Bannered routes of U.S. Route 1

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U.S. Route 1 marker

U.S. Route 1
Highway system

Several bannered routes of U.S. Route 1 exist, from Florida to Maine. In order from south to north, separated by type, they are as follows.

Alternate routes[edit]

Jacksonville alternate route[edit]


U.S. Highway 1 Alternate
Location: Jacksonville, Florida

U.S. Highway 1 Alternate is a bannered U.S. Route in Jacksonville, Florida, United States. It bypasses downtown to the east via the Hart Bridge, running mostly on freeways.

U.S. 1 Alternate runs along the following state roads:

Exit list

The entire route is in Jacksonville, Duval County.

Mile[1] km Destinations Notes
0.000 0.000 US 1 (Philips Highway / SR 5) / SR 126 west (Emerson Street) – Downtown Jacksonville, St. Augustine
0.32 0.51 I-95 (SR 9) – Downtown Jacksonville, St. Augustine I-95 exit 347
1.289 2.074 north end of SR 126 overlap; south end of SR 228A overlap and of freeway
1.49 2.40 US 90 (Beach Boulevard / SR 212)
2.219 3.571 To US 90 east (Beach Boulevard via SR 228 east) / SR 109 (University Boulevard) southbound exit and northbound entrance; north end of SR 228A overlap; south end of SR 228 overlap
2.53 4.07 SR 10 (Atlantic Boulevard) / Art Museum Drive
2.781–
3.517
4.476–
5.660
Hart Bridge over St. Johns River
3.626 5.835 Downtown Jacksonville (SR 228 west) northbound exit and southbound entrance; north end of SR 228 overlap; south end of SR 115A overlap
4.0 6.4 Sports Complex (Duval Street)
4.59 7.39 SR 115 south (Mathews Bridge) – Arlington, Jax Beaches, Sports Complex southbound exit and northbound entrance; north end of SR 115A overlap; south end of SR 115 overlap
see MLK Parkway (mile 0.34-3.08)
7.563 12.171 US 1 / US 17 (Main Street / SR 5 / SR 115 north)
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Washington alternate route[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Alternate
Location: Washington, DCHyattsville, MD
Length: 6.8 mi[2][3] (10.9 km)

U.S. Route 1 Alternate is a bannered highway forming a loop off U.S. Route 1 between Washington, D.C., and Hyattsville, Maryland.


Route description
In the District of Columbia, U.S. 1 Alternate splits from U.S. 1 at the corner of Pennsylvania Avenue and 6th Street N.W. U.S. 1 Alternate then turns on to Constitution Avenue and follow that street until its terminus at Maryland Avenue near the United States Supreme Court Building. Alternate U.S. 1 leaves Maryland Avenue at Bladensburg Road, which it travels into Prince George's County, Maryland. After passing through Colmar Manor and Cottage City, the road enters Bladensburg and turns onto Baltimore Avenue toward Hyattsville, where it rejoins U.S. 1 at Rhode Island Avenue.


History
In the 1940s, this route was known as Bypass US 1, and was cosigned with U.S. Route 50 Alternate and Maryland Route 411.


Major intersections

State County Location Mile[2][3] km Destinations Notes
District of Columbia Washington 0.00 0.00 US 1 north / US 50 east (6th Street NW) Southern terminus
0.20 0.32 Pennsylvania Avenue NW
0.90 1.45 Constitution Avenue NE
1.10 1.77 Massachusetts Avenue NE / C Street NE Stanton Square
2.20 3.54 Florida Avenue NE / H Street NE
3.50 5.63 US 50 (New York Avenue NE) No left turns from US 1 Alt
DCMD border 4.70
0.00
7.56
0.00
Eastern Avenue NE
District of ColumbiaMaryland border
Maryland Prince
George's
Colmar Manor
Cottage City line
0.50 0.80 MD 208 north (38th Street) – Brentwood South end of MD 208
Bladensburg 1.10 1.77 MD 450 east (Annapolis Road) – Annapolis West end of MD 450
Hyattsville 1.50 2.41 nolink=yes Charles Armentrout Drive to US 1
2.10 3.38 US 1 (Baltimore Avenue) – College Park Northern terminus
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Baltimore alternate route[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Alternate
Location: Arbutus-Baltimore, Maryland

U.S. Route 1 Alternate is a 3.92-mile (6.31 km) long bannered highway forming a loop off U.S. Route 1 between Arbutus, Maryland, and Baltimore, Maryland.

