I 81

I 81 DEFAULT
The I-81 Interstate 81 Highway is a major automotive & trucking transportation corridor and interstate highway that travels generally in a north/northeast-south/southwest direction along the eastern inland coast of the USA.

The i-81 somewhat parallels the larger/longer i-95... and because the i-81 roughly parallels the i-95, the i-81 has popular with the trucking industry because it by-passes the larger & more congested i-95 cities.

The i-81 travels thru 6 US states, those being; Maryland, New York, Pennsylvania, Tennessee, Virginia, and West Virginia.

At it's north-end, the i-81 starts/stops at the Canadian/US border just south of the 401 Highway in Ontario Canada ... at it's south-end, the i-81 starts/stops approx. 34 miles northeast of Knoxville, where the i-81 meets the i-40.

Some of the larger cities located along the i-81 corridor include; Binghamton NY, Bristol TN, Hagerstown MD, Harrisburg PA, Harrisonburg VA, Roanoke VA,

Scranton PA, Syracuse NY, Wilkes-Barre PA, Winchester VA, to name a few.

The entire length of the I-81 is approx. 846 miles long, and would require a continuous driving time of approx. 14 hrs. and 2 minutes to complete if your travelling speed averaged 60 miles-per-hour.

We currently provide real-time traffic maps for over a dozen cities located along the i-81 corridor, as well as, i-81 corridor news, and i-81 corridor weather.

Sours: http://www.i81highway.com/

Southbound

I-81S from MM 273.0 to MM 272.0

On I-81 in the County of Shenandoah from mile marker 273 to mile marker 272, motorists can expect potential delays in this area from 10/14/21 at 8:00 PM until 10/15/21 at 7:00 AM due to bridge work. All south lanes are alternating closures.

I-81S from MM 297.0 to MM 296.0

On I-81 in the County of Shenandoah from mile marker 297 to mile marker 296, motorists can expect potential delays in this area from 06/30/21 at 7:00 AM until 11/11/21 at 5:00 PM due to construction activities. The south right shoulder is closed.

I-81N from MM 295.0 to MM 298.0

On I-81 in the County of Shenandoah from mile marker 295 to mile marker 298, motorists can expect potential delays in this area from 10/14/21 at 8:00 PM until 10/15/21 at 7:00 AM due to paving operations. All north lanes are alternating closures.

I-81N from MM 291.0 to MM 292.0

On I-81 in the County of Shenandoah from mile marker 291 to mile marker 292, motorists can expect potential delays in this area from 06/30/21 at 7:00 AM until 11/11/21 at 5:00 PM due to construction activities. The north right shoulder is closed.

Site MapSours: https://www.511virginia.org/mobile/?menu_id=Interstate%7CI-81%7CVA-I-81-5&ident=Interstate%7CI-81%7CVA-I-81-5
  1. Second life magic fishing
  2. Hour to salary
  3. 1967 corvette stingray sale
  4. Horse party favor bags

Interstate 81 in Maryland

Section of Interstate Highway in Washington County, Maryland, United States

This article is about the section of Interstate 81 in Maryland. For the entire route, see Interstate 81.

Interstate 81 (I-81) is a part of the Interstate Highway System that runs from Dandridge, Tennessee to Fishers Landing, New York. In Maryland, the Interstate highway runs 12.08 miles (19.44 km) from the West Virginia state line at the Potomac River in Williamsport north to the Pennsylvania state line near Maugansville. I-81 is the primary north–south Interstate highway in Washington County, connecting Hagerstown with Chambersburg and Harrisburg to the north and Martinsburg, Winchester, and Roanoke to the south.

The idea of a north–south bypass of Hagerstown to relieve congestion on the contemporary main highway through the Hagerstown Valley, U.S. Route 11 (US 11), predates the Interstate system. Construction on the Hagerstown Bypass began in the mid-1950s and was completed in 1958 from US 40 north to the Pennsylvania state line. I-81 was assigned to the new freeway in 1959. The southern section of the freeway from the Potomac River to US 40 was built starting in 1962 and completed in 1966. Beyond interchange improvements, I-81 has changed very little from the four-lane freeway of the 1960s. Long-range plans call for widening I-81 to six lanes and effecting further interchange improvements along what is a major commuting and trucking corridor.

