Us 127 exit numbers

Us 127 exit numbers DEFAULT

Michigan: US-127 has milemarkers and exit numbers!

MDOT sometimes does things that aren't logical or that I don't agree
with, but when they do something good, I also want to make sure to
point it out. The weekend before Christmas on our way from West Mich-
igan to my parents in Howell, I took the "other way" through Lansing
(I-69 east to US-127 south) so vary it up a bit and found that MDOT
had installed both exit number signs at each interchange as well as
those new "deluxe" milemarkers with the direction, route marker and
mileage in them. The mileages reflect the distance from US-127's
entrance from Ohio and not based on any "I-73" distances. (I wonder
if the department waited to install these until the "I-73" thing had
worked itself out.)

Right now, exit numbers have been erected at each interchange from the
Jackson/Ingham Co line (near Leslie) northerly to the end of the free-
way at St Johns, while exit numbers on the freeway signage itself are
only in place from Leslie northerly to Holt, as those have been con-
verted to Clearview already. The "deluxe" milemarkers are also in
place from Jackson Co to the end of the freeway at St Johns.

I haven't yet been on the freeway portion of US-127 from Ithaca nor-
therly to Grayling yet to see if they've numbered those interchanges,
but I noticed a very interesting problem. When MDOT installed mile-
markers along then-US-27 from Ithaca to Grayling in 1995, I believe
they may have used "I-73" mileage. Why? The freeway ending at St
Johns is at Mile 100.3 and it's almost exactly 16 miles to the be-
ginning of the freeway at Ithaca... at Mile 131.15. That's almost 31
miles difference for a 16-mile stretch! And, no, it's not that MDOT
used US-27 mileage, as there is only a 7-8 mile difference between
I-69 mileage and US-127 mileage at the I-69/US-127 interchange. (Exit
89 on I-69 and Exit 82 on US-127).

So, I guess I'm glad MDOT didn't add exit numbers to the interchanges
and attendant signage back in '95 because they'd have to go back and
re-number 'em all now, or somehow explain a 15-mile difference in
milemarkers and exit numbers at Ithaca when that part of the freeway
is completed... someday...

Later,
Chris

--
Chris Bessert
[email protected]
http://www.michiganhighways.org
http://www.wisconsinhighways.org
http://www.ontariohighways.org

Sours: https://groups.google.com/

U.S. Route 127 in Michigan

U.S. Highway in Michigan

This article is about the section of highway in Michigan. For the entire length of highway, see U.S. Route 127.

US Highway 127 marker
US Highway 127

US 127 highlighted in red

Maintained by MDOT
Length212.168 mi[1] (341.451 km)
ExistedNovember 11, 1926[2]–present
HistoryExtended in 2002
South endUS 127 near Waldron
 
North endI-75 near Grayling
CountiesLenawee, Hillsdale, Jackson, Ingham, Clinton, Gratiot, Isabella, Clare, Roscommon, Crawford

US Highway 127 (US 127) is a part of the United States Numbered Highway System that runs from Chattanooga, Tennessee, to the Lower Peninsula of Michigan. In Michigan, it is a state trunkline highway that runs for 214.17 miles (344.67 km), entering from Ohio south of Hudson and ending at a partial interchange with Interstate 75 (I-75) south of Grayling. US 127 is the primary route connecting Lansing and Central Michigan to Northern Michigan and the Mackinac Bridge. From the south side of Jackson northerly, it is mostly a four-lane freeway. A notable exception is a 16-mile (26 km) stretch from north of St. Johns to just south of Ithaca, where the highway is built as an expressway and speed limits are lower. South of Jackson to the state line, the trunkline is a two-lane, undivided highway with access from adjacent properties.

