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U.S. Route 130

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U.S. Route 130 marker

U.S. Route 130
A map showing major highways in the greater Philadelphia area. US 130 runs southwest to northeast along the New Jersey side of the New Jersey-Pennsylvania border before heading into the interior of New Jersey.
US 130 highlighted in red
Route information
Auxiliary route of US 30
Maintained by NJDOT
Length 83.46 mi[1] (134.32 km)
Existed 1927 – present
Major junctions
South end I-295 / US 40 / N.J. Turnpike / Route 49 in Pennsville Township
North end US 1 / Route 171 in North Brunswick Township
Counties Salem, Gloucester, Camden, Burlington, Mercer, Middlesex
Highway system
Route 129 Route 133

U.S. Route 130 (US 130) is a north–south U.S. Highway completely within the state of New Jersey. It runs 83.46 mi (134.32 km) from Interstate 295 (I-295) and US 40 at Deepwater in Pennsville Township, Salem County, where the road continues south as Route 49, north to US 1 in North Brunswick Township, Middlesex County, where Route 171 continues north into New Brunswick. The route briefly runs concurrent with its parent US 30 near Camden, about one-third of the way to New Brunswick. The road runs within a close distance of I-295 south of Bordentown and a few miles from the New Jersey Turnpike for its entire length, serving as a major four- to six-lane divided local road for most of its length. US 130 passes through many towns including Penns Grove, Bridgeport, Westville, Camden, Pennsauken, Burlington, Bordentown, Hightstown, and North Brunswick.

In 1916, pre-1927 Route 2 was designated to run along the present US 130 between the Camden area and Bordentown while pre-1927 Route 1 was to follow the current route between Robbinsville and New Brunswick. The current route between Penns Grove and Westville was to become pre-1927 Route 17S in 1923. In 1926, US 130 was designated to run from US 30 in Camden to US 1 in Trenton along the alignment of pre-1927 Route 2. A year later, the alignment of US 130 became Route 25 between Camden and Bordentown, Route 39 between Bordentown and White Horse, and Route 37 between White Horse and Trenton. US 130 was extended to Pennsville in 1938 along Route 45 and Route 44 while it was realigned to follow Route 25 and Route 25M between Bordentown and Route 27 in New Brunswick by the 1940s. In 1953, the state highways running concurrent with US 130 were removed. Around the time of the renumbering, limited-access bypasses for US 130 were built around Carneys Point and between Bridgeport and Westville; the former alignments eventually became Route 44. In the 1960s, I-295 was designated onto most of these freeway alignments of US 130, which was moved back to its original route in Carneys Point. In 1969, the north end of US 130 was cut back to its current location, with the old road into New Brunswick becoming Route 171. The Delaware Valley Regional Planning Commission had proposed a US 130 freeway between Camden and Burlington, but it was never built.

Route description[edit]

Salem County[edit]

A nighttime view of a road lined with businesses approaching a traffic light. A sign on the right side of the road reads east Route 48 right.
Route 130 at Route 48 in Penns Grove

US 130's south end is in Pennsville Township, Salem County at the east end of the Delaware Memorial Bridge, which carries I-295 and US 40. The New Jersey Turnpike begins at this interchange, and Route 49 heads south.[1] From here, the route heads northeast on Shell Road, a two-lane undivided road, passing development before entering Carneys Point Township. In Carneys Point Township, the road intersects the west end of Route 140 before passing to the east of a DuPont plant and a Conrail Shared Assets Operations railroad yard near wooded areas. US 130 makes a turn to the north into more residential development, crossing into Penns Grove, where the route turns northeast again as Virginia Avenue and intersects the western terminus of Route 48. Past the Route 48 intersection, the road enters Carneys Point Township again and crosses a Conrail Shared Assets Operations line before continuing through a mix of agricultural and industrial areas. Upon entering Oldmans Township, US 130 heads through more rural areas as Bridgeport-Penns Grove Road.[1][2]

Gloucester County[edit]

