal of the +atholic +hurch in $ew Eork.
The Catholic Church in the 6'" financially can stand up to all the giant trusts of "merica. Politically she looms ever larger in the =hite 4ouse in the 'enate and in the Congress. 'he is a force in the Pentagon a secret agent in the $,# and the most subtly intangible prime mover of the '.'. wheel within a wheel; the Central #ntelligence "gency. + #bid. p. 13/.

:ean .ill was also a witness to the Dennedy murder. In her book, entitled :FD@ The "ast Cissenting %itness, she states that during a conversation her friend, :.<., who was one of the policeman in the motorcade that was with Dennedy, told her,
I=ell while Lennedy was busy shaking hands with all the well wishers at the airport <ohnsons 'ecret 'ervice people came over to the motorcycle cops and gave us a bunch of instructions. The darnedest thing was they told us the parade route through Cealy
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PlaBa was being changed.J IChangedF 4ow J <ean 4ill asks. I#t was originally supposed to go straight down -ain 'treet.J <.,. said Ibut they said for us to disregard that. #nstead we were told to make the little @og on 4ouston and cut over to 7lm.J <ean felt her mouth drop open. I#f youd stayed on -ain 'treet Lennedy mightve been completely out of range of whoever was shooting at him. -y shooter behind the wooden fence definitely wouldnt have had much chance to hit him from there.J <.,. stared at her with a straight face. I-aybe thats why they changed the route J he said bluntly. I,ut thats not all. They also ordered us into the craBiest escort formation #ve ever seen. %rdinarily you bracket the car with four motorcycles one on each fender. ,ut this time they told the four of us assigned to the presidents car thered be no forward escorts. =e were to stay well to the back and not let ourselves get ahead of the cars rear wheels under any circumstances. #d never heard of a formation like that much less ridden in one but they said they wanted to let the crowds have an unrestricted view of the president. =ell # guess somebody got an unrestricted view of him all right.J + <ean 4ill <$LG The .ast Cissenting =itness Pelican Publishing p. //A.

So, the motorcade route through Callas was changed, and the reason given was so that the people would have an e cellent view of
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the president of the United States. The :esuit assassins sure did; 4ther peculiar things happened too. "yndon :ohnson, the vice president of the United States, was apparently having a real problem. +ontinuing with :ean .ill=s conversation with her friend in the motorcade,
I=hat are you talking aboutFJ <ean asked innocently. I# dont understand.J I-y friends in the motorcade say he started ducking down in the car a good A8 or 28 seconds before the first shots were fired. #d say thats @ust a little peculiar wouldnt youFJ I%h come on <., J <ean 4ill said thinking he had to be @oking. IThey obviously werent serious were theyFJ I"s far as # know they were dead serious.J <.,. said. I%ne of them told -aguire that he saw <ohnson duck down even before the car turned onto 4ouston 'treet and he sure as RRRR wasnt laughing when he said it.J I=ell maybe <ohnson @ust dropped something on the floor and bent over to pick it up. # mean there can be a simple e(planation.J I-aybe so.J <.,. said. I# dont claim to know what his reasons were but this guy said it sure looked like he was e(pecting bullets to be flying. =hen # heard it it made me start wondering about a whole lot of other stuff too.J + #bid. pp. //25 //H.
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"yndon :ohnson was acting as if he knew bullets would soon be flying, ducking down repeatedly before the shots went off. Te as law prohibits people that die in the state of Te as from being removed without an autopsy. "eading doctors at /arkland -emorial .ospital in Callas were held at gunpoint as the body of :ohn F. Dennedy was removed from that hospital without an autopsy. %hy1 There was overwhelming evidence that there was more than one bullet that killed :FD. There was overwhelming evidence that the %arren +ommission report was nothing but lies. There were many bullets that the doctors would have found that would have shattered the idea that "ee .arvey 4swald was the loan gunman. That is why an autopsy was not allowed in Te as. That is why Dennedy=s body was shipped to %ashington C.+. where a federal autopsy could be made, where they could fabricate the evidence to support the lies of the
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%arren commission. There was a :esuit led conspiracy to kill :FD and they didn=t want the evidence to get out, no matter how many people had to be killed in the process. If there really were several bullets fired that day in Cealy /laza, then certainly the car would have contained evidence of this. !nd so it did.
Three days after the assassination Carl !enas head of security at the Cearborn Civision of the $ord -otor Company drives the limousine helicopters hovering over head from =ashington to Cincinnati. #n doing so he noticed several bullet holes the most notable being the one in the windshields chrome molding strip which he said was clearly a primary strike and not a fragment The limousine was taken by !enas to 4ess and 7isenhart of Cincinnati where the chrome molding was replaced. The 'ecret 'ervice told !enas to Ikeep your mouth shut.J + Charles Crenshaw <$LG Conspiracy of 'ilence Penguin ,ooks 6'" p. /8H.

