Giving Thanks for Vintage Family Recipes – Matrilineal Monday

dinner tableSometimes your new favorite recipe isn’t the one found in a fancy upscale cookbook.   Generations of women have carefully compiled their family’s favorite dishes for church, charity, and patriotic publications for over a century. Many of these special and locally printed books are available online for free from Google Books and Internet Archive.  Try searching for phrases such as ‘church cookbook’, ‘[denomination] cookbook’ or ‘society cookbook’ in the search box of each of these sites to browse their selection.  And while you put the finishing touches on your holiday menus, you will want to take a look at some of these vintage recipes for delicious crowd-pleasing inspiration.

The Trinity Cook Book was compiled in 1925 by the ladies and family cooks of the Trinity Methodist Episcopal Church in Roanoke, Virginia.  A marvelous cookbook of simple and tasty dishes, the Trinity Cook Book was a fundraiser for the church, and includes lovely bonus advertisements for local merchants and service providers.
There are extensive soup, sauce, and dessert chapters in the book, as well as some fantastic small plate and appetizer ideas such as these tasty morsels:

Looking for a potluck holiday dish?  Try a comfort food classic like Swiss steak, a creamy casserole, or a baked ham.  The ladies of the San Rafael Presbyterian Church brought the best of their family recipes from their pantries on the pages of their 1906 cookbook.  Here’s a pot roast recipe to try at your own holiday gathering:
Genealogy alert!  Each recipe provides credit to the ladies who contributed them to the cookbook.  In some instances, the contributors submitted multiple recipes in one or more chapters.  This is the equivalent of an early 20th century Facebook status post of a family dinner table.  What a great way to bridge time between the San Rafael of today with one from the last century.

The ladies of the Central Congregational Church of Topeka, Kansas compiled and published a cookbook  in 1913 for the 25th anniversary of their church.  There are many tasty desserts and meat dishes chronicled in this book, and there are no less than six separate ‘Nut Loaf’ recipes of varying instructions and ingredients.  Here is one of my favorites.  I can’t wait to give it a try!

Last year, I found one of the earliest recipes for Turkey and cranberry sauce from Amelia Simmons’ American Cookery book.  It may be interesting to compare this early recipe with one printed nearly 120 later in Favorite Dishes Contributed by the Daughters of the American Revolution.  All recipes, including this one for roast turkey, gravy, and dressing, were contributed by members of the National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution.
DAR Cookbook Turkey
This 1916 cookbook is bursting with lavish and impressive dishes for your guests and relations, as well as trusted serving advice, technique notes, and alternative ingredient recommendations.  If your DAR chapter is interested in hosting a historic potluck next year for the centennial of this book, this is the must-read for your members!
Here are two dessert recipes which will allow you to keep a classic staple on the table next to a seasonal sweet treat.  I found this recipe for a ‘Denver Explosion Pumpkin Pie’ which seems rather straightforward.  I do not know what explosion in Denver could have resulted in this pie’s name or reputation, but at least it’s an interesting story to tell around the dinner table.  You will also want to check out the Caramel Pie as a good substitute for those folks who may be allergic to the nuts in a Pecan pie.

Genealogists take note!  The book includes photos of not only the pastor and project organizers, but of nearly all the contributing female members of the church.  All the photos include a list of individuals in the photographs! If you have Topeka ancestors, you will want to check this book for family recipes you have never seen before!

Let’s give thanks for our families, our heirloom dishes, and the togetherness found during the holiday season!

See you at the Library!



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Nosferatu: A Special Silent Film Screening – Thriller Thursday

nosferatu1See the first vampire movie ever made! Experience the the thrill of an authentic 1922 Nosferatu-1922-postersilent film experience of Nosferatu, shown via film projector with a live organ music score and free popcorn!  Visit the Fountaindale Public Library in Bolingbrook on Thursday, October 29 at 7 p.m. in Meeting Room A and see this classic movie just the way your ancestors would have enjoyed: with an old-fashioned projector and a live musical accompaniment!

Widely acclaimed and still rated one of the top five films in history, Nosferatu was  an unauthorized adaptation of Bram Stoker’s Dracula, with names and other details changed because the studio could not obtain the rights to the novel.  Stoker’s heirs sued over the adaptation, and a court ruling ordered that all copies of the film be destroyed. However, a few prints of Nosferatu survived, and the film came to be regarded as an influential masterpiece of cinema.

