The Jesuit Sponsored American Revolution!!
Here is an excerpt from the Militia of Zeus and Minerva's Extreme Oath of Induction:
You have been taught to insidiously plant the seeds of jealousy and hatred between communities, provinces, states that were at peace, and incite them to deeds of blood, involving them in war with each other, and to create revolutions and civil wars in countries that were independent and prosperous, cultivating the arts and the sciences and enjoying the blessings of peace. To take sides with the combatants and to act secretly with your brother Jesuit, who might be engaged on the other side, but openly opposed to that with which you might be connected, only that the Church might be the gainer in the end, in the conditions fixed in the treaties for peace and that the end justifies the means. (Jesuit Extreme Oath of Induction).
No wonder that in 1773, Pope Clement XIV banned the Jesuit firebrands with a perpetual decree never to be rescinded. All the Revolutions since the Cromwellian Revolution of 1649 have been instigated by the Jesuits in order to advance the Papal Roman Empire.
The Virginia Charter was issued by King James I in 1606 and included all of the present day United States.
The Massachusetts Bay Colony was granted a royal Charter by King Charles I in 1629, and the western boundary of the colony was the PACIFIC OCEAN. Devout Christian John Winthrop outwitted the Jesuits in London by taking his Charter with him.
Around 3000 BC, JEHOVAH promised King David that he would plant Israel in a safe and secure place . . . far from their bitter enemies in Spain and England:
Also I will ordain a place for my people Israel, and will plant them, and they shall dwell in their place, and they shall be moved no more; neither shall the children of wickedness waste them any more, as at the beginning (I Chronicles 17:9).
After the terrible Jesuit sponsored persecutions following the blessed Reformation, Israel finally found a refuge in the New World wilderness:
And to the woman were given two wings of a great eagle, that she might fly into the wilderness, into her place, where she is nourished for a time, and times, and half a time, from the face of the serpent (Revelation 12:14).
According to the Bull of Pope Alexander VI, issued after Portuguese Christopher Columbus returned from his trip to the New World, the colonists were trespassing on land that the Pope donated to Spain:
Furthermore, under penalty of excommunication late sententie to be incurred ipso facto, should anyone thus contravene, we strictly forbid all persons of whatsoever rank, even imperial and royal, or of whatsoever estate, degree, order, or condition, to dare, without your special permit or that of your aforesaid heirs and successors, to go for the purpose of trade or any other reason to the islands or mainlands, found and to be found, discovered and to be discovered, towards the west and south, by drawing and establishing a line from the Arctic pole to the Antarctic pole, no matter whether the mainlands and islands, found and to be found, lie in the direction of India or toward any other quarter whatsoever, the said line to be distant one hundred leagues towards the west and south, as is aforesaid, from any of the islands commonly known as the Azores and Cape Verde; apostolic constitutions and ordinances and other decrees whatsoever to the contrary notwithstanding. (Inter Caetera Bull of 1493).
Despite all the opposition from the Jesuits, the Christian colonies flourished, and by the start of the French and Indian War, the 13 colonies had a population of about 3 million.
Colonel George Washington fired the first shots of the French and Indian War. In May 1754, Washington, with a force of 300 men and Indian allies, ambushed a French diplomatic mission:
Washington waited for what must have seemed an eternity for the last man to get in place. When all was ready, he screamed the order to fire. The French never had a chance. Taken by surprise, they were victims of a massacre. Some were killed instantly in the initial volley. Others were wounded, including the French commander, sieur de Jumonville. When the firing stopped, up to twelve French soldiers lay dead at his feet–Washington variously reported that ten, eleven, and twelve Frenchmen perished–and several wounded Frenchmen were scattered about. But the killing did not end with the cessation of the gunfire. Immobilized either by bloodlust or the awful sights that he was beholding for the first time, Washington made no attempt to stop the carnage. Tanacharison cracked open Jumonville's skull, extracting his warm brain, which he squeezed through his fingers like a sponge. Frenzied by their sachem's act, other Indian warriors went on a rampage. Ignoring the enemy prisoners who had come through the ambush unscathed, the Indians scalped many of the wounded, even decapitating one and impaling his head on a pike. When there were no more wounded to slaughter and the massacre at last ended, Washington read the papers that he found on Jumonville's body. His counterpart had not been leading a war party. He had been bringing a message to the English. Jumonville had been sent on a mission precisely like that which had taken Washington to Fort Le Boeuf six months earlier. (Ferling. The Ascent of George Washington, p. 22).
Washington wrote a letter to his brother after the battle, in which he said "I can with truth assure you, I heard bullets whistle and believe me, there was something charming in the sound." Following the battle, Washington returned to the Great Meadows and pushed onward the construction of a fort, which was called Fort Necessity. The dead were left on the field or buried in shallow graves, where they were later found by the French.
