Our Newest Books
<strong style='color: #ab000a;font-size:18px;'>NEW:</strong><br />From the Heart’s Closet: A Young Girl’s World War II Story (Second Edition)

NEW:
From the Heart’s Closet: A Young Girl’s World War II Story (Second Edition)

by Anneliese (Lee) Krauter

Anneliese (Lee) Krauter, an Indiana resident since the 1950s, has written a compelling memoir of her “other life,” which was as a young German/American girl in America during World War II. From the Heart’s Closet tells the story of her life with her mother and father and brother, who were eager to live the American dream but also active in the German/American section of New York City as World War II came.

Sleeping in Dixie’s Feather Bed: Growing Up White in the Segregated South

Sleeping in Dixie’s Feather Bed: Growing Up White in the Segregated South

by Lou Ellen Watts

The author of this book now lives in Franklin, Indiana. But her growing-up years were spent in the deep South: South Carolina, Alabama, Tennessee and Louisiana. This book tells the story of her odyssey through a segregated culture. Loving the rich history of the region, she still wondered about the prejudice in her society: an ugly bus incident, discrimination in stores, a cross burning in the neighborhood. This is the story of how the Civil Rights movement came to a working class southern belle and started her on a different course.

Cracking the Camouflage Ceiling: Faith Persistence and Progress in the Army Chaplaincy During the Early Integration of Women in the Military

Cracking the Camouflage Ceiling: Faith Persistence and Progress in the Army Chaplaincy During the Early Integration of Women in the Military

by Chaplain (Colonel) Janet Yarlott Horton US Army (Ret)

Janet Horton was one of the first women chaplains in the US military. Men in the armed forces were not easily accepting women in the days of challenge and change in the 1970s. Some officers and enlisted men, even among the chaplaincy, refused to respect women chaplains. Both officers and men sometimes mocked, demeaned and threatened Horton in her work.

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