Georgia State Route 13

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State Route 13 marker

State Route 13
Route information
Maintained by GDOT
Length 49.5 mi[1] (79.7 km)
Major junctions
South end US 19 / SR 9 in Atlanta
 
North end SR 369 in Gainesville
Location
Counties Fulton, DeKalb, Gwinnett, Hall
Highway system
  • Georgia State Routes
SR 12SR 14

State Route 13 (SR 13) is a 49.5-mile-long (79.7 km) state highway in the north-central part of the U.S. state of Georgia, that travels through portions of Fulton, DeKalb, Gwinnett, and Hall counties.

It begins at West Peachtree Street and Spring Street (US 19/SR 9) just to the north of 17th Street in the northern part of Midtown Atlanta. The section south of Buckhead is a full freeway, from its southern terminus to Sidney Marcus Boulevard, built in 1953 as an extension of the Downtown Connector (built in 1952).[2] This was later the original alignment of Interstate 85 (I-85; Northeast Expressway) through northeast Atlanta until 1985, when it was replaced by several lanes in each direction on a new roadway and viaduct immediately adjacent to it during the Freeing the Freeways construction boom.

SR 13 ends at Jesse Jewell Parkway (SR 369) in Gainesville. The name changes from Buford Highway to Atlanta Highway at the northeast city limits of Buford.

SR 13 once continued northeast past Gainesville, roughly along present SR 365, to the South Carolina state line on US 123.[citation needed]

Route description[edit]

Buford–Spring Connector[edit]

SR 13 begins at an interchange with US 19/SR 9, which are aligned onto two one-way streets: Spring Street NW southbound and Peachtree Street NE northbound. The highway starts heading west but curves around to the northeast along a section of freeway adjacent to I-85. A half-interchange provides a shortcut for southbound traffic to Peachtree Street and from Peachtree Street to SR 13 north. The ramps provide a savings of 34 mile (1.2 km) by allowing vehicles to avoid the southernmost section of the connector.[3][4] The connector itself avoids having exits with surface roads (Monroe Drive, Piedmont Road, and Sidney Marcus Boulevard) on the newer I-85 routing, aside from slip ramps between the old and new freeways.

All of SR 13, from its southern terminus to the Gwinnett–Hall county line and the segment from I-985/US 23/SR 365 in Oakwood to SR 369 in Gainesville, is included as part of the National Highway System, a system of roadways important to the nation's economy, defense, and mobility.[5]

Buford Highway[edit]

In the Atlanta metropolitan area, Buford Highway is a linear community made up of multiracial suburban neighborhoods and shopping centers. Similar to other Sun Belt cities, immigrants who relocated to Atlanta in the 20th and 21st centuries went straight to the suburbs, where residential and commercial real estate was affordable and where many second-generation immigrant communities were already established. Along Buford Highway, there are few wholly distinct ethnic areas. The more than 1,000 immigrant-owned businesses are owned by, and patronized by, a wide variety of ethnic groups,[6][7] notably Korean, Mexican, Chinese, and Vietnamese, and also Indian/South Asian, Central American, Somalis, and Ethiopian. The DeKalb County Chamber of Commerce calls the area the "International Corridor."[8]

The interior of the Buford Highway Farmer's Market

The Buford Highway community is home to one of the highest concentration of foreign-born residents in the country, notably Mexican, Central American, Chinese, Korean, and Vietnamese. The area attracted many Latino workers during the construction boom that preceded the 1996 Summer Olympics. Asian business owners were attracted to the stretch of highway by cheap leases and reliable traffic flow.[9]

Mercado del Pueblo Hispanic supermarket at Northeast Plaza
Market in Plaza Fiesta

Buford Highway is, in most places in the corridor, a seven-lane highway with no median and few sidewalks, a situation which is grossly mismatched with the heavy pedestrian traffic along and across the highway. During the mid-2010s, raised medians have replaced most of the center turn lane (which at one time was a reversible lane), and new crosswalks have been added between intersections.

Most properties along the corridor are in the form of strip malls, retail businesses surrounded by large parking lots, and large apartment complexes. The largest strip malls are the 466,000-square-foot (43,300 m2) Northeast Plaza, 355,000-square-foot (33,000 m2) Plaza Fiesta and the Buford Highway Farmers Market complex.

