Artists, crafters, live music and an array of food will enliven the streets of Princeton this Saturday when Communiversity 2004 kicks off at noon, rain or shine.
The issue holding up the transfer of a liquor license was settled quickly at the Princeton Borough Council's April 13th meeting. It is an issue, however, "that remains very much alive," according to Councilman Roger Martindell, who plans to return to it at a future Council meeting.
New Jersey's Fair Housing Act, which aims to promote housing for families of low and moderate income, was lambasted by State Assembly Majority Leader Joseph Roberts, (D, Camden) on Friday at a symposium on affordable housing at Princeton University.
Princeton Township Committee has decided to accept and endorse a $65 million road realignment project by the New Jersey Department of Transportation designed to alleviate traffic flow along the Penns Neck portion of the Route 1 corridor.
As the "Ides of April" descended on the country, Princetonians scampering to file their taxes in person at the downtown post office in Palmer Square on Thursday afternoon were treated to symbolic, albeit minute, donations from a Princeton-based activist group.
Princeton University has cited construction delays in deferring the opening of its $110 million residential college on the grounds of the former "pagoda" tennis courts.
Other states may be worthy of encyclopedias, but with the exception of high-profile states like California and cities like New York, it's unlikely they could generate a work as vast and weighty as the 927-page tome Rutgers University Press is bringing out this month. Nearly a decade in the making, and edited by Maxine N. Lurie and Marc Mappen, the Encyclopedia of New Jersey (Rutgers, $49.95) comes with 585 illustrations, almost 3,000 entries, and 130 maps. Thirty pages are needed simply for brief profiles of the multitude of contributors.