The highway was first designated on November 11, 1926, along a series of existing state highways from Lansing southward toward Toledo. In 1930, the southern end was rerouted south of Somerset in rural northwestern Lenawee County to a course that ran directly south to the Ohio state line; the remainder was renumbered US 223. Starting in the 1950s, the highway was reconfigured to bypass Mason and other communities, converting US 127 into a freeway from Jackson to the Lansing area by the mid-1970s. When the Michigan Department of Transportation (MDOT) successfully petitioned the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO) in 1999 to remove US 27 from the state, US 127 was to be extended northward from Lansing to Grayling as the replacement designation. This change was made in 2002, resulting in the current configuration of the highway in Michigan. The United States Congress has designated an additional Interstate Highway, to be part of I-73, that would replace most or all of US 127 through Central and Southern Michigan, but any plans by MDOT to complete this highway were cancelled in 2001.

Route description[edit]

Running just about 212.2 miles (341.5 km) in Michigan, US 127 runs north–south up the center of the Lower Peninsula. North of its junction with US 223 in Lenawee County, it is listed as a part of the National Highway System,[3] a system of roads importance to the nation's economy, defense and mobility.[4] As a state trunkline highway, the roadway is maintained by the Michigan Department of Transportation (MDOT), and it includes approximately 162.6 miles (261.7 km) of freeway in two segments, the southernmost running between Jackson and Clinton counties, separated by a 16-mile-long (16 mi) gap from the northernmost segment between Gratiot and Crawford counties.[1] According to the department, 1,253 vehicles use US 127 on average near the state line, and 68,853 vehicles do so between M-43 and Kalamazoo Street in Lansing, the lowest and highest traffic counts along the highway in 2013, respectively.[5]

State line to Lansing[edit]

US 127 enters Michigan as a two-lane highway south of Hudson called Meridian Road, which follows the course (with minor deviations) of the Michigan Meridian used to survey Michigan in the early 19th century.[6] From the state line north, US 127 follows the Hillsdale–Lenawee county line north through agricultural areas in Southern Michigan. The highway intersects M-34 at Hudson. Near Beecher Road north of the city, US 127 veers westward, off the county line and travels fully within Hillsdale County for about six miles (9.7 km). Near intersections with Manitou and Adams roads south of Addison, it crosses fully into Lenawee County. The highway continues due north from Addison to an intersection with US 223's northern terminus in the northwestern corner of the county, where US 127 turns northwesterly.[7][8]

About a mile (1.6 km) farther north, US 127 intersects US 12 east of Somerset. US 127 continues northward, clipping through the corner of Hillsdale County and crossing into Jackson County. The highway follows Meridian Road through the southern area of the county until the interchange with M-50 southeast of Jackson. There US 127 transitions into a full freeway bypass to the east of Jackson while Business US 127 (Bus. US 127) follows M-50 into the city. The freeway crosses the Grand River twice near the South Street interchange.[7][8] It also crosses a rail line of the Norfolk Southern Railway near the Page Avenue interchange.[8][9] Northeast of Jackson, US 127 meets I-94 and turns westward to run concurrently with it along the northern edge of Jackson. US 127 crosses the Grand River again on this 3+1⁄2-mile (5.6 km) section of I-94 before turning northward again.[7][8]

The US 127 freeway continues northward, concurrent with M-50 for the first mile and a half (2.4 km) north of I-94. The freeway runs through rural northern Jackson County, paralleled by State Road before curving northwesterly near the county line with Ingham County. US 127 passes through Leslie with Churchill and Hull roads running parallel on either side of the freeway. US 127 loses these companion roads at Mason where it curves northwest to the Lansing area.[7][8]

US 127 through Lansing

On the southeastern side of the capital city, US 127 meets I-96. From this interchange northward, the freeway is also designated as part of I-496 (Ransom E. Olds Freeway). The I-496/US 127 freeway runs northward through suburban Delhi Township and into the city of Lansing. Right near the Red Cedar River, just west of the Michigan State University campus, I-496 and US 127 separate as US 127 continues north and I-496 turns west. This side of the city is mostly residential neighborhoods as US 127 runs along the East Lansing border, but there is a commercial area surrounding the Lake Lansing Road interchange before the highway crosses into Clinton County. US 127 meets I-69 northeast of Lansing,[7][8] at the 1998[10][11]–2002 terminus of the highway.[12][13] From here north, US 127 follows the former US 27 north to Grayling.[12]

Central Michigan[edit]

