Dr. Stanley Monteith
March 22, 2011
One of the questions that I am asked most frequently is, “How do we know Cecil Rhodes created a secret society, and that the influence of that movement exists today?” Let me submit these facts.
Cecil Rhodes discussed the secret society in his "Confession of
(2) Five of Cecil Rhodes' seven wills mentioned the fact that he wanted to establish a secret society. Rhodes' sixth will didn't mention the secret society because it was organized in 1891. 
(3) William Stead wrote about the secret society after he was expelled from the organizaton. 
(4) Cecil Rhodes wrote a letter to William Stead that mentions "our Society."
(5) H.G. Wells described the organization in a fictional book titled The New Machiavelli. 
(6) Frederic Howe met several members of Milner's Kindergarten in 1919. 
(7) The Milner Group (the secret society), and their American counterparts, organized the Royal Institute of International Affairs and the Council on Foreign Relations. 
(8) Alfred Zimmern was a member of the secret society from 1910-1922. 
(9) Professor Quigley "studied it (the secret society-ed) for twenty years, and was permitted for two years, in the early 1960s, to examine its papers and secret records." 
(10) I examined Professor Quigley's papers (1980), and found the records of the secret meetings.
(11) The major media concealed the existence of the CFR until (about) 2000.
(12) David Rockefeller organized the Trilateral Commission in 1973 after Gary Allen exposed the CFR in 1972.
(13) The movement suppressed Professor Quigley's books.
According to Professor Quigley:
"This society has been called by various names. During the frst decade or so it was called 'the secret society of Cecil Rhodes,' or 'the dream of Cecil Rhodes.' In the second and third decades of its existence it was known as 'Milner's Kindergarten' (1901-1910) and as 'the Round Table Group' (1910-1920). Since 1920 it has been called by various names, depending on which phase of its activities was being examined. It has been called 'The Times crowd,' 'the Rhodes crowd,' the 'Chatham House crowd,' 'The All Souls group,' and 'the Cliveden set.'" 
Professor Quigley discussed the man who led the American contingent of the globalist movement:
"At the time the president of Swarthmore College was Frank Aydelotte, the most important member of the Milner Group in the United States since the death of George Louis Beer. Dr. Aydelotte was one of the original Rhodes Scholars, attending Brasenose in 1905-1907. He was president of Swarthmore from 1921 to 1940; has been American secretary to the Rhodes Trustees since 1918; has been president of the American Association of Rhodes Scholars since 1930; has been a trustee of the Carnegie Foundation since 1922; and was a member of the Council on Foreign Relations for many years. In 1937, along with three other members of the Milner Group, he received from Oxford . . . the honorary degree of Doctor of Civil Law." 
Frank Aydelotte described the incident that changed Cecil Rhodes' life, and fashioned the world we live in today:
"Two of Rhodes's biographers, who knew him most intimately, Sir Herbert Baker and Sir James McDonald, believe that Rhodes found the inspiration for that great dream of his in the teaching of John Ruskin. . . . Ruskin was teaching and writing in the first enthusiasm of his professorship: his Inaugural Address had been delivered and published in 1870. . . . Ruskin's theme was the destiny of England. . . . He asks himself what are the virtues of the English and what the fate of England will be. His answer to these questions was a challenge to his youthful hearers:" 
Professor Ruskin proclaimed:
"There is a destiny now possible to us - the highest ever set before a nation to be accepted or refused. We are still undegenerate in race; a race mingled of the best northern blood. We are not yet dissolute in temper, but still have the firmness to govern, and the grace to obey. We have been taught a religion of pure mercy, which we must either now betray, or learn to defend by fulfilling. And we are rich in an inheritance of honour, bequeathed to us through a thousand years of noble history, which it should be our daily thirst to increase with splendid avarice, so that Englishmen, if it be a sin to covet honour, should be the most offending souls alive.
And this is what she must either do, or perish: she must found colonies as fast and as far as she is able, formed of her most energetic and worthiest men; - seizing every piece of fruitful waste ground she can set her foot on, and there teaching these her colonists that their chief virtue is to be fidelity to their country, and that their first aim is to be to advance the power of England by land and sea: and that, though they live on a distant plot of ground, they are no more to consider themselves therefore disfranchised from their native land, than the sailors of her fleet do, because they float on distant waves." 