After crossing Oldmans Creek on a drawbridge, the route enters Logan Township, Gloucester County and becomes a four-lane divided highway called Crown Point Road.[1][2] It heads east-northeast through Nortonville before continuing through marshland and woodland.[2] After crossing Raccoon Creek on another drawbridge, the road passes some homes in Bridgeport before reaching a cloverleaf interchange that provides access to US 322/CR 536 and the Commodore Barry Bridge.[1][2] At this point, a freeway section of US 130 begins.[1] The freeway heads east to its first interchange after US 322, a right-in right-out at Barker Avenue, with an overpass just to the west at Springers Road. Barker Avenue leads east to the south end of Route 44.[1][2] The next interchange provides direct access to Route 44. After Route 44 is the last interchange, with Cedar Swamp Road, before US 130 merges into I-295 for a concurrency.[1]

US 130 southbound along I-295 at exit 20 which provides access to Route 44 and CR 643

Along I-295, the route is a six-lane freeway, coming to an exit for CR 684. Continuing east, the freeway crosses into Greenwich Township and has an interchange with CR 607.[3] After passing near Greenwich Lake, there are exits for CR 653 and CR 673 within a short distance of each other. I-295/US 130 reaches an interchange with CR 680 on the border of Greenwich Township and East Greenwich Township.[2][3] The road runs through a portion of East Greenwich Township before crossing back into Greenwich Township and coming to an interchange with CR 678 and CR 667 on the border of Greenwich Township and Paulsboro.[3] Past this point, the freeway runs through marshy areas of Mantua Creek and continues into West Deptford Township.[2][3] Here, there is an exit for CR 656.[3] Passing near more industrial areas, I-295/US 130 has an interchange with the Mid-Atlantic Parkway, which provides access to Route 44 as well as to CR 643 and CR 660.[2][3] Continuing northeast, the freeway reaches an interchange with Route 44 and CR 640. At this point, Route 44 begins to parallel I-295/US 130 on its northwest side as the two roads cross the Woodbury Creek. Route 44 ends at a cul-de-sac that has a ramp from the southbound direction of I-295/US 130 prior to another interchange that provides access to CR 644.[3] The freeway passes near some homes before US 130 splits from I-295.[2][3]

After splitting from I-295, US 130 continues northeast as a four-lane divided road called Crown Point Avenue.[1] The route passes past an oil refinery before forming the border between West Deptford Township to the north and Westville to the south, where it begins to pass residences along the south side of the road.[1][2] The road fully enters Westville before encountering the northern terminus of Route 45 at a Y-intersection. Past this intersection, the lanes of US 130 split briefly before rejoining.[1]

Camden County[edit]

Upon crossing Big Timber Creek, the route enters Brooklawn, Camden County, where the name becomes Crescent Boulevard and it comes to a traffic circle with CR 551. Here, US 130 and CR 551 head concurrent to the east, passing under the Conrail Vineland Secondary, and come to another traffic circle.[1] At this circle, Route 47 and CR 551 head south while US 130 continues east on Crescent Boulevard, lined with suburban shopping centers.[1][2] After CR 551 Spur heads east, US 130 makes a turn to the northeast, widening into a six-lane highway with many intersections controlled by jughandles and crossing Little Timber Creek into Gloucester City. In Glocuester City, the median of the route widens as it interchanges with I-76 at a partial interchange. From this interchange, the road continues north-northeast and crosses Newton Creek into Haddon Township.[1] US 130 comes to an interchange with Route 76C that has access towards I-76, I-676, and the Walt Whitman Bridge to and from the northbound direction of US 130. The highway continues to a channelized intersection with Route 168. Following this intersection, US 130 continues through urban areas, passing through a small corner of Camden before entering Collingswood. In Sayville, the road is lined with suburban businesses again prior to meeting US 30 at the former Collingswood Circle.[1][2]

A multilane divided highway approaching an interchange with a sign over the road reading U.S. Route 130 north Trenton with two down arrows
The Airport Circle between US 30, US 130, and Route 38 in Pennsauken Township as viewed from US 30 east