The freeway continues northward through rural Central Michigan farmlands. The freeway passes near the Looking Glass River near DeWitt. At Price Road, Bus. US 127 splits off to connect into St. Johns while the freeway bypasses the city to the east. US 127 intersects M-21 due east of downtown St. Johns before the freeway curves west and then north to intersect the northern end of the business loop. North of this interchange, for about 16 miles (26 km), US 127 follows an expressway segment. It is a four-lane divided highway with some local driveway access and cross traffic through at-grade intersections.[7][8]

The expressway segment passes through an area that is mostly farms with occasional business. Just north of the Gratiot County line, the highway cross the Maple River in the large wetlands area of Maple River State Game Area. North of the river, the expressway crosses a rail line at grade north of the one interchange along the expressway, connecting with M-57. South of Ithaca, the highway crosses the Bad River and transitions back to a freeway for the remainder of its routing. There are two interchanges on either end of Ithaca for that city's Bus. US 127 as the freeway runs east of that city's downtown area. US 127 runs due northward until curving northwesterly to pass between Alma and St. Louis. At the adjacent partial interchanges for Lincoln and State roads, two separate business loops depart from the freeway to run through the two cities. The Bus. US 127 for Alma follows Lincoln Road westward, while the one for St. Louis runs north on State Road. The freeway crosses the Pine River while running between Alma and St. Louis before intersecting M-46 and the northern ends of the two business loops at another pair of adjacent partial interchanges.[7][8]

North of Alma, US 127 turns due north again and crosses into Isabella County. It runs near the campus of Central Michigan University, crossing the Chippewa River in Mount Pleasant. Mount Pleasant is also home to the Saginaw Band of Chippewa Indians and their tribal reservation. The area between the directional interchanges for Bus. US 127 in Mount Pleasant is marked by residential neighborhoods; the location of the M-20 interchange has some commercial properties, however. Otherwise, the landscape in Isabella County is mostly farms adjacent to the freeway.[7][8]

The business loop for Clare splits from the main freeway south of the city, and it is also signed to provide access to eastbound US 10 via Bus. US 10, which US 127 crosses just south of the Clare County line. North of this line, US 10 and US 127 meet at a directional interchange. Traffic from westbound US 10 defaults onto northbound US 127, and traffic from the southbound freeway can exit onto eastbound US 10; no other direct connections are provided between the two freeways, requiring the use of the business loops through downtown to make the missing connections. The freeway rounds Lake Shamrock north of downtown and intersects the joint northern end of two business loops. There is a welcome center in the median of US 127/US 10 before the two highways separate north of the city.[7][8]

Southbound beginning of US 127 in Beaver Creek Township

US 127 continues northward through rural woodlands in Clare County to the community of Harrison. There is another Bus. US 127 for the community, part of which is also M-61. The freeway passes between Little Long and Sutherland lakes north of Harrison before intersecting the northern end of the business loop. US 127 serves the resort area at Houghton Lake in Roscommon County. It crosses the Muskegon River on the west side of Houghton Lake before running along the western side of Higgins Lake near the Crawford County line. US 127 ends about four miles (6.4 km) south of Grayling at a partial interchange with I-75. Traffic along US 127 northbound has access to northbound I-75 and southbound traffic on I-75 can access US 127 southbound.[7][8]

History[edit]

See also: U.S. Route 27 in Michigan § History

In 1919, the Michigan State Highway Department (MSHD)[a] signposted the highway system for the first time,[15] At the time, the original M-14 designation was assigned from the Ohio state line northward through Jackson, Lansing, Mount Pleasant, Clare, and Grayling. The highway also continued from Grayling northward through Gaylord to Cheboygan. Seven years later, the United States Numbered Highway System was created on November 11, 1926,[16] and in Michigan's initial assignments, US 27 replaced M-14 between Lansing and Cheboygan, while US 127 ran from Lansing southward through Jackson to the Somerset area where it turned southeasterly, replacing the former M-80 and M-34 through Adrian to Toledo, Ohio.[2][17] The remainder of M-14 south to the state line remained a shortened M-14.[18]

