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U.S. Route 46 shield
U.S. Route 46
United Spanish War Veterans Memorial Highway
Maintained by NJDOT and PANYNJ
A map showing major highways in the Middle Atlantic region of the United States. US 46 runs east–west across the northern part of New Jersey.
US 46 highlighted in red
Length: 75.34 mi[1] (121.25 km)
Formed: 1936
West end: I-80 / Route 94 in Columbia
I-80 / US 206 in Netcong

Route 10 in Roxbury Township
Route 15 in Dover
I-287 / US 202 in Parsippany
Route 23 in Wayne
Route 3 in Clifton
G.S. Pkwy. in Clifton
Route 17 in Hasbrouck Heights
I-95 / NJ Turnpike in Ridgefield Park
US 1-9 in Palisades Park

East end: I-95 / US 1-9 in Fort Lee
United States Numbered Highways

U.S. Route 46 (US 46) is an east–west U.S. Highway, running for 75.34 mi (121.25 km), completely within the state of New Jersey. The west end is at an interchange with Interstate 80 (I-80) and Route 94 in Columbia, Warren County on the Delaware River. The east end is in the middle of the George Washington Bridge over the Hudson River in Fort Lee, Bergen County while the route is concurrent with I-95 and US 1/9. Throughout much of its length, US 46 is closely paralleled by I-80. US 46 is a major local and suburban route, with some sections built to or near freeway standards and many other sections arterials with jughandles. The route runs through several communities in the northern part of New Jersey, including Hackettstown, Netcong, Dover, Parsippany-Troy Hills, Wayne, Clifton, and Ridgefield Park. The road has been ceremonially named the United Spanish War Veterans Memorial Highway.

What is now US 46 was originally designated as three separate routes. Pre-1927 Route 5 was created in 1916 to follow the road from Delaware to Denville, pre-1927 Route 12 in 1917 to follow the route between Hackettstown and Paterson, and pre-1927 Route 10 in 1917 to run between Paterson and Edgewater. In 1927, Route 6 was legislated to run from Delaware east to the George Washington Bridge, replacing portions of Routes 5 and 12 and paralleling the former Route 10, which itself became Route 5 and Route 10N, the latter being shortly removed from the state highway system. In 1936, US 46 was designated to run from US 611 in Portland, Pennsylvania east to the George Washington Bridge. The route replaced Pennsylvania Route 987 to the Delaware Bridge over the Delaware, and from there followed Route 6 across New Jersey. In 1953, the Route 6 designation was removed from US 46 in New Jersey, and later that year, the route was realigned to end at US 611 in Columbia, New Jersey, replacing a part of Route 94. US 611 had been brought into New Jersey by two new bridges over the Delaware River, following a freeway between them that became a part of I-80. By 1969, US 611 was aligned back into Pennsylvania, and US 46’s western terminus remained as an interchange with I-80 and Route 94.


Route description


Warren County

A two lane road in a wooded area
US 46 westbound in White Township

US 46 begins at a large interchange with I-80 and Route 94 near the Portland-Columbia Toll Bridge leading to Pennsylvania Route 611 in the community of Columbia in Knowlton Township, Warren County. From this interchange, the route heads southeast along the east bank of the Delaware River as a four-lane divided highway briefly before narrowing into a two-lane undivided road.[1][2] The road passes through wooded mountaionus areas before reaching the community of Delaware.[2] In Delaware, US 46 intersects Route 163, the approach to the former Delaware Bridge, before passing a few commercial establishments. From here, the route continues alongside the river, passing more rural areas of woods and farms with occasional development as it enters White Township. US 46 makes a sharp turn to the east away from the Delaware River, widening into a four-lane divided highway again as it bypasses the town of Belvidere and has a few businesses on it. The road turns back into a two-lane undivided road and comes to a crossroads with CR 519. Past this intersection, US 46 continues through rural sectors with some business before coming to the northern terminus of Route 31.[1][2]

