List of former primary state highways in Virginia (Hampton Roads District)

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The following is a list of former primary state highways completely or mostly within the Hampton Roads District (VDOT District 5[1]), formerly the Suffolk District, of the U.S. state of Virginia.

SR 88[edit]

State Route 88
Location: EmporiaBranchville
Existed: 1940–1948

State Route 88 was a primary state highway in the U.S. state of Virginia. The number was assigned in the 1940 renumbering to replace part of State Route 32, and SR 88 was transferred to the secondary system in 1943 and 1948. SR 88 ran from Branchville via Emporia to Purdy along current State Route 730 and part of State Route 619; SR 32 had continued east from Branchville to Boykins along State Route 195 and east from Purdy past Jarratt along State Route 608, State Route 139, and State Route 631.

SR 152[edit]

Virginia 152.svgVirginia 258.svgVirginia 158.svgVirginia 507 (old).svg

State Route 152 (ca. 1943-1944)
part of State Route 258 (1940-ca. 1943)
part of State Route 158 (1933-1940)
part pf State Route 507 (1930-1933)
Location: Smithfield-Rescue
Existed: 1930–1944

State Route 152 extended east on present secondary SR 704 from SR 10 (now SR 10 Business) east of Smithfield past Battery Park to Center Street in Rescue.[2] Just under half of the route was added to the state highway system in 1930 as an extension of State Route 507,[3] and in 1932 it was extended to Rescue.[4] SR 507 was renumbered 158 in the 1933 renumbering,[5] split between US 158 (North Carolina to Franklin) and SR 158 (Franklin to Rescue).[6] This became US 258 and SR 258 in the 1940 renumbering,[7] but by 1944, SR 258 was rerouted over the James River Bridge to replace SR 239 on Mercury Boulevard, and the stub from Smithfield to Rescue became a new SR 152.[8] This designation was short-lived, as it was downgraded to secondary in 1944.[9]

SR 174[edit]

Virginia 174.svgVirginia 519 (old).svgVirginia 397 (old).svg

State Route 174 (1933-1966)
State Route 519 (1928-1933)
State Route 397 (1926-1928)
Location: north of Lee Hall
Existed: 1926–1966

State Route 174 was a short cutoff between U.S. Route 60 and SR 238 bypassing Lee Hall to the north. The portion east of SR 143 is now Lebanon Church Road inside Naval Weapons Station Yorktown, while the remainder no longer exists as a roadway, having been covered by Interstate 64 and a former clay pit.

State Route 397, a spur from SR 39 (now US 60) to SR 391 (now SR 238),[10] was added to the state highway system in 1926.[11] It became State Route 519 in the 1928 renumbering[12] and State Route 174 in the 1933 renumbering.[5] The U.S. government took possession of the portion east of SR 168 (now SR 143) in 1952,[13] and in 1966 the remainder (now lying within the city of Newport News) was abandoned, since it had been destroyed by the construction of I-64.[14]

SR 177[edit]

Virginia 177.svg

State Route 177 (1933-1959)
Location: Accomac-Parksley
Existed: 1932–1959

State Route 177 extended along current SR 764, SR 763, and SR 673 from US 13 (now US 13 Business) in Accomac via Greenbush to SR 176 and SR 316 in Parksley. 3 miles (4.8 km) at the south end was added to the state highway system in 1932, with no number given,[15] and became SR 177 in the 1933 renumbering.[5] The rest of the route was added in 1938,[16] but only four years later this extension, as well as the remainder north of Greenbush, was downgraded to secondary[17] in favor of the shorter parallel SR 316. The remaining segment from Accomac to Greenbush was downgraded in 1959.[18]

SR 184[edit]

Virginia 184.svgVirginia 527 (old).svg

State Route 184 (1933-1953)
State Route 527 (1930-1933)
Location: Franktown-Nassawadox
Existed: 1930–1953

State Route 184 followed current secondary SR 606 from US 13 in Nassawadox northwest to Middletown and SR 618 southwest to Franktown. 12 mile (0.80 km) at the east end became State Route 527 in 1930,[19] and the remainder was added in 1932.[20] SR 527 became SR 184 in the 1933 renumbering,[5] and in 1953 it was downgraded to secondary[21] as extensions of existing SR 606 and SR 618.[22]

SR 185[edit]

