Document Sample
Bayonne__New_Jersey Powered By Docstoc
					From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bayonne, New Jersey

Bayonne, New Jersey
Bayonne, New Jersey Coordinates: 40°40′0″N 74°7′4″W / 40.66667°N 74.11778°W / 40.66667; -74.11778Coordinates: 40°40′0″N 74°7′4″W / 40.66667°N 74.11778°W / 40.66667; -74.11778 Country State County Incorporated Incorporated Government - Type - Mayor Area - Total - Land - Water Elevation [1] Population - Total - Density (2007)[2] 57,886 10,992.2/sq mi (4,241.1/km2) Eastern (EST) (UTC-5) Eastern (EDT) (UTC-4) 07002 201 34-03580[3][4] 0874554[5] United States New Jersey Hudson April 1, 1861 (as township) March 10, 1869 (as city) Faulkner Act Mayor-Council Mark Smith 11.2 sq mi (29.1 km2) 5.6 sq mi (14.6 km2) 5.6 sq mi (14.6 km2) 50.04% 13 ft (4 m)

Seal Flag

Time zone - Summer (DST) ZIP code Area code(s) FIPS code GNIS feature ID Website

Map showing Bayonne in Hudson County. Inset: Location of Hudson County highlighted in the State Of New Jersey.

Census Bureau map of Bayonne, New Jersey

Bayonne is a city in Hudson County, New Jersey, United States, south of Jersey City. As of the United States 2000 Census, the city had a total population of 61,842. The Census Bureau’s 2006 population estimate for Bayonne is 57,886, a decrease of 6.4% from 2000.[2] According to tradition, the city derives its name from the city of Bayonne in France. It is said that French Huguenots settled there some time before New Amsterdam was founded. French-speaking Walloons were a large percentage of the population of New Netherland during the mid-seventeenth century and may have given the name. However, there are no historical records to prove this. A 1904 history suggests that the area’s developers named it Bayonne because it is on the shores of two bays, Newark and New York, hence Bay-on, or "on the Bays".[6]


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Bayonne is a diverse city, with large communities of Italian, Irish and Polish Americans. Bayonne was originally formed as a township on April 1, 1861, from portions of Bergen Township. Bayonne was reincorporated as a city by an Act of the New Jersey Legislature on March 10, 1869, replacing Bayonne Township, subject to the results of a referendum held nine days later.[7]

Bayonne, New Jersey

Bayonne is located south of Jersey City on the Bergen Neck peninsula surrounded by New York Bay to the east, Newark Bay to the west, and the Kill van Kull to the south. According to the United States Census Bureau, the city has a total area of 11.2 square miles (29.1 km²), of which, 5.6 square miles (14.6 km²) of it is land and 5.6 square miles (14.6 km²) of it (50.04%) is water. Communities within Bayonne include Bergen Point and Constable Hook.[9]

Bayonne was first home to the Lenni Lenape Native Americans before the arrival of Henry Hudson. Henry Hudson first sailed through the Kill Van Kull into Newark Bay in 1609, where it is said he dropped anchor at Birds’ Point, now Constable Hook. Hudson claimed the area for the Netherlands. Then in 1646, Dutch West India Company gave John Jacobson Roy, chief gunner or konstapel at Fort Amsterdam, a grant of land later known as Constable Hook. Further expansion of the territory came in 1654 when Dutch DirectorGeneral Peter Stuyvesant gave out numerous land grants in the upper part of the peninsula (modern-day 30th street) which, was named Pamrapo. In 1661, the Bergen Township was formed by the Dutch which, stretched southward to Bergen Point. The area then came under British rule in 1664 after they defeated the Dutch for the area. In 1714, the Township of Bergen became one of three townships in the new County of Bergen. In 1776, during the American Revolutionary War, British and patriot forces clashed at Fort Delancy in what is now Bayonne.[8] In 1836, the Morris Canal which ran from Phillipsburg to Newark during the time, was extended to Bergen Neck to New York Bay. On March 15, 1861 the New Jersey Legislature approved unification of Bergen Point, Centerville, Salterville, and Constable Hook into the Township of Bayonne. The City of Bayonne was approved by the New Jersey Legislature in 1869. Industrial growth came to Constable Hook in 1872 when Standard Oil bought land there. Later, in 1875 Prentice Oil Company also established at Constable Hook. It would later be sold to a subsidiary of the Pennsylvania Railroad called Empire Transportation Company, a competitor of Standard Oil. Even more expansion came to Bayonne when Tide Water Oil Company, previously located in Pennsylvania, relocated.