From this point, the route continues east through dense woods prior to turning northeast into Liberty Township. The road passes through the community of Townsbury before crossing into Independence Township.[1][2] Here, US 46 enters more agricultural areas and turns east again, with development increasing along the road as it passes through Great Meadows-Vienna. [2] It continues southeast before entering Hackettstown, where the road becomes Main Street.[1] In Hackettstown, the route crosses New Jersey Transit’s Morristown Line and Montclair-Boonton Line before coming to an intersection with CR 517. Here, CR 517 forms a concurrency with US 46, and the two routes continue southeast through the downtown area.[1][2] At the intersection with the northern terminus of Route 182, CR 517 splits from US 46 by heading south on that route while US 46 continues to the east.[1]

Morris and Essex counties

A four lane undivided road lined with businesses at a traffic light. A sign on the traffic light pole reads Old Budd Lake Road.
US 46 eastbound at Village Way/Old Budd Lake Road in Mount Olive Township

Shortly after the Route 182 intersection, the route crosses the Musconetcong River into Washington Township, Morris County, where it heads back into rural surroundings. About a mile into Morris County, US 46 divides and becomes a four lane highway, turning north and crossing over a mountain.[1][2] It continues into Mount Olive Township, taking a sharp turn to the east before the road becomes undivided while remaining four lanes.[1] The road passes rural areas and development as it goes through Budd Lake. In this community, the route passes to the south of the namesake lake as it begins to turn northeast and then north. [2] The road heads northeast again before it enters Netcong and becomes a divided highway as it comes to an interchange with I-80/US 206. Within this interchange, the lanes of US 46 split.[1] From this point, the route narrows back into a two-lane undivided road and runs through developed areas of Netcong a short distance to the south of New Jersey Transit’s Morristown Line/Montclair-Boonton Line.[1][2] US 46 meets Route 183 at the Netcong Circle before widening into a four-lane undivided road and leaving Netcong for Roxbury Township.[1] Here, the road passes through wooded areas, meeting I-80 at another interchange and briefly becoming a divided highway at the crossing under I-80 and again at the actual interchange.[1][2] US 46 remains a divided highway with jughandles past this point, continuing southeast into the Ledgewood area.[2]

At a three-way intersection which was formerly Ledgewood Circle, Route 10 begins straight while US 46 turns left to continue east as a two-lane undivided road through more development.[1][2] Upon passing through Kenvil, the road enters Mine Hill Township, where the road becomes three lanes with two westbound lanes and one eastbound lane.[1] The route passes through Wharton at its southern tip before continuing into Dover. US 46 narrows back into two lanes, becoming Blackwell Street as it passes St. Clare's Dover General Hospital.[1][2] The road widens to four lanes as Blackwell Street splits from it at an eastbound exit and westbound entrance prior to a bridge over the Rockaway River and a New Jersey Transit line. A short distance later, US 46 passes over Route 15, with a ramp from westbound US 46 to northbound Route 15.[1] From here, the route continues on McFarlan Street, intersecting the southern beginning of Route 15, which heads south from US 46 to loop back to the north. US 46 continues east, entering Rockaway Township, where there is an intersection with CR 513.[1][2] Past CR 513, the road narrows to two lanes as it heads northeast through Rockaway Borough before turning east and crossing the Rockaway River.[1] The route continues northeast, entering wooded residential areas as it heads into Denville and has a limited interchange with I-80, where it can only be entered to and from the westbound lane and where US 46 east can only be entered from the eastbound lane and to the eastbound lane.[1][2] As it crosses under I-80, US 46 becomes a six-lane divided highway.[1]

The road is lined with a moderate amounts of businesses as it continues southeast through Denville, narrowing to four lanes before coming to an interchange with Route 53. From this interchange, the route continues east before curving southeast and entering Mountain Lakes. In Mountain Lakes, US 46 crosses under the Montclair-Boonton Line before continuing into Parsippany-Troy Hills. Here, the road comes to US 202/CR 511 before passing under I-287.[1][2] At this point, the westbound direction of US 46 has a ramp to northbound I-287, with access to and from southbound I-287 provided by US 202.[1] Past the I-287 crossing, the road passes to the and comes to another partial interchange with I-80 near the western terminus of I-280.[1][2] Past this interchange, US 46 widens to six lanes and enters Montville. In Montville, the route narrows back to four lanes and has an interchange with Route 159 and makes a turn to the northeast.[1] Upon crossing the Passaic River, US 46 enters Essex County into Fairfield Township.[1][2] A short distance into Essex County, the route has another interchange with Route 159.[1] Past this point, US 46 remains a surface road with driveways, but has several intersections controlled by interchanges.[2] Within Fairfield, US 46 has interchanges with Hollywood Avenue and Passaic Avenue as well as two trumpet interchanges providing access to Fairfield Road, which runs a short distance to the south of US 46.[1]