Virginia 185.svgVirginia 524 (old).svgVirginia 343 (old).svg

State Route 185 (1933-1952)
State Route 524 (1928-1933)
State Route 343 (1926-1928)
Location: Eastville-Eastville Station
Existed: 1926–1952

State Route 185 extended east along present SR 631 from US 13 (now US 13 Business) in Eastville to Eastville Station on the Bay Coast Railroad (former New York, Philadelphia and Norfolk Railroad). It was added to the state highway system in 1926 as State Route 343 (a spur of SR 34, now US 13),[10][23] changed to State Route 524 in the 1928 renumbering[12] and SR 185 in the 1933 renumbering,[5] and downgraded to secondary in 1952[24] as an extension of existing SR 631.[22]

SR 186[edit]

Virginia 186.svgVirginia 525 (old).svg

State Route 186 (1933-1951)
State Route 525 (1928-1933)
Location: Bayview-Kiptopeke
Existed: 1928–1951

State Route 186 extended south from US 13 (now US 13 Business) at Bayview (just outside Cheriton) to the former New York, Philadelphia and Norfolk Railroad (Pennsylvania Railroad) (now the Southern Tip Bike & Hike Trail) at Kiptopeke along current SR 684, US 13, SR 683, and part of SR 600. The majority of the route was added to the state highway system in 1928 as State Route 525,[25] which was extended another 1 mile (1.6 km) in 1930[26] and the remaining 1.3 miles (2.1 km) to Kiptopeke in 1932.[27] SR 525 became SR 186 in the 1933 renumbering.[5]

The Virginia Ferry Corporation opened a new terminal near Kiptopeke in 1949, rerouting its Little Creek-Cape Charles Ferry service from the old dock (leased from the Pennsylvania Railroad) at Cape Charles.[28] The state improved what was then SR 652, from SR 186 west of Capeville south to the new terminal, to primary standards, and realigned SR 186 near its north end to follow a more direct route.[29] The completed upgrade of SR 652 was transferred to the primary system in 1951 as a rerouted US 13,[30] and later that year the parts of SR 186 that had not become US 13 were downgraded to secondary[31] as an extension of existing SR 600[22] and new SR 683 and SR 684. (The Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel approach was later built next to the old railroad through Kiptopeke.)

SR 188[edit]

Virginia 188.svg

State Route 188 (1933-1944)
Location: Norge-Croaker
Existed: 1932–1944

State Route 188 extended northeast along current SR 607 (and its former alignment, now SR 758) from US 60 at Norge to SR 606 at Croaker.[32] It was added to the state highway system in 1932, with no number given,[33] became SR 188 in the 1933 renumbering,[5] and was downgraded to secondary in 1944[34] as an extension of existing SR 607.[32] 0.4 miles (0.64 km) at I-64 was re-added to the primary system in 1965 (effective once I-64 was complete) as part of SR 168Y (now SR 30).[35]

SR 190[edit]

Virginia 190.svgVirginia 536 (old).svg

State Route 190 (1933-1954)
State Route 536 (1930-1933)
Location: SR 165-Creeds
Existed: 1930–1954

State Route 190 followed Blackwater Road and Pungo Ferry Road from Fentress Airfield Road (former SR 165) near North Landing south and east to Princess Anne Road (former SR 615) near Creeds. The former route is now entirely within the cities of Chesapeake and Virginia Beach.

Two segments of State Route 536 were created in 1930, extending south from SR 502 (later SR 165) almost to the Pocaty River and from the county line at the Pocaty River for 0.4 miles (0.64 km).[36][37] The 14 mile (0.40 km) gap at the Pocaty River was filled in 1932, and a 5.2 miles (8.4 km) extension was added at the south end.[38][39] SR 536 became SR 190 in the 1933 renumbering,[5] and in October 1933 it was extended another 1.4 miles (2.3 km), taking it across the North Landing River to SR 615.[40][41] SR 190 was downgraded to secondary SR 726[citation needed] in 1952, effective once the new Pungo Ferry Bridge (which replaced Pungo Ferry) was complete,[42] which happened in 1954.[citation needed]

Major intersections
County Location mi[42] km Destinations Notes
Princess Anne Pungo 0.00 0.00 SR 615 (Princess Anne Road)
Norfolk 9.72 15.64 SR 165 (Mt. Pleasant Road)
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

SR 192[edit]

Virginia 192.svgVirginia 541 (old).svg

State Route 192 (1933-1947)
State Route 541 (1931-1933)
Location: Chuckatuck-northeast
Existed: 1931–1947

State Route 192 followed Kings Highway (now SR 125) and Crittenden Road from SR 10 at Chuckatuck northeast down the neck of land between Chuckatuck Creek and the Nansemond River in the direction of US 17 near Crittenden (where secondary State Route 628 ended) and Eclipse. The route is now entirely within the city of Chesapeake.

