American Standard Playing Cards
Lots of countries have their own standard deck of cards. In a deck of cards the suits represents the founding of the country, the face cards are who governs the country and the low/high card their purpose (national pride). The spades, diamonds, hearts and clubs are the French suites. They originated around 6 to 7 hundred years ago. America now has her own deck. The suits are Faith, Declaration, Revolution and Unity, they tell the story of Americas founding. Our founders were guided by faith, declared their independence, won a revolution, united and formed our Republic.
The I card is like the ace you can use it low or high. The ace is the empire, their purpose. Americas low/high is I and it represents her Independence. So you make an Independence high straight not a empire high straight.
The I thru ten cards represents the Bill of Rights. So the I card has the First Amendment on it. The 2 cards have the Second Amendment on it down to the Tenth Amendment.
The face cards aren’t royals, jacks, queens and kings are foreign, not American. Who governs America? We the People. In our Republic we have Gentlemen and Ladies our Patriots replace the kings, not that they have power it’s that they have the respect and admiration of the People. So the Gentlemen replace the jacks, the Ladies the queens and the Patriots the kings and they have a soldiers cap not a crown.
The king and queen are the two jokers. Their suits are on their crown like gems and we’re kicking them out of the country one more time. There are four extra cards in the American deck. They’re wild cards for children’s games. Under Faith it’s the Ten Commandments, under Declaration it’s the Declaration of Independence, under Revolution it’s the Bill of Rights and under Unity it’s the Constitution of these United States.
On the face cards, two jokers and four wild cards there is one clause on each of these cards from Article 1 section 8 of the Constitution. These are the limited powers of Congress, the only powers the States gave Congress to provide for the common defense and general welfare of the United States.