Time: Fri Jul 04 07:17:02 1997
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Date: Fri, 04 Jul 1997 07:16:35 -0700
To: fwolist@sportsmen.net
From: Paul Andrew Mitchell [address in tool bar]
Subject: SLS: provisions for coining money 

If you regard the U.S. Constitution as a
grant of _enumerated_ powers, then it does
not authorize the United States to issue
paper money, particularly when that money
is not redeemable in gold or silver.


Did the People grant to the United States
the authority to issue paper money?
I don't think so.  It cannot even be 
inferred, via the "implied powers" doctrine.

The sections dealing with the coining of
money, and restraining the several states,
should not be construed as a "grant" of
authority to the United States to issue
paper money.  On the contrary, the absence
of such an authority is all you need to know.

The master of this subject is Dr. Edwin J. Vieira, Jr.
You MUST read his "Return to Constitutional Money,"
before you will be more than a bystander in this
important debate.

Congress MUST recall Federal Reserve Notes, 
at par, and print enough U.S. Notes for the
recall to be effected within 12 months, say.
"At par" means "one-for-one," no prejudice.

U.S. Notes must be printed thereafter without
creating ANY bogus liens, evidenced by equally bogus 
bonds which Congress sells to the Federal Reserve,
for 3 cents on the dollar.

What a RACKET!! It is time to stop this insanity.

/s/ Paul Mitchell

At 06:55 AM 7/4/97 -0700, you wrote:
>================[ Distributed Message ]================
>         ListServer: fwolist (Free World Order)
>               Type: Not Moderated
>     Distributed on: 04-JUL-97, 06:55:06
>Original Written by: IN:csharp@mindspring.com.
>fwolist@sportsmen.net said on 7/3/97 11:47 AM:
>>How about provisons allowing the use of the treaty power IN SECRET.
>This is another example of an imperfection...I'll
>be the first to admit that the treaty clause is not
>worded very well, but it has been adjudicated very
>well in a number of cases, and very poorly in others.
>>Patrick Henry proposed about 40 amendments to the Constitution.  They were 
>>all needed.
>He is my favorite of the founders...
>>Look at the few words on accounting for spending in the Constitution.  
>>Then you will understand the state of the budget.
>Again, the sections dealing with the coining of money was
>poorly worded, not for the times that they were written,
>but for a lack of understanding of how ignorant people
>would willingly become in the future.
>There should have been a clause that forbid the Federal Government
>from making anything but gold and silver coin a tender in
>payment of debts as well, but at the time, it was ludicrous to
>even suggest that this was NOT STRICTLY a state OBLIGATION.
>In the pursuit of Liberty and Truth,
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Paul Andrew Mitchell                 : Counselor at Law, federal witness
B.A., Political Science, UCLA;  M.S., Public Administration, U.C. Irvine

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