U.S. Route 27 in Georgia

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For other uses, see GA 1 (disambiguation).
This article is about the section of U.S. Route 27 in Georgia. For the entire length of the highway, see U.S. Route 27.
This article is about the current U.S. Highway. For the current state highway, see Georgia State Route 27.

U.S. Highway 27 marker

U.S. Highway 27
Martha Berry Highway
Route information
Maintained by GDOT
Length: 356.088 mi[2] (573.068 km)
Existed: November 11, 1926[1] – present
Major junctions
South end: US 27 at Florida state line
 

US 84 in Bainbridge
US 82 in Cuthbert
US 280 in Cusseta
I‑185 in Columbus
I‑85 near LaGrange
I‑20 near Bremen
US 78 in Bremen
US 278 in Cedartown

US 411 in Rome
North end: US 27 at Tennessee state line
Location
Counties: Decatur, Miller, Early, Clay, Randolph, Stewart, Chattahoochee, Muscogee, Harris, Troup, Heard, Carroll, Haralson, Polk, Floyd, Chattooga, Walker, Catoosa
Highway system
  • Georgia State Routes
SR 26 SR 27
SR 754 SR 1 SR 2

U.S. Route 27 (US 27) runs south-to-north through the U.S. state of Georgia near its western border with Alabama. The whole route is Governor's Road Improvement Program (GRIP) corridor EDS-27, providing the bulk of the Tallahassee, Florida - Chattanooga, Tennessee corridor. All of US 27 in Georgia is designated State Route 1 (SR 1) and is also designated as the Martha Berry Highway.

Route description[edit]

The route starts at the Florida-Georgia state line, where Decatur and Grady counties meet, and where US 27 continues south into Florida. US 27 heads northwest through rural southwestern Georgia, crossing into Decatur County as a 4-lane divided highway, and skirts Attapulgus to the east on its way to Bainbridge. South of Bainbridge, US 27 meets with and overlaps US 84, and forms a controlled-access perimeter highway around the southern and western portion of the city, before splitting from US 84 and heading northwest into Miller County and through Colquitt into Early County and Blakely, which it skirts to the east.

Now heading north, the route passes through Bluffton in Clay County, then reaches Cuthbert in Randolph County, again skirting the town to its east. US 27 reaches Lumpkin in Stewart County as its next destination, which it skirts to the west. Still heading north, the route reaches Cusseta in Chattahoochee County, where it overlaps and is co-signed with US 280 and SR 520 into Columbus in Muscogee County. The routes head northwest into Columbus, cross I-185, and US 27 splits from US 280 just before reaching the Alabama state line, and heads north through downtown Columbus, crossing I-185 once again, just before also crossing US 80 on its way into Harris County.

US 27 roughly parallels I-185 on its trek north through Harris County, and crosses I-185 once more shortly after crossing into Troup County, where it also crosses I-85 just south of LaGrange. The route continues north, passes through Heard County, and heads through the heart of Carrollton in Carroll County. Angling northwest, the route crosses I-20 south of Bremen, and makes its way in a northerly direction through Haralson County into Polk County, where it skirts Cedartown to its east. Entering Floyd County, US 27 makes its way through the center of Rome, then angles west into Chattooga County and Summerville. Turning sharply north again in Summerville, the route passes through LaFayette in Walker County. At this point, US 27 becomes LaFayette Road and then passes back and forth twice between Walker County and Catoosa County, before meeting its northern terminus at the Tennessee state line in Fort Oglethorpe.

History[edit]

Main route[edit]

During the American Civil War, the dirt LaFayette Road was fought over by the Confederate Army of Tennessee (under Braxton Bragg) and the Federal Army of the Cumberland (under William S. Rosecrans) during the Battle of Chickamauga on September 19 and 20, 1863. The Federal troops defended the road from the west while the Confederates attacked from the east. In early 1864, Gen. James B. McPherson's Federal troops marched southward on the road from Rossville to Rock Spring during the Atlanta Campaign.

