Reading is a great way to enjoy any weather — cold, hot, or ideal. Every other Sunday, we will bring two book carts over to the sanctuary for your convenience. You can check out the books for a period of three weeks—longer if you let us know. If there is a particular book or author that you like, we will try to have it on the cart. You can, of course, come to the library where the selection will be much greater. The library is located in Room 222 in the Education Building.
On Sunday mornings the library is open after the first service until Sunday School begins and a between Sunday School and the second service. If anyone is willing to volunteer to work in the library on Sunday mornings we will be happy to have it open anytime we have someone to work. During the week the library is usually open Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday mornings between 9:00 and 11:00. To be sure someone is in or to find out if we have the book you are looking for, call the library directly at 870-336-0654. Follow us on Twitter CUMCLibrary@CUMChLibrary. Check out CUMC Library on Pinterest. — Susan Shelton
Nonfiction Selection Too Blessed to Be Stressed by Dr. Suzan Cook
Remarkable insights about stress. Inspiring and insightful food for the soul. A must-read for all women on the move.
Christian Fiction Selection: When Calls the Heat by Janette Oke
Young, pretty, cultured and educated, Elizabeth’s eastern upbringing in a rather well-to-do family has not prepared her for a teaching position on the Canadian frontier. But she squares her shoulders and takes on her formidable task with love, humor and determination. She is just as determined not to become romantically involved with a frontiersman. And then she meets a young Mountie! But Beth discovers that he also has determined never to marry; that he would “never ask a woman he loved’ to share the perils in the life of a Royal Canadian Mountie! (Be sure to watch the TV Series based on this book on Netflix to start with Season One.)
Fiction: Small Great Things by Jodi Picoult
Ruth Jefferson is a labor and delivery nurse at a Connecticut hospital with more than twenty years’ experience. During her shift, Ruth begins a routine checkup on a newborn, only to be told a few minutes later that she’s been reassigned to another patient. The parents are white supremacists and don’t want Ruth, who is African American, to touch their child. The hospital complies with their request, but the next day, the baby goes into cardiac distress while Ruth is alone in the nursery. Does she obey orders or des she intervene?