Northeast of Atlanta, Buford Highway is an international community spanning multiple counties including Fulton, Dekalb, and Gwinnett. The area generally spans along, and on either side of, a stretch of SR 13 in DeKalb County. It begins just north of Midtown Atlanta, continues northeast through the towns of Brookhaven, Chamblee, and Doraville, and ends 1.3 miles (2.1 km) northeast of the Atlanta Bypass at the DeKalb–Gwinnett county line.

Atlanta Highway[edit]

Extending north of Buford, the name changes from "Buford Highway" to "Atlanta Highway" and continues to SR 369 in Gainesville.

History[edit]

1920s[edit]

SR 13 was established at least as early as 1919 from Lawrenceville north-northwest to Buford, northeast to Gainesville and Cornelia, and east-northeast to Toccoa.[10] By the end of September 1921, it was extended south-southeast from Lawrenceville to SR 45 in Loganville. It was also extended east-northeast from Toccoa to the South Carolina state line.[10][11] By October 1926, US 270 was designated on the Lawrenceville–Gainesville segment. A portion of the highway in the south-southwest part of Gainesville had a "completed hard surface".[11][12] By October 1929, US 270 was decommissioned, with US 19 being designated on the Lawrenceville–Gainesville segment instead. Three segments of SR 13 had a completed hard surface: from south-southeast of Buford to Gainesville, from southwest of Baldwin to Cornelia, and the Stephens County portion of the Cornelia–Toccoa segment.[12][13]

1930s[edit]

By the middle of 1930, the portion from Lawrenceville to the northeastern part of Gainesville was completed.[13][14] Between November 1930 and the beginning of 1932, US 19 was shifted off of SR 13, with US 23 designated on the Lawrenceville–Cornelia segment. Two segments had a completed hard surface: the Gainesville–Baldwin and Cornelia–South Carolina segments.[15][16] In January 1932, SR 13 was designated from US 19/SR 9 in Buckhead to Buford. The Loganville–Buford segment was redesignated as part of SR 20.[16][17] Between November 1932 and May 1933, the southern part of the Buckhead–Buford segment had a completed hard surface.[18][19] In the second quarter of 1935, a portion southwest of Buford was completed.[20][21] Two years later, the entire Buckhead–Buford segment was completed.[22][23] At the end of the year, the southern terminus of SR 13 was indicated to be at US 23/US 29/US 78/SR 8/SR 10/SR 12 (Ponce de Leon Avenue) in the southern part of Midtown Atlanta. SR 13 traveled on Piedmont Avenue to the north-northeast and resumed its previous path.[24][25] Between September 1938 and July 1939, US 23 was shifted onto the path of SR 13 from Atlanta to Buford.[26][27]

1940s to 1980s[edit]

Between November 1946 and February 1948, US 123 was designated on SR 13 from Cornelia to the South Carolina state line.[28][29] In 1967, US 23 was shifted off of Piedmont Road and Cheshire Bridge Road to the east, onto SR 42.[30][31] Two years later, US 23 was again shifted off of SR 13, from Sugar Hill to northeast of Gainesville. It was moved to the east, onto the newly constructed SR 365 freeway.[32][33] A decade later, SR 365 was proposed to be extended from northeast of Gainesville to northwest of Cornelia. This extension was under construction.[34][35] In 1980, US 23 was shifted off of Buford Highway, between North Druid Hills Road and Clairmont Road, to the east, onto SR 155. SR 365 was designated on US 23/SR 13 from northeast of Gainesville to north-northwest of Alto. US 23/SR 13/SR 365, between Lula and northwest of Cornelia, was shifted westward, onto the previously proposed path of SR 365.[36][37] The next year, US 23/SR 13/SR 365 from northeast of Gainesville to Lula was also shifted northward onto this path.[37][38] In 1983, the southern terminus of SR 13 was truncated to the Cheshire Bridge Road interchange with I-85.[39][40] Two years later, SR 13 was proposed to be extended along its current path to its current southern terminus.[40][41] In 1986, this extension was built as a freeway.[41][42] In 1988, SR 365 was proposed to be extended from just south of Demorest to just northeast of Boydville.[43][44] The next year, SR 13 was shifted westward, onto a former proposed northern extension of SR 365 Bus. northeast of the city. SR 365 was extended east-northeast from south-southeast of Demorest to SR 115 south-southeast of Hollywood.[44][45] In 1991, the northern terminus of SR 13 was truncated to an interchange with I-985/US 23/SR 365 northeast of Gainesville.[46][47] In 1997, the northern terminus was further truncated to its current point, with SR 369 extended along the former path in Gainesville.[48][49]

