Part 1: Coolidge Investigation of Harding Scandals & Discovery of Long Range Takeover Plan circa 1900-1920's
There have been many conspiracies to takeover the United States since We The People founded our nation under God with the signing of The Declaration of Independence.
Then there was The Fish Committee in the 1930's, headed by Hamilton Fish, a soldier and politican from North Dakota. A chronological list of all Congressional Committees which investigated Communist infiltration is here on Part 3.
This takeover plot case file started with a classified report by a U.S. Army Intelligence officer, co-signed by Calvin Coolidge.
Coolidge was also a pioneeer in communicating to We The People using regular radio addresses. Like others of that time period, Coolidge believed in God and that is reflected in many of the speeches of these great U.S. leaders.
Harding's Presidency was marred by several scandals. Harding was connected to people who perpetrated a number of schemes which became scandals, although he himself had no knowledge of the crimes until they were discovered. Harding went on a cross country trip to see We The People, went to Alaksa, fell ill, then went to San Francisco, where he died suddenly August 2, 1923. There are unresolved questions among historians as to how Harding actually died.
The intelligence reports that start this case were investigations into the sources of the scandal schemes, and Harding's death.
The first report was made by the sole survivor of an Army intelligence unit which had followed trails over to Europe. The agent returned to make his report before going back to try and learn more. There were no further reports and the agent vanished in Europe.
The intelligence team had learned that the scandals were connected to the Black Hand Organization, who originate in Serbia-Bosnia area. The Serbian Black Hand precipitated World War I, by having one of their operatives assassinate Archduke Ferdinand.
Allegedly, practioners of the Sicilian Black Hand are also embroiled in the Communist takeover. Because they were already working on their own plans here in the United States, the Soviets recruited them for their own long range Communist takeover plans, which is all supposedly tied to an even longer range takeover.
I created a pdf excerpt from Old World Traits Transplanted, Americanization Studies, 1921. File size is 8Mb. The smaller pdf excerpt is here, Sicilian Black Hand In America circa early 1900s. Thanks go to Google for a project they have started that is saving scans of these rare old books. For distribution, Google only requires that you leave their watermarks in the pdfs so that others will learn of the project.
The Black Hand excerpt is a good short history of the start of that organization in America. Note page 253 of the full book and page 8 of the excerpt: "...He blamed the police for not deporting the 700 criminals listed by Petrosino and Vaccarezza."
The Sicilian Black Hand is an extortion scheme originating in Sicily, some Sicilian Mafia Families in America also used that extortion scheme. Practioners of the Black Hand prey upon their own people.
There is a directory here with ten pdf's that I made from New York Times scans of clippings about The Sicilian Black Hand from this early period. Every one involves brutal crimes. Plus the above mentioned book Old World Traits Transplanted, Americanization Studies and more. One man's home had been bombed twice, he was blind, as he was fleeing town with his wife and four children they had an emergency, then police at their destination said they were not welcome in Jacksonville and would be returned to Philadelphia. the man said he would rather kill his own family than let the Black Hand kill them. I don't know what happened to them. November 27, 1911.
The team discovered a long range plan to takeover the United States and world. The team also tied those so called Druids to a group called The Illuminati.
There was also reference to another report from Theodore Roosevelt, which was already missing from the file in 1981. When I asked for that Roosevelt report, I was told that it had been given to John F. Kennedy and Intelligence had lost the report during the aftermath of JFK's assassination in 1963.
So that's when Coolidge's agent came back to report, once he was the sole survivor of the intelligence unit.
There is another matter connected to Coolidge and the long range takover. Coolidge pursued the investigations into the takeover plot despite warnings that came to him. Calvin Coolidge Jr, the President's son, fell ill July 2, 1924, right after Coolidge won the Republican nomination for President. In less than a week Coolidge's son died, and historians note that the death of his son had a deep effect on Coolidge and his leadership. There's a couple of pictures of Coolidge's son in the Duty of Government video further down this page.
There are several groups which have been infiltrated and manipulated, who carried out aspects of the long range takeover under the guise of a Communist takeover plot.
One of the prominent groups that came into play during the Harding administration scandals was The Ohio Gang and their headquarters The Little Green House on K Street. Because of the scandals, Harding isn't remembered favorably.
One Paragraph Synopsis
In the 1920's, some foreign sect was engaged in long range plans to takeover the US and the World, U.S. Army Intelligence found ties to the Harding scandals and his death, ties to the contrivance of World War I, and Coolidge's son may have been murdered, as well as Harding, by these perpetrators. Several foreign groups are discovered to be involved. That's an extremely brief summary of the origin of the long range takeover from U.S. intelligence reports I was provided with.