Route description[edit]

I-81 northbound at I-70 interchange in Halfway

I-81 crosses the Potomac River from West Virginia and enters Maryland as a four-lane freeway. The Interstate curves to the northeast around Williamsport, where the highway meets MD 68 and MD 63 (Lappans Road) at a diamond interchange (Exit 1) to the south of the town and US 11 (Virginia Avenue) at a five-ramp partial cloverleaf interchange (Exit 2) to the east. The Interstate passes along the edge of the Hagerstown suburb of Halfway, where the highway meets I-70 (Eisenhower Memorial Highway) at a cloverleaf interchange (Exit 4) with collector-distributor lanes on both I-81 and I-70. Traffic for I-68 is advised to use I-70 west. I-81 meets Halfway Boulevard, which leads to several shopping centers including the Valley Mall, at a six-ramp partial cloverleaf interchange (Exit 5).[1][2]

I-81 continues northeast along the west edge of Hagerstown. The Interstate crosses CSX's Lurgan Subdivision and passes under MD 144 (Washington Street) with no access before reaching a cloverleaf interchange with US 40 (National Pike) (Exit 6). The freeway intersects MD 58 (Cearfoss Pike) at a partial cloverleaf interchange (Exit 7). Immediately to the north, I-81 has a partial interchange with Maugansville Road (Exit 8) featuring a loop exit ramp from southbound I-81 and a straight entrance ramp to the northbound direction. The Interstate curves to the north and crosses Norfolk Southern Railway's Lurgan Branch. The Interstate passes along the eastern edge of Maugansville, where the highway meets Maugans Avenue at a diamond interchange (Exit 9). I-81 meets Showalter Road, which is used to access Hagerstown Regional Airport, at a cloverleaf interchange (Exit 10) as the freeway gently curves around the airport's runway. The Interstate heads northeast to the Pennsylvania state line, on top of which the highway meets PA 163 (Mason Dixon Road) at Exit 1 of the Pennsylvania exit sequence. The southbound exit ramp to and entrance ramp from PA 163 are in Maryland and the northbound ramps are in Pennsylvania.[1][2]

I-81, like all Interstate highways, is a part of the National Highway System for its entire length.[1][3] It is the shortest mainline Interstate in Maryland and contains the shortest portion of I-81 of all six states through which the Interstate highway passes. The Interstate was dedicated as Maryland Veterans Memorial Highway in 1987.[4]

History[edit]

I-81 southbound at US 11 interchange in Williamsport

The first section of I-81 to be constructed in Maryland was the pre-Interstate Hagerstown Bypass that was planned to provide relief to the existing north–south highway through downtown Hagerstown, US 11.[5] The highway was planned to run from US 40 west of downtown Hagerstown to the Pennsylvania state line, where the Pennsylvania Department of Highways would continue the bypass north to tie into US 11 near Greencastle.[6] Preliminary engineering on the Hagerstown Bypass began in 1954 and construction began in 1956, by which time a southern extension was planned south to US 11 east of Williamsport.[5][6][7] The freeway was completed from US 40 (now MD 144) to the Pennsylvania state line in 1958, including an interchange with the present alignment of US 40 west of downtown Hagerstown, a highway that was completed around 1963.[8][9] Traffic from the Hagerstown Bypass followed Mason Dixon Road to US 11 until the bypass was extended into Pennsylvania and tied into US 11 around modern Exit 3 in 1960.[10][11][12] The new freeway was marked as I-81 beginning in 1959.[10]

