Jews Caused the Civil War - Part 11

    The Czar of Russia, Alexander II, issued orders to his imperial navy to sail for the American ports of New York City and San Francisco as a sign of support for Lincoln and the United States. It also served as a dramatic means of indicating to France and England they would have to contend with the Russian Government as well should they enter the war on the side of the South. These ships began arriving in the United States in September, 1863.
        It was commonly understood why these ships were entering the American waters. "The average Northerner (understood)...that the Russian Czar was taking this means of warning England and France that if they made war in support of the South, he would help the North..." (Short History of the Civil War, by Bruce Catton, p. 110)
        In October, 1863, the city of Baltimore issued a proclamation inviting the: "...officers of the Russian ships of war now in or shortly to arrive at that Port (New York) to visit the city of Baltimore...and to accept of its hospitalities, as a testimonial of the high respect of the authorities and citizens of Baltimore for the Sovereign and people of Russia, who, when other powers and people strongly bound to us by ties of interest or common decent (England and France?) have lent material and support to the Rebels of the South, have honorably abstained from all attempts to assist the rebellion, and have given our government reliable assurances of their sympathy and good will." (Before the Storm, by Baron C. Wrangell-Rokassowsky)
        The Czar issued orders to his Admirals that they were to be ready to fight any power and to take their orders only from President Abraham Lincoln. And in the event of war, the Russian Navy was ordered to, "...attack the enemy's commercial shipping and their colonies, so as to cause them the greatest possible damage." (Before the Storm, p. 57)
        In addition to all of the problems, Lincoln faced one more: the machinations of an internal conspiracy. Lincoln had anticipated such a conspiracy in 1837 when he stated:
"At what point then is the approach of danger to be expected? I answer, if it ever reaches us it must spring up amongst us; it cannot come from abroad. If destruction be our lot, we must ourselves be its author and finisher. As a nation of free men, we must live through all time, or die by suicide." (Speech given at Springfield, Illinois, January 27, 1837) So Lincoln feared that the ultimate death of his nation would be caused by her own sons, his fellow Americans.
        Early in 1863, Lincoln wrote a letter to Major General Joseph Hooker, in which he said: "I have placed you at the head of the Army of the Potomac. I have heard, in such a way as to believe it, of your recently saying that both the army and the government needed a dictator." (Abraham Lincoln: Complete Works, by John G. Nicoley and John Hay, Vol. II, pp. 306, 354 and 355)
        Apparently what Lincoln had heard about General Hooker was true, as Hooker had,
"...once been feared as the potential leader of a Radical coup d'etat." (High Crimes and Misdemeanors, The Impeachment and Trial of Andrew Johnson, by Gene Smith, p. 61)
        The Radicals referred to in Lincoln's letter to General Hooker were a group of Republicans, amongst others, who saw that the North would ultimately win the war with the South, and they wanted Lincoln to make the South pay for its rebellion after the victory. Lincoln favored the softer approach of allowing the Southern States to return to the Union after the war ended, without reprisals against them or their fighting men. The Radicals were frequently called the "Jacobins" after the group that fomented the French Revolution of 1789. As mentioned earlier, they were an offshoot of the Illuminati. And they made the South pay indeed, White Men were murdered by the Union Army and their lands and businesses were given to blacks and Jews. This continued until the formation of the KKK.
        On April 14, 1865, the conspiracy that Lincoln both feared and had knowledge of assassinated him. Eight people were tried for the crime, and four were later hung. In addition to the conspiracy's successful attempt on Lincoln's life, the plan was to also assassinate Andrew Johnson, Lincoln's Vice President, and Secretary of State Seward. Both of these other attempts failed, but if they had been successful, there is little doubt who would have been the one to reap all of the benefits: the Jewish Secretary of War Edwin Stanton.
        In fact, after the successful assassination of Lincoln, Stanton "became in that moment the functioning government of the United States, when he assumed control of the city of Washington D.C. in an attempt to capture Lincoln's killer."
        The man who killed Lincoln, John Wilkes Booth, had several links with societies of the day, one of which was the Carbonari of Italy, an Illuminati-like secret organization active in Italian intrigue.
        One of the many evidences of Stanton's complicity in the assassination attempts is the fact that he failed to block off the road that Booth took as he left Washington D.C. after the assassination, even though Stanton had ordered military blockades on all of the other roads.
        It is now believed that Stanton also arranged for another man, similar in build and appearance to Booth, to be captured and then murdered by troops under the command of Stanton. It is further believed that Stanton certified that the murdered man was Booth, thereby allowing Booth to escape.
        But perhaps the most incriminating evidence that Stanton was involved in the assassination of Lincoln lies in the missing pages of the diary kept by Mr. Booth. Stanton testified before Congressional investigating committees, "...that the pages were missing when the diary was given to him in April of 1865. The missing pages contain the names of some seventy high government officials and prominent businessmen who were involved in a conspiracy to eliminate Lincoln. The purported eighteen missing pages were recently discovered in the attic of Stanton's descendants." (The Lincoln Conspiracy, by David Balsiger and Charles E. Sellier, Jr., Los Angeles: Shick Sunn Classic Books, 1977, caption under the photograph between pages 160 and 161)
        And Booth was even linked to those involved with the conspiracy in the South: "A coded message was found in the trunk of Booth, the key to which was discovered in Judah P. Benjamin's possession. Benjamin...was the Civil War campaign strategist of the House of Rothschild." (The Federal Reserve, by H.S. Kennan, p. 246) Judah P. Benjamin held many key positions in the Confederacy during the Civil War.
        So, it appears that Lincoln was the subject of a major conspiracy to assassinate him, a conspiracy so important that even the European bankers were involved. Lincoln had to be eliminated because he dared to oppose the attempt to force a central bank onto the American people, and as an example to those who would later oppose such machinations in high places.
        One of the early books on the subject of this conspiracy was published just months after the assassination of President Lincoln. It was entitled "The Assassination and History of the Conspiracy," and it clearly identified the Knights of the Golden Circle as the fountainhead of the assassination plot. The back cover of the book carried an advertisement for another book that offered the reader, " inside view of the modus of the infamous organization, its connection with the rebellion and the Copperhead movement in the North." The second book was written by Edmund Wright, who claimed to be a member of the Knights.
        After the attempt on his life failed, and after Lincoln's death, Vice-President Johnson became the President of the United States. He continued Lincoln's policy of amnesty to the defeated South after the war was over. He issued an Amnesty Proclamation on May 29, 1865, welcoming the South back into the Union with only a few requirement:
     1). The South must repudiate the debt of the war;
     2). Repeal all secession ordinances and laws; and
     3). Abolish slavery forever.
        The first requirement did not endear President Johnson to those who wished the South to redeem its contractual obligations to those who had loaned it the money it needed to fight the war. One of these debtors was the Rothschild family, who had heavily funded the South's efforts in the war. But Johnson also had to face another problem.
        The Czar of Russia, for his part in saving the United States during the war by sending his fleet to American waters, and apparently because of an agreement he made with Lincoln, asked to be paid for the use of his fleet. Johnson had no constitutional authority to give American dollars to the head of a foreign government. And the cost of the fleet was rather high: $7.2 million.
        So Johnson had Secretary of State William Seward arrange for the purchase of Alaska from the Russians in April, 1867. This act has unfairly been called "Seward's folly" by those historians unfamiliar with the actual reasons for Alaska's purchase, and to this day, Secretary of State Seward has been criticized for the purchase of what was then a piece of worthless land. But Seward was only purchasing the land as a method by which he could pay the Czar of Russia for the use of his fleet, an action that probably saved America from a more serious war with both England and France.