Buford Highway originated as a non-descript state roadway connecting Atlanta and points northeast, including the then-railroad towns of Chamblee and Doraville, as well as points farther north. The towns of Doraville, Chamblee, and Norcross had long been home to a blue collar, largely white, lower middle-class population. The highway was characterized by strip mall development, and apartment complexes sprouted up in the 1960s and 1970s.[6] In 1976, the first ethnic restaurant opened, the Havana Sandwich Shop. In the 1980s, immigrants settled in the area due to affordable housing, available public transportation, and proximity to construction jobs in growing Gwinnett County.[50] The area attracted many Latino workers during the construction boom that preceded the 1996 Olympic Games. Asian business owners were attracted to the stretch of highway by cheap leases and reliable traffic flow.[9]

During the 1996 Olympics, Chamblee embraced the growing international character of Buford Highway, while more conservative Doraville resisted it. As the Southern Foodways Alliance reported:

"'Why would we want to attract more immigrants when we got all we want?' asked Doraville mayor Lamar Lang to the press. 'That’s just not our way of life here,' agreed the city council. 'We’re basically Baptists and Methodists and Presbyterians.'"[50]

[citation needed]

Accidents[edit]

On July 22, 2010 PBS's Need to Know program portrayed the corridor as an example of a high-pedestrian area in suburban America that fails to meet increased demand for walkability due to changing demographics.[51] The program noted that in the previous ten years, 30 people had died and an additional 250 were injured while trying to cross Buford Highway, a rate three times higher than any other road in Georgia. Despite this, there were no plans to improve pedestrian safety in the unincorporated area of the corridor. Since then, improvements have been made, and the new city of Brookhaven has incorporated from Buford Highway northward.

In 2017, the Interstate 85 bridge collapse temporarily closed the connector at Piedmont Road (SR 237) on the evening of March 30 as High-density polyethylene conduit rolls stored under the newer viaduct burned, spewing black smoke and intense fire toward the southbound lanes. Since the connector is lower than the viaduct and only has a short bridge over the road itself, it was not damaged and was used by the Atlanta Fire Department to fight the massive blaze. The connector partially reopened two days later, its four total lanes being the only parallel route to stand in for the ten or more lanes which are now missing from the new freeway while it is being replaced.

Public transportation[edit]

Buford Highway is served by MARTA bus route 39 (Lindbergh Center station to Doraville) as well as privately-run "jitneys",[52] or minibuses.[53] Since 1992, the Doraville MARTA metro rail station is also a block away from Buford Highway at the end of the Gold Line. Originally the North and then Northeast Line, MARTA's 2009 change to a color-based system created controversy with the Asian community along the highway when it was to originally have become the Yellow Line.

In popular culture[edit]

The city of Chamblee, in which part of the Buford Highway community is located, is sometimes referred to as "Chambodia" due to its high Asian population and the concentration of Asian restaurants along Buford Highway in Chamblee. A chapter of Tom Wolfe's novel A Man in Full is titled "Chambodia".[54][55]

Major intersections[edit]

