List of former state routes in Georgia (U.S. state)

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This article is about former state routes in Georgia. For the existing State Routes, see List of state routes in Georgia (U.S. state).
Georgia 9E.svg Georgia 143.svg
Standard state highway markers
Highway names
State: Georgia State Route XX (SR XX)
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This is a List of former state routes in the U.S. state of Georgia. This list represents routes that traveled through the state but are no longer in operation, have been decommissioned, or have been renumbered.

Contents

State Route 1E[edit]

State Route 1E
Location: Floyd CountyRome
Existed: 1955[3][4]–1985[1][2]

State Route 1E (SR 1E) was a route in Floyd County extending along present-day Old Cedartown Road, Park Avenue, Maple Avenue, East Sixth Street, and 2nd Avenue from US 27/SR 1 to US 27/SR 1, as well as US 411/SR 53. Originally part of US 27/SR 1, it was originally designated as SR 1 before being reassigned as SR 1E in 1955.[3][4] US 27/SR 1 had been relocated along former SR 1 Spur, which is present-day US 27/SR 1 from Old Cedartown Road to present-day US 411 in 1938 with the old route remaining as SR 1 through Lindale. When US 27 was upgraded and relocated in 1968 to the Rome Connector, SR 1E was truncated to end at the present-day interchange of Maple Avenue. Essentially a business route for an unincorporated community south of Rome, the state no longer saw the value in retaining an old alignment and transferred control to Floyd County in 1985.[1][2]

State Route 3E[edit]

State Route 3E
Location: Cobb County, Fulton County
Existed: 1937[5][6]–1985[1][2]

State Route 3E (SR 3E) was a state highway that mostly traveled concurrent with US 41 from Atlanta to Marietta. It had one short-lived and unsigned special route, SR 3E Spur which included the Canton Road Connector from I-75 to US 41 (present-day SR 5). It was reverted to SR 3 in 1985 when the former alignment along Atlanta Road was decommissioned.

State Route 4[edit]

State Route 4
Location: AlabamaCartersville
Existed: 1919[9]–1929[7][8]

State Route 4 (SR 4) was a state highway that was formed at least as early as 1919.[9] It began at the Alabama state line, traveled to the east-southeast and intersected SR 1 in Rome. It then curved to the southeast and reached its eastern terminus, an intersection with SR 3 in Cartersvile. By the end of 1921, SR 4 was extended southeast into the main part of Cartersville, on a concurrency with SR 3 and headed north-northeast to an intersection with SR 2/SR 53 in Fairmount.[9][10] By the end of 1926, almost all of the Alabama–Rome segment, and the southern half of the 1921 extension, had a "sand clay or top soil" surface. In the vicinity of Rome, the highway had a "completed hard surface". About half of the Rome–Cartersville segment was under construction. The eastern-most part of this segment, and nearly the entire SR 3 concurrency, had a "completed semi hard surface".[10][7] By the end of 1929, the entire length of the original segment of SR 4 was redesignated as SR 20, with US 41W designated along the Rome–Cartersville segment. US 41 was designated along the former SR 3 concurrency. The 1921 extension was redesignated as SR 61.[7][8]

State Route 9E[edit]

State Route 9E
Location: Forsyth, Dawson, and Lumpkin counties
Length: 21.319 mi[13] (34.310 km)
Existed: 1941[14][15]–1981[11][12]

State Route 9E (SR 9E) was a 21.319-mile-long (34.310 km) state highway. It was originally constructed early in 1941.[14][15] In July 1981, as the extension of SR 400 had reached SR 60 south-southeast of Dahlonega, this designation was decommissioned.[11][12]

The routing that was followed by SR 9E starts where Hopewell Road splits from the current SR 9 north-northeast of Coal Mountain in Forsyth County, and parallels SR 400 very closely. The road changes names to Lumpkin Campground Road as it enters Dawson County, passes by the North Georgia Premium Outlet Mall, then crosses SR 53 and SR 400 in rapid succession. Just before intersecting with SR 136 the road changes names again to Harmony Church Road, then is called Auraria Road as it becomes SR 136. The road crosses SR 400 once more to its west, parts ways with SR 136, then travels north through the community of Auraria into Lumpkin County to its northern terminus at SR 9/SR 52 west of Dahlonega.[13] [16]

State Route 13W[edit]

State Route 13W
Location: AtlantaChamblee
Existed: 1946[19][20]–1971[17][18]

State Route 13W (SR 13W) was a state highway that existed in Atlanta and Chamblee. It functioned like a northern bypass of Atlanta. It consisted of the northern part of Peachtree Road and the southern part of Peachtree Industrial Boulevard, plus what is now Motors Industrial Way. It was formed in 1946[19][20] and decommissioned in 1971.[17][18] It was redesignated as SR 141 and SR 13 Connector.

State Route 20[edit]

State Route 20
Location: GraySparta
Existed: 1919[9]–1921[9][10]

State Route 20 (SR 20) was a very short-lived state highway that traveled from Gray to Sparta. It was formed at least as early as 1919[9] and was decommissioned in 1921 and redesignated SR 22.[9][10] It began at an intersection with SR 11 in Gray. It traveled to the east-northeast and entered Milledgeville, where it intersected SR 24 and SR 29. It then went northeast to Sparta, where it met its eastern terminus, an intersection with SR 15 and SR 16.

State Route 28[edit]

State Route 28
Location: GeorgetownVienna
Existed: 1919[9]–1937[6][21]

State Route 28 (SR 28) was a state highway that traveled from Georgetown to Vienna. It was established at least as early as 1919[9] and was decommissioned in 1937.[6][21] It began at an intersection with SR 39 in Georgetown. It traveled to the northeast and intersected SR 1 in Lumpkin. It curved to the east-southeast through Preston. In Americus, the highway intersected SR 3 and SR 26. It headed to the east and entered Vienna, where it met its eastern terminus, an intersection with SR 7. By the end of 1926, a segment just east of Preston was under construction. The eastern half of the Preston–Americus segment had a completed hard surface. The Dooly County portion of the highway had a sand clay or topsoil surface.[10][7] By the end of 1929, a segment just east of Lumpkin and a segment just west of Preston had a sand clay or topsoil surface.[7][22] By the middle of 1930, SR 28 was extended northeast from Vienna to Hawkinsville.[22][23] A few months later, the Richland–Preston segment was under construction.[23][24] By 1932, US 280 was designated on the Richland–Americus segment.[24][25] Near the end of the year, the entire Vienna–Hawkinsville segment had a sand clay or topsoil surface.[26][27] By the end of 1937, s segment just southwest of Hawkinsville had a completed hard surface.[5][6] Just a few months later, all of SR 28 had been redesignated as SR 27.[6][21]

State Route 34[edit]

State Route 34
Location: CarrolltonVilla Rica
Existed: 1919[9]–1926[10][7]

State Route 34 (SR 34) was a short-lived state highway in the western part of the state. It was established at least as early as 1919[9] and was decommissioned in 1926.[10][7] When it was established, it extended from SR 1 and SR 16 in Carrollton to SR 8 in Villa Rica. In 1926, its entire length consisted of a "sand clay or top soil" surface and was redesignated as a southern branch of SR 8.[10][7] Within three years, US 78S had been designated along the path of SR 8's southern branch.[7][22] A decade later, US 78S had been redesignated as US 78 Alt.[21][28] Nearly another decade later, SR 8 had been redesignated as SR 8 Alt.[20][29] By the beginning of 1953, US 78 Alt. had been decommissioned.[30][31] By the middle of 1954, SR 8 Alt. had been redesignated as SR 166 from Carrollton to northeast of the city and SR 61 from that point to Villa Rica, as they travel today.[32][3]