Construction on the portion of I-81 south of US 40 began in 1962 to fill a gap between the portion of I-81 in Maryland and the portion of the Interstate completed between WV 9 near Martinsburg and US 11 southwest of Williamsport in West Virginia.[13] MD 144's bridge over I-81 was constructed in 1963 once the relocated US 40 opened.[9][14] The cloverleaf interchange between I-81 and the future I-70 was constructed in 1964, including the collector/distributor lanes.[15] The remainder of the highway south to the Potomac River, including the bridge over the Potomac River, was under construction by 1965.[16] The southern section of I-81 from the West Virginia state line to US 40 opened in 1966.[4][17]

I-81 remains very similar to when it was completed in 1966. Exit numbers were first marked in 1974; these exit numbers have not changed.[18] The Maugansville Road interchange was originally a full interchange, but it was reduced to a partial interchange in 1968.[19][20] The interchange with MD 68 and MD 63 south of Williamsport originally only had a northbound exit ramp and a southbound entrance ramp; ramps to and from the direction of Hagerstown were added between 1981 and 1989.[21][22][23] The junction with Halfway Boulevard was a diamond interchange until it was rebuilt as a partial cloverleaf interchange in 2001.[21][24][25]

Future[edit]

View north along I-81 just north of Exit 5 at Halfway Boulevard in Halfway

I-81 is heavily congested within Maryland due to the 1960s era freeway being used as both a commuter route within a rapidly growing metropolitan area as well as a major trucking corridor. In 2010, the highway had a minimum annual average daily traffic of 43,771 between Showalter Road and PA 163 and a maximum of 62,181 between Halfway Boulevard and US 40.[1] The Interstate is often used by long-distance traffic as an alternative to I-95 to avoid traveling through the major cities of the East Coast. As a result, in 2001 the Maryland State Highway Administration began developing long-term plans to upgrade the entire length of I-81 in Maryland. The state completed the planning process for the eventual upgrades to the Interstate highway in November 2010; the next step is preliminary engineering work. The state plans to expand I-81 to six lanes to address capacity concerns. In addition, many of the interchanges will be rebuilt to reduce or eliminate weaving. In particular:

  • The collector-distributor lanes within the I-70 interchange would be extended north through the Halfway Boulevard interchange.
  • The US 40 and Showalter Road interchanges would be changed from a full cloverleaf interchange to a partial interchange by removing the two loop ramps from the crossroad onto I-81.
  • The MD 58 interchange may be converted from a partial cloverleaf interchange to a diamond interchange.
  • The Maugans Avenue diamond interchange may have a loop ramp added from westbound Maugans Avenue to southbound I-81.

At almost every interchange, acceleration and deceleration lanes would be lengthened to modern standards. The ramps within the I-70 interchange would be modified to better handle traffic passing between two freeways. Auxiliary lanes would be added in both directions between the US 40 and MD 58 interchanges, and southbound between the Showalter Road and Maugans Avenue interchanges. In addition, there is an option to construct a truck weigh station somewhere along I-81 within the state; there are no weigh stations along either the Maryland or West Virginia segments of I-81.[26]

Exit list[edit]