Bayonne, like New York City has a humid subtropical climate according to the Koppen climate classification. The climate in Bayonne is moderated by the nearby ocean and surrounding waters.

Historical populations Census Pop. %± 3,834 — 1870 9,372 144.4% 1880 1890 1900 1910 1920 1930 1940 1950 1960 1970 1980 1990 2000 19,033 32,722 55,545 76,754 88,979 79,198 77,203 74,215 72,743 65,047 61,444 61,842

103.1% 71.9% 69.7% 38.2% 15.9% −11.0% −2.5% −3.9% −2.0% −10.6% −5.5% 0.6%

−6.4% Est. 2007 57,886 [11][12][13] historical data sources: As of the census[3] of 2000, there were 61,842 people, 25,545 households, and 16,016 families residing in the city. The population density was 10,992.2 people per square mile (4,241.1/km²). There were 26,826 housing units at an average density of 4,768.2/sq mi (1,839.7/km²). The racial makeup of the city was 78.64% White, 5.52% African American, 0.17% Native American, 4.14% Asian, 0.05% Pacific Islander, 7.46% from other races, and 4.02% from two or


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
more races. Hispanic or Latino of any race were 17.81% of the population. As of the 2000 census, the ancestry of Bayonne residents was: Italian (20.1%), Irish (18.8%), Polish (17.9%), German (6.1%), Arab (3.8%), United States (2.5%).[14] There were 25,545 households out of which 28.3% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 42.8% were married couples living together, 15.1% had a female householder with no husband present, and 37.3% were non-families. 32.8% of all households were made up of individuals and 15.0% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.42 and the average family size was 3.10. In the city the population was spread out with 22.1% under the age of 18, 8.2% from 18 to 24, 30.7% from 25 to 44, 22.5% from 45 to 64, and 16.6% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females there were 89.9 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 86.3 males. The median income for a household in the city was $41,566, and the median income for a family was $52,413. Males had a median income of $39,790 versus $33,747 for females. The per capita income for the city was $21,553. About 8.4% of families and 10.1% of the population were below the poverty line, including 11.9% of those under age 18 and 11.0% of those age 65 or over.[14]

Bayonne, New Jersey
• Vincent Lo Re Jr. - Council President- Atlarge • Anthony Chiappone - At-large • Theodore Connolly - First Ward • John Halecky - Second Ward • Gary La Pelusa - Third Ward

Federal, state and county representation
Bayonne is split between the Tenth and Thirteenth Congressional Districts and is part of New Jersey’s 31st Legislative District.[18] For the 2008-2009 legislative session, the 31st District of the New Jersey Legislature is represented in the Assembly by Bayonne’s Anthony Chiappone.

Public schools
The Bayonne Board of Education currently serves around 9,600 students from prekindergarten through twelfth grade. Schools in the district (with 2005-06 enrollment data from the National Center for Education Statistics[19]) are ten PreK-8 elementary schools — Henry E. Harris No. 1 (710 students), Phillip G. Vroom No. 2 (405), Dr. Walter F. Robinson No. 3 (583), Mary J. Donohoe No. 4 (471), Lincoln No. 5 (471), Horace Mann No. 6 (603), Midtown Community School No. 8 (1,099), George Washington School No. 9 (688), Woodrow Wilson No. 10 (562) and John M. Bailey No. 12 (734) — P.S. #14, an advanced school for gifted and talented students in academics, the arts, and physical education, for students in grades Pre-k to 8. In order to be part of the Gifted and Talented Program from grades 4-8, students in the 3rd grade must pass a test to see if they will stay at that school.; and Bayonne High School for grades 9-12 (3,005). Bayonne High School is the only public school in the state to have an on-campus ice rink for its hockey team.[20] For the 2004-05 school year, Mary J. Donohoe No. 4 School was named a "Star School" by the New Jersey Department of Education, the highest honor that a New Jersey school can achieve.[21] It is the fourth school in Bayonne to receive this honor. The other three are Bayonne High School in 1995-96,[22] Midtown Community School in 1996-97[23] and P.S. #14 in the 1998-99 school year.[24] Horace Mann No. 6 was also