State Route 36[edit]

State Route 36
Location: CommerceSouth Carolina state line east-southeast of Elberton
Existed: 1919[9]–1941[15][33]

State Route 36 (SR 36) was a state highway that originally existed from Danielsville to Elberton, when it was established at least as early as 1919.[9] By the middle of 1930, its western terminus was shifted southwestward into Athens.[22][23] By the end of the year, the western terminus had been reverted to Danielsville and extended northwest to Commerce. The Athens–Comer segment was redesignated as SR 82.[23][24] In 1941, all of SR 82 and the Comer–South Carolina segment of SR 36 had been redesignated as SR 72, while the Commerce–Comer segment of SR 36 had been redesignated as SR 98.[15][33]

State Route 42A[edit]

State Route 42A
Location: Atlanta
Existed: 1941[15][33]–1946[19][20]

State Route 42A (SR 42A) was a state highway in Atlanta. It was entirely concurrent with US 29/US 78/SR 8/SR 10/SR 12 (Ponce de Leon Avenue). It was formed in 1941[15][33] and decommissioned only five years later, in 1946.[19][20] It began at an intersection with US 19/SR 9 in the northern part of the city. From there, US 29/US 78/SR 8/SR 10/SR 12/SR 42A traveled to the east to an intersection with SR 42. Here, SR 42A ended, and US 29/US 78/SR 8/SR 10/SR 12 continued to the east.

State Route 43[edit]

State Route 43
Location: Atlanta
Existed: 1919[9]–1941[15][33]

State Route 43 (SR 43) was a state highway that originally existed from a point north-northwest of Gainesville, north-northeast to Cleveland, and then northwest to Turners Corner, when it was established at least as early as 1919.[9] Its original southern terminus was at SR 11 north-northwest of Gainesville, and its original northern terminus was at SR 9 in Turners Corner.[9] By the end of 1921, SR 11 and SR 43 were swapped in this area. SR 11 took over the entire route of SR 43, while SR 43 was shifted to travel from a point north-northeast of Gainesville northwest to SR 9 just northeast of Dahlonega.[9][10] By the end of 1926, the southern part of the new path had a sand clay or top soil surface, and the rest of it had a completed semi hard surface.[10][7] By the end of 1929, the Lumpkin County portion of the highway had a completed hard surface.[7][22] By the middle of the next year, all of the highway was completed.[22][23] In 1941, SR 43 was redesignated as SR 52.[15][33]

State Route 44[edit]

State Route 44
Location: Alabama state line northwest of JakinBrinson
Existed: 1919[9]–1921[9][10]

State Route 44 (SR 44) was a short-lived state highway that only existed from the Alabama state line, northwest of Jakin, to Brinson. It was established at least as early as 1919,[9] and was decommissioned by the end of 1921.[9][10] It was redesignated as part of SR 38.[9][10]

State Route 45[edit]

State Route 45
Location: Avondale Estates–west-southwest of Athens
Existed: 1919[9]–1926[10][7]

State Route 45 (SR 45) was a short-lived state highway in the north-central part of the state. It was established at least as early as 1919 on a path from SR 8 and SR 13 in Lawrenceville, south-southeast to Loganville, east-southeast to SR 11 in Monroe, and east-northeast to SR 15 in Watkinsville.[9] By the end of 1921, the Lawrenceville–Loganville segment was redesignated as a southern extension of SR 13, the western terminus was extended west-southwest to what was known as "Ingleside" (now known as Avondale Estates), and the eastern terminus was shifted to the northwest to end at SR 8 west-southwest of Athens.[9][10] By the end of 1926, the segment from Ingleside (now labeled as "Avondale") to Loganville and the segment from Monroe to the Athens area were redesignated as US 78/SR 10, while the Loganville–Monroe segment was also redesignated as US 78 and SR 13 (and possibly SR 10).[10][7]

State Route 46[edit]

State Route 46
Location: SylvesterTifton
Existed: 1919[9]–1921[9][10]

State Route 46 (SR 46) was a short-lived state highway that started at SR 32 and SR 33 in Sylvester to SR 7 and SR 35 in Tifton. It was established at least as early as 1919.[9] By the end of 1921, the entire highway was redesignated as part of SR 50.[9][10]

State Route 52[edit]

State Route 52
Location: ColumbiaRichmond counties
Existed: 1921[9][10]–1937[6][21]

State Route 52 (SR 52) was a state highway in Columbia and Richmond counties, in the Augusta metropolitan area. Between 1919 and 1921, SR 52 was designated from the South Carolina state line, northwest of Augusta, and the South Carolin state line again on the northeastern edge of the city.[9][10] Before 1926 ended, the entire length of SR 52 had a "sand clay or top soil" surface.[10][7] By the middle of 1930, in an area northwest of Augusta, SR 52 was shifted to a more western alignment. This segment was located about half of the distance from the Columbia–Richmond county line and the original segment. The original part northwest of the split did not have a highway number. The highway had a "completed hard surface" from there to Augusta.[22][23] The year ended with all of SR 52 having a "completed hard surface". The original part's Richmond County portion did, too.[23][24] By February 1932, the entire length of the highway had a completed hard surface.[25][34] Near the end of the year, the northwestern part of SR 52 was shifted back to its original alignment and re-signed as SR 52. The western extended part was re-designated as SR 104.[35][36] Before 1938, all of SR 52 was redesignated as the southern segment of SR 28.[6][21]

State Route 54B[edit]

State Route 54B
Location: SharpsburgFayetteville
Existed: 1921[9][10]–1934[37][38]

State Route 54B (SR 54B) was a state highway just south of Atlanta. When it was established in between 1919 and 1921, it extended from an intersection with SR 16 in Sharpsburg northeast to an intersection with SR 54 in Fayetteville.[9][10] By the end of 1926, the northern half had a sand clay or top soil surface.[10][7] Nearly a decade later, the entire length of SR 54B was redesignated as a re-routing of the SR 54 mainline.[37][38]

State Route 56 Spur[edit]

State Route 56 Spur
Location: Augusta
Length: 6.6 mi[41] (10.6 km)

State Route 56 Spur (SR 56 Spur) was a 6.6-mile-long (10.6 km) spur route that existed entirely within the southeastern part of Richmond County. Its route was entirely within the city limits of Augusta. It's west–east section was part of Tobacco Road. It was known as Doug Barnard Parkway for the rest of its length. Its entire length was within the city limits of Augusta. Its southern terminus was at an intersection with the SR 56 mainline (Mike Padgett Highway). Its northern terminus was at an intersection with US 1/US 25/US 78/US 278/SR 10/SR 121 (Gordon Highway) in downtown Augusta. Here, the roadway continues as Molly Pond Road.[41] The highway was decommissioned in 2014.[39][40]

State Route 60[edit]

State Route 60
Location: Sterling
Existed: 1921[9][10]–1926[10][7]

State Route 60 (SR 60) was a short-lived state highway in the southeastern part of the state. When it was established between 1919 and 1921, it extended from SR 27 in Sterling northeast to an intersection with SR 25 south-southwest of Darien.[9][10] By the end of 1926, the highway was removed from the state highway system.[10][7] This short segment of highway would later be used as part of SR 99.[42][43]

