Sullivan Free LibraryCurrently Closed
- Address: 101 Falls Blvd, P.O. Box 310, 13037, Chittenango, United States
- Timings: 10:00 am - 08:00 pm Details
- Ticket Price: Free
- Tags: Community And Government, Libraries
Sullivan Free Library is nestled in the city of Chittenango.
Sullivan Free Library is a significant place in the city and has become an important landmark over the years. The place is usually visited by students, researchers, and avid readers. If you are planning a visit to this place, then this page will provide you will all the necessary information. You will find the address, contact number, opening and closing timings as well as images. You can also get the exact location by clicking on the link of maps. It will help you in finding the nearest bus stops and other means of public transport.
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When you are wandering the streets of Chittenango to go to Sullivan Free Library, do not worry about feeling hungry. It doesn’t matter if you are looking for a cup of coffee or beer or lunch and dinner, you will always find the list of nearby restaurants, cafes, and bistros on this page. You can check where to eat your favourite cuisine like America, Thai, Chinese, Indian, Italian, Mexican or other.
If you want to explore the neighbourhood near Sullivan Free Library, do not forget to check our list of exciting things to do in Chittenango.
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Very friendly staff and a ton of awesome free resources.
I loved the well stocked book sale room. The area set aside for adult reading made a nice touch. The building rambles a bit as all buildings with additions ramble. I wonder what began the collection of cookie jar on top the bookshelves. One has to appreciate that the library stays open until Eight Monday through Thursday. An old painting of an early lawyer named William Fuller desperately needs restoration. Paint flakes off the canvas. The old pull hangs on the wall outside the office of historian, Chittenango New York. The hours of the city historian and his assistant can be posted on the office door. First Act This morning, I am still washing pine sap off my palms after helping to sell over forty trees Sunday. Forty trees out of two hundred trees sold so far, with about one hundred trees left to sell. I loved to see the trucks and minivans arriving. Just throw the tree into the truck. Just shove the tree into the back of the van. Tree made the entire interior smell like Christmas. Sedans though caused extra work. Trees had to be tied to the roof of the sedans with twine. Trees had to be lifted on top of sedans too, a difficult lift. I tied a number of trees on top of sedans, making sure I got the trunk secured with the first pass of twine. The second and third pass kept the tree down, pressed against the roof. The really organized people wrapped the tree in a blanket before we lifted it up on the roof. A tree thick with needles probably couldn't scratch roof paint too much, but can you see roof scratches up on the roof? Trade the car in before the roof scratches allow the rust to look ugly. I liked that mothers and fathers came to the yard with their children. A few toddlers were on their feet in booties and gloves. "Let's come back here next year", a young girl proposed. I gave her older brother the wedge I had cut off the tree trunk. She was wearing perfectly clean white mittens and pine sap wouldn't come out. A few moms carried newborns in baskets, by the flip up handle of the car seat, pretty much the same design of seat carried by myself two decades ago when I had a baby in the car seat. The fathers usually didn't have to help with the tree at all. I could lift the seven foot high balsams. The eight foot high firs we carried for the families together, the dads walking along side us. Most of the bottoms cut off the bottom we saved in a bag for a local crafter, who made something out of them. The big cuts of an inch or longer when we shortened a tree went into the fire. The local lumberyard had donated a stack of firewood and a barrel of kindling cut from pine lumber so we could keep warm, burning a fire in the bottom of a burning barrel. We made our base on the shores of Chittenango Creek, near a gazebo that looked like a Greek Temple. "It's the Christmas Temple", I said to a customer. "We call it the gazebo", said Paul, a lawyer with his office on Main Street. "We moved it here from Bridgeport when the town expanded the fire station". We ran an electric chain saw because some electrician had run power out to the gazebo. As dark set in, lights set under the roof turned the gazebo into a vision of Christmas colors, green and red, silver and gold. Santa, however, met his fans at Doctor West park. I was fatigued when I walked up to the Ten Pin lounge for the only open door in town with an open loo. I think the Burger King might have kept the doors open, but you couldn't be sure. It's easier to run a burger joint when it's drive through only, so I couldn't be sure. Dinner would have been far far cheaper at the BK. I stepped into the Ten Pin, which had a fire in a Franklin Stove, and a woman waved at me. "Hey, I know you from work"! The bartender gave me a PBR and it was so good after working outside for five hours.
Libarians are nice and helpful. They have most books you would like, and are happy to order them if they do not have the book.
Staff are very friendly and helpful... the kids area is great, and even has a toy vault! Lots of table space to work and plug in your own laptop too. Nice, big, open space, so that you don't feel too confined in the Chittenango Library, I love going there!
Nice decor and pretty up to date materials.