At this point, US 30 forms a concurrency with US 130 and the two routes head north, passing under the PATCO Speedline before meeting CR 561 at an interchange.[4] Past CR 561, the road passes to the east of Harleigh Cemetery prior to crossing Cooper River into Pennsauken Township.[2][4] In Pennsauken, US 30/US 130 comes to the Airport Circle.[1] Airport Circle is an intersection with several flyovers; US 30 splits to the west, while Route 38 heads east, soon splitting with Route 70.[1][2] US 130, meanwhile, continues northeast through more commercial areas.[2] The road briefly enters Camden again right before an interchange with CR 537.[1] The route crosses under New Jersey Transit’s Atlantic City Line before coming to a large interchange with Route 90 that provides access to the Betsy Ross Bridge.[1][2] Within this interchange, the lanes of US 130 split.[1] A short distance later, the route reaches an interchange with Route 73, which runs to the Tacony-Palmyra Bridge.[1][2]

Burlington County[edit]

A short distance after the Route 73 interchange, US 130 crosses North Branch of Pennsauken Creek into Cinnaminson Township, Burlington County and continues northeast.[1][2] The route turns to the east-northeast and enters Delran Township, where there is an interchange with CR 613.[1] Immediately after this interchange, the road crosses Rancocas Creek and forms the border between Delanco Township to the northwest and Willingboro Township to the southeast as it passes a couple of lakes. US 130 continues along the border of Edgewater Park Township and Willingboro Township.[1][2] After briefly forming the border between Burlington Township and Willingboro Township, the road entirely enters Burlington Township. The route forms a concurrency with CR 543 prior to entering Burlington.[1] A bypass takes US 130 and CR 543 around the downtown area of Burlington. The road comes to an intersection with Route 413, which provides access to the Burlington-Bristol Bridge.[1][2] Past this intersection, US 130/CR 543 turns east, with the median widening to include businesses.[2] Along this portion of road, there is an intersection with the northern terminus of CR 541.[1] The six-lane section of US 130 decreases to four lanes as it crosses Assicunk Creek, where the median also narrows. The road turns northeast into a residential area, and CR 543 splits from US 130 by heading to the east.[1][2]

US 130 southbound in Edgewater Park Township

Past this intersection, US 130 passes some businesses and crosses back into Burlington Township, where it runs a short distance to the southeast of New Jersey Transit’s River Line. The road enters less dense commercial and industrial development, along with some farmland and woodland, as it continues into Florence Township.[1][2] An interchange with the Pennsylvania Extension of the New Jersey Turnpike (I-95) is present in Florence Township.[1] Following this interchange, US 130 continues through development before crossing Crafts Creek into Mansfield Township [1][2] Here, the surroundings become more wooded with a few areas of agriculture.[2] The route continues into Bordentown Township, where the road widens to six lanes as it has a partial cloverleaf interchange with I-295. From this point, US 130 continues to an intersection with CR 545, where it narrows back to four lanes.[1] The surroundings become more developed as US 130 merges with US 206 at an interchange, bypassing Bordentown to the east. The two routes continue north on a six-lane divided highway, briefly skirting the eastern edge of Bordentown as the road crosses CR 528.[1][2] After entering Bordentown Township again, US 130 splits from US 206 by heading to the northeast at an interchange.[1] Upon splitting, the route becomes a four-lane divided highway again, passing homes and businesses with areas of woods.[1][2]

Mercer County[edit]

Route 130 heading southbound in Hamilton Township

After crossing Crosswicks Creek, US 130 continues into Hamilton Township, Mercer County, where Route 156 splits to the west to parallel US 130 as it bypasses Yardville to the east. The route intersects several roads at northbound-only interchanges, including CR 609, CR 672 (South Broad Street), and CR 524 (Yardville- Allentown Road); Route 156 provides southbound access. Past these interchanges, the road passes some homes before Route 156 merges back into it. From this point, US 130 runs through commercial areas, where it has a brief six-lane segment prior to reaching a cloverleaf interchange with I-195. Following this interchange, the road enters Robbinsville Township.[1][2] In Robbinsville, the route forms a short concurrency with CR 526. At the point CR 526 turns east, Route 33 joins US 130 from the west.[1] US 130 and Route 33 run together through rural areas with some development.[2] The road bypasses Windsor to the east prior to entering East Windsor Township.[1][2] Here, the road widens to six lanes and Route 33 splits from US 130, heading east into Hightstown. US 130 narrows back to four lanes and runs around the commercial west side of Hightstown, crossing CR 571.[1][2] Shortly after this intersection, the route has a partial cloverleaf interchange with Route 133.[1]