State Route 62[edit]

State Route 62
Location: TalmoHomer
Existed: 1926[10][7]–1929[7][22]

State Route 62 (SR 62) was a short-lived state highway in the northeastern part of the state. It was proposed between 1919 and 1921 on a path from SR 11 at a point northwest of Jefferson, at approximately the location of Talmo, northeast to SR 15 in Homer.[9][10] By the end of 1926, SR 62 was established on this same path, with US 129 having been applied onto SR 11.[10][7] Within three years, this short highway had been decommissioned.[7][22]

State Route 63[edit]

State Route 63
Location: Fancy HallPembroke
Existed: 1921[9][10]–1967[44][45]

State Route 63 (SR 63) was a state highway that existed in the east-central part of the state. When it was established between 1919 and 1921, it only extended from SR 30 in Ellabell to SR 26 at a point that approximates today's location of Eden.[9][10] By the end of 1926, its termini were shifted to SR 30 in Lanier to US 80/SR 26 in Blitchton.[10][7] By the end of 1929, the highway's western portion had a "sand clay or top soil" surface, while its eastern portion was under construction. Also, the western terminus was shifted again, to Pembroke.[7][22] The next year, the eastern portion had a sand clay or top soil surface.[22][23] At the end of the year, US 280 was designated along the entire path of SR 63.[24][25] Before 1934 ended, the western portion had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[37][38] Just a few months later the eastern portion of SR 63 was under the same condition.[46][47] About six months later, the eastern terminus area had a completed hard surface.[48][49] Near the end of 1936, the rest of the highway also had a completed hard surface.[50][51] About a year later, SR 30's length southeast of Pembroke was swapped with the entire length of SR 63. That meant that SR 63 eastern-most terminus was now at US 17/SR 25 southeast of Clyde. The portion of this "new" path just southeast of Pembroke, as well as the entire segment southeast of Clyde, was under construction.[5][6] Within a year, those under construction segments had completed grading, but were not surfaced.[21][28] By the middle of 1939, a small portion of the highway farther to the southeast of Pembroke had the same conditions.[28][52] Before the year ended, the rest of the highway's length also had the same conditions.[53][54] A few months later, most of the highway's length that today is within the boundaries of Fort Stewart was under construction.[54][55] Later in 1940, the segment from US 17/SR 25 to SR 144 southeast of Clyde had a completed hard surface.[56][57] About five years later, Fort Stewart was established. Most of the state highways that traveled within the area now covered by the base were removed. Due to this, SR 63 was split into two short segments: one from the northern edge of the base to Pembroke and one from Richmond Hill to the southeastern edge of the base.[19][20] By the end of 1948, state highways were re-established through the base, thereby reconnecting SR 63 as a single highway.[20][29] One year later, the eastern terminus of the highway was extended south-southeast to Fancy Hall.[58][59] Before 1953 ended, the Keller–Richmond Hill segment was hard surfaced.[31][32] In 1954, the segment from the northern edge of Fort Stewart to Pembroke was hard surfaced.[32][3] At the end of the decade, the Fancy Hall–Keller segment was paved.[60][61] Before 1966 began SR 63 Spur had been established from SR 63 southeast of Richmond Hill east to Fort McAllister.[62][63] In 1967, SR 67's path south of Pembroke was shifted to the east, taking over the entire path of SR 63; therefore, SR 63 Spur was redesignated as SR 67 Spur.[44][45]

State Route 63 Spur[edit]

State Route 63 Spur
Location: Southeast of Richmond HillFort McAllister
Existed: 1966[62][63]–1967[44][45]

State Route 63 Spur (SR 63 Spur) was a short-lived spur route of SR 63. Before 1966 began, SR 63 Spur was established from the SR 63 mainline southeast of Richmond Hill east to Fort McAllister.[62][63] In 1967, SR 67's path south of Pembroke was shifted to the east, taking over the entire path of SR 63; therefore, SR 63 Spur was redesignated as SR 67 Spur.[44][45] In the middle 1970s, SR 144 was extended east and south-southeast, taking over the route of SR 67 southeast of Fort Stewart; therefore, SR 67 was redesignated as SR 144 Spur.[64][65]

State Route 65[edit]

State Route 65
Location: Rabun County
Existed: 1921[9][10]–1932[35][36]

State Route 65 (SR 65) was a state highway that formerly exited in the extreme northeastern part of the state. At least as early as 1919, a local road was established between the North Carolina and South Carolina state lines in Rabun County.[9] By 1921, this road was designated as SR 65.[9][10] By February 1932, the entire length of SR 65 had a completed hard surface.[25][34] Near the end of the year, all of SR 65 was redesignated as SR 105.[35][36] This roadway would evenutally be redesignated as the northern segment of SR 28.[6][21]

State Route 68[edit]

State Route 68
Location: CummingBuford
Existed: 1921[9][10]–January 1932[25][34]

State Route 68 (SR 68) was a short-lived state highway in the north-central part of the state. When it was established between 1919 and 1921, it extended from SR 9 in Cumming southeast to SR 13 in Buford.[9][10] In January 1932, SR 68 was decommissioned and redesignated as part of SR 20.[25][34]

State Route 69[edit]

State Route 69
Location: Towns County
Existed: 1930[23][24]–1960[60][61]

State Route 69 (SR 69) was a very short state highway located entirely in Towns County in the extreme northern part of the state. The highway traveled from US 76/SR 2 north to the North Carolina state line, where it became North Carolina Highway 69 (NC 69). SR 69 followed the roadway currently designated as the concurrency of SR 17/SR 515. It was formed in 1930,[23][24] and was redesignated as part of SR 17 between 1957 and 1960.[60][61]

Between 1919 and 1921, the roadway that would eventually become SR 69 was established as an unnumbered road from SR 2 in Hiawassee to the North Carolina state line north of Hiawassee.[9][10] By the end of 1930, this road was designated as SR 69, with a completed semi hard surface.[23][24] A few years later, the highway's location was shifted a few miles to the west. Its southern terminus was still at SR 2, but began northwest of Hiawassee, as it currently travels.[37][38] By the end of 1935, the highway had a completed hard surface.[49][66] Twenty years later, SR 17 north of US 76/SR 2 was shifted to the west to travel concurrently with SR 69.[3][4] Between 1957 and 1960, SR 69 was decommissioned, while SR 17 stayed on this segment of highway.[60][61]

State Route 70[edit]

State Route 70
Location: Lincolnton
Existed: 1932[24][27]–1941[15][33]

State Route 70 (SR 70) was a state highway that existed in the east-central part of the state. When it was established between 1930 and 1932, it extended from Lincolnton to the South Carolina state line. At this time, the highway was under construction.[24][27] In early 1934, SR 70 was extended south-southwest to US 78/SR 10/SR 17 north-northwest of Thomson.[67][68] By the end of 1937, the segment of SR 70 from Lincolnton to the South Carolina state line had a "sand clay or top soil" surface.[6][21] In 1938, a small portion of the highway southwest of Lincolnton had a "completed hard surface".[21][28] Late in 1941, all of SR 70 was redesignated as SR 43.[15][33]

State Route 72[edit]

State Route 72
Location: WoodlandCovington
Existed: 1930[22][23]–1941[15][33]