Our guest organist for the evening is Jay Warren, who is a regularly featured photoplay organist for the Silent Film Society of Chicago.  Jay will bring the the brooding and dramatic music of Nosferatu to life with a digital theater organ and powerful sound system.  Love silent films but can’t attend our program?  You can sign up for Jay’s mailing list and see a full list of his upcoming program on his website:

Just to prove how serious we are about this program, our library ordered a vintage copy of IMG_2942Nosferatu from the Museum of Modern Art (MoMA) in New York City.  MoMA has a large collection of historic and rare films from around the world, and they are available for loan to public libraries, organizations, and film groups.  The film was delivered today, and our staff is so excited to see this story come to live on the big screen!  Did we mention there’s going to be free popcorn at our event?

Understandably, you may have never seen a silent film before.  Maybe you’re concerned it will be boring, or just not terribly interesting.  But if you prefer Gothic atmosphere to gory violence, special effects without CGI, and a live music performance to a canned soundtrack, then come out to the show.  Take the plunge into a silent film experience with the confidence that wherever you are in Chicagoland, silent film events are keeping the original silver screen stories alive.

If you are outside Chicago and would like to have your own Nosferatu night, you can stream the movie on Netflix or for free through Internet Archive.

See you at the Library!

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Vintage Halloween Party Ideas – Friday’s Faces from the Past

halloween greeting postcard
Do you think Holloween How-To books were birthed by Martha Stewart?  Nope.  Our obsession for harvest and Halloween themed parties, gatherings, and general mischief have been alive and well in our culture for well over a century.  Our consumer culture and love affair with Halloween has been portrayed with postcards, photographs, costumes, and food.  Lots, and lots, of food.

If you dream of bringing a vintage Halloween party to life, here are some great free vintage party planners, idea guides, and invitations.  There’s nothing finer than inviting friends and family to unite in a common goal of celebrating a holiday.  But why spend the money on expensive books and party ideas when you can find some unique ideas online for free?

Please be aware the content of some of these books are not politically correct.  If you are easily offended, you will definitely want to take a pass on these ideas and skip on to my Halloween Pinterest Page instead.

The Jolly Hallowe’en Book by Dorothy Shipman has some of the cutest examples of party invitations I’ve read.  Whether you’re making an e-vite or firing up the printer to send out your own cards, here are some quick and whitty ways to entice your guests to a fun night of party revelry.Halloween invites

Shipman’s book also includes songs, recitations (poetry readings), plays, games, and other amusements.  I was intreiguted by the idea of a progressive Halloween party, where children would go from house to house for activities, treats, and scary stories.  Throw in a little mystery and a talking dog, and you could almost have a Scooby-Doo episode.

Hallowe’en Festivities by Stanley Schell
 provides one of the largest and comprehensive turn-of-the-century guides for Halloween entertaining.  From decorating ideas, to short plays, poems, group activities, food, and fortune-telling, this book provides just about everything you need to be the hostess with the mostest.  Check out a snipit guide to decorating your home room by room:
halloween festivities

Moving from the decorations and the amusements, this book also has a great supper menu with corresponding entertainments to be had around the dinner table.
supper gamesThere’s also a great list of party games which are fun, quick, and don’t require a lot of preparation.  I think some of them require a great deal of imagination.  I could suggest using some inspiration from Pinterest to improve on some of these ideas.  Please note the suggestion, “No game should be continued after the fun has reached its height.”  From that statement, I’m pretty sure the author never had to host a party for a barrage of over-sugared kids before.
halloween program

For a compact guide to a vintage Halloween experience, you can find some great articles, ads, and magazine features online from Google Books and Chronicling America.  The San Francisco Call ran a full page Halloween entertainment guide on October 28, 1900.  The type of amusements and descriptions are really cool!
sundaycallHalloween hijinks seem like a waste of time and energy.  Any sort of property damage could lead to standing up in front of a judge just a few months later.  So imagine my surprise when found a ‘tell all’ of Halloween pranks circa 1910.  A few renegades submitted their previous year’s exploits for print in the Los Angeles Herald.  This example of destruction of property and harassment would have ignited a local media firestorm today:
Woah, kid!

