Art Circle Public Library, Cumberland County, TN

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e of Tennessee’s economic success is directly tied to our broadband Internet access. Having broadband access leads to an increase in educational and entrepreneurial opportunities, which therefore helps our state build a better workforce and accelerate job creation. To ensure that every community in Tennessee has the tools to economically succeed, we must measure who has broadband Internet access, if they are using it and how they are using it. Please help us make sure that every Tennessean’s voice is heard on this important topic by taking the 20-minute assessment. If you have questions related to our assessment, please contact broadband.research@tn.gov. - See more at: http://tn.gov/ecd/section/broadband-survey#sthash.OgJsfzsk.dpuf
The future of Tennessee’s economic success is directly tied to our broadband Internet access. Having broadband access leads to an increase in educational and entrepreneurial opportunities, which therefore helps our state build a better workforce and accelerate job creation. To ensure that every community in Tennessee has the tools to economically succeed, we must measure who has broadband Internet access, if they are using it and how they are using it. Please help us make sure that every Tennessean’s voice is heard on this important topic by taking the 20-minute assessment. If you have questions related to our assessment, please contact broadband.research@tn.gov. - See more at: http://tn.gov/ecd/section/broadband-survey#sthash.OgJsfzsk.dpuf
The future of Tennessee’s economic success is directly tied to our broadband Internet access. Having broadband access leads to an increase in educational and entrepreneurial opportunities, which therefore helps our state build a better workforce and accelerate job creation. To ensure that every community in Tennessee has the tools to economically succeed, we must measure who has broadband Internet access, if they are using it and how they are using it. Please help us make sure that every Tennessean’s voice is heard on this important topic by taking the 20-minute assessment. If you have questions related to our assessment, please contact broadband.research@tn.gov. - See more at: http://tn.gov/ecd/section/broadband-survey#sthash.OgJsfzsk.dpuf
Understanding E-Books in Libraries: When an E-book is Unavailable - See more at: http://www.ingramcontent.com/blog/understanding-ebooks-in-libraries#sthash.KOeAclL6.Kvqpi7En.dpuf
Understanding E-Books in Libraries: When an E-book is Unavailable - See more at: http://www.ingramcontent.com/blog/understanding-ebooks-in-libraries#sthash.KOeAclL6.Kvqpi7En.dpuf
Understanding E-Books in Libraries: When an E-book is Unavailable - See more at: http://www.ingramcontent.com/blog/understanding-ebooks-in-libraries#sthash.KOeAclL6.Kvqpi7En.dpuf
Understanding E-Books in Libraries: When an E-book is Unavailable - See more at: http://www.ingramcontent.com/blog/understanding-ebooks-in-libraries#sthash.KOeAclL6.Kvqpi7En.dpuf

 

 

 

 



HOURS OF OPERATION

Monday

 

Tuesday

 

Thursday

 

Friday

8:00 am

 

to

 

7:00 pm

Wednesday

 

Saturday

8:00 am

 

 to

 

4:00 pm

Sunday

CLOSED

Telephone Numbers

931.484.6790

Information

931.484.2350

Public Fax

931.707.8956 Business Fax

 

Library News for July 26, 2016

Have you ever thought of working as a Library Volunteer for a few hours a week?  Our Children’s Library is currently in great need of Volunteers during morning hours from Monday through Thursday.  It’s quiet work (most times) usually shelving books and shelf-reading (making sure each book is in its correct place).  Sometimes Volunteers help patrons find what they are looking for, help answer questions and even phone calls.  Being a Volunteer at ACPL is very rewarding work.  If you are interested in helping us out, please contact Brian Sherrill or Patty Dalton in the Children’s Library at (931) 484-6790 ext. 228. 

Great New Releases!