CountyLocationmikmDestinationsNotes
FultonAtlanta0.000.00 US 19 south / SR 9 south (Spring Street) / Peachtree Street – Downtown AtlantaSouthern terminus; freeway section begins
0.420.68 US 19 north / SR 9 north (Peachtree Street) – BuckheadSouthbound exit and northbound entrance
1.382.22 I-85 south (SR 403) to I-75Southbound exit and northbound entrance; I-85 exit 86
2.013.23Armour Drive / Monroe Drive to Piedmont Road south
2.183.51 SR 237 north (Piedmont Road)Northbound exit and southbound entrance
2.874.62 I-85 north (SR 403) – GreenvilleNorthbound exit and southbound entrance; I-85 exit 86
3.175.10 To SR 237 (Piedmont Road) / SR 400 north / Sidney Marcus BoulevardNorth end of freeway
DeKalbBrookhaven4.357.00 SR 42 south (North Druid Hills Road) to I-85Northern terminus of SR 42
BrookhavenChamblee line6.6910.77 US 23 south / SR 155 south (Clairmont Road) to I-85 – DecaturSouth end of US 23 concurrency; northern terminus of SR 155
Doraville SR 13 Conn. west (Motors Industrial Way)Eastern terminus of SR 13 Conn.
10.5516.98 I-285 (SR 407) to I-85I-285 exit 32
GwinnettNorcross14.2722.97 SR 140 (Jimmy Carter Boulevard) to I-85 / SR 141 – Roswell, Tucker
15.7025.27 SR 378 east (Beaver Ruin Road) to I-85 – LilburnWestern terminus of SR 378
Duluth To I-85 / Pleasant Hill RoadInterchange
21.0433.86 SR 120 (Duluth Highway) / West Lawrenceville Street – Alpharetta, Lawrenceville
Sugarloaf Parkway
Suwanee27.1843.74 SR 317 south (Lawrenceville-Suwanee Road) to I-85Northern terminus of SR 317
Sugar HillBuford line31.2950.36 US 23 north / SR 20 (Nelson Brogdon Boulevard / Buford Drive) to I-985 – Cumming, Coolray FieldNorth end US 23 concurrency
HallBuford35.7857.58 SR 347 (Lanier Islands Parkway)
Oakwood44.3371.34 SR 53 (Mundy Mill Road) to I-985 – Oakwood, Chestnut Mountain, University of North Georgia
44.5871.74 SR 332 (Poplar Springs Road) – Talmo
45.1972.73 I-985 (US 23 / SR 365 / SR 419)I-985 exit 17
Gainesville49.5379.71 SR 369 east (Browns Bridge Road)Northern terminus; no left turn onto SR 369 west from SR 13
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Special routes[edit]

Doraville connector route[edit]

State Route 13 Connector
Location Doraville
Length 1.1 mi[56] (1.8 km)
Existed 1971[57][58]–present

State Route 13 Connector (SR 13 Conn.) is a 1.1-mile-long (1.8 km) connector route of SR 13 that connects US 23/SR 13 (Buford Highway NE) to SR 141 (Peachtree Industrial Boulevard) in Doraville, within DeKalb County. The entire route travels along Motors Industrial Way, a four-lane divided highway with a grassy median. The highway is separated from the inner lanes of Interstate 285 (I-285) by a Jersey barrier.

SR 13 Conn. is not part of the National Highway System, a system of roadways important to the nation's economy, defense, and mobility.[5]

The roadway that would eventually become SR 13 Conn. was established between February 1948 and April 1949 as part of SR 13W on its current path.[29][59] In 1971, this portion of SR 13W was redesignated as SR 13 Conn.[57][58]

The entire route is in Doraville, DeKalb County.

mi[56]kmDestinationsNotes
0.00.0 US 23 / SR 13 (Buford Highway NE)Southern terminus
1.01.6 I-285 east (SR 407 / Atlanta Bypass)No access to I-285 west from SR 13 Conn. and no access from I-285 to SR 13 Conn.
1.11.8 SR 141 (Peachtree Industrial Boulevard) – Chamblee, NorcrossNorthern terminus
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Buford spur route[edit]

State Route 13 Spur
Location Buford
Existed 1946[62][28]–1964[60][61]

State Route 13 Spur (SR 13 Spur) was a spur route of SR 13 that existed mostly within the city limits of Buford. Between the beginning of 1945 and November 1946, it was established from an intersection with US 23/SR 13 in the southern part of Buford. It traveled to the north-northwest, concurrent with SR 20 for a short distance until they split, with SR 20 heading southwest and SR 13 Spur heading northeast. The spur route curved to the north-northeast and leaves the city limits of Buford. It curves to the east-southeast, with a southeastern bend, until it reaches its northern terminus, another intersection with US 23/SR 13 just southwest of Rest Haven.[62][28] Between the beginning of 1951 and the beginning of 1965, the spur route was redesignated as SR 13 Loop.[60][61]

The entire route was in Gwinnett County.