The designation of US 27 in Georgia does not appear on Georgia state highway maps until early in 1935;[3] prior to 1935, the route as it runs today is signed as just SR 1,[4] and appears to have been largely unchanged since around 1920.[5] Available maps prior to 1920 show only the railroad line running roughly parallel to US 27, which is still extant and marked today as a CSX Transportation line.[6]

In 1926, a majority of the route did not yet feature completed hard road surface, but was either unimproved but maintained, or consisted of sand, clay, or top soil road surface. Exceptions in 1926 included the immediate areas around Blakely, Columbus, Rome, and north of Fort Oglethorpe.[7] By late in 1932, hard surface improvements had been made to include an additional portion of the route north of Blakely, a short stretch north of Lumpkin, the entire stretch of US 27 from Cussetta, through Columbus, to Chipley, a short portion south of LaGrange, a larger section north of Rome, and the entire stretch of the route from south of LaFayette to the Tennessee state line.[8]

By late in 1936, only two longer stretches of the route, from north of Blakely through Cuthbert to Lumpkin, and between LaGrange and Bremen, plus several shorter sections (Bainbridge to Colquitt; south of Cusseta; north of Buchanan; north of Cedartown) remained either unimproved, or were graded and surfaced with sand, clay, or top soil only; more than one-third of US 27 featured hard road surface conditions.[9] Between 1936 and 1940 saw more significant improvements made, to where more than 90% of US 27 was covered by hard road surface material by October 1940. Only a portion of US 27 south of Lumpkin, a short stretch just south of Cusseta, and a portion north of Carrollton did not yet feature hard surface.[10] By July 1941, only a few miles of US 27, south of and into Cusseta, remained to be covered by hard surface;[11] however, it was 1944 when the hard-surfacing of the entirety of US 27 was completed.[12]

In 1950, Georgia highway maps first show a portion of US 27 as a divided highway, where a stretch of the route from north of Cusseta to Columbus is marked as such.[13] In 1963 and 1966, the next small portions of US 27 appear as divided highway: north of Fort Oglethorpe to Tennessee, and south of and into Carrollton; in addition, the existing stretch south of Columbus was extended to reach Cusseta.[14][15]

Rome[edit]

As US 27 approaches Rome, the current route meets with Cave Spring Road (via Walker Mountain Road), which then runs parallel to and north along with US 27 to just south of the Etowah River in Rome. On 1966 Georgia highway maps, US 27 was concurrent with Cave Spring Road to the current terminus of Cave Spring Road at East 12th Street. US 27 then curved northwest, then north, on what is today East Main Street and became concurrent with what is today East Broad Street, to East 2nd Avenue, which it was concurrent with on its way northwest to the intersection with SR 20, north of which it picks up its present path north out of Rome.[15] Starting in 1967, the current route is shown as being under construction,[16] and by 1969 the current route was in operation.[17]

Bannered routes[edit]

The designation of US 27 Alt does not appear until 1950; at that time, the entirety of the route as it is signed today appears on Georgia highway maps, running from Columbus to Carrollton.[13]

From 1948, maps of the Columbus area show a spur of SR 1 running parallel to US 27/SR 1 on Cusseta Road, south of Buena Vista Road, which was signed as SR 103 at the time; that designation is not longer in place.[18] In 1950, that spur was redirected to split from Cusseta Road and run north on Brown Avenue, to terminate into SR 103/Buena Vista Road.[13] In 1966, the SR 1 Spur designation is replaced by a designation of SR 103 Spur for the same road portion.[15] By 1984-1985, the entire designation of this route had been removed.[19]

The designation of US 27 Bus/SR 1 Bus, and the loop of the main route of US 27 to the west of Bainbridge, first appears in 1966.[15]

The bypass of US 27 to the east around LaFayette, and the designation of the former main route of US 27 as US 27 Bus, appears around 1992-1993 on Georgia highway maps[20]

The bypass of US 27 to the east around Cedartown, and to the west around Bremen, and the designation of the former main route of US 27 as US 27 Bus, appears in both cases around 1992-1993.[21]

The bypass of US 27 to the east around Blakely and Cuthbert, and the designation of the former main route of US 27 as US 27 Bus, appears in both cases around 1996-1997.[22]

Georgia Road Designations[edit]

In 1935, the General Assembly of the State of Georgia designated the portion of US 27/SR 1 from Columbus to its northern terminus as "Tennessee-Columbus Military Highway".[23]

In 1941, the General Assembly of the State of Georgia designated the portion of US 27/SR 1 from its southern terminus to Colquitt as "De Soto Trail Highway".[24]

