|DIRECTIONS TO THE LIBRARY
|From North or South
Take Route 3 to Route 228.
You are in Hull when see the ocean (Nantasket Beach).
Follow the main road through Town for about five miles, bear left at each fork in the road and follow the library signs.
When you pass the cemetery on your right and Spinaker Island on your left, the library is one quarter mile on your left.
The library is a gray building with gray stone and gray shingles.
|NEWS & ANNOUNCEMENTS|
Pre School Storytime Wednesdays at 10:30 A.M. No registration required.
Charlotte Laven Student Center
We invite middle and high school students to visit the new Charlotte Laven Student Center located on the second floor of the Library. The Center contains state of the art computers and comfortable furniture along with great books.
Nantasket Beach Lecture Series
Held at the Nantasket Beach Resort Hotel, 45 Hull Shore Drive in Hull.
Each library user will be allowed to borrow seven (7) DVDS at one time. Thank you for your cooperation in this matter. This will allow equal access to the DVD collection for everyone.
Anyone using the public access Internet computers in the Library is required to show current identification each time they use the computer.
This identification can be one of the following: OCLN library card, MA drivers license, MA ID, other photo ID and passports. All forms of identification must be up to date and valid. We thank you for your cooperation.
At The Library is a column in the Hull Times bi-monthly
The column will feature new books, book group news, programs and fun facts. Contact email@example.com for "At the Library" news.
The Hull Public Library is gifted with one of the treasures of the
Victoria Era a “Camperdown Elm”. Grafting a weeping variety with and
upright trunk creates the “Camperdown Elm”, also known as the “Umbrella
Elm” and the “Weeping Elm”. The parents of all “Camperdown Elms” are
freak seedlings of Scotch Elm and Ulmus Galba found on the estate of the
Earl of Camperdown near Dundee, Scotland prior to 1850. The “Camperdown Elm” is a form of a dwarf forest tree. It develops massive limbs making a branch pattern that ascends twists and curves back to make an interesting fountain shape. The exact date of the library’s “Camperdown Elm” is not known but it is believed to have been planted in the late 1800’s.