Standard Oil Company of Loyola [Rendition Mine]
Setting the ground work—:
“As a member of the Board of Directors of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railroad, William Rockefeller [Co-Founder of Standard Oil] had long ago struck up a warm friendship with James Stillman, the President of the National City Bank. The latter, stirred at all he learned of the efficiency of the Standard Oil management [Standard Oil Trust], and of its hierarchic and centralized government, so much like that of the Roman Catholic Church, modeled his own bank after it.”
—Matthew Josephson; ‘The Robber Barons: The Great American Capitalists, 1861-1901,’ p. 399, (New York: 1934), [Emphasis Mine]
From who and how?
“John D. Rockefeller […] in 1882 he framed the great organization known as the Standard Oil Trust. The creation of that Trust put the coping-stone to his achievements. It gave him a leverage for administration and execution unknown before in the commercial history of the world. Rockefeller had, indeed, framed a commercial organization similar in many respects to the great organization founded by Ignatius Loyola, the Catholic Order of the Jesuits. […] There is a strange analogy between the Rockefeller organization and that of the Jesuits. The objects aimed at […] machinery of both is singularly alike. John D. Rockefeller is the General, the Czar, the Dictator of the Standard Oil Trust. He has his Supreme Council. They are not called Assistants to the General, but Trustees.”
—Silas Hubbard; ‘John D. Rockefeller and His Career,’ Ch. 25: ‘Formation of Standard Trust,’ pp. 108, 110, (New York: 1904)
“The oil regions were conquered and its people were employees or slaves of Rockefeller. The latter now turned his attention to the further consolidating of the great organization through which he had achieved so much. The multitude of sub-companies that were by this time wheels with- in wheels of the great parent corporation had to be welded the more closely together.
In 1882 he formed the famous Standard Oil Trust. It had a capital of $70,000,000, and it had as Managers nine Trustees These nine Trustees held the title to all the property owned or controlled by the Trust. Each State had its own Standard Oil Company, but the Central Trust managed everything, received all earnings, and paid out dividends to those who held Trust certificates.
This Trust—the mother of all others—was organized by S. C. F. Todd. It was an elaborate but excellent piece of machinery that enabled John D. Rockefeller to still further strengthen his position, aggrandize his power, and achieve greater conquests than had yet fallen to his lot.
In ten years his company had grown from a million dollar concern to a $70,000,000 Trust. It was a great achievement for a man still in the very prime of life, and it foreshadowed political and financial triumphs without parallel in human annals.
John D. Rockefeller was in his forty-third year when in 1882 he framed the great organization known as the Standard Oil Trust. The creation of that Trust put the coping-stone to his achievements. It gave him a leverage for administration and execution unknown before in the commercial history of the world.
Rockefeller had, indeed, framed a commercial organization similar in many respects to the great organization founded by Ignatius Loyola, the Catholic Order of the Jesuits.
The Jesuit Order has lived through nearly four centuries of stress and trial and storm, and at the end its influence is felt in every hamlet and city throughout the civilized world.
The General of the Jesuit organization lives at Fiesole. With him dwell a dozen Lieutenants, who are called Assistants. This is the governing body of the Order. It is the duty of the Assistants to sift the mass of correspondence which accumulates each day from every quarter of the globe and to counsel and advise with the General in the administration of the affairs of the Order. The Jesuits are preaching and teaching in every land and clime beneath the sun.
And every member of the great Order looks to that little council chamber at Fiesole for guidance and direction. The General’s orders are more faithfully and unhesitatingly obeyed than the orders of Napoleon were obeyed by his Old Guard. The Jesuit who to-day is the head of a great College in Spain or in Sicily gets a telegram to report for further orders to the Father of the Indian Mission in Patagonia. An hour suffices to pack up his belongings, and, without murmur or hesitation, he is off by the first train or steamboat to spend, perhaps, the rest of his days laboring amid savages. No more for him the social life of a great University in renowned, romantic lands. No more the sweet associations of a lifetime. One word and he parts with all of that forever, and henceforth exile and inhospitable climes are his.
There are probably twenty-five thousand Jesuits scattered over the surface of the globe. Every one of them is ready at a moment’s notice to go to any spot upon the earth to which the General bids him hasten. That General commands the best disciplined and the best equipped and the most skilful army in the world.