Middlesex County[edit]

A six-lane divided highway approaching a traffic light. A green sign on the right side of the road reads Jamesburg Keep Right while a junction Route 32 shield can be seen in the distance
Route 130 northbound approaching the interchange with Route 32 in South Brunswick Township

US 130 crosses Millstone River into Cranbury Township, Middlesex County, where it has an intersection with the northern terminus of CR 539.[1] From this point, the route heads north through a mix of rural surroundings and inhabited neighborhoods, bypassing downtown Cranbury to the east and crossing CR 615. Past this intersection, the road continues into development, crossing Brainerd Lake before forming a short concurrency with CR 535. US 130 briefly forms the border between South Brunswick Township to the west and Cranbury Township to the east before fully entering South Brunswick Township as the road runs through a mix of rural areas and business parks. The road comes to a directional Y-intersection with the western terminus of Route 32, which provides access to the New Jersey Turnpike and Monroe Township. A park and ride lot serving Coach USA buses to New York City is located west of this intersection. Following Route 32, US 130 crosses over a Conrail Shared Assets Operations railroad line before coming to an interchange with CR 522.[1][2] At this point, CR 522 forms a brief concurrency with US 130 before splitting to the west.[1] After the CR 522 concurrency, the route continues north into mostly forested areas, crossing Davidsons Mill Pond before continuing into North Brunswick Township.[1][2] In North Brunswick Township, the road heads northeast through increasing development as the route starts to turn more to the north.[2] US 130 comes to an end at an interchange with US 1, where the road continues north as Route 171 (locally known as Georges Road) into New Brunswick.[1][2]


A stamp on a bridge reading State Highway Route 25
State Highway Route 25 stamp in Mercer County. Route 130 was once part of the cross-state Route 25

The entire length of US 130 follows a part of the Ocean Highway, a coastal highway that ran from New Brunswick south to Jacksonville, Florida.[5] The current route was designated as portions of three state routes prior to 1927. In 1916, the road between the Camden area and Bordentown was legislated as part of pre-1927 Route 2 while the current US 130 north of Robbinsville was to become a part of pre-1927 Route 1.[6] In addition, pre-1927 Route 17S was legislated to run from Penns Grove northeast to Westville in 1923; the only portion of road built ran from Pennsville south to Salem.[7][8] When the U.S. Highway System was established in 1926, US 130 was designated to connect US 30 in Camden to US 1 in Trenton, following pre-1927 Route 2.[8][9] In the 1927 renumbering a year later, the US 130 alignment was designated Route 25 from Camden to Bordentown, Route 39 from Bordentown to White Horse, and Route 37 from White Horse to Trenton.[10][11]

A four lane divided highway at a ramp with a green sign reading Yardville Allentown with an arrow pointing to the upper right
Route 130 southbound approaching Route 156 in Yardville, one of its former alignments

By 1938, US 130 was extended south along Route 45 and Route 44 to end at US 40 in Pennsville where the connection to Hook Road now hits Route 49. By the 1940s, it was rerouted to follow Route 25 and Route 25M from Bordentown to Route 27 in New Brunswick [12][13] The former US 130 between Bordentown and Trenton was designated as a part of US 206.[13] During the 1940s, a new alignment for US 130 was built through South Brunswick Township.[14] After the Delaware Memorial Bridge opened in 1951, the south end of US 130 was moved to its current location.[15] Shortly before the 1953 New Jersey state highway renumbering, US 130 was aligned to bypass Yardville with the old route becoming Route 156 in 1953.[16][17][18] Also, prior to 1953, US 130 had been aligned to bypass Carneys Point and a stretch of Route 44 between Bridgeport and Westville.[17][18]

A set of three signs reading U.S. Route 130 south left, left turn right turn only, and Route 171 north right
Route 171 and Route 130 at each other's terminus in North Brunswick Township. At one point, Route 130 went in both directions towards New Brunswick