The war eventually led to a titanic worldwide clash between Great Britain and France for control of the New World called the Seven Years' War. The French call it the War of the Conquest.
The Jesuits did not wait until the end of the Seven Years' War in order to destroy the New Covenant Israel in the wilderness.
George Calvert, 1st Baron Baltimore, was an Irish peer who tried to set up a colony in Newfoundland. That colony was a disaster, so he begged King James I to give him title to land in the Chesapeake area of Virginia, which he called Maryland . . . in honor of Minerva....He died before he could get a charter but his children went on to become the richest family in the colonies.
Religious freedom for the Calverts meant freedom to supply weapons to the Indians in order to destroy the New Covenant Israel in the wilderness. Irish lawyer Charles Carroll the Settler was the founder of the fabulously wealthy Carroll dynasty.
Charles was sent to France to be "educated" by the Jesuits when he was 11 years old. After a thorough brainwashing in France, he left for London when he was 23 years old. While in London, he studied Papal canon law with his fellow Jesuits at the Inns of Court.
Charles arrived back in Maryland in 1765, a fully trained Jesuit Revolutionary. Then, in a coincidence that is beyond belief, the Stamp Act came into effect that same year.
The Stamp Act caused consternation in the colonies (taxation without representation) and the first voices were heard for independence from Great Britain.
Before the Revolution, a hostile attitude existed between the Latin Church French and the 13 Christian colonies. Obtaining Canadian support was vital to the success of the Revolution.
In February 1776, a top secret mission was sent by the Continental Congress to Canada. The members of the mission consisted of Benjamin Franklin, Samuel Chase, and Charles and John Carroll.
With the northern flank secured by the promise of Canadian neutrality, the Revolution now received a green light to procee
d full speed ahead.
John Carroll would later become the first Papal archbishop in the new country and the founder of Jesuit Georgetown University in Washington City.
Chase was later nominated by George Washington to serve on the newly created Supreme Court as an associate justice.
Another brother of John named Daniel donated the land for the new capital named Washington City.
Lawyer John Jay was sent by the Continental Congress on a top secret mission to Spain in 1779. Jay was no minor functionary in the Revolution; he was President of the Continental Congress from 1778 to 1779.
The treaty granting exclusive use of the Mississippi River to Spain was called the Jay-Gardoqui Treaty. Don Diego de Gardoqui was the first Spanish ambassador to the United States:
With respect to the Mississippi, Jay noted that his letters from Spain, written "when our affairs were the least promising," opposed "every idea of our relinquishing the right to navigate" the Mississippi, and that he still held "the same sentiments of that right." There was a distinction, however, between the right to navigate the Mississippi and the use of that right. Jay urged that the United States should agree, for a period of twenty-five years, to "forbear to use the navigation of that river below their territories." In his view, the "navigation is not at present important, nor will probably become so, in less than twenty-five or thirty years," so that "a forbearance to use it while we do not want it, is no great sacrifice." Spain "now excludes us from that navigation, and with a strong hand holds it against us." Would it not make more sense "for a valuable consideration" to "forbear to use, what we know it is not in our power to use?" If Spain accepted the proposal, it would in his view accept America's ultimate right to use the river, "for they who take a lease admit the right of the lessor." (Stahr, John Jay: Founding Father. p. 215).
When the delegation from Virginia found out about the secret Jay-Gardoqui Treaty, they were horrified. George Mason and Patrick Henry urged their state not to ratify the new Constitution, as they saw it as a blueprint for tyranny and betrayal, and a brazen attempt to stop the westward expansion of their own state of Virginia!!
The Calverts and the Carrolls were the richest families in the colonies. They were always screaming about religious discrimination but that did not stop them from amassing the largest fortune in the colonies.
Martha Washington had 5 children by her former husband, Daniel Parke Custis. One of them, John Parke "Jacky" Custis, married into the super rich Maryland Calvert clan.
"Founding Father" Washington was sterile and had no children of his own to start a Washington dynasty. That is the main reason why he did not become a king.
Custis died shortly after the "surrender" of Lord Cornwallis during the Siege of Yorktown in 1781. In 1783, Eleanor married Dr. David Stuart, an Alexandria physician and a business associate of George Washington. Eleanor and David had sixteen children.
That victory was attained, it often was said, was due to the French alliance, the hand of providence, or the magnificent leadership of Washington, but especially the latter. For his part, Washington expressed astonishment at the American triumph, calling it little short of a standing miracle (Ferling, Almost a Miracle: The American Victory in the War of Independence, p. 562).
Washington's selection as commander-in-chief of the Continental Army was a miracle in itself. Apart from starting the French and Indian War, he saw little action besides the rescue of general Braddock's division. His meteoric rise to power from obscurity mirrors that of Oliver Cromwell and Napoleon Bonaparte.