The character and talents of each member are known. His special talents are carefully and laboriously developed, and each is employed in the way suited to his special talents and character.
And so perfect is this great organization that, though its members are of every tongue and race, it moves along, achieves mighty victories, and accomplishes vast results in every age and in every land, and yet it effects it so silently that the world hardly hears or knows of its existence.
The General lives a silent and secluded life. He has before him concise reports from every spot on the habitable globe. He knows intimately the moral, social, religious, and political condition of every race and tribe and people upon the earth. His assistants are equally well informed. They have all been chosen to aid him because of their superior learning, knowledge, talent, and virtue. There is no council chamber in the world where so much wisdom, sense, judgment, and enlightenment prevail as in the council chamber of the Jesuit General. And in every country and in every Province of the earth there no is a smaller council and a Provincial Superior. That subordinate Provincial body is in constant touch with the General at Fiesole, and governs each Province so as to meet with the approval of the supreme head.
There is a strange analogy between the Rockefeller organization and that of the Jesuits. The objects aimed at are, indeed, far different, but the machinery of both is singularly alike.
John D. Rockefeller is the General, the Czar, the Dictator of the Standard Oil Trust. He has his supreme council. They are not called Assistants to the General, but Trustees.
That supreme council has its correspondents in every hamlet and village of the globe. The accumulated commercial knowledge of the Rockefeller Council of Nine surpasses anything ever known before. Each member of that council was chosen not for his learning or his virtue, but for his experience, his special knowledge, and above all for his success as an Executive Officer and a money-maker.
When Rockefeller first grouped that council together, his one aim was to be sole, complete, and entire master of the petroleum industry of the world. He wanted to gather the oil at the well and keep handling it till he put it in the lamp to burn or sold it as candles or as lubricants.
He built the tanks to store it and he laid the pipes to collect it. The cans and barrels in which the oil is sold he makes in his own factories. There is not a city or a town of importance in the wide world where he has not an oil depot and where he will not sell in bulk from his own tank wagon.
When Rockefeller went into the oil business in 1865, barrels used to cost four cents for each gallon of capacity. A 42-gallon barrel—the ordinary size—cost $1.68. Rockefeller had his own barrels built, and they cost 21-2 cents per gallon capacity. He now saves over 60 cents on each barrel.
Before the seaboard pipe lines were built barrels were of vast importance in the trade. The Standard manufactured 4,000,000 barrels a year more or less. The saving effected by making its own barrels, therefore, meant millions to its treasury.
In like manner the five-gallon tin can so necessary to the foreign trade is made by the Standard itself. The tinplate is; bought in Wales. In 1901 Rockefeller imported $1,000,000 worth of tin. This tinplate is turned into five-gallon tin cans! at the Standard’s Long Island factory. The machinery for making these cans is so perfect that three men turn out 24,000 cans in a day.
No sooner are the cans made than they are filled automatically, sealed, and put on board ship. No duty is charged on the tinplate brought from Wales by Rockefeller and used by him for cans to sell his oil to foreigners.
Rockefeller’s agents in Congress had a special tariff framed so that Rockefeller could buy his tin in Wales, manufacture it here, and make a profit out of the foreigner on that very I tin without being compelled to pay duty to the American Government.
And the economy exercised in the manufacture of barrels and tin cans was apparent in every branch of the business. Vast numbers of small refineries were abandoned. He had forced their owners to sell for a pittance, and when he got them he had everything of any value taken out and then abandoned. His great scheme was to manufacture at points most suitable for shipment.
He established refining works at Whiting, Indiana, and around these works a city has been built, and from that point almost the whole Mississippi Valley is supplied. For the foreign trade the crude oil is sent in pipe lines to seaboard and manufactured there. There is no money in the crude oil trade for the railroads now. The pipe line does all that business. The great trunk line Managers fought for that trade like tigers less than a generation ago. They committed wholesale crime and wrong to secure the crude oil traffic then. They thought their respective railroads could not live without a share of the oil traffic. But their traffic vanished as quickly as it came, and while It lasted Rockefeller used the rivalry and greed of the railroad magnates to crush oil competitors and to make the railroads his subservient tools.”
—Silas Hubbard; ‘John D. Rockefeller and His Career,’ Ch. 25: ‘Formation of Standard Trust,’ p. 107-11, (New York: 1904)
From where and when?