Local government
The City of Bayonne is governed under the Faulkner Act (Mayor-Council) system of municipal government by a mayor and a fivemember city council. The council has three members from wards and two elected at large, all of whom serve four-terms in office, elected concurrently in non-partisan elections.[15] The current Mayor of Bayonne is Mark Smith, who won a special election in November 2008 to fill the unexpired term of former mayor Joseph Doria, who stepped down on September 18, 2007 to serve as Commissioner of the New Jersey Department of Community Affairs.[16] Members of the Bayonne City Council are:[17]


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
named one of the 2006 Just for the Kids Benchmark Schools.[25] P.S. 14 was named a National Blue Ribbon School in Fall 2008.

Bayonne, New Jersey
bus lines on Avenue C and Kennedy Boulevard run to various end points in Jersey City. One Kennedy Boulevard service (the Coach USA 99S) runs to the Port Authority Bus Terminal in midtown Manhattan, New York City, and rush hours peak direction the NJ Transit 120 runs between Avenue C in Bayonne and Battery Park in Downtown Manhattan, while the 81 provides service to New Jersey.[27]

Private schools
Private high schools in Bayonne include Holy Family Academy and Marist High School. Private elementary schools are All Saints Catholic Academy and Beacon Christian Academy.

Bayonne is connected to Staten Island, New York by the Bayonne Bridge. The Bayonne Bridge is lit in patriotic colors (red, white & blue) in the evenings, as a 9/11 memorial initiated by a then 8-year-old girl in the summer of 2002, Veronica Marie Granite, with the assistance of then-Municipal Councilmemberat-Large Maria Karczewski. The Newark Bay Extension of the New Jersey Turnpike (Interstate 78) provides access to Jersey City and, via the Holland Tunnel, Manhattan. In the opposite direction on the Newark Bay Extension, the Newark Bay Bridge provides access to Newark, Newark Liberty International Airport and the rest of the Turnpike (Interstate 95). Route 440 runs along the east side of Bayonne, and the west side of Jersey City, following the old Morris Canal route. Although it has traffic lights it is usually the quickest way to go north-south within Bayonne. It connects to the Bayonne Bridge, I-78, and to Route 185 to Liberty State Park. The Bayonne Bridge, which connects Bayonne to Staten Island, was completed in November, 1931. At the time, it was the longest steel arch bridge ever constructed.[26] Today, it is the third-longest such bridge, with the Lupu Bridge in Shanghai, China and the New River Gorge Bridge in West Virginia being first- and second-longest respectively.

Light Rail
The Hudson-Bergen Light Rail, which was completed in the year 2000 currently has stops throughout Bayonne, Jersey City, Hoboken, Weehawken, Union City and North Bergen. Stations in Bayonne are: • 45th Street: Avenue E at East 45th Street • 34th Street: Avenue E at East 34th Street • 22nd Street: Avenue E at East 22nd Street A fourth station, 8th Street, which will be located at Avenue C, is under construction. Incidentally, all of these stations were the original train stations for the old Central Jersey railway system. Service within Bayonne is available between these three stations. Northbound service from Bayonne runs through Jersey City, mostly near the waterfront, to Hoboken Terminal. Other parts of the system can be accessed via transfers. The Tonnelle Avenue (in North Bergen) and other stations north of Hoboken Terminal can also be reached by transferring at stations between Liberty State Park and Pavonia-Newport for the West Side Avenue-Tonnelle Avenue route, or at Hoboken Terminal for the Tonelle AvenueHoboken route. The Liberty State Park station is a transfer point for those traveling between Bayonne and stations on the West Side Avenue (Jersey City) line. Connection to PATH trains to midtown Manhattan and to New Jersey Transit commuter train service are available at Hoboken Terminal, and connections to PATH trains to midtown Manhattan are available at the Hoboken Terminal and Pavonia-Newport stations. Transfers to PATH trains to Newark, Harrison, and downtown Manhattan are available at Exchange Place.