US 1 Alternate splits from US 1 in Arbutus, continuing along Washington Blvd. while US 1 turns north along Southwestern Ave. US 1 Alternate interchanges with the Baltimore Beltway, and later, with I-95 as Caton Ave. US 1 Alternate terminates at US 1 Wilkens Avenue in Baltimore City. The southern terminus of US 1 Alternate enjoys a grade-separated wye junction with US 1, with northbound US 1 passing beneath US 1 Alternate. US 1 Alternate's interchange with I-95 is part of a ghost interchange built to connect I-95 with I-70 in Baltimore. The collector/distributor ramps on I-95 that provide access to Caton Ave. are built to provide access to the flyovers that would connect to I-70.

County Location Mile Destinations Notes
Baltimore Arbutus 0.0 US 1 south (Washington Boulevard) – Elkridge southbound entrance and northbound exit
southern terminus of US 1 ALT
1.2 Ridge Avenue/Old Washington Boulevard - Lansdowne
1.7 I-695 (Baltimore Beltway) to I-70 to I-83 to I-97 – Towson, Glen Burnie grade-separated interchange between two routes
Halethorpe 2.3 To MD 648 east (Lansdowne Road)
Baltimore City
2.7 Washington Blvd. north - Carroll Park
US 1 ALT turns north along Caton Avenue
2.8 To MD 648 east (Patapsco Ave)
3.3 I-95 – Baltimore, Washington, D.C. grade-separated interchange between two routes
3.9 US 1 (Wilkens Avenue) northern terminus of US 1 ALT

Business loops[edit]

St. Augustine business loop[edit]


U.S. Highway 1 Business
Location: St. Augustine, Florida
Length: 3.243 mi[1] (5.219 km)
Existed: ~1959–present

U.S. Route 1 Business in St. Augustine begins the intersection of U.S. Route 1 and King Street (County Road 214). US 1 Business travels east on King Street, with a short water crossing two blocks east of US 1. The route continues, passing the southern end of Flagler College, and then becoming a one way pair for four blocks, with King Street taking eastbound traffic and Cathedral Place, one block north, taking westbound traffic. At the intersection with State Road A1A just west of the Bridge of Lions towards Anastasia Island, US 1 Business heads north as a two way road, starting a concurrency with SR A1A, now known as North Ocean Boulevard, going through the heart of St. Augustine. At West Castillo Drive, the name changes to San Marco Avenue. At May Street, SR A1A heads east, splitting off from US 1 Business. A bit further north, it intersects with the eastern terminus of State Road 16 at Picolata Road. Six blocks to the north, US 1 Business terminates at US 1.[4]

The entire route is in St. Augustine, St. Johns County.

Mile[1] km Destinations Notes
0.000 0.000 US 1 (Ponce de Leon Boulevard / SR 5) / King Street (CR 214 west)
0.873 1.405 SR A1A south – Beaches south end of SR A1A overlap
2.159 3.475 To US 1 / San Carlos Avenue
2.191 3.526 SR A1A north (May Street) – Vilano Beach, Jax Beaches north end of SR A1A overlap
2.737 4.405 SR 16 west (Picolata Road) – Green Cove Springs north end of state maintenance
3.243[5] 5.219 US 1 (North Ponce de Leon Boulevard / SR 5)
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Waycross business loop[edit]


U.S. Highway 1 Business
Location: Waycross, Georgia
Length: 9.6 mi[6] (15.4 km)
Existed: 1994–present

U.S. Route 1 Business was established in 1994, replacing the old mainline US 1 through Waycross, via Memorial Drive, Plant Avenue, State Street, and Alma Highway.[4]

Swainsboro business loop[edit]


U.S. Highway 1 Business
Location: Swainsboro, Georgia
Length: 7.9 mi[7] (12.7 km)
Existed: 2001–present

U.S. Route 1 Business and Georgia State Route 4 Business were established in 2001, replacing the old mainline US 1/SR 4 through Swainsboro, via Main Street.[4]

Wadley business loop[edit]


U.S. Highway 1 Business
Location: Wadley, Georgia
Length: 3.6 mi[8] (5.8 km)
Existed: 1981–present

U.S. Route 1 Business was established in 1981, replacing the old mainline US 1 through Wadley, via Main Street.[4]

Louisville business loop[edit]


U.S. Highway 1 Business
Location: Louisville, Georgia
Length: 7.9 mi[9] (12.7 km)
Existed: 1981–present

