The Queen’s Banker

The Queen’s Bank was purchased by J.P. Morgan for a billion pounds. The Cazenoves were there with the Rothschilds and Rougemonts who are Karl Marx’s memoirs. Hottinger and Cazenove are Huguenot families who made a fortune as weavers, as did the Rosamond-Rougemont family of Canada.

Jesus was born in a Sukkoth booth, and not a manger, and never had any money, even though all his rich relatives had more then enough! This was deliberate, as he knew who he was going after as God’s Go’el Redeemer.

I have been a poor man all my life, and have given away the crux of my novels so no one can accuse me of having a price – especially my Rougemont ancestors – who may have been the remnant if Israel that fled to the Swiss Alps.

Thatcher and Richardson were Privateers, Deregulators who robbed America with the help of Reagan and the Bush family. I am forming the True Patriot Tea Party and order those tea bag frauds to go kiss their old bags ass in Britain!

Get out! And stay out!

Jon Presco

Copyright 2011

Hans Rosemond had a son Fred Rosemond who was born about 1552. Fred Rosemond was a weaver, a member of the town council and a Captain in the local militia. Fred Rosemond had a son he apparently named after his father, Hans Rosemond, b. abt 1581. This Hans Rosemond, like his father, was a weaver. You will note if you go to my web site and look at the coat of arms, that the key feature of the shield is a large weavers hook.

Rodolphe Hottinger (born 14 August 1956 in Paris) is a Swiss banker, who represents a financial dynasty stretching back to seven generations. His ancestor, Jean-Conrad Hottinguer, created the Bank Rougemont, Hottinguer & Cie. in 1786. In doing so, he added a ‘u’ to the family name, to preserve the Germanic pronunciation,, see also House of Hottinguer.

Rodolphe Hottinger (born 14 August 1956 in Paris) is a Swiss banker, who represents a financial dynasty stretching back to seven generations. His ancestor, Jean-Conrad Hottinguer, created the Bank Rougemont, Hottinguer & Cie. in 1786. In doing so, he added a ‘u’ to the family name, to preserve the Germanic pronunciation,, see also House of Hottinguer.

THE American investment bank JP Morgan is to trigger one of the City’s biggest pay days by buying out the remaining 50% of Cazenove, the blue-blooded broker, for £950m.
About £650m will be split between 80 former Cazenove partners, including a number of aristocrats and society figures, many of whom are retired.
The scale of the payouts is expected to fuel the controversy over City remuneration, adding to calls for more stringent curbs on bankers’ pay in the wake of the credit crisis. It will also signal the end of an era in British financial services.
Cazenove, the Queen’s stockbroker and adviser to some of Britain’s biggest companies, was founded as a partnership more than 180 years ago and came to exemplify the old-school style of City firm.
• Cazenove: when so much is owed to so few
• Bank counts £500m cost of capital-raising
• Queen’s brokers to get £950m in City sell-off
Shares in the business were passed on when partners retired. But when it became a company in 2001 — a response to the “big bang” deregulation that swept away many old City firms — ownership was transferred direct to the individuals. For them it has proved a lucrative investment, thanks to a deal five years ago with JP Morgan.

They set up JP Morgan Cazenove, which has become a deals powerhouse in recent years, and now the American bank is buying out the 50% of Cazenove it does not own.
David Mayhew, the firm’s 69-year-old chairman, is expected to make up to £20m from the sale, based on the last published figures. Mayhew, who has the ear of the country’s leading chairmen and chief executives, is keen to have a continued role at the firm and wants to head its European operations.

Former Cazenove luminaries including Henry Henderson, Julian Cazalet, John Paynter, Christopher Smith and David Wentworth-Stanley are all expected to receive about £15m, based on recent company documents.

Robert Pickering, who quit as chief executive a year ago, is believed to be in line for about £18m. Bernard Cazenove, the last member of the family to hold a senior role in the firm and who retired in 2004, is expected to receive £12m-£14m.
Although rivals initially said the transatlantic marriage would never work, JP Morgan Cazenove is believed to be on track to post record profits this year of about £500m — almost three times last year’s total.

