thrilled al the panorama before me theit
I remarked. "I want Sylvia to see this.'
1 went inside, returned with my wife,
who appeared to be as thrilled as I had
been with the spectacular view. In the
distance the lights of San Francisco
sparkled in the darkness. Below us anil
to our left was a deep and wide ravine.
with the house perched on the side.
The meeting hail been called for onlv
one purpose, lo hear the report hy the
county organizer on thc changed character of the war anil the new party line.
It was called lo oielir vvilh little formality or preliminaries anil 1 was presented
to the group hy Kenneth May. 1 spoke
while standing in the southwest corner,
near a built-in seat of some kind and
near corner windows. There was not
room (or everyone in the living room,
some were sealed or stood in the studio
room after the partitions were removed.
There were many questions after I finished my report, and if took more than half
an hour fo answer all of ihem. The largest
number of questions and the most important
ones were asked by a thin, tense, wiry man,
seated directly in front of the fireplace. He
had a dynamic and striking personality, and
I was immediately impressed by evidence
that he had the mind of a genius.
As I have already stated. I did not
know then that the name of the "famous
scientist" was Dr. J. Robert Oppenheimer. and until we come to evidence
of this in the narrative I will refer to
him as Professor /. It is unlikely that
in 1911 the name of Dr. J. Robert Oppenheimer would have had any special
meaning for me. I was loo busy vvilh
my own work to keep well informed regarding personalities in educational and
research fields. At thai time Dr. Oppenheimer's "fame" was largely confined to
his follow scientists and educators. Hut
in the case of Kenneth May. son of a
dean of the University, the siluation was
different. He wa- in charge of party
work around the campus, and he knew
who was importanl there.
The next occasion when I saw Professor Z,
the nervous and tense man May had described as a "famous scientist," was in May's
own home in Albany, a suburb of Berkeley.
As already pointed out, I formerly
thought il vvas near the end of August.
hut documentation I have seen in possession of government security agencies
indicates ii was on September 20. ll was
a housewarming arranged hy the Communist party for Kenneth and Ruth
May. who had been presented with a
new house hy her father. Others at this
housewarming included Steve Nelson.
Dr. Joseph Weinberg, and William
Schneiderman. It was not a "closed"
party affair, and undoubtedly some came
who were not party members. I talked
with Professor Z al some length on the
international situation and related mat-
ti'i's. with Steve- Nelson ami Dr. Weinberg joining in the conversation.
After the Kenneth May housewarming,
I s;,vs Professor Z again several times
during ihe latter part of 1911. always
Origin and Purposes of the UN
(Continued Irorn Poll, . )
already been held invalid because of the
I nited Nations Charter.25
The I nited Nations Charter has already so clouded the meaning of our
basic American document of government our Constitution- -that in December, 1951. the Supreme Court of the
I nited Stales handed down a split decision la 1-I decision I on the simple issue
of whether the Charier of the United
Nations supersedes the Constitution of
the 1 nited Stales. One more vote on
the internationalist side of the Supreme
Court, and the Constitution of the Uni-
teel Slates would have been gone.M
The person who has been elevated
lo fill the vacancy in the Supreme Court
to cast that one vole is John Marshall Harlan: a well-known internationalist, a devoted supporter of the I N.
It does, of course, seem fantastic t,,
say that the United Nations, which millions of fine Americans have been propagandized into believing is a good organization, was actually conceived in
treason ami dedicated to the cause .,1
lhe international Communist revolution.
Yel lhe broad outlines of actual proof of
this charge- can already be seen in lhe
official records of congressional committee'- which have never actually investigated the United Nations. This
evidence has been turned up incidentally
and accidentally in connection with
If only it were possible to have a full
scale, determined investigation of the
whole United Nations slory!
The American people might then perceive lhat when their Secretary of State
speaks lovingly of the [nited Nalions as
the kevstone of our foreign poliev. he is
at affairs arranged by the Communisl
partv. usuallv socieil-tvpc gatherings [,,
raise' funds for Bed activities. The lasl
time' I saw Professor Z as far as I
now recall, during lhe lime I was ei
member and official of the Communist
partv. was at an affair held late in thc
year to raise funds for Spanish Communists lhe so-called "loyalists.' In
1952. Dr. .1. Roberl Oppenheimer lold
me and Mr. Hilts and Mr. Cunningham of the Department of Justice—lhal
he attended a fund-raising affair for the
Spanish "loyalists" in 1911. and he
placed the exact date as the night I efore
I have no reason lo dispute or doul.l
ihe accuracy of Dr. Oppenheimer's
memory regarding the event dale of
(To be continued in the Meiv
issue of Fuels Forum Sens)
unwillingly talking about a malignant,
cancerous growth which we have taken
into the body of our nation and whin1
will consume us if it is not removed.
I lieeetir nf the I nil,,I Nations.
Everyman's United Nations, 3rd latin""'
l%L». p. K.
U. S. Sun* Department bulletin. Dec. 8-
1952, p. 891.
I . S. State Department bulletin. Mar. I*
1954, p. 394.
The Roosevelt Myth, by I..he, T. 1-1% rm- f
339. Published bj the Garden City Publi*
ill" la,.. 1948.
Everyman's inited Nations, p. 21,2.
Ibid., pp. 2\(,-2\'l.
Ibid., |e. 1.
II,id., p. :,.
Had., p. 6.
//„'./.. p. 7.
Utile Campaign laninst the UN, lev Gord*1
I). Hall, pp. 8-1(1. Published lev the Bel
Press, Boston, 1953.
Ibid., p. 6.
II 1,,,'s II /„, in Imerica, 1954-1955, p. 23*
The TwenlyA em le volution, by < I"'"'■'
eMnnly, p. 180. r
i..iv Co., 1954.
'Ibid., p. 1HL'.
r Ibid., p. 139.
'"e-.elt.i: Anniversary e.f Humiliation," I'1'1
man magazine, February, IT,.,, p. 2')r).
' House, eit mid Hopkins, l.v Roberl Kim'"''
Sherwood, p. 81.7. Published l.v Harpei •
'The Twenty-Yeai Revolution, pp. IT*^--**'1'
'Everyman's inited Nations, p. .'159.
'■The Twenty-Yeai Revolution, pp. 103-1*0
i lldil.. pp. 200 :'i.,.
1 Everyman's inited Valiant, p. 359.
'• The Twenty-Yeai Revolution, pp. 206-224
'Freeman magazine, January, 1955, p. -'.
' lleenines ol tin- I n-American \.'lhi'""
Radio & TV Schedule
■iii Page ii i
«'(, VY-'I V"
1050 To I..' m,I"'"
F.md elee Lac
.1.111. ss ill.
Is I■' I Z
w.i pi; \
VV 1.1' \
1 I I"
Is I la 7 V
is i a is»
To be ainioUJ,,
T.. hel.lUI"" ''■■'<
■I.. 1 nl.
FACTS FOPsUM NEWS. Apr*
to the (
lhe all ,
I ,S. wi
I',"1' It .