4 edition of Ceiling collapse in the PATH (Port Authority Trans-Hudson) Journal Square Transportation Center, Jersey City, N.J. found in the catalog.
Distributed to some depository libraries in microfiche.98-28.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 87 p. :|
|Number of Pages||57|
nodata File Size: 1MB.
Address delivered by Gen. Wm. W. Burns, U.S.A., on the occasion of the unveiling of a monument erected in honor of the 71st Pa. Vols.
The new entrance opened in March 2008, and the entrance on Church Street has since been demolished. Summit Ave at Pavonia Ave is 433 yards away, 6 min walk. The number of tracks in the station was increased from three to six to accommodate terminating trains from 33rd Street, as well as both local and express trains from Newark.
These turnstiles allowed passengers to pay their fare with a PATH QuickCard or an MTA Pay-Per-Ride MetroCard — and, as of 2007, with aknown as. External links [ ] Wikimedia Commons has media related to. : hearing before the Committee on Public Works and Transportation, House of Representatives, Ninety-eighth Congress, first session, November 7, 1983, at Jersey City, N.
Comprehensive and invaluable, the book is based on interviews with leading industry experts and also covers what's happening in multifamily, retail, office, industrial, and hotel development. During the 1980s, the PATH system experienced substantial growth in ridership, which meant the infrastructure needed expansion and rehabilitation. Journal Square Transport Center is a cultural feature building in Hudson County.
In 1972, PATH revived the tradition of naming its passenger cars. cis08401231 Data from Ceiling collapse in the PATH Port Authority Trans-Hudson Journal Square Transportation Center, Jersey City, N. The New York Times: p.
Chairman, and I have not.