Skip to main content

More photos from the PA 60 to I-376 conversion

On the heels of the photos that Jason Reighard sent me, Ed Szuba and his wife were out and about recently, and took a few more photos from the PA 60 to Interstate 376 conversion.  These photos have some personal interest to me as I spent three and a half years in the area from 1996-99 attending Robert Morris College (now University).



These signs at Exit 57 are the signs near Robinson Town Center - leave the area for ten years and you can forget these things.  I-376 and Business Loop 376 shields have now replaced PA 60 shields.  Will PA Turnpike 576 ever become Interstate 576?  Who knows.

Next up signs around the airport itself.


And some signs approaching the western end of Business Loop 376:


Further up the road now...I-376 mile markers appear.


And finally...when I was at RMC these signs were all text in button copy and had sequential numbering...now they are in Clearview and mileage based numbers for I-376.  What a difference 11 years makes, eh?



Thanks again to Ed and Shari for the photos and Jason Reighard for his in the earlier post.

Comments

Anonymous said…
I was through here eastbound last weekend. Pennsylvania Turnpike Commission still hadn't done anything to update the signage on their part of the road and some of the overheads eastbound still needed updating.

At the PA 18 interchange, PennDOT finally replaced the ancient button copy signs where traffic from I-376 east splits towards PA 18 north or south. The old signs were button copy with the route number spelled out (no shield). New ones have Clearview.

Popular posts from this blog

Interstate 210 and California State Route 210 on the Foothill Freeway

This past December I was passing through the Los Angeles Area on a weekend I took a detour onto Interstate 210 eastbound on the Foothill Freeway to California State Route 2.  I-210 and CA 210 on the Foothill Freeway essentially serve as the closest thing to a Los Angeles bypass that the L.A. Metro Area has.


I-210/CA 210 on the Foothill Freeway is an approximately 85.31 mile highway which begins at I-5 in the northern outskirts of Los Angeles and travels east to I-10 in Redlands of San Bernardino County.  I-210 exists as the 44.9 mile segment of the Foothill Freeway between I-5 and CA 57 whereas CA 210 makes up the remaining 40.41 miles east to I-10.  I-210 originally utilized CA 57 from Glendora south on the Orange Freeway to I-10.  CA 57 south to I-10 is still FHWA recognized as part of I-210 which likely won't change until California seeks approval to add CA 210 to the Interstate System.



Part 1; the history of I-210 and CA 210

I-210 was approved as a chargeable Interstate during …

California State Route 1; the Cabrillo Highway through Big Sur and the Monterey Peninsula

This past January the winter weather was mild and conditions out in the Big Sur region were especially nice.  That being the case I decided on a weekend cruise northbound on California State Route 1 via the Cabrillo Highway from CA 46 near Harmony northward through Big Sur and the Monterey Peninsula to CA 156 in Castroville.


CA 1 through the Big Sur region isn't uncharted territory for Gribblenation.  Back in 2017 when the Mud Creek Slide, Paul's Slide and the Pfeiffer Canyon Bridge collapse occurred the topic of CA 1 in Big Sur was common on this blog site.  That being the case even though the topic of CA 1 through Big Sur has been covered extensively I never really examined much of the history of the highway in the Monterey Peninsula.  Aside from the fact that I wanted to feature CA 1 through the Monterey Peninusla I'm always game for a top level scenic highway.  To that end the photos that I took on this most recent trip to CA 1 far exceed what I was taking in 2017 and …

Locans, California ghost town site

This February I stopped at the site of the abandoned railroad siding known as Locans in eastern Fresno County.


Locans was a railroad sidings of the Southern Pacific Railroad spur line known as the Stockton & Tulare Railroad.  Locans was located on what is now Temperance Avenue just south of Bulter Avenue.  The Stockton & Tulare Railroad was completed in 1887 but it doesn't appear that Locans was one of the original sidings.  Locans doesn't appear on the 1889 George F. Cram Railroad map of California but nearby Butler does.


The first reference to Locans I can find is on the 1891 Thompson Atlas of Fresno County.  A large parcel of land next to the Stockton & Tulare Railroad can be seen east of of Butler owned by F. Locan.  Locan's land holdings surround a small siding known as Minneola which was about a half mile east of where the site of Locans would eventually be plotted.


Locan's property appears again on the Stockton & Tulare Railroad between Butler an…