Open five days a week, Highlands' Hudson Library serves the area's full-time and seasonal residents with...
• The Latest Fiction and Nonfiction Best-Sellers
• Audiobooks, DVDs and Blue-Rays, Music CDs
• Current Newspapers and Magazines
• Free Wireless Internet Access
• Comfortable Reading room with New Fireplace
• Large Community Space for Private and Nonprofit Groups
• Technology Assistance
• Fun Children's Play Room and StoryTimes
• Educational Computers and Tablets just for Kids
• Access to eBooks, eAudiobooks, and Digital Magazines
• Directions to Local Resources and Attractions
• Weekly Programs and Events
• Local History Collection
The Hudson Library will be closed on Friday, October 2nd for Annual Training. Please check the FRL Calendar for other holiday closings.
This month Community Coffee with Mayor Patrick Taylor will be held on August 28th at 11:00 a.m. All are welcome. Community Coffee takes place on the last Friday of every month.
Cashiers Highlands Humane Society Stop-N-Adopt &
"Touching the Face of History: The Story of the Plott Hound, North Carolina's Official State Dog"
Saturday, August 29th from 11:00 a.m. – 2:00 p.m. the Cashiers Highlands Humane Society will have a Stop-N-Adopt event in the Hudson Library parking lot. That same day speaker Bob Plott will present, “Touching the Face of History: The Story of the Plott Hound, North Carolina’s Official State Dog” at 11:00 a.m. in the Community Room. This program is made possible by a grant from the North Carolina Humanities Council, a statewide nonprofit and affiliate of the National Endowment for the Humanities."Bob Plott is a North Carolina native who can trace his family roots in the Old North State back to 1750 when his great-great-great grandfather, Johannes George Plott, arrived here with five of the family's prized hunting dogs. The dogs would later become an officially recognized UKC and AKC breed and were designated as the official state dog of NC in 1989, as well as being widely recognized as the premier big game hunting dog in America today.”
For more information please visit Bob Plott's website or the North Carolina Humanities Council.