Passaic County

The route crosses the Passaic River again into Wayne in Passaic County.[1] The median splits as the road passes to the north of the Willowbrook Mall, with a exit serving the mall, before reaching the Spaghetti Junction interchange with partial access to I-80 and full access to Route 23.[1][2] Within this interchange, US 46 passes under the Montclair-Boonton Line again.[1] From here, it passes businesses and many shopping centers as a six-lane highway, heading into Totowa.[1][2] In this area, the route has interchanges with CR 640 and Route 62/CR 646. The road turns southeast, crossing the Passaic River a third time into Little Falls. At this point, US 46 runs along the Little Falls/Woodland Park border, interchanging CR 639 and Browertown Road.[1] After the exit for Lower Notch Road, the route enters more wooded surroundings, interchanging with Notch Road/Rifle Camp Road before entering Clifton.[1][2] Upon reaching Clifton, US 46 has an interchange with Valley Road before Route 3 begins to the south-east as a freeway at another interchange.[1]

A mulitlane highway at an exit merge. An end Route 20 shield is visible in the foreground while a west US 46 shield can be seen in the background
US 46 westbound at the southern terminus of Route 20 in Clifton

Past Route 3, the highway narrows to four lanes, continuing east-northeast as a limited-access divided highway with some businesses still on it, though many roads are accessed through over and underpasses.[1][2] US 46 has an exit for Van Houten Avenue/Grove Street before coming to a large interchange with Route 19/CR 509 and the Garden State Parkway.[1] After this, the road has an exit for Hazel Street/Paulison Avenue before becoming Piaget Avenue, which passes through suburban areas with several intersections controlled by traffic lights again.[1][2] Piaget Avenue splits from US 46 with an eastbound exit and westbound entrance, and US 46 turns into a limited-access road again, continuing east. It passes under New Jersey Transit’s Main Line before coming to an interchange with the northern terminus of Route 21.[1] From this interchange, the route turns north along the west bank of the Passaic River, crossing the Garden State Parkway again before widening to six lanes and meeting the southern terminus of Route 20 at an interchange near the border of Paterson.[1][2]

Bergen County

US 46 turns east and crosses the Passaic River a fourth and final time, entering Bergen County in Elmwood Park. Immediately after the river, the route has an interchange for CR 507.[1] Passing through more business areas, the road narrows to four lanes and has a partial interchange with the Garden State Parkway. Past the parkway, US 46 continues as a road with jughandles, passing through a small corner of Garfield before crossing into Saddle Brook.[1][2] Within Saddle Brook, the road turns more to the southeast and crosses over New Jersey Transit’s Bergen County Line.[1] Continuing east, US 46 has an exit for with Outwater Lane and crosses into Lodi. Through this area, there is no access across the median of US 46, as it interchanges with Main Street. The route continues into Hasbrouck Heights, where it turns more south-southeast, interchanging with Boulevard. A short distance later, US 46 reaches an interchange with Route 17 and crosses New Jersey Transit’s Pascack Valley Line near the Teterboro station.[1][2]

From here, US 46 enters Teterboro and interchanges with Green Street before continuing southeast as a six-lane highway through industrial areas, passing to the north of Teterboro Airport. The road continues into Little Ferry, where it passes suburban residential and commrtical areas and narrows into a four-lane undivided road called Sylvan Avenue, turning to the east and crossing CR 503. After intersecting the Bergen Turnpike at the modified Little Ferry Circle, which US 46 runs through, the route crosses the Hackensack River into Ridgefield Park on a drawbridge.[1][2] In Ridgefield Park, the route is called Winant Avenue and becomes a four-lane divided highway before briefly becoming undivided again.[2] Upon turning back into a divided highway, US 46 comes to a large interchange with I-95/New Jersey Turnpike.[1] Past this interchange, the route widens to six lanes and crosses the Overpeck Creek into Ridgefield.[1][2] Upon entering Palisades Park, the road has an interchange with Route 93 before reaching a diamond interchange with US 1/9.[1]