The southern end of US 127 was rerouted in 1930 from Somerset south to Hudson and on to Cincinnati, Ohio. The section of former US 127 between Somerset and Toledo became US 223.[19] The northern end was shifted slightly in 1950 in the city of Lansing when US 27 was rerouted from its car-only route to its truck route and US 127 was realigned to connect to the new routing.[20][21]

The city of Mason was bypassed in 1954. The former route through town was designated Bus. US 127 at the time.[22][23] The US 127 expressway was first started in 1957 with an extension south of Mason to Leslie.[24][25] A further extension to Jackson was opened in 1958.[25][26] By 1960, Jackson was bypassed to the east and the former route through downtown was redesignated Bus. US 127.[27] Over the next few years, the expressway was upgraded to a full freeway that was completed in by 1964.[28][29] The US 127 freeway was extended north to the Lansing area by 1968. Near Lansing, it was routed along I-496 to the north side of Lansing and East Lansing to connect with US 27.[30][31] The last extension of US 127 for another 11 years was completed in 1973 when the freeway was completed north to the DeWitt area, connecting with US 27 there.[32][33]

Two changes took place in the routing of US 127 in the 1980s as the I-69 freeway was completed. The northern Lansing bypass was completed in 1984,[34][35] and I-69 was built through Clinton County in 1987. These changes routed I-69 along a portion of US 127 near DeWitt and removed a Temporary I-69 routing from US 127 on the east side of Lansing.[36][37] The opening of the St. Johns Bypass on August 31, 1998,[38] shortened US 127 by almost two miles (3.2 km) while US 27 was routed along the I-69 freeway between exits 87 and 89 to connect with the new freeway northward. US 127 ended at its junction with I-69 and US 27 and no longer ran concurrently with I-69 afterward.[10][11]

MDOT petitioned the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO) for approval to remove US 27 from Michigan in 1999. This proposed change was to remove the 88-mile (142 km) concurrency of I-69 and US 27 southwest of the Lansing area. MDOT also proposed that US 127 be extended north over the former US 27 to Grayling. AASHTO approved this change on April 16, 1999,[39] nearly tripling the highway from 83 to 214 miles (134 to 344 km). The highway markers were changed over in 2002,[40] converting US 27 and the Bus. US 27 designations to US 127 and Bus. US 127, respectively.[12][13]

In 2009, MDOT constructed Michigan lefts at several intersections in northern Clinton County to remove cross-street traffic.[41] In April 2010, the department raised speed limits for passenger cars on this non-freeway stretch to 65 miles per hour (105 km/h) from the previous 55 miles per hour (89 km/h).[42]

In 2017, some speed limits in Michigan for passenger cars were increased from 70 to 75 miles per hour (113 to 121 km/h), and the speed limit for trucks was increased from 60 to 65 miles per hour (97 to 105 km/h). In turn, the expressway section of US 127 had a speed limit increase to 65 miles per hour (105 km/h) for trucks (matching passenger car speed limits), and all freeway sections north of the I-69 interchange have a speed limit of 75 miles per hour (121 km/h) (for passenger cars) now.

Future[edit]

As originally defined in 1991, the alignment of I-73 in Michigan would have run along I-75 to Detroit.[43] However, the definition was amended in 1995 to include a branch along the US 223 corridor to south of Jackson and the US 127 corridor north to I-75 near Grayling. From Grayling northward, the I-73 corridor would follow I-75 to Sault Ste. Marie.[44] Except south of Jackson, where it is a two-lane road and a section of road north of Lansing where the freeway reverts to a divided highway, this is mostly a rural four-lane freeway.[45] While there are no immediate plans to convert the section between St. Johns and Ithaca to freeway, MDOT continues to purchase parcels for right-of-way to be used for future upgrades.[46]