In 1952, the General Assembly of the State of Georgia designated the entirety of US 27 Bus/SR 1 as "Martha Berry Highway", honoring a pioneer in education.[25]

In 1992, the General Assembly of the State of Georgia designated the portion of US 27 Bus/SR 1 from the Chattahoochee-Muscogee county line to its intersection with I-185 as "Robert B. Nett Medal of Honor Highway", honoring a hero of World War II.[26]

In 1993, the General Assembly of the State of Georgia designated the US 27 Bus/SR 1 Bus bypass through Cedartown as "Syble W. Brannan Parkway", honoring a prominent Cedartown resident.[27]

In 1994, the General Assembly of the State of Georgia designated the portion of the US 27 Bus/SR 1 between Summerville and Trion in Chattooga County as "Ralph 'Country' Brown Highway Designation", honoring a prominent Chattooga resident and baseball player.[28]

In 2000, the General Assembly of the State of Georgia designated the US 27 Bus/SR 1 Bus bypass through Cuthbert as "Gerald Green Bypass", honoring a prominent resident of Georgia and member of the Georgia Legislature.[29]

In 2011, the General Assembly of the State of Georgia designated the entirety of US 27 Bus/SR 1 as "Scenic Hometown Highway", for 'tourism enhancement purposes'.[30] Also in 2011, with the same designation, the portion of US 27/SR 1 between Shields Crossing (near Chickamauga) was designated as "Roy Parrish Parkway", honoring a prominent resident of Walker County.[30]

Major intersections[edit]

