Saturday, May 21, 2011

Jackie Kennedy and the Auchincloss family
Jennings was born in 1825 in Fairfield, Connecticut to Abraham Gold Jennings and Anna Burr.[1] At a young age he came to New York to learn the dry goods business.[2] In 1849 he headed West to seek his fortune in the California Gold Rush. He set up a general mercantile store in San Francisco with Benjamin Brewster and amassed a considerable fortune by outfitting prospecting camps along the coast and around Sacramento.[3]
On December 13, 1854, he married Esther Judson Goodsell (1828–1908) in Fairfield. Her sister, Almira Geraldine Goodsell, married William Rockefeller in 1864.[4] They had five children:[1]

Standard Oil

In 1862 he returned to New York with the intention of retiring from all business activities. However, as a consequence of his relation by marriage to William Rockefeller, he became interested in the affairs of the Standard Oil Company.[2] In 1871, when Standard Oil was incorporated in Ohio, Jennings was one of the original stockholders. Of the initial 10,000 shares, John D. Rockefeller received 2,667; William Rockefeller, Henry Flagler, and Samuel Andrews received 1,333 each; Stephen V. Harkness received 1,334; Jennings received 1,000; and the firm of Rockefeller, Andrews & Flagler received 1,000.[5]
Jennings served as a director of Standard Oil of Ohio and then as a trustee of the Standard Oil Trust that resulted from the company's reorganization in 1882.[4]


Jennings died in 1893 at his residence in New York City.[2] His estate amounted to $10 million, which he left entirely to his family.[6]

Katharine duPont Sanger Marries Lewis Rutherfurd

Published: June 11, 1989
Katharine duPont Sanger and Lewis Polk Rutherfurd were married yesterday at St. John's Episcopal Church on Fishers Island, N.Y., by the Rev. John C. Harper, an Episcopal priest, assisted by the Rev. J. Clifford Curtin, a Roman Catholic priest.
The bride, the widow of Peter Durant Sanger, is a daughter of Mrs. George Tyler Weymouth of Wilmington, Del., and Fishers Island, and the late Reynolds duPont. The bridegroom, the widower of Janet Auchincloss Rutherfurd, is a son of Mrs. Winthrop Rutherfurd of New York and Fishers Island and the late Mr. Rutherfurd.
Natalie duPont Lyon was matron of honor for her sister and Alexandra Rutherfurd was flower girl for her stepmother, who was escorted by her sons, Penn duPont Sanger and Christopher Durant Sanger. Andrew Hugh Auchincloss Rutherfurd and Lewis Stuyvesant Rutherfurd served as best men for their father.
Mrs. Rutherfurd, who is president of Windsurfing of Sanibel, a Florida sailboard and sports clothing shop, graduated from Wheelock College. Her father was a Republican state senator and president pro tem in Delaware. Her stepfather is the retired president and founder of Laird and Company, an investment concern in Wilmington. She is a granddaughter of the late Lammot duPont, a president and chairman of E. I. du Pont de Nemours & Company in Wilmington.
Mr. Rutherfurd is the managing director of Royal Trust Enterprise Capital, a venture capital concern in Hong Kong. He graduated from Princeton University and received an M.B.A. degree from Harvard University. His father was president of Coast Metals, a manufacturer of hard-surface metals in Little Ferry, N.J.
The bridegroom is a grandson of the late Mr. and Mrs. Winthrop Rutherfurd of Allamuchy, N.J., and Aiken, S.C. Mr. Rutherfurd was an investment banker in New York. He is also a grandson of the late Mr. and Mrs. Frank L. Polk of New York, where Mr. Polk was a founding partner in the New York law firm now known as Davis Polk & Wardwell.
"One can fairly hear the woof and tweet of history whistle through the names of the ramified Auchincloss tribe: Bunt, Grosvenor, Rockefeller, Saltonstall, Tiffany, Vanderbilt and Winthrop among others."5 For instance, Hugh D. Auchincloss, Sr. married Emma Brewster Jennings, daughter of Oliver B. Jennings, who co-founded Standard Oil with John D. Rockefeller. As for the numerous Kennedy intermarriages with notable names, for instance, Bernet Shafer Kennedy (1798-1878) married Phebe Freeman in 1820.6 But then the question arises--were either of these people secretly part of the occult? Andrew Kennedy married Margaret (Penny) Hatfield (1824-1989). The Andrew Kennedy family is allied with the Hatfield, Bailey, Collins, and Mullins families.8 Again a person is confronted with a great deal of clues, but precious little time and resources to try following up the numerous leads.
In her youth, Little Edie was a clothes model at Macy's in New York[1] and Palm Beach, Florida. She later claimed to have dated J. Paul Getty and to have once been engaged to Joe Kennedy, Jr. (although in reality she only met him once).[2] During the 1961 inauguration of John F. Kennedy, she told Joe Kennedy, Sr. that if young Joe had lived she would have been First Lady instead of Jackie.[1]
The original Grey Gardens began as a vanity project. In 1974, Jackie O's sister Lee Radziwill commissioned Albert and David Maysles (best known for their Rolling Stones documentary Gimme Shelter) to record a family portrait. Two relatives were particularly camera-friendly - Jackie's aunt and cousin, both named Edie; both faded debutantes. But when the Maysles showed the footage to Radziwill, she was aghast and ordered that the negatives be destroyed. But Big Edie and Little Edie had rather enjoyed the attention and invited the Maysles back to film more.

