Posted by: philipfontana | April 3, 2018

1968/Two Books


1 1968

     And Two Books


Philip Fontana

Dedicated to the 50th Reunion

The Class of 1968, Rutgers College, New Brunswick, New Jersey

1 RU

Rutgers University mascot, “The Scarlet Knights”



     Excuse us for living, but while so many of you remember or have heard of that tumultuous year 1968, we the Class of 1968 put our claim on it. It was our year and, with it, all the misery and anguish that went with living through it, well, we put first claim on it all! Now having fluffed our feathers, we realize that so many of our generation shared in the same agonies from the military draft hanging over our heads to serving and dying or being wounded in Vietnam. – – And what about living through the upheaval of those uncertain times politically, socially, culturally, in an atmosphere of increasing anti-war protests!

2 Time 1968

         The first paragraph of this 1968 Time Magazine cover story dated June 7, 1968! From what is left out, this obviously went to press just before Robert Kennedy’s death on June 6. “THE troubled and troublesome college Class of 1968 tends to have a sober, even tragic view of life. They were high school seniors in the year that John Kennedy, a politician who gained their trust and inspired their ambitions, was shot to death in Dallas. They were college seniors in the year that Martin Luther King, the Negro leader who tapped their idealism and drew them into social protest, was murdered in Memphis. Throughout all of their college careers, the war in Viet Nam has tormented their conscience, forced them to come to personal decisions relating self and society, country and humanity, life and death. With the lifting of most of the graduate-school deferments, the men of ’68 face the war and those existential issues as an immediate, wrenching reality.”




     It is our good fortune that two excellent books have recently been published to help us understand the year 1968, even for those of us having lived through it. Both books were published late in the year 2017 to commemorate the 50th anniversary of that year 1968; Playing With Fire: The 1968 Election And The Transformation of American Politics, Penguin Press, 2017, 427 pages, by Lawrence O’Donnell, and Bobby Kennedy: A Raging Spirit, Simon & Schuster, 2017, 342 pages, by Chris Matthews. Both books concentrate their topics on that fateful year. Impossible to avoid are the years and events prior and after. Both authors do an admirable job and do justice to their respective stories.


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     You may know Lawrence O’Donnell as the host of “The Last Word,” his nightly TV program on MSNBC. He has led a varied and distinguished career, even as an actor, mostly in and around the political world. He made quite a name for himself as writer and executive producer of the hugely successful TV series, “The West Wing,” winning an Emmy Award for his efforts.

   Lawrence O’Donnell has serious political credentials. He served as legislative aide and then senior advisor to New York’s Senator Daniel Patrick Moynihan, 1989 to 1995. And then under Senator Moynihan’s chairmanships, O’Donnell was chief of staff to both the Senate Committee on Environmental and Public Works and the Senate Committee on Finance.

     Lawrence O’Donnell authored the 1983 book, Deadly Force, that became a 1986 movie, “A Case of Deadly Force,” in which he had an acting role as well as associate produced. His writings have appeared in the New York Times, the Washington Post, the Los Angeles Times, among other publications.

     Politically, O’Donnell is a liberal going back to his college days. In the past he has even described himself as a “practical European socialist.” More recently he has said, “I am not a liberal who is so afraid of the word that I had to change my name to ‘progressive.’ ”- – Harvard graduate. – – Boston born.


4 1968 Size

     Lawrence O’Donnell’s Playing With Fire: The 1968 Election And The Transformation of American Politics is a tour de force on the year 1968. In doing so, the author must touch on events prior to that fateful year and spill, though briefly, into the year’s aftermath. He relies on published sources without doing original research, despite the availability of the participants’ papers which have since opened up. That being said, Lawrence O’Donnell’s reflections, analysis, and conclusions are riveting and, some, shocking to read. And he offers one of the most succinct descriptions of that time:


“The counterculture explosion of protest, irreverence, generational mistrust, iconoclasm, rebellion, and all the various forms of radical experimentation – – sexual, musical, communal, psychotropic – -began polarizing the nation on questions of basic American values. That explosion’s flashpoint was Lyndon Johnson’s war in Vietnam.”