U.S. Route 1 Business and Georgia State Route 4 Business were established in 1981, replacing the old mainline US 1/SR 4 through Louisville, via Broad Street and Peachtree Street.[4]

Vass–Cameron business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Business
Location: VassCameron, North Carolina
Length: 9.4 mi[10] (15.1 km)
Existed: June 2005–present

U.S. Route 1 Business was established in June 2005, replacing the old mainline US 1 through downtown Vass and Cameron.[11]

Sanford business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Business
Location: Sanford, North Carolina
Length: 4.8 mi[12] (7.7 km)
Existed: 1960–present

U.S. Route 1 Business was established in 1960, as a renumbering of US 1A through downtown Sanford, via Carthage Street and Hawkins Avenue. Between 1976-1978, US 1 Business it was rerouted onto NC 42 back to mainline US 1.[11]

Henderson business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Business
Location: Henderson, North Carolina
Length: 10.6 mi[13] (17.1 km)
Existed: 1960–present

U.S. Route 1 Business was established in 1960, as a renumbering of US 1A through Gill and downtown Henderson, via Raleigh Road and Garnett Street.[11]

Fredericksburg business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Business
Location: Fredericksburg, Virginia

U.S. Route 1 Business in the vicinity of Fredericksburg begins at U.S. Route 1 and the east end of Virginia State Route 208 in Spotsylvania along Lafayette Boulevard, and swerves northeast towards Downtown Fredericksburg, but not before crossing an at-grade interchange with the Blue and Gray Parkway. Curving more to the east as it passes by the Fredericksburg National Cemetery, the road runs in front of Fredericksburg (VRE station) where it joins the northbound and southbound streets carrying US BUS 17, where they overlap until US BUS 1 and Princess Anne Street end at US 1 south of the bridge over the Rappahannock River. US BUS 17 continues northward to overlap US 1 before heading toward I-95/US 17.

Bel Air business loop[edit]

U.S. Route 1 Business
Location: Bel Air, Maryland
Length: 6.90 mi[14] (11.10 km)

U.S. Route 1 Business is a 6.90-mile (11.10 km)[14] long business route of U.S. Route 1 going through the town of Bel Air, Maryland. Before this route was put into service, U.S. Route 1 went through Bel Air. It used to end at the north end of the Bel Air Bypass. In 2000, it was extended to the north end of the Hickory Bypass when it was built. The regular U.S. Route 1 was moved to the new bypass.

Penndel business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Business
Location: Penndel, Pennsylvania
Existed: 1989–present
US 1 Bus. southbound approaching split with northbound PA 413 in Penndel

U.S. Route 1 Business is an 8-mile (13 km)[15] long business route of U.S. Route 1 in south eastern Pennsylvania, USA. The southern terminus of the route is at US 1 in the Bensalem Township community of Oakford, west of Penndel. The northern terminus is at US 1 north of the Falls Township community of Fallsington. US 1 Business runs along the Lincoln Highway for its entire length.

Although US 1 Business is the third auxiliary route of US 1 to exist in Pennsylvania, it is the only route that is still active.

When a bypass of Penndel was completed to the north of the borough in 1989, US 1 was moved from the Lincoln Highway to the expressway, allowing US 1 Business to occupy the Lincoln Highway in its place.

Major intersections
The entire route is in Bucks County.

Location Mile km Destinations Notes
Middletown Township US 1 south / Old Lincoln Highway Interchange, southern terminus
Penndel PA 513 (Bellevue Avenue)
PA 413 north (Durham Road) South end of PA 413 overlap
Middletown Township I-95 – Central Philadelphia, Trenton I-95 exit 44
PA 413 south (Veterans Highway) North end of PA 413 overlap
PA 213 south (Maple Avenue) – Langhorne
Falls Township US 1 north to US 13 south – Morrisville, Trenton Interchange, northern terminus
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi


Trenton business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Business
Location: Trenton, New Jersey
Length: 2.73 mi[16] (4.39 km)

U.S. Route 1 Business is a 2.73-mile (4.39 km) business route of US 1 northeast of Trenton, New Jersey, running from an interchange with that route in Trenton to another interchange in Lawrence Township. On the border of Trenton and Lawrence Township, US 1 Business intersects northbound US 206 at the Brunswick Circle.[16] The route is also signed through Trenton on what was once designated US 1 Alternate, which continued over the Lower Trenton Bridge to Morrisville, Pennsylvania. The Pennsylvania portion of US 1 Alternate is now State Route 2060 and the southernmost part of Pennsylvania Route 32.[17][18]