County Location Mile[2] km Destinations Notes
Decatur   0.000 0.000 US 27 south (SR 63) – Tallahassee Southern terminus of SR 1; US 27 continues into Florida concurrent with SR 63
  1.226 1.973 SR 262 north – Climax
  6.349 10.218
US 27 Bus. north / SR 1 Bus. north to SR 241 – Attapulgus
  9.225 14.846
US 27 Bus. south / SR 1 Bus. south to SR 241 – Attapulgus
Bainbridge 18.627 29.977
US 84 east / SR 38 east / US 27 Bus. north / SR 1 Bus. north (South Tallahassee Road) – Cairo, Bainbridge, Bainbridge College, Historical District
interchange; south end of US 84 / SR 38 overlap
19.239–
19.436
30.962–
31.279
SR 97 (Faceville Highway) / SR 309 – Fowlstown, Faceville interchange
20.409 32.845 SR 97 Conn. / Shotwell Street (US 84 Bus. east / SR 38 Bus. east) – Bainbridge interchange
21.079 33.923 SR 253 (Spring Creek Road) interchange
21.767 35.031
US 84 west (SR 38 west) / US 27 Bus. south (SR 1 Bus. south) to SR 253 Spur – Bainbridge, Donalsonville, Dothan, AL
interchange; north end of US 84 / SR 38 overlap
Miller Colquitt 40.396 65.011 SR 310 south (Grow Street) – Brinson
40.602 65.343
SR 91 Spur north / SR 45 Truck north / SR 91 Truck north (Fourth Street)
south end of SR 45 Truck / SR 91 Truck overlap
41.123 66.181 SR 45 Conn. north (First Street)
41.330 66.514 SR 45 north / SR 91 north (College Street) – Arlington, Newton north end of SR 45 Truck / SR 91 Truck overlap; south end of SR 45 / SR 91 overlap
42.539 68.460 SR 45 south / SR 91 south – Iron City, Donalsonville north end of SR 45 / SR 91 overlap
Early Blakely 59.038 95.012
US 27 Bus. north / SR 1 Bus. north (South Main Street) – Blakely
60.297 97.039 SR 200 (Damascus Street) – Blakely, Damascus
60.658 97.620 SR 62 (Magnolia Street) – Columbia, Arlington, Blakely
61.434 98.868 SR 62 Byp. (Martin Luther King Jr. Boulevard) to SR 39 north – Blakely
62.699 100.904
US 27 Bus. south / SR 1 Bus. south (North Main Street) – Blakely, Kolomoki Mounds State Park
Clay Suttons Corner 77.177 124.204 SR 37 – Fort Gaines, Edison
Randolph   88.205 141.952
US 27 Bus. north / SR 1 Bus. north – Cuthbert, Andrew College, Historic District
  88.568 142.536 SR 216 south – Carnegie, Edison, Arlington
  90.398 145.481 US 82 / SR 50 – Cuthbert, Shellman, Dawson, Andrew College
  92.326 148.584
US 27 Bus. south / SR 1 Bus. south – Cuthbert
Stewart Lumpkin 110.740 178.219 SR 27 – Georgetown, Richland, Lumpkin
  111.063 178.739 SR 39 Conn.
  118.320 190.418 SR 39 west – Omaha
  SR 1 Conn. south
Chattahoochee Cusseta 129.748 208.809 US 280 east / SR 520 – Richland, Albany Southern terminus of concurrency with US 280 / SR 520
130.732 210.393 Broad Street former SR 520 Bus. east
Fort Benning 131.261 211.244 SR 26 east – Buena Vista, Camp Darby, Andersonville National Historic Site
8th Division Road Access Point interchange
Muscogee Custer Road - Sand Hill, 192nd & 198th interchange
141.314 227.423 I‑185 north (SR 411) – Fort Benning, LaGrange, Airport I-185 exit 1
Columbus 146.742 236.158 US 280 west / SR 520 west (4th Street) – Phenix City, AL Northern terminus of concurrency with US 280 / SR 520
147.908 238.035 SR 22 Spur east (13th Street) – Phenix City, Talbotton
SR 85 north (14th Street)
149.713 240.940 SR 219 north (River Road)
150.650 242.448
SR 85 / US 27 Alt. north (Manchester Expressway) to I‑185 – Waverly Hall, Columbus Tech
153.829 247.564 US 80 / SR 22 (J.R. Allen Parkway) to I‑185 – Phenix City, Macon Allen Parkway exit 4
Harris Cataula 163.347 262.882 SR 315 east – Ellerslie Southern terminus of concurrency with SR 315
163.457 263.059 SR 315 west to I‑185 Northern terminus of concurrency with SR 315
Kingsboro 166.944 268.670 SR 208 east – Waverly Hall
Hamilton 171.294 275.671 SR 116 west – West Point Southern terminus of concurrency with SR 116
171.425 275.882 SR 116 east – Shiloh Northern terminus of concurrency with SR 116
  175.309 282.132 SR 190 east – Warm Springs, Manchester
Pine Mountain 178.406 287.117
SR 354 / SR 18 Truck west to I‑185 – West Point, FDR State Park, Liberty Bell Pool
south end of SR 18 Truck overlap
179.388 288.697 SR 18 west (Harris Street) – West Point north end of SR 18 Truck overlap; south end of SR 18 overlap
179.701 289.201 SR 18 east – Greenville, Warm Springs Northern terminus of concurrency with SR 18
Troup   188.959 304.100 I‑185 (SR 411) – Columbus, Atlanta I-185 exit 42
LaGrange 193.644 311.640 I‑85 (SR 403) – Montgomery, Atlanta I-85 exit
194.430 312.905 SR 14 Spur (Davis Road) – Whitesville, Hogansville
196.251 315.835 SR 219 south (Whitesville Road) – Whitesville Southern terminus of concurrency with SR 219