The first 1.4 miles (2.3 km) were added to the state highway system in 1931 as State Route 541,[43] which was extended 2.1 miles (3.4 km) in 1932[44] and became SR 192 in the 1933 renumbering.[5] It was extended another 0.8 miles (1.3 km) in October 1933,[45] ending 2.2 miles (3.5 km) short of US 17 (about midway between Sandy Bottom and Hobson),[46] and downgraded to secondary in 1947[47] as an extension of existing SR 628.[46] A short piece at the Chuckatuck end (which had become SR 630 rather than SR 628[48]) was returned to the primary system in 1963 as part of SR 125.[49] The former secondary route system of Nansemond County was transferred to the city of Suffolk on July 1, 2006, resulting in the SR 628 designation being dropped.

Major intersections

The entire route is in Nansemond County.

Location mi[47] km Destinations Notes
0.00 0.00 SR 10 / SR 32 (Godwin Boulevard) – Downtown Suffolk, Smithfield, Newport News
Gloversville SR 630 (Kings Highway) now SR 125 east
4.33 6.97 SR 628 (Crittenden Road) – Hobson
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

SR 193[edit]

Virginia 193.svg

State Route 193 (1933-1945)
Location: Wallaceton-Northwest
Existed: 1932–1945

State Route 193 followed Ballahack Road from former US 17 (Dismal Swamp Canal Trail) south of Wallaceton to former SR 170 (Old Battlefield Boulevard) at Northwest, now entirely within the city of Chesapeake. It was added to the state highway system in 1932, with no number given,[50] became SR 193 in the 1933 renumbering,[5] and was downgraded to secondary SR 740 in 1945.[51] The road no longer has a state route number, since the city of Chesapeake maintains its own streets.

Major intersections

The entire route is in Norfolk County.

Location mi[51] km Destinations Notes
0.00 0.00 US 17
Northwest 11.64 18.73 SR 170 (Battlefield Boulevard) – Norfolk, Nags Head
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

SR 194[edit]

Virginia 194.svg

State Route 194 (1933-1946)
Location: SR 35-Newsoms
Existed: 1932–1946

State Route 194 followed the portion of current SR 673 from SR 35 southeast to the Seaboard Air Line Railroad's Portsmouth Subdivision in Newsoms.[52] It was added to the state highway system in 1932, with no number given,[53] became SR 194 in the 1933 renumbering,[5] and was downgraded to secondary in 1946[54] as an extension of existing SR 673.[52]

Major intersections

The entire route is in Southampton County.

Location mi[54] km Destinations Notes
Newsoms 0.00 0.00 SR 673 (Main Street)
SR 671 (General Thomas Highway)
3.30 5.31 SR 35 (Meherrin Road) – Boykins, Courtland
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

SR 196[edit]

Virginia 196.svgVirginia 546 (old).svg

State Route 196 (1933-1942)
State Route 546 (1932-1933)
Location: Wakefield-northeast
Existed: 1932–1942

State Route 196 ran northeast from SR 31 near the border of Wakefield along what is now secondary SR 617 to about 1 mile (1.6 km) short of Walls Bridge over the Blackwater River in the direction of Runnymede and Bacons Castle.[55] It was added to the state highway system in 1932[56] as State Route 546,[57] and became SR 196 in the 1933 renumbering.[5] In 1942 the route was downgraded to secondary.[58]

Major intersections
County Location mi[58] km Destinations Notes
Sussex Wakefield 0.00 0.00 SR 31 (East Main Street / Birch Island Road) – Wakefield, Dendron
Surry 6.07 9.77 SR 630 (White Marsh Road) – Bacons Castle now SR 617
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

SR 285[edit]