“Rockefeller and his associates resolved to go into the field themselves. First, however, beginning in 1879, they sent quick-witted men abroad to study the situation. These reconnaissances threw a brilliant searchlight upon many obstacles—tariff barriers, taxes, red tape, and popular prejudices. As opportunity offered, the Standard prepared the ground by purchasing wharves, warehouses, tankage facilities, and distributing stations. […]
Or take the experience of A. P. Coombe in Mexico. He was sent thither by the Waters-Pierce branch of the Standard to help find a sale for its products. His task presented many vexations, for the oil was imported in cases, and most of it was taken from the railheads inland on burro-back or mule-back. Worn out by his labors, he presently stole a short vacation in Puebla. As he sat one sunny morning opposite the Cathedral, watching the colorful scene, his attention was arrested by a procession of donkeys wending their way up to the square from the neighboring country. Each bore a heavy burden roped to his back. ‘Juan,’ demanded Coombe of his Mexican servant, ‘what do all those donkeys have lashed to their backs?’ ‘That, senor,’ answered Juan, ‘is a herd of donkeys bringing down beeswax from the farms in the hills. The farmers sell it to the Priests; the Priests make it into candles, and sell them to raise revenue. These candles are used in the Cathedral and Churches, and before Sacred Images in all the houses.’
Coombe gazed a moment, lost in a wild surmise.
‘Juan,’ he exclaimed, excitedly slapping his servant’s back, ‘here’s where the business of selling paraffin in Mexico gets a flying start.’ […]
The Standard Oil Trust always prided itself upon its economies, for if necessary it could work upon very narrow margins. […] But there was another form which the average man found even more striking. This was the magnification of small savings by their application to an immense output—to mass production. If their ingenuity returned handsome profits in the million-dollar corporation of 1870, it offered far larger gains in the seventy-million-dollar corporation of 1883 [—only one year after being modeled off the Jesuit Order].”
—Allan Nevins; ‘John D. Rockefeller: The Heroic Age of American Enterprise,’ p. 664-5, (New York: 1940), [Emphasis Mine]
Sound familiar? Lets us now compare and contrast the organization of John D. Rockefeller’s Standard Oil Trust to that of the Jesuit Order, from the first hand experience of Cardinal John Palafox, Roman Catholic Archbishop of Puebla de los Angeles, Mexico, head of the exact same Puebla Cathedral Rockefeller's Trustee (Provincial) was at 300 years later. In a written letter from 1647 (which was suppressed and censored by the Jesuit Inquisition’s Congregation of the Index for over 125 years until 1773 only after the Jesuits’ deliberate orchestrated suppression) reporting to Jesuit educated and controlled Pope Innocent X, concerning the wealth, power, and secrecy of the Jesuit Order in the Jesuit controlled Province of New Spain, which included the (modern day) territory of California, originally named “California or New Carolina: Place of Apostolic Works of Society of Jesus at the Septentrional America”—:
“Most Holy Fr.: I found almost all the wealth, all immovables, and all the treasures of this Province of America in the hands of the Jesuits, who still possess them. Two of their Colleges have 300,000 sheep, without counting the small flocks; and whilst almost all the Cathedral Churches and all the Orders together have hardly three sugar refineries, the Society has six of the largest. One of these refineries is valued at more than half a million thalers [$33 million in 2021 but with the value of $2.16 billion]; and this single Province of the Jesuits, which however only consists of ten Colleges, possesses, as I have just said, six of these refineries, each of which brings in one hundred thousand thalers [$7 million in 2021 but with the value of $432 million] yearly. Besides this they have cornfields of enormous size. Also they have silver mines, and if they continue to increase their power and wealth as they have done up to now, the secular Clergy will become their sacristans and the Laymen their stewards, while the other Orders will be forced to collect alms at their doors. All this property and all these considerable revenues which might make a Sovereign powerful, serve no other purpose than to maintain ten Colleges […] To this may be added the extraordinary skill with which they make use of and increase their super-abundant wealth. They maintain public warehouses, cattle-fairs, butchers-stalls, and shops. They send part of their goods by way of the Philippine Islands to China. They lend out their money for usury, and thus cause the greatest loss and injury to others. […]