State Route 72 (SR 72) was a state highway in the west-central and central parts of the state. It was established in 1930 on a path from US 19/SR 3 north-northwest of Thomaston to SR 18 in Barnesville.[22][23] Later that year, the western terminus was shifted southward into Thomaston.[23][24] At the end of 1933, SR 72 was extended northeast to Jackson.[69][70] A few months later, it was extended again, this time north-northeast to Covington.[68][37] Three years later, the entire length of the Thomaston–Barnesville segment had a "completed hard surface".[71][5] Later that year, SR 72 was extended southwest to SR 41 in Woodland.[5][6] The next year, the eastern terminus was under construction.[21][28] By the middle of 1939, the then-western terminus had a completed hard surface. At this time, the then-eastern terminus had a "sand clay or top soil" surface.[28][52] Near the end of 1940, SR 72 was extended north-northwest along SR 41 to Manchester and then west-northwest to SR 85 in Warm Springs. It was possibly also extended west-southwest to US 27/SR 1 in Pine Mountain, but GDOT maps didn't show a highway number for this segment of highway. The entire extension had a completed hard surface. Meanwhile, the eastern terminus was under construction.[55][56] By the end of the year, the eastern terminus had a completed hard surface.[56][57] A few months later, the entire Newton County portion that didn't have a hard surface was under construction.[57][14] By the end of 1941, the entire highway was redesignated as SR 36. The Newton County portion that didn't have a hard surface had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[15][33]

State Route 82[edit]

State Route 82
Location: AthensComer
Existed: 1930[23][24]–1941[15][33]

State Route 82 (SR 82) was a state highway that existed from the northern part of Athens to Comer, when it was established in 1930. It had previously been a temporary western terminus of SR 36 before being redesignated as SR 82.[23][24] In 1941, all of SR 82 and the Comer–South Carolina segment of SR ;36 had been redesignated as SR 72.[15][33]

State Route 85W[edit]

State Route 85W
Location: South of ShilohWoodbury
Existed: 1952[59][30]–1995[72][73]

State Route 85W (SR 85W) was a state highway that existed from south of Shiloh to Woodbury. The highway that would eventually become SR 85W was established in 1930 as part of SR 85 from south of Shiloh to SR 41 in Warm Springs.[22][23] By the middle of 1933, the portion of the highway from south of Shiloh to Warm Springs had a "sand clay or top soil" surface.[27][74] The next year, the segment of the highway just south-southwest of Warm Springs was shifted westward to a curve into the city.[37][38] At the end of 1936, two segments were under construction: around Shiloh and just west-southwest of Warm Springs.[51][75] By the middle of 1937, a portion from south of Shiloh to Warm Springs was under construction.[71][5] Near the end of the year, part of the Waverly Hall–Warm Springs segment had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[5][6] By the end of 1939, the segment from south of Shiloh to Warm Springs had a completed hard surface.[53][54]

In 1940, SR 163 was built from Warm Springs to Woodbury.[55][56] By the middle of 1941, SR 163's segment just northeast of Warm Springs was under construction.[14][15] In 1942, a portion of SR 163 northeast of Warm Springs had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[33][42] By the end of 1946, SR 85 was shifted eastward to a more direct path between Columbus and Manchester. Its old path between south of Shiloh and Warm Springs was redesignated as a southerly extension of SR 163.[19][20]

By the middle of 1950, US 27 Alt. was designated on SR 163 from south of Shiloh to Warm Springs.[58][59] By 1952, SR 163 was redesignated as SR 85W.[59][30] That year, SR 85W's segment south of Warm Springs was reverted to being designated as SR 163.[30][31] The next year, this was undone. Also, the segment of SR 85W from Warm Springs to Woodbury had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[31][32]

Between 1960 and 1963, US 27 Alt. was shifted eastward onto SR 85E from south of Shiloh to Manchester.[61][62] About thirty-three years later, SR 85W was redesignated SR 85 Alt.[72][73]

State Route 85E[edit]

State Route 85E
Location: South of ShilohWoodbury
Existed: 1957[4][60]–1995[72][73]

State Route 85E (SR 85E) was a state highway between south of Shiloh and Woodbury. In 1935, SR 85 was extended southeast on SR 41 to Manchester and then north-northeast through Woodbury.[47][48] At the end of 1936, part of SR 85 around Shiloh was under construction.[51][75]

In 1940, SR 85, from Manchester to approximately halfway between it and Woodbury, was under construction.[55][56] At the end of 1941, a portion of SR 85 just east-northeast of Manchester had a completed hard surface. At this time, a portion of the highway from south of Woodbury had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[15][33] In 1943, a portion northeast of Manchester had a completed hard surface.[42][43] The next year, a portion south of Woodbury had a sand clay or top soil surface.[43][19] By the end of 1946, SR 85 was shifted eastward to a more direct path between Columbus and Manchester. Its old path between south of Shiloh and Warm Springs was redesignated as a southerly extension of SR 163. The entire length of SR 85 from south of Shiloh to Chalybeate Springs had a completed hard surface. A small portion north-northeast of Chalybeate Springs had a sand clay or top soil surface; the portion from there to Woodbury had a completed hard surface.[19][20] Between 1946 and 1948, the Chalybeate Springs–Woodbury segment had a completed hard surface.[20][29]

Between 1955 and 1957, SR 85 from south of Shiloh to Woodbury was redesignated as SR 85E.[4][60] Between 1960 and 1963, US 27 Alt. was shifted eastward onto SR 85E from south of Shiloh to Manchester.[61][62] About thirty-two years later, SR 85E was redesignated as part of the SR 85 mainline again.[72][73]

State Route 86[edit]

State Route 86
Location: LumpkinFannin counties
Existed: 1930[23][24]–1940[56][57]

State Route 86 (SR 86) was a short-lived state highway in the North Georgia mountains region of the north-central part of the state. In 1930, SR 86 was established from Blue Ridge northeast to the North Carolina state line west-northwest of Ivy Log.[23][24] In January 1932, the entire length of SR 86 was under construction.[25][34] The next month, the western terminus of SR 86 was shifted eastward to begin northwest of Morganton.[34][76] By mid-1933, the portion of SR 86 from northwest of Morganton to Mineral Bluff had a "sand clay or top soil" surface.[27][74] Later that year, the entire length of SR 86 had a completed semi hard surface.[77][78] In 1936, the entire length of SR 86 was under construction.[50][51] At the beginning of 1937, SR 86 was extended southeast to US 19/SR 9 in Porter Springs.[75][71] A few months later, SR 86's original segment had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[71][5] In late 1940, all of SR 86 was redesignated as SR 60.[56][57] About 37 years later, the original segment of SR 86, from Mineral Bluff to the state line was used for the path of SR 60 Spur.[79][80]

State Route 105[edit]

State Route 105
Location: Rabun County
Existed: 1932[35][36]–1937[6][21]

State Route 105 (SR 105) was a state highway that existed entirely within Rabun County in the northeastern part of the state. The road that would eventually become SR 105 was established at least as early as 1919 between the North Carolina and South Carolina state lines.[9] By 1921, the highway was signed as SR 65.[9][10] By February 1932, the entire length of SR 65 had a "completed hard surface".[25][34] Near the end of the year, all of SR 65 was redesignated as SR 105.[35][36] By the end of 1934, the entire length of SR 105 was under construction.[37][38] By the middle of 1937, SR 105 had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[71][5] Before 1938, all of SR 105 was redesignated as the northern segment of SR 28.[6][21]

State Route 131[edit]

State Route 131
Location: GlynnMcIntosh counties
Existed: 1936[66][50]–1989[81][82]

