***** NOT A TEACHER *****
1. Congratulations! I believe that you have parsed "I consider him intelligent" correctly.
a. Books call "intelligent" an objective complement. (Please remember: "compliment" refers to praise.)
2. I am 99.99% confident that books disagree with your analysis of "I told him (that) he was wrong." Most books seem to analyze it like this:
i. I = subject.
ii. told = verb.
iii. him = indirect object.
iv. (that) he was wrong = noun clause as a direct object. [Compare: "I told him something." As you can see, "something" is clearly the direct object, and "him" is the INdirect object. This comes out clearly if we use a prepositional phrase: "I told something to him."]
One way to check whether or not we are correct is to change it to the passive.
We thus get:
He was told (that) he was wrong.
a. The INdirect object "him" becomes the subject "He."
b. The verb "told" becomes "was told."
c. The direct object "that he was wrong" is "retained" (kept) in its same position in the sentence.
Sources: Paul Roberts, Understanding Grammar (1954); House and Harman, Descriptive English Grammar (1931); Walter Kay Smart, English Review Grammar (1940).
Student or Learner