Some articles on louisiana highway, highway, louisiana, highways:
... Louisiana Highway 613-2 Location New Orleans Length 3.7 mi (6.0 km) Existed 1955–c. 1957 From the south, LA 613-2 began at an intersection with South ... Hammond Highway at West End. 61 (Airline Highway) and intersected LA 611-9 (Metairie Road) ...
... Louisiana Highway 607 is a state highway in Louisiana which is located in Tensas Parish north of the community of Lake Bruin ... The highway spans 0.19 miles (0.31 km) and is primarily a connector road between U.S ... Route 65 at its western terminus and Louisiana Highway 605 at its eastern terminus, which parallel each other but do not intersect at this point ...
... Louisiana Highway 560-4 Location Crown Point Length 0.85 mi (1.37 km) Existed 1955–present From the southwest, LA 560-4 begins at a dead-end east ... LA 560-4 was known as State Route 1306 in the pre-1955 Louisiana highway system ... The entire highway is in Crown Point, Jefferson Parish ...
... Louisiana Highway 3046 Location Metairie Length 0.28 mi (0.45 km) Existed 1960s–2010 Louisiana Highway 3046 Spur (LA 3046 Spur) was a state highway in Louisiana that served Jefferson Parish ... There was no connection between the spur route and its parent as the two highways did not meet at grade LA 3046 (Causeway Boulevard) is elevated via a long overpass, and LA 3046 ... LA 3046 Spur was an undivided, two-lane highway for its entire length ...
... Louisiana Highway 611-4 Location Jefferson Length 0.59 mi (0.95 km) Existed 1955–2010 From the south, LA 611-4 began at an intersection with LA 611-1 (River Road) in Jefferson. 90 (Jefferson Highway), LA 611-4 continued northward to a dead end at the railroad tracks south of LA 3139 (Earhart Expressway) ... LA 611-4 followed Labarre Road and was an undivided, two-lane highway for its entire length ...
Famous quotes containing the words highway and/or louisiana:
“Off Highway 106
At Cherrylog Road I entered
The 34 Ford without wheels,
Smothered in kudzu,
With a seat pulled out to run
Corn whiskey down from the hills,”
—James Dickey (b. 1923)
“I saw in Louisiana a live-oak growing,
All alone stood it and the moss hung down from the branches,
Without any companion it grew there uttering joyous leaves of dark
And its look, rude, unbending, lusty, made me think of myself,
But I wonderd how it could utter joyous leaves standing alone
there without its friend near, for I knew I could not,”
—Walt Whitman (18191892)