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Washington, DC: White House Historical Association in cooperation with the National Geographic Society, 1966. Presumed First Edition, First printing. Hardcover. 26 cm, 143, Illustrated endpapers. Color frontis illustration. Illustrations (some in color). Index. Foreword by Mrs. Lyndon Johnson Introduction by Bruce Catton. Behind the scenes look at the personal lives of Presidents and their families. Four-page item (pictorial) on Johnson White House wedding laid in. Name of previous owner written in ink on title page. The Living White House was first published in 1966, and it has been updated periodically with changes in administrations. Mrs. Aikman also wrote, "We the People, the Story of the United States Capitol. She began working for the National Geographic Society in 1929 as a secretary and educational assistant. She later wrote for the society's news service, then joined the senior editorial staff. She wrote 13 articles for National Geographic magazine between 1951 and 1983 on subjects ranging from the Daughters of the American Revolution to the U.S. Census.
Chicago, IL: University of Chicago Press, 1986. 24 cm, 173, wraps, footnotes, figures, tables, references, pencil erasure residue on table of contents Topics covered include Lyndon Johnson and the public polls, reinterpreting the gender gap, the influence of exit polls on voting behavior, television's impact on high school achievement, education and the quality of life in Korea and the United States, types of political attitude structure, economic partisan advantages in Congressional contests 1938-1978, response effects in the electronic survey, and polls on medical care in the United States.
New York: World Publishing Company, 1970. First Printing [Stated]. Hardcover. 22 cm. viii, 328 pages. Illustrations. Index. Some yellow highlighting in text, impression of former owner's stamp on flyleaf. DJ discolored & some wear at edges. Milton Viorst (born 1930) is an American journalist. He studied history at Rutgers University. In 1951, he was a Fulbright scholar in France. He returned and attended Harvard University and Columbia University, where he graduated in 1956 in journalism. From 1956 to 1993, His writing landed him on the master list of Nixon political opponents. In the early 1980s, he grew interested in Middle Eastern policy and became a specialist in this field.