$1.00 per page
Outgoing faxing services only, we cannot receive incoming faxes.
The Port Jervis Free Library offers free Notary Public services for the benefit of the residents of our communities. Library notaries are available during certain hours on Monday–Friday, please call ahead to find out if one of our two notaries are available. Notary service is not available in the (30) thirty minutes prior to the time of library closing. Please bring your current photo ID. Every person signing must be present and have an original photo ID.
We do not notarize I-9 forms, Deeds, Wills, Power of Attorney, Living Wills, Living Trusts, Codicils or, Depositions. Certain public documents cannot be copied and/or Notarized such as Birth Certificates, Adoption Records and/or Marriage Licenses. Notaries will not provide service if the customer, the document or any circumstances of the request for Notary service raise any issue of authenticity, ambiguity, doubt or uncertainty for the Library. Only documents written in the English language will be accepted for Notarization. Should a problem appear/occur, the Port Jervis Free Library notary may at his/her sole discretion, decline to provide Notary service.
Black & White .20 cents/page Color .50 cents/page
Self service copying is available for the public. Copies must be paid for at the time copies are made.
8GB USB Flash Drives
Available for $5
Ask any staff memeber how to get yours today.
Available to Library Patrons
Free use of computers available to any library card holder. Patron must have library card with them to use computer. Children under the age of 10 must be accompanied by an adult to use computers. Port Jervis Free Library computers are unfilterd.
Printing and scanning is availble. Printing is .20 cents/page for black and white and .50 cents/page for color. Funds must be deposited onto a library prior to printing. Please ask a staff member for more information or assistance
Free to Public
Doing research? Utilize our local history room located on the second floor of the library. Microfilm of newspapers dating back to 1856 and yearbooks dating back to 1902 are among the many items availble for viewing.