The entire route is in Washington County.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcdefHighway Information Services Division (December 31, 2013). Highway Location Reference. Maryland State Highway Administration. Retrieved 2010-11-12.
  2. ^ abStaff. Maryland General Highway Statewide Grid Map(PDF) (Map) (2014 ed.). Maryland State Highway Administration. §§ B7B, B8A, A8C, A8A. Retrieved 2015-05-30.
  3. ^National Highway System: Hagerstown, MD(PDF) (Map). Federal Highway Administration. October 1, 2012. Retrieved 2015-05-30.
  4. ^ ab"Previous Interstate Facts of the Day". Eisenhower Interstate Highway System Home Page. See June 8, 2010. Retrieved 2015-05-30.
  5. ^ abBonnell, Robert O.; Bennett, Edgar T.; McMullen, John J. (December 15, 1958). Report of the State Roads Commission of Maryland (1957–1958 ed.). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission. p. 82. Retrieved 2010-11-15.
  6. ^ abMaryland State Roads Commission (1956). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.
  7. ^Bonnell, Robert O.; Bennett, Edgar T.; McMullen, John J. (November 2, 1956). Report of the State Roads Commission of Maryland (1955–1956 ed.). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission. p. 194. Retrieved 2010-11-15.
  8. ^Maryland State Roads Commission (1958). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.
  9. ^ abMaryland State Roads Commission (1963). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.
  10. ^ abMaryland State Roads Commission (1959). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.
  11. ^Maryland State Roads Commission (1960). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.
  12. ^Federal Highway Administration (2012). "NBI Structure Number: 000000000017400". National Bridge Inventory. Federal Highway Administration.
  13. ^Maryland State Roads Commission (1962). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.
  14. ^Federal Highway Administration (2012). "NBI Structure Number: 100000210069010". National Bridge Inventory. Federal Highway Administration.
  15. ^Federal Highway Administration (2012). "NBI Structure Number: 100000210141010". National Bridge Inventory. Federal Highway Administration.
  16. ^Federal Highway Administration (2012). "NBI Structure Number: 100000210078011". National Bridge Inventory. Federal Highway Administration.
  17. ^Maryland State Roads Commission (1967). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.
  18. ^Maryland State Highway Administration (1974). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Highway Administration.
  19. ^Maryland State Roads Commission (1964). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.
  20. ^Maryland State Roads Commission (1968). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.
  21. ^ abMaryland State Highway Administration (1972). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Highway Administration.
  22. ^10 km SW of Hagerstown, Maryland, United States (Map). Topo Map. United States Geological Survey. 1981-07-01. Retrieved 2010-11-15.
  23. ^10 km SW of Hagerstown, Maryland, United States (Map). Aerial Map. United States Geological Survey. 1989-05-28. Retrieved 2010-11-15.
  24. ^Highway Information Services Division (December 31, 2001). Highway Location Reference. Maryland State Highway Administration. Retrieved 2012-05-01.
  25. ^Kulin, Dan; Butki, Scott (2000-12-23). "New year brings new projects for Hagerstown". The Herald-Mail. Hagerstown, MD: The Herald-Mail Company. Retrieved 2011-01-21.
  26. ^"Project Information: IS 0081 Maryland Veterans Memorial Highway West Virginia State Line To Pennsylvania State Line". Maryland State Highway Administration. Retrieved 2010-11-15.

External links[edit]

Route map:

Template:Attached KML/Interstate 81 in Maryland

KML is from Wikidata

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Interstate_81_in_Maryland

Interstate 81

Interstate through Appalachian Mountains

Interstate 81 marker
Interstate 81

I-81 highlighted in red

Length854.89 mi[1] (1,375.81 km)
South endI-40 in Dandridge, TN
 
  • I-26 / US 23 near Kingsport, TN
  • I-77 from Wytheville, VA to Fort Chiswell, VA
  • I-64 from Lexington, VA to Staunton, VA
  • I-66 near Middletown, VA
  • I-70 at Hagerstown, MD
  • I-83 / US 322 in Harrisburg, PA
  • I-78 at Union Township, PA
  • I-80 near Hazleton, PA
  • I-84 / I-380 / US 6 in Dunmore, PA

  • I-90 Toll / New York Thruway in Syracuse, NY
North endHighway 137 to Highway 401 on Thousand Islands Bridge at Wellesley Island, NY/Hill Island, ON
StatesTennessee, Virginia, West Virginia, Maryland, Pennsylvania, New York

Interstate 81 (I-81) is a north–south (physically northeast–southwest) Interstate Highway in the eastern part of the United States. Its southern terminus is at I-40 in Dandridge, Tennessee; its northern terminus is on Wellesley Island at the Canadian border, where the Thousand Islands Bridge connects it to Highway 401, the main Ontario freeway connecting Detroit via Toronto to Montreal. The major metropolitan areas that I-81 connects to include the Tri-Cities of Tennessee, Roanoke in Virginia, Harrisburg and the Wyoming Valley in Pennsylvania and Syracuse in New York.