The overall thrust of the book, though far from its entire focus, is that Minnesota Senator Eugene McCarthy was responsible for bringing the Vietnam War to an end – –  ALMOST! There McCarthy stood at the rear of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on August 17, 1967 to hear Undersecretary of State Nicholas Katzenback state, in essence, that the President, Lyndon Baines Johnson (LBJ), had unlimited power to conduct the Vietnam War based on the trumped up Gulf of Tonkin Resolution of August 7, 1964. Between 1965 and 1967 the number of American troops had grown from 210,000 to 485,000 with 11,000 casualties. “There is no limit to what he says the President can do,” said Senator McCarthy. There was only one thing to do. “Take it to the country. Someone’s going to have to take them on. If I have to run for president to do it,” said Gene McCarthy, “I’m going to do it.” And so the anti-war protesters of Allard Lowenstein had a leader for their “Dump Johnson” movement. Lowenstein’s efforts to enlist a reluctant Robert F. Kennedy to run had failed up to then, despite the chants of “Run, Bobby, Run” at RFK public appearances.

And so, author O’Donnell leads the reader through the wild ride of 1968. – – The Democratic candidates for president; the incumbent President Lyndon Johnson, Eugene McCarthy, Robert Kennedy, and Vice President Hubert Humphrey. – – The Republican candidates; Richard Nixon, George Romney, Nelson Rockefeller, and Ronald Reagan. – – And the Independent segregationist candidate George Wallace. – – And both the monumental and tragic events; Gene McCarthy almost defeating President Johnson in the New Hampshire primary, prompting Robert Kennedy finally to jump into the race, President Johnson announcing that he will not run for re-election, resulting in Vice President Hubert Humphrey’s run, the assassination of Martin Luther King and the resulting riots across the country, the assassination of Robert Kennedy, the Republican Convention in Miami nominating Richard Nixon, and the Democratic Convention in Chicago, characterized as a police riot mowing down protesters and even innocent bystanders with tear gas, Mace, and clubs. Oh, Humphrey wins the Democratic nomination in Chicago over McCarthy, 1,760 delegate votes to 601. Humphrey now faces Nixon in the general election.

The book culminates with the irony of ironies in this tragedy of a year. President Johnson announces on Halloween night, October 31, 6 days before the November election, the halting of U.S. bombing of North Vietnam to advance the Paris peace talks with the hope that the end of the war is now in sight. Secretly, President Johnson gets North Vietnam to agree to negotiate with South Vietnam, accept a demilitarized zone, and end attacks on South Vietnam. And South Vietnam President Thieu agrees that his negotiating team could be in Paris overnight. However, through a Chinese intermediary, the Nixon campaign signals South Vietnam President Thieu to “hold on” for a better deal with a Nixon administration! Three days before election day South Vietnam President Thieu refuses to join any peace talks that include the Vietcong communist guerilla fighters in South Vietnam. Nixon wins the election 43.4% to Humphrey’s 42.7%, Wallace 13.5%. Lawrence O’Donnell ends 1968 with the cost of Nixon’s election win; treason, costing another 20,000 American soldiers’ lives over the next five years, added to the 38,000 already dead, until the war’s end. This is the big picture. The juice behind some of these events is mind-boggling!


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     Chris Matthews is known to many people as the nightly host of his program, “Hardball,” on MSNBC. He has led quite a career in and out of politics, in the print media as bureau chief and columnist, TV political commentator and host, and author.

     Matthews started modestly in Washington, D.C., as an officer with the Capitol Police. He then served on the Congressional staffs of four Congressmen including Senators Frank Moss and Edmund Muskie. Chris Matthews ran an unsuccessful bid in a 1974 primary for a Pennsylvania congressional seat in the House. He distinguished himself as a speechwriter for President Jimmy Carter and especially for six years as Chief of Staff to Speaker of the House of Representatives Tip O’Neal from Massachusetts. He even dallied with the idea of a run for the Senate himself in 2008-2009 that came to nothing.

     Chris Matthews worked as bureau chief for the San Francisco Examiner for thirteen years, 1987-2000, and then as a syndicated columnist for the San Francisco Chronicle for two years. In 1997 he began his weeknight TV talk show, “Hardball with Chris Matthews,” still going strong to this day. And, from 2002 until 2003 he hosted a TV political round-table for journalists.