State Route 285
Location: north of Williamsburg
Existed: 1933–1943

State Route 285 ran along present secondary SR 641 (Penniman Road), southeast for 1 mile (1.6 km) from the US 60 bypass around Williamsburg.[32] It was added to the primary state highway system in 1933,[59] initially running east from US 60 near Quarterpath Road and crossing the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway's Peninsula Subdivision at a grade crossing, but a new alignment was built on the north side of the tracks[60] and the mile of approved road was reapplied such that only about 110 mile (0.16 km) of the preexisting Penniman Road was included in SR 285. The route was downgraded to secondary in 1943[61] as an extension of existing SR 641.[32]

SR 286[edit]

State Route 286
Location: east of Williamsburg
Existed: 1933–1942

State Route 286 ran along present secondary SR 713 (Waller Mill Road), northeast for 1 mile (1.6 km) from the US 60 bypass around Williamsburg.[32] It was added to the primary state highway system in 1933,[62] initially beginning at Richmond Road (the pre-bypass US 60) and crossing over the Chesapeake and Ohio Railway's Peninsula Subdivision on a bridge, but portion this was abandoned when the new bypass was completed[60] and the full mile of mileage was used north of the bypass.[32] SR 286 was downgraded to secondary in 1942[63] as an extension of existing SR 604[32] (now SR 713).

SR 288[edit]

State Route 288
Location: Temperanceville-Makemie Park
Existed: 1933–1947

State Route 288 ran along a small portion of present secondary SR 695 from US 13 at Temperanceville northwest to the Bay Coast Railroad (former New York, Philadelphia and Norfolk Railroad) at Makemie Park.[64] It was added to the primary state highway system in 1933, described as going towards Saxis Island,[65] and downgraded to secondary in 1947[66] as an extension of existing SR 695.[64] The US 13 intersection has since been relocated to the north.

SR 312[edit]

Virginia 312.svgVirginia 33.svgVirginia 508 (old).svg

State Route 312 (1937-1949)
State Route 33 (1933-1937)
State Route 508 (1928-1933)
Location: Schuyler
Existed: 1928–1951

State Route 312 extended from SR 35 north of Courtland northeast on modern SR 616 to beyond Ivor, with a disconnected second section on SR 626 northwest from US 258 Business in Smithfield.

The first piece was created in 1928 as State Route 508 from Courtland to Ivor.[67] In 1930 it was extended northeast from Ivor for 3.25 miles (5.23 km),[68] and in 1932 a further 1.65 miles (2.66 km) were tacked on, along with 3.88 miles (6.24 km) at the Smithfield end.[69] This put the final endpoints on either end of the gap at 12 mile (0.80 km) short of Johnson Corner (the SR 621 intersection)[52] and 12 mile (0.80 km) short of Septa (the SR 678 intersection).[2]

SR 508 became State Route 33 in the 1933 renumbering,[5] but when US 33 came to Virginia in 1937,[citation needed] it was renumbered 312. The different portions were downgraded to secondary in 1942 (northeast from Ivor), 1943 (northwest from Smithfield), and 1951 (Courtland to Ivor).[70] Existing SR 616 and SR 626[2][52] were extended onto the former segments of SR 312.

Major intersections
County Location mi[70] km Destinations Notes
Southampton 0.00 0.00 SR 35 (Plank Road) – Courtland, Petersburg
Ivor 16.35 26.31 US 460 east (General Mahone Boulevard) – Suffolk west end of US 460 overlap
16.43[71] 26.44 US 460 west (General Mahone Boulevard) – Petersburg east end of US 460 overlap
21.63 34.81 SR 616 (Proctor Bridge Road) – Proctors Bridge
Gap in route
Isle of Wight 0.00 0.00 SR 626 (Mill Swamp Road)
Smithfield 4.49 7.23 US 258 (Main Street) now US 258 Bus.
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

References[edit]