A four-lane freeway in an urbanized area. An overhead sign in the distance reads To George Washington Bridge with a blank variable message sign below it.
US 1/9/46 in Palisades Park approaching the George Washington Bridge

US 46 continues southeast as a four-lane freeway, with the US 1/9 ramps following the route a short distance before merging into the route. At this point, US 1/9 become concurrent with US 46 and the freeway makes a sharp turn to the north-northeast.[3] The road has an interchange to the 5th Street and 6th Street frontage roads, which parallel the freeway through residential areas and provide access to CR 501. US 1/9/46 continue into Fort Lee, where it has access to a couple commercial areas before encountering the northern terminus of Route 63 at a westbound exit and eastbound entrance. From here, the highway becomes a surface road that continues past more businesses and homes, angling northeast as it comes to an exit for Main Street.[2][3] Immediately past this point, the road turns east and encounters a complex interchange with I-95, the eastern terminus of Route 4, and the southern terminus of US 9W.[3] Here, US 1/9/46 all join I-95 and continue to the southeast along a multilane freeway with local-express lane configuration consisting of four local lanes and four express lanes in each direction, passing numerous high-rise buildings.[2][4] The road has an interchange with Route 67 before coming to the eastbound toll plaza for the George Washington Bridge. Past the toll plaza, there is an interchange for the Palisades Interstate Parkway. After the Palisades Interstate Parkway, the road crosses the Hudson River on the George Washington Bridge, which has eight lanes total on the upper deck (formed from the express lanes) and six lanes total on the lower deck (formed from the local lanes).[4] At the New Jersey/New York border on the bridge, US 46 ends while I-95 and US 1/9 continue into the borough of Manhattan in New York City on the Trans-Manhattan Expressway.[2][4]


Routes 5, 10 and 12: 1916-1927

A stamp on a bridge reading State Highway Route 5
Bridge stamp for pre-1927 Route 5 along Route 163 (former US 46)

Prior to 1927, what is today US 46 was followed by three different routes. The first route was Pre-1927 Route 5, which was first legislated in 1916. It began by crossing the Delaware River from Pennsylvania at the community of Delaware. Several undercrossings of the Delaware, Lackawanna and Western Railroad near Delaware were bypassed with a short new road on the southwest side of the railroad. From there, Route 5 used the existing Delaware Road to north of Belvidere, then the Buttzville-Belvidere Road to Buttzville, the Buttzville Road to Great Meadows, and the Danville Mountain Road to Hackettstown.[5]

From Hackettstown to Denville, Routes 5 ran concurrently with Pre-1927 Route 12, which was first legislated in 1917.[6][7] A mostly-new road (now eastbound US 46) was built from Hackettstown east to Netcong to avoid steep grades on the existing roads. Portions of the existing Budd's Lake Road were used between Budd Lake and Netcong. From Netcong the route used the old Morris Turnpike to Ledgewood and the Dover Turnpike to Dover, running into Dover on Blackwell Street. Blackwell Street led to Rockaway Road, becoming Main Street in Rockaway, from which it used the old Parsippany and Rockaway Turnpike to Denville.[5]

At Denville, Route 5 turned south, while Route 12 continued east along the Parsippany and Rockaway Turnpike to Pine Brook.[6] The route left the old turnpike there to head northeast towards Paterson, starting with the Pine Brook Road (now Fairfield Road and Little Falls Road) to Little Falls. A bypass was planned around the south side of Little Falls, taking it under the Erie Railroad at Union Boulevard. From there Route 12 would use Union Boulevard, Totowa Road and McBride Avenue into Paterson.[7] Pre-1927 Route 10, which was legislated in 1917, continued east on Market Street on the other side of Paterson to Edgewater, where it connected to the Fort Lee Ferry across the Hudson River.[8] The new alignments were generally built as planned, except at Little Falls, where a bypass was to be built for Route 12.[7]

Route 6: 1927-1953

Cutout shield for Route 6
Route 6 (1927-1953)