State Route 131 (SR 131) was a state highway that was located in Glynn and McIntosh counties in the coastal part of the state. The highway that would eventually become SR 131 was established between 1919 and 1921 as SR 60 from SR 27 north-northwest of Brunswick to SR 25 south-southwest of Darien.[9][10] By the end of 1926, it was decommissioned.[10][7] SR 131 was established in 1936 on what is currently SR 99 on an eastern curve between intersections with US 17/SR 25 in Darien and Eulonia.[66][50] Later that year, the portion from Darien to approximately Meridian was under construction.[50][51] In 1938, this segment had a "completed hard surface". From approximately Meridian to approximately Valona, the highway had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[21][28] In late 1939, SR 131 was established on a segment from US 84/SR 50 west-northwest of Brunswick to SR 32 northwest of Brunswick and on a segment from US 25/US 341/SR 27 southwest of Darien to US 17/SR 25 south-southwest of Darien. However, there is no indication if these were separate segments of the highway or extensions. The segment from approximately Valona to Eulonia was under construction.[53][54] A few months later, the northern terminus of the southern segment was shifted eastward to a southwest–northeast routing. Also, the western terminus of the central segment was shifted south-southwest to connect with SR 32 at US 25/US 341/SR 27 north-northwest of Brunswick.[54][55] By the end of 1941, the southern segment was under construction. The central segment was indicated to be "on system–not marked or maintained". The Valona–Eulonia segment of the northern segment had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[15][33] In 1943, the entire length of all three segments of SR 131 were redesignated as an extension of SR 99. SR 131 was moved to an alignment from South Newport to east-northeast of it. The entire length of this new segment had a completed hard surface.[42][43] By the end of 1946, the highway was extended east-southeast to the Harris Neck National Wildlife Refuge. This extension had a completed hard surface.[19][20] By the end of the decade, SR 131 was extended west-southwest to Jones.[29][58] In 1953, the entire length of this extension had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[31][32] About a decade later, this segment was hard surfaced.[62][63] In 1977, it was decommissioned.[79][80] Twelve years later, the eastern part was decommissioned, as well.[81][82]

State Route 134[edit]

State Route 134
Location: TelfairWheeler counties
Existed: 1937[75][71]–1988[81][83]

State Route 134 (SR 134) was a state highway that was located in Telfair and Wheeler counties. It was established in early 1937 from US 341/SR 27 southwest of Towns to SR 15 in Jordan.[75][71] This segment of highway remained virtually unchanged for over a decade, when it was given a "sand clay, top soil, or stabilized earth" surface.[20][29] By early 1949, SR 134 was established on a segment from SR 149 south-southeast of McRae to US 341/SR 27 northwest of Lumber City. However, there is no indication if the two segments were separate or were connected via a concurrency with US 341/SR 27 between them.[29][58] By the middle of 1950, US 23 was designated on US 341/SR 27 between the two segments.[58][59] In 1953, the original segment of SR 134 had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[31][32] The next year, this segment was hard surfaced.[32][3] Between 1957 and 1960, SR 15 at this segment's eastern end was shifted farther to the east. Its former path was redesignated as part of SR 19.[60][61] Between 1960 and 1963, the newer segment of SR 134 was paved.[61][62] It wasn't until 1988 that the entire length of the highway was decommissioned.[83][81]

State Route 143[edit]

State Route 143
Location: Dade, Walker, Gordon, and Pickens counties
Length: 61.044 mi[13] (98.241 km)
Existed: 1937–1977

The designation of State Route 143 (SR 143) was initially used for a 18.8-mile-long (30.3 km) stretch of what is today signed as SR 136 and SR 136 Connector, from an intersection with SR 2 east of LaFayette to Calhoun.[84] By 1941, an additional portion of SR 143 had been graded, traveling from SR 53 east of Fairmount to SR 5 (today SR 53 Business) in Tate. With exception to the portion of the portion from east of Henderson Mountain Road to Tate and the portion west of Calhoun, this section ran concurrent with other routes. The portion from Calhoun to Henderson Mountain Road ran concurrent with SR 53 while the portion along Henderson Mountain Road ran concurrent with SR 156. The Henderson Mountain Road portion in Pickens County was mostly unpaved and was not upgraded into a fully paved road until around 2003. However, the portions constructed by the county are substandard and are still not suitable for state highway traffic. Around 2003, discussion took place to reopen the road project to relocate this road but it was tabled due to lack of funding. The only paved section of Henderson Mountain Road that remained on the state highway system past 1973 was the portion west of Jerusalem Church Road.

It should be noted that Henderson Mountain Road was not the original route for SR 143/156 when it was first designated. The route actually followed an entirely different route along Quarry Road and Pleasant Union Road, but that portion was closed and removed from the highway system. In 1958, the route reappeared on its best known alignment along Henderson Mountain Road between Quarry Road and Pleasant Union Road. The original route is still intact today, but it is only used by workers who manage the quarry or tree farm. It is not open to the public except for a portion of Quarry Road on the western end and the portion along Pleasant Union Road, which remains unpaved.

By 1949, the part west of Calhoun of today's SR 136 and SR 136 Connector from the Alabama state line to Calhoun had all been re-designated as SR 143.[85] It was in 1977 when the portion of the route from the Alabama state line to Calhoun was re-designated as SR 136 while the portion along Henderson Mountain Road from SR 53 east of Fairmount to SR 108 west of Tate as SR 379, which meant the disappearance of the designation of SR 143 in Georgia. The primary portion of SR 143, from the Alabama state line to Calhoun, measured 61.044 miles (98.241 km).[13]

State Route 148[edit]

State Route 148
Location: Catoosa, Walker, Monroe, Bibb Counties
Existed: 1939-1949–1955-1964

State Route 148 (SR 148) had two different routes during its existence. The first was near Chattanooga and the second was near Macon. Neither remain as state maintained roads today.

THE FIRST ROUTE

The first route was in Walker and Catoosa Counties. It followed what is today Reeds Bridge Road, Boynton Road and LaFayette Street from LaFayette Road (Old US 27) to US 41 in Ringgold. The road was originally a federally-administered road under occupation of parts of Chattanooga until the 1940s and was known originally as Ringgold Road. It was designated as a state route in 1939 after the U.S. ceded control to the counties. In 1949, SR 2 was relocated north along a new route running close to the Tennessee border. This included a route through Ringgold, thus SR 148 was replaced with SR 2 from Ringgold west to U.S. 27. SR 2 was later moved to Battlefield Parkway in 1972, so today the former SR 148 is maintained by the counties.

THE SECOND ROUTE

The second route came forth as one of the first legs constructed of I-75 in rural Georgia. Originally a two-lane concrete road, the road later dubbed "New Forsyth Road" extended from SR 87 north to SR 18 in Forsyth. By 1963, most was upgraded to I-75 and the remainder later re-established as SR 19 Spur from SR 87 to U.S. 41. The new route that replaced SR 148 where it overlapped I-75 was extended west along a formerly county-maintained Pate Road to end at Rivoli Road. It included a partial interchange with I-75, but it never actually connected to U.S. 41 pending the construction of an overpass over the railroad tracks that was never built. Today, all portions that did not become I-75 are county maintained.