Washington was also STERILE so he was not a good candidate to become a king and start a dynasty.
In 1776, over half the population of the colonies were under 16 years of age and only about 10 percent supported the Revolution.
General Washington learned the spying business very, very well from his British masters. His chief intelligence officer was named Benjamin Tallmadge.
In New York City, Tallmadge had a spy publishing the Royal Gazette–the most anti-rebel newspaper in the colonies.
Rivington was such a good spy that he used his widely read newspaper to send coded messages to Washington.
In warfare, 2 things will guarantee that you will be a victorious military general: good spies and having the opposing generals on your side!!
George Wythe became the first professor of law at the College of William and Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia. He was one of the fathers of the Revolution and the guiding spirit behind Thomas Jefferson in writing the Constitution. He was a close friend of George Washington, John Adams, John Marshall, etc., etc.
Virginia was a magnet for Jesuits, and a Jesuit named Edward Maria Wingfield was on the same ship as Virginia colonizer Captain John Smith.
Wythe, his black mistress Lydia, and his son Michael were all poisoned by Wythe's grandnephew. The trial was a national sensation, especially when the poisoner was found not guilty.
Lydia survived the poisoning, but she was not allowed to testify in court because she was black.
Before the Revolution, lawyers were hated and outlawed in most of the colonies. John Winthrop, in his 1641 Massachusetts Body of Liberties, kept lawyers away from the colony by denying them the opportunity to charge a fee for their services:
26. Every man that findeth himselfe unfit to plead his owne cause in any Court shall have Libertie to imploy any man against whom the Court doth not except, to helpe him, Provided he give him noe fee or reward for his paines. This shall not exempt the partie him selfe from Answering such Questions in person as the Court shall thinke meete to demand of him. (1641 Massachusetts Body of Liberties).
Slavery was also outlawed in the colony:
91. There shall never be any bond slaverie, villinage or Captivitie amongst us unles it be lawfull Captives taken in just warres, and such strangers as willingly selle themselves or are sold to us. And these shall have all the liberties and Christian usages which the law of God established in Israell concerning such persons doeth morally require. This exempts none from servitude who shall be Judged thereto by Authoritie.
John Winthrop envisioned his new colony as a "city upon a hill" or a new Israel in the wilderness without slavery, monopolies, or lawyers.
Here is the dictionary definition of the Greek word apotheosis:
1. Exaltation to divine rank or stature; deification.
2. An exalted or glorified example: Their leader was the apotheosis of courage.
In the ancient world, the Greeks and Romans deified certain individuals who were supposed to have done heroic or superhuman deeds. These mighty men were then enrolled among the gods and worshipped as divine. The heroes were often depicted surrounded by clouds as dwelling in heaven.
In the Jesuit Church in Rome there is an apotheosis of Ignatius Loyola—the co-founder of the Jesuits.
The Holy Bible says that only those who believe in Christ and his Word will be among the clouds. Saint Paul said:
For the Lord himself shall descend from heaven with a shout, with the voice of the archangel, and with the trumpet of God: and the dead in Christ shall rise first: Then we which are alive and remain shall be caught up together with them in the clouds, to meet the Lord in the air: and so shall we ever be with the Lord (I Thessalonians 4:16-17).
The Bible also says that the mighty man shall cry bitterly on the Last Day:
The great day of JEHOVAH is near, it is near, and hastens quickly, even the voice of the day of JEHOVAH: the mighty man shall cry there bitterly (Zephaniah 1:14).
Andrews, Matthew Page. The Founding of Maryland. D. Appleton-Century, New York & London, 1933.
Chadwick, Bruce. I Am Murdered: George Wythe, Thomas Jefferson, and the Killing That Shocked a New Nation. John Wiley & Sons, Inc., 2009.
Chadwick, Bruce. George Washington's War. Sourcebooks, Inc., Napierville, Illinois, 2004.
Ferling, John. The Ascent of George Washington. Bloomsbury Press, New York, 2009.
Ferling, John. Almost a Miracle: The American Victory in the War of Independence. Oxford University Press, 2007.
Hoffman, Ronald. Princes of Ireland. Planters of Maryland: A Carroll Saga,1500-1782. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, 2000.
Stahr, Walter. John Jay: Founding Father. Hambledon & London, New York & London, 2005.
Rose, Alexander, Washington's Spies. The Story of America's First Spy Ring. Random House, New York, 2006.
Smith, Ellen Hart. Charles Carroll of Carrellton. Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MASS, 1942.
Schecter, Barnet. The Battle for New York. The City at the Heart of the American Revolution. Walker & Co., New York, 2002.
Copyright © 2013 by Patrick Scrivener