Follow the Yellow Brick Road

#CapitalGreed #CoinageAct1873 #TheGreatSteal #WizardOfOz

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Do we have the Gold? Gold shall destroy the FED! The Wizard of Oz had SILVER not Ruby slippers. It was written as an allegory of the 1896 election. TRUST KANSAS. YOU ARE WATCHING A MOVIE. THE WIZARDS and warlocks (inside term) will not allow another Satanic Evil creature control our country.


The Wizard of Oz as an Allegory for the 1896 Presidential Election. Mention “bi-metallism” today—the coining of both gold and silver as legal tender—and the eyes glaze over immediately. However, in late 19th century U.S. politics, along with the tariff, bi-metallism was the major political obsession of the era.


Everyone talked about the subject. It featured as the foremost political issue in the presidential election of 1896. William Jennings Bryan won the Democratic nomination due to his “Cross of Gold” speech at the convention advocating bi-metallism. So obsessed was the era with this policy debate that a line of scholarship in the latter half of the 20th century argues the well-known children’s book, The Wizard of Oz (originally titled The Wonderful Wizard of Oz), is an allegory of the era’s political conflict over bi-metallism. [1]


A point made by the Daniel J Mitchell video you just watched of Bryan’s speech is: High inflation during the American civil war benefited farmers who were debtors and who received high prices for farm products. After the war, the U.S. went back to the gold standard causing general deflation.


Various rural-based inflation movements developed. By the early 1890s, the Populist Party and figures within the Democratic and Republican Parties advocated "free silver" (a silver-standard currency at a high price for silver that would bring inflation; thereby helping the farmers). The Populists represented an alliance of rural interests and silver mining interests.


Free silver advocate William Jennings Bryan became the Democratic presidential candidate of 1896, delivering that famous "Cross of Gold" speech denouncing the gold standard as you heard in the previous 1923 phonograph recording radio broadcast. Bryan ran for president 4 times. He was Secretary of State under Woodrow Wilson for a time. [2]


On a side note: On December 12, 1972 Marie-Hélène de Rothschild, member of the most powerful elite family in the world, held a Surrealist Ball at Château de Ferrières, one of the family’s gigantic mansions. This is their image of the evening. They are dressed in gold. Gold means power in their occult 3rd chakra ritual.


Alchemy is the religion of the elite - the Rothschilds (and maybe others) have learned to turn substances into gold, and gold is proven to preserve "life" - to give everlasting life. Its why Egyptian mummies were buried in it and jewelry/money is made of it. Colloidal gold is what the Fountain of Youth was made of, and what thought to be in Atlantis. --- Gold can also be used as radiation protection - They believe gold can be turned into mana. Mana is another name for 'life force'.


They believe gold, when turned into mana, and eaten, can extend their lifespan. They believe that their gods are so full of life that they glow like gold. So, going back to the 1800’s...


The Coinage Act of 1873 ended the U.S. mint’s legally-authorized practice of converting silver bullion into legal tender at no cost. The “free silver” slogan referred to the price the mint would charge to convert bullion into coins: free coinage. Prior to this, except for the Civil War, the U.S. had a bi-metallic monetary standard, coining both silver and gold at a fixed exchange rate.


Congress statutorily fixed the exchange rate between silver and gold in 1834 at sixteen ounces of silver to one ounce of gold. After the Civil War, however, the ratio of silver prices to gold prices consistently exceeded that standard, with the ratio reaching 32.8 in 1894. William Jennings Bryan’s “free silver” position would have legally reestablished mint prices far below the ratio of market prices, at the old sixteen to one ratio.


“Free silver” effectively was an inflationary policy. Free silver meant that loans taken out in dearer gold dollars could be paid back in cheaper silver dollars.


Note, however, that bi-metallism is not inherently inflationary. Bryan’s platform would have caused inflation only because it proposed to set the exchange rate between silver and gold at the earlier legal level, a level that diverged significantly from the existing market price ratio.


There would be no inflationary effect if the exchange rate were set at extant prices and allowed to float. Indeed, Milton Friedman argued the evidence showed greater monetary stability under bi-metallism than under the monometallic gold standard. [1] Mr. Freidman is legend for his economic genius ideas.