  1. ^ VDOT District Offices
  2. ^ a b c Virginia Department of Highways, Map of Isle of Wight County Showing Primary and Secondary Highways, revised July 1, 1935, reprinted in the 1940 Census
  3. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (December 18, 1930). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Lynchburg, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 14. [Isle of Wight County] 507 From Route 10 towards Rescue [1.84 miles, first half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] 
  4. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (July 27–29, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Marion, Roanoke, and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 20. [Isle of Wight County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] From Route 10 towards Rescue, Route 507 1.97 
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Virginia Department of Highways, Numbers and Descriptions of Routes in State Highway Primary System, July 1, 1933
  6. ^ partial scan of 1933 official state map
  7. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (October 10, 1940). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 40. 258 From North Carolina Line via Franklin, Walters, Windsor, Isle of Wight, Smithfield to Rescue. Old Route 158 changed to 258. Note:It is proposed that this Route be known as U.S.258 from Franklin to the North Carolina Line, to connect up with the U.S.258 in North Carolina. This is to straighten out Federal numbers for routes in prevailing direction. 
  8. ^ partial scan of 1944 official state map
  9. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (April 18, 1944). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 10. Isle of Wight County Route 152 4.00 From the intersection of Routes 10 and (258) near Smithfield northeasterly 4.00 miles to end of maintenance at Route 667. A dead end road serving a small locality. Present traffic - 262 
  10. ^ a b Virginia State Highway Commission, Numbers and Descriptions of Routes in State Highway System, October 1, 1926
  11. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (May 5–7, 1926). Minutes of a Special Meeting Held by the State Highway Commission (PDF) (Report). Roanoke and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 230. Warwick Route 39 to Route 391 via Lebanon Church .9 [2½% clause] 
  12. ^ a b Virginia Department of Highways, Numbers and Descriptions of Routes in State Highway System, January 1, 1931
  13. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (August 26, 1952). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 31. The State Highway Commission has been notified that on May 23, 1952, the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Virginia entered an order awarding the United States Government the immediate possession of certain lands in Warwick County. These lands included a section of State Route 174 between Route 168 and the Naval Mine Depot tract at Lebanon Church. The land was required for military purposes. The Commission acknowledges the action taken by the District Court and orders that the said section of Route 174 be deleted from all maps published by the Department and that any and all signs and markers on the section of road be removed. 
  14. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (October 13, 1966). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Luray, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 51. ... WHEREAS, the construction of Interstate Route 64 in the City of Newport News has obliterated certain sections of State Route 174 and another section is being taken over by the U. S. Naval Weapons station for maintenance; now, therefore BE IT RESOLVED, that State Route 174 in the City of Newport News be dropped from the mileage eligible for $10,000 per mile maintenance payment under § 33-35.2 of the Code of Virginia as amended from its intersection with Route 60 to its intersection with Route 238, length 1.01 miles, effective July 1, 1966; ... 
  15. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (August 18, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 9. Accomac[sic] Route 34 at Accomac to at or near Hurst Store 3.00 
  16. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (May 3, 1938). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 19. Accomac[sic] 177 Extension-North 2.65 
  17. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (September 15, 1942). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 17. Accomack Route 177 -From intersection of Route 316 north to Parksley 3.91 
  18. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (January 8, 1959). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 19. WHEREAS, Section 33-27 of the Code of Virginia of 1950, as amended by the 1953 General Assembly of Virginia, authorizes the State Highway Commission to transfer from the Primary System of State highways to the Secondary System of State highways not more that[sic] 150 miles of highway during any one year; AND WHEREAS, the Town Council of the Town of Accomac by its resolution adopted at its meeting held on March 11, 1958, requested the Virginia Department of Highways to transfer State Primary Route 177, from U.S.Route 13 in the Town of Accomac to State Primary Route 316 at Greenbush to the State Secondary System of roads; AND WHEREAS, the Accomack County Board of Supervisors at its meeting on March 26, 1958, passed a similar resolution; AND WHEREAS, studies by the Virginia Department of Highways show that such a transfer is feasible and desirable; now, therefore, be it resolved, that the Highway Commission hereby transfers State Primary Route 177 from its intersection with U. S. Route 13 in Accomac to its intersection with State Route 316 at Greenbush to the State Secondary System of roads effective this date. 
  19. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (December 18, 1930). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Lynchburg, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 15. [Northampton County] 527 Route 34 to Franktown [.50 miles, first half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] 