I-81 largely traces the paths created down the length of the Appalachian Mountains through the Great Appalachian Valley by migrating animals, American Indians, and early settlers. It also follows a major corridor for troop movements during the Civil War.[2] These trails and roadways gradually evolved into U.S. Route 11 (US 11); I-81 parallels much of the older US 11.[3] Being mostly rural, it is heavily used as a trucking corridor, and is often used as a bypass of busier Interstates to the east such as I-95. For this reason, it is also used heavily by drug and human traffickers, as it is less monitored by law enforcement than I-95. This led to the FBI forming a task force to combat the issue in 2017.[4][5]

The Interstate 81 Corridor Coalition, a six-state coalition, was organized to handle issues along I-81, such as truck traffic and air pollution; the commission meets annually.[6] I-81 is part of the fastest route between the capital of the United States (Washington, D.C.) and the capitals of both Canada (Ottawa) and Mexico (Mexico City).[7][8]

Route description[edit]

I-81 is part of the National Highway System, a network of highways that are considered essential to the country's economy, defense, and mobility by the Federal Highway Administration.[9]

 mi[1]km
TN75.66 121.76
VA324.92 522.91
WV26.00 41.84
MD12.08 19.44
PA232.63 374.38
NY183.60 295.48
Total854.89 1,375.81

Tennessee[edit]

Main article: Interstate 81 in Tennessee

I-81 begins in Tennessee at I-40 in Dandridge, a route that connects to Knoxville to the west and Asheville to the east. I-81 meets Interstate 26 and U.S. Route 23, which go to Kingsport and Johnson City. At mile marker 75, I-81 leaves Tennessee and enters Virginia.

Virginia[edit]

Main article: Interstate 81 in Virginia

I-81 in Virginia is largely a rural route with brief concurrencies with I-77 and I-64. The route parallels the Appalachian Mountains for much of its route through Tennessee and Virginia, serving such cities as the twin cities of Bristol, Tennessee, and Bristol, Virginia, Wytheville, Roanoke, Christiansburg, Lexington, Staunton, Harrisonburg, and Winchester. In Harrisonburg, I-81 cuts through James Madison University.[10] It parallels its older counterpart, U.S. Route 11, for its entire length in Virginia.[11]

West Virginia[edit]

Main article: Interstate 81 in West Virginia

I-81 briefly enters the Eastern Panhandle of West Virginia for about 26 miles (42 km), serving the city of Martinsburg. The entire routing is in Berkeley County and serves the Eastern WV Regional Airport. The West Virginia segment was completed in 1966 and there have been no realignments since. West Virginia is currently widening I-81 to six lanes from Martinsburg north to exit 23 (US 11) connecting West Virginia and Maryland.

Maryland[edit]

Main article: Interstate 81 in Maryland

In Maryland, the Interstate highway runs 12.08 miles (19.44 km) from the West Virginia state line at the Potomac River in Williamsport north to the Pennsylvania state line near Maugansville. I-81 is the primary north–south Interstate highway in Washington County, connecting Hagerstown with Chambersburg and Harrisburg to the north and Martinsburg, Winchester, and Roanoke to the south.[12] It is the shortest mainline Interstate in Maryland and contains the shortest portion of I-81 of all six states through which the Interstate highway passes. The Interstate was dedicated as Maryland Veterans Memorial Highway in 1987.[13] I-81 passes through the state of Maryland at one of its narrowest points, the "Hub City" of Hagerstown where it intersects with a large number of other routes, most notably I-70. The Hagerstown Regional Airport is served by this Interstate Highway.[12]

Pennsylvania[edit]

I-81 northbound at western terminus of I-78

Main article: Interstate 81 in Pennsylvania

I-81 forms a major north–south corridor through the state of Pennsylvania, serving the boroughs of Chambersburg and Carlisle, where it meets the Pennsylvania Turnpike (I-76) but does not directly interchange with it (motorists must use US 11 to connect). Around the state capital of Harrisburg, the route forms the northern section of Pennsylvania's Capital Beltway. The route then travels northeast toward the Wyoming Valley, where it serves the cities of Wilkes-Barre and Scranton, then heads north through the Endless Mountains region toward the state line.

