Posted by David on October 07, 1997 at 00:48:00:
In Reply to: Re: More IRS Questions for the Wisconsin Senators posted by Two Cities on September 24, 1997 at 21:27:29:
: I read a document that alleges that the differences between public and private
: law may be part of the problem. In those instances where the public has an
: opportunity to participate voluntarily, they may avail themselves of the internal
: bylaws of private corporations, such as the Federal Reserve, at which time they have
: to comply, and perhaps assess.
: Volunteering with the Federal Reserve might occur by merely 'touching' their structure
: via a bank account, a bank note, a credit card, etc. thereby availing oneself of the
: benefit of private credit, for which a fee may be charged by the owner of the credit
: instrument. Possession never granted in terms of the 'money' represented by Federal
: Reserve Notes. And the income tax, being an excise tax, could be a private fee charged
: for the use of the benefit extended, and perhaps rightly so.
: Who can provide the legal status of US Postal Money Orders. They appear to be able to provide
: an interest free alternative, once launched into circulation. One
: local grocer said they would honor.
Let me ask you this then. When, between 1913 and
1933 everyone in this country was "suckered" into turning
in their silver and gold, for the "funny money" that we know use.
Just how do you propose that individuals,like myself and my wife,
who carry around sliver coins, to do business
with other of like mind, how would you explain tha should
I buy a cup of coffee for .65 cents, and pay for it with a silver
dollar, all I'll get back is worthless coins in the
amount of .35 cents. Thereby, i'm giving away
.35 cents in silver. This is the "money trap"as
I see it. If no one has silver or gold do do business
with then we, the people have no other chooice but to
comply with their "colorable money system."
Logical wouldn't you say.
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