Dr. Stanley Monteith
May 15, 2011
Last time we learned that Austria declared war on Serbia on July 28, Germany invaded Belgium on August 3, and Ambassador Gerard visited Kaiser Wilhelm on August 10.
Ambassador Gerard wrote:
in August 1914 President Wilson sent me a message through the State
Department stating that the United States stood ready at any time to
mediate between the warring powers. He directed me to present this proposal
to the Emperor in person. An audience with the Emperor (the Kaiser -
ed) was arranged for me for the morning of August 10. The Emperor was
seated at an iron table in the little garden of the palace in Berlin.
. . . In formal language I made my offer. It was declined.
Then the Emperor asked me to sit down and talk to him. . . .
Emperor, on one of the few occasions that I saw him in a thoughtful
mood, hesitated for a moment and then said slowly, 'No, the coming in
of the English has changed the whole situation.
They are an obstinate race. They will never stop fighting.'
After some further discussion the Emperor said he would send a personal message to President Wilson in answer to his offer. He then wrote in pencil, on some large telegraph blanks lying on the table, a personal message to the President. . . . Of the most historical interest is that part of the message referring to Sir Edward Grey, the British Minister of Foreign Affairs, and the violation of Belgian neutrality.
The message was as follows:
For the President of the United States personally: 10/VIII 14.
1. H.R.H. Prince Henry was received by his Majesty King George V in London, who empowered him to transmit to me verbally, that England would remain neutral if war broke out on the Continent involving Germany and France, Austria and Russia. This message was telegraphed to me by my brother from London after his conversation with H.M. the King, and repeated verbally on the twenty-ninth of July." 
The King's message convinced Kaiser Wilhelm there wouldn't be a major war, so the Kaiser didn't try to mediate the dispute between Serbia and Austria. Why did the King of England deceive his cousin? The Milner Group, and their supporters, controlled the British government; Lord Asquith was Prime Minister, Sir Edward Grey was Foreign Secretary, Lord Haldane was Secretary of War, and Lord Esher was the King's personal advisor. 
Who was Lord Esher? He was one of the four founding members of Cecil Rhodes' secret society, and he was the King's personal advisor. Lord Esher believed the coming war would regenerate the nations of the world. Is that true? I am indebted to Dr. Dennis Cuddy for calling my attention to the following entries in Lord Esher's diary.
On August 3, 1917, Lord Esher wrote in his Journal:
"No American is likely to be killed before November. This is unfortunate, as (President - ed) Wilson may require to be steadied before then and only the death of young Americans can ensure him stability."
Later that day Lord Esher wrote a letter to L.B.:
"No one can truly say that the sufferings of the world have been in vain; for they have regenerated all nations, and ours in particular. Can there be any doubt but that the war has made for progress and not for retrogression?" 
Twenty-one million people died during the Great War; fifty million people were injured. Did that regenerate the world?
Eight days later (August 11, 1917) Lord Esher wrote:
"Mr. Henry Morgenthau asked me to call on him. . . (He) was one of the principal supporters of President Wilson in the campaign for the Presidency, and he possesses the friendship and confidence of the President. . .
From the day of his election to the day when America declared war President Wilson and his friends have kept steadily in view the moral regeneration of their country; and it is with this objective before them that, in spite of the horrors of war, they are ready to sacrifice the lives of American citizens. The war appears to these idealists a Crusade. . . .
Mr. Morgenthau is aware, and he realises the importance upon the morale of the French army and the French people of cementing the Alliance by shedding American blood at the earliest possible moment.
If many lives have to be sacrificed, the influence upon the American people can only be beneficent." 
Ambassador Gerard recorded the Kaiser's message to President Wilson. Kaiser Wilhelm II wrote:
"2. My Ambassador in London transmitted a message from Sir E. Grey to Berlin saying that only in case France was likely to be crushed England would interfere." 
The King's message and Sir Edward Grey's message convinced the Kaiser there was no danger of a major war, so he didn't try to mediate the dispute. Serbia mobilized during the last week of July, Austria declared war on Serbia on July 28, and I suspect the Masonic movement held key positions in both governments.
Ambassador Gerard recorded Kaiser Wilhelm's message to President Wilson;
"3. On the thirtieth my Ambassador in London reported that Sir Edward Grey in course of a 'private' conversation told him that if the conflict remained localized between Russia - not Serbia - and Austria, England would not move, but if we 'mixed' in the fray she would take quick decisions and grave measures; i.e., if I left my ally Austria in the lurch to fight alone England would not touch me." 
At that point, the Kaiser being confused by the conflicting messages, wrote:
"4. This communication being directly counter to the King's message to me, I telegraphed to H.M. (the King) on the twenty-ninth or thirtieth, thanking him for (his-ed) kind messages through my brother and begging him to use all his power to keep France and Russia - his Allies - from making any war-like preparations calculated to disturb my work of mediation, stating that I was in constant communication with H.M. the Czar. In the evening the King kindly answered that he had ordered his Government to use every possible influence with his Allies to refrain from taking any provocative military measures. At the same time H.M asked me if I would transmit to Vienna the British proposal that Austria was to make Belgrade and a few other Serbian towns a strip of country as a 'main-mise' to make sure that the Serbian promises on paper should be fulfilled in reality. This proposal was in the same moment telegraphed to me from Vienna for London, quite in conjunction with the British proposal; besides, I had telegraphed to H.M. the Czar (the Kaiser's cousin-ed) the same as an idea of mine, before I received the two communications from Vienna and London, as both were of the same opinion.
