Brenda’s Pick. White House Kids. By Joe Rhatigan. Fascinating and sometimes mysterious collection of the presidential kids combined with fun poetry and factoids about the US presidents and their families. Click the link below to search the Keller Public Library catalog for this Juvenile Non-fiction book, http://fwl.ipac.dynixasp.com/ipac20/ipac.jsp?profile=kpl#focus. Posted 4/21/13.

Brenda’s Pick. White House Kids. By Joe Rhatigan. Fascinating and sometimes mysterious collection of the presidential kids combined with fun poetry and factoids about the US presidents and their families. Click the link below to search the Keller Public Library catalog for this Juvenile Non-fiction book, http://fwl.ipac.dynixasp.com/ipac20/ipac.jsp?profile=kpl#focus. Posted 4/21/13.

Amazon.com: The President's House: 1800 to the Present The Secrets and History of the World's Most Famous Home eBook: Margaret Truman: Books

Amazon.com: The President's House: 1800 to the Present The Secrets and History of the World's Most Famous Home eBook: Margaret Truman: Books

Our "Price of Freedom" exhibition is full of resources, artifacts, and stories worth perusing this Veterans Day weekend. #veteransday

Our "Price of Freedom" exhibition is full of resources, artifacts, and stories worth perusing this Veterans Day weekend. #veteransday

Ms. Frizzle's Adventures: Ancient Egypt: Joanna Cole, Bruce Degen: 9780590446808: Amazon.com: Books

Ms. Frizzle's Adventures: Ancient Egypt: Joanna Cole, Bruce Degen: 9780590446808: Amazon.com: Books

A Kid's Guide to Washington, D.C. by Diane C. Clarke, http://www.amazon.com/dp/0152004599/ref=cm_sw_r_pi_dp_qZLzrb03JX98D

A Kid's Guide to Washington, D.C. by Diane C. Clarke, http://www.amazon.com/dp/0152004599/ref=cm_sw_r_pi_dp_qZLzrb03JX98D

Ronald Reagan: How an Ordinary Man Became an Extraordinary Leader

Ronald Reagan: How an Ordinary Man Became an Extraordinary Leader

In 1936, the New York Yankees wanted to test a hot prospect named Joe DiMaggio to see if he was ready for the big leagues. They knew just the ballplayer to call—Satchel Paige, the best pitcher anywhere, black or white. For the game, Paige joined a group of amateur African American players. Would the rookie DiMaggio prove himself as major league player? Or would Paige once again prove his greatness—and the injustice of segregated baseball?

In 1936, the New York Yankees wanted to test a hot prospect named Joe DiMaggio to see if he was ready for the big leagues. They knew just the ballplayer to call—Satchel Paige, the best pitcher anywhere, black or white. For the game, Paige joined a group of amateur African American players. Would the rookie DiMaggio prove himself as major league player? Or would Paige once again prove his greatness—and the injustice of segregated baseball?

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