In the 1927 renumbering, Route 6 was assigned to the route across northern New Jersey, using the old Route 5 from Delaware to Netcong, Route 12 from Hackettstown to Paterson, and a generally new alignment parallel to Route 10 from Paterson to the proposed George Washington Bridge; the old Route 10 alignment between Paterson and Edgewater was to become Route 5. In Paterson, Route 6 was marked along McBride Avenue, Spruce Street and Market Street.[9][10]

Route 6 was redefined in 1929 to use none of the old road east of Paterson (it had formerly been planned to use Market Street west of roughly where Route 17 now crosses it), and Route 5 was cut back to run only east from Ridgefield .[11] The portion of pre-1927 Route 10 that was bypassed by Route 6 was designated Route 10N, but was eventually removed from the state highway system.[12] In addition, Route 6 was redefined to bypass Paterson to the south. The new route would enter Paterson just south of Market Street, but then turn south and southwest before heading back west to rejoin the old route at the east end of the Little Falls bypass at the Union Boulevard crossing. The old road along Union Boulevard towards Paterson was assigned Route S6, as a spur of Route 6.[11] Route S6 became Route 62 in the 1953 renumbering, and has since been truncated to a short piece between US 46 and I-80 in Totowa.[13][14]

By 1937, most of Route 6 had been completed with the exception of the Paterson bypass.[15] In 1938, a spur of Route 6 called Route 6A was legislated to run from Route 6 in Dover north to US 206/Route S31 in Lafayette Township; this became Route 15 in 1953.[13][14][16] A realignment at the Passaic River crossing near Pine Brook was built in the 1940s, along with a new road for a short distance west from Pine Brook.[17][18] The old road at the river became Route 6M, which was renumbered to Route 159 in 1953.[13][14] Also in the 1940s, the road was widened west into Denville, and a bypass of downtown Denville, including an interchange at Route 5N (now Route 53) was built. [17] The Route 6 designation was dropped in favor of U.S. Route 46 in the 1953 renumbering.[13][14]

U.S. Route 46: 1936-present

In 1925, the US 46 designation was first proposed for a route in Colorado connecting Limon to Grand Junction, but it instead became U.S. Highway 40S.[19][20] The current U.S. Route 46 was marked in 1936 between Portland, Pennsylvania and the George Washington Bridge. At the time, the new Route 6 had not been completed from Route 2 (now Route 17) west to Route S6 (now Route 62), and so US 46 was marked through Paterson until this portion was completed by the 1940s.[17][18] At the west end of Route 6, US 46 continued over the Delaware River on the Delaware Bridge into Pennsylvania, replacing Pennsylvania Route 987 north to Portland, where it ended at US 611. The Delaware Water Gap Toll Bridge and its associated freeway to Columbia (now I-80) opened in December 1953, as did the new Portland-Columbia Toll Bridge.[21][22][23]

At that time, US 611 was rerouted to cross the river twice in order to use the freeway through the Delaware Water Gap, and US 46 was moved to former Route 94 (pre-1953 Route 8) to end at the Columbia, New Jersey side of the Portland-Columbia Toll Bridge.[24] The former approaches to the Darlington's Bridge, which itself was dismantled by the Joint Delaware Toll Bridge Commission in 1954, became Route 163 in New Jersey and State Route 1039 in Pennsylvania.[2][25] The US 611 freeway was designated I-80 in 1959, and US 611 was moved back to its old all-Pennsylvania alignment by 1969, leaving US 46 to end at I-80 and Route 94.[24][26]

In 1964, the approach to the George Washington Bridge, shared with US 1/9, was rebuilt into a freeway that became a part of I-95.[27] Since then, many changes have occurred to US 46.The Little Ferry Circle, initially constructed in 1933, was modified in 1985 to allow US 46 to run straight through the circle.[28] In 1998, the Ledgewood Circle at the western terminus of Route 10 was replaced with a signalized T-intersection. [29] In 2007, the NJDOT announced that they would eliminate the Little Ferry Circle by turning it into a straight intersection.[28] The Netcong Circle at Route 183 is being replaced with a signalized intersection. This project, which is to cost $13.3 million, is to be complete in 2010.[30] In addition, the interchange between US 46 and the western terminus of Route 3 is planned to be reconstructed. This project will reconfigure ramps, bring bridges up to standard, and will provide for three-lane connections between Route 3 and U.S. Route 46. It was announced in 2003 and is projected to cost $200 million.[31]

