What is continuing north?

Some articles on north, continuing north, continuing:

New York State Route 78 - Route Description - Erie County - Transit Road
... After an intersection with CR 330 (Bullis Road), Transit Road winds north through West Seneca, paralleling several residential districts on each side ... Passing several strip malls, NY 78 and US 20 continue north along Transit Road, passing several residential complexes ... At this junction, NY 78 continues north on Transit Road, while US 20 turns east onto Broadway through the village of Depew ...
New York State Route 112 - Route Description
... The route does not change going north, passing Medford Elementary School before entering interchange 53 of the Sunrise Highway (NY 27) in the census-designated place of North Patchogue ... NY 112 crosses over the Sunrise, continuing north as Medford Avenue as the four-lane boulevard it was prior to the interchange ... Continuing north from CR 99, NY 112 condenses down to two lanes (one in each direction), remaining a commercial arterial ...
Interstate 95 In New Jersey - Route Description - Main Segment - New Jersey Turnpike
... Continuing east through rural areas into Florence Township, the highway has an interchange serving US 130 ... Continuing north through mostly rural areas, the road heads into Mercer County and comes to the I-195 interchange in Robbinsville Township ... Continuing north into more dense suburban development, I-95 intersects Route 18 in East Brunswick Township near the city of New Brunswick ...

Famous quotes containing the words north and/or continuing:

    We should declare war on North Vietnam.... We could pave the whole country and put parking strips on it, and still be home by Christmas.
    Ronald Reagan (b. 1911)

    If the oarsmen of a fast-moving ship suddenly cease to row, the suspension of the driving force of the oars doesn’t prevent the vessel from continuing to move on its course. And with a speech it is much the same. After he has finished reciting the document, the speaker will still be able to maintain the same tone without a break, borrowing its momentum and impulse from the passage he has just read out.
    Marcus Tullius Cicero (106–43 B.C)