     Matthews authored eight best-selling books, the most noteworthy to his latest on Robert Kennedy being; Tip and the Gipper, 2013, Jack Kennedy: Elusive Hero, 2011, Kennedy and Nixon, 1996, and Hardball: How Politics is Played, 1988. While Chris Matthews is, undoubtedly, a liberal Democrat, he has claimed along the way that he is more conservative than people think. – – A graduate of the College of the Holy Cross and a masters in economics from the University of North Carolina. – – Holds 34 honorary degrees and recipient of numerous awards. – – A proud member of the Peace Corps, 1968-1970, serving in Swaziland. – – And a die-hard Irishman born in Philadelphia.


     Chris Matthew’s Bobby Kennedy: A Raging Spirit is, no doubt, a labor of love, having myself read his previous books on Jack Kennedy and Richard Nixon. He is clearly drawing from those books here, especially with his Jack Kennedy: Elusive Hero fresh in his mind from 2011. From this knowledge-based platform, Matthews cites two biographies on Robert F. Kennedy that have stood the test of time and on which he relies; the 2 volume Robert Kennedy and His Times, 1978 by Arthur M. Schlesinger, Jr., and Robert Kennedy: His Life, 2000, by Evan Thomas. To these books and other published sources, Chris Matthews adds his extensive interviews conducted for his previous books and adds new interviews with surviving players of RFK’s story and their younger relatives.

The overall mission of the book is to give the reader a true sense of the man that Robert Kennedy was, more than a survey of his eventful life, though it’s all here. That being said, what the author accomplishes is profoundly more. What emerges is that Bobby’s evolution as a person was not as simple as a pre and post Dallas Bobby with the assassination of his brother the President. It was true that before Dallas Robert Kennedy focused on going after “the villains in life” (e.g., Bobby going after Jimmy Hoffa in those Senate hearings) and after Dallas he turned to advancing the causes of “life’s villains” (e.g., Bobby speaking on behalf of the downtrodden from the poor to civil rights, anti-war protesters, and more). But the seeds to this matured RFK were there going back to childhood on forward. The importance to this picture of Bobby being number seven in the lineup of nine siblings in all and always competing for his strong father Joe, Sr.’s approval cannot be over-emphasized. How else could this least athletic Kennedy be the only one to win a varsity letter playing Harvard football? The “ruthless enforcer” image he gained in his political career developed out of his strivings to prove himself to his father. Yet, the close relationship between this son and his mother Rose, and their deeply shared Catholicism, revealed the softer side of Bobby. She recognized his openness and sweetness that made him vulnerable. He had a large heart and generous spirit of compassion for others, especially the downtrodden. Evidence of this side of Bobby manifest itself early-on, more times than once, in prep school, fighting on behalf of oppressed students. His mother Rose witnessed the complexities of her young son when he called upon Boston’s Cardinal Richard Cushing and successfully had a Boston priest excommunicated for preaching “no salvation outside the church.” So the seeds were well-planted, shows the author, for these seemingly conflicting qualities and attributes called upon in RFK’s public life.

Chris Matthews’ treatment of RFK’s 43 year life story is admirable. Considering this is a lighter, more popularized version compared to the in-depth studies previously mentioned by Arthur Schlesinger, Jr. and Evan Thomas, Matthews writes a thorough biography. His life was cut short by an assassin’s bullet immediately after his June 4, 1968 California primary victory and speech at The Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles, sometime after midnight June 5. Bobby died just over 24 hours later, lingering until June 6, 1968. His public career spanned but 15 years, 1952-1968, and his historic run for the presidency a mere 82 days.

Bobby’s contributions to JFK’s career are well-known. His role in the 1946 campaign to elect his brother to a congressional seat in the House of Representatives was limited to campaigning in one precinct in Boston. The impression of Bobby “the ruthless enforcer” emerges when Bobby takes over Jack’s run for the U.S. Senate in 1952. A major step for the campaign and Jack was Bobby overcoming their Dad, Joe, Sr., and his dominance and direction of the campaign, despite his continued source as the purse strings of the operation. It was in his role as campaign chairman that Bobby began to be perceived as “ruthless” and earned the reputation as being the “enforcer.” It started with his ability to say “no” to supposed volunteers with their hands out for money to get out the vote. Equally important to Bobby’s role is the writing space Matthews devotes to Bobby’s pal and chum from his Harvard football days, Kenny O’Donnell. It was Kenny who was responsible for convincing Jack to bring Bobby on board in the first place to head the Senate campaign. And it was Kenny O’Donnell who is at their side riding the years of Jack’s career all the way into and during the White House years as a top advisor.

Chris Matthews does a competent job explaining the complex and intimate family relationship between the Kennedy family and Republican Senator Joe McCarthy from Wisconsin. While Joe McCarthy and his permanent Subcommittee on Investigations routed out communists, Bobby’s assignments on that committee, as assistant counsel, then deputy staff director, and finally as Democratic Counsel, stayed clear of Joe’s witch-hunt of communists in the State Department and elsewhere. Bobby is given credit for investigating trade by U.S. allied countries aiding the enemy during the Korean War. Bobby goes on to earn high marks at his Senator brother Jack’s side as Chief Counsel on the Senate Rackets Committee grilling Teamster President Jimmy Hoffa. Here Bobby finally wins the long desired regard and recognition of his father, Joe, Sr.

Now the author moves into Bobby’s role as campaign chairman of Jack’s 1960 successful run for the presidency. We see the evolving animosity between Bobby and Lyndon Johnson, who becomes JFK’s VP, getting worse as the years unfold. The seeds went back to LBJ’s gossip about Joe, Sr. as an “appeaser” while serving as FDR’s Ambassador to the UK prior to WWII. This bad relationship just gets worse over the years even until Bobby’s death. The book goes on to Bobby’s role as chief advisor to President Kennedy as his Attorney General, from the Cuban Missile Crisis to the emerging stance and actions taken on behalf of the civil rights movement, and against organized crime & more.

Where the real Bobby Kennedy emerges in the book is when Bobby is elected to the U.S. Senate, after JFK’s death, from the State of New York. Bobby is mentored by the Senator from Massachusetts, his brother, Senator Edward M. Kennedy, first elected to the Senate in 1962 to fill JFK’s seat and for his first full-term in 1964, the year Bobby is elected. “Not since 1803 had a pair of brothers served simultaneously in the United States Senate.” The brothers are sworn in together, January 1965. Matthews does a priceless job describing Teddy signaling Bobby right on the floor of the Senate how to cast his votes! – – “Edward Kennedy” coming before “Robert Kennedy” in the roll-call votes lets Teddy nod his head to Bobby. – – Even to a misunderstanding of their “nod signals” and Bobby having to change his vote! But it is here in his role as Senator that those childhood seeds of sensitivity and, yet, assertion, come together in Bobby. He is passionate about the plight of the downtrodden in our society; the poor, the cause of the growing anti-Vietnam war protesters, civil rights, Cesar Chavez’s migrant farm workers,  and others in our society in need.

And finally, there is Bobby’s on again-off again hesitation to get into the 1968 race for the presidency; whether to lead the anti-war movement and all the protesters, whether to challenge a sitting President, whether to divide the Democratic Party, whether to run prematurely when his sights were on the 1972 election as his year. His father always counseled not to run too soon, but brother Jack cautioned about getting in too late! As Matthews tells it, that all ends with Senator Eugene McCarthy’s entry into the New Hampshire primary and his “almost” victory over LBJ with 47% to McCarthy’s 42%. Bobby is in! Then LBJ puts himself out of the running for re-election to focus on bringing the war to an end. The pace quickens. Martin Luther King is assassinated in Memphis, April 4, 1968, and Bobby informs the people of the loss while speaking on the campaign trail in Indianapolis, Indiana. There are no riots in Indianapolis attributed to Bobby’s personal words, having known great loss in his family, as riots, burning, and looting spread across the nation. Now come the primaries with McCarthy vs. Kennedy; Indiana, Nebraska, Oregon, and then California. Bobby wins them all decisively but for Oregon. Oregon was Bobby’s first experience with a loss ever as either campaign manager or as a candidate. Just before the California primary, Bobby Kennedy and Gene McCarthy hold a debate. The debate is a draw. But the California primary left no doubt with RFK 46% to McCarthy 42%.

Chris Matthews ends Bobby Kennedy poignantly. “An exhausted Bobby spent primary day, June 4, with his wife and family…By evening, with projections showing Robert Kennedy the winner…he summed up how the moment seemed to him. ‘You know I feel now for the first time that I’ve shaken off the shadow of my brother. I feel I made it on my own.’ ” Bobby was due within the hour to make that fatal victory speech at The Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles.

