August 2, 2016
My husband and I recently took a trip to visit family in another state. While there I read a book in the early mornings and late evenings. The book was one that Curtis Bowers spoke about at his July 2016 meeting in my neighborhood.
At that July meeting, Curtis told us that years ago his father, James Bowers, began to learn about an agenda to take down America. James decided he had to give programs to warn people about what he was discovering.
One evening after James had been teaching all day at a university, he headed home in a snow storm. He was scheduled to speak in a nearby town, but was considering cancelling because of the snow. His wife encouraged him to brave the snow storm.
Because of the storm, only one man showed up. James proceeded to give his entire 2 1/2 hour presentation. At the end of the presentation, the man said he was so impressed by what he learned that night, that he was going to take a sabbatical for two years, research, and write a book.
The man in the audience that night was John A. Stormer. For two years he researched and wrote: None Dare Call it Treason.
That is the book that I was reading this past week. I highly recommend the book to everyone — no matter what your political affiliation– or if you claim no party affiliation. It is important to understand that presidents and others, both republicans and democrats and many claiming no party, have pushed forward the spread of socialism and communism throughout the world — many knowingly — but many innocently, with good intentions. No matter what their intentions, the end result is the same.
The book, first published in 1964, explains in great detail how candidates and people in offices in our country talked publicly as if they were going to curtail the spread of world communism, but in truth they kept supporting and financing communist regimes that overtook country after country — subjecting people to starvation, slaughter, and slavery.
In John Stormer’s book he details the infiltration of communists within our government, on commissions, in the media, in schools, in the military . . .
None Dare Call It Treason is just one of many books on this subject, but it is relatively short, and it is right to the point — giving names, dates, sequential circumstances, documenting reactions by the media and others.