3enas was the head of security for the Cearborn Civision of Ford -otor +o. %ho was the head of that division in 1562 that dispatched 3enas for the task of his life1
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4enry $ord ## says today that the first time he can remember meeting .ee #acocca was in &ovember /0H8 when he summoned the young salesman to his office to tell them he was giving him command of the $ord division )at Cearborn*. + !obert .acey $ord the -en and the -achine ,allantine ,ooks p. ?A/.

"ee Iacocca was the man in charge of the Cearborn Civision of the Ford -otor +ompany, who dispatched +arl 3enas to go to %ashington C.+. to get the car that :FD was in when he was assassinated. Iacocca was the head of the Cearborn Civision until he became /resident of Ford -otor +ompany in 15?'. Iacocca was part of the cover9up because he suppressed evidence concerning :FD=s assassination. %hat connection does he have with the +atholic +hurch1 In Iacocca=s autobiography he says,
#t took me a number of years to fully understand why # had to make a good confession to a priest before # went to 4oly Communion but in my teens # began to appreciate the importance of this most misunderstood right of the Catholic Church. #n later years # found
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myself completely refreshed after confession. # even began to attend weekend retreats where the <esuits in face5to5face e(aminations of conscience made me come to grips with how # was conducting my life. + #acoccaG "n "utobiography ,antam ,ooks p. >.

3oman +atholic "ee Iacocca, head of the Cearborn division of the Ford -otor +o. was the one who dispatched +arl 3enas to get the limousine that had the evidence of multiple bullets that were shot from multiple guns that killed :ohn F. Dennedy. Isn=t it amazing that many years later as /resident of +hrysler, "ee Iacocca went to +ongress and asked for financial help1 Since +atholic Iacocca had been such an obedient servant to his :esuit masters, another obedient +atholic by the name of Thomas MTip= 4=$eill used his power as Speaker of the .ouse to get "ee Iacocca all the money he needed. There were many people who knew a great deal about the Dennedy assassination. Unfortunately, almost all of them died under
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mysterious circumstances. There was a concerted effort to be sure that no secrets were ever told. #ven :ean .ill stated that several attempts were made to kill her and her children.
<im -arrs author of CrossfireG The Plot That Lilled Lennedy wroteG I#n the three5year period which followed the murder of President Lennedy and .ee 4arvey %swald /> material witnesses died + si( by gunfire three in motor accidents two by suicide one from a cut throat one from a karate chop to the neck five from natural causes.J ..." mathematician hired by the .ondon 'unday Times in $ebruary of /0H3 concluded that the odds of the number of witnesses involved in the assassination of <ohn $. Lennedy dying between &ovember 11 /0HA and that date were /88 888 trillion to one.... #n the time period ranging from &ovember 11 /0HA to "ugust /00A over //? witnesses have died or fallen victim to death by strange circumstances suicides or murder. + Craig !oberts and <ohn "rmstrong <$LG The Cead =itnesses Consolidated Press p. A.

Dennedy was one of many /residents, kings, +zars, and emperors who refused to obey the :esuits and was killed for it. The role of the papacy in the heinous murder and cover9
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up of this crime cannot be denied. %e have seen that the (atican had a motive, the people in key positions to carry it out, and the people in key positions to cover it up.
There was one group one organiBation whose historical background was characteriBed by the planning and e(ecution of such deeds; that had a lasting consistent motive before during and after the crime; that had the necessary international connections; that had the money; that could elicit suicidal self5sacrifice in its members; and that continued to e(ist through all phases of the assassination conspiracy. This is the !oman Catholic Church. + 7mmett -c.oughlin "n #nDuiry into the "ssassination of "braham .incoln .yle 'tuart #nc./0HA p. /H/.

%inston +hurchill, the famous #nglish /rime -inister during %orld %ar Two, once said,
-ost men occasionally stumble over the truth but they pick themselves up and continue on as if nothing had happened.

%e now understand the facts concerning one of the most controversial events in !merican history. %ill you stumble over the truth here
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and go on as if nothing has happened or will you begin to analyze history and current events in a new light1

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