Damariscotta–Newcastle business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Business
Location: DamariscottaNewcastle, Maine
Length: 3.3 mi[19] (5.3 km)
Existed: 1970–present

U.S. Route 1 Business was established in 1970, which goes through downtown Newcastle and Damariscotta, via Main Street.[4] US-1 Business begins as an offshoot of US-1 southwest of Newcastle, and proceeds into the town, where it meets the southern terminus of State Route 215. The route then turns to the east, crossing the Damariscotta River into Damariscotta. US-1 Business intersects the northern end of State Route 129 and State Route 130, which end overlapped. The route continues east through Damariscotta, before turning northeast and merging with its parent.

Bypasses[edit]

Portsmouth-Kittery bypass[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Bypass
Location: Portsmouth, New Hampshire and Kittery, Maine
Existed: by 1956[20][21][22]–present

U.S. Route 1 Bypass is a 4.3-mile (6.9 km)[23] long bypass of U.S. Route 1 in Portsmouth, New Hampshire and Kittery, Maine. Most of its north section, northeast of the Portsmouth Circle where it meets the Blue Star Turnpike and Spaulding Turnpike, is built to rudimentary freeway standards, with no cross traffic but driveway access. The southern portion is similarly constructed, although there are two four-way intersections with traffic lights just south of the circle and a third at its south end, just before intersecting with US 1.

The southern terminus is at US 1 in Portsmouth. The northern terminus is at US 1 in Kittery. Between its termini, US 1 Bypass intersects Interstate 95, U.S. Route 4, New Hampshire Route 16, and the Spaulding Turnpike in Portsmouth, as well as State Route 103 in Kittery.

The bypass crosses the Piscataqua River on the 1940 Sarah Mildred Long Bridge, a lift bridge maintained by the Maine-New Hampshire Interstate Bridge Authority.

2.748 miles (4.422 km) of the route are in New Hampshire;[24] 1.6 miles (2.6 km) are in Maine.

Truck routes[edit]

Aiken truck route[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Truck
Location: Aiken, South Carolina
Length: 5.6 mi[25] (9.0 km)
Existed: 2000–present

U.S. Route 1 Truck was established in 2000, requiring tractor-trailers to avoid downtown Aiken, via Robert M. Bell Parkway. It is cosigned with SC 118 and other various truck routes.[26]

Cheraw truck route[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Truck
Location: Cheraw, South Carolina
Length: 3.2 mi[27] (5.1 km)
Existed: 2002–present

U.S. Route 1 Truck was established in 2002, requiring tractor-trailers to avoid downtown Cheraw, via Cash Road, 2nd Street, and Front Street. It is cosigned with US 52 Truck.[26]

Jersey City truck route[edit]


U.S. Route 1-9 Truck
Location: Jersey City, New Jersey
Length: 4.11 mi[28] (6.61 km)
Existed: 1955–present

U.S. Route 1/9 Truck is a 4.11-mile (6.61 km) truck route of US 1/9 in northern New Jersey between Newark and Jersey City that bypasses the Pulaski Skyway, which trucks are banned from.[28][29] The route heads east across the Passaic River into Kearny before crossing the Hackensack River into Jersey City, where the truck route turns north at the Route 440 intersection. It intersects Route 7 before turning east and ending at the Tonnele Circle with US 1/9 and Route 139.[28] Prior to 1953, US 1/9 Truck was designated as Route 25T, designating a truck bypass of Route 25, which formerly followed US 1/9 on the Pulaski Skyway.[30][31]

Former alternate routes[edit]

Former Jacksonville alternate route[edit]


U.S. Highway 1 Alternate
Location: Jacksonville, Florida
Length: 1.3 mi (2.1 km)
Existed: 1958–1960

Not to be confused with the current U.S. Highway 1 Alternate, another U.S. Highway 1 Alternate existed as a bannered U.S. Route in Jacksonville, Florida between 1958 and 1960. It bypassed US 1/90 to the west via the Acosta Bridge, over the St. Johns River, and shared a brief concurrency with a former segment of former US 17 between Roosevelt Avenue and Bay Street, then ran straight north along Broad Street toward US 1/23. Today this segment is simply part of State Road 13.

Southern Pines alternate route[edit]

U.S. Route 1A
Location: Southern Pines, North Carolina
Existed: 1957–1962

U.S. Route 1 Alternate (US 1A) was established around 1957, replacing the old mainline US 1 through Southern Pines, via May Street. It was decommissioned by 1962.[32]

Sanford alternate route[edit]

U.S. Route 1A
Location: Sanford, North Carolina
Length: 6.5 mi[33] (10.5 km)
Existed: 1957–1960

U.S. Route 1 Alternate (US 1A) was established around 1957, replacing the old mainline US 1 through downtown Sanford, via Carthage Street and Hawkins Avenue. It was renumbered in 1960 as US 1 Business.[32]

Cary–Raleigh alternate route[edit]

U.S. Route 1A
Location: CaryRaleigh, North Carolina
Existed: 1933–1935

U.S. Route 1 Alternate (US 1A) may have appeared in 1933 as a second route between Cary and Raleigh, it was cosigned with US 70 on Western Boulevard. Maps cease showing the route by 1936.[32]

Raleigh alternate route 1[edit]

U.S. Route 1A
Location: Raleigh, North Carolina
Existed: 1946–1948

The first U.S. Route 1 Alternate (US 1A) in Raleigh, was established in 1946 as new routing along Louisburg Road (cosigned with NC 59), then along new road (today's Capital Boulevard) back to Wake Forest Road. In 1948, US 1 and US 1A switched routes.[32]

Raleigh alternate route 2[edit]

U.S. Route 1A
Location: Raleigh, North Carolina
Existed: 1948–1957

The second U.S. Route 1 Alternate (US 1A) in Raleigh, was established in 1948 as a route switch with mainline US 1 onto Wake Forest Boulevard. It was decommissioned by 1957.[32]

Henderson alternate route[edit]

U.S. Route 1A
Location: Henderson, North Carolina
Length: 10.6 mi[13] (17.1 km)
Existed: 1957–1960

U.S. Route 1 Alternate (US 1A) was established around 1957, replacing the old mainline US 1 through Gill and downtown Henderson, via Raleigh Road and Garnett Street. It was renumbered in 1960 as US 1 Business.[32]

Former business loops and spurs[edit]

Florida City–Homestead business spur[edit]


U.S. Highway 1 Business
Location: Florida CityHomestead, Florida
Existed: mid-1960s–1968

U.S. Route 1 Business was a business route of US 1 in South Dade County that was a part of US 1's original route through Florida City, Florida and Homestead, Florida. It was formed in the mid-1960s, when US 1's routing was shifted east, bypassing the central parts of the towns. It ran concurrently with State Road 997 southernmost segment. It was deleted in 1968, and much of the route is under SR 997.

Raleigh business loop[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Business
Location: Raleigh, North Carolina
Length: 7 mi[34] (11.3 km)
Existed: 1963–1975

U.S. Route 1 Business was established in 1963, replacing the old US 1 through downtown Raleigh, via Hillsborough Street, McDowell/Dawson Streets, Downtown Boulevard and North Boulevard (today's Capital Boulevard). It was decommissioned in 1975.[11]

Jersey City business spur[edit]


U.S. Route 1-9 Business
Location: Jersey City, New Jersey
Length: 2.77 mi[35][36] (4.46 km)
Existed: 1953–by 1990s

U.S. Route 1/9 Business was a 2.77-mile (4.46 km)[35][36] long former business route of US 1/9 in Jersey City that ran between US 1/9 at the Tonnele Circle and the Holland Tunnel across the Hudson River to New York City. The route was created in 1953, replacing what had been a part of Route 25.[30][31] The business route was renumbered to Route 139 by the 1990s.[37][38]

Former bypasses[edit]

Philadelphia bypass[edit]


U.S. Route 1 Bypass
Location: Swarthmore-Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