LocationmikmDestinationsNotes
Buford US 23 / SR 13 / SR 20 eastSouthern terminus; south end of SR 20 concurrency
SR 20 westNorth end of SR 20 concurrency
US 23 / SR 13Northern terminus
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Buford loop route[edit]

State Route 13 Loop
Location Buford
Existed 1964[60][61]–1990[45][46]

State Route 13 Loop (SR 13 Loop) was a loop route of SR 13 that existed mostly within the city limits of Buford. The roadway that would eventually become SR 13 Loop was established between the beginning of 1945 and November 1946 as SR 13 Spur, from an intersection with US 23/SR 13 in the southern part of Buford. It traveled to the north-northwest, concurrent with SR 20 for a short distance until they split, with SR 20 heading southwest and SR 13 Spur heading northeast. The spur route curved to the north-northeast and left the city limits of Buford. It curved to the east-southeast, with a southeastern bend, until it reached its northern terminus, another intersection with US 23/SR 13 just southwest of Rest Haven.[62][28] Between the beginning of 1951 and the beginning of 1965, the spur route was redesignated as SR 13 Loop.[60][61] Between September 1953 and June 1954, SR 20 was rerouted through the Sugar Hill–Buford area and off of SR 13 Loop.[63][64] In 1990, the loop route was decommissioned.[45][46]

The entire route was in Gwinnett County.

LocationmikmDestinationsNotes
Buford SR 13Southern terminus
SR 20 Spur westEastern terminus of SR 20 Spur
SR 13Northern terminus
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Hall County connector route[edit]

State Route 13 Connector
Location Hall County
Existed 1970[33][57]–1980[36][37]

State Route 13 Connector (SR 13 Conn.) was a connector route of SR 13 that existed in rural parts of Hall County, south of the Gainesville area. In 1970, the connector was established from SR 13 east-northeast of Flowery Branch to SR 53 north-northwest of Chestnut Mountain.[33][57] In 1980, this highway was decommissioned.[36][37]

The entire route was in Hall County.

LocationmikmDestinationsNotes
SR 13Western terminus
SR 53Eastern terminus
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Gainesville connector route[edit]

State Route 13 Connector
Location Gainesville
Existed 1963[65][66]–1969[32][33]

State Route 13 Connector (SR 13 Conn.) was a short-lived connector route of SR 13 that existed completely within the city limits of Gainesville. Between June 1960 and June 1963,[65][66] it was established from an intersection with US 23/SR 13 (Peachtree Road) in the southern part of the city. It traveled to the north-northeast on Railroad Avenue, paralleling some railroad tracks of Southern Railway. SR 13 Conn. and the railroad tracks curved to the northeast, skirting past the Gainesville Municipal Airport. They crossed over some railroad tracks of Georgia Midland Railroad. At Bradford Street, the connector route turned left and left the railroad tracks. At College Street, it turned right. After an intersection with US 129/SR 11 (Athens Road), it curved to the north and had a second intersection with US 23/SR 13 (Broad Street/East Spring Street). SR 13 Conn. continued as South Enota Avenue and curved to the north-northwest before reaching its northern terminus, a second intersection with US 129/SR 11 (Morningside Drive) in the northern part. In 1969, SR 13 Conn. was redesignated as SR 11 Conn.[32][33]

The entire route was in Gainesville, Hall County.

mikmDestinationsNotes
US 23 / SR 13 (Peachtree Road)Southern terminus
US 129 / SR 11 (Athens Road)
US 23 / SR 13 (Broad Street/East Spring Street)
US 129 / SR 11 (Morningside Drive)Northern terminus
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

Stephens County connector route[edit]

State Route 13 Connector
Location Stephens County
Existed 1986[41][42]–1991[46][47]

State Route 13 Connector (SR 13 Conn.) was a connector route of SR 13 that existed in Stephens County, south of Toccoa. In 1985, it was proposed to be designated from US 123/SR 13/SR 184 just northeast of Boydville to SR 17 east-southeast of Toccoa.[40][41] The next year, it was actually established on this proposed path.[41][42] In 1991, the path of SR 17 was shifted southward, replacing SR 13 Conn.[46][47]

The entire route was in Stephens County.

