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Library News for August 19, 2011

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Summer Reading Success

Summer Reading ended last weekend.   The hot summer months kept many of us indoors with a book in hand. 

Over one hundred adults participated in the program reading more than four hundred fifty books.

Fifty-four teens read 303 books.

Four hundred eighty kids read for 14,075 hours. 


The Annual Patron Survey (August 19- September 19, 2011)

Click here to take our annual survey.  It takes about ten minutes to complete the fifteen questions.  We use the information to direct services and programs in the coming year. You can also complete a paper survey at the circulation desk.  


Can you help?

With summer coming to an end, many of our marvelous helpers are heading back to school.  That means we are short-handed for shelving volunteers, especially on weekdays.  If you can commit just two hours a week, the library needs your help.



This Week's Programs


Friday, August 19:
  • 10am Baby Bookworms Storytime (0-18 mos)
  • 10:45 Toddler Storytime (18-36 mos)
  • 11:30 Preschool Storytime (3-5 yrs)

Saturday, August 20:

  • 10:30 Computer Basics
  • 11am Storytime
  • 4pm Conversational English

Sunday, August 21:

  • 1pm Crochet Workshop

Monday, August 22:

  • 10:45 Monkey in the Middle

Tuesday, August 23:

  • 6:30 Kinder Crafts
  • 7pm Pajama Story Time

Wednesday, August 24:

  • 6pm Arts & Crafts

Thursday, August 25:

  • 12:15 Lunchtime English Practice

Friday, August 26:

  • 10am Baby Bookworms Storytime (0-18 mos)
  • 10:45 Toddler Storytime (18-36 mos)
  • 11:30 Preschool Storytime (3-5 yrs)

Saturday, August 27:

  • 11am Storytime
  • 1pm Computer Tutorint (by appointment)

Sunday, August 28:

Location & Hours

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15001 Wells Port Drive
Austin, TX  78728

Monday-Thursday:  10am-8pm

 Friday & Saturday: 10am-6pm

 Sunday: 1pm-6pm

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"There are some books that refuse to be written. They stand their ground year after year and will not be persuaded. It isn't because the book is not there and worth being written -- it is only because the right form of the story does not present itself. There is only one right form for a story and if you fail to find that form the story will not tell itself."

—Mark Twain (1835-1910) [Samuel Langhorne Clemens] American author, humorist