Route 42 is a state highway in the U. S. state of New Jersey within the Camden area. It runs 14.28 mi from an intersection with U. S. Route 322 and County Route 536 Spur in Monroe Township, Gloucester County to an intersection with Interstate 76 and Interstate 295 in Bellmawr, Camden County; the route is a mix of divided four-lane arterial road. The southern portion of Route 42 is a local arterial route and one of several highways comprising the Black Horse Pike, a road that runs from Camden to Atlantic City; the northern portion is a six- to eight-lane freeway referred to locally as the North–South Freeway, directly connected to the Atlantic City Expressway. Major intersections along the route include the Atlantic City Expressway and the southern terminus of Route 168 in Turnersville, another intersection with Route 168 in Blackwood, Route 41 and Route 55 in Deptford Township. Route 42 was designated in 1927 to run along the Black Horse Pike between Ferry Avenue in Camden and the present U. S. Route 40/U.
S. Route 322 split in the McKee City section of Atlantic County. In 1953, the southern terminus was cut back to its current terminus in the Williamstown section of Monroe Township to avoid the concurrency it shared with U. S. Route 322. After the completion of the North–South Freeway between Bellmawr and Turnersville in 1959, Route 42 was moved to this freeway, the Black Horse Pike north of Turnersville became Route 168; the freeway portion of Route 42 has been improved many times. Construction work has commenced on a project known as the "I-295/I-76/Route 42 Direct Connection,", reconstructing the dangerous and congested Route 42/Interstate 295/Interstate 76 interchange in Bellmawr. Route 42 begins at an intersection with U. S. Route 322 and County Route 536 Spur in Monroe Township, Gloucester County where it heads to the north on the Black Horse Pike. For the first portion of the route, Route 42 is a divided four–lane arterial highway that intersects various local roads; some intersections along this section feature jughandles.
There are many businesses lining the highway. The route enters Washington Township, it intersects the northern terminus of County Route 555. After the intersection with County Route 555, Route 42 intersects three more county routes: County Route 655, County Route 639, County Route 651; the Atlantic City Expressway starts to the right at an unnumbered intersection, Route 168 continues to the north on the Black Horse Pike, Route 42 becomes the six–lane North–South Freeway. Upon becoming the North–South Freeway, Route 42 crosses into Gloucester Township, Camden County and comes to the first numbered exit for County Route 705, which provides access to Route 168. Following that, the freeway reaches the County Route 673 interchange, serving Camden County College to the east and the Gloucester Premium Outlets to the west. County Route 534 interchanges with a southbound exit and northbound entrance and Coles Road interchanges with a northbound exit and southbound entrance. Next, Route 42 encounters Exits 9B and 10A for Route 168.
Exit 9B serves northbound Route 168 and provides access to the New Jersey Turnpike, Exit 10A serves southbound Route 168. County Route 681 interchanges after Route 168, with a southbound exit and northbound entrance, Route 42 enters Gloucester County again in Deptford Township after crossing the South Branch of Big Timber Creek. In Deptford Township, Route 41 interchanges with a northbound exit and an entrance in both directions. Past this interchange, County Route 544 interchanges with a southbound exit and an entrance in both directions. Both of these interchanges provide access to the Deptford Mall and, in the case of the Route 41 interchange, to Route 55 from northbound Route 42 since the northbound lanes have no direct access to Route 55. Route 42 meets the northern terminus of the Route 55 freeway at Exit 13 with a southbound exit and northbound entrance widens to eight lanes. Route 42 crosses the Big Timber Creek into Runnemede, Camden County, where it passes over the New Jersey Turnpike without an interchange.
The freeway enters Bellmawr, where it features right-in/right-out ramps with Leaf Avenue, that provide access to County Route 753. Route 42 continues north to its terminus at Interstate 295 where the North–South Freeway becomes Interstate 76, which heads to Camden and Philadelphia; the North–South Freeway portion of Route 42 is a major route for daily commuters from southern New Jersey to Philadelphia, via the Walt Whitman Bridge and Ben Franklin Bridge and weekend commuters from southeastern Pennsylvania to the southern Jersey Shore via Route 55 and the Atlantic City Expressway. Though Route 42 ends at I-295, the north–south Freeway is sometimes called "Route 42" all the way to the Interstate 76/Interstate 676 split. Snow removal, litter control, landscaping of Route 42 between the end of the Atlantic City Expressway and Interstate 295 is performed by the South Jersey Transportation Authority. In 1927, Route 42 was legislated to run along the Black Horse Pike, a road that traces its origins back to 1855.
In that year, the Camden and Blackwoodstown Turnpike Company was established by entrepreneurs who had helped create the White Horse Pike to build a gravel road that would run from Camden south to Blackwoodtown and to Atlantic City, from Ferry Avenue in Camden to Route 48 in McKee City. By 1941, U. S. Route 322 was assigned to follow the routing of Route 42 between McKee City. With the 1953 New Jersey state highway renumbering, which eliminated long concurrencies
Clark Stuart Keltie is an English professional footballer who plays as a midfielder for Sorrento FC He has notably played in the Football League for Darlington and Lincoln City, in the Icelandic Premier League for Þór Akureyri and 1. Deild karla for Víkingur Ólafsvík, he has been contracted to League of Ireland side Cork City and has appeared back at Non-league level for Chester City and Darlington 1883. Keltie started his career as a youngster with Walker Central before joining Sunderland on a trial period. After two games he was offered a one-year deal with the Premier League side but decided on giving his services to Darlington on a three-year contract in September 2001. Keltie made his debut at the age of 18 in the final game of the 2001-2002 season at Oxford City; the following season Keltie went from strength to strength, becoming the youngest captain in the club's history, in the absence of regular Captain Craig Liddle. The Newcastle born youngster was attracting attention from several Premier League sides at the time and went on to have a promising season.