State Route 160[edit]

State Route 160
Location: Clayton County and DeKalb County
Length: 5.7 mi[citation needed] (9.2 km)
Existed: ????–1990s

State Route 160 (SR 160) was a state route in northern Clayton and southwestern DeKalb counties. Its western terminus was at US 19/US 41 and SR 3 near I-285, from which it proceeded in an east-southeasterly direction through Forest Park for approximately 2.0 miles (3.2 km) to an intersection with SR 54 near Lake City. The route then turned north-northwest, concurrent with SR 54 for about 1.4 miles (2.3 km), then turned northeast for 2.3 miles (3.7 km) before reaching its eastern terminus at US 23/SR 42, again near I-285.

SR 160 was turned back to local maintenance in the mid-1990s, likely due to its proximity to SR 331, which was separated from SR 160 by little more than a set of railroad tracks in Forest Park. The segment between SR 54 and US 23 still survives as SR 54 Connector.

For a time, it was uncertain whether the designation route had in fact been removed in full due to an official Georgia Department of Transportation map of Clayton County dated 2005 continuing to label a portion of the route between SR 54 and the DeKalb County line as SR 160.[citation needed] However, that map was later updated and the label was changed to indicate the route as SR 54 Connector.[citation needed]

State Route 161[edit]

State Route 161
Location: Floyd County, Polk County
Existed: 1939–1962

State Route 161 (SR 161) was a state route in southern Floyd and northern Polk counties. Its southern terminus was at US 27/SR 1 in Cedartown (now both Business Routes). It proceeded northwest to Cave Spring to an intersection with US 411/SR 53. The route was later redesignated as part of an extended SR 100 and then turned to county maintenance in 1976 when SR 100 was relocated further west along Freezer Locker and Mountain Home Roads. Today is it known mostly as Cedartown-Cave Spring Road.

State Route 163[edit]

State Route 163
Location: South of ShilohWoodbury
Existed: 1940[55][56]–1952[59][30]

State Route 163 (SR 163) was a state highway in the west-central part of the state. The highway that would eventually become SR 163 was established as SR 85 from south of Shiloh to SR 41 in Warm Springs.[22][23] By the middle of 1933, the entire highway had a "sand clay or top soil" surface.[27][74] The next year, the segment of the highway just south-southwest of Warm Springs was shifted westward to a curve into the city.[37][38] At the end of 1936, two segments were under construction: around Shiloh and just west-southwest of Warm Springs.[51][75] By the middle of the year, a portion from south of Shiloh to Warm Springs was under construction.[71][5] Near the end of the year, the segment form south of Shiloh to Warm Springs had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[5][6] 1939 ended with the segment from south of Shiloh to Warm Springs having a completed hard surface.[53][54]

In 1940, SR 163 was built from Warm Springs to Woodbury.[55][56] By the middle of 1941, SR 163's segment just northeast of Warm Springs was under construction.[14][15] In 1942, a portion of SR 163 northeast of Warm Springs had completed grading, but was not surfaced.[33][42] By the end of 1946, SR 85 was shifted eastward to a more direct path between Columbus and Manchester. Its old path between south of Shiloh and Warm Springs was redesignated as a southerly extension of SR 163.[19][20]

By the middle of 1950, US 27 Alt. was designated on SR 163 from south of Shiloh to Warm Springs.[58][59] By 1952, SR 163 was redesignated as SR 85W.[59][30]

State Route 167[edit]

State Route 167
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 170[edit]

State Route 170
Location: Dade County, Walker County
Existed: 1940–1975

State Route 170 (SR 170) was a state highway located entirely on top of the Lookout Mountain plateau in Dade and Walker Counties. It formed an alternate route for the original route of SR 157 (today SR 189, also known as Scenic Highway) and began at the present-day intersection of SR 189 and Durham Road. From there, it traveled east on present-day Durham Road then turning north on present-day SR 157 (Hinkle Road). After that, it followed present-day SR 157 back to present-day SR 189 at the current southernmost intersection of SR 157 and 189 in the West Brow community.

Most of former SR 170 was converted to SR 157 with only the Durham Road portion transferred to local control. SR 170 was eliminated as a route when SR 157 was relocated and extended north from its original terminus at SR 136 to Durham Road with SR 157 replacing the rest of SR 170. The northern extension of SR 157 also resulted in the deletion of SR 210 just outside the city of Lookout Mountain.

It should be also noted that the routes on Lookout Mountain changed many times. The original SR 170 included only the Durham Road portion only while SR 157 following its present route along what was SR 170 originally was SR 157. SR 170 was first extended in 1946 when SR 193 was relocated from present-day SR 157 to Chattanooga Valley Road. However, SR 193 did not actually extend to Chattanooga like it does today. Instead, it turned back on Nickajack Road westward to follow part of present-day SR 157 and Lula Lake Road. The result of this change was that SR 170 was extended north along what had been SR 193 to join the partially relocated SR 193. By 1952, SR 193 was completely routed in the valley, Nickajack Road turned to Walker County and SR 170 reached its full length. While that route matches present-day SR 157, it only followed a portion of the old SR 193. It is indeed very confusing and best explained showing the maps themselves.

SR 170 was finally decommissioned in 1975 when SR 157 was rerouted onto its original 1930's route (except for turning onto Hinkle Road instead of Lula Lake Road), Durham Road turned over to county maintenance and SR 189 extended on Scenic Highway where SR 157 was prior.

State Route 175[edit]

This section is about the former state highway. For the former proposed Interstate Highway, see Interstate 175 (Georgia).

State Route 175
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 176[edit]

State Route 176
Location: Cobb County
Length: 15 mi[86] (24 km)
Existed: 1940–2010

State Route 176 (SR 176) was a state route in Cobb County. It traveled for about 15 miles (24 km) from US 278 (C.H. James Parkway) in Powder Springs to US 41 (Cobb Parkway) in Acworth. SR 176 was located entirely within Cobb County for most of its existence. The route was also known as Richard Sailors Parkway, New Macland Road, Lost Mountain Road, and Mars Hill Road. Famous landmarks along the former route include Lost Mountain Store, which is now a bank, and McEachern High School, which was once an A&M school. SR 176 was turned over to county maintenance in October 2010.

Throughout its history, SR 176 was relocated several times. Its original routing was in both Cobb and Paulding Counties following portions of Old Dallas Road and Dragstrip Road (today East Paulding Drive) from SR 120 to SR 92 (today Dallas–Acworth Highway) in the New Hope community. In 1942, it was extended to Powder Springs although it is unclear if the original route actually followed present-day Lost Mountain Road and New Macland Road initially or if it actually followed Florence Road. In the late 1950s, the original portion of the highway was also paved and realigned moving the original portion of the route out of Cobb County entirely. In 1969, SR 176 was then relocated from its original Dragstrip Road route to Mars Hill Road with the former Dragstrip Road route initially re-designated as SR 92 Connector and later SR 120 Connector before being turned back to Paulding County maintenance in 1982.

The final 1969-1985 route extended from US 41 near Acworth to US 278 in Powder Springs. In Powder Springs, the highway was moved twice before its final removal from the state highway system. The first relocation occurred in 1985 when US 278 was moved from Powder Springs onto C.H. James Parkway. With SR 176 no longer connecting to US 278, it was then extended south along a concurrency with SR 6 Business to include a portion of Austell–Powder Springs Road (Old US 278) and newly constructed/relocated Westside Road. Westside Road as part of the two highways extended from Old US 278 to C.H. James Parkway in a southward direction. In 2001, Westside Road was closed and dismantled in 2001 when a rail yard was constructed in its path. It was originally built with the hope the area would become economically developed, but this never took place. The highway was briefly relocated further south through Clarkdale along a new road built by the rail company before SR 6 Business was decommissioned shortly after, but the new route was too far out of the way to function as a true business route. When SR 6 Business was decommissioned, SR 176 was relocated to the then recently county-built Richard Sailors Parkway in Powder Springs to connect to US 278: a relocation that lasted for nine years.