MDOT included using the US 127 and US 223 corridors as one of its three options to build I-73 in 2000. The others included using the US 127 corridor all the way into Ohio with a connection to the Ohio Turnpike or using US 127 south and a new freeway connection to US 223 at Adrian.[47] MDOT abandoned further study of I-73 after June 12, 2001, diverting remaining funding to safety improvement projects along the corridor.[48] The department stated there was a "lack of need" for sections of the proposed freeway, and the project website was closed down in 2002.[49] According to press reports in 2011, a group advocating on behalf of the freeway is working to revive the I-73 project in Michigan. According to an MDOT spokesman, "to my knowledge, we’re not taking that issue up again."[50] The Lenawee County Road Commission is not interested in the freeway, and according to the president of the Adrian Area Chamber of Commerce, "there seems to be little chance of having an I-73 link between Toledo and Jackson built in the foreseeable future."[50]

Exit list[edit]

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^The Michigan State Highway Department was reorganized into the Michigan Department of State Highways and Transportation on August 23, 1973. The name was shortened to its current form in 1978.[14]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abcMichigan Department of Transportation (2021). Next Generation PR Finder (Map). Michigan Department of Transportation. Retrieved October 11, 2021.
  2. ^ abBureau 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 Wikimedia Commons.
  3. ^Michigan Department of Transportation (April 23, 2006). National Highway System, Michigan(PDF) (Map). Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. Archived from the original(PDF) on September 21, 2012. Retrieved October 7, 2008.
  4. ^Natzke, Stefan; Neathery, Mike & Adderly, Kevin (August 26, 2010). "What is the National Highway System?". National Highway System. Federal Highway Administration. Retrieved December 12, 2010.
  5. ^Bureau of Transportation Planning (2008). "Traffic Monitoring Information System". Michigan Department of Transportation. Retrieved April 14, 2015.
  6. ^Jacobson, Daniel (July–August 1988). "Michigan Meridian and Base Line: A Teaching Formulation for the Secondary School". Journal of Geography. Vol. 87 no. 4. pp. 131–40. doi:10.1080/00221348808979779. ISSN 0022-1341. OCLC 1754604.
  7. ^ abcdefghijMichigan Department of Transportation (2014). Pure Michigan: State Transportation Map (Map). c. 1:975,000. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. §§ G10–N11. OCLC 42778335, 900162490.
  8. ^ abcdefghijkGoogle (April 14, 2015). "Overview Map of US 127 in Michigan" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved April 14, 2015.
  9. ^Michigan Department of Transportation (June 2014). Michigan's Railroad System(PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. Retrieved April 14, 2015.
  10. ^ abMichigan Department of Transportation (1998). Michigan Department of Transportation Map (Map). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. § L11. OCLC 42778335.
  11. ^ abMichigan Department of Transportation (1999). Michigan Department of Transportation Map (Map). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. § L11. OCLC 42778335, 55974644. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  12. ^ abcMichigan Department of Transportation (2002). Michigan, Great Lakes Great Times: Official Department of Transportation Map (Map). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. §§ G10–L11. OCLC 42778335.
  13. ^ abMichigan Department of Transportation (2003). Michigan: Official Department of Transportation Map (Map) (2003–2004 ed.). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. §§ G10–L11. OCLC 42778335. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  14. ^Kulsea, Bill & Shawver, Tom (1980). Making Michigan Move: A History of Michigan Highways and the Michigan Department of Transportation. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. pp. 27, 30–31. OCLC 8169232. Retrieved January 18, 2021 – via Wikisource.