What other Order has Constitutions which are not allowed to be seen, privileges which it conceals, and secret rules and everything relating to the arrangement of the Order hidden behind a curtain? The rules of every other Order may be seen by all the world. […] But among the Jesuits there are even some of the Professed who do not know the statutes, privileges, and even the rules of the Society, although they are pledged to observe them. Therefore they are not governed by their Superiors according to the rules of the Church, but according to certain concealed statutes known by the Superiors alone, and according to certain secret and pernicious denunciations, which leads to a large number being driven from the bosom of the Society. […]
But the Jesuits alone, shroud themselves intentionally in a darkness, which the Laity are completely forbidden to penetrate, and the veil is not even uplifted to many of the members. There are among them a large number who have taken merely three vows, but not the fourth, and who are in consequence, not at all, or at any rate, not properly instructed regarding the true principles, institutions and liberties of the Order; this secret, on the other hand, is entrusted, as is known to His Holiness, to only a small number, and whatever is especially important is known only to the Superiors and the General. […]
The Jesuits have three Houses in Beijing. Each House has, in a usurious trade, the value of fifty or sixty thousand taels. Each tael is worth at least four pounds of our French currency. The interest of money in China is usually thirty per cent. The Jesuits claim that they take only twenty-four, or, what is not better, two per cent a month. The profit calculation is easy to do. The capital of 60,000 taels for each House makes for the three Houses together a total of 720,000 livres [$323 million in 2021 but with a value of $21.3 billion] and the rent of about 80,000 livres [$36 million but with a value of $2.4 billion] to feed eleven ‘poor religious.’ But this profit is nothing compared to the profit of the commerce of wine, clocks, and other industries, with which these Fathers amass immense treasures, which render them much richer in the Indies than the King of Portugal.”
—Cardinal Juan de Palafox y Mendoza (1600-59; Spanish Roman Catholic Clergyman, Politician, Administrator, Vatican Chaplain of Jesuit Mind-Controlled Holy Roman Empress Maria of Austria, Vatican Bishop of Puebla de los Angeles, Vatican Viceregal & Archbishop of the Jesuit Created Province of Mexico, Vatican Viceroy of the Jesuit Created New Spain, Deputy of the Roman Nobility in the Cortes de Monzon, Inquisitor At the Jesuit Created Council of War, Member of the Jesuit Created Council of the Indies, Embroiled in Major Controversy with the Jesuits’ Ecclesiastical Jurisdiction Resulting in the Jesuit Order Excommunicating & Recalling Him to Spain by Jesuit Trained & Educated White Pope Innocent X, Prolific Writer, Published Anti-Jesuit Writings About the Jesuit Created Gnostic Roman Catholic Chinese Rites, & Author of The History of the Conquest of China by the Tartars; Censored by the Jesuit Controlled Inquisition Through Jesuit Martino Martini, S.J.); Letter to Pope Innocent X, (Puebla: May 25, 1647) [Suppressed and Censored by the Jesuit Inquisition’s Congregation of the Index until 1773 only after the Jesuits’ deliberate orchestrated suppression]
—(Translated by and found in): Ex-Jesuit Priest, Paul Graf von Hoensbroech, S.J.; ‘Fourteen Years a Jesuit,’ Vol. 2, pp. 86-7, 88, (London: 1911); Translated from the original German by Alice Zimmern
Your modern day spotlighted celebrity multi-billionaires used as Propaganda Fide “Capitalist scum” for the Techno-Theocratic CoummuNazism of the Apostolate of Public Opinion in your digital Jesuit Reduction of Jesuit Pierre Teilhard de Chardin, S.J.’s Noosphere via Jesuit Roberto Busa, S.J., that you are now entering, are only pocket chump change in the wind, compared to the inconceivable wealth of the Jesuit Order: the kings of the earth, the gods of Babylon, the mortal dead men that you idolize, cover your mouth, and sacrificed your soul to. Money is the root of all evil, but not evil itself: Rome. She will not save you. Only Yahusha Ha’Mashiach did. And warned you of her before she was. How much longer shall he warn you?: “Come out of her, my people, that ye be not partakers of her sins, and that ye receive not of her plagues.” —Revelation 18:4… It has been 2000 years and now it is the eleventh hour for their tower. Repent and believe the Besorah of Yahusha.
Worthy further must read Investigative Journalism done by Eric u/Ainsop777 Bowman on the Rockefeller and Jesuit connections—: