Ye cannot drink the cup of the Lord, and the cup of devils: ye cannot be partakers of the Lord's table, and of the table of devils. ~ I Corinthians 10:21
Always front and center.. .stood Lyndon Johnson, almost handsome then, in his 40s, leaner than history remembers, narrow-eyed, his hair sleek...alert in a vaguely dangerous way - an impresario, a genius of nuances, a wolf in his prime. ~ Lance Morrow "Part Devil, Part Angel" Newsweek magazine
Take Will Rogers, for example, the loveable Oklahoman storyteller. He was admired by the nation for his rangy, down to earth humor and wit. Who would know that, along with his fellow Masons, Rogers bowed before satanic altars and drank wine from human skulls!
There's astronaut Buzz Aldrin who, it is claimed by NASA, once went to the moon. How many knew that Aldrin carried with him to outer space a Scottish Rite flag emblazoned with the diabolical image of the double-headed eagle?
And we have the late Pamela Harriman, so popular and likeable her biography was entitled "Life of the Party." Harriman's husband was Averell Harriman, Patriarch of the Order of Skull and Bones. What tales Ms. Harriman could have told us! After all, she was mistress to a Rothschild and also once used a young, up and coming, Georgetown University student as her sexual boy toy. His name: William Jefferson Clinton.
President Lyndon B. Johnson certainly fits into that category ~ if there is such a category ~ of "Part Devil, Part Angel." A Master Mason raised to the third degree in a Lodge in central Texas, Johnson was the primary mover for the black civil rights movement. His aggressive endorsement of various civil rights bills helped create a more equal society. But, why do his biographers call LBJ "cunning" and a "wolf?"
Several books have been published maintaining that then Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson was one of the plotters and conspirators behind the 1963 assassination of President John F. Kennedy. Few people believe it. Most have been snookered into believing the absurd theory that Lee Harvey Oswald acted alone. But in 2003 a book by a former Texas lawyer, Barr McClellan, again broached the subject of LBJ's culpability.1
Then, also in 2003, Jeff Rense, in his outstanding internet web site, Rense.com , published two photos of what is being called "The Most Revealing Wink of the Twentieth Century." As a public service, the author of Codex Magica is reproducing the same photos here.