List of state highways in Kansas shorter than one mile

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The following is a list of state highways in the U.S. state of Kansas shorter than one mile (1.6 km) in length.


Location: Williamstown
Length: 0.3 mi[1] (0.5 km)

K-76 was a 0.3-mile-long (0.48 km) state highway near Williamstown in southern Jefferson County. The state highway began at Railroad Avenue just north of a Union Pacific Railroad line at the southwest corner of the unincorporated village. K-76 headed north along Oak Street to its terminus at a four-way intersection from which US 24 heads west, US 59 heads north, and both U.S. Highways head east concurrently.[1] The highway was decommissioned in 2014.[2]



Location: Marquette
Length: 0.500 mi[3] (0.805 km)

K-175 was a 0.500-mile-long (0.805 km) state highway near Marquette in northwestern McPherson County. The state highway began at the northern city limit of Marquette; the road continues south into the town as 5th Avenue. K-175 headed north along 5th Avenue to its northern terminus at K-4 (Svensk Road). 5th Avenue continues north as a county highway toward Saline County.[3][4]


Location: Miltonvale
Length: 0.915 mi[3] (1.473 km)

K-189 is a state highway in Cloud County. It links U.S. Route 24 to Miltonvale, Kansas, where it terminates. The highway is about 0.9 miles (1.4 km) in length and travels in a north–south direction.


Location: Smith County
Length: 0.999 mi[3] (1.608 km)
Existed: 1962–present

K-191 is a Kansas state highway originating at US-281 just north of Lebanon and ending a mile later at a monument marking the geographic center of the 48 contiguous states. The route begins at a monument marking the geographic center of the 48 contiguous states. From this monument, which is a junction with a local road, the route heads eastward. The road passes by several farms before meeting its eastern terminus at U.S. Route 281.[5]

K-191 was commissioned by 1962. It first appeared on the 1962 state highway map.[6]


Location: Marion County
Length: 0.488 mi[3] (0.785 km)
Existed: 1953–present

K-215 is a short east–west Kansas state highway located in southern Marion County that starts at parent route K-15 and goes west for about 1/2 mile, ending at the Goessel city limit. The road continues west through the city as Main Street, and then as a Marion County route. The Mennonite Heritage Museum in Goessel is located just off K-215. It first appeared on the Kansas Department of Transportation Map in 1953.[7] As of January 2013, KDOT has proposed transferring the mileage of K-215 to Marion County.[8]


Location: Ellis
Length: 0.123 mi[3] (0.198 km)

K-247 is a 0.123-mile-long (0.198 km) state highway in Ellis in western Ellis County. The state highway begins at Washington Street and 3rd Street in the city of Ellis. K-247 heads north as a four-lane divided highway to its northern terminus at the southern end of its interchange with I-70/US-40 just north of the city limits. K-247 is the shortest state highway in Kansas.[3][9]


Location: Beverly
Length: 0.453 mi[3] (0.729 km)

K-252 is a 0.453-mile-long (0.729 km) state highway in eastern Lincoln County that runs from the northern city limits of Beverly to an intersection with K-18. It is an undivided two-lane road for its entire length.[10]


Location: Kanorado
Length: 0.837 mi[3] (1.347 km)

K-267 is a 0.837-mile-long (1.347 km) state highway near Kanorado in western Sherman County. The state highway begins at an interchange with I-70/US-24 southeast of the town of Kanorado. From here it heads north as a two-lane undivided road through fields. The highway comes to an intersection with Old US 24 and crosses a Kyle Railroad line. K-267 continues unsigned and unpaved to its northern terminus at the eastern boundary of Kanorado.[3][11]


  1. ^ a b Google, Inc. "Overview of K-76". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc.,-95.333948&spn=0.016161,0.042014&sll=39.066981,-95.332704&sspn=0.015094,0.042014&geocode=FWoJVAIdXFBR-g%3BFewaVAIdRVNR-g&t=h&mra=ls&z=15. Retrieved December 28, 2012.
  2. ^ "Resolution to Withdraw K-76 in Jefferson County, Kansas". Kansas Department of Transportation. January 3, 2014. Retrieved January 29, 2014. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Kansas Department of Transportation. "Pavement Management Information System". Retrieved 2008-09-26. 
  4. ^ Google, Inc. "overview of K-175". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc.,-97.835526&spn=0.016409,0.042272&sll=38.558964,-97.832404&sspn=0.004103,0.010568&geocode=FbFcTAIdHzEr-g%3BFdp3TAIdLDEr-g&t=h&mra=ls&z=15. Retrieved September 23, 2012.
  5. ^ Microsoft. "K-191". Bing Maps (Map). Cartography by Nokia. Retrieved February 26, 2011.
  6. ^ Kansas Department of Transportation (PDF). Official State Transportation Map (Map) (1962 ed.). Retrieved 2008-05-05.
  7. ^ Kansas Department of Transportation. Official State Transportation Map (Map) (1953 ed.). Retrieved 2008-05-05.
  8. ^ Stewart, Adam (January 30, 2013). "State requests county takeover". Marion County Record. 
  9. ^ Google, Inc. "overview of K-247". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc.,38.949639,-99.560131%3B3965912113037121316,38.948341,-99.560140&saddr=38.949793,-99.560133&daddr=KS-247+%4038.948341,+-99.560140&mra=dme&mrcr=0&mrsp=0&sz=18&sll=38.949384,-99.55979&sspn=0.002854,0.00545&ie=UTF8&z=18. Retrieved September 23, 2012.
  10. ^ Google, Inc. "List of state highways in Kansas shorter than one mile". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc. Retrieved December 28, 2012.
  11. ^ Google, Inc. "overview of K-267". Google Maps (Map). Cartography by Google, Inc.,-102.02342&spn=0.017825,0.042272&sll=39.333003,-102.02106&sspn=0.017825,0.042272&geocode=FfQdWAIdBD_r-Q%3BFUlNWAIdLD_r-Q&t=h&mra=ls&z=15. Retrieved September 23, 2012.

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