Bus transportation is provided on three main north-south streets of the city: Broadway, Kennedy Boulevard, and Avenue C, both by the state-operated New Jersey Transit and several private bus lines. The Broadway line runs solely inside Bayonne city limits, while


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bayonne, New Jersey
immediately north of the Stephen R. Gregg Hudson County Park. Governor of New Jersey Jon Corzine joined a contingent of state and federal officials to announce on May 6, 2006. that funding was in place to extend the Hudson-Bergen Light Rail system to Eighth Street in Bayonne. With the engineering work nearly complete, work on the rail line and the station is expected to start by 2008 and should be complete by 2009.[29]

Urban Enterprise Zone
Portions of Bayonne are part of an Urban Enterprise Zone. In addition to other benefits to encourage employment within the Zone, shoppers can take advantage of a reduced 3½% sales tax rate (versus the 7% rate charged statewide).[28]

Current building projects
Currently, the city of Bayonne is working on building projects on the former Military Ocean Terminal (MOTBY). Plans for the site include new housing and businesses. Bayonne is home to Bayonne Golf Club at New York Harbor, a private links style golf course that was constructed on marshland in the early 21st century. A flagpole, displaying a large American flag that is visible from Manhattan and other surrounding communities, stands next to the golf course’s clubhouse, which also marks the highest point of elevation in the city of Bayonne. Proposed projects include construction of the September 11th memorial park for the Tear of Grief monument, and completing Bayonne’s section of the 18-mile Hackensack RiverWalk, stretching from Newark Bay in Bayonne to Bellman’s Creek in North Bergen.

Bayonne Crossing
The long-planned Bayonne Crossing, a power center to be located on Route 440, has finally gotten the green light to begin construction, according to a statement made by Michael O’Connor, executive director of the Bayonne Economic Development Corp. Cameron Group, the conditional developer for the site, will soon begin construction.[30] Announced tenants include anchor stores Circuit City, Lowe’s Home Improvement, and New York Sports Club, as well as Starbucks Coffee, Chili’s, and Sleepys.[31]

Local media
• Bayonne Community News • Bayonne Evening Star-Telegram (B.E.S.T.)

In popular culture
• The inspiration for the film Rocky, Chuck Wepner, hails from Bayonne. The "Bayonne Bleeder" went fifteen rounds against Muhammad Ali.[32] • In the 1997 film Men in Black, starring Will Smith and Tommy Lee Jones, they mention that Bayonne has been taken over by aliens. • Bayonne is often used as the butt of jokes on television shows such as The Odd Couple (Frosty the maid was hailed as the "Beast from Bayonne") another episode Oscar says about his loyal poker buddies "Guys I got my hands stamped together at Bayonne High" , Barney Miller, The Golden Girls (episode with Mickey Rooney Season 3) and All in the Family, among many others. • The 2000 film Men of Honor, starring Robert De Niro and Cuba Gooding Jr. takes place in Bayonne. The character

Kill Van Kull meets Newark Bay The RiverWalk section in Bayonne, if fully completed, would run from the southwest corner of the town in an area where the Kill Van Kull meets the Newark Bay, to the northwestern point of the area. That is according to Joseph Ryan, spokesperson for Bayonne Mayor Joseph Doria. The ribbon was cut and the plaque unveiled on May 2, 2006, for the new Richard A. Rutkowski Park in Bayonne, a wetlands preserve on the northwestern end of Bayonne, which will be part of the future RiverWalk. Also known as the Waterfront Park and Environmental Walkway, it is located


