Sure, that sounds like a Libertarian proposal. Free-market Roads
Free-market roads is the theory that a society should have entirely privately owned roads.
Free-market roads are generally advocated by anarcho-capitalist works, including Murray Rothbard's For a New Liberty, Morris and Linda Tannehill's The Market for Liberty, David D. Friedman's The Machinery of Freedom, and David T. Beito's The Voluntary City.
In the United States, the majority of roads in the early 19th century were privately funded and operated. In J.P. Morgan and the Transportation Kings: The Titanic and Other Disasters, Steven H. Gittelman notes:
As early as 1800, there were sixty-nine private road-building companies chartered by the states. I've the course of the next three decades, th so called private road-building movement led to the development of new roads at rates previously unheard of in America. Over $11 million was invested in turnpikes in New York, some $6.5 million in New England, and over $4.5 million in Pennsylvania. Between 1794 and 1840, 238 private New England turnpike companies built and operated about 3,750 miles of road. New York led all other states in turnpike mileage with over 4,000 as of 1821. Pennsylvania came second, reaching a peak of about 2,400 miles in 1832. New Jersey companies operated 50 miles by 1821. Between 1810 and 1845 over 400 private turnpikes were chartered and built
Daniel B. Klein, Santa Clara University and John Majewski, University of California – Santa Barbara has similar figures
In view of the difficult regulatory environment and apparent free-rider problem, the success of early turnpikes in raising money and improving roads was striking. The movement built new roads at rates previously unheard of in America. [...] Turnpike companies in these states raised more than $24 million by 1830, an amount equaling 6.15 percent of those states’ 1830 GDP. To put this into comparative perspective, between 1956 and 1995 all levels of government spent $330 billion (in 1996 dollars) in building the interstate highway system, a cumulative total equaling only 4.30 percent of 1996 GDP.