The library will be closed Sunday, April 21st.
The library will reopen Monday, April 22nd at 9 a.m.
Studio 801 Open House
April 17th, 4:30 p.m.

Drop in for a brief tour and overview of our equipment and software.
With Studio 801 you can edit movies, brush up on Photoshop, record podcasts, digitize photos, use a green screen, make music, and much more!

Novel Thoughts
Wednesday, April 17th, 7 p.m.
- Min Jin Lee

Beyond Fiction Book Club
Monday, May 6th, 7 p.m.
I'll Be Gone in the Dark
- Michelle McNamara

Books are available for check out at the Adult Help Desk.
What Do I Read Next?
April 22nd, 7:00 p.m.

Learn how to use Goodreads and Novelist to browse reading interests, discover new authors, rate and review your reads, and choose your next literary adventure.

College: Getting There From Here
April 23rd, 6:30 p.m.

Calling all parents and grandparents interested in saving for your child’s college expenses! James Norris Financial Advisor at Edward Jones will be on hand to discuss how to establish a college savings goal, strategies to help achieve that goal and the benefits of 529 savings plan.

Library Book Chat
April 24th, 7:00 p.m.

Love to share what you’re reading and hear what other readers are as well? Curious as to what books have the library staff talking? Looking for suggestions on what to
read or listen to next? Join us lively conversation with fellow readers about the latest book news, trends, new releases and favorite titles.
Book giveaways each month!


April 19th, 11:00 a.m.
All Ages

Creating unique eggs to fill your basket is not easy with little ones. You supply the basket and we will help each child create three colorful eggs to put in it.


Rise & Shine Storytime
April 20th, 10:00 a.m.
All Ages

We’ll read great books, dance to some tunes, create art projects, and shake our sillies out.

This month's theme: Rainbows

The Day the Crayons Quit
April 22nd, 1:30 p.m.
Grades K-3

Celebrate two of our favorites,  The Day the Crayons Quit  and  The Day the Crayons Came Back .

We’ll play some colorful games and name your own crayon color.


Book Buddies
Wednesdays in April, 4:30 p.m.

Earn volunteer hours and become a mentor by reading with young patrons. We will match you up with a new reader in grades K-5 so you can help young readers build their skills and confidence!  

The Lost Girls of Paris
by Pam Jenoff

Submitted by Amy S.
Did you know that female secret agents from England worked in occupied France during World War II? They were part of the SOE- Special Operations Executive, headed by Eleanor Trigg. This book tells the fictionalized biographies of some of these women. It is narrated by Eleanor, Grace, a woman who finds some of the pictures of the operatives in a suitcase in Grand Central Station after the war is over and also by Marie, one of the women recruited to become an operative. Marie becomes obsessed with the fate of these women after she learns who Eleanor Trigg was. Each chapter is told from a different woman’s perspective. If you loved The Nightingale, you will love this book. 

House on Fire
by Bonnie Kistler

Submitted by Kelly K.
Kip is a senior in high school with everything to look forward to when he drives home from a party with his step-sister Chrissy. Swerving to miss a dog, the vehicle crashes and Chrissy ends up dead and Kip is charged with manslaughter. A blended family is torn apart as Kip later reveals that Chrissy was actually behind the wheel. Other suspenseful plot elements abound involving attorney Leigh, Chrissy’s mom. Fans of Jodi Picoult will likely enjoy this book.

The Common Good
by Robert B Reich

Submitted by Lynn M.
Laying aside partisan bickering, Reich addresses the way that government, media, and the corporate world have been undermined by the determination to win at any cost, and by the erosion over time of adherence to unspoken norms and laws. The whole idea of a common good has been lost, and while a few people win, most of us lose. He suggests we demand that leaders behave like the trustees of the common good they are supposed to be. But how we're meant to do this when the only people who still have the power to change things are the very ones who most benefit from the status quo, he does not make clear.

The Life We Bury
by Allen Eskens

Submitted by Kelly K.
A college student’s writing assignment involves interviewing a dying Vietnam veteran who was imprisoned for a murder he possibly didn’t commit. The student is coping with his own guilt, an alcoholic mother, an autistic brother and a girlfriend with issues of her own, as he tries to find the actual murderer. This story is filled with great suspense/detective work, realistic characters as well as exploration of humanity and redemption.