Rodolphe Hottinger (born 14 August 1956 in Paris) is a Swiss banker, who represents a financial dynasty stretching back to seven generations. His ancestor, Jean-Conrad Hottinguer, created the Bank Rougemont, Hottinguer & Cie. in 1786. In doing so, he added a ‘u’ to the family name, to preserve the Germanic pronunciation,, see also House of Hottinguer.

Johann-Konrad (1764–1841), or Jean-Conrad in its French version, was Johann-Rudolf Hottinger’s second son, and the one who would definitively establish the family as a financial dynasty. Like many sons of wealthy Zurich families, he was sent to Mulhouse in 1779 for a traineeship with a cotton factory. But Jean-Conrad was less interested in cotton trading, silk printing or smelting than in impressing the economist M. Wolf, with whom he resided, with his aptitude for drawing and mathematics. As he became more and more interested in finance, Jean-Conrad eventually answered the call of his uncle Johann Heinrich Hottinger to join him in Geneva in 1783.[1]
Home to many Protestant banking firms, Geneva was certainly better suited to Jean-Conrad Hottinger’s aspirations. Thanks to his uncle’s connections, Jean-Conrad was able to train as a banker with Passavant, de Candolle, Bertrand & Cie. Over the ensuing years, Jean-Conrad Hottinger would display a thirst for knowledge and a deepening interest in the issue of public debt, notably in France and Great Britain. Soon he expressed a desire to go to Paris, following in the footsteps of Jacques Necker, director-general of the French royal finances.[1]
The bank expanded markedly within months, and already differences appeared between the two associates: “M. Hottinger, highly intelligent and capable, aims to immediately make a fortune; I only wish to preserve mine,” wrote de Rougemont.[3] Soon thereafter, de Rougemont encountered problems that cause the bank’s Swiss underwriters, Usteri and Escher, to lose confidence in him. Arriving in Paris amidst social upheaval in 1788, they decide to break ranks with de Rougemont. The following month, however, a number of bankruptcies forced them to reconsider, and matters were further complicated the following year by the French Revolution.[1]
Jean-Henri’s life was at least as eventful and adventurous as his father’s. He traveled to England when he was only 15 years old. At the age of 23, he sailed to New Orleans to establish new trade business with America, made possible by the bank’s fleet of ships built by his father. He then made his way to Washington D.C. by steamboat, carriage and rail. In 1832, Jean-Henri married Caroline Delessert, the daughter of Baron François Delessert. In 1818, Jules Paul Benjamin Delessert and Hottinguer created the first savings company and contingency fund in France for modest earners – a precursor to pension funds – called “Caisse d’épargne et de prévoyance.”[1]
Jules Paul Benjamin Delessert (14 February 1773–1847) was a French banker and naturalist. He was born at Lyon, the son of Étienne Delessert (1735–1816), the founder of the first fire insurance company and the first discount bank in France. Young Delessert was travelling in England when the French Revolution broke out, but he hastened back to join the Paris National Guard in 1790, becoming an officer of artillery in 1793. His father bought him out of the army, however, in 1795 in order to entrust him with the management of his bank.
Gifted with remarkable energy, he started many commercial enterprises, founding the first cotton factory at Passy in 1801, and a sugar factory in 1802, for which he was created a baron of the empire. He sat in the chamber of deputies for many years, and was a strong advocate for many humane measures, notably the suppression of the Tours or revolving box at the foundling hospital, the suppression of the death penalty, and the improvement of the penitentiary system. He was made regent of the Bank of France in 1802, and was also member of, and, indeed, founder of many, learned and philanthropic societies. In 1818 He founded with Jean-Conrad Hottinger the first savings bank in France, the Groupe Caisse d’Epargne and maintained a keen interest in it until his death in 1847.

