Start your review of Occult Theocrasy Write a review Shelves: secret-societies , history , religion , politics-current-events Edith Starr Miller , Lady Queensborough, was an American socialite who was intent on exposing secret societies. At the end of Occult Theocrasy she writes that one of the aims of her book was to safeguard "the young and the unwary against falling into the pitfalls set by agents of subversive sects. She admits that her book is just a start and that she hopes Edith Starr Miller , Lady Queensborough, was an American socialite who was intent on exposing secret societies. She admits that her book is just a start and that she hopes others will elaborate on her work. Lady Queensborough is called by some the Lady Diana of her generation.

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Edith Starr Miller Noteworthy in the historiography of conspiracy theory, Edith Starr Miller is a widely quoted yet little known figure. Her title, Lady Queenborough, is often misspelt "Queensborough" and sometimes referred to as a pen-name or pseudonym.

Her death in Paris on Sunday January 16, is sometimes described as suspicious. Some conjectures can be made. Assuming that the only available picture of Lady Queenborough was taken in when her second of three children was less than a year old, it is a portrait of a women in her mid-thirties and therefore she was probably born in or around Whether she counts herself among the servants or masters, or not at all, is unclear, nor whose household she was managing.

All we know is that there were 4 men and 8 women among the servants. This all may suggest that her mother died in February, and, as eldest or only daughter, she found herself running the household for her father and, possibly, brothers.

When she provides examples of quantites of food consumed, she notes three scenarios: normal management, extravagent management and unsupervised management. This is all conjecture. Common Sense was written by E. The identification of E.

Common Sense is noteworthy, not only for what little biographical information it contains, but also for two insights into her thinking. She makes numerous references to "extravagance or something else on the part of cooks", to "Graft or waste or both", and ways to "discourage grafters and thieves" and the "easy swindle.

At several points she inserts unrelated remarks on housekeeping, or asks the reader to compare her charts with other pages. A quick check of the noted pages will either show charts of irrelevent, uncomparable data, or in one case a title page and in another, a recipe for puff pastry.

Edith Starr Miller wrote three books: the first, Common sense in the Kitchen , in 1. Although on the catalogue of the State University of Washington, this third book is unavailable and may be a chimera. Bataille ; 3. Webster and the once anonymous "Inquire Within".

In the balance, Miller brought nothing new to the mythology of the secret societies , although her anti-masonic and anti-Mormon rhetoric continues to be quoted in fundamentalist Christian literature. She dedicated the book to her uncle, Lloyd E.

Warren, "who first guided me in this work". She thanks Brigadier-General R. The International league for historical research, under whose auspices the book is ostensibly published, has left no other trace of its existence. Lady Queenborough has left little public record of her life. Nothing was published in the The Times in London during the week following her death. It was she who found out and chose for him his present home, Camfield Place, near Hatfield, in which the fine interiors, designed by herself, raise a monument both of her taste and his own.

She left him with three daughters. Warren is a cypher but R. Blakeney has left some record. Both uphold the same lofty ideals of brotherhood, service and duty. As a member of the antisemitic Imperial Fascist League he spoke at at least one meeting. Almeric High Paget, Lord Queenborough Born one of fourteen children in , Almeric Paget left Harrow in the late with few resources and moved to the American mid-west, herding cattle for several years near Le Mars, Iowa, where he was befriended by Theodore Roosevelt.

He later relocated to St Paul, Minnesota where he took up real estate sales. His brother, Arthur, introduced him into New York society where he developed further business contacts and met his first wife, Pauline Whitney.

Almeric had considerable business interests in America and was director of several commercial concerns. He had no son and the peerage becomes extinct. Lord Alfred Henry Paget, C. Anglesey, colls. March 14th, ; is an Hon. Fellow of Corpus Christi Coll. Miller Gen. Hospital Greenwich ; sometime Commodore Roy. Thames Yacht Club ; Pres. Baron Queenborough. Civil : m. Whitney, sometime Sec. S Navy ; 2ndly, , Edith Starr, who d. Olive Cecilia Hon.

Lady Baillie , b. Dorothy Wyndham, b. By 2nd marriage. Audrey Elizabeth, b. Enid Louise, b. Cicili Carol, b. Former Cowpuncher Who Came to U.

In America Lord Queenborough spent an adventurous period in the northwest as a cowpuncher and farmhand. Later he went to St. Paul, Minn. In he married Miss. They had two daughters. After his return to Britain, he became Conservative member of Parliament for Cambridge, a seat he held until his resignation in The next year he was made a Baron.

His second wife, by whom he had three daughters, died in Lord Queenborough had a fierce dislike for communism and the admittance of Russia to the League of Nations in prompted his resignation as treasurer of the League of Nations Union, a position he had filled for sixteen years.



Printed in France. It is simply a work of research and documentation, giving evidence and facts which I trust will help the reader in drawing his own conclusions. In the course of my researches as an international political investigator into the causes of social unrest, I have probed the depths of infamy which now surrounds, not ours only, but also the next generation, whose right to lead a decent life should be as good as was ours. As a woman of the world I have witnessed things the existence of which I did not suspect and I have realised that, due to my "protected" position in life, they should never have been expected to have come to my knowledge.


Edith Starr Miller

This is one of thousands of stories of valor that Illuminati Hollywood will never tell. She had been in good health. Even the Grand Lodge of Canada records that she died "under suspicious circumstances". All records have been lost. Details of her life have been expunged, save for a New York Times clipping announcing her wedding in

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