In the 1953 renumbering, US 130 replaced Route 44 and parts of Route 45 and Route 25, as well as the short Route 25M into New Brunswick.[17][18] With the 1953 renumbering freeing up the Route 44 designation, that number was eventually assigned to the two sections of old road.[17][18][19] In the 1960s, I-295 was built through Salem and Gloucester counties, following a portion of the US 130 freeway bypass of Carneys Point as well as the freeway portion of the route from north of Bridgeport to Westville. As a result of this construction, US 130 was moved back to its original alignment in Carneys Point, replacing that portion of Route 44.[20] US 130 was cut back to its current north end at US 1 in 1969, and the continuation into New Brunswick was assigned Route 171.[20][21]

In the late 1960s, a freeway was proposed by the Delaware Valley Regional Planning Commission to alleviate traffic on US 130 between Camden and Burlington.[22] This freeway was originally planned as a parkway between the two cities in 1932 that never materialized.[23] The proposed freeway, which was to connect the Ben Franklin Bridge to I-295 near the Assicunk Creek, was to cost $53 million and mostly follow a Conrail railroad line between the two cities.[22] However, the NJDOT never followed through with the proposal.[24] In 2009, the Collingswood Circle at the southern terminus of the US 30 concurrency was replaced with an at-grade intersection with jughandles.[25]

In 2013 the road was one of three that tied for the #1 ranking on the Tri-State Transportation Campaign's list of the top ten most dangerous roads for pedestrians in New Jersey, New York and Connecticut. The route, along with U.S. Route 40/U.S. Route 322 in Atlantic County and U.S. Route 1 in Middlesex County, were so ranked due to the nine pedestrian deaths that occurred on each of those roads from 2009 to 2011.[26]

Major intersections[edit]

