Jan 1966, Harvey
HARVEY. Homegrown Communists ained Weight In 1965 ;^it's no longer open season on ,t3pmmunists in t h e United ^States. Our- Supreme Court has aui but overruled; the McCar- Sn 'Act , and the homegrown ||eds are celebrating. fXin-ihe Arcliiej Brown case, 'the Supreme Court found in f a- ^jior ;of the . Communist. T h e ;court decreed the -Labor-Man- .mgement Reporting and- Dis- : closure Act of 1959 was "unconstitutional." ^On, Nov. 15, the Supreme. jDourt ruled that 43 leaders of jthese conspirators in our midst tniay refuse to register "with the ^government, as the McCarran *Act had prescribed they should. j'xThe Communists celebrated 'Inat,; victory with a real whing- Â·fling, in New York City, at iwhidi Gus Hall stated that the JCbrnmunists can and will now ""come out infrrthe open." :',, In -December, Gus -Hall told Chicago audience. "that t h e He claimed one to two thousand additional members. Another of the^ domestic Reds, Henry Winston,, boasted that The Worker would add-5,-000 new readers by June! "_ June is a big date 6n;" r th*. Communist calendar.' [ Reds in the United Sates now "open in the open," will hold their own "political convention." It'll b e - a show, with the press and. TV invited and I would guess the "convention" will get national news coverage all out of proportion to the 10,000 persons "party" represents. On college campuses, too, Communist cadres gained important high "ground in 1965. Communist Hym a n Lumer wrote last-July that there has been "a new upsurge of thinking among young people in the United States." This has not been my observation, but it" is the kind" misstatement with which the "Â·Communist partv in the Unit- , ., , d States - Otfis n*:r party, Reds so cffectivel y nuslead It is a criminal conspiracy, but Inatis his purposeful choice of "words) -- is experiencing "the .greatest upsurge" in its history. DAILY GAZETTE ^JÂ»CELISHED every day except "Sunday at Xenia. Ohio by The ^ew "IablJshiinr Company. 37 South: Detroit Street, Xenia. -Greene Â·County. Ohio 45385. Phones: 3724444 smd 426-6444. SECOND CLASS Postage paid at XÂ«fiiaÂ» Ohio; originally entered as Second Class matter November 21. ;1Â«81. Â»t Port Office at Xenia, Ohio lije Act of Congress of March BOUNDED as a weekly In 1S58, 3Â»e Gazette became a daily news- Â·oaper in 1SS1, was merged with Â«te Xenia Torchlight and the Xenia Utepublican. and is Xenia'* oldest ^contiaaous enterprise. : . " : "ST3BSCRIPTION rates: 45 cents per Â«eek by Newspaperboy or Motor Itoute; by Mail -- $15 per year in Creene County: in Ohio $17: Out^of' State $19. 1 Â»*-"' subscription not 'accepted in territory covered by Newspaperboys or Motor Routes. FULL LEASED wire telegraph ntws service supplied by the United International. ,, Audit Bureau of circu'tataons: Ohio Newspaper Awocia- Â«tioT Inland DÂ»2y Press Assodaition: Bureaa of Advertising Â» 3UfPA; Newspaper Adverting Ex- 'ecntlves Association: O h i o Advertising Executives- Association; af- :tfliate of National Editorial Associ. *tion. NATIONAL mdvertisinf repreienta- ; tiv*. -Shannon C u i 1 * n, Inc "Â». division of Story Kelly-Smith ^ie.. with offices in Cleveland. ISfew ^ork ; 'CÂ»ty. Philadelphia. Detroit. i-San rrancisco, Los Anjteles. Cm- caKo, Cincinnati, Atlanta and Mi- itoi. N E W S P A P E R |?eaeJ Daily by It is true that more Communist spokesmen were invited to more schools to speak to more students -in 1965 than in the history of this infiltration. In 60 appearances in colleges and universities, they addressed more than 32,000 students and f a c u l t clever e s t Communist theoretician in the United States, Herbert Aptheker, made about half those appearances. Further, 1965 was the year bad apples contaminated a barrel -of wet - eared kids. Unhappy over prospects in Viet they w e r e over - eager listen to anybody who professed to propose "peace." The clandestine Communist; school at Camp Midvale, N;J., was well attended. The subsequent recruiting campaigns in behalf of youth front organizations were measurably effective. By September, Gus Hall able to report to another "secret" session of youdi leaders, near Monterey, Ind., that he wanted Du Bois Clubs membership increased to 50,000. By December, the national chairman of Du Bois, Hugh Sterling Fowler II, was cbiming only 2,500 members in 56 cities. SUfl, that's a big jump ,from 800 members Ihe previous January. Now with Lynd,'Apthfiker and Oglesby able to thumb their noses at our State Department and go to North Viet IbS itTSs'w^sTv^ge yw for Red wine:-. . And it welled the : ranks of the Red winos.