Cazenove (stock broker)
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This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2009)

Cazenove is a British stockbroker and investment bank, founded in 1823 by Philip Cazenove. Although the firm refuses to comment on its relations to the Royal Family, it is widely assumed that it is the appointed stockbroker to Her Majesty The Queen.[1] Until recently, it was one of the UK’s last independent investment banks and one of the last to remain a private partnership. The Partnership was well-known for its ‘blue-blooded’ reputation and its complete aversion to publicity, but it was one of the most successful brokers and corporate advisers in London.
[edit] Merger with JPMorgan Chase
In 2000, Cazenove & Co announced its intention to dissolve the Partnership and float on the London Stock Exchange.[2] The company duly incorporated and raised funds from institutional investors,[3] but the company’s ambition to list publicly was ended by poor market conditions in the UK in 2001 and 2002.[4] The company continued to perform well in 2003 and 2004 and could have continued as a public limited company with an internal market in its shares. However, in November 2004, Cazenove and JPMorgan Chase announced they had reached an agreement that JP Morgan would buy a 50% stake in the stockbroker, with a call option to buy the remaining 50% stake within five years.[5]
The last Cazenove to work for the company was Bernard Cazenove, formerly head of the fund management business. He retired in December 2004, just before the merger took place.[6] Bernard is a direct descendant of the founder of the firm: he is Philip Cazenove’s great-great-great-grandson and his father and great-grandfather were also partners.
The bank had a turnover of £251.4m ($452m) in 2003/04 and is composed of three entities:
• Cazenove Private Equity (renamed ‘Esprit’)
• J.P. Morgan Cazenove: a joint venture, established in 2004, that combined Cazenove’s investment banking operations with JP Morgan’s UK investment banking business (now sold to JP Morgan)
• Cazenove Capital Management: handles £7.6bn in assets
Cazenove Asia Limited was the regional office of Cazenove in the Asia-Pacific region with offices in Hong Kong, Shanghai, Beijing and Singapore. In February 2009, Standard Chartered PLC, through its subsidiary Standard Chartered Bank (Hong Kong) Limited, fully acquired Cazenove Asia Limited
In 2009, J.P. Morgan Cazenove was purchased by JP Morgan for £1 billion; the company continued to be called J.P. Morgan Cazenove.[7]
Capital Re Rougemont
In August 1997 Limit the Lloyd’s corporate investor bought a
10% stake in Rougemont.
In October 1997 Capital Re of the US acquired
Rougemont, the Lloyd’s of London managing agency, and merged it with
RGB, another
27 Nov 2000

