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Published in U.S. 1 Newspaper on May 31, 2000. All rights
Between The Lines
What are those tombstone-like signs attached to the
elms that line Washington Road leading from Route 1 into Princeton?
No, it’s not Halloween in May, but rather a protest emanating from
the growing controversy related to the proposed Millstone Bypass that
would eliminate several traffic lights on Route 1 and divert traffic
on a new road that would run along the D&R Canal.
The common wisdom is that West Windsor is in favor of the bypass and
that Princeton Borough and Township are opposed. But it’s not that
simple. This newspaper, for example, takes the West Windsor point
of view on about 90 percent of the project, but agrees with Princeton
that the portion along the canal is a mistake. We think that portion
could instead be made a service road running close to and parallel
with Route 1 between Harrison Street and Washington Road. Washington
could remain open for right hand turns off and on to Route 1 South,
and those majestic elms could remain intact.
We also have heard some West Windsor residents voicing concern about
the reduction of their access to Route 1.
And not everyone in Princeton is opposed to the bypass. Richard and
Sallie Jesser of 540 Prospect Avenue, Princeton, sent to the
Road Elms Preservation Trust. In it these Princeton residents take
issue with just about every argument that the opponents raise. The
Jessers also included a letter sent to James Weinstein, Department
of Transportation, that ended with a plea that many Route 1 commuters
would endorse: "Please complete this project as expeditiously
CLINPHONE IS THRILLED with the coverage that U.S. 1 provided for the
R & D special section on May 17. However, we would like to make a
few corrections. We actually have 12 U.S. staff members with over
100 employees worldwide (including our U.K.-based headquarters) and
we have increased our square footage to accommodate our growth —
our U.S. office space is now in excess of 2,500 square feet.
Our expansion is phenomenal — we will be relocating within Mercer
County to a 7,000 square-foot facility in another four months to
accommodate another six or seven staff members. We are also launching
a Chicago office during the summer and expanding further into Europe
with the launch of an office in Brussels, Belgium.
ClinPhone is also expanding its services. We will be launching an
Electronic Data Capture (ClinPhone.edc) service at the 36th annual
meeting of the Drug Information Association in San Diego, California,
June 11-14. ClinPhone.edc offers an easy-to-use, delay-free web-style
interface to allow for easy clinical trial data collection. The system
is extremely secure — neither a web server nor an active Internet
connection is required. A browser controls access to pages, which
can be customized according to individual client needs. An edit check
feature helps prevent mistakes while an audit system ensures full
compliance with FDA guidelines.
Vice President, Business Development
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