U.S. Route 1 Bypass (US 1 Byp.) was a bypass of a segment of US 1 from Swarthmore to Philadelphia in Pennsylvania. US 1 Byp. began at US 1 (Baltimore Pike) north of Swarthmore, heading north concurrent with PA 320. The route split from PA 320 by turning northeast onto State Road. US 1 Byp. continued northeast along Township Line Road, becoming concurrent with US 13 Byp. and intersecting PA 3 in Llanerch. The two routes continued northeast and became City Avenue, forming the border between Montgomery County to the northwest and Philadelphia to the southeast. Along City Avenue, the bypass route intersected US 30 Byp. (Haverford Road/Avenue), US 30, and PA 23 (Conshohocken State Road/Conshohocken Avenue). Upon crossing the Schuylkill River, the bypass routes intersected US 309 (Lincoln Drive) and US 422 Alt. (Ridge Avenue) and continued east along East River Drive. US 1 Byp./US 13 Byp. continued northeast along Hunting Park Avenue, intersecting US 309 Truck (Germantown Avenue) before ending at US 1/US 13/US 611 (Broad Street). US 1/US 13 continued northeast at this point on Roosevelt Boulevard.[39] US 1 Byp. was first designated by 1940 to run from Swarthmore to Northeast Philadelphia, continuing past Broad Street along Roosevelt Boulevard.[40] By 1950, the Roosevelt Boulevard became mainline US 1.[39] US 1 Byp. was decommissioned by 1960, having been replaced with mainline US 1 along State Road, Township Line Road, City Avenue, and Hunting Park Avenue.[41]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c FDOT straight line diagrams, accessed March 2014
  2. ^ a b Google Inc. "US 1 Alternate in the District of Columbia". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. https://www.google.com/maps/preview#!data=!1m4!1m3!1d29041!2d-77.0053328!3d38.9113443!4m35!3m26!1m4!3m2!3d38.8927388!4d-77.0199036!6e2!1m4!3m2!3d38.9306775!4d-76.9576711!6e2!2e0!3m8!1m3!1d3631!2d-77.0176128!3d38.8921143!3m2!1i1721!2i898!4f13.1!9m5!2m2!3d38.8987745!4d-76.9866526!3s0x89b7b8407a81536d%3A0x6112863a8211408!4f0.7258103!5m2!13m1!1e1!7m4!11m3!1m1!1e1!2b1&fid=0. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  3. ^ a b Google Inc. "US 1 Alternate in Maryland". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. https://www.google.com/maps/preview#!data=!1m4!1m3!1d21043!2d-76.9483343!3d38.9432774!4m35!3m26!1m4!3m2!3d38.9306775!4d-76.9576711!6e2!1m4!3m2!3d38.9533554!4d-76.9404441!6e2!2e0!3m8!1m3!1d7258!2d-76.952386!3d38.9359509!3m2!1i1721!2i898!4f13.1!9m5!2m2!3d38.9379043!4d-76.9443411!3s0x89b7c714d96ab25b%3A0xb0fe914ffb622b61!4f0.5210519!5m2!13m1!1e1!7m4!11m3!1m1!1e1!2b1&fid=0. Retrieved January 2, 2014.
  4. ^ a b c d e f "Business U.S. Highways US1 - US29". Retrieved March 4, 2011. 
  5. ^ FDOT GIS data, accessed January 2014
  6. ^ Google Inc. "US 1 Bus - Waycross". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Memorial+Dr&daddr=GA-4+N%2FUS-1+N%2FUS-23+N%2FAlma+Hwy&hl=en&geocode=FcIt3AEdXqMX-w%3BFaZ13QEdmvAV-w&mra=mrv&sll=31.249498,-82.37051&sspn=0.109333,0.222988&ie=UTF8&ll=31.251259,-82.384758&spn=0.108744,0.222988&z=13. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  7. ^ Google Inc. "US 1 Bus - Swainsboro". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=GA-57+W%2FS+Main+St&daddr=32.597725,-82.33446+to:GA-4+N%2FUS-1+N&hl=en&geocode=FSqO8AEd-vcX-w%3BFd1m8QEdBK0X-ykHvO9SXaTwiDFouiN5Y3lTjw%3BFSwX8gEdKjIX-w&mra=mift&mrsp=1&sz=18&sll=32.643544,-82.364545&sspn=0.003347,0.006968&ie=UTF8&ll=32.586453,-82.323647&spn=0.214354,0.445976&z=12&via=1. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  8. ^ Google Inc. "US 1 Bus - Wadley". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=US-1+BUS+N%2FS+Main+St%2FState+Route+4+Bus&daddr=US-1+BUS+N%2FN+Main+St%2FState+Route+4+Bus&hl=en&geocode=FUQZ9QEdTa8W-w%3BFWni9QEd3agW-w&mra=dme&mrsp=0&sz=18&sll=32.839767,-82.398384&sspn=0.00334,0.006968&ie=UTF8&ll=32.86863,-82.410336&spn=0.107415,0.222988&z=13. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  9. ^ Google Inc. "US 1 Bus - Louisville". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=E+Broad+St%2FState+Route+4+Bus&daddr=State+Route+4+Bus&hl=en&geocode=FSZR9wEdzMoW-w%3BFRjG9wEd3J4W-w&mra=mift&mrsp=1&sz=18&sll=33.013877,-82.402225&sspn=0.003333,0.006968&ie=UTF8&ll=33.001825,-82.400637&spn=0.053627,0.111494&z=14. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  10. ^ Google Inc. "US 1 Bus - Vass-Cameron". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=US-1+S&daddr=35.279405,-79.272245+to:Pine+Forest+Rd&hl=en&geocode=FWDAGQIdwBdG-w%3BFS1SGgIdy2ZG-yk_Avnh61GriTH2PjSPlGADhQ%3BFR6DGwId6gBH-w&mra=me&mrsp=1,0&sz=18&sll=35.358081,-79.231923&sspn=0.003242,0.006968&ie=UTF8&ll=35.317086,-79.267044&spn=0.207583,0.445976&z=12&via=1. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  11. ^ a b c d "NCRoads.com: U.S. 1 Business". Retrieved March 4, 2011. 
  12. ^ Google Inc. "US 1 Bus - Sanford". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Wicker+St&daddr=35.4848558,-79.1789585+to:Hawkins+Ave&hl=en&geocode=FXY1HQIdR3VH-w%3BFbd0HQIdMtNH-ymngHBfOKasiTGAjne_tIqFmQ%3BFX0LHgIdVMBH-w&mra=dpe&mrsp=1&sz=14&via=1&sll=35.48185,-79.172287&sspn=0.05179,0.111494&ie=UTF8&ll=35.498692,-79.164562&spn=0.103558,0.222988&z=13. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  13. ^ a b Google Inc. "US 1 Bus - Henderson". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=US-1+N%2FUS-1+Bypass+N&daddr=36.3115396,-78.4097035+to:US-1+S%2FUS-158+W&hl=en&geocode=Faj6KAIdTClT-w%3BFfMRKgIdGZBT-ymt38j4crytiTEic-h-vcH-yA%3BFZjgKgIdRkdU-w&mra=dpe&mrsp=1&sz=13&via=1&sll=36.305442,-78.385048&sspn=0.102508,0.222988&ie=UTF8&ll=36.313742,-78.370628&spn=0.204993,0.445976&z=12. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  14. ^ a b Maryland State Highway Administration (2008). "Highway Location Reference: Harford County" (PDF). Retrieved February 23, 2010. 
  15. ^ Pennsylvania Highways - Auxiliary Routes of US 1
  16. ^ a b "U.S. Route 1 Business straight line diagram". New Jersey Department of Transportation. Retrieved January 18, 2010. 
  17. ^ Google Inc. "overview map of U.S. Route 1 Business through Trenton". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=brunswick+circle&daddr=40.220705,-74.765825+to:lower+trenton+bridge&hl=en&geocode=FbAZZgIdBHmL-ymZmcwJaFjBiTE7FJ0JxztqSg%3BFSG4ZQId_ymL-yk32hH2zlnBiTGUppVPEA2JoA%3BFaaOZQIdcROL-yGhMfdu8xUPLSkFSRTr3VnBiTGh2EfSd7ULPQ&mra=ls&sll=40.259617,-74.718189&sspn=0.05502,0.1684&ie=UTF8&ll=40.226204,-74.757328&spn=0.055047,0.1684&t=h&z=13&via=1. Retrieved January 18, 2010.
  18. ^ Chevron Oil Company (1969). Map of New Jersey (Map). Cartography by H.M. Gousha.
  19. ^ Google Inc. "US 1 Bus - Damariscotta". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Unknown+road&daddr=US-1+BUS+N%2FWaldoboro+Rd&hl=en&geocode=FTjdnwIdTdXa-w%3BFVg3oAIdnILb-w&mra=mift&mrsp=0&sz=19&sll=44.031544,-69.543854&sspn=0.001429,0.003484&ie=UTF8&ll=44.044599,-69.526205&spn=0.045716,0.111494&z=14. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  20. ^ 1956 Dover USGS quadrangle
  21. ^ 1956 York USGS quadrangle
  22. ^ Note: 1941 Dover USGS quadrangle shows US 1 on the bypass
  23. ^ Mapquest Driving Directions