  15. ^"Michigan May Do Well Following Wisconsin's Road Marking System". The Grand Rapids Press. September 20, 1919. p. 10. OCLC 9975013.
  16. ^McNichol, Dan (2006). The Roads that Built America. New York: Sterling. p. 74. ISBN . OCLC 63377558.
  17. ^Michigan State Highway Department (November 1, 1926). Official Highway Condition Map (Map). [c. 1:823,680]. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department.
  18. ^Michigan State Highway Department (December 1, 1926). Official Highway Condition Map (Map). [c. 1:823,680]. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department.
  19. ^Automobile Legal Association (1930). "Route Log of State Highway Systems". Automobile Green Book (1930–31 ed.). Boston: Scarborough Motor Guide Co. pp. 45+.
  20. ^Michigan State Highway Department (April 15, 1950). Michigan Official Highway Map (Map). Scale not given. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department. Lansing inset. OCLC 12701120.
  21. ^Michigan State Highway Department (July 1, 1950). Official Highway Map (Map). Scale not given. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department. Lansing inset. OCLC 12701120. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  22. ^Michigan State Highway Department (April 15, 1954). Michigan Water Wonderland: Official Highway Map (Map). [c. 1:918,720]. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department. § L11. OCLC 12701120. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  23. ^Michigan State Highway Department (October 1, 1954). Official Highway Map (Map). [c. 1:918,720]. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department. § L11. OCLC 12701120.
  24. ^Michigan State Highway Department (April 1, 1957). Official Highway Map (Map). [c. 1:918,720]. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department. § L11. OCLC 12701120. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  25. ^ abMichigan State Highway Department (October 1, 1957). Official Highway Map (Map). [c. 1:918,720]. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department. §§ L11–M11. OCLC 12701120, 367386492.
  26. ^Michigan State Highway Department (1958). Official Highway Map (Map). [c. 1:918,720]. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department. §§ L11–M11. OCLC 12701120, 51856742. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center. (Includes all changes through July 1, 1958)
  27. ^Michigan State Highway Department (1960). Official Highway Map (Map). [c. 1:918,720]. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department. § M11. OCLC 12701120, 81552576. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center. (Includes all changes through July 1, 1960)
  28. ^Michigan State Highway Department (1964). Official Highway Map (Map). [c. 1:918,720]. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department. §§ L11–M11. OCLC 12701120, 81213707. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  29. ^Michigan State Highway Department (1965). Official Highway Map (Map). [c. 1:918,720]. Lansing: Michigan State Highway Department. §§ L11–M11. OCLC 12701120. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  30. ^Michigan Department of State Highways (1968). Official Highway Map (Map). [c. 1:918,720]. Lansing: Michigan Department of State Highways. § L11. OCLC 12701120. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  31. ^Michigan Department of State Highways & H.M. Gousha (1969). Michigan, Great Lake State: Official Highway Map (Map). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of State Highways. § L11. OCLC 12701120. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  32. ^Michigan Department of State Highways (1973). Michigan, Great Lake State: Official Highway Map (Map). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of State Highways. § L11. OCLC 12701120, 81679137. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  33. ^Michigan Department of State Highways and Transportation (1974). Michigan, Great Lake State: Official Transportation Map (Map). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of State Highways and Transportation. § L11. OCLC 12701177, 83138602. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  34. ^Michigan Department of Transportation (1984). Say Yes to Michigan!: Official Transportation Map (Map). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. § L11. OCLC 12701177. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  35. ^Michigan Department of Transportation (1985). Yes Michigan: Official Transportation Map (Map). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. § L11. OCLC 12701177. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  36. ^Michigan Department of Transportation (1987). Yes Michigan: Official Transportation Map (Map). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. § L11. OCLC 12701177. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  37. ^Michigan Department of Transportation (1988). Yes Michigan: Department of Transportation Map (Map). c. 1:918,720. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. § L11. OCLC 42778335. Retrieved October 17, 2019 – via Michigan History Center.
  38. ^Truscott, John (August 31, 1998). "Governor Engler Opens US 27 Freeway" (Press release). Michigan Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on December 23, 2007. Retrieved May 24, 2008.
  39. ^Special Committee on U.S. Route Numbering (April 17, 1999). "Report of the Special Committee on U.S. Route Numbering to the Standing Committee on Highways"(PDF) (Report). Washington, DC: American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials. Archived(PDF) from the original on October 16, 2017. Retrieved May 24, 2008.
  40. ^Ranzenberger, Mark (April 27, 2008). "US 127 Signs Getting Updated". The Morning Sun. Mount Pleasant, MI. pp. 1A, 6A. OCLC 22378715. Retrieved August 23, 2012 – via Newsbank.
  41. ^Arend, Kari (April 29, 2009). "MDOT Begins Construction on US 127 North of St. Johns in Clinton County" (Press release). Michigan Department of Transportation. Retrieved April 10, 2010.
  42. ^Rook, Christine (April 1, 2010). "MDOT Raising Speed on US 127". Lansing State Journal. p. B1. OCLC 12356202. Retrieved July 26, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
  43. ^United States Congress (December 18, 1991). "Intermodal Surface Transportation Efficiency Act of 1991". United States Congress. §1105(c)(5). Pub.L. 102–240. Retrieved September 28, 2010 – via National Transportation Library.
  44. ^United States Congress (November 28, 1995). "The National Highway System Designation Act of 1995". United States Congress. §1105(c)(5). Pub.L. 104–59 (text)(pdf). Retrieved September 28, 2010 – via Federal Highway Administration.
  45. ^Michigan Department of Transportation (2008). Michigan: Official Department of Transportation Map (Map). c. 1:975,000. Lansing: Michigan Department of Transportation. §§ H10–N11. OCLC 42778335.
  46. ^Rook, Christine (July 12, 2009). "Finishing US 127 Still Has Support". Lansing State Journal. pp. 1A, 4A. ISSN 0274-9742. OCLC 6678181. Retrieved July 13, 2018 – via Newspapers.com.
  47. ^"Michigan Settles on 3 Options for I-73: State Still May Decide not to Build Highway". The Blade. Toledo, OH. December 14, 2000. p. B2. OCLC 12962717. Retrieved December 19, 2010 – via Google News.
  48. ^Stiles, Linda (June 13, 2001). "Funds for I-73 Instead Will Be Used to Repair Routes 127, 223". Jackson Citizen Patriot. p. A1. OCLC 9939307.
  49. ^Hickey, JoAnne (August 22, 2007). "South Takes the Lead: I-73 Will Push from South to North"(PDF). Marion Star & Mullins Enterprise. Marion, SC. p. 5A. OCLC 761993706. Archived(PDF) from the original on May 8, 2012. Retrieved January 4, 2011.
  50. ^ abPelham, Dennis (July 16, 2011). "Group Seeks to Revive I-73 Interest in Michigan". The Daily Telegram. Adrian, MI. p. A8. OCLC 33972687. Archived from the original on May 8, 2012. Retrieved September 6, 2011.
  51. ^Nelson, Greg (December 4, 2018). "Dangerous Gratiot Intersection at US 127 Finally Closed". The Morning Sun. Mount Pleasant, Michigan. Retrieved July 3, 2020.