All portions of the highway were removed from the state highway system in 2010 to allow Cobb County to fast-track intersection improvements. A reverter agreement was stated that the road would be restored to state control when improvements were completed, but this agreement was not honored by GDOT.

County Location mi km Destinations Notes
Cobb Powder Springs US 278 / SR 6 – Hiram, Lithia Springs Southern terminus
Macland SR 360 – Dallas, Marietta
Lost Mountain SR 120 – Dallas, Marietta
Acworth US 41 / SR 3 – Cartersville, Kennesaw Northern terminus
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

State Route 179[edit]

State Route 179
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 205[edit]

State Route 205
Location: Cherokee County
Existed: 1948–1985

State Route 205 (SR 205) was assigned to Bells Ferry Road in Cherokee County. This route was turned over to county maintenance on March 12, 1985. Though Bells Ferry Road does connect downtown Marietta with Canton, SR 205 began at its intersection with SR 92 in the Oak Grove district of southern Cherokee County. In the mid 1990s, Bells Ferry Road underwent an upgrade to a four-lane urban design roadway. This expansion of Bells Ferry Road, including part of the former SR 205, started at I-575 and ended at South Fork Way, just north of Kellogg Creek Road (Old SR 92). Although the portion south of SR 92 was not part of the original SR 205, the state was contracted to rebuilt the roadway along this entire section.

Most of SR 205 was originally part of SR 92. SR 92 was extended into Cherokee County in late 1940[87] following a convoluted route that included present-day Kellogg Creek Road, Victoria Road, North Victoria Road, Bells Ferry Road, Bascomb-Carmel Road and Dupree Road from Woodstock to Acworth. SR 205 originally was added in 1948[88] as a short connector route ending further north terminating at the junction of SR 92 when it followed present-day North Victoria Road just over 6 miles in length. Considering that "205" falls out of sequence with the dates that other routes were designated in the same era, it is hypothesized that the designation was deliberately chosen as a subtle reference to SR 5. SR 205 was first extended in 1950 when Victoria Road was cut off due to Lake Allatoona resulting in SR 92 being moved to present-day Kellogg Creek Road. When SR 92 was relocated again in 1970[89] to Old Alabama Road, SR 205 was extended further south again to meet the new alignment of SR 92 along what had previously been a portion of SR 92 bringing the road to its longest length at 12 miles. From Bascomb-Carmel Road south to the present-day SR 92 the southernmost section was first added as a relocated SR 92 in 1962 and then became SR 205 in 1970. Thus, SR 205 became a shortcut from Canton to Acworth although less so when Lake Allatoona lengthened the trip after Victoria Road was closed off at Kellogg Creek.

Motorists today use this road to access places such as the Little River Marina area of Lake Allatoona, the Towne Lake planned community, and the similar Bridge Mill community southwest of Canton. The need for SR 205 as a highway was mostly eliminated when I-575 opened especially since SR 205 is a winding route and does not directly connect to Acworth. There are no plans to restore the state designation of 205.

State Route 207[edit]

State Route 207
Location: Oconee County
Existed: 1943–1985

SR 207, today known as Hog Mountain Road, was a short route extending from SR 53 to US 129/US 441/SR 15 northwest of Watkinsville. Serving as a cutoff route for SR 53, the route was transferred to county maintenance in 1985 at the same time as nearby SR 209. Former SR 207 is 2.1 miles long.

State Route 209[edit]

State Route 209
Location: Oconee County
Existed: 1943–1985

State Route 209 (SR 209) was a route in Oconee County extending from US 29/SR 8 (presently county-maintained Atlanta Hwy) to US 78/SR 10. It followed present-day Mars Hill Road and S. Burson Avenue and was decommissioned in 1985. Today, it is impossible to travel the entire route from end-to-end since no crossover exists where the road intersects with SR 316.

State Route 210[edit]

State Route 210
Location: Walker County
Existed: 1941–1978

State Route 210 (SR 210) was a very short state highway located in Lookout Mountain. It had two routes. The original follows Georgia State Route 157 (Red Riding Hood Trail) from the intersection of Lula Lake Road (Old SR 193) down the eastern side of the plateau to the Tennessee state line (Chattanooga city limits). Around 1956, SR 210 switched places with SR 157 with SR 157 taking over the original SR 210 and SR 210 located on the portion of Scenic Highway north of the present-day junction of Scenic Highway and McFarland Rd (current SR 157/189 junction). In 1978, SR 210 was finally retired in favor of an extended SR 189 that included an overlap with SR 157 from Hinkle Road to McFarland Rd.

State Route 213[edit]

State Route 213
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 214[edit]

State Route 214
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 217[edit]

State Route 217
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 218[edit]

State Route 218
Location: Walker County, Catoosa County
Existed: 1942–1986

Former SR 218, today Lakeview Drive, was a route extending from SR 146 (Cloud Springs Rd) to U.S. 27/SR 1 in Rossville. Its primary purpose was to provide state maintained access to popular Lake Winnipesaukah Amusement Park, which first opened in 1925. It was returned to county maintenance on August 15, 1986 along with portions of SR 2 and SR 349 as part of a mileage swap for the extended Battlefield Parkway.

State Route 221[edit]

This section is about the former state highway. For the current U.S. Highway, see U.S. Route 221 in Georgia.

State Route 221
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 222[edit]

State Route 222
Location: Meriwether County
Existed: 1943–1986

Former SR 222, today Jesse Cole Road, was a route in Meriwether County extending from SR 173 in the Raleigh community to SR 85E. It was removed from the state highway system after the railroad overpass was rebuilt just west of present-day SR 85.

State Route 226[edit]

State Route 226
Location: Dawson County, Hall County
Existed: 1943–1980

SR 226 was a short highway added to the state highway system in 1943 originally connecting SR 53 in Hall County to SR 9E in Dawson County. Also known as Nix Bridge Road, the highway was severed in 1957 due to Lake Lanier flooding a significant portion of the highway where it crossed and followed Toto Creek. Since SR 53 had also been relocated due to the lake, the eastern Hall County portion of the route went to the county in 1957. Today that section is split between Nix Bridge Road and Cool Springs Road ending at Old Dawsonville Road. The western portion of the route in Dawson County, however, remained until August 1980 as a spur from SR 9E (today Harmony Church Road) to Nix Bridge Park on Lake Lanier.

Evidence also exists that for a time that SR 226 extended further on the Dawson County side prior to the relocation of SR 136. Until 1967, SR 136 ran further north than it does today crossing Ratliff's Ford following part of Old SR 9E and Henry Grady Highway. When a new bridge and roadway alignment was constructed further south, SR 136 was relocated to where it is today. Maps show a state road connecting to Henry Grady Highway on what is now SR 136, but the number is not indicated. The road in question was either SR 226 or SR 136 Connector.

