On Thurs. February 25, the library will be closed until noon for a staff funeral. The open hours for both the doors and drive-up window will be from Noon - 8 p.m. Zabka-Perdue will be live-streaming the celebration of life for Bonnie Etzold at 10 a.m.
The Library hours will remain fluid during the pandemic and may close with little notice. Please use our North alley drive-up window as your contactless option. Saturday hours have changed, otherwise we are back to regular hours.
Library hours are subject to change due to the pandemic and staffing. Contact us if you have any questions. Thanks!
|Monday||9 – 8||8 – 8|
|Tuesday||9 – 8||8 – 8|
|Wednesday||9 – 8||8 – 8|
|Thursday||9 – 8||8 – 8|
|Friday||9 – 5||8 – 5|
|Saturday||9 – Noon||8 – Noon|
|Sunday||1 – 4||1 – 4|
Ebooks and More
Together We Read
John le Carré
Before 1963, Ian Fleming’s character, James Bond, the suave, playboy British spy, was the model for spy novels.
John le Carré, born David John Moore Cornwall in 1931, changed that. In 1963, he published “The Spy Who Came in from the Cold.” That bestseller immediately changed the course of spy novels from gallivanting jet-setter spies to agents on both sides of the Iron Curtain who faced moral dilemmas. His most enduring character, George Smiley, was a pudgy, unhappy agent – the antithesis of Bond.
Le Carré’s service as a British agent early in his life lent an unmatched reality to his novels.
Le Carré died Dec. 12 from pneumonia. He was 89.
But his writing in more than two dozen novels spanning more than a half-century of storytelling intrigue lives on. See our catalog to reserve a le Carré book today.