External links[

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/U.S._Route_127_in_Michigan
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U.S. Route 127 in Michigan - Exit List

CountyLocationMilekmExitDestinationsNotesLenawee
Medina Township0.0000.000 US 127 southOhio state lineHudson M-34 – HudsonWoodstock Township US 223 south – AdrianSouthern end of unsigned US 223 concurrency US 12 – SomersetNorthern end of unsigned US 223 concurrencyHillsdale
No major junctionsJackson
Summit Township34
BUS US 127 / M-50 – JacksonFreeway beginsLeoni Township36South Street38Page Avenue39 BL I-94 (Michigan Avenue)40 I-94 east – Ann ArborEastern end of I-94/US 127 concurrency; freeway uses I-94 exit numbers, signed as exit 142 southboundBlackman Charter Township141Elm Avenue139 M-106 (Cooper Street) – Stockbridge138 I-94 west – Battle Creek

BUS US 127 / M-50 – Jackson, NapoleonWestern end of I-94 concurrency; south end of M-50 concurrency; signed as 43A (east) and 43B (west) southbound44Springport Road, Shirley DriveNorthbound access at Shirley Drive45Parnall RoadSouthbound interchange provides access to westbound M-50 via Clinton Way46 M-50 west – Eaton Rapids, CharlotteNorthbound exit and southbound entrance; north end of M-50 concurrencyRives Township51Berry Road – Rives JunctionIngham
Leslie56Bellevue Road – LeslieVevay Township61Barnes Road64Kipp Road – MasonMason66 M-36 (Cedar Street) – MasonAlaiedon Township70Holt Road – HoltDelhi Charter Township73 I-96 – Grand Rapids, Detroit
I-496Numbered as 73 A&B; southern end of I-496 concurrency, freeway uses I-496 exit numbersLansing11Jolly Road9Trowbridge RoadMarked as exit 75 on southbound US 12776Kalamazoo Street, Michigan AvenueNorthbound exit and southbound entrance77 I-496 - Downtown LansingNorthern end of I-496 concurrency; exit 8 on I-49678 BL I-69 / M-43 (Grand River Avenue, Saginaw Street) – Grand Ledge, OkemosEast Lansing79Lake Lansing RoadClinton
DeWitt Charter Township82 I-69 – Flint, MarshallNumbered as 82 A&BOlive Township86Round Lake Road – DeWitt91
BUS US 127 (Price Road) – St. JohnsBingham Township96 M-21 – Ionia, Owosso99
BUS US 127 (OLD US 27) – St. JohnsFreeway endsGratiot
Washington Township109 M-57 (Cleveland Avenue) – Greenville, ChesaningPartial Cloverleaf InterchangeIthaca117
BUS US 127 (Center Street, Washington Road) – IthacaFreeway begins119
BUS US 127 (Polk Road) – IthacaEmerson Township123
BUS US 127 north (Lincoln Road) – AlmaBusiness loop through Alma; northbound exit and southbound entrance124
BUS US 127 (State Road) – St. LouisBusiness loop through St. LouisPine River Township127
BUS US 127 south / M-46 – St. Louis

BUS US 127 – AlmaExit 127A is northern terminus of BUS US 127 for St. Louis; exit 127B is northern terminus of BUS US 127 for Alma; southbound exit and northbound entranceIsabella
Shepherd135Wright Avenue/Blanchard Road – ShepherdMt. Pleasant139
BUS US 127 north (Mission Street) – Mt. PleasantNorthbound exit and southbound entrance143 M-20 (Pickard Street) – Big Rapids, Midland144
BUS US 127 south (Mission Street) – Mt. PleasantSouthbound exit and northbound entranceRosebush149Rosebush Road – RosebushClare156
BUS US 127 north – ClareNorthbound entrance and southbound exit; access to eastbound US 10 by way of BUS US 10Clare
158 US 10 east – MidlandSouth end of US 127/US 10 concurrency
Southbound exit and northbound entrance
Concurrency uses US 127 exit numbers160
BUS US 127 south (Clare Avenue) / BUS US 10 east – Clare162 US 10 west to M-115 – Reed City, CadillacNorthern end ofUS 10 concurrencyHayes Township168Mannsiding Road – Lake GeorgeHarrison170
BUS US 127 / M-61 (Clare Avenue) – HarrisonHayes Township176
BUS US 127 (Clare Avenue) – HarrisonRoscommon
Roscommon Township189Snow Bowl RoadHoughton Lake194 M-55 (Lake City Road) – Lake City, West BranchSigned as exits 194A (east) and 194B (west) southboundLyon Township201West Higgins Lake RoadCrawford
Beaver Creek Township206Military Road, North Higgins Lake Road I-75 – Mackinac BridgeExit 249 on I-75; northbound exit and southbound entrance
  • Concurrency terminus
  • Closed/former
  • HOV only
  • Incomplete access
  • Tolled/ETC
  • Unopened
Sours: https://www.liquisearch.com/us_route_127_in_michigan/exit_list
US 127/Interstate 496 (Exits 8 to 12) south/eastbound

All in vain. He will do THIS now. And nothing - NOTHING will stop him. Borisych is already between Rita's legs. Before that, he leaned on the side, under his armpit, crushing her one hand, and grabbing the other with an iron grip.

Exit numbers 127 us

Timur abruptly pulled a member out of his wife and began to spew sperm on her and me. A thick, cloudy liquid splashed into my stomach and then began to cover the girl's face and neck. There was a lot of sperm.

U.S. 127 SB Exit 82AB to Exit 75 (Michigan)

Would take revenge on the scoundrel, Tasha whispered into my neck, leaving a wet trail. Yes, but they are all gay. Infection.

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He simply considered it his duty to officially register a marriage - such was his belief from a young age. He was a very serious person in everything - not only in scientific work, but also in questions family relations. And for Lena, all this - sex, love and family - for a long time remained just an interesting fun game - UNTIL all sorts.

Of everyday difficulties began.



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