Major intersections

County Location Mile[1][3][4] Roads intersected Notes
Warren Knowlton Township 0.00-0.57 I-80 / Route 94 Western terminus, I-80 exit 4B-C
2.86 Route 163 north No access from US 46 southbound
White Township 8.86 CR 519 (Bridgeville Road)
10.03 Route 31 south  
Hackettstown 21.26 CR 517 north (High Street) West end of CR 517 overlap
21.70 Route 182 / CR 517 south (Mountain Avenue) East end of CR 517 overlap
Morris Netcong 29.45-29.47 I-80 / US 206 I-80 exit 26
30.21-30.29 Route 183 Netcong Circle (in the process of removal)
Roxbury Township 31.48 I-80 I-80 exit 28
33.33 Route 10 east  
Dover 38.46 Route 15 north (Bergen Street)  
Rockaway Township 39.85 CR 513 (West Main Street/Dover Rockaway Road)  
Denville 42.36 I-80 I-80 exit 38
43.03 Route 53 (Main Street) Interchange
Parsippany-Troy Hills 46.33 US 202 / CR 511 (Parsippany Boulevard)  
49.21-49.39 I-80 I-80 exit 47
Montville 51.54-51.57 Route 159 east (Bloomfield Avenue) Interchange
Essex Fairfield Township 52.47 Route 159 west (Clinton Road)  
Passaic Wayne 55.98 Route 23 (Pompton Avenue) Interchange
Totowa 57.58 Route 62 north / CR 646 (Union Boulevard) Interchange; Southern terminus of Route 62.
Clifton 60.24 Route 3 east Interchange
61.30 Route 19 / CR 509 (Broad Street) Interchange
61.39 G.S. Pkwy. Exit 154 (GSP)
63.27 Route 21 south (Randolph Avenue) Interchange
63.58 G.S. Pkwy. Exit 156 (GSP)
63.85 Route 20 north Interchange
Bergen Elmwood Park 64.07 CR 507 (River Drive) Interchange
64.41 G.S. Pkwy. Exit 157 (GSP)
Hasbrouck Heights 68.01-68.11 Route 17 Interchange
Little Ferry 69.52 CR 503 (Liberty Street)  
Ridgefield Park 70.93-70.97 I-95 / NJ Turnpike Exit 68 (I-95)
Palisades Park 71.65 Route 93 (Grand Avenue) Interchange
71.94 US 1-9 south (Broad Avenue) Interchange
72.09 US 1-9 West end of US 1/9 overlap
CR 501 (East Central Boulevard) Interchange, access provided by 5th Street/6th Street; mileposts signed for U.S. Route 1 (italicized)
Fort Lee 73.17
Route 63 south (Bergen Boulevard) Interchange
I-95 / NJ Turnpike / Route 4 west / US 9W north (Fletcher Avenue) West end of I-95 overlap, I-95 exit 72B
US 9W to PIP / Route 67Fort Lee Exit 72 (95/1/9/46) northbound, exit 73-74 southbound; mileposts signed for Interstate 95 (italicized)
US 9W / Route 67 (Lemoine Avenue) – Fort Lee Exit 73 (95/1/9/46), southbound exit and northbound entrance from express lanes
PIP north Exit 74 (95/1/9/46), southbound exit and northbound entrance from express lanes
George Washington Bridge Eastern terminus at state line on bridge

