MONEY. In usual
acceptation it means gold,
silver, or paper money used as circulating medium of exchange, and does
not embrace notes, bonds, evidences of debt, or other
personal or real
estate. Lane v. Railey, 280 Ky. 319, 133 S.W.2d 74, 79, 81.
BLACK’S LAW DICTIONARY, 4th Edtiton, p. 1157.
“THIS NOTE IS LEGAL TENDER FOR ALL DEBTS PUBLIC AND PRIVATE”
TENDER. An offer..
BLACK’S LAW DICTIONARY, 4th Edition, p. 1637
DOLLAR, money. A
silver coin of the United States
of the value of one hundred cents, or tenth part of an eagle.
2. It weighs four hundred and twelve and a half grains. Of one thousand parts, nine hundred are of pure silver and one hundred of alloy. Act of January 18, 1837, ss. 8 & 9, 4 Sharsw. Cont. of Story's L. U. S. 2523, 4; Wright, R. 162.
Bouvier’s Law Dictionary, 1856[Emphasis added]
DOLLAR. The unit
employed in the
United States in calculating
money values. It is coined both in gold and silver, and is of
value of one hundred cents. People v. Alba, 46 Cal.App.2d
P.2d 63. Money or currency issued by lawful authority and
to pass and circulate as such. Neufield v. United States, 118
375, 387, 73 App.D.C. 174. The dollar of
nine-tenths fine consisting
of the weight determined under the 31 U.S.C.A.§321, shall be the
unit of value, and all forms of money issued or coined shall
at a parity of value with this standard. 31 U.S.C.A. §314
Black’s Law Dictionary, 4th Edition.[Emphasis added]
does not meet the legal definition of
Constitution for the United States of America
Article 1, Section 10
Absolute prohibitions on the States. No State shall... ...make anything but gold and silver coin a tender in payment of debts;...
Minnesota Statutes Annotated 532.38 required that the Appellant, First National Bank of Montgomery, deposit with the Clerk of the District Court within ten (10) days, two ($2.00) Dollars (lawful money of the United States) for payment to the Justice of the Peace before whom the cause was tried. This is one of the conditions for the allowance of an appeal. Two One ($1.00) Dollar Federal Reserve Notes were deposited with the Clerk of the District Court. One was issued by the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, bearing Serial No. L12782836 and the other on deposit was issued by the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis bearing serial number I80410697A.
This Court determined that said Notes on their face were contrary to Article 1, Section 10 of the Constitution of the United States and also, based upon the evidence deduced at the hearing on December 7, 1968, the Notes were without any lawful consideration and therefore were void; however, this Court indicated it would give the Plaintiff, First National Bank of Montgomery, a full and complete hearing with reference to this issue.
As is evidenced from the book "The Federal Reserve System, Its Purposes
and Functions:” put out by the Board of Governors of the Federal
Reserve System, Washington, D. C., 1963, and from other evidence
adduced herein, the said Federal Reserve Banks and National Banks
create money and credit upon their books and exercise the ultimate
prerogative of expanding and reducing the supply of money or credit in
the United States.
The creation of this money or credit constitutes the creation of fiat money upon the books of these banks.
When the Federal Reserve Banks and National Banks acquire United States Bonds and Securities, State Bonds and Securities, State Subdivision Bonds and Securities, mortgages on private Real property and mortgages on private personal property, the said banks create the money and credit upon their books by bookkeeping entry. The first time that the money comes into existence is when they create it on their bank books by bookkeeping entry. The banks create it out of nothing. No substantial fund of gold or silver is back of it, or any fund at all.
The mechanics followed in the acquisition of United States Bonds are as follows: The Federal Reserve Bank places its name on a United States Bond and goes to its banking books and credits the United States Government for .an equal amount of the face value of the Bonds.
The money or credit first comes into existence when they create it on the books of the bank.
The Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis obtains Federal Reserve Notes in denominations of One ($1.00) Dollar, Five, Ten, Twenty, Fifty, One Hundred, Five Hundred, One Thousand, Ten Thousand, and One Hundred Thousand Dollars for the cost of the printing of each note, which is less than one cent. The Federal Reserve Bank must deposit with the Treasurer of the United States a like amount of Bonds for the Notes it receives. The Bonds are without lawful
consideration, as the Federal Reserve Bank created the money and credit upon the books by which they acquired the Bond.
The net effect of the entire transaction is that the Federal Reserve Bank obtains Federal Reserve Notes comparable to the ones they placed on file with the Clerk of the District Court, and a specimen of which is above, for the cost of printing only. Title 31 U.S.C., Section 462 (See page 41) attempts to make Federal Reserve Notes a legal tender for all debts, public and private.
From 1913 down to date, the Federal Reserve Banks and the National Banks are privately owned. As of March 18, all gold backing is removed from the said Federal Reserve Notes. No gold or silver backs up these notes. The Federal Reserve Notes in question in'this case are unlawful and void upon the following grounds:
IN CONCLUSION, it is therefore the further judgment and
determination of this Court:
1. That the original
Judgment entered herein on December 9, 1968 is in all respects
That the Federal Reserve Notes on deposit with the Clerk of the
Court are not lawful money of the United States; are in violation of
the. Constitution of the United States and are not valid for any
That M.S.A. 532.38 requiring $2.00 to be deposited with the Clerk
of District Court within ten (10) days of the entry of Judgment was not
complied with. That the conditions prerequisite to this Court allowing
an appeal have not been complied with. That this Court's Notice of its
Refusal to Allow Appeal dated January 6, 1969 is hereby made absolute.
0.01 cent to print (invest) this:
A .1 cent investment to print that paper returns $100 in worth/value or whatever you'd like to call it, but regardless of what it's called, it spends really well at any retailer. So the American people are using something that belongs to someone else that amounts to an IOU in order to acquire what they eat and wear, and for everything else that costs what that paper is used for.
At today's current exchange
rate you need to give about 18 Federal Reserve Notes for a one of
Read: The Coinage Act of April 2, 1792 (1 Stat. 246)
for a moment all the people who fill out a 1040 Form.
They're claiming UNDER PENALTY OF PERJURY they earn INCOME and
then sign that form, put it in an envelope and then put stampt on it
and then put it the mail box. If they've never seen the
definition of INCOME then chances are really good they committed MAIL
FRAUD. That's not good.