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Interesting Fact About Henry Ford

About Henry Ford / July 14, 2017

John D. Rockefeller (1839-1937).

Henry Ford Unmasked at Last!!

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The Ford Motor Company was a subsidiary of the Standard Oil Company!!

John D. Rockefeller (1839-1937).

John D. Rockefeller—the quintessential robber baron—was a billionaire by 1910.

He was the founder of the Standard Oil Company.

Around 1910, he financed Henry Ford in order to produce the noisy air polluting gasoline engine and thus multiply his ill-gotten fortune.

Henry Ford (1863-1947).

In 1908, Henry Ford began mass production of the infamous gasoline air polluting car known as the Model T. Most people in the U.S. believed that automobiles would be powered by the newly developed wonder of ELECTRICITY. What most people did not realize was that the Ford Motor Company was a SUBSIDIARY of the Rockefeller owned Standard Oil Company.

Henry Ford (1863-1947).When the other car companies saw the vast profits that Ford was making on his gasoline powered Model T, they abandoned the electric car, and began to produce their own air polluting cars.

In the early 20th century, National City Lines, which was a partnership of General Motors, Firestone, and Standard Oil of California, purchased many electric tram networks across the country to dismantle them and replace them with GM buses. The partnership was convicted for this conspiracy, but the ruling was overturned in a higher court. Electric tram line technologies could be used to recharge BEVs and PHEVs on the highway while the user drives, providing virtually unrestricted driving range.

"Mr. Electric" Thomas Edison ENCOURAGED Ford to produce gasoline powered vehicles!!

Thomas Alva Edison is a revered icon in the U.S. and around the world. Many credit him with developing electricity and lighting up the world. He was just another Rockefeller shill and Nikola Tesla was the man who electrified the world—not Thomas Edison.

Edison—acting under order from his boss Rockefeller—encouraged Henry Ford in the development of the gasoline engine. As a matter of fact, Edison and Ford were very good friends for all of their adult lives.

Rear view of Selden automobile.

Henry Ford and Thomas Edison became very close friends.

The ONLY thing that Thomas Edison invented was the electric chair.

Eventually his DC system was abandoned, and as revenge, he encouraged Ford to produce the gasoline engine.

Thomas Edison, John Burroughs, Henry Ford and Harvey Firestone on a camping expedition in 1918.

Ford looked on Edison as a sort of demigod. He finally got to meet his hero at a convention in Atlantic City, New Jersey, in 1887. Here is Ford's own account of their first meeting:

No man exceeds Thomas A. Edison in broad vision and understanding. I met him first many years ago when I was with the Detroit Edison Company, —probably about 1887 or thereabouts. The electrical men held a convention at Atlantic City, and Edison, as the leader in electrical science, made an address. I was then working on my gasoline engine, and most people, including all of my associates in the electrical company, had taken pains to tell me that time spent on a gasoline engine was time wasted—that the power of the future was to be electricity. These criticisms had not made any impression on me. I was working ahead with all my might. But being in the same room with Edison suggested to me that it would be a good idea to find out if the master of electricity thought it was going to be the only power in the future. So, after Mr. Edison had finished his address, I managed to catch him alone for a moment. I told him what I was working on. At once he was interested. He is interested in every search for new knowledge. And then I asked him if he thought that there was a future for the internal combustion engine. He answered something in this fashion. (Ford, My Life and Work, p. 234).

The Selden automobile is now housed in a museum.Here is Edison's reply to the future of the gasoline engine:

Yes, there is a big future for any light-weight engine, that can develop a high horsepower and be self-contained. No one kind of motive power is ever going to do all the work of the country. We do not know what electricity can do, but I take for granted that it cannot do everything. Keep on with your engine. If you can get what you are after, I can see a great future. (Ford, My Life and Work, pp. 234-235).

George B. Selden was the U.S. inventor of the automobile!!

The horseless carriage or automobile was the next step in the evolution of the steam engine. By 1885, many countries, especially France and Germany, had gasoline powered automobiles.

George B. Selden (1846-1922). U.S. inventor of the automobile.

George B. Selden patented the automobile in 1877.

It ran on gas, had power steering and was turbocharged.

George B. Selden with his automobile.

George B. Selden filed the first patent for an internal combustion powered automobile in 1879. Selden was a Civil War veteran from Rochester, New York. He was a close friend of camera inventor, George Eastman.

Selden's father, Henry Selden, was chosen by Abraham Lincoln to be Vice President, but he turned it down (and in light of Lincoln's assassination, Henry Selden would have otherwise been the next U.S. President).

After the war, he studied engineering at Yale, where the great U.S. scientist J. Willard Gibbs was one of his teachers.

Union organizers exercising their Constitutional right to freedom of speech and of the press as Bennett's One of the organizers, Richard Frankensteen, was attacked by the goons. Willow Run bomber factory— the largest in the world—was built by Ford for the staggering sum of 200 MILLION dollars. Willow Run was later called Will-it Run? because they only produced a total of about 8,000 bombers during the entire war.

Source: www.reformation.org
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