The concept inspired Cecil Rhodes. He recorded John Ruskin's words in longhand, and carried them with him during the remainder of his life. Frank Aydelotte continued:
"So Ruskin: now Rhodes. In a curiously outspoken document, 'The Confession of Faith,' which he wrote about the time that he made his first will in 1877, Rhodes outlines the great purpose of his life:"  He wrote: 'It often strikes a man to enquire what is the chief good in life: to one the thought comes that it is a happy marriage, to another great wealth, and, as each seizes on his idea, for that he more or less works for the rest of existence. To myself thinking over the same question the wish came to render myself useful to my country. I then asked myself how could I, and, after reviewing the various methods, I have felt that at the present day we are actually limiting our children and perhaps bringing into the world half the human beings we might owing to the lack of country for them to inhabit, that if we had retained America there would at the present moment be many millions more of English living.'"  Frank Aydelotte deleted the section of Rhodes' "Confession of Faith" that stated:
"The idea gleaming and dancing before ones eyes like a will-of-the-wisp at last frames itself into a plan. Why should we not form a secret society with but one object the furtherance of the British Empire and the bringing of the whole uncivilised world under British rule for the recovery of the United States for the making the Anglo-Saxon race but one Empire. What a dream, but yet it is probable, it is possible." 
Frank Aydelotte continued:
"In his first will Rhodes states his aim still more specifically:
'The extension of British rule throughout the world, the perfecting of a system of emigration from the United Kingdom and of colonization by British subjects of all lands wherein the means of livelihood are attainable by energy, labour and enterprise, and especially the occupation by British settlers of the entire Continent of Africa, The Holy Land, the valley of the Euphrates, the Islands of Cyprus and Candia, the whole of South America, the islands of the Pacific not heretofore possessed by Great Britain, the whole of the Malay Archipelago, the seaboard of China and Japan, the ultimate recovery of the United States of America as an integral part of the British Empire, the consolidation of the whole Empire, the inauguration of a system of Colonial Representation in the Imperial Parliament which may tend to weld together the disjointed members of the Empire, and finally the foundation of so great a power as to hereafter render wars impossible and promote the best interests of humanity.'" 
Cecil Rhodes claimed he wanted to create "the foundation of so great a power as to hereafter render wars impossible," but that wasn't true. Cecil Rhodes and Alfred Milner (the British High Commissioner of South Africa) precipitated the Boer War because they wanted to expand the British Empire. The English army sustained 100,000 casualties in the war, and over twenty-eight thousand Afrikaner women and children were starved and/or died of typhoid fever in Milner's prison camps. Rhodes and Milner wanted the carnage to continue, but the British Parliament intervened and stopped the brutal war.
How can you verify that information?
Professor Quigley's book, Tragedy and Hope: A History of the World in
Our Time, has an excellent section on the Boer War.
(2) Thomas Pakenham's book, The Boer War, is an excellent source of information.
(3) Professor Quigley's book, The Anglo-American Establishment contains the letter that Cecil Rhodes wrote to William Stead during the Boer War.
"That is the curse which will be fatal to our ideas - insubordination. Do not you think it is very disobedient of you? How can our Society be worked if each one sets himself up as the sole judge of what ought to be done? Just look at the position here. We three are in South Africa. . . . I myself, Milner, and Garrett, all of whom learned their politics from you. We are on the spot, and we are unanimous in declaring this war to be necessary. You have never been in South Africa, and yet . . . you fling yourself into a violent opposition to the war." 
Cecil Rhodes died before the war ended, but the senseless carnage didn't deter the members of Rhodes' secret society because most of them were deeply involved in the occult. Alfred Milner (Lord Milner) inherited Cecil Rhodes' wealth. He assumed leadership of the secret society, controlled the Rhodes Scholarship fund, and brought thousands of young men to Oxford University to learn the importance of world government.
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Next time I will tell you how the Milner Group (the secret society) precipitated World War I, and created World War II.
What can you do? (1) You can copy and distribute these letters. (2) You can pray for peace. (3) You can pray for the people in the Near East and the Middle East, and (4) You can pray for the brave members of the U.S. military who will fight another senseless war.
1877: Cecil Rhodes, "Confession
2. Frank Aydelotte, The Vision of Cecil Rhodes, Geoffrey Cumberlege, Oxford University Press, London, 1946 pp. 1-10.
3. Carroll Quigley, The Anglo-American Establishment, op. cit., pp. 35-39.
4. H.G. Wells, The New Machiavelli, John Lane The Bodley Head, Vigo St., London, pp. 340-341.
5. Frederic C. Howe, The Confessions of a Reformer, Charles Scribner's Sons, New York , 1925, p. 295.
6. Carroll Quigley, Tragedy and Hope: A History of the World In Our Time, Macmillan, 1966, p. 951-952.
7. Carroll Quigley, The Anglo-American Establishment. Books in Focus, New York, 1981, op. cit., p. 5.
8. Carroll Quigley, Tragedy and Hope, op.cit., p. 950.
9. Anglo-American Establishment, op. cit., p. 4.
10. Ibid, p. 283.
11. Frank Aydelotte, op. cit., pp. 2-3.
12. Ibid., p. 3-4.
13. Ibid., p. 4.
15. www.uoregon.edu, op. cit.
16. Frank Aydelotte, op. cit., p. 5.
17. Carroll Quigley, The Anglo-American Establishment, op. cit., p. 35.
� 2011 Dr. Stanley Monteith - All Rights Reserved