  20. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (August 18, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 9. Northampton Nassawaddox-Franktown 1.10 
  21. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (March 24, 1953). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 17. Moved by Mr. Rawls, seconded by Mr. Wysor, that whereas, based on traffic studies conducted on Route 184 in Northampton County, it has been determined that Primary Route 184 has the characteristics of a Secondary road and is recommended for transfer from the Primary System to the Secondary System of highways; now, therefore, be it resolved, that Route 184 from Nassawadox to Franktown, a distance of 1.60 miles, be transferred from the Primary System to the Secondary System of highways, as provided under Section 33-27 of the 1950 Code of Virginia. Motion carried. 
  22. ^ a b c Virginia Department of Highways, Map of Northampton County Showing Primary and Secondary Highways, revised July 1, 1935, reprinted in the 1940 Census
  23. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (May 5–7, 1926). Minutes of a Special Meeting Held by the State Highway Commission (PDF) (Report). Roanoke and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. pp. 227, 230. Northampton Point .4 Mi.from Route 34 to R.R.Station at Eastville .4 [2% clause]; Northampton Route 34 to a point tws. R.R.Station at Eastville .4 [2½% clause] 
  24. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (March 25, 1952). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 44. WHEREAS, resolution of the Board of Supervisors of Northampton County, dated February 4, 1952, requests the transfer of Primary Route 185 to the Secondary System, it is moved by Mr. Rogers, and seconded by Mr. Rawls, that the Commission delete from the Primary System by transfer to the Secondary System, under Section 33-27 of the 1950 Code of Virginia, Route 185 from its intersection with U.S. Route 13 in Eastville, East 0.88 mile to the Pennsylvania Railroad right of way at Eastville Station. Motion carried. 
  25. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (August 9–10, 1928). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 33. [Northampton County] 525 Point on Route 34 near Bayview 8.9 Miles towards Kiptopeke 8.90 Miles 
  26. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (December 18, 1930). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Lynchburg, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 15. [Northampton County] 525 Extension of Route 525 towards Kiptopeke [1.00 miles, first half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] 
  27. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (July 27–29, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Marion, Roanoke, and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 20. [Northampton County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] Extension of Route 525 to Kiptopeke 1.30 
  28. ^ Ferry Co. v. Northampton, 196 Va. 412: "In 1933, another company, the Virginia Ferry Corporation, was organized to operate a ferry across the Chesapeake Bay from Cape Charles to Little Creek in Princess Anne county. It leased from the Pennsylvania Railroad Company terminal facilities at each place. In 1949 the terminal at Cape Charles was moved to Kiptopeke, several miles south of Cape Charles in Northampton county."
  29. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (May 9–10, 1950). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Roanoke and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 2. Project 2665-01-02-03, Routes 652 and 186, Int. Route 645 (E. of Nottingham Beach)-0.421 Mi. N. Int. Route 624 AND 1.458 Mi. S. of Int. Route 13-Int. Route 13, Northampton County 
  30. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (April 9–11, 1951). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Roanoke and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 22. Northampton County Route 652 2.72 Route 652 from the intersection of Route 186 west of Capeville, south to the intersection of Route 645 at entrance to the Kiptopeke-Little Creek Ferry. This section was recently improved to Primary System standards and approved for numbering as an extension of US Route 13 by the AASHO for the purpose of directing traffic to the new Kiptopeke Ferry. 
  31. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (August 14, 1951). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 28. Moved by Mr. Watkins, seconded by Senator Nelson, that as provided under Article 6.1, Section 33-76.1, of the 1950 Code of Virginia, Amended, and upon recommendation of the Commissioner, the following sections of old Route 13 in Northampton County being no longer necessary for uses as a part of the Primary System they be discontinued upon opening of new sections in lieu thereof: Sections 1 and 2 shown on plat dated March 22, 1950, Project 2665-01-02-04. Motion carried. 
  32. ^ a b c d e f g Virginia Department of Highways, Elizabeth City, James City, Warwick and York Counties, 1938, reprinted in the 1940 Census
  33. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (July 27–29, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Marion, Roanoke, and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 20. [James City County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] Route 39 via Bethany Church towards Croaker 2.30 
  34. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (April 18, 1944). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 11. James City County Route 188 2.30 From the intersection of Route 60 at Norge northeasterly to end of maintenance at intersection of Route 606 at Croaker. A dead end road serving only local traffic. Present traffic - 235 
