Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.
for Burch, James S
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Burch presents a summary of the development of North Carolina's highway system and how it compares with other states.
Traffic officers and enforcement officials are interested in traffic mainly from the standpoint of traffic control brought about through actions of the driver. They are prone to consider that the driver is the only avenue of approach to the solution of all traffic problems. Burch argues that broader and more fundamental approaches to planning such as road plans may remove some of the basic causes of traffic.
The extensive hard-surfacing of North Carolina's cities and towns has been extremely progressive, especially in smaller towns.
As a prominent agricultural state, North Carolina places great emphasis on its secondary road system. North Carolina's Secondary Road System comprises some 55,000 miles of local public rural roads, in addition to the 11,000 miles of U.S. and N.C. numbered routes.