Korean War.jpg

25 Jun 1950 to 27 Jul 1953 - Korean War

No disrespect to honourable servicemen and women is intended.

Location: Korean Peninsula, Yellow Sea, Sea of Japan, Korea Strait, China-North Korea border

Result: Military stalement

  • North Korean Invasion of South Korea
  • Subsequent U.S. led United Nations invasion of North Korea repelled
  • Korean Armistice Agreement signed in 1953.
  • Korean demilitarized zone established.

27 Nov to 13 Dec 1950 - Battle of Chosin Reservoir

Some Background Information - events leading up to Korean War (to be completed!)

Japan (1910 to 1945)
- Imperial Japan destroyed the influence of China over Korea in the first Sino-Japanese War (1894 to 1895), ushering in the short lived Korean Empire. Imperial Russia in the Russo-Japanese War (1904 to 05), Japan made Korea its protectorate with the Eulsa Treaty in 1905, then annexed it with the Japan-Korea Annexation in 1910.

Korea is a peninsula east of China. It became part of the Chinese part of the Chinese Empire in 1637 and did not receive its independence until 1895 (Treaty of Shimonoseli).[1]

Soviet-Japanese War (1945) In the early 20th century Russia and Japan both tried to gain control of Korea. This resulted in the Russo-Japanese War (1904-05). On 8th February, 1904, the Japanese Navy launched a surprise attack on the Russian fleet at Port Arthur. The Russian Navy fought two mjaor battles to try and relieve Port Arthur. At both Liao-Yang and Sha Ho, the Russians were defeated and were forced to withdraw. May 1905, the Russian Navy was attacked at Tsushima. Twenty Russian ships were sunk and nother five captured. Only four Russian ships managed to reach safety at Vladivostok. Sergi Witte (cousin of Helena Blavatsky) led the Russian delegation.

WW2 - 1945 - Yalta Conference agreed that Soviet and American troops would occupy Korea after the war. The country was divided at the 38th parallel and in 1948 the Soviet Union set up a People’s Democratic Republic in North Korea. At the same time the United States helped establish the Republic of South Korea.

1949, the United States Army began to withdraw from South Korea. Statements by General Douglas MacArthur (Freemason. Nephew, Wolf’s Head) and Dean Acheson (S&K 1915) suggested that the United States did not see the area as being of prime importance. Dean Acheson (S&K 1915) argued that if South Korea was attacked: “The initial reliance must be on the people attacked to resist it and then upon the commitments of the entire civilized world under the Charter of the United Nations.”

Published 5 Dec 1950 - Stuart Craig Rand (S&B1909) - Twenty-one Boston business leaders - known as the Dover group - suggested the withdrawal [from Korea] to President Truman (Freemason) and Secretary of State Dean Acheson (S&B1915). … Signers included … Stuart Rand (S&B1909) of the State Street law firm of Choate, Hall & Stewart. 1939 - General chairman of the Greater Boston Community Fund’s 1939 campaign and served for three years as chairman of the Greater Boston Committee of British War Relief Society.

In Korea we have direct killing of Americans with Soviet weapons. The American casualty roll in the Korean War was 33,730 killed and 103,284 wounded. Of the 10,218 American prisoners taken by the Communist forces, only 3,746 returned to the United States: 1 men refused repatriation and 6,451 American servicemen are listed as “murdered or died”.[9,2014,p189]

The 130,000-man North Korean Army, which crossed the South Korean border in June, 1950, was trained, supported, and equipped by the Soviet Union, and included a brigade of Soviet T-34 medium tanks (with U.S. Christie suspensions). The artillery tractors were direct metric copies of Caterpillar tractors. The trucks came from the Henry Ford-Gorki plant or ZIL plant. The North Korean Air Force has 180 Yak planes built in plants with U.S. Lend-Lease equipment. These Yaks were later replaced by MiG-15s powered by Russian copies of the Rolls-Royce jet engines sold to the Soviet Union in 1947.[9,2014,p189]

John Folsom Hallett (S&B 1934)
1954 to ? - Lt Commander, US Naval Reserve.

Craig Mathews (S&B 1951)
1954 to 1957 - 1st Lt., Inf US Army Reserves.

Evan Griffith Galbraith (S&B 1950)
1953 to 1957 - Lt., US Navy Reserve.

Robert McLean III (S&B 1950)
1953 to 1956 - S/Sgt, US Marine Corp.

Paul Christopher Lambert (S&B 1950)
1953 to 1955 - Corporal, US Army Intelligence.

Townsend Walter Hoopes (S&B 1944)
17 Nov 1969 to May 1972 - Co-chairman of Americas for SALT 1 (Strategic Arms Limitation Talks) by President Richard Nixon.
1967 to 1969 - Under Secretary of the Air Force at the Pentagon by President Lyndon B. Johnson.
1966 to 1967 - Principal Deputy Assistant Secretary, Defense for International Security Affairs by President Lyndon B. Johnson.
1957 to 1958 - Secretary, Military Panel, Rockefeller Brothers Fund, Spec Studies project.
1953 to 1955 - Assistant to President, Spencer Chemical Co.(became world’s biggest ammonium nitrate producer. Contacted by War Dept in 1941 for weapon-grade ammonia nitrate)

Robert A. Taft (S&B 1910)
1939 to 1953 - U.S. Senator (Republican Party-Ohio)
1953 - Senate Majority Leader

Prescott S. Bush (S&B 1917)
1952 to 1963 - U.S. Senator
1931 to 1972 - Partner of Brown Brothers Harriman & Co.