  35. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (October 28, 1965). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Lexington, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 14. ... in order to provide this extension of Route 168-Y, it is necessary that a section of Route 607, traversed by the new connection between Route 602 and the north ramp of Route 168-64 Interchange, a distance of 0.40 mile, be transferred from the Secondary System to the Primary System of Highways; by authority under Section 33-26 of the 1950 Code of Virginia, as amended. The above changes to become effective when the new construction is completed for opening to traffic and signing. Motion carried. 
  36. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (December 18, 1930). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Lynchburg, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 15. [Norfolk County] 536 Route 502, Mount Pleasant Road to Pocaty Causeway [2.55 miles, first half of Porter-Rhodes mileage]; [Princess Anne County] 536 Route 502 at or near North Landing towards Norfolk County Line [.38 miles, first half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] 
  37. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (December 31, 1930). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 13. To clarify the addition in Princess Anne County, under the Porter-Rhodes Bill, it is moved by Mr. Truxtun, seconded by Mr. East, that the Route described as 502, at or near North Landing towards Norfolk County Line, be understood as being from Norfolk County Line towards Blackwater River. Motion carried. 
  38. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (July 27–29, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Marion, Roanoke, and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 20. [Norfolk County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] Route 502, Mt. Pleasant Road to Pocaty Causeway .25; [Princess Anne County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] Route 502 at or near North Landing towards Norfolk County Line 5.20 
  39. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (December 15, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 12. Moved by Mr. Shirley, seconded by Mr. Truxtun, that the error in designation of mileage allotted in Princess Anne County under the last half of the Porter-Rhodes Mileage, be corrected to read as follows - Route 502 at or near Mount[sic] Landing towards Munden Point - 5.20 miles. Motion carried. 
  40. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (October 19, 1933). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 22. Princess Anne From End of State Maintenance on Route 190 Across Blackwater River to Pungo, Connecting with Munden Road 1.38 
  41. ^ An Act to designate the location of route No. 190 of the State highway system in Princess Anne county, Virginia, Act No. 378 of 1934: "1. Be it enacted by the General Assembly of Virginia, That the location of route number one hundred and ninety of the State highway system, formerly route number five hundred and thirty-six in Princess Anne county, shall be southwardly from the Norfolk county line to a point near Blackwater river, and thence eastwardly across North Landing river to connect with Munden Point road."
  42. ^ a b State Highway Commission of Virginia (May 4–7, 1952). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Roanoke and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 9. Norfolk County Route 190 2.70 Princess Anne Co. Route 190 7.02 Route 190 from the intersection of Route 165 east of Fentress to the intersection of Route 615 north of Creeds. Effective after present construction of bridge and approaches over North Landing River are completed. 
  43. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (July 24–25, 1931). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Virginia Beach, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 71. Nansemond 541 Route 10, Chuckatuck-Crittenden 1.40 
  44. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (August 18, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 9. Nansemond Chuckatuck-Eclipse, Route 10 2.10 
  45. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (October 19, 1933). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 22. Nansemond Route 192, Chuckatuck-Eclipse .83 
  46. ^ a b Virginia Department of Highways, Map of Nansemond County Showing Primary and Secondary Highways, revised July 1, 1935, reprinted in the 1940 Census
  47. ^ a b State Highway Commission of Virginia (June 25, 1947). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 22. 628 (1) Nansemond County Route 192 4.33 Route 192 from Route 10 at Chuckatuck to dead end with Rt. 628 near Hobson. 
  48. ^ partial scan of 1958 Nansemond County map
  49. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (September 19, 1963). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 15. 
  50. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (July 27–29, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Marion, Roanoke, and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 20. [Norfolk County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] Route 40, Northwest Road towards Route 27 6.30 Northwest Road from end of accepted road to Route 27 5.95 
  51. ^ a b State Highway Commission of Virginia (May 22, 1945). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 71. 740 (1) Norfolk County Route 193 11.64 From Rt. 17 easterly to Route 170. 
  52. ^ a b c d Virginia Department of Highways, Map of Southampton County Showing Primary and Secondary Highways, revised July 1, 1935, reprinted in the 1940 Census
  53. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (July 27–29, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Marion, Roanoke, and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 21. [Southampton County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] From Route 35 near Grays Shop-Through Newsoms 2.90 
