The Original (Missing) 13th AmendmentSubmitted by nidhogge on Sun, 11/15/2009 - 22:13
The following is a quote from the below link:
In the library basement, in the Special Documents Department of our local university, you will find the Statutes at Large for the State of Kansas for many of the years since its statehood, just prior to the Civil War. In the back of these volumes you will find the official text of the U.S. Constitution under which the State is governed. In that text you will find the 13th Amendment to the Constitution. Here is how the text reads:
"If any citizen of the United States shall accept, claim, receive or retain any title of nobility or honor, or shall, without the consent of Congress, accept and retain any present, pension, office or emolument of any kind whatever, from any emperor, king, prince, or foreign power, such person shall cease to be a citizen of the United States, and shall be incapable of holding any office of trust or profit under them, or either of them."
Researchers have found the above "original" 13th Amendment in the old law books of all the States which were admitted prior to the Civil War. And a debate currently rages over the significance of this Amendment. (I obtained a notarized copy of the above, just in case said volumes "disappeared" from the library shelves, an anomaly known to occur when documents are found which embarrass the current government.)
What's this mean? If you're an attorney, you have the title conferred upon you as "esquire" (the BAR is actually from the UK, if memory serves me right). This means that you are no longer a U.S. Citizen, and since we've had Congresses full of attorneys for well over 150 years, this invalidates anything that was passed.
Federal Reserve Act, IRS, Trading with the Enemies Act, etc.
Some food for thought.