Bath Library Book Club
Thursday, February 14th at 5 pm
The Bath Library Book Club will be discussing “Sisterland”, by Curtis Sittenfeld on Thursday, February 14th at 5 pm at the Bath Public Library.
When a minor earthquake occurs just north of their St. Louis home, Kate's self-proclaimed-medium twin's prediction about a more powerful earthquake places the whole family under public scrutiny and causes Kate reevaluate her relationship to her sister and to acknowledge her own psychic abilities.
Books may be picked up at the Bath Library; hours are Tuesdays, Wednesdays and Thursdays 9:00 am to noon and 1:00 pm to 5:00 pm and Saturdays 9:00 am to noon. Anyone with an interest in reading and conversing about books is welcome to attend. For information, please contact the library at 603-747-3372 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Tuesday's at 10:00 & Thursday's at 10:30
Join us Tuesday's at 10:00 am and Thursday's at 10:30 am.
We have a very active Story Hour! We enjoy music, a couple of great stories and a fun craft. Story Hour is open to preschooler's and up. You do not need to be a resident of Bath to participate.
We learn about new things and have fun doing it!
STEAM Club 1st thru 3rd grade
Wednesday's at 3:30 pm
Starting in September - the Bath Public Library afterschool STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art & Math) Club meetings are held weekly from 3:15 to 4:30.
Eligibility; School and homeschool children grades K-3.
Please register to attend.
A light snack is included; 3:15 – 3:30.
Some of our activities include; Keva Planks, 3-D Printing, Snap Circuits, Brain Flakes, Little Bits, Magformers, robotics & more!
Who knew learning could be so much fun!
For more info please call the Bath Public Library at 603-747-3372 or email us at email@example.com
The Little Port in the Corn Fields
The Bath Public Library is pleased to present author, Rachel Booth, “The Little Port in the Corn Fields” on Saturday, February 23rd at 2:00 pm.
In the fall of 1831, a band of 21 family members and friends ranging in age from a few months to the 44-year old family matriarch, left the comfortable, agrarian community near current-day Dayton, OH to travel by river to a new place they would come to call home - a dismal place known as the Great Black Swamp. These hardy people all lived together in a single tent while they carved their town out of this desolate wilderness. This is the history of the northwest Ohio town of Evansport, tiny in size, but rich with history. Founded in 1831, the town founders, Jacob Coy and Albert G. and Amos Evans, built mills along the little Tiffin River, becoming a giant in the local and state lumber and grain milling industries. One merchant in the town, Francis Llewelyn Key, first cousin of the famous Francis Scott Key, owned and operated a tobacconist shop during the town's heyday in the mid to late 1800s. Evansport prospered through the early 1900s until the coming of paved roads and automobiles made the usual arduous river travel obsolete. Today, Evansport is a sleepy little village with a population of around 200 with a hitherto unknown history that is fascinating to read and relive. The endurance of the hardy souls who carved this area and this town out of such an inhospitable place is something that has to be read to be believed.
Rachel Booth is a retired Naval Veteran, that currently plays guitar and sings as part of Littleton Hospital’s Music Therapy program. She is a resident of Landaff, NH. This is her second book.
This program is free and open to the public. There will be light refreshments served.
For more information, contact the Bath Public Library at 747-3372 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Bath Library Named Three-Star Library!
We are so thrilled to have the honor of being chosen as a 2018 Three-Star library by the Library Journal! Only two New Hampshire libraries were chosen, the other New Hampshire library is Lincoln Public Library.
To understand the great scope of this achievement for our little community library; there are over 7300 libraries nationwide - with 257 libraries given the rating of 3, 4 or 5 stars. Here is the map provided by the Library Journal.
What an accomplishment!