See also


  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 au av aw "US 46 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 Google, Inc. Google Maps – overview of U.S. Route 46 [map]. Cartography by Tele Atlas. Retrieved on 2009-11-24.
  3. ^ a b c d "US 1 straight line diagram" (PDF). New Jersey Department of Transportation. Retrieved 2009-11-25.  
  4. ^ a b c d "Interstate 95 straight line diagram" (PDF). New Jersey Department of Transportation. Retrieved 2007-03-26.  
  5. ^ a b Williams, Jimmy and Sharon. "NJ 1920s Route 5". 1920s New Jersey Highways. Retrieved 2009-03-07.  
  6. ^ a b Williams, Jimmy and Sharon. "1927 Tydol Trails Map - North". 1920s New Jersey Highways. Retrieved 2008-12-30.  
  7. ^ a b c Williams, Jimmy and Sharon. "NJ 1920s Route 12". 1920s New Jersey Highways. Retrieved 2009-07-13.  
  8. ^ Williams, Jimmy and Sharon. "NJ 1920s Route 10". 1920s New Jersey Highways. Retrieved 2009-03-11.  
  9. ^ State of New Jersey, Laws of 1927, Chapter 319.
  10. ^ Williams, Jimmy and Sharon. "1927 New Jersey Road Map". 1920s New Jersey Highways. Retrieved 2008-10-08.  
  11. ^ a b State of New Jersey, Laws of 1929, Chapter 126.
  12. ^ State of New Jersey, Laws of 1939, complied.
  13. ^ a b c d 1953 renumbering, New Jersey Department of Highways,, retrieved July 31, 2009  
  14. ^ a b c d "New Road Signs Ready in New Jersey". The New York Times. 1952-12-16. Retrieved 2009-07-20.  
  15. ^ Mid-West Map Co.. Map of Pennsylvania and New Jersey [map]. (1937) Retrieved on 2009-03-29.
  16. ^ State of New Jersey, Laws of 1938, Chapter 47
  17. ^ a b c Mid-West Map Co.. Map of Pennsylvania and New Jersey [map]. Cartography by H.M. Gousha. (1941) Retrieved on 2009-03-29.
  18. ^ a b United States Geological Survey. Newark, New Jersey 1:250,000 quadrangle [map]. (1947) Retrieved on 2009-11-28.
  19. ^ Bureau of Public Roads. 1925 U.S. Highway System plans [map]. (1925) Retrieved on 2009-11-28.
  20. ^ Bureau of Public Roads. United States System of Highways [map]. (1926) Retrieved on 2009-04-27.
  21. ^ "Portland-Columbia Toll Bridge". Delaware River Joint Toll Bridge Commission. Retrieved 2009-11-19.  
  22. ^ "Delaware Water Gap Toll Bridge". Delaware River Joint Toll Bridge Commission. Retrieved 2009-11-19.  
  23. ^ "New Span Crosses Delaware River; Fine, Driscoll at Ceremonies for Water Gap Bridge -- Road to Link Poconos and New York". The New York Times. December 17, 1953. p. 51.  
  24. ^ a b Anderson, Steve. "Interstate 80 (New Jersey)". Eastern Roads. Retrieved 2009-02-18.  
  25. ^ Dale, Frank T. (2003). Bridges Over The Delaware River: A History of Crossings. Rutgers University Press. ISBN 9780813532134.,M1. Retrieved 2009-06-23.  
  26. ^ Chevron Oil Company. Map of New Jersey [map]. Cartography by H.M. Gousha. (1969)
  27. ^ Arterial Progress 1959-1965. Triborough Bridge and Tunnel Authority. 1965.  
  28. ^ a b Furschein, Merry (March 30, 2007). "DOT releases new plan to fix Little Ferry circle". The Record.  
  29. ^ Balston, Mottel. "A SHORT HISTORY OF ROXBURY TOWNSHIP, MORRIS COUNTY, NEW JERSEY". Retrieved 2009-01-02.  
  30. ^ "FY 2007-10 Capital Improvement Projects". New Jersey Department of Transportation. 2006. pp. 15. Retrieved July 5, 2009.  
  31. ^ "Route 46/Route 3/Valley Road and Notch Road Interchanges". New Jersey Department of Transportation. Retrieved 2008-11-17.  

External links

US blank.svg Main U.S. Routes
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19
20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38
40 41 42 43 44 45 46 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59
60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79
80 81 82 83 84 85 87 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 97 98 99
101 163 400 412 425
Lists  U.S. Routes - Bannered - Divided - Bypassed - Portal
Browse numbered routes
< PA 45 PA PA 46 >
< Route 45 NJ Route 47 >
< Route 5 NJ Route 7 >


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