The News from Paterson, New Jersey on December 29, 1965 · 20
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The News from Paterson, New Jersey · 20

Paterson, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 29, 1965
Start Free Trial

Wed., ,. 29, 1965 Paterson News 20- TollsStartJari.l2on New Parkway Interchanges EAST ORANGE The Garden State Parkway today announced it would hold off the full start of operations at three new toll interchanges in the Essex County section until Jan. 12 to give local motorists and municipalities a longer post-holiday period to prepare for the changes. Parkway Chairman Sylvester C. Smith, Jr., said the new fa-- cilities would be opened gradually that week to make for a convenient transition, with Interchanges 148 in Bloomfield and 144 in Irvington starting on a toll-free basis tor one and two days respectively before the new Interchange 14S complex in East Orange joins them in toll operation Jan. 12. Chairman Smith noted that local traffic routings are Being revised by East Orange to prepare for the Interchange 14S movements, and said the plan to delay opening of that massive exit-entrance facility was set in coordination with Mayor James W. Kelly, Jr. This new interchange will also link the Parkway to Interstate Route 280 when the latter is completed. The Parkway was ready construction-wise to open the new 10c - toll ramps as originally scheduled on Jan. 1, but welcomed the opportunity to defer the operational start until well, after the holiday season. Collec tions at each of the three new toll interchanges will begin at noon on Wednesday, Jan. 12 The three interchanges, each of which supplants previous exit-entfance facilities of lesser capacity and design, were built by the Parkway as part oi a $40-million Improvement! program to provide greater safety and service in its heavily-trav eled Essex County section around Newark. The new lOc-per-passenger-vehicle collection points will convert the Parkway's toll-free section between Springfield Avenue, Irvington, and Belleville Avenue, Bloomfield, into toll operation under law enacted by the State Legislature. The new tolls will not affect through travelers in the section, applying only on certain exits or entrances there. The reconstructed Interchange 144 at 16th Avenue In Irvington which is to open officially at noon on Monday, January 10th. before the Wednesday start of toll operation, will have collection points for its northbound exit and southbound entrance ramps. Traffic has already been using these practically completed units. The same directions of travel to and from the north will be involved in toll collections for the reconstructed Interchange 148 at Bloomfield Avenue, Bloomfield, whose vastly improved ramps are to be opened to traffic at noon on Tuesday, January 11th, with a day of toll- tree use. The new $9Vk-million multi-ramp Interchange 145 between Central Avenue and Main Street In East Orange, which likewise will have a 10c toll in effect only for northbound exit ing and southbound entering traffic, is to begin service at noon on Wednesday, January 12th, for local travel. Its prospective ramp connections with Interstate Route 280 will be bar ricaded pending the opening of that east-west freeway by the State Highway Department at a later date. Under the legislative amend ment authorizing local tolls in the kssex section, the Parkway is pledged to contribute up to ij-miiiion towaras me - aiaie Highway Department cost of de pressing Route 280 through the Oranges. Simultaneously with the open in? of the new Interchange 145 lor local travel on Jan; 12, the old Int. 145 exit and entrance ramps just south of Central Avenue and the similar ramps of Interchange 146 just south of Swinedale Avenue also in hast Orange will be closed by the Parkway. The new, widespread Int. 145 is located between them. A southbound detour on the main-line Parkway in the new Int. 145 area will have to remain, due to the Highway Department's continuing work on the under-crossing Route 280 freeway there. Tolls on the Interchange 143 entrance and exit ramps south of Nye Avenue, Irvington, will be discontinued with the start of collections for Interchange 144 near there. The Parkway's Improvement program in the Essex section includes extensive lengthening of exit deceleration and entrance acceleration lanes at various interchanges as well as expansion of ramp facilities to handle the heavy traffic load. As an example, the south bound exit ramp in Interchange . ... . . rt ; f.' I i . t ima at opringiieia Avenue, irvington a maior bottleneck for some time before is already in use with a deceleration lane approximately double its previous 600-foot length to provide great er traffic - storing space and permit more gradual egress movement from the main-line Parkway. Work is also advancing on the Interchange 143 revisions in Irvington, including the splitting of its southbound exit into two off ramps to provide access to Union Avenue both north and south of Lyons Avenue. The lat ter is aimed at relieving conges tion off the Parkway at the Un ion-Lyons Avenues intersection bv eliminating the need for many left turns. WHAT THE STARS FORETELL FOR YOU By Carroll Rifhtar fA1,?vi!(HlW,"V,j1oJ "' 1 -' " 1 1 - f THURSDAY, DEC. 38 GENERAL TENDENCIES: Despite many little annoyances and irritation you have the en ergy which you can channel oy thoughtful intelligence to get out from under auy sort of trouble by adroit means that do not leave you holding a bag of just nothingness. Look straight at whatever arises and don't allow yourself to wear rosy tinted glasses. ARIES (Mar. 21 to Apr. 19) Look at that fine acquaintance who can be the metfos by which to get yourself oi;t of some very ditiicuft sitauon. Avoid discuss mg whatever could cause you to have serious arguments with others. Be poised. TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) Being sure to follow ever" rule and regulation which applies to vou can keep you from getting into trouble, which could be im minent. Be ltruistic for the most part. Officials are then more amenable to your sugges tions. GEMINI (May 21 to June 21) If you change your attitude, you are able to gam the confidence of new and important persons who can assist vou in vo"r ca reer. Get out of that rut that is so boring, ""ind the right outlets for yourself. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 to July 21) Using your own good judgment is better than depend ing uptfa advisors who are not familiar witn al! the . facts in your case. Trust a good friend who is loyal. He, o- ihe, will help you with your ideas. LEO (July 22 n Airt 21) A good associate will give you the low - down on some n"v "'n that wjll put you way aheid of the game now. Don't be confused cny ioneer. uo along with partners with their id.. too, they are not entirely to your liking. VIRGO (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22) von are.jiow aMe to hit on t" right methods by which to get vour routine work done very efficiently. Begin the new year "roperly. Buy the m,",n','srn, etc. that are needed. Forget the dull. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) Hoing out with some charming associate or friend to fascinat-Mg recreation will relieve those tensions that are annovlng. Don't extravagant, tho. Put tlents to work, have delightful time, i SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) By concentrating on fundamental affairs, you get them in order and remove possible confu-s'ons. Give attention to detail. This keeps you out of any possible mischief. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 td Dec. 21) Be sure to handle cor respondence where both intimate and business matters are concerned. Be careful what you write. Don't anger anytfne. Use courtesy toward associates. CAPRICORN (Dec. 2 to Jan. 20) If you talk over monetary affairs with kin you get excellent advice ana increase harmony. Do what you can to make close ties happy. You must be more practical. AQUARIUS (Jan, 21 to Feb. 19) Provided you stop being so upset over some emotional af fair, you can get clever ideas operating nicely. You require the co-operation ot regular oartners, if you are to gain your aims. Get it. PISCES (Feb. 20to Mar. 20) Getting into new outlets is fine, provided you first complete whatever is on hand, keep your promises, etc. Getting assistance from wise experts adds to secure position you now have. Work hard. IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY he or she will be one of those fascinating young people who win, want o. naye -flianv friends, be at the center of th;nes, and this duality can re suit in much success in the fu ture. The manner is ant to be somewhat serious, so be sure to teach o smile mo'e so the others will want to be with your son. or daughter, and the attractiveness here with increase to a markd degree. Great future here in anything connected with the n"Wic-at-large. "The Stars Impel, they do not compel." What you make of your life Is largely up to YOU! Brickman Named To S-L Committee NEWARK D. P. Sammarco, chairman of the board of the New Jersey Savings and Loan League, today announced the reappointment of P. Charles Brickman, executive vice presi dent, Alexander Hamilton Sav ings and Loan Association r ai-erson. to the Policy Conference Committee of the state trade organization. ; In announcing the appoint ment. Sammarco said, "The purpose of this committee, to general, is to . meet with the Commissioner of Banking and Insurance, and other govern mental officials, on matters the League feels are of such im portance that . they should - be presented by a representative rather than by members of the League staff." I Record Year For Increase In Telephones More telephones were added to the worldwide communica tions network in 1964 than in any other year in history. The world's telephones increased by a record-breaking 11,500,000. On Jan. 1. 1965, there were 182,500,000 telephones in the world 96.8 per cent of them within reach of New Jersey Bell Telephone Company customers. Telephone statistics for 1964 have just been released by the American Telephone and Telegraph Company in its publication, "The World's Tele-hones." All data are for Jan. 1, 1965; it takes a full year to compile the material. 157,899 Gain In N.J. New Jersey Bell registered a gain of 157.899 phones in 1964, second highest in Its history. (But last year, 1965, the company topped all previous rec-ords by adding some 187,000 phones to its state-wide net work.) Canada was still the world's "talkingest" country, with 622.8 telephone conversations for ev ery Canadian. But New Jersey Bell customers were on the phone even more frequently in 1964, they each made 720 calls, well above the United States national average of 591, which was second only to Canada. Atlantic City held third place behind White Plains. N. Y., and Washington, D. C, In the ratio of telephones to people. Atlantic City had 76 for every 100 persons, while Washington, D. C. had 89.8 and White Plains 76.3. The top foreign city, Stockholm, Sweden, had a ratio of 72.2 phones per 100 population. More than half the world's telephones were concentrated in North America-95,502,500, or as many as the whole world j had in 1935. The U.S. shar1 was 88,785,000, a gain of 4,332, 000, or 5.1 per cent more than on January 1, 1964. On a na-J uonai oasis, mere were 45.88 pnones lor. every 100 Americans: only Monaco had a higher phone-to-people ratio: 46.09. But the Dhone networks in other countries grew at a faster relative rate than those of either the United States or Monaco, Japan in Second Place Japan, second to the United States in the' number of telephones, continued its rapid telephone growth with the addition of 1,568,300 phones by Jan. 1, 1965, an increase of 14.7 per cent over the same date in 1964. Its total of 12,251,000 phones was 332 per cent higher than 10 years ago. The United Kingdom, with 9,- 960,000, and the Federal Republic of Germany (West Germany), with 8.168,000, were! third, and fourth, respectively. Rounding out the list of the 10 countries having the most telephones were U.S.S.R., 7,-200,000, of 3.14 phones for every 100 people; Canada, 7,021,000 36.12 per 100 persons; France, 5,704,0011.71 per 100 persons; Italy, 5,529,000-10.54 per 100 persons; Sweden, 3,387,000 44.01 per 100 persons; and Australia, 2,670,00023.98 per 100 persons. Although Atlantic City led the state in the ratio of telephones to population, other New Jersey cities were within range of or well over the national average of 45.88 phones for