The Magic of Telephone Evangelism Metcalf 1967 I guess in 1967, the phone might be considered a breakthrough technology for those in the evangelism business. Dialing a number for prayers, weather information, jokes, was an actual thing back in the
Mouth Sounds: How to Whistle, Pop, Click, and Honk Your Way to Social Success Newman 1980 Submitter: We recently stumbled upon this book in our public library stacks and are unsure how this book slipped through a previous weeding project.
Computer Programming Made Simple Maynard 1972 Aside from the moldy smell of this book, it was actually quite a good book for the time. It was probably used as a text. I found it very readable (unlike most technical materials).
Crackers in Bed Fredericks 1955 (original copyright 1953) Peppered with some barely risque cartoons, this book is simply a collection of quotes, jokes (typical topics: big boobs, fat/thin, hillbilly, mild politics, drunks, etc.), and some small stories. It reminds me
How Things Work 1996 Submitter: This book is actually pretty cool, but the cell phone, fax machine, VHS, cassette tape, and computer pages are all looking pretty dated. Plus the car page makes no mention of any of the computerized/electronic
Women’s Day 101 Sweaters You Can Knit and Crochet Saunders, editor 1973 Another favorite from the craft section for all the yarn fans out there. This book has everything: sweaters, vests, capes, ponchos, and some weird fluffy number (see the
See Me More Clearly: Career and Life Planning for Teens with Physical Disabilities With a Special Section Charting Your Course: Life Career Skills by Ellen Wallach Mitchell 1980 This was a great choice for many libraries in 1980. By 1990,
Natalie and R.J. Hollywood’s Star-Crossed Lovers Harris 1988 Robert Wagner and Natalie Wood were considered Hollywood royalty. The story of their relationship and her sudden death in 1981 makes for a juicy biography. Recently, Wagner was named a “person of