New York[edit]

I-81 at I-690 in downtown Syracuse

Main article: Interstate 81 in New York

In New York, I-81 crosses the Pennsylvania state line southeast of Binghamton. The freeway runs north–south through Central New York, serving the cities of Binghamton, Syracuse, and Watertown. It passes through the Thousand Islands in its final miles and crosses two bridges, both part of the series of bridges known as the Thousand Islands Bridge. South of Watertown, I-81 closely parallels US 11, the main north–south highway in Central New York prior to the construction of I-81. At Watertown, US 11 turns northeastward to head across New York's North Country while I-81 continues on a generally northward track to the Canadian border. From there, the road continues into the province of Ontario as Highway 137, a short route leading north to the nearby Highway 401.[14]

History[edit]

I-81 roughly parallels the Great Indian Warpath, an old Indian trail that connected New York to the Piedmont via Virginia and West Virginia.[15] A series of roads linking Virginia to Maryland through Martinsburg were present on maps as early as 1873.[16] New York was originally served by NY 2, a road built in 1924;[17] NY 2 was replaced by U.S. Route 11 in 1927. A highway that largely followed the path of US 11 was built, and became known as the Penn-Can Highway.[18] On August 14, 1957 the highway was redesigned as I-81.[19] In New York, the first segments of I-81 were begun in 1954.[20] In Maryland, the Interstate was begun with the Hagerstown Bypass in the mid 1950s.[21] After several bouts of expansion, the freeway was completed from US 40 (now MD 144) to the Pennsylvania state line in 1958,[22] and marked as I-81 in 1959.[23] Bidding on contracts in West Virginia opened in July 1958.[24] In Virginia, the first Interstate hearing was held in February 1957. At the end of 1957, construction began on a one-mile (1.6 km) stretch near Buchanan, Virginia. A four-mile (6.4 km) section of the Interstate opened in 1959. A stretch in Harrisonburg was opened as well. By late 1963, 85 miles (137 km) in Virginia were open.[25]

The first statewide segment to be completed was that of West Virginia, which was finished in 1966. The section opened on October 19, 1966.[26] In western Maryland, various parts of I-81 were built in the early 1960s, and the remainder of the highway south to the Potomac River was under construction by 1965,[27] and opened in 1966.[13] Since then, I-81 in Maryland has remained largely unchanged. In Tennessee, by 1965, 336 of the 997 miles (546 of the 1,616 km) of Interstate highways were completed. Construction was expected to be finished in 1969,[28] but a large portion of the work would not be completed until 1974, and most of the road was open by December 1974.[29] The final major segment of the Interstate in the North to be built was a 17-mile (27 km) section in New York, opened in October 1968.[30] That same year, work in Pennsylvania was completed.[31] The road would not be completely built in Tennessee until August 1975.[32] Construction on parts in Virginia dragged on until it was finished in July 1987.[25] The segment in New York cost $270 million to build.[20]

Major intersections[edit]

Tennessee
Virginia
Maryland
Pennsylvania
New York

Auxiliary routes[edit]

Interstate 81 has six related, auxiliary Interstate highways that connect the main freeway to downtowns and other cities. I-381 runs 1.5 miles (2.4 km), connecting Bristol, Virginia to I-81.[33]I-581 is a 6.35 mile long spur that connects Roanoke, Virginia to I-81. It is proposed to be overtaken by Interstate 73.[34]PA 581 connects Harrisburg, Pennsylvania to Interstate 81. It runs 7.36 miles (11.84 km). I-481 serves as an eastern bypass of Syracuse, New York.[35]I-781 extends for 4.9 miles (7.9 km), that connects Fort Drum, New York, to the Interstate.[36]NY 281 is a north–south state highway in central New York in the United States that extends for 16.56 miles (26.65 km) across Cortland and Onondaga counties, roughly paralleling I-81, and connecting at both ends.[37]