196.668 316.506 US 29 south / SR 14 south / SR 109 (LaFayette Parkway) to I‑85 – West Point Lake, Greenville Southern terminus of concurrency with US 29 / SR 14
196.720 316.590 SR 219 north / SR 14 Conn. south (Greenville Street) – West Point Northern terminus of concurrency with SR 219
197.419 317.715 US 29 north / SR 14 north (Commerce Avenue) – Hogansville Northern terminus of concurrency with US 29 / SR 14
  207.489 333.921 SR 54 east – Hogansville
Heard   211.871 340.973 SR 100 south – Hogansville Southern terminus of concurrency with SR 100
  214.278 344.847 SR 100 north – Franklin, Bowdon Northern terminus of concurrency with SR 100
Franklin 216.143 347.848 SR 34 – Franklin, Bowdon, Newnan interchange
Carroll Roopville 228.946 368.453 SR 5 – Roopville, Tyus, Whitesburg
Carrollton 236.695 380.924
US 27 Alt. south / SR 16 east / SR 166 – Bowdon, Atlanta, Newnan, University of West Georgia, West Georgia Technical College
interchange; southern terminus of concurrency with SR 16
South Street - Historic Downtown interchange
238.363 383.608 SR 16 west (Alabama Street) – Mount Zion Northern terminus of concurrency with SR 16
239.826 385.963 SR 113 north to I‑20 – Temple
239.826 385.963 SR 166 Conn. east (Linda Lane)
Bremen 247.305 397.999 I‑20 (SR 402) – Birmingham, Atlanta I-20 exit 11
247.635 398.530
US 27 Bus. north / SR 1 Bus. north – Bremen, Bremen Business District
Haralson 249.189 401.031 US 78 / SR 8 – Tallapoosa, Waco, Bremen
  252.195 405.869
US 27 Bus. south / SR 1 Bus. south – Bremen
  254.833 410.114
US 27 Bus. north / SR 1 Bus. north (Cedartown Street) – Buchanan, Buchanan Business District
  255.973 411.949 SR 120 – Buchanan, Dallas
  257.285 414.060
US 27 Bus. south / SR 1 Bus. south – Buchanan, Buchanan Business District
Polk   269.089 433.057 SR 100 south – Tallapoosa Southern terminus of concurrency with SR 100
Cedartown 271.122 436.329
US 27 Bus. north / SR 1 Bus. north (South Main Street) – Cave Spring, Cedartown Business District
272.330 438.273 US 278 west / SR 6 west / SR 100 north (MLK Jr. Boulevard) – Cedartown north end of SR 100 overlap; south end of US 278 / SR 6 overlap
274.077 441.084 US 278 east / SR 6 east – Rockmart interchange; northern terminus of concurrency with US 278 / SR 6
276.346 444.736
US 27 Bus. south / SR 1 Bus. south (North Main Street) – Cedartown, Cedartown Business District
Floyd   285.227 459.028 SR 1 Loop west interchange
Six Mile 286.004 460.279 US 411 south / SR 53 west – Cave Spring, Centre, AL, Gadsden, AL, Georgia School for the Deaf Southern terminus of concurrency with US 411 / SR 53
Rome Darlington Drive / Old Lindale Road interchange
Maple Road interchange; southbound exit and northbound entrance
290.595 467.667 US 411 north / SR 20 east to SR 101 (Dean Avenue) – Cartersville, Atlanta, Rockmart interchange; northern terminus of concurrency with US 411; southern terminus of concurrency with SR 20
291.539 469.187 SR 101 (East 2nd Avenue) / East 12th Street – Rockmart interchange
292.872 471.332 SR 53 east (MLK Boulevard) – Calhoun, Shannon Northern terminus of concurrency with SR 53
SR 293 south (Broad Street) – Kingston
293.994 473.137 SR 20 west (Turner McCall Boulevard) / SR 101 south (Martha Berry Boulevard) – Coosa, Centre, AL, Rockmart, Shorter University Northern terminus of concurrency with SR 20
295.345 475.312 SR 1 Loop (Veterans Memorial Highway) to SR 20 – Baseball Stadium, Chieftains Museum Major Ridge Home
Armuchee 302.796 487.303 SR 140 east – Adairsville
  303.603 488.602 SR 156 east – Calhoun
Chattooga Summerville 316.608 509.531 SR 100 south / SR 114 west (Lyerly Highway) – Lyerly
316.695 509.671 SR 48 west – Menlo
Walker   325.904 524.492 SR 151 north
  331.061 532.791 SR 337 south (Shattuck Industrial Boulevard)
LaFayette 332.808 535.603
US 27 Bus. north / SR 1 Bus. north – LaFayette, Airport
333.578 536.842 SR 136 east / SR 193 north – LaFayette, Calhoun Southern terminus of concurrency with SR 136
336.053 540.825
US 27 Bus. south / SR 1 Bus. south
336.507 541.556 SR 136 west – Trenton, Cloudland Canyon State Park Northern terminus of concurrency with SR 136
Rock Spring 342.097 550.552 SR 95 south
Catoosa
No major junctions
Walker Fairview 352.348 567.049 SR 2 west – Lookout Mountain interchange; western terminus of concurrency with SR 2
Catoosa Fort Oglethorpe 353.136 568.317 SR 2 east (Battlefield Parkway) to I‑75 – Ringgold Eastern terminus of concurrency with SR 2
353.723 569.262 SR 146 east (Cloud Springs Road) – Ringgold
Walker Rossville 356.088 573.068 US 27 north (Rossville Boulevard / SR-27) – Chattanooga Northern terminus of SR 1, US 27 continues into Tennessee concurrent with SR-27
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi


See also[edit]

Portal icon Georgia (U.S. state) portal
Portal icon U.S. Roads portal

References[edit]

  1. ^ Bureau of Public Roads (November 11, 1926) (PDF). United States System of Highways (Map). http://www.okladot.state.ok.us/hqdiv/p-r-div/maps/misc-maps/1926us.pdf. Retrieved May 10, 2008.
  2. ^ a b "County GIS Base map shapefiles/geodatabases (varies by county)". Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved 2012-12-14. 
  3. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (January 1, 1935 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1935_01.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-14.
  4. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (October 1, 1934 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1934_10.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-14.
  5. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (1920 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1920.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-14.
  6. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation. General Highway Map - Decatur County (Map) (2011 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/County%20maps/Decatur_p1.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-17.
  7. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (May 17, 1926 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1926.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  8. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (November 1932 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1932_11.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  9. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (October 1, 1936 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1936_10.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  10. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (October 1, 1940 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1940_10.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  11. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (July 1, 1941 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1941_07.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  12. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (January 1, 1944 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1944_01.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  13. ^ a b c State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (August 1, 1950 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1950.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  14. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia Highway System (Map) (January 1963 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1963.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  15. ^ a b c d State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia Highway System and Connections (Map) (January 1966 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1966.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  16. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia Highway System and Connections (Map) (January 1967 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1967.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  17. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia Highway System and Connections (Map) (January 1969 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1969.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  18. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia. State of Georgia System of State Roads (Map) (February 28, 1948 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1948.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  19. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation. State of Georgia Highway System and Connections (Map) (1984-1985 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1984_1985.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  20. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation. State of Georgia Highway System and Connections (Map) (1989-1990 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1989_1990.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  21. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation. State of Georgia Highway System and Connections (Map) (1992-1993 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1992_1993.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  22. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation. State of Georgia Highway System and Connections (Map) (1996-1997 ed.). http://www.dot.state.ga.us/maps/Documents/StateMaps/1996_1997.pdf. Retrieved 2012-12-18.
  23. ^ Georgia State Legislature (March 23, 1935). "Tennessee-Columbus Military Highway Designation-Acts and Resolutions of the General Assembly of the State of Georgia 1935" (PDF). 1935-05. Retrieved 2012-12-16. 
  24. ^ Georgia State Legislature (March 27, 1941). "De Soto Trail Highway Designation-Acts and Resolutions of the General Assembly of the State of Georgia 1941" (PDF). 1941-02. Retrieved 2012-12-16. 
  25. ^ Georgia State Legislature (February 15, 1952). "Martha Berry Highway Designation-Acts and Resolutions of the General Assembly of the State of Georgia 1952" (PDF). 1994-03. Retrieved 2012-12-16. 
  26. ^ Georgia State Legislature (April 17, 1992). "Robert B. Nett Medal of Honor Highway Designation-Acts and Resolutions of the General Assembly of the State of Georgia 1992" (PDF). 1992-24. Retrieved 2012-12-16. 
  27. ^ Georgia State Legislature (April 13, 1993). "Syble W. Brannan Parkway Designation-Acts and Resolutions of the General Assembly of the State of Georgia 1993" (PDF). 1993-09. Retrieved 2012-12-16. 
  28. ^ Georgia State Legislature (April 14, 1994). "Ralph 'Country' Brown Highway Designation-Acts and Resolutions of the General Assembly of the State of Georgia 1994" (PDF). 1994-03. Retrieved 2012-12-16. 
  29. ^ Georgia State Legislature (March 16, 2000). "Gerald Green Bypass Designation-Acts and Resolutions of the General Assembly of the State of Georgia 1952" (PDF). 2000-09-TB. Retrieved 2012-12-16. 
  30. ^ a b Georgia State Legislature (2011). "Scenic Hometown Highway Designation-House Resolution 507/Senate Resolution 343" (PDF). 2011-27. Retrieved 2012-12-16. 

External links[edit]

Route map: Google / Bing


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