5. I immediately transmitted the telegrams vice versa to Vienna and London. I felt that I was able to tide the question over and was happy at the peaceful outlook." 
The Kaiser tried to mediate the crisis. Why did he fail? The Masons wanted to destroy the European monarchies. The Milner Group wanted to unite the world, and the occult movement wanted to shed the blood of millions of people.
Kaiser Wilhelm continued:
While I was preparing a note to H.M. the Czar the next morning, to inform
him that Vienna, London and Berlin were agreed about the treament of
affairs, I received the telephones from H.E. the Chancellor that in
the night before the Czar had given the order to mobilize the whole
of the Russian Army, which was, of course, also meant against Germany;
whereas up till then the southern armies had been mobilized against
Why did the Czar mobilize his army, and precipitate World War I?
Professor Quigley described the events that led to the war:
"Serbia, confident of Russian support, answered (Austria - ed) in a reply which was partly favorable, partly evasive, and in one particular at least (use of Austrian judges on Serbian tribunals) negative. Serbia mobilized before making her reply; Austria mobilized against her as soon as it (Serbia's response-ed) was received, and on, July 28th, declared war. The Russian czar, under severe pressure from his generals, issued, retracted, modified, and reissued an order for general mobilization. Since the German military timetable for a two- front war provided that France must be defeated before Russian mobilizaton was completed, France and Germany both ordered mobilization on August 1st, and Germany declared war on Russia. As the German armies began to pour westward, Germany declared war on France (August 3rd) and Belgium (August 4th). Britain could not allow France to be defeated, and in addition was morally entangled by the military conversations of 1906-1914 and by the naval agreement of 1912. Moreover, the German challenge on the high seas, in commercial activites throughout the world, and in colonial activities in Africa could not go unanswered. On August 4th Britain declared war on Germany, emphasizing the iniquity of her attack on Belgium, although in the Cabinet meeting of July 29th it had been agreed that such an attack would not legally obligate Britain to go to war. Although this issue was spread among the people, and endless discussions ensued about Britain's obligation to defend Belgian neutrality under the Treaty of 1839, those who made the decision saw clearly that the real reason for war was that Britain could not allow Germany to defeat France." 
Most historians present that explanation today because they don't realize the Masons and the Milner Group incited the war. Kaiser Wilhelm offered to halt the invasion of France, but Sir Edward Grey ignored the offer.
Kaiser Wilhelm continued:
"7. In a telegram from London my Ambassador informed me he understood the British government would guarantee neutrality of France and wished to know whether Germany would refrain from attack. I telegraphed to H.M. the King personally that mobilization being already carried out could not be stopped, but if H.M could guarantee with his armed forces the neutrality of France I would refrain from attacking her, leave her aloneand employ my troops elsewhere. H.M answered that he thought my offer was based on a misunderstanding; and, as far as I can make out, Sir E. Grey never took my offer into serious consideration. He never answered it. Instead, he declared England had to defend Belgian neutrality, which had to be violated by Germany on strategical grounds, news having been received that France was already preparing to enter Belgium, and the King of Belgians having refused my petition for a free passage under guarantee of his country's freedom. I am most grateful for the President's message." William, H.R. 
Why did the King of England and Sir Edward Grey send the Kaiser conflicting messages? Why didn't Sir Edward Grey accept the Kaiser's offer to halt the invasion of France? Why didn't the King of Belgium give the German army permission to pass through his country? There is a great deal more to this story, but it will have to wait until next month.
President Obama claims the recession is over, but that isn't true. The Bush administration provided $750 billion for TARP in 2008, the Obama administration appropriated $862 billion to stimulate the economy in 2009, the Federal Reserve paid the major banks $1.7 trillion for defective CDOs in 2010, and, according to Bloomberg (in November 2008), the Federal government has, or will, spend over $8.5 trillion to stimulate the economy. What have they accomplished? The U2 unemployment rate is 9.6 %, the U6 unemployment rate is over 21% if you remove the "birth-death statistics", almost a million people will lose their homes this year, and the GDP fell from 3.5% in the first quarter of 2010 to 1.6% in the second quarter of 2010. Why didn't the massive infusion of funds resuscitate the U.S. economy? I believe the BOD is trying to destroy our nation, and shift industrial production to Asia where the GDP is increasing 8-10% a year.
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What can you do? You can put on the whole armour of God, and stand against the wiles of the wicked people who control our nation because:
we in our own strength confide, Our striving would be losing;
Were not the right Man on our side, The Man of God's own choosing:
ask who that may be? Christ Jesus, it is He;
Lord Sabaoth, His name, From age to age the same,
And He must win the battle. 
I appreciate your loyal support and your faithful prayers.
Yours in Christ,
James W. Gerard, My First Eight-three Years in America, Doubleday &
Company, Inc., 1951, p. 217.
2. First World War
3. Reginald Esher, Journals and Letters of Reginald Viscount Esher, Ivor, Nicholson and Watson, London, 1938, pp. 131-132.
4. Ibid., pp. 133 and 135.
5. Gerard, op. cit., p. 218.
7. Ibid., 218-219.
9. Carroll Quigley, Tragedy and Hope: A History of the World in Our Time, The Macmillan Company, New York, 1966, p. 225.
10. Gerard, op. cit., pp. 219-220.
11. Martin Luther, cited by Stanley Monteith, Brotherhood of Darkness, Hearthstone Publishing, 2001, p. 135.
© 2011 Dr. Stanley Monteith - All Rights Reserved