I-181 was a 23.85-mile (38.38 km) offshoot of I-81, linking to Kingsport, Tennessee. It was decommissioned in August 2005 when I-26 took over I-181's entire length.[38] I-281 was replaced in January 1970 by I-481. I-81E was replaced by the current I-380.[39]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abAdderly, Kevin (January 27, 2016). "Table 1: Main Routes of the Dwight D. Eisenhower National System of Interstate and Defense Highways as of December 31, 2015". Route Log and Finder List. Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved September 21, 2016.
  2. ^"Roads". Miller's House Museum. Retrieved July 16, 2018.
  3. ^Perrier, Dianne (2010). Interstate 81: The Great Warriors Trace. Gainesville: University Press of Florida. ISBN . OCLC 502304332.[page needed]
  4. ^Zuckerman, Jake (January 26, 2017). "FBI forms human trafficking task force along I-81". North Virginia Daily. Retrieved June 22, 2020.
  5. ^Rossi, Isabella (February 12, 2019). "Sex trafficking closer to home than most Virginians would think". Collegiate Times. Retrieved June 22, 2020.
  6. ^"Corridor Coalition". I-81coalition.org. Retrieved January 29, 2018.
  7. ^"I-81 Safety Conference". Harrisburg, PA: WHP-TV. Retrieved October 4, 2014.[permanent dead link]
  8. ^I-81 Corridor group[dead link]
  9. ^Natzke, Stefan; Neathery, Mike & Adderly, Kevin (June 20, 2012). "What is the National Highway System?". National Highway System. Washington, DC: Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved July 1, 2012.
  10. ^Fiske, E.B.; Logue, R. (2006). The Fiske Guide to Colleges. New York: Times Books. p. 358. ISBN . Retrieved February 26, 2018 – via Google Books.
  11. ^Harbaugh, Charles IV; Pennington, Jeff (2015). Middletown. Images of America. Charleston, SC: Arcadia Publishing. p. 10. ISBN . Retrieved February 26, 2018 – via Google Books.
  12. ^ abHighway Information Services Division (December 31, 2013). Highway Location Reference. Maryland State Highway Administration. Retrieved February 3, 2018.
  13. ^ ab"Previous Interstate Facts of the Day". Eisenhower Interstate Highway System Home Page. See June 8, 2010. Archived from the original on April 26, 2006. Retrieved February 3, 2018.
  14. ^Google (April 16, 2012). "Overview Map of I-81 in New York" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved February 3, 2018.
  15. ^Rice, Otis K.; Brown, Stephen W. (1993). West Virginia: A History. Lexington: University Press of Kentucky. p. 10. ISBN . Retrieved February 2, 2018.
  16. ^White, M. Wood (1873). "Counties of Morgan, Berkeley, Jefferson" (Map). White's Topographical, County & District Atlas of West Virginia. 1:310,000. M.W. White. p. 22. OCLC 62726043. Retrieved February 2, 2018 – via David Rumsey Map Collection.
  17. ^"New York's Main Highways Designated by Numbers". The New York Times. December 21, 1924. p. XX9.
  18. ^"Penn-Can Road Vital to Broome, Majority at Hearing Says"(PDF). The Binghamton Press. January 9, 1957. p. 3. Retrieved February 3, 2018 – via Fulton County Historical Society.[dead link]
  19. ^American Association of State Highway Officials (August 14, 1957). Official Route Numbering for the National System of Interstate and Defense Highways (Map). Scale not given. Washington, DC: American Association of State Highway Officials – via Wikimedia Commons.
  20. ^ ab"Interstate 81: The History". New York State Department of Transportation.[full citation needed]
  21. ^Bonnell, Robert O.; Bennett, Edgar T.; McMullen, John J. (December 15, 1958). Report of the State Roads Commission of Maryland (1957–1958 ed.). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission. p. 82. Retrieved November 15, 2010.
  22. ^Maryland State Roads Commission (1958). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.[full citation needed]