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
played by De Niro also mentions Bayonne during a welcome. • Bayonne is the home of several polar bears in children’s books by Daniel Pinkwater: Bayonne is the location of the Hotel Larry, in The Larry series (Young Larry, At the Hotel Larry, Bongo Larry, Ice Cream Larry, Sleepover Larry, Dancing Larry), and the bad bears Irving and Muktuk (from the books Bad bears go visiting, Irving and Muktuk: Two Bad Bears, Bad bears in the big city, Bad bears and a bunny, Bad bear detectives) reside in the Bayonne zoo. • Bayonne is mentioned in films such as The Bone Collector, How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days, Remember the Titans, and American Gangster. • Jackie Gleason a former headliner at the Hi-Hat Club in Bayonne was fascinated by the city and mentioned it constantly. In his television series The Honeymooners.[33]

Bayonne, New Jersey
• Brian Keith (1921-1997), film and TV actor who appeared in The Russians Are Coming, the Russians Are Coming and as Uncle Bill in Family Affair.[42] • Frank Langella (born 1940), Academy Award nominated actor who has appeared in over 70 productions including Dave,Good Night, and Good Luck, and Frost/Nixon.[43] • Jammal Lord (born 1981), former safety for the Houston Texans.[44] • George R. R. Martin, author and screenwriter of science fiction, horror, and fantasy.[45] • Gene Olaff (born 1920), early professional soccer goalie.[46] • Walter Olkewicz, American comedic actor. • Shaquille O’Neal professional basketball player, rapper, and actor.[47] • Steven V. Roberts, American journalist, news commentator and writer. • Mark Shera, actor best-remembered for his role as J.R. in the popular television series Barnaby Jones. • William Stape, writer of the 1994 Star Trek: The Next Generation episode "Homeward" and the 1995 Star Trek: Deep Space Nine episode "Prophet Motive".[48] • James Urbaniak (born 1963), film and TV actor best known for his role as the voice of Dr. Thaddeus Venture in The Venture Bros.[49] • Chuck Wepner, boxer who went fifteen rounds against Muhammad Ali, and was the inspiration for the film Rocky.[50][51] • Zakk Wylde, hard rock and heavy metal guitar virtuoso.[52]

Notable residents
Notable current and former residents of Bayonne include: • Tammy Blanchard, Emmy winning actress of stage and screen, most known for her protrayal of a young Judy Garland in Life with Judy Garland: Me and My Shadows. • Ben Bernie (1891-1943), bandleader, author, violinist, composer and conductor who wrote Sweet Georgia Brown.[34] • George Cummings, guitarist for the 1970s pop music band Dr. Hook and the Medicine Show. Cummings emigrated to Bayonne from Mississippi.[35] • Joe Borowski, professional baseball player.[36] • Romeo on the Radio, New York radio personality currently on the up and coming "The Goom Radio Network" • Paul "Cubby" Bryant (born 1971), New York radio personality currently on 103.5 WKTU.[37] • Sandra Dee, actress best known for her role in the film Gidget.[38] • Barney Frank, member of the United States House of Representatives from Massachusetts since 1981.[39] • Rick Gomez, actor who appeared in over 30 productions including Band of Brothers as Sgt. George Luz.[40] • Herman Kahn, military strategist.[41]

