Urging constant dialogue, community leaders assembled Sunday at Princeton's First Baptist Church in an attempt to curtail what some fear are slowly deteriorating town-wide relations following a series of race-related incidents and a growing sense of distrust and fear of local police and government among some members of Princeton's minority population.
In the latest development in what is shaping to be a battle over historic preservation versus the rights of property owners, residents of Princeton Borough's western section have countered renewed calls for historic classification of their neighborhood.
While Princeton's streets, for some, are already hallowed by the memory of Albert Hinds, the late celebrated centenarian who was regarded as the embodiment of African American and Princeton history alike, local citizens are now ramping up efforts and putting pressure on politicians to put Mr. Hinds's name in stone.
at the following locations:
Kiosk (Palmer Square)
Krauszer's (State Road)
Speedy Mart (State Road)
Wawa (University Place)
Wawa (Route 518)