  23. ^Maryland State Roads Commission (1959). Maryland: Official Highway Map (Map). Baltimore: Maryland State Roads Commission.[full citation needed]
  24. ^"Bids Opened on Parts of Interstate 81". Charleston Daily Mail. July 29, 1958.[page needed]
  25. ^ ab"I-81 History". Virginia Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on November 13, 2007. Retrieved January 29, 2018.
  26. ^"Interstate Hwy 81 Opens Soon". Morgantown Dominion News. October 6, 1966.[page needed]
  27. ^Federal Highway Administration (2012). "NBI Structure Number: 100000210078011". National Bridge Inventory. Federal Highway Administration.
  28. ^"Where Do We Stand On The Interstate?". Kingsport Times-News. May 2, 1965.[page needed]
  29. ^"East Tennessee's Christmas Present". Kingsport Times. December 10, 1974.[page needed]
  30. ^"Final Links of Interstate 81 to Be Opened with Friday Rites". Syracuse Post Standard. October 14, 1968.[page needed]
  31. ^"Interstate Highway Construction". Somerset Daily News. October 22, 1968.[page needed]
  32. ^"Interstate 81 Four-Lane Opens". Kingsport News. August 28, 1975.[page needed]
  33. ^Virginia Department of Transportation. "Virginia Interstate Exits". Virginia Department of Transportation. Retrieved February 3, 2018.
  34. ^Virginia Department of Transportation (2013). "2012 Virginia Department of Transportation Daily Traffic Volume Estimates Including Vehicle Classification Estimates"(PDF). Virginia Department of Transportation.
  35. ^State of New York Department of Transportation (January 1, 1970). Official Description of Touring Routes in New York State(PDF) (Map). Albany: New York State Department of Transportation. Retrieved February 3, 2018.[full citation needed]
  36. ^"Fort Drum connector road officially open". Syracuse, NY: YNN Central New York. December 6, 2012. Retrieved February 2, 2018.
  37. ^Highway Data Services Bureau. "2014 Traffic Volume Report for New York State"(PDF). Albany: New York State Department of Transportation. Retrieved February 2, 2018.
  38. ^Allen, Calvin (July 16, 2003). "The Political History of I-26". Mountain Xpress. Asheville, NC. Retrieved February 2, 2018.
  39. ^American Association of State Highway Officials (June 27, 1958). Official Route Numbering for the National System of Interstate and Defense Highways as Adopted by the American Association of State Highway Officials (Map). Scale not given. Washington, DC: American Association of State Highway Officials. Retrieved February 7, 2018 – via Wikimedia Commons.

External links[edit]

Route map:

Template:Attached KML/Interstate 81

KML is from Wikidata

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Interstate_81

81 i

Tears are streaming down her beautiful cheeks. How beautiful she is. Face, hair, chest, shoulders, thin waist. Round elastic ass, slender legs. Very good.

Gõ Cửa Thăm Nhà #81 I Vua quảng cáo Trương Minh Cường LẦN ĐẦU CÔNG KHAI cuộc sống suy sụp SAU LY HÔN

Think she felt good. Otherwise, she would not have sought to give me such pleasure. She jerked off my penis faster and faster, squeezed it tighter and tighter, and then passed it as deep into her mouth as only one woman. Had done before her - my godfather. I began to cum profusely and completely deafeningly, grabbed a penis and poured her all the breasts and nipples.

You will also like:

While she was dressing, while she was putting herself in order, I frantically wondered where I could hide her. It all seemed like I should have found her friend. If she is alive, I could leave Christina with her, but if not. By noon we got to the right yard. Christina showed me the entrance, named the floor and the apartment, but was afraid to go up.



37218 37219 37220 37221 37222