See also
• List of mayors of Bayonne, New Jersey

[1] USGS GNIS: City of Bayonne, Geographic Names Information System, accessed May 14, 2007. [2] ^ "Population Estimates for All Places: 2000-2007". U.S. Census Bureau. tables/SUB-EST2007-04-34.xls. Retrieved on 2008-08-14. [3] ^ "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Retrieved on 2008-01-31. [4] A Cure for the Common Codes: New Jersey, Missouri Census Data Center. Accessed July 14, 2008. [5] "US Board on Geographic Names". United States Geological Survey. 2007-10-25. Retrieved on 2008-01-31. [6] Whitcomb, Royden Page. "First History of Bayonne, New Jersey", 1904, p. 61. "He [the author] is also told that when Erastus Randall, E. C. Bramhall and B. F. Woolsey bough the land owned by Jasper and Wiiliam Cadmus for real estate speculation, they called it Bayonne by reason of its touching the borders and being on the shores of two bays, Newark and New York -- hence Bay-on, or on the bays. This, in all probability, is the real origin of the name." [7] "The Story of New Jersey’s Civil Boundaries: 1606-1968", John P. Snyder, Bureau of Geology and Topography; Trenton, New Jersey; 1969. p. 146. [8] Timeline for the Founding and History of the City of Bayonne, Bayonne Historical Society. Accessed August 4, 2008. [9] New Jersey Localities, accessed September 9, 2006. [10] "Average Weather for Bayonne, NJ Temperature and Precipitation" (in English). MSN Weather. local.aspx?wealocations=wc:USNJ0028. Retrieved on August 3 2008. [11] "New Jersey Resident Population by Municipality: 1930 - 1990". OneStopCareerCenter/ LaborMarketInformation/lmi01/ poptrd6.htm. Retrieved on 2007-03-03. [12] Campbell Gibson (June 1998). "Population of the 100 Largest Cities and Other Urban Places in The United States: 1790 TO 1990". U.S. Census Bureau. documentation/twps0027.html. Retrieved on 2007-03-06. [13] Wm. C. Hunt, Chief Statistician for Population. "Fourteenth Census of The United States: 1920; Population: New Jersey; Number of inhabitants, by counties and minor civil divisions" (ZIP). U.S. Census Bureau.

Bayonne, New Jersey
documents/ Retrieved on 2007-03-21. [14] ^ Bayonne, New Jersey from, Accessed November 14, 2006. [15] 2005 New Jersey Legislative District Data Book, Rutgers University Edward J. Bloustein School of Planning and Public Policy, April 2005, p. 139. [16] Sullivan, Al. mayor.htm Office of the Mayor, City of Bayonne. Accessed July 15, 2008. [17] Bayonne Municipal Council, City of Bayonne. Accessed July 15, 2008. [18] 2006 New Jersey Citizen’s Guide to Government, New Jersey League of Women Voters, p. 55. Accessed August 30, 2006. [19] Data for the Bayonne Board of Education, National Center for Education Statistics. Accessed July 15, 2008. [20] Richard L. Korpi Ice Rink, City of Bayonne. Accessed December 2, 2006. [21] Star School Award recipient 2004-05, New Jersey Department of Education. Accessed May 23, 2006. [22] Star School Award recipient 1995-96, New Jersey Department of Education. Accessed May 23, 2006. [23] Star School Award recipient 1996-97, New Jersey Department of Education. Accessed May 23, 2006. [24] Star School Award recipient 1998-99, New Jersey Department of Education. Accessed May 23, 2006. [25] 2006 Benchmark Schools, New Jersey Business Coalition for Educational Excellence. Accessed September 6, 2008. [26] Staff."BAYONNE SPAN WINS AWARD FOR BEAUTY; Longest Arch, Over Kill van Kull, Voted Finest of Year in the $1,000,000 Class. PENOBSCOT BRIDGE NAMED Picked by Steel Institute as Best in Class B -- George Washington Bridge Eliminated in Rating.", The New York Times, June 10, 1932. Accessed October 28, 2008. [27] Hudson County Bus/rail Connections, New Jersey Transit. Accessed July 3, 2007. [28] Geographic & Urban Redevelopment Tax Credit Programs: Urban Enterprise Zone Employee Tax Credit, State of New Jersey. Accessed July 28, 2008. [29] Funds to stretch light rail to 8th St. in Bayonne, Jersey Journal, May 4, 2006.