Excuse us for living through these tumultuous times with all the turmoil of 1968. Lawrence O’Donnell and Chris Matthews have given us pause with their books. My written account here has run on much too long. And yet, I have another entire page of things that impressed or surprised me from these books from which I will spare you.

Comments: Please!


Playing With Fire: The 1968 Elections And The Transformation of American Politics

Bobby Kennedy: A Raging Spirit




  1. Phil, this account is NOT too long. I could read on for hours! Well done, Lad! What a dreadful time…in retrospect. I always felt on edge and remember the time as both exhilarating and stressful. My deployment to Vietnam at the tail-end of the year didn’t help, and upon returning, I found the same strife and sadness. Again, Phil, good job with this review!

    • chipnnon, Chip! FIRST, hope & pray you are doing well!!! You “hospital” quite well from the demeanor that comes across from your calm words on Facebook!!! Your words that this post is not too long is reassuring that SOMEONE read the whole damn thing!!! Thank you for the nice compliment. You are right! It WAS a dreadful time! But for me personally I think I was “sleep walking” through it all ….from dropping out of law school at the start of the second semester, Feb 1969, having been told by the draft board that I would be drafted come summer, to teaching in the Newark ghetto Feb-Jun 1969, & then drafted Aug 1969. I can’t say as you do, “exhilarating & stressful.” –More like “giddy” over what was happening to me!!! –Like time off from life & what counted & any real work!!! Your reaction before & after your Vietnam deployment was more mature than mine!!! Thanks again! Phil

  2. Super reviews! You really give a taste of the books, and of the time.
    Not the same experience in the U.K. which kept its nose out of Vietnam despite U.S. pressure, but in later years the Irak War has affected society there to a huge degree…..

    • Helen, Many thanks for your very thoughtful & nice comment! While I know the UK kept out of Vietnam, you may not know that HMS Royal Navy warships were SECRETLY active off the coast of Vietnam during the war. They were assisting the US effort as mine sweepers. I learned this FIRST HAND from someone I worked with in the USA who moved to the USA. He was in the Royal Navy & served on one of these ships!!! I even have the names of the ships!!!!!!!!! And yes, Iraq involved so many countries! Thanks again! Phil

      • Amazing how the scuttlebutt works, isn’t it!
        The way the U.K.went into Irak has had huge societal consequences in the U.K….you can almost see it like a watershed dividing the before and after.

    • Helen, Yes, I know how the Iraq war divided the UK. I think it was responsible for the change in government & PM if I am not mistaken! Phil

      • And a huge distrust and disengagement with current politics and politicians…except for Corbyn.

    • Helen Devries, Helen, Yes, the changes going on in UK are great politically. Rest easy when you consider what we are presently going through in the USA!!!!! Phil

      • You have all my sympathy! Ever thought of moving to Costa Rica?

    • Helen Devries, Helen, Maybe you jest but people are really fantasizing to move!!! Phil

      • So I see from fellow bloggers…all power to your elbows!

  3. Reblogged this on It Is What It Is and commented:
    1968 … my year too!! What memories!!
    ‘Excuse us for living, but while so many of you remember or have heard of that tumultuous year 1968, we the Class of 1968 put our claim on it. It was our year and, with it, all the misery and anguish that went with living through it, well, we put first claim on it all!’
    Thanks so much for this post!!

    • Dr. Rex, Horty!!!!!! WOW!!! Many thanks for the reblog on your website…..honored & humbled by the gesture!!! !968…Your year too???!!! Now did I know that???!!! How neat we share that senior year! Memories to say the least! Horty, my story between the lines of this post: When LBJ needed more bodies to draft for Vietnam, he ended grad school deferments. That’s when I got drafted out of law school in 1969!!!!!! And because I said I was leaving to teach (which I did for 6 months before being drafted), I was not permitted to return to law school in 1971 without reapplying & competing with new applicants. I was rejected. –Wayne State University Law School, Detroit, Michigan. I even had the then Governor Miliken (?) investigate my case, but he supported Wayne State’s decision. I think today in this day & age I would still have a shot at readmission…..Or, with 103 credits beyond my Rutgers BA with an MA from Drew U. in Constitutional Law & all my education administration certifications, I might get a “honorary law degree”!!! HA! Thanks again for the reblog!!! I will go to you website now to say thanks!!! Phil