Memorial service
PRINCESS Alexandra was represented by the Hon Sir Angus Ogilvy at a memorial service for Sir Michael Richardson, banker, held yesterday in the Guards Chapel, Wellington Barracks.
The Rev Keith Bretel, Chaplain to the Household Division, officiated. Colonel J.A. Aylmer read the lesson.
Mrs Anthony Wilson, daughter, read Youth is not a time of life . . . Scarlett Alexander, granddaughter, read from the works of A.A. Milne, Jack Richardson, grandson, read And there with his peers we may leave him . . ., Miss Posey Wilson, granddaughter, read from the works of Winston Churchill and Lord Hanson read The Man in the Arena by Theodore Roosevelt. Mr David Mayhew gave an address.
Baroness Thatcher, LG, OM, attended. Among others present were:
Mr and Mrs Kim Richardson (son and daughter-in-law), Mr and Mrs Charles Alexander (son-in-law and daughter), Mr Anthony Wilson (son-in-law), Mr Charles Wilson, Miss Camilla Wilson, Francesca Wilson, Finn Alexander, Miss Flora Richardson, Tania Richardson and Ralph Richardson (grandchildren), Mr Joseph Alexander (step grandson), Mr and Mrs Julian Richardson (brother and sister-in-law), Mrs Patrick Richardson (sister-in-law).
Mr and Mrs Oliver Richardson, Mr and Mrs Matthew Richardson, Mr and Mrs Adrian Richardson, Mr Tom Richardson, Mr Barnaby Richardson, Mrs David Annen, Mr and the Hon Mrs Charles Wilson, Mrs Tessa Alexander, Mrs John Faber, Mr Clive de Rougemont, Lady Thomas, Mrs David Mayhew, Mrs Lionel Mayhew, Lieutenant-Colonel and Mrs David Macdonald Milner, Colonel Sam Gaussen, Mrs Ian Findlay, Mr Graham Findlay.
Earl Alexander of Tunis, the Earl and Countess of Balfour, the Earl and Countess of Gainsborough, the Countess of Portsmouth, Earl Cadogan (United Grand Lodge of England), Viscount Gough, Lord Annaly, Lord King of Wartnaby, Lord and Lady Brabazon of Tara, Lord Fairfax of Cameron, Lord Rathcavan, Lord Faringdon, Lord Walker of Worcester, Lea Lady Leigh, the Hon Francis Maude, MP, Lady Tessa Balfour, Lady Celestria Hales, Lady Rose Wallop, the Hon Lady de Zulueta, the Hon Hugh Fairfax, the Hon Michael Warrender, the Hon Jeremy and Mrs Stopford, the Hon Mrs Money-Coutts, the Hon Robert Hanson.
Sir David Thomas, Sir Mark Thatcher, Lady Cecil, Lady Hutchison, Sir Lewis Robertson, Sir Evelyn de Rothschild, Sir Anthony Tennant, Sir Patrick Sergeant (Euromoney Institutional Investor), Sir Robert Horton, Sir John Guinness, Sir Winfried Bischoff (chairman, Citigroup Europe) and Lady Bischoff, Sir Lewis Robertson, Sir Ewen Fergusson (Savoy Group), Sir David Rowland, Sir John Banham, Sir Christopher Leaver (chairman of council, Eastbourne College) with Mr Charles Bush (Headmaster), Lady Pigot, Lady Arnold.
Lieutenant-Colonel R J S Bullock-Webster (Irish Guards), Mr Brian Glossop (British Home and Hospital for Incurables) with Mr Derek Allen (vice president), Mr Alastair Jackson (representing the Master of the Foxhounds Association and the chairman, MFHA), Mr Colin Samuelson (Redwing Club) and Mrs Samuelson, Mr Michael MacInnes (commodore, Bembridge Sailing Club) and Mrs MacInnes, Mr David Mellis (Salmon Youth Centre), Mr Hugh Davies-Jones, Mr Jeremy Griffith and Mr John Smith (St Andrew’s School, Eastbourne), Mr Peter Siddons (Harrow School), Mr Douglas Collins (Harrow Development Trust).
