I lived on a dirt road for 15 years here in AK. A dirt/gravel road not covered by snow would be reasonable, depending on the conditions of the area. If there's been lots of snow and it's been below freezing for several days, and the road is well traveled and regularly cleared then whatever snow was actually left on the road would be packed down into ice with bits of gravel poking out and a slight dirty tinge to the snow. If it's brutally cold enough with no new precipitation, and there is enough traffic on the road, eventually the ice sublimates and you get a clear road.
If there has been lots of snow but regular freeze/thaw cycles, then the ice-crust would first "break-up" on the heaviest tracked areas, turn the road to mud as it's over saturated, and then refreeze with tracks at night (assuming traffic isn't constant), eventually the road would be full of ruts but the snow would have melted off and all you're left with is snow piled on the sides of the road, no snow on the road, and intermittent mud and frozen spots. If traffic was constant 24/7 then the road would be nothing but mud unless it were paved or you got a cold-snap with no new snow for a few days.