A cruciate knee ligament injury sustained in training in late January 2005 saw Keltie sidelined for six months. He spent eight years with Darlington until he was released by manager Dave Penney in May 2008 due to financial reasons within the hierarchy. Having made a total of 241 appearances for the Quakers, scoring 11 goals, he moved to fellow League Two club Rochdale. Ending the season in the League 2 Semi-final play-offs, losing out to Gillingham fc in the second leg. In his second season with Rochdale, Keltie was loaned to Chester Gateshead, he had his contracted with Rochdale terminated by mutual consent on 24 December 2009. He trained with former club Darlington and had agreed to re-join them in January 2010 on a six-month deal, but instead moved to Lincoln City. Keltie's contract at Lincoln City was until the end of the season. However, he impressed sufficiently to be offered another year. Playing a key role in the club's survival in League 2. Keltie signed with Icelandic side Þór Akureyri on 21 July 2011 after leaving Lincoln City, on a deal lasting through the end of the Icelandic season.
The club reached the Icelandic National cup final only to finish Runner-up to champions KR Reykjavik. Keltie signed with League of Ireland Premier Division side Cork City in January 2012. After trialling with the club during the summer of 2011, Keltie said on his arrival that he was grateful that Tommy Dunne had given him a second opportunity to sign for the club; the player and club mutually agreed to terminate his contract for personal reasons on 22 January, keltie returned to Darlington on a non-contract basis. Keltie moved to Iceland again in May 2012 for a short period of time, this time to Víkingur Ólafsvík; the team went on to finish second place, gaining promotion to the Premier League for part of the season. He returned to England, joining Darlington 1883, but was released by the club after a short period in December 2012. In November 2011 he faced criminal prosecution after crashing his car into a telephone box in Newcastle. Keltie was found to have a string of past motor related offences, a spokeswomen for Northumbria Police mentioned "Clark Keltie, 28, of Denton Burn, has been charged with careless driving, failing to stop after an accident and failing to report an accident.
He is due to appear before magistrates this month." Clark Keltie at Soccerbase
Paranoia is a dystopian science-fiction tabletop role-playing game designed and written by Greg Costikyan, Dan Gelber, Eric Goldberg, first published in 1984 by West End Games. Since 2004 the game has been published under license by Mongoose Publishing; the game won the Origins Award for Best Roleplaying Rules of 1984 and was inducted into the Origins Awards Hall of Fame in 2007. Paranoia is notable among tabletop games for being more competitive than co-operative, with players encouraged to betray one another for their own interests, as well as for keeping a light-hearted, tongue in cheek tone despite its dystopian setting; the game is set in a dystopian future city, controlled by an artificial intelligence construct called The Computer, where information are restricted by color-coded security clearance. Players are enforcers of The Computer's authority, will be given missions to seek out and eliminate threats to The Computer's control; the players are part of prohibited underground movements, will have secret objectives including theft from and murder of other players.
Several editions of the game have been published since the original version, the franchise has spawned several spin-offs and comic books based on the game. A crowdfunding at Kickstarter for a new edition was funded. Delivery to backers began in March 2017. Paranoia is a humorous role-playing game set in a dystopian future similar to Nineteen Eighty-Four, Brave New World, Logan's Run, THX 1138. Most of the game's humor is derived from the players' attempts to complete their assignment while adhering to The Computer's arbitrary and nonsensical security directives; the game's main setting is an futuristic city called Alpha Complex. Alpha Complex is controlled by a civil service AI construct; the Computer serves as the game's principal antagonist, fears a number of threats to its'perfect' society, such as The Outdoors and secret societies. To deal with these threats, The Computer employs Troubleshooters, whose job is to go out, find trouble, shoot it. Player characters are Troubleshooters, although game supplements have allowed the players to take on other roles, such as High-Programmers of Alpha Complex.
The player characters receive mission instructions from the Computer that are incomprehensible, self-contradictory, or fatal if adhered to, side-missions that conflict with the main mission. They are issued equipment, uniformly dangerous, faulty, or "experimental". Additionally, each player character is an unregistered mutant and a secret society member, has a hidden agenda separate from the group's goals involving stealing from or killing teammates. Thus, missions turn into a comedy of errors, as everyone on the team seeks to double-cross everyone else while keeping their own secrets; the game's manual encourages suspicion between players, offering several tips on how to make the gameplay as paranoid as possible. Every player's character is assigned six clones, known as a six-pack, which are used to replace the preceding clone upon his or her death; the game lacks a conventional health system. As a result, Paranoia allows characters to be killed, yet the player can continue instead of leaving the game.
This easy spending of clones tends to lead to frequent firefights, gruesome slapstick, the horrible yet humorous demise of most if not all of the player character's clone family. Additional clones can be purchased; the Paranoia rulebook is unusual in a number of ways. Paranoia features a security clearance system based on colors of the visible spectrum which restricts what the players can and cannot do; the lowest rating is Infrared. Interfering with anything, above that player's clearance carries significant risk; the full order of clearances from lowest to highest is Infrared, Orange, Green, Indigo and Ultraviolet. Within the game, Infrared-clearance citizens live dull lives of mindless drudgery and are medicated, while higher clearance characters may be allowed to demote or summarily execute those of a lower rank and those with Ultraviolet clearance are completely unrestricted and have a great deal of access to The Computer. Security clearance is not relate