I'm ending Part 1 with a few short videos of our past leaders' wise words as they faced corruption in their time after a few closing remarks on this first part to the tale of the long range takeover of America.
Coolidge gave a speech when he was still a Governor called the Duty of Government. In that famous speech which no one cares about anymore, Coolidge speaks of Abraham Lincoln and many American ideals that are long gone today.
One issue appearing in the 1963 Congressional report "45 Declared Communist Takeover Goals" is the belittling and besmirching of our greatest Presidents. I'm going to address that in a separate page. Lincoln's history is involved, as well as Reagan and Kennedy.
Harding did some important things during his time, and he was opposed to any European considerations in making US policies. It makes sense that he was a target of foreign agents whose plans he stood in the way of, and that he couldn't trust everyone he knew or appointed. According to Coolidge, Harding never would have appointed people he knew would perpetrate schemes against We The People.
Harding's speech on Americanism is good. As Harding closes, he makes the point that he'd rather command the peace and tranquility and well-being of the United States than command that over the entire world. That's a good point for those Americans who beleive US involvement in foreign countries is out of hand today and considering our own economic and social problems.
For example, taking care of Haiti immediately was no problem, handing out money to big banks who already own us several times over was no problem, but taking care of our unemployed who are losing their homes and more is no big deal to the 111th Congress.
The comments of our past great leaders can be insightful today, and considering the crisis we face, worth spending a few minutes to listen to. They make more sense than most of current leaders.
The videos below are the voices of our past leaders. The text of each speech follows the video.
It might help adults to listen to these. For the youth, a glimpse of what America and Americans used to be and global relations and responsibility. I'm also posting the definition of demagogue, the word is used in several of these old speeches and a couple of my younger friends started to laugh at that word, so I will explain it to the youth.
Demagogue: a leader who makes use of popular prejudices and false claims and promises in order to gain power (from Merriam-Webster Dictionary)
We've been having a big problem with demagogues here in America for way too long. These people need to be stopped now. Nancy Pelosi is a prime example.
Warren Harding: Nationalism and Americanism (1920)
Nationalism and Americanism by Warren G. Harding (1920)
My countrymen, the pioneers to whom I have alluded, these stalwart makers of America, could have no conception of our present day attainment. Hamilton, who conceived, and Washington, who sponsored, little dreamed of either a development or a solution like ours of today. But they were right in fundamentals. They knew what was faith, and preached security. One may doubt if either of them, if any of the founders, would wish America to hold aloof from the world. But there has come to us lately a new realization of the menace to our America in European entanglements which emphasizes the prudence of Washington, though he could little have dreamed the thought which is in my mind.
When I sat on the Senate Committee on Foreign Relations and listened to American delegations appealing in behalf of kinsman or old home folks across the seas, I caught the aspirations of nationality, and the perfectly natural sympathy among kindred in this republic. But I little realized then how we might rend the concord of American citizenship in our seeking to solve Old World problems. There have come to me, not at all unbecomingly, the expressed anxieties of Americans foreign born who are asking our country's future attitude on territorial awards in the adjustment of peace. They are Americans all, but they have a proper and a natural interest in the fortunes of kinsfolk and native lands. One cannot blame them. If our land is to settle the envies, rivalries, jealousies, and hatreds of all civilization, these adopted sons of the Republic want the settlement favorable to the land from which they came.
The misfortune is not alone that it rends the concord of nations. The greater pity is that it rends the concord of our citizenship at home. It's folly to think of blending Greek and Bulgar, Italian and Slovak, or making any of them rejoicingly American, when the land of adoption sits in judgement on the land from which he came. We need to be rescued from divisionary and fruitless pursuit of peace through super government. I do not want Americans of foreign birth making their party alignments on what we mean to do for some nation in the old world. We want them to be Republican because of what we mean to do for the United States of America. Our call is for unison, not rivaling sympathies. Our need is concord, not the antipathies of long inheritance.
Surely no one stops to think where the great world experiment was leading. Frankly, no one could know. We're only learning now. It would be a sorry day for this republic if we allowed our activities in seeking for peace in the Old World to blind us to the essentials of peace at home. We want a free America again. We want America free at home, and free in the world. We want to silence the outcry of nation against nation, in the fullness of understanding. And we wish to silence the cry of class against class, and stifle the party appeal to class, so that we may ensure tranquility in our own freedom. If I could choose but one, I had rather have industrial and social peace at home, than command the international peace of all the world.
