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alternative to the list of options as commuters try to survive the closure of the Pulaski Skyway for two years. Beginning Monday, NJ Transit plans to expand service on the No. 119 bus route that runs from Bayonne to Jersey City to the Port Authority Bus Terminal in Manhattan. Instead of running only on weekday peak periods, buses will arrive every 30 minutes between 9 a.m. and 3 p.m. weekdays, and every 60 minutes between 5 a.m. and 10 p.m. Saturdays The route begins at Third Street and John F. Kennedy Boulevard in Bayonne.
Buses travel along JFK Boulevard, Charles Brown Jersey
making stops throughout Bayonne and Jersey City, including Journal Square, where customers can hop on a PATH train. The bus continues to Willow Avenue and 14th Street in Hoboken before making its final stop at the Port Authority Bus Terminal. Here is the link to the schedule and route map. On Saturday, two northbound lanes of the Pulaski Skyway toward Jersey City and New York closed for two years to allow for a complete $1 billion rehabilitation of the historic but deteriorating 3.5-mile long steel-truss bridge that connects Newark with Jersey City.
Two southbound lanes from New York to New Jersey will remain open during the project, which will reconstruct the distinctive black bridge that was used as a backdrop for "The Sopranos" and "War of the Worlds." In addition to the Bayonne to Jersey City to New York bus route, NJ Transit also has beefed up train service and the number of train cars on the Morris and Essex Marques Colston Elite Jersey
North Jersey Coast and Raritan Valley lines. On the roads, the shoulder is operating as a third lane on the New Jersey Turnpike extension on Interstate 78 East in Hudson County, and a free park-and-ride lot has been set up across from Newark Liberty International Airport at Routes 1&9 and International Way to take commuters on $2 buses to Jersey City.
Traffic ran much more smoothly than expected during the first weekday of the Pulaski Skyway lane closures, but officials warn it could get worse next week when schools are back in session. Mourners remembered two men who drowned Corey White Jersey
in Hoboken. A West New York coach pointed a cop's gun at another coach, according to a coach. A $156G Cash 5 ticket was sold in Hudson County. And a woman frightened by a car horn jumped a curb in Bayonne. In Sports, a new TV show mixes hip-hop and boxing. St. Dominic Academy girls and Memorial boys won county track & field titles. And a St. Peter's Prep golfer is a tournament victor. A children's author died while reportedly trying to save her 8-year-old son from an Johnny Unitas Jersey
overnight house fire in New Jersey Sunday which tragically took both their lives. Tanji Dewberry, 37, a vice president at a New York investment firm whose first book was inspired by her son, Evan Soler, perished in the flames at her Orange home around 11:30 p.m., CBS 2 reported.
Investigators told the station that it appeared Dewberry died while trying to rescue her young son in his bedroom where the fire, not declared suspicious, may have started. The boy's grieving father, http://www.nflsaintsofficial.com/SUPER-BOWL-WILLIE...
Virgilio Soler, was seen choking up to the news while holding a tiny stuffed animal in his hand. "I'd drop him off at school and he'd ask me for a kiss. As I'm walking away he'd ask me for another one," he said. "I don't know if it’s something that I'll ever be able to overcome." By Monday afternoon the cause of the fire was still under investigation, the Essex County Prosecutor's Office told NJ.com. Sources close to the investigation suggested to CBS that it may have been electrical. In addition to Dewberry publishing her first book called "Oh Fiddlesticks!" last year, the 37-year-old served as vice president at the WL Ross Investment film. The single, working mom had said she was inspired to write after her son was diagnosed with ADHD in 2011. Her book aimed at teaching children how to manage negative emotions.
A children's book author and her 8-year-old son were killed in Luis Scola Youth Jersey
a fire at their New Jersey home late Sunday, authorities said.Essex County Prosecutor Carolyn Murray and Orange Police Director Hakim Sims said a passerby noticed the burning home on Berkeley Avenue in Orange at about 11:30 p.m., and tried banging on the door. He got no response, and called 911.Firefighters found Tanji Dewberry, 37, and her son, Evan Soler, in the home."It happened so fast, I don't know what happened," said neighbor Carol Hughes.Evan was in second grade and was the inspiration behind his mother's first book, "Oh Fiddlesticks!" which she said drew on the family's experiences from his ADHD diagnosis."She wanted to write a book about dealing with anger and how children can express their emotions, and she wrote this wonderful book," said Kenna Baudin, a friend.
An unhinged homeless man randomly attacked two elderly men walking through a New Jersey shopping center Monday, stabbing one to death and wounding the second man before being disarmed by an off-duty cop, http://www.officialpacers.com/Authentic-Lance-Step...
police said.Henry Werner, 61, went on his rampage just before 7:30 a.m. outside the Richfield Shopping Center in Clifton, police said. Paul Baker, 67, died after the stabbing spree, while his friend, 80-year-old Clarence Wispelwey was wounded when he tried to stop the maniac, Passaic County Prosecutor Camelia Valdes said in a news release.Wispelwey is in stable condition at St. Joseph’s Hospital and Medical Center in Paterson.It’s unclear why the well-known homeless man, who’s been in the area “for years,” attacked the two Clifton residents, Detective Sgt. Robert Bracken told the Daily News.
The bomb went off, and as Bill Iffrig tumbled forward, Paul George Authentic Jersey
he smelled gunpowder and saw smoke. Then, chaos.Roughly a year later, the small details have stuck with him: the legs that felt like cooked spaghetti ... the can that flew by his head ... the other runners in wheelchairs, blood everywhere, their legs covered in shrapnel. He knew right away what had happened -- a terrorist attack.From the ground, Iffrig could see the finish line of the Boston Marathon. Maybe it was 20 yards away. Maybe it was 20 feet. Someone asked if he was OK. He checked his limbs. No blood. No broken bones. No damaged joints. It did not dawn on Iffrig until later that he managed to escape a bomb blast with a shattered ear drum and all of one scrape.