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However, the report added that the country needed a toll-free express highway network. As an army Lieutenant Colonel in 1919, Eisenhower had accompanied a military convoy across the United States and saw the poor condition of our Nation's roads.
Officers discovered the plants inside a bedroom closet along with three pounds of dried marijuana, a rifle which was a quarter inch shorter than the legal limit, two legally-held pistols and two bulletproof vests.
The Federal Government made Interstate Construction funds available to the State highway/transportation agencies, which built the Interstates. The States own and operate the Interstate highways. Bureau of Public Roads built the bridge under special legislation approved by President Dwight D. Although the District of Columbia, Maryland, and Virginia operate the bridge, it is owned by the Federal Highway Administration.
The one exception is the Woodrow Wilson Memorial Bridge (I-95/495) over the Potomac River in the Washington area. When the first span of the replacement bridge, now under construction, is opened, the old bridge will be removed.
President Eisenhower insisted that the financing mechanism for the Interstate System be "self-liquidating," so that it could not add to the national debt.
The president favored a toll highway network financed by bonds, but his aides convinced him that traffic volumes would not generate enough revenue in most corridors to repay bondholders with interest.
Later, during his World War II stint as Commander of the Allied Forces, his admiration for Germany's well-engineered Autobahn highway network reinforced his belief that the United States needed first-class roads.