      • 🙏🏽🙏🏽

    • Dr. Rex. Horty! Thanks again & again! Phil

      • ❤ ❤

  4. Amazing!! Second read … 👌🏽
    There’s a question, though … you wrote about Bobby … ‘his role in the 1946 campaign’ … am I correct in thinking this is a typo and should be 1964?
    Once again, stir my desire to read these books!
    Hugs, dear friend!! 🤗

    • Dr. Rex, Horty, No, no. The sentence before says, “Bobby’s contributions to JFK’s career are well-known.” And the next sentence, “His role in the 1946 campaign….” goes on, “to elect his brother to a congressional seat in the House of Representatives was limited to campaigning in one precinct in Boston.” –In 1946 Bobby is campaigning for JFK, fresh back from WWII as the war hero of PT 109, for a seat in the House!!! Glad you brought that up! So interesting! Bobby is looked upon by Jack at this point as a gloomy personality, “Black Bobby.” So in that 1946 campaign, Jack assigns Bobby to campaign in the Italian district, sure to be lost by Jack in the election. Instead, while Bobby does not win the district, his hands-on campaigning, like playing stick-ball in the streets with “the Italian kids,” minimizes the vote gap/loss in the Italian district between Jack & his opponent!!! Jack wins the election to the House!!! Jack starts to recognize Bobby’s talents. By JFK’s 1952 race for the US Senate against then Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, Bobby is campaign chairman for Jack & wins the election over Lodge!!! The rest is history! JFK & RFK are bonded as one operation through Dallas 1963!!! Phil

      • Got it!! Thx … my bad! 🤗

  5. I respect Lawrence O’Donnell very much. I think he is a friendly and truly a gentleman off the screen 🙂 Thanks for the review of his book and recommendation! I should start reading it – but it’s a tough one nowadays 🙂

    • Indah!!! How nice of you to comment & so meaningfully on Lawrence O’Donnell!!! He certainly has a great intellect!!! While I share my impressions of a book, I never say or think everyone should read it! I certainly know people will get so much more from the book than my review. However, if people never read the book, at least they know about it & its content from my efforts!!! Thanks! Phil

  6. Phew! You really know know your history!
    You brought back many memories for me- what times we lived in! Thx for the excellent read!

    • Margaret Krass, Marg!!! Thanks……I know some history but I learn from the books I am writing about. You are so right about the times we lived through!!! Tumultuous! And the emails I received about this post from a few people I graduated with from Rutgers talk all about the anguish of those times for us getting drafted!!! Glad to hear of your recent family gathering with Patrick & Stella & Ella with you! Thanks for the nice comment here! Phil

  7. These are going straight on my reading list Phil. Regards Thom.

    • Thom Hickey! Now that has to be the greatest comment of all! It says so much! Many thanks! May all things be well with you! Phil

  8. Reblogged this on Ace News Desk.

    • Ace Worldwide News Group, Ian! A million thanks for the reblog on Ace News Desk of one of my favorite posts on 1968 & especially RFK!!! It is always a humbling experience when someone thinks a piece is worthy of re-blogging it!!! –And this one especially with my last great hero & hope, Bobby Kennedy. Between Eugene McCarthy’s run & Bobby’s entry into the 1968 race, had Bobby lived, he would have defeated Nixon, ended the Vietnam War, & 20,000 lives could have been saved from slaughter in Vietnam. Thanks, ACE! Thanks Ian!!! Phil

      • Your welcome Phil had found it difficult to keep up with bloggers l follow and share but WP introduced into my app a way for each post to appear in my comments and so each time anyone l choose to receive notifications l get a post supplied …. so here l am …. GREAT POST as always and just has to be shared your a ⭐️ Phil and its always a pleasure to receive your comments Ian ….

  9. Ace Worldwide News Group, Ian! That new app from WP sounds good & serving you well! Agreed…I need more exposure. Thanks for YOUR comments from a busy man!!!! Phil

  10. Reblogged this on Excuse Us for Living and commented:

    Saying Farewell to 2018…50 Year Anniversary of 1968!…What a year!…Revisited… “1968/Two Books”! Phil

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