Saturday, June 11, 2011
By Paul Martin

By Dr. Stanley Monteith
June 11, 2011

Last time, we answered several questions which relate to the current status of the United States. One last question remains.

Who was Colonel House, and why is he important today?

Colonel Edward Mandell House never held public office, but he was the most important political figure of the twentieth century. Colonel House controlled the Wilson administration, prolonged World War I, brought the U.S. into the Great War, helped write the Treaty of Versailles that led to World War II, aided the Bolsheviks, helped J.P. Morgan organize the Council on Foreign Relations, and was a close personal friend of Franklin Delano Roosevelt.[1]

How did Colonel House control President Wilson and his administration? Arthur Howden Smith knew Colonel House, and wrote:

“Colonel House would come into an office and say a few words quietly, and after he had gone you would suddenly become seized by a good idea. You would suggest that idea to your friends or superiors and be congratulated for it; it would work first rate, beyond your wildest dreams. You might forget about it. But some time, as sure as shooting, in cogitating profoundly over it, you would come to an abrupt realization that that idea had been oozed into your brain by Colonel House in the course of conversation.”[2]

How did Colonel House “ooze” his ideas into other men’s minds? Ambassador Gerard was the American Ambassador to Germany from 1913-1917. Ambassador Gerard knew Colonel House, but didn’t understand the source of his mysterious ability.

The Rest…HERE

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