That makes sense given that combined variance in the supply and demand for both silver and gold would generally be less than the variance of one metal alone. So, prices denominated in a bi-metallic standard would vary less than with a monometallic standard of either gold or silver.


Several scholars have posited The Wizard of Oz as an allegory for the politics of bi-metallism during this period. Perhaps the best-known and best-argued is economist Hugh Rockoff’s 1990 article, “The ‘Wizard of Oz’ as a Monetary Allegory,” in the prestigious Journal of Political Economy.


The evidence, however, is entirely circumstantial. Rockoff and others argue the circumstantial case is compelling. Other scholars beg to differ.


Important to note first is that the allegorical reading riffs off L. Frank Baum’s book, not the 1939 film. The most pertinent difference between the book and the film is, in the book, the slippers/shoes Dorothy gets from the Wicked Witch of the East are silver, not ruby. So, Dorothy journeys clad in silver shoes on the yellow brick (gold) road, to the Land of Oz (“ounce,” of gold or silver). Both silver and gold take her there.


Dorothy is whipped out of Kansas by a tornado with her little dog “Toto” (short for teetotalers, who made a loud noise yip-yapping but were otherwise ineffective political companions). On her way to the Land of Oz, Dorothy picks up her electoral coalition. First, the Scarecrow, representing western farmers. According to Rockoff, He thinks that he has no brains because his head is stuffed with straw.


But we soon learn that he is shrewd and capable. He brings to life a major theme of the free silver movement: that the people, the farmer in particular, were capable of understanding the complex theories that underlay the choice of a standard.


Next, the Tin Man (or Tin Woodman). The working-class man, once a true human, is now just a cog in the industrial machine. Piece by piece his human body was replaced by metallic parts. He is now little more than a machine, a heartless (literally) machine. The Populist hope of the era was a grand farmer-labor coalition that never quite solidified—and we still see residual evidence of this hope in the official name of Minnesota’s Democratic Party, the Democratic-Farmer-Labor Party.


The Cowardly Lion, then, was William Jennings Bryan himself. Capable of a great roar—his speeches were legendary—alas, to mix metaphors, he was all bark and no bite.

Once they gain admission, the Great Oz instructs the small group, “In this country everyone must pay for everything he gets.” Rockoff writes “this Wizard who speaks through various figure heads and adheres to . . . a purely Republican world view” could be none other than Marcus Alonzo Hanna, a “close adviser of McKinley and the chairman of the Republican National Committee.”


Rockoff continues to unfold the allegory with considerable detail, but the idea of the Republican Marcus Alonzo Hanna’s view provides a flavor of his argument. Then, there’s this: [see VIDEO 9 about McKinley’s assassination]


Even though James R Rogers, the author of this message disagrees that the story of the “Wizard of Oz” is an allegory as Hugh Rockoff reports, Rogers does agree Rockoff’s allegorical reading of The Wizard of Oz is a great way to teach an important, but overlooked, controversy in American political history. [1]


On August 8, 2020 President Trump signed several Executive Orders to help stimulate the economy on “We the People”, but today someone is writing up a few of his own Executive Orders trying to undermine what was set in motion for us.


Sources:

1 https://gab.com/brunobarking/posts/105651228491055515

2 https://lawliberty.org/the-wizard-of-oz-as-an-allegory-for-the-1896-presidential-election/

3 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HeTkT5-w5RA

4 http://www.hangthebankers.com/photos-from-a-1972-rothschild-illuminati-party/ 5 https://archive.fo/VNjpQ

Video Sources:

VIDEO 1 https://youtu.be/GYCsSpylylc 3:20 – 4:59 FD Roosevelt steels gold

VIDEO 2 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gZIHmgyalHI

VIDEO 3 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HeTkT5-w5RA

VIDEO 4 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bD8SNgnL2FM

VIDEO 5 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MFS_iIF5ZxU

VIDEO 6 https://youtu.be/D3N2sNnGwa4

VIDEO 7 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=3fuvlJNOV_I

VIDEO 8 https://youtu.be/IO5AzG36MQI IMAGE ONLY

VIDEO 9 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VOBzR5huSnM VIDEO 10 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X1uN2CIZ4UA&t=0s 12:36 & 26:25 POTUS ON ECONOMY

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