"Clyde (Davis) served an LDS Mission to Ohio-Illinois area and it was during World War II. Clyde left Salem, Utah in June, 1941 and soon witnessed the terror on Americans caused by the Pearl Harbor attack that December. By 1943 Clyde was one of the very few young men not involved as a soldier in this area and was given a radio program to talk to the people as a voice of comfort and trust in God. Every week he told them a story about an ancient civilization who lived right where they were living and how they were protected by God through faith and hard word. Clyde finished his Mormon mission in June, 1943 and immediately enlisted to be a pilot.
He was transferred to the ‘secret code’ department. One of the listeners to Elder Davis back in 1943 was Missouri Senator Harry S. Truman (since 1935). When Senator Truman became Vice-President of the United States on January 20, 1945, he located Clyde and they became good friends. Just a few months later, April 12, 1945, Truman became President of the United States. President Truman placed twenty-four year old Clyde as one of the most trusted men in America."
According to his son, Steve, the relationship Clyde had with Harry Truman led to his entrance into both Freemasonry and the Illuminati. In April, 1952, he received his master's degree in Economic Geology, working two years for the Atomic Energy Commission. (Source) He also worked as a chief geologist for the United States government:
"In 1979, he was asked by the US Department of Interior to serve as a member of the Exploration Peer Review Panel. He traveled to Europe, Cancun, Guatemala, and throughout the US, plus Mexico, New Zealand, Managua, Nicaragua, and Canada while looking at properties for his work." (Source)
According to his son, Steve, Clyde became the highest ranking Freemason in the Church and the geologist to the Rothschilds. When asked about the Illuminati influence in the Church, he explained that the Church had gone heavily into debt through its acquisition of its Florida properties.
"This ranch, owned by The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, spreads over the three central Florida counties of Osceola, Orange, and Brevard. Covering almost 300,000 acres (1200 km²) of land, Deseret Ranch is home to 90 ranchers, their families, and 44,000 head of beef cattle. It is a for profit operation and is not a normal part of the humanitarian efforts of the LDS Church. Gordon B. Hinckley, former president of the church has said, "We have felt that good farms, over a long period, represent a safe investment where the assets of the Church may be preserved and enhanced, while at the same time they are available as an agricultural resource to feed people should there come a time of need." (Source)
The earliest plans for this ranch were made in 1949, and in 1950 the original 45,000 acres (180 km²) were purchased. Deseret Ranch now covers an area 50 by 30 miles (80 by 48 km), with a separate section surrounding Kenansville in Osceola County." (Ibid)
According to Steve Davis, the initial acquisitions of this property were misrepresented to the Church as a valuable investment, when, in fact, it was relatively worthless swampland. The Illuminati goal was to bring the Church into financial bondage and profit from the sale at the same time. He also claims that the Church took out 100 million dollars in loans to purchase this property, and personally secured the debt with Temple Square as additional collateral.
Steve also claims that, to expedite the purchase without too many questions, the Illuminati used their "inside men" within the Mormon Church.
"The common usage of this term implies that swampland is worthless. Without development or some ability to develop it, it isn't valuable for real estate purposes. There have been cases that swampland was purchased and turned into very valuable property, notably for the creation of Walt Disney World Resort and also to some extent including many developed lands in Florida. On the other hand, there are also arguments made for the value of scenery and wildlife found in swamplands in their natural condition. Sometimes that is done by businesses to meet a development permit requirement to preserve some Florida land in order to build on other Florida land" (Source)