Tax Forms

A limited supply of federal 1040 tax forms is now available. Please call 412-531-8754 if you would like to pick them up, or if you would like us to print other tax forms for you (printing fees will apply).
Pennsylvania state tax forms and Rent Rebate forms are not expected to become available until mid-February, but you may now file online using the PA Department of Revenue's myPath website.
We strongly recommend that if you will need documents scanned, copied, or faxed that you contact us at least two business days in advance; with our reduced staff and operating hours we may be unable to accept requests for document services without prior notice.
As a reminder, library staff are not able to tell you which forms you need if you do not know the form number. Library staff are also prohibited from filling out forms or logging into websites on your behalf, due to liability issues.
Beginning February 1, AARP will offer limited in-person and virtual appointments for tax assistance. These will be located at AARP sites and not at the library. Please see AARP's TaxAide website for more details, or call 1-888-AARPNOW (1-888-227-7669).

Continuing Precautions

The library building is not open to patrons, but staff are available six days a week by telephone or email to answer questions, arrange curbside pickup, or assist with remote document services. Read more about quarantine procedures and what we're doing to keep the community safe.

Read to Me Storytime: Legend of the Indian Paintbrush

Amy reads Legend of the Indian Paintbrush, written and illustrated by Tomie dePaola and published by G.P. Putnam’s Sons. This is a retelling of a folktale about how the Indian Paintbrush, state flower of Wyoming, came to be. Little Gopher is smaller and not as strong as the other boys in his village. But he has a unique talent that none of them have—he will learn to tell the stories of his people using paint, and capture the colors of … Read More

The Second Bend in the River, Part 3

Amy reads the third part of Second Bend in the River, by Ann Rinaldi, published by Scholastic. The focus in these chapters is on family bonds–those that hold families together and those that can prevent someone from moving on.

Saturday Storytime: The Rough-Face Girl

Amy reads The Rough-Face Girl, by Rafe Martin, illustrated by Dave Shannon. This is an adaptation of an Algonquin folktale, reminiscent of Cinderella or the tale of Cupid and Psyche. In a village by the shore of Lake Ontario lives the Invisible Being, who has promised he will marry the person who can see him. The rough-face girl lives in the same village, her face scarred from working by the fire. Her older sisters decide that they’ll seek the Invisible … Read More

Wednesday Evening Reading: The Ledgerbook of Thomas Blue Eagle

Amy reads the graphic novel The Ledgerbook of Thomas Blue Eagle, by Gay Matthaei and Jewel Grutman, illustrated by Adam Cvijanovic. This is a fictional story about the very real Carlisle Indian Industrial School, located in Carlisle, Pennsylvania. Blue Eagle, a young Sioux warrior, lives as his people have lived–following the herds of bison as they roam the Great Plains. Until the white men come, bringing guns and iron rails, wastefully killing the buffalo the people of the Plains rely … Read More

Read to Me Storytime: Fry Bread

Amy reads Fry Bread: A Native American Family Story, by Kevin Noble Maillard, with illustrations by Juana Martinez-Neal, and published by Roaring Brook Press. This is a picture book about fry bread, a kind of bread which was invented out of necessity when the United States government displaced the Navajo nation in the 1860s. It’s since been embraced by many indigenous Americans as a symbol of culture and comfort. This book includes an extensive author’s note including the author’s own … Read More

Saturday Afternoon Reading: The Second Bend in the River, Part 2

Amy reads the second part of Second Bend in the River, by Ann Rinaldi, published by Scholastic. Two years have passed, and the settlement of Ohio Country continues, soon to become a state. Rebecca’s beginning to learn that the line between “civilized” and “Indian” is far from absolute—settlers can be adopted into Indian families, and some towns can grow to regard Indians as members of their community.

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