County Location mi[1] km Exit Destinations Notes
Salem Pennsville Township 0.00 0.00 I-295 / US 40 / N.J. Turnpike – Trenton, Delaware Memorial Bridge, Delaware
Route 49 east (Broadway) – Salem
Southern terminus, I-295/US 40 exit 1B
Carneys Point Township 0.56 0.90 Route 140 / CR 540 east (Slapes Corner Road) to CR 551 / N.J. Turnpike – Salem
Penns Grove 3.66 5.89 Route 48 east (East Main Street)
Gloucester Logan Township South end of freeway
12.21 19.65 US 322 (CR 536) – Glassboro, Commodore Barry Bridge
12.64 20.34 Barker Avenue
13.46 21.66 Route 44 – Gibbstown, Bridgeport
13.49 21.71 Cedar Swamp Road
14.29 23.00 I-295 south – Delaware Memorial Bridge, Delaware South end of I-295 overlap, I-295 exit 13
14.55 23.42 14 CR 684 to Route 44 – Repaupo, Gibbstown
Greenwich Township 15.42 24.82 15 CR 607 – Gibbstown, Harrisonville
16.04 25.81 16A CR 653 – Swedesboro, Paulsboro
16.40 26.39 16B CR 673 – Gibbstown, Mickleton
17.23 27.73 17 To CR 680 – Gibbstown
Paulsboro 18.32–
18 CR 667 / CR 678 – Paulsboro, Mt. Royal, Clarksboro
West Deptford Township 19.41 31.24 19 CR 656 to Route 44 – Mantua, Paulsboro
20.60 33.15 20 To Route 44 / CR 643 / CR 660 – Mantua, Thorofare, Woodbury
21.87 35.20 21 Route 44 south / CR 640 – National Park, Paulsboro, Woodbury
22.92 36.89 22 CR 631 / CR 644 to CR 642 – Red Bank, Woodbury
23.61 38.00 I-295 north – Camden, Trenton North end of I-295 overlap, I-295 exit 23
North end of freeway
Westville 25.11 40.41 Route 45 south (Gateway Boulevard) – Woodbury
Camden Brooklawn 25.58 41.17 CR 551 north Traffic circle, south end of CR 551 overlap
25.74 41.42 Route 47 south / CR 551 south (Broadway) Traffic circle, north end of CR 551 overlap
26.12 42.04
CR 551 Spur north (Kings Highway)
Gloucester City 27.12 43.65 I-76 to I-295 / Route 42 – Walt Whitman Bridge, Ben Franklin Bridge, Atlantic City, Trenton, Delaware Memorial Bridge I-76 exits 1C-D
Haddon Township 28.13 45.27 Route 76C to I-76 west / I-676 north – Walt Whitman Bridge, Philadelphia Interchange, access to and from northbound US 130
28.37 45.66 Route 168 (Mount Ephraim Avenue) – Mt. Ephraim, Camden
Collingswood 29.48 47.44 US 30 east (White Horse Pike) – Collingswood, Berlin Former Collingswood Circle, south end of US 30 overlap
29.82 47.99 CR 561 (Haddon Avenue) – Camden, Collingswood Interchange
Pennsauken Township 30.48 49.05 US 30 west (Admiral Wilson Boulevard) – Camden, Ben Franklin Bridge
Route 38 east to Route 70 – Cherry Hill
Airport Circle, north end of US 30 overlap
32.03 51.55 CR 537 (Federal Street/Maple Avenue) – Merchantville Interchange
34.18 55.01 Route 90 to Route 73 / CR 644 – Betsy Ross Bridge, Philadelphia, Maple Shade Interchange
34.18 55.01 Hylton Road Interchange, no northbound entrance
35.52 57.16 Route 73 to CR 644 / N.J. Turnpike – Tacony Bridge, Haddonfield, Marlton, Atlantic City Interchange
Burlington Delran Township 40.86 65.76 CR 613 – Riverside Township, Bridgeboro, Moorestown Interchange
Burlington Township 45.21 72.76 CR 543 south (Beverly Road) – Edgewater Park South end of CR 543 overlap
Burlington 45.69 73.53 Route 413 west – Bristol Bridge
46.19 74.34 CR 541 south (High Street) to N.J. Turnpike – Mount Holly
47.14 75.86 CR 543 north (Columbus Road) – Columbus North end of CR 543 overlap
Florence Township 50.44 81.18 Pearl Harbor Extension (I-95) – New York, Delaware Memorial Bridge, Pennsylvania Exit 6A on the Pearl Harbor Extension
Bordentown Township 54.90 88.35 I-295 – Camden, Trenton I-295 exit 57, No direct access from I-295 northbound to US 130 southbound, access provided by exit 57B or 56 of I-295
55.46 89.25 CR 545 (Farnsworth Avenue) – Bordentown, Georgetown, Fort Dix
US 206 south to I-95 / N.J. Turnpike – Hammonton Interchange, south end of US 206 overlap
Bordentown 55.97 90.07 CR 528 (Crosswicks Street) – Bordentown, Chesterfield, New Egypt
Bordentown Township 56.41–
US 206 north to I-295 – Trenton Interchange, north end of US 206 overlap
Mercer Hamilton Township 58.36 93.92 Route 156 north (Church Street) – Yardville, Groveville
58.66 94.40 Yardville, Groveville Interchange, northbound exit and entrance, access via CR 609
58.87 94.74 Crosswicks Interchange, northbound exit and entrance, access via CR 672
59.00 94.95 CR 524 – Trenton, Allentown Interchange, northbound exit and entrance
59.59 95.90 Route 156 south to CR 524 – Yardville, Allentown
61.37 98.77 I-195 to I-95 / N.J. Turnpike – Trenton, Shore Points I-195 exit 5
Robbinsville Township 62.49 100.57 CR 526 west (Robbinsville-Allentown Road) South end of CR 526 overlap
62.64 100.81 Route 33 west / CR 526 east (Robbinsville Bypass) – Trenton, Allentown North end of CR 526 overlap, south end of NJ 33 overlap
East Windsor Township 67.22 108.18 Route 33 east (Mercer Street) to N.J. Turnpike – Hightstown, Shore Points North end of NJ 33 overlap
68.57 110.35 CR 571 (Princeton-Hightstown Road/Stockton Street) to N.J. Turnpike – Princeton, Hightstown
69.38 111.66 Route 133 to I-95 / N.J. Turnpike – Princeton, Freehold Interchange; no access from US 130 north to Route 133 west and from Route 133 east to US 130 south
Middlesex Cranbury Township 70.15 112.90 CR 539 south (North Main Street) – Cranbury, Hightstown
71.99 115.86 CR 535 south (Half Acre Road) – Cranbury, Plainsboro South end of CR 535 overlap
72.10 116.03 CR 535 north (South River Road) – Jamesburg North end of CR 535 overlap
South Brunswick Township 74.25–
Route 32 east to I-95 / N.J. Turnpike – Jamesburg
76.10 122.47 CR 522 east (Ridge Road) – Jamesburg, Dayton Interchange, south end of CR 522 overlap
76.49 123.10 CR 522 west North end of CR 522 overlap
North Brunswick Township 83.46 134.32 US 1 – Trenton, Newark
Route 171 north – New Brunswick
Northern terminus, interchange
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