every 100 people. Bayonne's ratio was 43.6 (31,762 phones in all); Bloom-field's was 64.2 (67,862 phones); Camden's was 56.0 ( 64,515 phones); East Orange's was 60.0 (92.931 phones); Eliza beth's was 52.5 ( 67,657 phones); Jersey City's was 44.5 (139,176 phones); Newark's (including Irvington) was 57.0 (273,366 Collegian Running for Mayoi Takes Campaign to City Hall Joseph Dziezawiec, the 21-1 date who lives al year-old Paterson State College senior who has declared himself a 1966 independent candl date for mayor, Monday took his campaign to the City Hall area ana was greeted by Mayor Graves and Mayoralty Secre tary Ralph Gambatese. He walked around the City Hall area carrying a sign: "Joe Dziezawiec Jr. for Mayor of Paterson in 1966. He is a chap with campaign ing experience, having gained presidency of his PSC senior class. Graves quipped to the candi- phones); Passaic's (including Clifton) was 51.1 (101,523 phones); Paterson's was 46.5 (86,088 phones); Trenton's was 55.1 (73,379 phones); and Union City's was 49.4 (79,493 phones). date who lives at 133 Hazel St.r "I see you're after my lob." Gambatese told him: "I'm after the job, too." . . The young candidate said that if he couldn't get enough signatures for independent nominating petitions he might throw his support to Gambatese. Dziezawiec said he thought some people figured he was a fraternity pledgee walking around with his sign. Ireland had one million DeoDle in 1670. Bv 1845 the population had swollen to eight million When the potato crop failed in lfl.lfl o mlllinn TrlchmM itarwH to death; another million emigrated. Due to emigration and wide-sDread celibacy: the is land's population has continued to decline to the present level of about four million. SALE TODAY thru FRIDAY CLOSED NEW YEAR'S DAY I Til ZH L.. v-A (3 LJ IV. JLJI3 OUR REG. LOW LOVJ DISCOUNT PRICES WE CARRY A COMPLETE SELECTION OF ICE FISHING EQUIPMENT AT OUR LOW DISCOUNT PRICES. CHOOSE FROM: ICE DRILL, DE-ICER, ICE CREEPERS, FLOATS, FULLY RIGGED ROD, CHISEL, LURES AND OTHER ACCESSORIES IN STOCK NOW. EXAMPLES: ICE FISHING TIP-UPS POCKET HAND WARMER TRIPLE CHROME PLATED REG. 89c Very easy, sensitive trip off. Cross brace style, spool and tube is cadmium plated to resist rust, oversized grease tube packed with proof lube. c (o)c (2)(Q) , n IJUjLrUo IkiAj IrUcXiJUUulJD 1 1 9 REG. E 89c j Burns 12 to 24 hours Can be used for lighting cigarettes. Complete with wool carry bag. i 1 NO FLAME OR FIRE THERMX SAFETY HEATER e 2,000 BTU output Heats up to 20 hours on one filling Completely portable e No smoke. REG. 12.99 DOUBLE MANTLE COLEMAN LANTERN ,P 11 . - mm Hplr REG. 13.44 Storm proof Heat resistant pyrex globe 10 to 12 hours of light on one filling Floods a 100 foot area i m i.i - - - -i - a mm.-, S'ZE 100 WHITE PAPER PLATES Qualify paper platcl with deep fluted construction. Lustrous whit finish. RIO. 77c 49 mm ASSORTED 100 SPOONS & FORKS Sturdy colorful plastic construction. RIG. 49t 39c 50 COUNT 7-OZ. COLD CUPS COLORFUL DESIGN REG. 59e 40 COUNT 9 OZ. tm f- HOTCUPS 69c J 9 SELF-PROPELLED CERTIFIED 18" SNOW THROWER Powerful winterized 3 H.P. engine, remote control chute adjustment throws snow either left or right. Fingertip hand S."iaM (Sir, 8 8 X. l a REG. 149.88 2 2 r 1 ii NEW: SUPER EIGHT KEYSTONE AUTO-INSTANT MOVIE PROJECTOR Super-8, forward, still, reverse, fast FI.3 Magnascope lens, 400 ft. reel capacity, brighter, cooler low , , wcttaqe lamp. Mod- Cj ifi O S el K525M. JJ REG 64.85 " MODEL KS30Z with xeem Uni $79.85 DELUXE 35MM 500 WATT COLOR SLIDE PROJECTOR Perfect for Kodak instomatics, drop-In stack loader, never needs costly trays, :?7s,;l,26",; H 085 DELUXE "PORTABLE & ELECTRIFIED" PROJECTOR TABLE Folds for easy storage, may be used for 35mm or 8 mm projectors, ideal for tope recorders, convenient outlets on table. I85 TOTOWA ROUTE 46 GARFIELD 170 PASSAIC ST. OPEN DAILY 9:30 A.M. 'TIL 10 P.M. OPEN NEW YEAR'S EVE. 9:30 A.M. TIL 7 P.M. CLOSED NEW YEAR'S OAY OPEN SUNDAY 9:30 A.M. TIL 6 P.M. . Snl.i AltowiJ y t-v Hir.iHtmi.v 4

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,300+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The News
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free