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Fee seee ii!,SeL7. ere Nee In 1967 a#book was :'ubllshod by Harpers the name, \1919.\ ?his book see ttx second in a series called \1.1.6.A.\ The first, \The 42nd Israllel, was publisboad In 19300 'Awe work, 1919 alone v.ith the other tv;e forming this triology, \42nd larallol\ aid 'The IHE , coney\ is among the most important of this century. \1919\ is in itself o separate and in- . dependent reading experience. It was orl- inslly published as such. Anse it waa ft.• rat published this novel taken a rieht- fel place among the few modern American cla- ssics--books every Imprioon should read. Out the excitement, the power and its immense vitality are still heree, lhe book is very precocious in Its allusions to the future, being, when it ens written, the present. Its foresight in predicting the present day world and its troubles. Hut more than that it is a running historr of the first world war, the war to end all wars, through the adventures and relations, and reactibons of people involved in It° In one of the books pa sieges, a reflec- tion of tne character of I-resident Alson, we find this passages \on December 4, 1918, \oodrow Wil- son, the first pr e sident to leave the terr- itory of the United etates during his prea- idency, sailed for France on board the George -ashington, the most powerful man in the world. There is a certain impact in this sort of vividness not to be found elsewhere° The book emeloys a new experimental type of wr- iting peculier to Dos ressos° le uses to a certain extent the etream-of-Conecience- ness type of writtng used by James Joyce in his later books. However it is not a diff- icult and, as in \Finnigan 'eke\ obscure to the layman. 'The book although good, is not in my opinion one of the truly greats. It lacks he permanence necessary. There is a little to much proccupation v.ith social mores and o little with the actual repercussions of the group. It is however recommended read- ne. et book is availible in a Cardinal ed- ition at 35(y as is the \42nd earallel.\ If you would prefer the entire \ . U.S.A.\ triol- ogy, it is availible in a ::odern Library edition priced at 2445. * * * liolitios is that which some men enter with a bright future and come out of with a ter- rible past. iIG TEOJE TiAZY eALT elleKee' 8ETe Ale American people have lone. • e,e1 'lovers of -,pensive and luxurious entertainme0e \Anything make things easier\ being our motto, gas first ereeted the automobile to get us places with a einimum of effort and e maximum of speed. Then cane the eovies to give us something ; to o with all that time we have saved, Next we con eeretratee on innumerable ti .e and laeor-savieg in ventions ranging from the electric dishwasher to a little gadget called a card-shuffler designed t prevent us from straining our finger muscles dur ing those exhausting bridge gamos eeeeTHINe iti.i.ir HAS ADDL.) But at last we no loneer nee to endure the eials of driving- a car because we need not co nywhere for our entertainment--it's right there the living room-, is it radio? Is it a floor ow',? eo2: It's that miraculous hear-all, see- - a, snow Box known as Tv:re:VISIONS Thaeks to this latest mode of entertainment, can hevo right here in the house those rugged, :alistic character:3 of the _est that ee previou- had only been able to hear, \Twinkles\ Liber- o radieting his oinking personality as he plays ee (Wm—dumdum—dun of Joe :riday, and orman ncent.sale with black wiggly linaa across his car ILTeE'eN ACTe Commercials, too, have been made more exalt- inee You may now observe our favorite movie act- or take a long drag from \the cigarette least lik ely to cause lune cancer.\ If you feel that your geoeraphicel knoeledes is limited, this situation may be easily remidied: ;eest tune in the channel which gives the weather re port. efter devoting innumerable hours to this sp- ort of lcuneine in a special television chair, while eatine television tidbits out of a televis- ion \table ir7y\ one unusually oerios-minded fan mieht toy with the idea of :.hat he has to show :\'er it. ene cursory glance in the eirror will re -eel the ens er: an additional Layer of fat on ti old bones and two painfel eyeballs that closely resemble sew Jersey road maps: * * 4 come years ago the Brown. Hotel in-Louisville, adopeee the custom of naming a room in the :n for each winner of the Lentucky Derby, ehere a eev Room, a Gallant 'ox Room, a ,hirlaway 'am and so forth. But after the 1946 Derby the seagement decided to abandon the veactice° The aner that year was Assault. * * . * * ea of the hardest things to do is be born in a ch family.