Mr Charles Wilson, Mr Jeremy Franks, Mr John Rippingall, Mrs Jane Jason (for dementia), Mrs Valerie Mitchell (English-Speaking Union), Mrs J A Aylmer, Mrs Fiona Guthrie, Mr Harry Guthrie, Mr John Nash, Mr and Mrs George Magan, Mr and Mrs Adrian McAlpine, Mr Rupert Hambro, Mr and Mrs Jonathan A Kitchen, Mr Brian MacDermot (chairman, Mathaf Gallery), Mr Mark Scrase-Dickins (High Sheriff of West Sussex), Mr Russell Edey (Rothschild), Mr Nicolas McAndrew, Mr and Mrs Anthony Mayhew, Mr Harvey White, Mr David Metcalfe, Mr Neil Collins (City Editor, The Daily Telegraph), Mr Peter H J de Vink (Edinburgh Financial and General Holdings), Mr and Mrs Peter Kleeman.
Mr Fergal Roche (GEMS), Mr I Arnold Ziff (chairman, Town Centre Securities), Mr Bill Blakey (Edinburgh Fund Managers), Mr John Randle (executive director, The Hospital Management Trust) and Mrs Randle, Miss Lou Elliott, Mr and Mrs Alan Caffyn, Mr Bill Durlacher, Mr Michael Rawlence, Mr Antony Nash, Miss Alexandra Sinclair, Mr Sebastian Thomas, Mr Anthony Lewis, Mrs Sally Brown, Mrs Anne Clayton, Miss Teresa Schenk, Mr Anthony J Garner, Mr Henry Pelham, Mr David Harold, Mr Julian Lakin, Mr and Mrs John Ritchie, Mr John Savill, Miss Barbara Barnes, Mr Gavin Casey.
Mr Michael Whitelock, Mr Peter Morris, Mr Vernon Stratton, Mrs Clarissa Carleton-Paget, Mr Riou Benson, Mr Richard Devitt, Mr David Colthorpe, Mr Alan May-Smith, Mr Peter Coulton, Mr Russell Wilkin, Mr Richard Bate, Ms Jenny Osborne, Mr Robin Mackenzie, Mr Evelyn Faber, Mr Anthony Pilcher, Mr D L Curtis, Mr J D Curtis, Mr and Mrs Michael Rogers, Mrs I Clifford-Kingsmill, Mr Rob Cecil, Mr Chris Ray, Mr Richard Hargreaves (Savoy Hotel), Mrs Jane Jason, Mrs Katherine Sanders, Mrs Gillian Sheldon, Mr Peter Owen, Mr Malcolm Aish, Mr Gordon Young, Mr Tim Hancock, Mr Hugh Davies-Jones, Mr Mark Davies-Jones, Miss Gina Fanning, Mr Michael Ross-Collins, Mr Anthony Fry, Mrs Henrietta Royle, Mr James Findlay.
Ms Caroline Bansky, Mr David Sullivan, Mr James Roe, Mr John Craig, Mr David Hodson, Mr Cary Martin, Ms Marjorie Smith, Mr and Mrs George Greenwood, Mr and Mrs Colin Samuelson, Mrs Peter Leaver, Ms Rosamund Kindersley, Mr Charles Bush, Mr and Mrs Chris Saunders, Mr Roddy Kinkaid-Weekes, Mr Nigel Turner, Mr Michael Green, Mr Russell Race, Mr Edward Horswell, Mr Simon Cooke, Mr Jeremy Havard, Mr David Myrddin-Evans (N C L Smith and Williamson), Mr Tommy Macdonald Milner, Ms Sarah Bates and Ms Alex Proudler (Invesco English & International Trust), Mr Nicholas Field-Johnson, Mr Gwyn Jones, Mr Andy Crossley.
Mr Thomas Griffin, Mr William Riley, Mr James Agnew, Mr Nick Holt, Ms Penny Linett, Ms Marie-Claire Stone, Mr David Barnett, Mr Mark Loveday, Mr D J Prosser (Legal and General), Mr A M B Johnson (Legal and General Ventures), Mr John Bellak, Mr and Mrs Julian Bailey, Mr Anthony West, Padre Andrew Totten, Captain Niall Brennnan, Mrs Mary Martin, Mr Julian Cazalet (managing director of corporate finance, Cazenove) with Mr Duncan Hunter and Mr Bernard Cazenove, Mr and Mrs Peter Hambro, Mr David Norman, and many other friends and former colleagues.