John Winslow Hincks (S&B 1952)
1952 to 1955 - Lt., US Navy Reserve.

William Hitchcock MacLeish (S&B 1950)
1951 to 1954 - 1st Lt, Army.

Thomas Bernard Ross (S&B 1951)
1951 to 1954 - Lt., US Navy.

Ralph Frank Love (S&B 1951)
1951 to 1953 - 1st Lt, US Air Force.

Stephen H Philbin II (S&B 1916)
1951 - Associate Counsel to the city’s office of Civil Defense.

Garrison McClintock N. Ellis (S&B 1951)
1951 to 1955 - Lt. Junior Grade, US Navy Reserve.

1951 to 1953 - W. Averell Harriman (S&B 1913)
Director of Mutual Security Agency

Frederick Trubee Davison (S&B 1918)
1951 to 1952 - Director of Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) for Personnel

Lawrence Kimball Pickett Sr. (S&B 1941)
1951 to 1953 - Capt, MC US Army.

Jerred Gurley Blanchard (S&B 1939)
1951 to 1953 - Col. Army Air Force.

Robert A. Lovett (S&B 1918)
1951 to 1953 - U.S. Secretary of Defense by President Harry S. Truman (Freemason)

William M. Boulos (Bouliaratis)(S&B 1947)
1950 to 1952 - Corporal, US Army.

Spencer Dumareq Moseley (S&B 1943)
1950 to 1953 - - Capt United States Marine.

James J. Wadsworth (S&B 1927)
1953 to 1960 - Deputy Chief to the United Nations by President Dwight D. Eisenhower
1950 to 1952 - Deputy Administrator of the Federal Civil Defense Administration

Stanley Woodward (S&B 1922)
1950 to 1953 - U.S. Ambassador to Canada.

Charles M. Spofford (S&B 1924)
1950 to 1952 - Chairman of North Atlantic Council of Deputies and European Coordinating Committee.

Tracy Barnes (S&K 1933)
From 1951 - CIA, Deputy Director of the Psychological Strategy Board. Recruited by Allen Dulles(MJ-12. Pilgrims.)

George Crews McGhee (Rhodes 1934)
28 Jun 1949 to 19 Dec 1951 - 1st Assistant U.S. Secretary of State for Near Eastern, South Asian, and African Affairs to Secretary of State Dean Acheson (S&K 1915) by President Harry S. Truman (Freemason).

Dean Acheson (S&K 1915)
21 Jan 1949 to 20 Jan 1953 - 51st United States Secretary of State by President Harry S. Truman (Freemason)

John Sherman Cooper (S&B 1923)
1949 to 1951 - Member of the U.S. Delegation to the United Nations
1946 to 1949, 1952 to 1955 - U.S. Senator (Republican Party-Kentucky);

Fred “Ted” Harold Harrison (S&B 1942)
1946 to 1970 - US Army.

John W. Eden (S&B 1951)
1945 to 1947, 1953 to 1955 - Lt, US Navy.

1945 to 1953 - Harry. S. Truman (Freemason) - 33rd United States President

Charles Theodore Mayer (S&B 1951)
1943 to 1946, 1951 to 1953 - 1st Lt, Army.

John Martin Vorys (S&B 1918)
1951 - United Nations General Assemby.
1939 to 1959 - U.S. Congressman (Republican Party-Ohio)

James Wolcott Wadsworth Jr. (S&B 1898)
1953 to 1960 - Deputy Chief to the United Nations by President Dwight D. Eisenhower.
15 Nov 1952 to 20 Feb 1953 - Administrator of the Federal Civil Defense Administration by President Harry S. Truman and Dwight D. Eisenhower.
1933 to 1951 - U.S. Congressman (Republican Party-New York).

Winthrop Gilman Brown (S&K1929) - Post Korean War
14 Aug 1964 to 10 Jun 1967 - 7th United States Ambassador to Korea by President Lyndon B. Johnson.
25 Jul 1960 to 28 Jun 1962 - 5th United States Ambassador to Korea, Laos by Dwight D. Eisenhower

Omar N. Bradley (Freemason) - Brigadier General. Commanded the 2nd Corps in the North Tunisian and Sicilian campaigns; the 1st U.S. Army in the Normandy campaign and the 12th Army Group in France, Belgium, Holland, Luxembourg and Germany. Chief of staff, U.S. Army 1948-49 and chairman of staff, U.S. Army 1949-1953.[10]


[1] - America’s Secret Establishment. An Introduction to the Order of Skull and Bones by Antony C. Sutton (2004)

[2] - Fleshing Out Skull & Bones - Investigations into America’s Most Powerful Secret Society 2008 by Antony Sutton, Howard Altman, Kris Millegan, Dr Ralph Bunch, Anton Chaitkin and Webster Griffin Tarpley

[3] - Rhodes Scholarship Database

[4] - Spartacus Educational - Korean War

[5] - FYI - Wiki - Korean War

[6] - Britannica.com - Syngman Rhee - Biography

[7] - Syngman Rhee - Extracted by CIA and lived in excile

[8] - Independent.co.uk, 25 Jul 1995 - Letter: Two sides of Freemasonry. Wilkes’s Diary Vs Cdr M.B.S. Higham Grand Secretary

[9] - The Best Enemy Money Can Buy by Antony C. Sutton (3-Nov-2014)

[10] - Book - 10,000 Famous Freemasons

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