Calvin Coolidge: The Duty of Government (1920)
The Duty of Government by Calvin Coolidge (1920)
The first duty of a government is to be true to itself. This does not mean perfection -- it means a plan to strive for perfection. It means loyalty to ideals. The ideals of America were set out in the Declaration of Independence and adopted in the Constitution. They did not represent perfection at hand, but perfection found. The fundamental principle was freedom. The fathers knew that this was not yet apprehended. They formed a government firm in the faith that it was ever to press toward this high mark. In selfishness, in greed, in lust for gain, it turned aside. Enslaving others, it became itself enslaved. Bondage in one part consumed freedom in all parts. The government of the fathers, ceasing to be true to itself, was perishing. Five score and ten years ago, that divine providence which infinite repetition has made only the more a miracle, sent into the world a new life destined to save a nation. No star, no sign foretold his coming. About his cradle all was poor and mean, save only the source of all great men, the love of a wonderful woman. When she faded away in his tender years from her deathbed in humble poverty, she [endowed] her son with greatness. There can be no proper observance of a birthday which forgets the mother. Into his origin, as into his life, men long have looked and wondered. In wisdom great, but in humility greater, in justice strong, but in compassion stronger, he became a leader of men by being a follower of the truth. He overcame evil with good. His presence filled the nation. He broke the might of oppression. He restored a race to its birthright.
His mortal frame has vanished, but his spirit increases with the increasing years the richest legacy of the greatest century. Men show by what they worship what they are. It is no accident that before the great example of American manhood, our people stand with respect and reverence. In Abraham Lincoln is revealed our ideal -- the hope of our country fulfilled. He was the incarnation of what America was to be. Through him, the Almighty bestowed upon the nation a new birth of freedom that this dear land of ours might be returned to the health of its fathers.
We are the beneficiaries of a life of surpassing service. Wise in wisdom and gentle in gentleness. Freedom has many sides and angles. Human slavery has been swept away. With security of personal rights has come security of property rights. The freedom of the human mind is recognized in the right to free speech and free press. The public schools have made education possible for all and ignorance a disgrace. In political affairs, the vote of the humblest has long counted for as much as the vote of the most exalted. We are working towards the day when, in our industrial life, equal honor shall fall to equal endeavor.
Duty is collective as well as personal. Law must rest on the eternal foundations of righteousness. Industry, thrift, character, cannot be conferred by act or resolve. Government cannot relieve from toil. Do the day's work. If it be to protect the rights of the weak -- whoever objects -- do it. If it be to help a powerful corporation better to serve the people -- whatever the opposition - - do that. Expect to be called a stand patter, but don't be a stand patter. Expect to be called a demagogue, but don't be a demagogue. We need a broader, firmer, deeper faith in the people, a faith that men desire to do right -- that the government is founded upon a righteousness which will endure.
Theodore Roosevelt: The Right of the People To Rule (1912)
The Right Of The People to Rule by Theodore Roosevelt (1912)
The great fundamental issue now before our people can be stated briefly. It is: Are the American people fit to govern themselves, to rule themselves, to control themselves? I believe they are. My opponents do not. I believe in the right of the people to rule. I believe the majority of the plain people of the United States will, day in and day out, make fewer mistakes in governing themselves than any smaller class or body of men, no matter what their training, will make in trying to govern them. I believe, again, that the American people are, as a whole, capable of self—control and of learning by their mistakes. Our opponents pay lip—loyalty to this doctrine; but they show their real beliefs by the way in which they champion every device to make the nominal rule of the people a sham.
I am not leading this fight as a matter of aesthetic pleasure. I am leading because somebody must lead, or else the fight would not be made at all. I prefer to work with moderate, with rational, conservatives, provided only that they do in good faith strive forward toward the light. But when they halt and turn their backs to the light, and sit with the scorners on the seats of reaction, then I must part company with them. We the people cannot turn back. Our aim must be steady, wise progress. It would be well if our people would study the history of a sister republic. All the woes of France for a century and a quarter have been due to the folly of her people in splitting into the two camps of unreasonable conservatism and unreasonable radicalism. Had pre—Revolutionary France listened to men like Turgot, and backed them up, all would have gone well. But the beneficiaries of privilege, the Bourbon reactionaries, the short—sighted ultra—conservatives, turned down Turgot; and then found that instead of him they had obtained Robespierre. They gained twenty years’ freedom from all restraint and reform, at the cost of the whirlwind of the red terror; and in their turn the unbridled extremists of the terror induced a blind reaction; and so, with convulsion and oscillation from one extreme to another, with alternations of violent radicalism and violent Bourbonism, the French people went through misery toward a shattered goal. May we profit by the experiences of our brother republicans across the water, and go forward steadily, avoiding all wild extremes; and may our ultra—conservatives remember that the rule of the Bourbons brought on the Revolution, and may our would—be revolutionaries remember that no Bourbon was ever such a dangerous enemy of the people and of freedom as the professed friend of both, Robespierre. There is no danger of a revolution in this country; but there is grave discontent and unrest, and in order to remove them there is need of all the wisdom and probity and deep—seated faith in and purpose to uplift humanity we have at our command.