Grey Gardens Video Essay (little over 10 mins.)
SYNOPSIS: Meet Big and Little Edie Beale—high-society dropouts, mother and daughter, reclusive cousins of Jackie O.—thriving together amid the decay and disorder of their ramshackle East Hampton mansion. An impossibly intimate portrait and an eerie echo of the Kennedy Camelot, Albert and David Maysles’s 1976 Grey Gardens quickly became a cult classic and established Little Edie as a fashion icon and philosopher queen.
One of the most telling papertrail signs that the conspiracy has left behind was an executive order that FDR signed just after Japan bombed Pearl Harbor. This executive order was a semi-secret amendment to Trading With The Enemy Act which made it LEGAL to trade with the enemy if the Sec. of the Treasury (then Hans Morganthau) gave permission. Morganthau was a tool of the conspiracy, and of course he gave permission to the top Illuminati to trade with the enemy. (In 1983, a book came out Trading With The Enemy which exposes how the elite secretly kept Hitler going by supplying him, rebuilding his communications etc. Onassis as an Illuminati king worked with other elites Rockefeller, Kennedy, and Getty, to quietly make a profit and keep the war going longer. Onassis sold oil and guns to both sides. ITT telephones were used in German submarines. [This Executive Order shows that at the top their is a conspiracy--it is reproduced on the following pages.] There were 450 merchant ships owned by Greeks before W.W. II. Out of those Aristotle said 410 were sunk during the war. The official count was 360. Either way it is clear that most of the Greek shippers lost their large merchant ships. However, the German submarines and aircraft never once touched Aristotles’ ships although they sailed through war zones. Neither did the Allies. Aristotle alone did not suffer any losses. Aristotle’s large fleet did not lose a single ship even the ones that were in Scandinavia when the Germans invaded. Only the full colloboration at the highest levels could have pulled that one off.

The second and third pictures below are page-numbers 1396 and   1328 of the "Code of Federal regulations."

Hugh Dudley Auchincloss, Jr. (August 15, 1897 – November 20, 1976) was an American stockbroker and lawyer who became the second husband of Janet Lee Bouvier, the mother of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis.

[edit] Biography

Auchincloss was born at Hammersmith Farm in Newport, Rhode Island. He was the son of Hugh Dudley Auchincloss (1858–1913), a merchant and financier, and Emma Brewster Jennings, daughter of Oliver B. Jennings, a founder of Standard Oil. His uncles were Edgar Stirling Auchincloss (father of James C. Auchincloss) and John Winthrop Auchincloss (grandfather of Louis Auchincloss).[1][2] He had two older sisters, Esther Judson Auchincloss and Ann Burr Auchincloss.
Auchincloss graduated in 1920 from Yale University, where he was elected to the Elihu Senior Society. He earned a law degree from Columbia University in 1924. Auchincloss served in the United States Navy during World War I and worked for the Office of Naval Intelligence and the War Department during World War II. Auchincloss had been a special agent with the Commerce Department before joining the State Department as an aviation specialist in 1927. Four years later, he resigned government service and used some of the enormous inheritance from his mother to found the Washington brokerage firm of Auchincloss, Parker & Redpath.
His first marriage, from June 4, 1925 to 1932, was to Maya de Chrapovitsky, a Russian noblewoman. They had one child, Hugh D. "Yusha" Auchincloss III (born 1927). His second, from 1935 to 1941, was to Nina S. Gore (1903–1978), mother of author Gore Vidal. They had two children, Nina Gore Auchincloss (born 1935) and Thomas Gore Auchincloss (born 1937). On June 21, 1942, he married Janet Lee Bouvier, who was already mother of Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis and Lee Radziwill. They had two children, Janet Jennings Auchincloss (1945–1985) and James Lee Auchincloss (born 1947). Auchincloss was responsible for the then Jacqueline Bouvier getting her first job in journalism at the Washington Times-Herald. He gave her away at her wedding to future president John F. Kennedy, the reception of which was held at Hammersmith Farm on September 12, 1953. A long-time financial contributor to the US Republican Party, he contributed to the campaign of his Democratic son-in-law, saying "I want to live in harmony with Mrs. Auchincloss and all the other members of the family."


"A dangerous family"

Gore Vidal talks about Cousin Al, the evils of corporate America and why he's supporting Ralph Nader.

The Society of the Cincinnati is a historical organization with branches in the United States and France founded in 1783 to preserve the ideals and fellowship of the Revolutionary War officers and to pressure the government to honor pledges it had made to officers who fought for American independence.[2] Now in its third century, the Society is a nonprofit historical, diplomatic, and educational organization that promotes public interest in the American Revolution through its library and museum collections, exhibitions, programs, publications, and other activities.

Senator Estes Kefauver, whose Crime Commission had discovered the 1932 deal that Onassis, Kennedy, Meyer, Roosevelt, Lansky and other Illuminati--Mafia figures had made. Kefauver was poisoned so that he had a secret poison induced "heart attack" on Aug. 8, 1963. One suspect that might have done it was his subordinate Bernard Fensterwald, who was also a CIA assassin. The other was Phillip Graham.

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