  54. ^ a b State Highway Commission of Virginia (May 2–3, 1946). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Roanoke, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 8. Southampton County, Route 194 3.30 Route 194 from Route 35 north of Boykins to Newsoms Station. This route has no primary significance, being a short stub end primary route serving purely local traffic carrying only 165 vehicles [per day] in 1941 and 157 in 1945. 
  55. ^ Virginia Department of Highways, Map of Surry County Showing Primary and Secondary Highways, revised July 1, 1935, reprinted in the 1940 Census
  56. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (July 27–29, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Marion, Roanoke, and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 21. [Surry County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] Wakefield to Runnymede 5.18; [Sussex County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] Wakefield-Surry County Line in Direction of Runnymede .87 
  57. ^ Virginia Department of Highways, Map of Surry County Showing Primary and Secondary Highways, June 1, 1932
  58. ^ a b State Highway Commission of Virginia (September 15, 1942). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 17. Surry Route 196 -From Sussex County Line just northeast of Wakefield toward Bacons Castle 5.20 miles; Sussex Route 196 -From intersection of Route 460[sic] at Wakefield northeast to the Surry County Line 0.87 mile 
  59. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (October 19, 1933). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 22. James City and York From Route 60 in the direction of Penniman 1.00 
  60. ^ a b State Highway Commission of Virginia (June 12–14, 1934). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 17. Moved by Mr. Massie, seconded by Mr. East, that the Chairman of the State Highway Commission having certified that public convenience and safety requires the elimination of the grade crossing on Route 285 over the C&O Railway Company's tracks, east of Williamsburg when a road on the north side of this crossing and parallel with the C&O Railway into Williamsburg has been constructed, thereby doing away with the need for this crossing; and that the overhead bridge on Route 286 over the C&O Railway Company's tracks to the west of Williamsburg be removed as soon as the new overhead structure nearby has been finished and the by-pass road around Williamsburg completed, all in York County, Virginia, that the same be and is hereby tentatively approved, under Chapters 212 and 213 Acts of the General Assembly. 
  61. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (May 12, 1943). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 21. York County Route 285 1.00 From intersection Route 60 in Williamsburg to beginning of Route 641, 0.1 mile west of intersection of Routes 168 and 641. This road lies parallel to, and between Routes 60 and 168 and has lost its primary significance since Route 168 was constructed. Traffic 1941 - 210, 1942 - 210. 
  62. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (October 19, 1933). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 22. James City and York From Route 60 near Newmans-Northwest 1.00 
  63. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (September 15, 1942). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 17. York Route 286 -From Route 60 near Williamsburg north toward Route 168 1.00 mile 
  64. ^ a b Virginia Department of Highways, Map of Accomack County Showing Primary and Secondary Highways, revised July 1, 1935, reprinted in the 1940 Census
  65. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (October 19, 1933). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 22. Accomac[sic] From Route 13 at Temperanceville towards Saxis Island 1.40 
  66. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (June 25, 1947). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 23. 695 Accomack County Route 288 1.40 Route 288 from Route 13 at Temperanceville to the beginning of Route 695. 
  67. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (August 9–10, 1928). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 33. [Southampton County] 508 Route 12 near Courtland 17 Miles to Ivor 17.00 Miles 
  68. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (December 18, 1930). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Lynchburg, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 15. [Southampton County] 508 Extension of Route 508 at Ivor towards Isle of Wight County Line [3.25 miles, first half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] 
  69. ^ State Highway Commission of Virginia (July 27–29, 1932). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Marion, Roanoke, and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. pp. 20–21. [Isle of Wight County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] From Smithfield to Hill Swamp, Route 508 3.88; [Southampton County, second half of Porter-Rhodes mileage] Extension of Route 508 at Ivor towards Isle of Wight County Line 1.65 
  70. ^ a b State Highway Commission of Virginia (September 15, 1942). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 17. Southampton Route 312 -From Route 460 at Ivor northeast to the beginning of Route 621 5.20 miles 
    State Highway Commission of Virginia (May 12, 1943). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 21. Isle of Wight County Route 312 4.49 From intersection of Route 258 in Smithfield, northwestward to end of primary maintenance. A stub end road carrying only local traffic. Traffic 1941 - 218, 1942 - 193. 
    State Highway Commission of Virginia (April 9–11, 1951). Minutes of Meeting (PDF) (Report). Roanoke and Richmond, VA: Commonwealth of Virginia. p. 22. Southampton County Route 312 16.35 Route 312 from Route 460 at Ivor to Route 35 north of Courtland. The traffic volume on this route ranges from a high of 665 VPD in the Town of Ivor to a low of 353 VPD just north of Int. Route 35, for an average of 508 VPD. This route is characteristically secondary. 
  71. ^ Google Maps directions