Friends, our task as Americans is to strive for social and industrial justice, achieved through the genuine rule of the people. This is our end, our purpose. The methods for achieving the end are merely expedients, to be finally accepted or rejected according as actual experience shows that they work well or ill. But in our hearts we must have this lofty purpose, and we must strive for it in all earnestness and sincerity, or our work will come to nothing. In order to succeed we need leaders of inspired idealism, leaders to whom are granted great visions, who dream greatly and strive to make their dreams come true; who can kindle the people with the fire from their own burning souls. The leader for the time being, whoever he may be, is but an instrument, to be used until broken and then to be cast aside; and if he is worth his salt he will care no more when he is broken than a soldier cares when he is sent where his life is forfeit in order that the victory may be won. In the long fight for righteousness the watchword for all of us is spend and be spent.
US General Leonard Wood: Honoring Theodore Roosevelt (1919)
"Theodore Roosevelt" Recorded 1919-1920 By General Leonard Wood
When one is travelling in the foothills of a mountain range, it is difficult to appreciate the heights and grandeur of the peaks. It is only at a distance that we are able to judge clearly relative heights, and pick out the main peaks of the range. So it is with great men, their lives and work. We may appreciate in a way their greatness while living, but the true measure of it comes to us only with time.
Theodore Roosevelt was the most dominating and inspiring figure in American life since Abraham Lincoln. Dominating and inspiring because he stood for the square deal, because he simply was as broad as the world, limited neither by race nor creed. We appreciated his strength while he lived, but as time goes by, he looms up greater and greater, and now we know him to be one of America's greatest Presidents.
In time of peace, Roosevelt was a devoted public servant. In time of war, he offered his life freely in the service of his country. His life was characterized by the spirit of service and sacrifice. He stood for America, law abiding and prosperous at home, and respected abroad. He loved America. He believed in her institutions -- saw in her the hope of countless millions yet unborn. He breathed the spirit of intense Americanism. In his opinion there was no room in America for those who were part American, and part something else. He was intolerant of shams, detested snobs, and hated insincerity.
America lost, indeed the world lost, its soundest and most effective advocate of peace when Theodore Roosevelt died. The soundest and most effective because while hating war, as do most normal men, he realized that the peace of righteousness is often maintained through preparedness to do our duty even through war, if necessary; and that arbitration is most effective when a nation is not only right, but also able to use force, if needed, to back up the right. He understood that a nation is most effective as a force for peace and for justice when it is of resolute faith, and understands that the strength of right must be organized against the day when it may be necessary to meet the forces of wrong. He understood, as few have, that it is not enough to be filled with the spirit of sacrifice -- to have lofty ideas -- but that if our sacrifice is to be effective, if our ideals are to be realized, we must have ready the necessary force and organization, moral and physical. To him, empty words and lofty sentiments, unsupported by a resolute and brave spirit, and a determination to do one's [clear] duty, were hateful things, contemptible, dangerous, and unworthy of an upstanding and right-thinking people.
Calvin Coolidge rare first video speech ever from White House:
Excellent Speech on Taxes & Government
Calvin Coolidge's four minute speech is about how the people would benefit more working for themselves than for the government, pay less taxes, and not have a bigger government.
I couldn't find the text, and I don't have time to transcribe it myself. This is a great speech and everyone should hear this today. If anyone wants to send me the text I'll put it here and give you credit.
Let Us Not Forget - A Message to The American People by Thomas Edison:
Let Us Not Forget -A Message to the American People (December 30, 1918) from Thomas Edison
Thomas A. Edison, the inventor of the phonograph, has never before permitted his voice to be recorded for the public. Today, however, he has a message for you that is important enough to cause him to break his long established rule. Mr. Edison will now give you that message. I beg to introduce Mr. Thomas A. Edison:
This is Edison speaking. Our boys made good in France, the word 'American' has a new meaning in Europe. Our soldiers have made it mean courage, generosity, self-restraint and modesty. We are proud of the North Americans who risked their lives for the liberty of the world. But we must not forget and we must not permit demagogues to belittle the part played by our gallant allies. Their casualty list tells the story. However proud we may be of our own achievements, let us remember always, that the war could not have been won if the Belgians, the British, the French and the Italians had not fought like bull-dogs in the face of overwhelming odds. The Great War will live dilately in the minds of Americans for the next hundred years. I hope that when we do reverence to the memory of our brave boys who fell in France, we shall not forget their brothers in arms who wore the uniform of our allies. I believe that the national airs of France, Great Britain, Italy and Belgium should for all time to come be as familiar to us as our own Star Spangled Banner.
US General Leonard Wood: Americanism (1919)
"Americanism" Recorded 1919-1920 By General Leonard Wood