Concerns over police conduct and public health took center stage Monday as Princeton Borough officials held their first open, public dialogue in an ongoing series of "Open Doors" community meetings.
Some 70 residents turned out for the presentation, held at the First Baptist Church, including 17 teenagers from the WOWY (World of Work for Youth) program sponsored by Corner House.
Flyers hanging ominously at New Jersey Transit's Princeton Branch warning of the impending fate of the Dinky if the state's Department of Transportation replaces it with non-rail system have caused some alarm among area commuters over the past two weeks.
Not so alarming is an alternatives analysis study submitted to New Jersey Transit envisioning a regional bus rapid transit system for a large portion of the greater Penns Neck area, since it appears to leave many doors open, and, at the end of the day, carries a price tag that is unlikely to be spent all at once.
Check your calendars. This holiday season has more shopping days than normal.
That's because an odd kismet composed of a November with five Thursdays and an outright balmy first month of autumn has not only extended the standard holiday shopping season, but helped attract the crowds of shoppers that descended on Princeton last Friday.
Local merchants point out, however, that most people who prefer in-town shopping, leaving the big mobs to the big-box stores, are doing their shopping slowly, deliberately, and that there's no one magic day where the crowds are overwhelming.
at the following locations:
Kiosk (Palmer Square)
Krauszer's (State Road)
Speedy Mart (State Road)
Wawa (University Place)
Wawa (Route 518)