Regarding the Irish Rosamond/Roseman/Rosemond
family, they are said to be descended from a Sergeant James Rosemond from
Basle, Switzerland. This same Sergeant Rosemond is also, by family legend,
the ancestor of a large portion of the Rosamonds in the US today. The legend
has it that Sergeant Rosemond was a Huguenot who left France at the revocation
of the Edict of Nantes. That happened in 1689 if my memory serves me correctly.
However, a small book titled History of the Rosemond Family by Leland
Eugene Rosemond indicates that the Sergeant probably came from somewhere
along the Swiss-French border.

This same book gives Sergeant James Rosemonds earliest ancestor as Erhart
de Rougement. I am told that the correct pronunciation of this name makes
the ouge sound like a slurred s, and the ending t is pronounced like
a d. Because of this his sons name was recorded as Hans Rosemond. Erhart
de Rougemont was supposedly born sometime before 1495, and owned a house,
which is referred to as the house called Rebleuten-Zunft in Basle in the
Freistrasse. The book mentions that research by Peter Rosemond of Holland
shows a record that indicates that prior to living in Basle, the family
resided in Holland up to 1338, and they descended from a state Rosemont
near Belfort in France, where there is a nearby village called Rougemont.

Erharts son, Hans Rosemond, became a citizen of Basle in 1534 and there
is a coat of arms registered in Basle about the same time. The book has
a picture of this coat of arms, and I have a beautiful color picture of
it I received from a descendant of the Irish Rosamond family, Mary Jane
Loya, posted on my web page at

Hans Rosemond had a son Fred Rosemond who was born about 1552. Fred Rosemond
was a weaver, a member of the town council and a Captain in the local militia.
Fred Rosemond had a son he apparently named after his father, Hans Rosemond,
b. abt 1581. This Hans Rosemond, like his father, was a weaver. You will
note if you go to my web site and look at the coat of arms, that the key
feature of the shield is a large weavers hook.

This Hans Rosemond had a son, Hans Ulrich Rosemond b. abt 1623 d, abt 1679
in Basle, Switzerland. Hans Ulrich Rosemond was the father of the Sergeant
James Rosemond mentioned at the beginning of all this. Continuing on with
the tale of Sgt. Rosemond, he first stopped in Holland where he became
a drill sergeant in the army of William of Orange, soon to become William
III, king of England. He returned to England with Williams army, and shortly
thereafter accompanied the army to Ireland where he fought in the Battle
of the Boyne. Following the battle, it is said that he was offered an entire
township as his reward for meritorious service but declined. Instead he
settled in County Leitrim, Ireland around the end of the 1600s. He is said
to have had at least three sons. Two of these, John and Nathaniel, are
said to have come to the US. The third son, whose given name we are not
sure of, stayed in Ireland and was apparently the founding father of the
Roseman/Rosemond/Rosamond family in Ireland.

Quoting from the book, This unnamed progenitor had a son James, believed
to have been born about 1730, who married Nancy Cook, never left Ireland,
and died about 1813; said to have had fifteen children, ten of these having
been positively identified namely; James (1759-1836), Phillip (1765-1931),
Edward (1770-1850), William (1775-1841), Thomas born 1785, Bennett died
1852, Anne, Mary, Margaret and Fanny. It is likely there was a John also,
. From this beginning, the Rosemonds migrated about Ireland, to England
and to the US. It is likely that your great-grandmother is descended from
one of the children of James and Nancy Cook Rosemond.

Phillip and Edward came to the US, and it is said that Bennett came here
briefly, and then returned. Bennett is the direct ancestor of Mary Jane
Loya who I mentioned above sent me the picture of the coat of arms. Most
of the rest remained in Ireland.

Most of the southern US Rosamonds, of which I am a member, are said to
descend from a son of the Sergeant, namely John. We have a John that arrived
in the US as an indentured servant in Dec 1725. However we have been unable
to prove that this John is the son of the Sergeant. This John committed
a robbery in England, and because of the circumstances we believe he was
a minor and have guessed his birth date as around 1710. Our reasoning is
that had he been an adult, he would have been hung rather than receiving
14 years indenture in the colonies. We believe that this John, whom we
refer to as John the Highwayman served his indenture and then, left Maryland
relocating in Augusta County, VA. There he married a Sarah Willson and
together they had five children. Their two sons Samuel and James both fought
in the Revolutionary War.

Johns brother Nathaniel is said to have been killed during the Revolution.

So there you have a quick summary of the beginnings of the Rosemond family
in Ireland. I have the entire Rosemond book on a computer file, and if
youd like Ill forward it to you. Hope this helps.

Jimmy Rosamond

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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3 Responses to The Queen’s Banker

  1. Fatima says:

    Today, I went to the beachfront with my kids.
    I found a sea shell and gave it to my 4 year old daughter and said “You can hear the ocean if you put this to your ear.” She placed the shell to her ear and screamed.
    There was a hermit crab inside and it pinched her ear.
    She never wants to go back! LoL I know this is entirely off topic but
    I had to tell someone!

  2. Reblogged this on Rosamond Press and commented:

    In this post of Sept. 2011 I order the Tea Party out of th Republican Party founded by my kindred. My Christ-Complex With Corbin Clan | Rosamond Press

    Masked Charade | Rosamond Press

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