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bayonne, New Jersey

[30] Bayonne Crossing 25, 1997. Accessed December 12, 2007. [31] Bayonne Crossing Marketing Summary "Mr. Keith, whose full name was Robert [32] Brian Keith Jr., was born in Bayonne, news/story?id=2543201 N.J." [33] [43] Marks, Peter. "THEATER;Frank Langella fullpage.html?res=9B01EFDD1138F931A25755C0A9639C8B63&sec=&spon= Stamps ’The Father’ as His Own", The [34] "BEN BERNIE DIES; BAND LEADER, 52; New York Times, February 11, 1996. ’ Old Maestro,’ Star of Radio, Stage and Accessed January 1, 2008. "A Bayonne, Screen, Rose From Poverty on the East N.J., native, he is perhaps best known for Side", The New York Times, October 21, his performance in the Broadway and 1943. movie versions of "Dracula."" [35] Al Sullivan. "Bringing it back home" The [44] Jammal Lord, database Football. Union City Reporter; March 29, 2009; Accessed December 26, 2007. Pages 5 & 20 [45] George R. R. Martin: Life & Times: [36] Bob Kurland. "PITCHING IN MAJORS Bayonne, accessed December 25, 2006. FULFILLS BOROWSKI’S OTHER [46] Gene Olaff, National Soccer Hall of DREAM" The Record (Bergen County), Fame. Accessed November 26, 2007. August 27, 1995. Accessed July 15, 2007. [47]"The 24-year-old native of Bayonne even Neal-Shaquille.html has had a taste of pitching for the [48] Al Sullivan. "Beam me up, Scotty" The Baltimore Orioles." Union City Reporter; March 2, 2008 [37] Ray Edel. "’Cubby’ Bryant joins WKTU", [49] "Tales from the dark side - Offbeat, offThe Record (Bergen County), January 11, B’way player turns...", The Star-Ledger, 2008. Accessed August 13, 2008. April 17, 2005. "Urbaniak was born In [38] "Sandra Dee, ’Gidget’ Star and Teenage Bayonne But moved to Marlboro Idol, Dies at 62"; The New York Times, Township When he was 7." February 20, 2005 [50] "Rocky Balboa" | Salon Arts & [39] Oreskes, Michael. " Washington at Work; Entertainment Barney Frank’s Public and Private Lives: [51] Yo, Big Chuck, New Jersey Monthly, Lonely Struggle for Coexistence", The December 2006 New York Times, September 15, 1989. [52] "A Wylde time: Rarely printable but Accessed October 11, 2000. "Mr. Frank always quotable rocker has had a big points up at the poster as he explains year" The Kansas City Star, November 9, what was wrong with his life back then 2006. how he tried to divide his public from his private life, how he could not handle the strain of this and, finally, how he made a • Official City of Bayonne Website personal blunder that threatens now to • Bayonne Board of Education wreck a political career more successful • Bayonne Board of Education’s 2006-07 than he ever imagined possible as a boy School Report Card from the New Jersey growing up in Bayonne, N.J." Department of Education [40] Virginia Rohan. "Delving into the man• Data for the Bayonne Board of Education, boy Brian’s brain" The Record (Bergen National Center for Education Statistics County), April 16, 2006. Accessed July 15, 2008. [41] Review of The Worlds of Herman Kahn: The Intuitive Science of Thermonuclear War, accessed December 2, 2006. [42] Van Gelder, lawrence. "Brian Keith, Hardy Actor, 75; Played Dads and Desperadoes", The New York Times, June

External links

Retrieved from ",_New_Jersey" Categories: Bayonne, New Jersey, Cities in New Jersey, Faulkner Act Mayor-Council, New Jersey Urban Enterprise Zone, Former townships in New Jersey


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Bayonne, New Jersey

This page was last modified on 18 May 2009, at 19:30 (UTC). All text is available under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License. (See Copyrights for details.) Wikipedia® is a registered trademark of the Wikimedia Foundation, Inc., a U.S. registered 501(c)(3) taxdeductible nonprofit charity. Privacy policy About Wikipedia Disclaimers


Shared By: