Join the 2020 Census Team! If you or someone you know are looking for work, come to the library to speak with a Census Recruiter! On February 26th, recruiters will be at the library to help you apply to work with the 2020 Census Team. Positions start at $16.00 per hour, and earn mileage at .57 a mile!
Resolve to read more in 2020? Take on the Readers Dozen!
Complete the challenges during the month of the challenge and fill out an entry form (or fill out the form online) for the prize drawing. Forms must be entered by the 7th of the following month to be eligible. Participants who complete all 12 challenges will be eligible for the Readers Dozen Final prize. All other participants will be entered in a drawing for the final prize. Final prizes will be awarded in February 2021.
See the Reference Librarians for details or recommendations!
In February, read a memoir of a person you admire. Fill out the online form here.
In January, we read a mystery with a punny title.
If you would like Tax Aid, select the button below to show the nearest location.
Idaho State Forms:
Idaho State Tax Commission
440 Falls Ave (across from CSI)
Hours: 10-3 PM, Mon-Thur
To learn more about this year's tax updates and where to mail your forms, select the buttons below.
The library does not have printed forms to hand out, however the Reference Desk can print off specific forms at a charge of .15¢ per page for black and white copies.
Join us each month to discuss the latest and greatest in the comics industry! For the month of February, we will be reading March by John Lewis and Andrew Lydin, illustrastrated by Nate Powell at Twin Beans Coffee.
Comics & Coffee is a library program brought to you in partnership with our fellow nerds at Twin Beans Coffee Company. We meet at Twin Beans Coffee Company to discuss the latest and greatest graphic novels on the market today.
Book One spans John Lewis' youth in rural Alabama, his life-changing meeting with Martin Luther King, Jr., the birth of the Nashville Student Movement, and their battle to tear down segregation through nonviolent lunch counter sit-ins, building to a stunning climax on the steps of City Hall.
Many years ago, John Lewis and other student activists drew inspiration from the 1958 comic book "Martin Luther King and the Montgomery Story." Now, his own comics bring those days to life for a new audience, testifying to a movement whose echoes will be heard for generations.