Who said it?
"Property monopolized or in possession of a few is a curse to mankind."
"I sincerely believe, with you, that banking establishments are more dangerous than standing armies."
"[in Europe] economic power became concentrated in a few hands, then political power flowed to those possessors and away from the citizens, ultimately resulting in an oligarchy or tyranny."
"No man ought to own more property than needed for his liveli- hood; the rest, by right, belonged to the state."
If you guessed Karl Marx or Vladimir Ilyich Lenin (or Barack Obama), you are in understandable error. The quotes are from, respectively, Sam Adams, Thomas Jefferson, John Adams, and Benjamin Franklin. I found them at Politicus USA, except for the third one which I found at Sustainable Democracy; as best I can tell by checking up, they're genuine.
I do not, by the way, personally agree with Franklin's words here; I'm a socialist, not a Communist. But the quotes are of value in deflating the claims of teabaggers and other Republicans that they are being true to the vision of the Founding Fathers while pushing policies which, in fact, serve only to further enrich and empower the kleptocracy.
Working- or middle-class teabaggers should (but won't) consider this comment by Sarah Jones at the Politicus USA post:
"There have always been the Poujadist type masses, easily manipulated by the state via the opium of the church and/or jingoistic nationalism. It’s no wonder the Right is anti-education. If the people could think for themselves, the Right would never get elected these days....."
It would go ill with the right if their sheep were to put aside their slogans and buzzwords and start using facts and logic to assess their self-interest -- or even if they learned how the founders of this country really thought.