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An alternate routing that used the PCH corridor between 7th Street and Seal Beach would have been feasible, since there was almost no development along that corridor until the mid-'70s.] It would have likely been a non-starter in any case, since it would have passed through Belmont Shores, a proverbial "poster child" for upscale NIMBY activity.The following conditions shall apply upon relinquishment: (1) The relinquishment shall become effective on the date following the county recorder’s recordation of the relinquishment resolution containing the commission’s approval of the terms and conditions of the relinquishment.(2) On and after the effective date of the relinquishment, the relinquished portion of Route 1 shall cease to be a state highway.Even before the mass adopted-route deletions of 1978-82, the only viable freeway arrangement in the area was to let traffic remain on I-405 to the Route 39 freeway alignment, and take it down to/near the beach from there.Obviously even that concept would have been dead meat by the end of the '70's.Curiously, the original projected path east of there is similar to the present location of the Route 73 toll road; both closely bypassed UC Irvine to the south of campus.According to a 1971 report by the City of Long Beach about the Pacific Coast Freeway (Route 1), most of the freeway proposals for the route in adjoining cities had been killed (with the exceptions of the route adoptions in Huntington Beach and Newport Beach), so that the freeway, once envisioned as running from Oxnard to San Juan Capistrano, would only run from the Harbor Freeway across Long Beach to the San Gabriel River Freeway (indeed, the report refers to the route as the Crosstown Freeway as often as it refers to it as the Pacific Coast Freeway).
In 2014, AB 2752 (Chapter 345, 9/15/2014) added Oxnard to the list of cities with relinquished portions and added segment (4), and deleted item (h) regarding relinquishment to the city of Oxnard.In any case, all of these routes, along with the adopted section of the Route 39 freeway between Route 1 and I-5 near Buena Park was deleted soon after the Long Beach segment.The Route 1 freeway would have veered inland near Fountain Valley, and would have intersected Route 55 in Costa Mesa right about 19th Street, where the current Route 55 freeway ends.The '81 map's depiction of the corridor was likely due to mis-or non-communication between the Gousha researchers and state agencies, since by that time the deletion of both the CA 1 and CA 39 freeways had taken place.The whole notion of deploying a freeway through Navy territory, coastal wetlands, and anywhere in the vicinity of Huntington Harbor always seemed to be an exercise in futility.