You can just group the 7400 series with the 74LS00 and 74S00 series. They are all TTL circuits with 74S00 being the fastest, but also heavy current consumption. Those IC's were upgraded to 74F00 (F means FAST) in the late 1980's which could be clocked at 120 MHZ (74F190 counters). Still they were TTL as far as transistion from high to low on inputs and outputs.
They were all 5 volt logic and maximum motherboard speed was about 50 MHZ for several years.
It was common practice to install a .1 uF capacitor as close to the ground and Vcc pins as possible, as they made a lot of noise due to their totem-pole outputs.
As the 1980's came along the CMOS CD4000 series came to market with a working voltage of 3 to 12 volts. In some cases they could take 15 volts on Vcc. They were created with battery powered devices in mind, consuming only 3 uA at 3 volts with no clock, or a stopped clock. They still exist today for the most commonly used versions such as the CD4013 flip-flop and CD4066 quad analog switch.
In every case engineers played it safe and installed .01 uF capacitors for the CD4000 series and a short hop to a larger 10 uF capacitor, as the CD4000 series did not cause large current spikes when changing states.
Along comes late 1990's and suddenly we have 3.3 volt logic that is CMOS, yet the manufactures suggest using .1 uF capacitors at the IC body. Then major changes all related to faster speeds. 1.35 volt common returns and PECL logic made from CMOS suddenly upped speeds 100 times. Now we had GHZ CPU's, and still the need today even for using .1 uF capacitors. For analog circuits an additional 4.7 uF and sometimes 10 ohm to 33 ohm resistors on the Vcc pin for extra quiet performance.
Todays motherboards may have hundreds of .1 uF capacitors, especially to AC couple the 1.35 volt return bus for GHZ logic and the CPU's.
7400 series or not, don't skimp on such crucial and cheap parts that help all but guarantee a working and quiet board. Use the .1 uF on ALL Vcc and Vee pins, at the IC body if possible.