ANNUIT COEPTIS”, 13 Letters. “ANNUIT = The
one and only”, “COEPTIS = OLD EGYPT”, Looking at the pyramid on the seal connect between the corners of
pyramid star it will form the word M, A, S, O, N => MASON
"In God We Trust” first appeared on U.S. coins
after 1864 when Congress passed an Act authorizing the coinage of a two-cent piece bearing this motto. It was first printed
on the one dollar bill in 1957 in compliance with an act of July 11, 1953 requiring that the motto be placed on all coins
and currency as new dies were adopted. In 1856 the 84th Congress decreed “In God We Trust” to be the national
motto of the United States replacing “E Pluribus Unum.” Since 1963 all denominations of money come in scribed
with “In God We Trust.” The motto “In God We Trust” is truly Masonic
Why they want us to believe in a god in human form?
Is it to condition us, to believe in coming dajjal as
So who designed the dollar and the seal on the one-dollar?
Why he put these magical symbols on the seal on the one-dollar bill? Who is the grand architect which masons worship? Was
that God the architect of havens and earth? Or was that some one else? “In God we trust”, but this is a secular
state does not trust God’s way, it has its own human way of rule, which means no Bible, Torah or Quran, Has any say
in the way of life or in court or in the government. So, who is that “god we trust”? And the word “trust”,
why not in god we believe Or to god we aspire Or to god we pray? No holy book has the word in god we trust? And why the masons
call god the grand architect? God is the creator not only the architect, the architect does not create, make or touch any
thing except his instruction pencil, but God said in the Quran: [38-75]. He “God” said: O Iblis (satin)! What
hindereth thee from falling prostrate before that which I have created with both My hands? Art thou too proud or art thou
of the high.
[51-47]. We have built the heaven with mighty hands,
and We it is who make the vast extent (thereof)..
So God is not only the architect, but he is the Creator
of man, and every thing else. So, why they say the grand architect? If they didn't mean God, then whom are they talking about?
What is the diagram of this grand architect? How does his designs look like?
So, who is the architect of the seal, and the one-dollar?
The First Committee:-
On Independence Day,
1776 a committee was created to design a seal for the new American nation. The committee's members were Benjamin Franklin,
Thomas Jefferson, and John Adams, with Pierre Du Simitiere as artist and consultant. Benjamin Franklin was a Mason, and he contributed a Masonic
nature to the committee's proposed design for a seal.
Du Simitiere, the committee's consultant, contributed
several major design features that made their way into the ultimate design of the seal: 'the shield, E Pluribus Unum, MDCCLXXVI,
and the eye of providence in a triangle.
"The single eye was a well-established artistic convention
for an 'omniscient Ubiquitous Deity' in the medals art of the Renaissance. Du Simitiere, who suggested using the symbol, collected
art books and was familiar with the artistic and ornamental devices used in Renaissance art.
Early American Numismatists. There were a few active
numismatists in the Revolutionary War period, but the first well-documented collector was the Swiss-born Pierre Eugene Du
Simitiere of Philadelphia. By 1779, Du Simitiere had at least 135 ancient and modern coins and medals. He eventually exhibited
these in a museum he set up in his home. Besides collecting, Du Simitiere was also a designer of medals for the war. Most
numismatists in the late 18th and early 19th centuries also collected other objects, such as books and antiques. Quite a few
were military and political figures, including a mayor of New York City, a descendant of Benjamin Franklin, Commodore Matthew
Perry, and President Andrew Jackson. By 1838, growing interest in numismatics prompted the U.S. Mint to establish a Mint Cabinet
of U.S. coins, which was funded by Congress the following year. This eventually became the National Coin Collection, which
today is part of the Smithsonian Institution.
Designing a Seal:-
The First Committee. The challenge facing the committee
with Franklin, Adams, and Jefferson, Pierre Eugene Du Simitiere was to translate Biblical and classical themes, including
the Children of Israel in the Wilderness and the Judgment of Hercules intangible and principles and ideals into graphic
Pierre Eugene Du Simitiere brought some knowledge of
heraldry -the art of describing coats of arms- and also experience in designing seals. Four features recommended by the first
committee and its consultant were later adopted in the final seal: the Eye of Providence and the date of independence MDCCLXXVI
both of which appeared on the final reverse side of the seal, and the shield and Latin motto, E Pluribus Unum (One, Out of
many) on the front side.
The first committee submitted its design on August 20,
1776, but the Congress ordered the report "to lie on the table," indication lack of approval. Portrait artist Du Simitiere's
design for Franklin, Adams, and Jefferson suggested shield, Eye of Providence in radiant triangle, and motto, E Pluribus Unum,
all used in final design. Drawn from original in Thomas Jefferson papers.
Pierre Eugene Du Simitiere, the mysterious man:-
John Adam wrote in a letter to
his wife on August 14, 1776 he said: This Mr. Du Simitiere is a very curious man. He begun a collection of materials for the
history of this revelation. He begins with the first advices of the tea ships. He cuts out the newspapers, very scrap of intelligence,
and every piece of speculation, and pastes it upon clear paper, arranging them under the head of the state to which they belong
and intends to bind them up in volume. He has a list of every speculation and pamphlet concerning independence, and another
of those concerning forms of government.
Pierre Eugene Du Simitiere, the mysterious man:-
The distinguished committee members - Franklin, Adams,
and Jefferson - had little knowledge of heraldry, therefore for they brought in Pierre Eugene Du Simitiere. A remarkable and
“curious man” with many skills and interests, Du Simitiere was quiet proficient in the science of heraldry, (a
person who has the care of genealogies and of the privileges of families to use coats arms).
Geneva, Switzerland, Du Simitiere was then 38 years old.
He had come to America 13 years earlier, in the 1763
from Jamaica where he lived after leaving Europe at age 20.
In the West
Indies he gathered natural history specimens, created charts and tables, and accumulated notes on West Indian life.
his living by cutting silhouettes, and painting portraits, and there he gained some fluency in English.
lived in New York City for nine years as an itinerant Collector and researcher.
for collecting was insatiable and almost boundless.
to Philadelphia in 1772:
early interest in natural history had expanded to embrace geography, Geology, mineralogy, archeology, numismatics, and every
aspect of American history, including aboriginal, general, local, political, social, and cultural history.
books in English and other languages and was bibliographer Of skill and breadth.
pamphlets, newspapers, handbills and every other kind of political publication. He strove to record the history of the colonies,
including their differences with England and their eventual struggle for independence.
oddly for a collector, he was generous in lending books and other materials from his collections.
In 1781 the collage of New Jersey (now Princeton) granted
him an honorary degree of Master of Arts.
“All the while he continued to practices his profession
of artist and painter, From which he earned a precarious living. He drew designs for a variety of states, local, and institutional
maps, frontispieces, and technical illustrations for publications. he did pencil, chalk, and water - color portraits for a
fee-though he seems not to have worked in oil. He seized every opportunity to sketch from life the notables, both American
and British, who came to Philadelphia, and more often than not his sketches went into his own collection. “His great
personal vision embraced the founding of an American museum and the compiling of a history of the colonies.
In his efforts to achieve his objectives, he fought a constant battle with poverty and with the lack of
interest of persons who might have helped him gather materials. In a measure he realized his vision briefly in his ‘American
in a house, in Arch Street, above 4th floor. Which he advertised early as September 1782, but the history was never written;
he died destitute, and his collections were sold to pay his debts. He is now regarded as the founder of the first history
museums in the US”. By, Richard s. Patterson & Richardson Dougall, 1976 The mysteries illuminated