LocationmikmDestinationsNotes
US 123 / SR 13 / SR 184Western terminus
SR 63 / SR 106
SR 145
SR 17Eastern terminus
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Google (January 6, 2017). "Overview map of SR 13" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved January 6, 2017. 
  2. ^ Peebles, Jennifer (March 31, 2017). "Last inspection on I-85 bridge that collapsed given high marks". WSB-TV access-date=May 30, 2017. 
  3. ^ Google (July 12, 2011). "SR 13 to Peachtree Street via SR 13" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved July 12, 2011. 
  4. ^ Google (July 12, 2011). "SR 13 to Peachtree Street via exit" (Map). Google Maps. Google. Retrieved July 12, 2011. 
  5. ^ a b National Highway System: Atlanta, GA (PDF) (Map). Federal Highway Administration. March 25, 2015. Retrieved May 28, 2017. 
  6. ^ a b "What Is Buford Highway?". Buford Highway Project. Archived from the original on July 8, 2011. Retrieved June 28, 2011. 
  7. ^ "Buford Highway" (PDF). Creative Loafing Ultimate Neighborhood Guide. Atlanta, Georgia: Creative Loafing Atlanta. 39 (48). March 31 – April 6, 2011. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2012-03-21. 
  8. ^ "Visitor Information". DeKalb County Chamber of Commerce. Archived from the original on May 25, 2009. Retrieved June 28, 2011. 
  9. ^ a b Moreno Gonzales, John (March 10, 2009). "Immigrants along Buford Highway face mixed signals". The Atlanta Journal-Constitution. Associated Press. Archived from the original on March 13, 2009. Retrieved March 10, 2009. 
  10. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (1920). System of State Aid Roads as Approved Representing 4800 Miles of State Aid Roads Outside the Limits of the Incorporated Towns (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 28, 2017. 
  11. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (1921). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 28, 2017. 
  12. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (October 1926). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 28, 2017. 
  13. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (October 1929). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 28, 2017. 
  14. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (June 1930). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 28, 2017. 
  15. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (November 1930). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 28, 2017. 
  16. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1932). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 28, 2017. 
  17. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (February 1932). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 28, 2017. 
  18. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (November 1932). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  19. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (May 1933). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  20. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (April 1, 1935). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  21. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (July 1, 1935). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  22. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (April 1, 1937). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  23. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (July 1, 1937). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  24. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (October 1, 1937). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  25. ^ Georgia State Highway Board (January 1, 1938). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  26. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (September 1, 1938). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  27. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (July 1, 1939). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  28. ^ a b c d State Highway Department of Georgia (1946). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved May 29, 2017.  (Corrected to November 7, 1946.)
  29. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (1948). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved May 29, 2017.  (Corrected to February 28, 1948.)
  30. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1967). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  31. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1968). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  32. ^ a b c State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1969). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  33. ^ a b c d e State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1970). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  34. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation (January 1977). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map) (1977–1978 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  35. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation (January 1978). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map) (1978-79 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  36. ^ a b c Georgia Department of Transportation (1980). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1980–1981 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  37. ^ a b c d Georgia Department of Transportation (1981). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1981–1982 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  38. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation (1982). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  39. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation (1983). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1983–1984 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  40. ^ a b c Georgia Department of Transportation (1984). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1984–1985 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  41. ^ a b c d e Georgia Department of Transportation (1986). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1986–1987 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  42. ^ a b c Georgia Department of Transportation (1987). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1987–1988 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  43. ^ Georgia Department of Transportation (1988). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1988–1989 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  44. ^ a b Georgia Department of Transportation (1989). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1989–1990 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
  45. ^ a b c Georgia Department of Transportation (1990). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1990–1991 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved May 29, 2017. 
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External links[edit]

Route map: Google

KML is from Wikidata