Reardan Memorial Library serves as a public information provider for our community, using traditional and innovative technology to encourage curiosity, free inquiry and lifelong learning in a friendly environment.









Upcoming events

 Get to Know Technology@ your Library

Are you wondering 

about the differences between ereaders and tablets?

which tablet would be best for you?

about how to stay in touch with your kids and grandkids?

about which websites have the best health information?

about those IRS forms that must be printed from the internet?

Come experiment with a Mini iPad, a Microsoft Surface Tablet and a Kindle Fire HD.

March 14: Come experiment with the devices. Learn how to set up and change the settings so that you are comfortable with them. Learn the differences between ereaders, tablets, and laptops. Which is right for your needs?

March 21: Find out about social networks. These will help you stay in touch with your family and friends. Learn how to facebook.

March 28: Online banking, government sites, health info sites. Learn some of the available online conveniences.

Reardan Memorial Library

March 14, 21, 28


 Legos @ Libraries

The beginning of June, Reardan Library will have the use of a huge Lego kit. Stay tuned for building opportunities and events.

Summer Reading

The theme for the 2015 Summer Reading Program is 

Every Hero Has A Story.





We have storytime for preschoolers and programs for grades 1-6. Plan on joining us for Summer Reading.


New Children's Books

Reardan Memorial Library has received new books, thanks to a grant from the Libri Foundation’s Books for Children program. The Libri Foundation matched a check from the Friends of the Reardan Library at a 2-to-1 ratio. This enabled $350 from the Friends group to provide 80 new books. The 80 books included an additional $350 worth of science and math books which were donated by Bill Strawbridge and Meg Wallhagen.

The books vary from wordless books, picture books, and early readers to fiction and non-fiction books for elementary students, and some Young Adult choices. “This grant updates our children’s collection and provides award winning books for our patrons,” said Suzanne Schulz, librarian. “The science and math books were a surprise; they were an addition to the books that I requested. I’m really excited to be able to provide these new items to the children.”

Miss Mina has been reading some of the picture books during the Tuesday afternoon preschool reading time.



Allegra Adams, left, and her sisters, Karis and Charity, explore some of the books provided by

the Libri Foundation.

The books from the Libri Foundation, Bill Strawbridge and Meg Wallhagen, and the Friends of the Library.



Opportunities in the Community


The Reardan Food Bank will be open

Wednesday, March 11 from 1:30 to 3:00


Thursday, March 26 from 5:30 to 7:00.



 March Reading Suggestions  

 Adult Fiction

So Far from Spring by Peggy Simson Curry

A genuine western classic.

Spring Cleaning Murders by Dorothy Cannell 

Ellie Haskell spring cleans her neighbors houses as she snoops throught the skeletons in their closets.

Spring Fever  by Mary Kay Andrews

 Small-town Passcoe, North Carolina is the setting for this love story and family drama.

Adult Non-Fiction

Things that Matter by Charles Krauthammer 

The best of Krauthammer's intelligence and wit.

The Long Silence by Helen McPhail  

Civilian life under the German Occupation of Northern France.

Over the Edge of the World by Laurence Bergreen 

The tale of Magellan's circumnavigation of the glove that changed history.


Young Adult

Daniel X by James Patterson and Michael Ledwidge 

The ultimate gift is the power to create.

The Eleventh Plague by Jeff Hirsch 

Sometimes the only way to survive is to keep moving.



Children Fiction

Swamp Spring by Carol and Donald Carrick

This picture book celebrates the coming of spring to swamps.

The Season of Silence by Mary Francis Shura

So many things change the spring of Susie's sickness. Will Susie change, too?






Made possible with funding from the Institute of Museum and Library Services
through the Washington State Library, Office of the Secretary of State.