If you can’t get enough of these vintage Halloween ideas, you can read a few of these honorable mentions:
Halloween Party Ideas from Ladies Home Journal (1916)
A Hallowe’en Dinner by United States. Department of Agriculture (1932)

Hallowe’en Ideas by United States. Department of Agriculture (1934)

Hints for Hallowe’en by United States. Department of Agriculture (1940)

Don’t forget!  The Bolingbrook Historic Preservation Commission is hosting its annual Boardman Cemetery Halloween Open House on Saturday, October 31 from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.  This is a free family-friendly event, so bring your little ones for trick-or-treating, a cup of hot chocolate, and guided tours by lantern light!  The cemetery is located on Paxson Road, just north of Royce Road, in Bolingbrook.  Here’s a handy map.  The red dot is the approximate location of the cemetery.
Boardman Cemetery mapHappy Halloween!

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Try-It! Illinois Database Season is Now Live! – Thrifty Thursday

Try-It Illinois LogoKick off your fall research season with the Try-It! Illinois Database Trial!

If you’re an Illinois resident with internet access of any kind, you are eligible to access the immense amount of information available during the this year’s trial. Thanks to the generous sponsorship of the Secretary of State and State Librarian Jesse White, the Illinois State Library, and numerous electronic resource vendors, Illinois residents can sample, evaluate, and utilize resources free of charge.

Every year, I like to highlight several of the databases for genealogical researchers. This time, however, I would like to highlight some of the best resources available on this year’s trial:

MyHeritage Library Edition
Digital Sanborn Maps Geo Edition
FOLD3 Library Edition
Historic Map Works Library Edition
Historical Chicago Defender (1909-1975)
Historical Chicago Tribune 1849 – 1992
Historical New York Times 1851 – 2012
Image Quest
Newspaper Archive Library Edition
ProQuest Newsstand
ProQuest Obituaries
Trench Journals and Unit Magazines of the First World War

There’s an amazing selection of new African American genealogical research resources, most notably ProQuest’s collections Black Freedom Struggle in the 20th Century: Federal Government Records, Organizational Records, and Personal Papers (1895-1996)  and the NAACP records pertaining to annual conferences, staff files, campaign files, youth department files, and other special records.

What is notably missing from this year’s selection is Ancestry Library Edition, 19th Century British Library Newspapers, 19th Century U.S. Newspapers, and Heritage Quest.  If you would like to see them added to this year’s trial, send an e-mail to the Account Representatives for Gale Cengage and ProQuest.

My favorite new database award from this year’s trial goes to Image Quest, for it’s amazing array of photographs from museums and archives all over the world.  You will not want to miss the amazing collection of photographs from the Chicago History Museum, which is the single largest source of pictorial information for the Chicago metropolitan area from the early 19th century to the present.
Chicago History Museum
It also includes an extensive collection of photographic and print images related to American history before 1870.  You can browse, search, and save photos from the site quickly and conveniently.  I spent several hours today browsing through collections posted from the Chicago History Museum, British Library, National Portrait Gallery, Nativestock, National Geographic, and Panoramic Images.  This is a site you will definitely want visit and linger over.

Remember, you only have until November 30, 2014 to enjoy these databases for free from the comfort of your home.  If you think Fold3, Image Quest, or any of the databases on Try-It! Illinois would be a great addition to your local library’s databases, you will want to call or drop by the library to share your suggestions!

The next Fountaindale Public Library Genealogy Club Meeting will be held on Wednesday, October 14 at 7 p.m. in Meeting Room A.   Gloria Flathom, the DAR District IV Director will be presenting a program on how to research revolutionary war ancestors entitled Three Generations Without Documentation.  The Isle a la Cache chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution will also be available to assist you with some of your application or research paperwork before and after the meeting.

All Genealogy Club meetings are free and open to the public. Light refreshments will be served. For more information on Genealogy Club events, please call the Fountaindale Public Library District at (630) 685-4201.

See You At the Library!


