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Tuesday, July 15, 2014

Andrew Jackson & The Bank War

Andrew Jackson & The Bank War

American Christians standing up and fighting the Rothschild's
Central Bankers and the International Banking Cartel that
makes up the "Synagogue of Satan".

By B.l. Cozad Jr.
7 Timer
July 15, 2014

Over the objections of Thomas Jefferson, Alexander Hamilton
helped create the nation's first centralized bank in 1791, the
Bank of the United States.

By 1822, the rechartered second Bank of the United States was
run by Nicholas Biddle, who boasted of having more personal
power than the President, as he set interest rates and reserve
requirements.

Biddle bought influence, paid to elect politicians and owned
newspapers which he used to sway voters during elections.

On JULY 10, 1832, President Andrew Jackson vetoed the renewal of
the charter of Nicholas Biddle's Bank of the United States, stating:

"Some of powers and privileges possessed by the existing Bank are
unauthorized by the Constitution, subversive to the rights of the
States, and dangerous to the liberties of the people... It is easy to
conceive that great evils to our country and its institutions might
flow from such a concentration of power in the hands of a few men
irresponsible to the people...Their power would be great whenever
they might choose to exert it...to influence elections or control the
affairs of the nation. But if any private citizen or public functionary
should interpose to curtail its powers or prevent a renewal of its
privileges, it cannot be doubted that he would be made to feel its
influence..."

Andrew Jackson continued:

"Controlling our currency, receiving our more formidable and
dangerous than the naval and military power of the enemy."

On September 18, 1833, President Andrew Jackson decided to
remove all Federal money out of Nicholas Biddle's Bank of the
United States:

"The Bank is thus converted into a vast electioneering engine, with
means to embroil the country in deadly feuds, and...extend its
corruption through all the ramifications of society...

The President would feel that he was...an accomplice in a
conspiracy against that Government... if he did not take every step
within his constitutional and legal power...to...putting an end to
these enormities...

Was it expected when the moneys of the United States were
directed to be placed in that Bank that they would be put under the
control of one man...?

This corporation now holds in its hands the happiness and prosperity
of the American people, it is high time to take the alarm.

If the despotism be already upon us and our only safety is in the
mercy of the despot...how necessary it is to shake it off...

One of the most serious objections to the Bank of the United States
is the power which it concentrates."

On December 3, 1833, in his 5th Annual Message, President
Andrew Jackson stated:

"This great and powerful institution had been actively engaged
in attempting to influence the elections of the public officers
by means of its money...

It being thus established by unquestionable proof that the Bank of
the United States was converted into a permanent electioneering
engine...

The efforts of the Bank to control public opinion, through
the distresses of some and the fears of others...

Through presses known to have been sustained by its money
it attempts by unfounded alarms to create a panic in all."

President Andrew Jackson, whose wife died right before he took
office, stated in a Protest message to the Senate, April 15, 1834:

"The Bank of the United States, a great moneyed monopoly, had
attempted to obtain a renewal of its charter by controlling the
elections of the people...to control public opinion and force the
Government to yield to its demands...

The only ambition I can feel is to acquit myself to Him to whom
I must soon render an account of my stewardship...to persuade
my countrymen, so far as I may, that it is not in a...government
supported by powerful monopolies...that they will find
happiness...but in a plain system, void of pomp, protecting all
and granting favors to none, dispensing its blessings, like the
dews of Heaven."

On December 1, 1834, in his 6th Annual Message, President
Andrew Jackson stated:

"Events have satisfied my mind, and I think the minds of the
American people, that the mischief and dangers which flow
from a national Bank far overbalance all its advantages.

The bold effort the present Bank has made to control the
Government, the distresses it has wantonly produced, the violence
of which it has been the occasion in one of our cities famed for its
observance of law and order, are but premonitions of the fate
which awaits the American people should they be deluded into a
perpetuation of this institution or the establishment of another like
it."

On January 30, 1835, in the midst of the "Bank War," President
Andrew Jackson survived an assassination attempt when a bearded
man, Richard Lawrence, fired two pistols at him at point blank
range.

For some reason the guns misfired. Davy Crockett, who was with
the President, wrestled the assailant down and disarmed him.

When King William IV of England heard of the incident, he wrote
expressing his concern. President Jackson wrote back:

"A kind of Providence had been pleased to shield me against the
recent attempt upon my life, and irresistibly carried many minds
to the belief in a superintending Providence."

On December 7, 1835, in his 7th Annual Message, President
Andrew Jackson stated:

"We have felt but one class of these dangers exhibited in
the contest waged by the Bank of the United States...

The Bank is, in fact, but one of the fruits of a system at war with
the genius of all our institutions,...whose great ultimate object and
inevitable result...is the consolidation of all power in our system in
one central government.

Lavish public disbursements and corporations with exclusive
privileges would be its substitutes for the original...checks and
balances of the Constitution...

Wherever this spirit has effected an alliance with political power,
tyranny and despotism have been the fruit...It has to be incessantly
watched, or it corrupts...

All history tells us that a free people should be watchful of
delegated power, and should never acquiesce in a practice
which will diminish their control over it."

On December 5, 1836, in his 8th Annual Message, President
Andrew Jackson stated:

"It was in view of these evils, together with the dangerous power
wielded by the Bank of the United States and its repugnance to our
Constitution, that I was induced to exert the power conferred upon
me by the American people to prevent the continuance of that
institution...

The lessons taught by the Bank of the United States cannot well
be lost upon the American people. They will take care never again
to place so tremendous a power in irresponsible hands."

On March 4, 1837, in his Farewell Address, President Jackson
stated:

"The distress and alarm which pervaded and agitated the whole
country when the Bank of the United States waged war upon the
people in order to compel them to submit to its demands cannot
yet be forgotten...

The Government would have passed from the hands of the many to
the hands of the few, and this organized money power from its
secret conclave would have dictated the choice of your highest
officers and compelled you to make peace or war, as best suited
their own wishes.

The forms of your Government might for a time have remained,
but its living spirit would have departed from it."

Jackson continued:

"The distress... inflicted on the people by the Bank are some of
the fruits of that system of policy which is continually striving
to enlarge the authority of the Federal Government beyond the
limits fixed by the Constitution...

The power which moneyed interest can exercise, when
concentrated under a single head and with our present system of
currency, was sufficiently demonstrated in the struggle made by
the Bank of the United States...

The paper-money system and its natural associations - monopoly
and exclusive privileges - have already struck their root too deep
in the soil, and it will require all your efforts to check its further
growth and to eradicate the evil."

Andrew Jackson continued:

"The men who profit by the abuses and desire to perpetuate
them will continue to besiege the halls of legislation in the
General Government...and will seek by every artifice to mislead
and deceive the public servants...

You have no longer any cause to fear danger from abroad;
your strength and power are well known throughout the
civilized world...

It is from within, among yourselves - from cupidity, from
corruption...and inordinate thirst for power - that factions
will be formed and liberty endangered.

It is against such designs, whatever disguise the actors may
assume, that you have especially to guard yourselves...

Providence has showered on this favored land blessings without
number, and has chosen you as the guardians of freedom, to
preserve it for the benefit of the human race.

May He who holds in His hands the destinies of nations, make you
worthy of the favors He has bestowed, and enable you, with pure
hearts and hands and sleepless vigilance, to guard and defend to
the end of time, the great charge He has committed to your keeping."

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