BRIEFS
Aug 24, 2014 | 740 views | 0 0 comments | 4 4 recommendations | email to a friend | print
ROYCE LEATHER DONATES BIG TO UNITED WAY – Royce Leather of Secaucus donated $62,000 in leather goods and accessories last week to support the many programs of United Way of Hudson County (UWHC), in particular job training and professional development. “By providing leather wallets, writing portfolios, binders, and briefcases we hope to enhance a person’s ability to secure a better job by sustaining a more professional lifestyle,” said Marketing Director Billy Bauer. In 2013, the company donated over $30,000 in leather goods to celebrate its 30th year of manufacturing in Hudson County and its 40th year in business.
ROYCE LEATHER DONATES BIG TO UNITED WAY – Royce Leather of Secaucus donated $62,000 in leather goods and accessories last week to support the many programs of United Way of Hudson County (UWHC), in particular job training and professional development. “By providing leather wallets, writing portfolios, binders, and briefcases we hope to enhance a person’s ability to secure a better job by sustaining a more professional lifestyle,” said Marketing Director Billy Bauer. In 2013, the company donated over $30,000 in leather goods to celebrate its 30th year of manufacturing in Hudson County and its 40th year in business.
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Drunk driving checkpoints now operating in West New York

If you drink and drive in West New York, beware. “Drive Sober or Get Pulled Over,” the WNY police department’s 2014 Labor Day safe driving campaign, is underway until Sept. 1. Local and state law enforcement officers will conduct sobriety checkpoints and roving patrols looking for intoxicated drivers. They offer the following advice:

• Designate a driver

• Take mass transit, a taxi, or ask a friend to drink you if you are intoxicated, whether you are walking or plan to drive

• Spend the night the activity is held

• Report impaired drivers to the police by dialing #777

• Always wear a seat belt

In 2013 alcohol related fatalities accounted for 22 percent of New Jersey’s vehicle fatalities.

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