  24. ^ GRANIT GIS data - NH Public Roads
  25. ^ Google Inc. "US 1 Truck - Aiken". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Augusta+Aiken+Rd&daddr=33.5894399,-81.7524988+to:York+St+NE&hl=en&geocode=FXgcAAIdZikg-w%3BFb-IAAIdTo4g-ymdtZxDP0z4iDELAEn9yOLgMg%3BFaxWAAIdDk4h-w&mra=mift&mrsp=1&sz=19&sll=33.576529,-81.703198&sspn=0.001665,0.003484&ie=UTF8&ll=33.573867,-81.742401&spn=0.05299,0.111494&z=14&via=1. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  26. ^ a b "Truck U.S. Highways". Retrieved March 4, 2011. 
  27. ^ Google Inc. "US 1 Truck - Cheraw". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Powe+St&daddr=34.6847959,-79.8827978+to:US-1+S%2FUS-52+S&hl=en&geocode=FdSGEQId7gs9-w%3BFXs_EQId0xU9-ym5AP4ecxtViDHKgoiJhO240w%3BFZ4IEQIdOMc8-w&mra=dpe&mrsp=1&sz=15&via=1&sll=34.686122,-79.891591&sspn=0.026149,0.055747&ie=UTF8&ll=34.69011,-79.904165&spn=0.052295,0.111494&z=14. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  28. ^ a b c "U.S. Route 1-9 Truck straight line diagram". New Jersey Department of Transportation. Retrieved April 12, 2007. 
  29. ^ "Traffic Regulations: Route 1 and 9, The Pulaski Skyway". New Jersey Department of Transportation. Retrieved August 6, 2009. 
  30. ^ a b 1953 renumbering
  31. ^ a b "New Road Signs Ready in New Jersey". The New York Times. December 16, 1952. Retrieved July 20, 2009. 
  32. ^ a b c d e f "NCRoads.com: U.S. 1-A". Retrieved March 4, 2011. 
  33. ^ Google Inc. "Former US 1A - Sanford". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Unknown+road&daddr=35.457284,-79.201134+to:35.4766311,-79.1864711+to:35.5127175,-79.1786599+to:Hawkins+Ave&hl=en&geocode=FVDWHAIdB0dH-w%3BFQQJHQIdknxH-yktSlQGdqisiTFrJBkDOm7o9g%3BFZdUHQId2bVH-ymZbWgxMqasiTFrz1oDAxx5lw%3BFY3hHQIdXdRH-ymfzwLdCqasiTGhNcjJy_4JQw%3BFXMLHgIdWsBH-w&mra=dpe&mrsp=3&sz=14&via=1,2,3&sll=35.505959,-79.168339&sspn=0.051774,0.111494&ie=UTF8&ll=35.493381,-79.177952&spn=0.103565,0.222988&z=13. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  34. ^ Google Inc. "Former US 1 Bus - Raleigh". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. http://maps.google.com/maps?f=d&source=s_d&saddr=Hillsborough+St&daddr=35.779935,-78.648425+to:Capital+Blvd%2FNorth+Blvd&hl=en&geocode=FSIyIgIdJTZP-w%3BFV_1IQIdl-tP-ynFzILfZF-siTE9u2E4bXHppw%3BFVx6IgIdz5FQ-w&mra=me&mrsp=1,0&sz=18&sll=35.813981,-78.604517&sspn=0.003223,0.006968&ie=UTF8&ll=35.801247,-78.648806&spn=0.051583,0.111494&z=14&via=1. Retrieved March 4, 2011.
  35. ^ a b "Route 139 lower roadway straight line diagram". New Jersey Department of Transportation. Retrieved September 1, 2009. 
  36. ^ a b "Interstate 78 straight line diagram". New Jersey Department of Transportation. Retrieved September 1, 2009. 
  37. ^ State Farm Insurance (1983). State Farm Road Atlas (Map). Cartography by Rand McNally.
  38. ^ Rand McNally (1996). United States-Canada-Mexico Road Atlas (Map).
  39. ^ a b Pennsylvania Department of Highways (1950). Official Road Map of Pennsylvania (back) (Map). ftp://ftp.dot.state.pa.us/public/pdf/BPR_pdf_files/Maps/Statewide/Historic_OTMs/1950bk.pdf. Retrieved January 16, 2014.
  40. ^ Pennsylvania Department of Highways (1940). Official Road Map of Pennsylvania (back) (Map). ftp://ftp.dot.state.pa.us/public/pdf/BPR_pdf_files/Maps/Statewide/Historic_OTMs/1940bk.pdf. Retrieved January 1, 2014.
  41. ^ Pennsylvania Department of Highways (1960). Official Map of Pennsylvania (back) (Map). ftp://ftp.dot.state.pa.us/public/pdf/BPR_pdf_files/Maps/Statewide/Historic_OTMs/1960bk.pdf. Retrieved January 16, 2014.

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