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New Releases to New York State Genealogical Records on Internet Archive – Tuesday’s Tip

NY_1822_Carey-webI’ve made a habit of scrolling through a the list of newly archived records on Internet Archive.  I love seeing all the new material appearing on the site to eager researchers such as myself, and I wasn’t disappointed with the long list of new items I found for New York state genealogy research!

A Few of the Gems:

Poll listA Copy of the Poll List, of the Election for Representatives for the City and County of New-York : which Election began on Monday the 23d day of January, and ended on Friday the 27th, of the same month, in the year of our Lord, MDCCLXIX (1769)
Voter registration lists may or may not be available for researcher due to privacy concerns.  What makes this title useful is how clearly and detailed the information is presented.  Individuals are listed, along with the date and the candidates of their choosing, in a clear and concise manner.  Any special designations are noted in the front  of the book.  Browsing through this title, I found great droll worthy information such as “Voted on his Right in the Seceder’s Meeting,” “Person qualified (sworn) with Respect to his Freehold,” and “Non-Resident”.  Easy to read, easy to browse, and easy to cite.  This book is definitely a winner!

Church Records, Katsbaan, New Yorkchurch records
Why something so specific and obscure?  Well, this title certainly sheds a lot of light on the records of a small Dutch Reformist community in upstate New York.  Their records are meticulous and well documented, with this particular book chronicling November 8, 1730 through February 27, 1755.  Where is this very cool and obscure place?  Saugerties (Ulster County), a small town about 30 minutes from Hudson.  If you’ve never heard of this church, don’t worry.  You can learn quite a bit about the church history on the Katsbaan Reformed Church website.

Ulster County, N.Y. Probate Records in the Office of the Surrogate, and in the County Clerk’s office at Kingston, N.Y. : a Careful Abstract and translation after Intestates, and Inventories from 1665, with Genealogical and Historical Notes, and list of Dutch and Frisian Baptismal Names with their English Equivalents

Yes, I know this is a long and slightly bewildering title.  But it’s well worth a look for the Ulster County genealogists!  Is it helpful to note there are two volumes to this collection?  I love reading through wills and inventories, because the type of items and statements found can be mortifying and priceless.  Also, there are several mentions to place names, best of which I found just a few days ago.
Crage WillYep.  “Dwarfs Kill.”  I couldn’t have made that up. It is also important to remember that slavery was legal in the colony, so be ready to come to grips with your ancestor’s slave owning reputation.

There are two great directories I’d like to bring to your attention: Brooklyn Directory (New York City), for the Years 1839-40 and Perkins’ Rural Directory 1909/10.  In your search to suss out ancestors in a non-census year, these items may come in handy.  Brooklyn is definitely an early city directory in a quiet cusp between the War of Independence and the Civil War, but the Perkins Rural Directory stands nearly toe to toe with a census and the First World War.  You will definitely want to consult these two items if your ancestors were residing in those areas.
The last two of my recommendations are diaries, which arefrontis always full of personal and social information that genealogists really should consult them more often.  The two diaries recently made available on Internet Archive take place nearly a century apart, one born in war and the other born in peacetime.  The Diary of Captain Daniel Roe, an Officer of the French and Indian War and of the Revolution is a blood, sweat, gun toting adventure read while Diary of the Little Girl in Old New York is a childhood reminiscence of Catherine Elizabeth Havens.  If anyone was wondering what a child of ten could possibly write about, check this out –
diary girlgirl diary 2Reading this gives everyone the uncomfortable realization that a ten year old in 1849 had more maturity than anyone twenty or thirty years older today.

Here are a few more interesting titles which you will want to read as well:

Genealogical record of the Saint Nicholas Society. Advanced Sheets, First Series

Records of the First church in Huntington, Long island, 1723-1779. Being the Record Kept by the Rev. Ebenezer Prime, the Pastor During Those Years

A History of the Establishment of the Hillsdale Rural Cemetery Association : Its Proceedings and their Results

Gazetteer and business directory of St. Lawrence County, N.Y. for 1873-4

So, what have you found on Internet Archive recently?  Leave your comments on our blog!

See you at the Library!

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Fall Back into Your Genealogy Research with Four Free New Programs! – Wisdom Wednesday

I hope everyone has enjoyed their summer break from our regular Fountaindale Public Library Genealogy Club Meetings.  Now that everyone has had an opportunity to travel, conduct research, and maybe hit up a few cemeteries with the BillionGraves App, its time to mark your calendars for the four outstanding free Genealogy Club programs we have coming up this fall.

