Kids age five and under, with a caregiver, are invited to hear Halloween stories, eat snacks, make a craft, and trick-or-treat around the library. Program will take place in the Community Room Wednesday, October 31st at 10:00 AM.
The International Folk Dance Program is being held at the Canton Public Library on Saturday October 13th at 2:00 PM in the Community Room. This free family-friendly event will feature dances, sounds and tastes of the many cultures that make up our community. Bring the whole family for a celebration of music, dance, food and culture.
- You must be in 3rd through 12th grade
- If you are under 12, your parent must remain in the library
- You must bring the assignment and any other needed materials
Don't forget to nominate Canton Public Library for the LEGO DUPLO Read! Build! Play! Project.
While this program does not require registration, it does involve complex assembly and small pieces, and as such is intended for kids in third grade and up only.
Six-week session begins September 11, 10:00 AM
Registration begins August 27th at 9:00 AM. Please indicate any food allergies in the notes field when registering. CPL librarians worked hard to tailor this program for a specific age group, so Snack Tales is for kids in grades K-4 only, with a caregiver.
September 10-October 20
- Mondays 10:00-10:30 AM and 1:00-1:30 PM
- Tuesdays 7:00-7:30 PM
- Wednesdays 10:00-10:30 AM and 7:00-7:30 AM
- Thursdays 10:00-10:30 AM
- Fridays 10:00-10:30 AM
September 10-October 20
- Mondays 10:30-11:00 AM and 1:30-2:00 PM
- Tuesdays 7:30-8:00 PM
- Wednesdays 10:30-11:00 AM and 7:30-8:00 PM
- Thursdays 10:30-11:00 AM
- Fridays 10:30-11:00 AM
- Saturdays 10:30-11:00 AM in the Purple Room
This class has been canceled.
Learn to create a spreadsheet and manage a list with Microsoft Excel 2007. Prerequisite: Mouse and keyboarding skills. Join us
On Thursday, September 13 at Noon we'll be discussing:
Once upon a river: a novel by Bonnie Jo Campbell — After the violent death of her father, in which she is complicit, Margo Crane takes to the Stark River in her boat, with only a few supplies and a biography of Annie Oakley, in search of her vanished mother. Her river odyssey through rural Michigan becomes a defining journey, one that leads her beyond self-preservation and to the decision of what price she is willing to pay for her choices. The New York Times called this book "an excellent American parable about the consequences of our favorite ideal, freedom."