See also[edit]


  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at "US 130 straight line diagram" (PDF). New Jersey Department of Transportation. Retrieved 2009-11-21. 
  2. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai Google (2009-11-30). "overview of U.S. Route 130" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved 2009-11-30. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h "I-295 Straight Line Diagram" (PDF). New Jersey Department of Transportation. Retrieved 2009-10-21. 
  4. ^ a b "US 30 Straight Line Diagram" (PDF). New Jersey Department of Transportation. 2006-10-07. Retrieved 2007-09-21. 
  5. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1938). The ocean highway: New Brunswick, New Jersey to Jacksonville, Florida. American Guide Series. New York: Modern Age Books. Retrieved 2009-04-10. 
  6. ^ 1916 Annual Report (Report). New Jersey Department of Transportation. 1916. 
  7. ^ State of New Jersey, Laws of 1923, Chapter 199.
  8. ^ a b Map of New Jersey (Map). Tydol Trails. 1927. Retrieved March 30, 2009. 
  9. ^ Bureau of Public Roads & American Association of State Highway Officials (November 11, 1926). United States System of Highways Adopted for Uniform Marking by the American Association of State Highway Officials (Map). 1:7,000,000. Washington, DC: U.S. Geological Survey. OCLC 32889555. Retrieved November 7, 2013 – via University of North Texas Libraries. 
  10. ^ State of New Jersey, Laws of 1927, Chapter 319.
  11. ^ 1927 New Jersey Road Map (Map). State of New Jersey. Retrieved October 8, 2008. 
  12. ^ Delaware State Highway Department; The National Survey Co. (1938). Official Road Map of the State of Delaware (PDF) (Map). Dover: Delaware State Highway Department. 
  13. ^ a b Map of Pennsylvania and New Jersey (Map). Cartography by H.M. Gousha. Mid-West Map Co. 1941. Retrieved 2009-03-29. 
  14. ^ Newark, New Jersey 1:250,000 quadrangle (Map). United States Geological Survey. 1947. Retrieved 2009-11-28. 
  15. ^ Delaware State Highway Department (1952). Official Highway Map of Delaware (PDF) (Map) (1952–1953 ed.). Dover: Delaware State Highway Department. 
  16. ^ New Jersey (Map). New Jersey Department of Highways. 1952. 
  17. ^ a b c d 1953 renumbering, New Jersey Department of Highways, retrieved 2009-07-31 
  18. ^ a b c d "New Road Signs Ready in New Jersey". The New York Times. 1952-12-16. Retrieved 2009-07-20. 
  19. ^ Delaware State Highway Department (1964). Official Highway Map of Delaware (PDF) (Map). Dover: Delaware State Highway Department. 
  20. ^ a b Map of New Jersey (Map). Cartography by H.M. Gousha. Chevron Oil Company. 1969. 
  21. ^ Map of New Jersey (Map). Cartography by General Drafting. Esso. 1970. 
  22. ^ a b 1985 Regional Transportation Plan. Delaware Valley Regional Planning Commission. 1969. 
  23. ^ Regional Plan of the Philadelphia Tri-State District. Regional Planning Federation. 1932. 
  24. ^ Nussbaum, Paul (August 19, 1984). "Schuylkill carries the load of many routes left unbuilt". The Philadelphia Inquirer. 
  25. ^ Rosen, Jeremy (October 12, 2009). "Marlton Circle in for more changes" (Fee required). The Courier-Post. Retrieved 2009-10-28. 
  26. ^ Zeitlinger, Ron; Machcinski, Anthony J. (March 1, 2013). "6th and 10th Most Fatalities". The Jersey Journal: 5. 

External links[edit]

Route map: Google

KML is from Wikidata