I’ve Got Sand in All the Wrong Places by Lisa Scottoline & Francesca Serritella       Fiction

Here is the seventh book by the dynamic mother and daughter writing team.  Together, they take on all subjects, in this treasury of true episodes in daily life: love, dating, sex, pets, food, clothes, writing, travelling, health, hair, and more.  Each episode is just a few pages, but conveys the emotion, details, color and mood of an event.  Also, both women have a very active funny bone, a no-holds-barred perspective on reality, and the ability to connect with their readers.  The result is another book that will have you shaking your head, snickering as you turn the pages, and wishing it wouldn’t end so soon.

Armageddon: How Trump Can Beat Hillary by Dick Morris      Non-Fiction

No matter which side of the political spectrum you lean toward - Left, Right or Libertarian; this book presents a multitude of very interesting insights, fresh new dialogue and perspective on what most Americans are now coming to accept as becoming one of the strangest and most bizarre presidential-election cycles in our nation's history. You don't have to like the author, Dick Morris, to appreciate his, at times, uncanny wit and analysis on the state of the odd-ball societal factions and forces that are now gathering for the November 2016 Washington, DC battle.  Morris' book is by no means a Republican rally. He simply discusses all the warts and disfigurements of BOTH candidates and allows them "to all hang out” in the open.  Nothing is sacred or protected in this candid analysis of the coming 2016 challenge. 

Among the Wicked by Linda Castillo      Fiction

Chief of Police Kate Burkholder is called upon by the sheriff's department in rural, upstate New York to assist on a developing situation that involves a reclusive Amish settlement and the death of a young girl. Unable to penetrate the wall of silence between the Amish and "English" communities, the sheriff asks Kate to travel to New York, pose as an Amish woman, and infiltrate the community.  Kate infiltrates the community and goes deep under cover.  In the coming days, she unearths a world built on secrets, a series of shocking crimes, and herself being alone, trapped in a fight for her life.

We’re All About Information!

"It is often said that spaces with plants make you feel better when in fact there is actual scientific proof that this is so," says home-building expert Sabine H. Schoenberg, founder of Sabine’s New House.  “Good air leads to better health and well-being and greater productivity." Take the plant called the Money Tree, it purifies air polluted with synthetic chemicals from cleaning products.  It has been said by Feng Shui experts that this plant reduces stress and anxiety, and even helps prevent arguments and sleeping disorders.   "Believe it or not, plants converting toxins in your home was first studied by NASA says Schoenberg.  He  continues: "In my house I have multiple giant Peace Lily's which the NASA study points out neutralize all — benzene, formaldehyde, trichloroethylene, xylene and ammonia."   Note:  Before you buy: While most plants are safe to be around, experts recommend doing some research on new plants before bringing them into your home, especially if you have children or pets.

Stingy Schobel Says . . .

Buying tires:  base your purchases on the government’s tire-rating system. Grades based on tread wear, traction and heat resistance must be printed on the sidewall and attached to the tire on a paper label. Ask the dealer for the grades of the tires they sell, and buy the highest grade for the lowest price.

Quackers Joke of the Week

Q.  What do frogs like to drink on a hot summer day?
A.  Croak-o-cola!

 

For more information, contact the Art Circle Public Library of Cumberland County at 484-6790, online at www.artcirclelibrary.info, by e-mail at admin@artcirclelibrary.info or sue.randleman@artcirclelibrary.info.  The library, at 3 East Street, is open to the public on: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m., Wednesday and Saturday from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.  The Cumberland County Archives & Heritage Center, at 95 East First Street, is open to the public on Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.

Web Site Disclaimer
 
 
The Art Circle Public Library is providing information and services on the Internet as a benefit and service in furtherance of the library’s mission and vision statements. The Art Circle Public Library makes no representations or warranties about the accuracy or suitability of this information and these services for any purpose.  Although the Art Circle Public Library site may include links providing direct access to other Internet sites, Art Circle Public Library has not participated in the development of those other sites, and does not exert any editorial or other control over those other sites. Art Circle Public Library, therefore, takes no responsibility for the content or information contained on those other sites, and does not exert any editorial or other control over those other sites.
 

Copyright 2002-2015 by the Art Circle Public Library.  All Rights Reserved.

Thursday, June 16, 2016

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