The Restoration of Isonomi and Right Law Thinking Amongst the Moors
Excerpt from Etymology and Semantics
By Abdullah El Talib Mosi Bey
Etymology is the science that will orient the mind of the subjugated and un - expecting Moors to the proper History, Law and Culture. The History, Origin and True meaning of words will guide Moors in filtering out the diluted and distorted meanings created by the European Reconstructors of World History and World Geography.
The True meaning of the words consider, spirit, god, holy, hell, month, nigger, christ, jew and moslem will reconnect the Minds of Moors to the state of consciousness of their Foremothers and Forefathers. This superior and pristine education will guide Moors to ISONOMI / RIGHT LAW thinking patterns, and bury the inferior mindset of which defeated Moors have been indoctrinated and socially groomed, thus, putting Moors back on the road to sovereign power / self authority / self rule.
The etymology of the word dollar will provide insight to the general public on the impact Etymology could have on restoring Constitutional, Jurisprudence, Isonomi and Right Law Thinking to the people and thereby restoring economic stability in the United States. The etymology of the word dollar will further bring to light the constitutional violations of the United States Congress. The reader will see that the common law definitions are rooted in etymology while the contents of some modern statutory provisions and definitions are deceptive, fraudulent and colorable with the intent to create foreign statuses and foreign jurisdictions and thereby franchising and transferring the people’s rights to travel and rights to own property into privileges.
[M.D. daler; G. taler, thaler, a dollar, shortened form of Jochimstaler, Jochimsthaler, so called from Joachimsthal, Joachim’s dale, in Bohemia, where the silver from which it was coined was first obtained.] 1936
Webster’s New International Dictionary of the English Language, 1921 Edition
1. Original, the German thaler; hence, any of the various large silver coins resembling it described in definition 2 – 8 below.
2. The Spanish peso, or piece of eight (= 8 reals), called peso duro, or in English hard dollar, which formerly circulated widely, esp. in the Americas; also, the modern Spanish peso, or 5-peseta piece (nominally worth $.965. See PESETA)
3. A United States coin, which since 1837 has been made 412.5 grains (26.730) of silver .900 fine. Except for the design it is nearly identical with the old Spanish dollar. It was first issued in 1794. Prior to 1873, it was the monetary unit, and since then has been maintained by the government on a parity with the gold dollar. Its intrinsic value in silver at 60 cents an ounce, or at a ratio to gold of 34.45:1, is 46.4 cents. It is legal tender for any amount.
4. A United States coin similar to the above but weighing 420 grains, issued for use in Oriental trade and called specifically trade dollar. It has not been coined since 1887.
5. *The Mexican peso, containing 417.74 grains (27.073 grams) of silver .9027 fine, a direct descendant of the old Spanish dollar. Since 1904 its legal value in Mexico has been fixed at 0.75 gram of pure gold (49.8 cents United States). It has wide circulation. Also, the peso of several other countries, as Chile or Salvador. See Peso
6. A coin containing 416 grains of silver .900 fine, issued by authority of the British government for use in the Straits Settlements, Hong Kong, etc. – called specifically British dollar. Its legal value is the same as the Mexican dollar.
7. A coin of the same weight and fineness (nominally) as the Mexican dollar, issued by some of the Chinese provinces.
8. An Austrian silver coin bearing the image Maria Theresa and the date of 1780, issue for trade purposes from the year 1780; - called specifically Levant dollar, Maria Theresa dollar. Also, its equivalent, the talari of Abyssinia. See coin.
9. A coin composed of 25.8 grains (1.6718 grams) of gold, .900 fine, coined by the United States during the period 1849-90. Also, the intrinsic value in gold of this coin, which the monetary unit of the United States (since 1873) and of Canada, Columbia, Liberia, and Panama. The coins themselves now command a considerable premium owing to their scarcity.
10. The gold monetary unit Newfoundland, equivalent to about $1.014 United States. A two – dollar piece is coined.
11.The value of a dollar; a money of account equal in value to the dollar; one hundred cents. Symbol, $, usually placed before the sum.
Webster’s Universal Dictionary of the English Language, 1936
1. In the United States, the monetary unit or standard of value represented by a silver coin made of 371.25 grains of silver and 41.25 grains of alloy; also, formerly, by a gold coin containing 23.22 grains of gold and 2.58 grains of alloy, which is no longer coined.
2. The English name of a coin, similar to the United States silver dollar, current in Mexico, a great part of South America, Singapore, the Philippine islands, etc. Mexican dollar; the peso of Mexico, a silver coin containing 377.17 grains of pure silver. Trade dollar; a silver coin formerly made at the United States mints and intended for use in Oriental trade. It contained 378 grains of silver with 42 grains of alloy. It was recalled by act of Congress, March 1, 1887.
The Oxford Universal Dictionary on Historical Principles, 1955
1. English name for the German thaler; esp. the unit of the German monetary unit union (1857 – 73) equal to 3 marks (about 2s. II.d.). Also of the rigsdaler of Denmark, etc.
2. English name for the peso or Spanish piece of eight (i.e. eight reales), largely used in the British North American Colonies at the time of their revolt.
3. The standard unit of the gold and silver coinage of the United States, containing 100 cents; = about 4s. ?? Eng. Also a coin of the same value in some British colonies. Sometimes abbreviated dol., but usually represented by the dollar-mark $ before the number.
4. Also a name for various foreign coins of corresponding value; as the peso of Mexico, etc., the piastre pf Arabia, the yen of Japan, etc. b. slang. A five-shilling piece.
Funk & Wagnalls New Practical Standard Dictionary of the English Language, 1956 Edition
1. The standard monetary unit of the United States and of various other countries which used the $ sign for their coinage, as Newfoundland, Argentine Republic. Specifically, s U.S. silver coin, of the legal value of 100 cents, authorized in 1792 by Congress which fixed the weight at 416 grains, standard silver, but changed it in 1837 to 412.5 grains (371.25 grains of silver and 41.25 of alloy). In January 1934, the dollar equaled 15 5/21 grains of gold 9/10 fine.
2. A U. S. gold piece, originally 25.8 grains of gold, nine-tenths fine, coined 1840 –90.
3. A U.S. legal – tender note, either a greenback or a silver certificate.
4. Spanish milled dollar (first coined 1728) or piece–of–eight, metallic basis of the monetary system in the British American colonies, from which the American dollar was taken.
5. A loose term for the German thaler, the peso, the Haitian gourde, and other coins.
The United States Constitution enforces the etymological meaning of the word dollar:
Article I Section 8
The Congress shall have the power to coin money, regulate the value thereof, and of foreign coin, and fix the standard of weights and measures.
Article I Section 10
No state shall make anything but gold and silver coin a tender in payment of debts
The Black’s Law Dictionary 3rd Edition, 1932 definition of dollar is in harmony with its etymological meaning:
The unit employed in the United States in calculating money values. It is coined both in gold and silver, and is of the value of one hundred cents. Thompson v. State, 90 Tex. Cr. R. 125, 234 S.W. 406, 408.