The following images show
the Statement of Facts that was presented to the
Superior Common Law Court, Nevada republic, concerning the "Missing" 13th Amendment to
the Constitution for the United States of America.
The said court being convened with the power and the authority
established by the 7th Article of the Bill of Rights,
The Superior Common Law Court Jury found that the
"Missing" 13th Amendment
was properly ratified and has been unlawfully removed
from the Constitution for the United States of Ameica by persons unknown,
and that said 13th Amendment was, and is now, the true law of the land.
Its decision cannot be reviewed by any other court of the land
The following images have been taken from the web site
of the TONA Research Committee:
We owe them a debt of great gratitude for their marvelous efforts.
These images show what the TONA Research Committee discovered in the archives of the various States and Territories.
The books were published from 1816 through 1876 and clearly show the inclusion of the "Missing" 13th Amendment, "Titles of Nobility and Honour," to the Constitution for the united States.
"If any citizen of the United States shall accept, claim, receive, or retain any title of nobility or honour, 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." - The true 13th Amendment to the Constitution for the united states of America
As each year has gone by the Committee has found more publications. And, as images from the newly found publications are made available they are posted to the web site.
In each of the years indicated there is positive proof that a publication of the Laws of the indicated State or Territory was printed that included the true 13th Amendment in its proper place as a valid part of the Constitution for the united States of America. Years shown in blue are the years for which the publications have been located and for which there are images printed herein.
Chronology of Events
The 13th Amendment was proposed in the 11th congress, 2nd session in 1810. The proposed Amendment was then sent to the States for Ratification. At the time there were 17 States and ¾ had to ratify. This meant 13 States were required for Ratification.
Ratified - Feb. 2, 1811
Ratified - Feb. 6, 1811
Pennsylvania published its Laws in 1818, 1824, and 1831, showing the 13th Amendment in its proper place
and validly existing as a part of the Constitution for the united States of America.
Images of the 1818 and 1824 publications have been located
Ratified - Feb. 13, 1811
Ratified - Dec. 13, 1811
Rejected - May 11,1813
Even though Connecticut rejected the Amendment
it still recognized the validity of the ratification process
and published the Connecticut Laws in 1821, 1824, 1835, and 1839,
all showing the 13th Amendment.
Ratified - Feb. 27, 1812
Massachusetts published its Laws in 1816 and in 1823, both of which contain the 13th Amendment
Ratified - Dec. 25, 1810
Tabled - Dec. 21, 1814
We have found no record of any further action being taken
Ratified - Dec. 9, 1812
Ratified - Mar. 12, 1819
Ratification by Virginia has been questioned
but, the publication of the Laws of Virginia with the 13th Amendment in its proper place
provides the verification that Virginia did indeed ratify the 13th Amendment
Even though we used the date of March 12, 1819 as the ratification date by Virginia
there is solid, irrefutable evidence that Virginia ratified the 13th Amendment
very early in the process
Documentation has been located in both the Senate and House records
of the State of New Hampshire that they were in possession of a Letter
from the Governor of Virginia indicating passage
The images of these pages will be found in the New Hampshire display
Add to the New Hampshire papers the fact that
in1915 the Federal Congress authorized the publication of the United States Laws
including the Constitution - showing the 13th Amendment in its proper place
Rejected - May 1, 1813
New York published but the date is unknown
Ratified - Dec. 23, 1811
Rejected - Sep. 15, 1814
Even though Rhode Island rejected the Amendment
it still recognized the ratification process by publishing the Laws of Rhode Island, including the 13th Amendment
Ratified - Oct. 24, 1811
Ratified - Jan. 31, 1811
Ratified - Nov. 21, 1811
Ratified - Jan. 31, 1811
It is interesting to note that the Ohio 1833 volume was edited by Salmon P. Chase,
who was Lincoln's Secretary of the Treasury during the Civil War
and then served as Supreme Court Chief Justice 1864-1873.
Ohio also published in 1819, 1835, and 1848, but copies of these publications have not been located
Louisiana entered the Union after the 13th Amendment was sent to the States for Ratification.
Ratification by Louisiana was not required,
but Louisiana recognized the ratification process by publishing
its Laws with the 13th Amendment included
Mississippi was not a State when the Amendment was sent to the States for Ratification.
Mississippi acknowledged the ratification of the 13th Amendment by
publishing its Laws in 1823, 1824, and 1839.
Copies of the 1823 publication have not been located
The rediscovery document found by Dodge and Dunn in 1983
is the 1825 publication of the Constitutions of Maine and of the United States
Missouri was not a State when the Amendment was sent for ratification.
Missouri showed its recognition of the 13th Amendment by including it in its published Laws
There was an 1833 Northwest Territory Publication
that contained the 13th Amendment, but copies of the book have not been located
There was an 1833 Northwest Territory Publication that
contained the 13th Amendment, but copies of the book have not been located
Kansas was not a State when the Amendment was sent for Ratification.
Kansas has acknowledged its acceptance of the 13th Amendment
Both State and Territorial Publications
Military Laws of the United States
Authorized by Secretary of War John C. Calhoun.
Published in Washington D.C.
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