The New Jersey state fair is known for its iconic displays of the most beautiful of foods, and the first-ever basket case display was unveiled by New Jersey’s governor, Phil Murphy, last Thursday.
But for some of its visitors, the state fair could also be a basket case.
The fair is one of the largest in the United States, with more than 6 million people on hand.
It attracts thousands of people to the city each year, and is a major tourist draw.
But with such a large crowd of visitors, it’s not uncommon for some visitors to be unable to find a seat.
The state fair has become known for many things, including its massive crowds and the fact that some of the exhibits are too far away from where they’re actually from.
For some visitors, however, the fair is also an embarrassment.
On Thursday, Murphy introduced a bill to help the fair and its vendors pay for the cost of additional security.
While Murphy’s bill has yet to be signed into law, the proposal has already attracted criticism from a number of local business owners.
For one, it could discourage some businesses from coming to the state to work and open their doors to visitors, said Mark Smith, owner of The Smiths in Trenton, New Jersey.
Smith and his wife, Tammy, have been in the fair since the first day of the opening.
“They’re the ones who keep us going,” Tammy Smith said.
“We were expecting a big crowd.
It was so full.
There was literally hundreds of people lined up on the ground.”
Tammy Smith and her husband opened their Trenton restaurant after they moved from Ohio, where they were looking for an affordable place to raise their daughter.
They said they were disappointed with the experience at the fair, which has grown so large, that they decided to close their restaurant because of it.
The bill would require vendors to pay for a temporary security presence, and also would require them to put up an “open gate” in the event of any problems, such as theft.
A temporary security company would be hired to cover the costs of a “closed gate” if needed, and would have to pay the fair for the duration of the security program, according to the bill.
The measure has drawn some criticism from the local businesses that use the fairgrounds.
“This is not the first time that businesses have been forced to close because of security issues,” said Amy Gifford, who is owner of the local grocery store Lola’s Market.
Giffords said that when she visited the fair in 2013, she was so disappointed with how things were going that she decided to get a security guard for her business. “
But it doesn’t make sense that the vendors have to bear the cost, if they don’t need to be here,” she added.
Giffords said that when she visited the fair in 2013, she was so disappointed with how things were going that she decided to get a security guard for her business.
“I just felt like I was being treated like a criminal,” Giffards said.
She said that she never expected that she would be the one to have to do the paying of the cost for the temporary security guard.
“It’s not something I thought would happen,” she said.
Grier said that the bill would make the fair more expensive for her.
“People are so overwhelmed by the number of people, they’re not even paying attention,” Grier added.
“The only way that we’re going to fix this is by getting more people to pay their fair taxes.”
Murphy’s proposal has garnered some criticism, with many residents who attended the fair voicing their concerns.
The New York Times reported that a local resident, Michael Nutter, spoke about his frustration with the fair at the statehouse.
“When I went to the fair a year ago, it was so packed, and I was like, ‘This is what the state is doing for us,'” Nutter said.
Nutter’s comments were picked up by the New York Daily News, which also posted a video that showed people walking through the fair without the necessary security.
“How do you feel about security?
That’s not my business,” Nutter is heard saying.
The Fair’s website states that it “provides a safe environment for visitors and vendors to interact and learn about New Jersey foods.”
In a statement to the Times, the Fair said that it is working to find additional vendors to fill the temporary, open-gate security position, which will cost approximately $100 per person.
The company said it has “received numerous calls from people who are concerned about the impact on their businesses.”
The company did not respond to a request for comment.
Some of the other vendors that have complained about security at the Fair include Bologna, Italy, and New York City, New York, according a statement on Bolognese’s website.