Wonders of New Jersey: 291 - 300

  • 291 Liberty Hall Museum According to the website: “Built on the eve of the Revolution, Liberty Hall is associated with many of the events and individuals that have shaped our nation's destiny. Home to the prominent Livingston and Kean families, the saga of Liberty Hall includes the stories of men, women and children from many lands and many eras, stories that are waiting to be discovered. A chronicle of New Jersey history, glimpsed through the doors of one very special house. Enter and the past comes alive.” Union.
  • 292 Paulinskill Viaduct A beautiful but currently abandoned railroad bridge over the Paulinskill River. When the Viaduct was built, it was briefly the largest reinforced concrete structure in the world. There are plans for the Paulinskill Viaduct to become part of a rail line that runs from Hoboken to Scranton, Pennsylvania.
    Snow by jgurbisz By jgurbisz via Flickr.
  • 293 Atlantic City Aquarium More than 100 species of fish and other marine creatures. The 750-gallon Touch Tank allows visitors to handle sea urchins, shrimp, whelk, mussels, hermit crabs and other sea creatures. 23,000-gallon Fish of the New Jersey Coast tank. Atlantic City.
  • 294 Warren Grove Gunnery Range A-10s and F-16s from east coast air national guard units strafe and blow this place up a lot. Stafford, Barnegat, Little Egg Harbor.
  • 295 Drumthwacket Official New Jersey governors mansion. Princeton.
  • 296 Naval Weapons Station Earle Pier A 2.2-mile pier jutting into Raritan Bay. Ammunition is loaded and unloaded from a wide variety of warships at a safe distance from land. Middletown.
  • View from Atlantic Highlands, New Jersey
  • 297 Noyes Museum of Art
  • 298 Hambletonian East Rutherford.
  • 299 First College Football Game 1869: Rutgers 6, Princeton 4.
  • 300 Loew's Jersey Theatre According to the New Jersey Historic Trust, "Once threatened with demolition, Loew's Jersey Theatre remains as one of five sumptuous "wonder theatres" built by Marcus Loew between 1927 and 1930. Designed in the ornate Spanish Baroque style by nationally renowned architects Rapp and Rapp, the theater was likely one of the first built specifically for talking pictures. The texture of the walls and ceilings was prepared to reflect sound to the farthest reaches of the space." Jersey City.

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