We’re kicking off September with Jennifer Holik and her presentation of The Day That Lived in Infamy on Wednesday, jhinfamySeptember 9 at 7 p.m. in Meeting Room A of the Fountaindale Public Library in Bolingbrook. Navigating World War II Military Records.  Learn the basics of how to begin researching your World War II military ancestors even when your requests for records are marked as ‘burned’. Jennifer assist participants through the process of researching sources such as military records, books, photographs, and family stories.
Jennifer has recently published two new WWII research guides entitled Stories from the World War II Battlefield which you can purchase online.  Her website also has a very helpful WWII Research Toolbox with a free downloadable research guide as well as helpful resource links.

eastlandThis year marks the 100th anniversary of Chicago’s most tragic maritime event.  The  DuPage Historical Museum, DuPage County Genealogical Society, and the Fountaindale Public Library have teamed up to bring you a program entitled “The Eastland Disaster – An Unparalleled Tragedy” on Wednesday, September 16 at 7 p.m.  This event is free and will be held at the DuPage County Historical Museum located at 102 E. Wesley Street, Wheaton.  A century after the accident occurred, the Eastland Disaster continues to haunt Chicago’s river geography and genealogy. Find out what happened during a presentation given by the Eastland Disaster Historical Society, featuring the two granddaughters of survivor Bobbie Aanstad.

Social hour and refreshments will be served at 6:30 p.m., followed by a short business meeting of the DuPage County Genealogical Society.  Reserve tickets online or by calling 630-510-4941.

1ladyliberty003Fall is the perfect time to compile your family history goals for the winter.  Refine the search for your colonial era ancestors with our “Three Generations Without Documentation” program on Wednesday, October 14 at 7 p.m. in Meeting Room A.  Learn what resources and information are available when your paper trail goes cold!  The Isle a la Cache chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution will be available for one on one consultations before and following the program.  The volunteers and genealogists in this group are very dedicated to helping new people discover their revolutionary ancestors, so if this is on your to-do list of projects you will certainly want to check out this program!

The last Genealogy Club meeting of the year will be held on Wednesday, November 11 at 7 Europe smallp.m. and will feature Jacquie Schattner’s “Guide to Overseas Genealogy”.  This is a great program where you will learn the history of immigrant travel into the US and the how to find records in most European countries.  Jacquie has presented several programs for CAGGNI, and she is a very knowledgeable speaker.  If you have ancestors from several European countries, this is a great way to learn about several before diving back into your research.

See You At The Library!

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Road Trip Audiobook Picks for Genealogists – Travel Tuesday

Well friends, it’s time to hit the road.  Pack those bags, book your airbnb accommodations, and seek those elusive genealogy records.  Whether you’re traveling by car, plane, or train, you’re going to want to bring along a few books to burn through your travel time, and I highly advocate picking up something in an audiobook format.

With the right narrator, audiobooks are the best format to take with you on a long trip, especially when you’re traveling solo.  You have the benefit of enjoying the sparkling conversation of another person without the long awkward silences.  And you never have to fight over the car radio, which is a bonus!

For the sake of this review, I’m linking directly to items available on  If you’re new to Audible, you can download a free audiobook with a 30 day trial membership.  Each book on the site offers an audio sample of the title, and user reviews which I have found to be very insightful.

One Summer, America 1927 by Bill Bryson
This is a must-read summer book!  I’m a gushing fangirl for anything Bill Bryson, and One summereverything I’ve read has been outstanding.  From the title, you could as ‘Why 1927?’  The answer is surprising.  Bill Bryson pens a journey through the front page headlines and equally obscure events of May through September 1927, leaving the reader engaged, entertained, and ready to read more!  From Babe Ruth’s home run streak to the Mississippi River flood, you’ll be privy to the misadventures of murders, anarchists, consumer goods, and Charles Lindburg’s transatlantic flight.   This is an amazing book that cannot be prized highly enough!

In the Garden Series by Nora Roberts
There are three books in this series – Blue Dahlia, Black Rose, and Red Lily.  What happens when you combine three unique women with a flower business and a genealogical murder mystery?  An excellent and compelling read!  Genealogists will enjoy the family research happenings  in the third book Red Lily, and there’s a slight problem with a researcher using a non-available federal census, but it’s a great read.  This is trilogy, so yes, you will want to read them in order.

Jefferson Tayte Genealogical Mysteries by Steve Robinson
What type of trouble targets a hardworking genealogist?in the blood Jefferson Tayte manages to close genealogical cold cases successfully by siting sources, visiting clients, and thwarting the plans of past and present criminals.  From loyalist families swept up in the American War of Independence to the sinking of the Empress of Ireland, Steve Robinson has an excellent feel for blending family history with the elements of a detective story.  You will want to read his books in order: In the Blood, To the Grave, The Last Queen of England, and The Lost Empress.  To see the genealogy behind the books, visit his website.

On a related note: Want to read more about about tragedies at sea?  You’ll want to read Dead Wake: The Last Crossing of the Lusitania by Erik Larson and a fictional genealogical adventure  Three Fates by Nora Roberts.  These two books are a combination great storytelling amid intense human drama.

The Oregon Trail: A New American Journey by Rinker Buck
the oregon trailEver ponder a pioneer journey in a covered wagon headed west? Rinker Buck asked that question and soon found himself traveling the entire 2,000-mile length of the Oregon Trail the old-fashioned way, in a covered wagon led by a team of mules. An adventure true to the vein of a PBS mini-series, The Oregon Trail: A New American Journey documents a journey which hasn’t been experienced in a century, and which manages to capture the history of the trail, its people, and how it shaped our nation. A pleasing read to anyone who has felt the need to move in the footsteps of their ancestors, this book will satisfy your need for history and adventure in one fell swoop.

Raising the Hunley: The Remarkable History and Recovery of the Lost Confederate Submarine by By Brian Hicks and Schuyler Kropfhunley
Emerging from the depths of Charleston Harbor, the H.L. Hunley is an amazing Civil War story of the Confederacy’s innovation and desperation to end an economic blockade. Designed as the first documented working submarine, the H.L. Hunley disappeared  on February 17, 1864, after a legendary encounter with a Union battleship somewhere in Charleston Harbor. Then, on August 8, 2000, with thousands of spectators crowding Charleston Harbor, the Hunley was raised from the bottom of the sea and towed ashore. I was on vacation with my family on the Isle of Palms near Charleston when the Hunley was rescued from Charleston Harbor, and the video footage from the event really sparked my imagination. To relive that summer of discovery, I checked out Raising the Hunley, and I loved it. There’s a shorter edition of this book for teens and older children entitled Secrets of a Civil War Submarine by  Sally M. Walker, and it’s a great way to share this amazing story with the next generation of family historians.

The Arcane Society Series by Jayne Ann Krentz, et all.arcane
Writing under three pen names for this series, author Jayne Ann Krentz has an thirteen book (and counting) series of which combines paranormal romance with family history. Interweaving past, present, and future members of several families, the Arcane Society is an engaging and well-paced series of a secret society of people with psychic abilities. Solving murders, investigating crimes, and keeping their exploits out of the newspapers is just part of life in the Arcane Society, and each book brings more of their adventures to light.  You can start the series with the first book Second Sight, and to plan your reading strategy going forward, you can find a full list of the series on Library Thing.

Quick List of More Great Reads:
The Wright Brothers by David McCullough
A Skeleton in the Family
(Family Skeleton Mystery Series) by Leigh Perry
At Home: A Short History of Private Life
by Bill Bryson

wright brothers  skeleton in the family  at home
To keep costs low, visit your local library to checkout audiobooks.  For the low-tech oriented, you should be able to score just about any title on Audio CD or Playaway.  Playaways are brilliant for airplane trips, as they are simple to use and are small enough to put in your pocket.  If you’re in a hurry, and want to checkout items from home, try using your library’s digital collection of audiobooks online.

With a shiny new passport it looks like I’m off on a multi-city trip for genealogy research for the next few weeks.  Leave your comments or suggestions of your audiobook titles on our blog.  Go out there and make this summer’s road trip one to remember!

See you sometime in August!

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