State Route 229[edit]

State Route 229
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 235[edit]

State Route 235
Location: Fulton County
Existed: 1944–1963

Former SR 235 was a 2.2 mile loop road from SR 9 in what is now the Buckhead neighborhood of Atlanta, Georgia. Heading South, it pulled off of SR 9 (Roswell Rd.) onto Habersham Rd NW, turning left onto Chatham Rd. NW, following it to Andrews Dr. NW, turning right onto Andrews Dr. NW and following it until rejoining SR 9 (Peachtree Rd). The road first appeared in 1944, and was deleted between 1961 and 1963, when it was converted to a local road.[90][91][92]

State Route 238[edit]

State Route 238
Location: Troup County
Existed: 1945–1975

Former SR 238, today known as Upper Glass Bridge and Lower Glass Bridge Road is a partially submerged former state route connecting US 29 south of LaGrange to U.S. 431 south of Roanoke, AL. Designated in 1945,[93] the route once had a signature feature: a long covered bridge over the Chattahoochee River built by famed bridge builder and freed slave Horace King. In 1975,[94] the bridge was lost when the area was flooded for West Point Lake. That project also resulted in the closure and submerging of a portion of the road permanently severing the road on each side of the river. The western portion of the route is today only accessible from Alabama while the eastern portion dead ends at the lake. When the roadway was closed, the state transferred the remaining open sections to Troup County with a newly relocated SR 109 replacing all other area routes as access to Roanoke, AL and U.S. 431.

State Route 239[edit]

State Route 239
Location: Walker County, Chattooga County
Existed: 1946–1977

SR 239 was a route extending from SR 48 in Cloudland to Old State Road (former SR 157 in Chattooga and Walker Counties. SR 157 originally followed the route it does today south of SR 136, but in 1944, it was turned southwest along an unpaved road to join DeKalb CR 89 in Alabama along what is today Old State Road connecting SR 136 to Mentone. With the former SR 157 already paved, it was re-designated as SR 239 in 1946. As part of SR 157, Old State Road was never paved and was downgraded to projected mileage in 1973[95] with routine maintenance transferred to the county. In 1977,[96] projected mileage was removed from Old State Road with the SR 157 designation restored to its pre-1944 routing along SR 239. As a result, the SR 239 designation was retired after 31 years. Old State Road was later paved by Walker and Dade Counties, but it is still unpaved in DeKalb County, AL. The transfer of maintenance was likely partially due to the lack of interest in paving the road on the Alabama side and the eventual turnback of state secondary maintenance of CR 89 back to DeKalb County.

State Route 244[edit]

State Route 244
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 245[edit]

State Route 245
Location: Mineral BluffMcCaysville
Existed: 1948[20][29]–1977[79][80]

State Route 245 (SR 245) was a state highway in Fannin County. Between 1946 and 1948, SR 245 was designated from Mineral Bluff to McCaysville. Each terminus had a completed hard surface; the central part had a sand clay, top soil, or stabilized earth surface.[20][29] The next year, the entire length of SR 245 was hard surfaced.[29][58] In 1977, SR 60's path from northwest of Morganton to the North Carolina state line was shifted westward, replacing all of SR 245. Its former path from Mineral Bluff to the state line was redesignated as SR 60 Spur.[79][80]

State Route 248[edit]

State Route 248
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 249[edit]

State Route 249
Location: MurrayvilleDahlonega
Existed: 1949[29][58]–1957[4][60]

State Route 249 (SR 249) was a short-lived state highway. Between 1946 and 1948, an unnumbered road was built from Murrayville to Dahlonega; it had a "sand clay, top soil, or stabilized earth" surface.[20][29] The next year, the unnumbered road between Murrayville and Dahlonega was designated as SR 249.[29][58] By the middle of 1950, all of SR 249 was hard surfaced.[58][59] By 1957, SR 60 was extended south-southwest on US 19/SR 9 into Dahlonega, then south-southeast to Gainesville, replacing all of SR 249.[4][60]

State Route 250[edit]

State Route 250
Location: GlennvilleDaisy
Existed: ????–????

State Route 250 (SR 250) was a state route in Evans County. It began at an intersection with US 301 in Glennville and traveled northeast to US 280 in Daisy.

State Route 258[edit]

State Route 258
Location: Troup County
Existed: 1949–1964

State Route 258 (SR 258) was a route connecting US 29/SR 14 in Hogansville to US 27/SR 1 passing through the Harrisonville community. It was renumbered as an extension of SR 54 in 1964 when SR 54 was extended west from its former terminus in Luthersville to meet US 29 in Hogansville where it junctioned with SR 258. SR 54 Spur in Luthersville was formed from former SR 54 when its parent route was relocated as part of that extension.

State Route 259[edit]

State Route 259
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 261[edit]

State Route 261
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 263[edit]

State Route 263
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 265[edit]

State Route 265
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 267[edit]

State Route 267
Location: Talbot County, Marion County
Existed: 1950–1997

SR 267 was originally formed as a cutoff highway on the southwest side of Geneva connecting SR 41 and US 80/SR 22. Originally unpaved, the route was shortened in 1963 when SR 355 was created to provide new highway access when SR 103 was closed through Fort Benning. SR 355 took over the northern portion of the route, but SR 267 remained for many years after as a relic route east of the SR 355 junction. In 1997, SR 267 was finally returned to county maintenance and is today known as Dr. Brooks Drive. A portion of the original SR 267 was also relocated away from Juniper Lake in 1963 and was re-designated as SR 355 Loop until 1973. Today that roadway is closed to the public.

State Route 269[edit]

State Route 269
Location: Taliaferro County
Existed: 1950–1982

Former SR 269 was a route connecting U.S. Route 278/SR 12 to SR 47 in Sharon. It was decommissioned in 1982 and is today known as Barnett Rd SE.

State Route 276[edit]

State Route 276
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 277[edit]

State Route 277
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 287[edit]

State Route 287
Location: West-central Georgia
Length: 3.0 mi (4.8 km)
Existed: ????–????

State Route 287 (SR 287) was a north-south state route located in the west-central part of the state. The route traveled from its southern terminus at the MaconTaylor county line southeast of Reynolds north to SR 96. This route is currently known as Gen John B. Gordon Road.

State Route 289[edit]

State Route 289
Location: HazlehurstGraham
Length: 9.0 mi (14 km)
Existed: ????–????

State Route 289 (SR 289) was a north-south state route located in the southeastern part of the state. The route traveled from its southern terminus at US 23/SR 19 southeast of Hazlehurst north to US 341/SR 27 in Graham. The route was only partially paved when it was turned back to local authorities in 1979.

State Route 290[edit]

State Route 290
Location: Quitman County
Length: 2.0 mi (3.2 km)
Existed: ????–1981

State Route 290 (SR 290) was a north-south state route located in Quitman County in the southwestern part of the state. The route connected the town of Morris with US 82/SR 50. The route was turned back to local maintenance in 1981.

State Route 291[edit]

State Route 291
Location: Quitman County
Length: 2.0 mi (3.2 km)
Existed: ????–1981

State Route 291 (SR 291) was a north-south state route located in Quitman County in the southwestern part of the state. The route connected the town of Hatcher with US 82/SR 50. The route was turned back to local authorities in 1981.

State Route 294[edit]

State Route 294
Location: Bartow County
Existed: 1953–1995

SR 294 was a route in Bartow County providing access to Allatoona Dam. The highway was split into two segments providing access to both the top of the dam and the base of the dam. The two segments were officially designated "294N" while the south segment was "294S". However, both were signed simply as 294. The north segment extended from SR 20 just east of I-75 to the top of the dam. The south segment extended from SR 3, now SR 293 north of Emerson to the base of the dam crossing US 41.

In 1977, the south segment was transferred to county maintenance when I-75 was completed. That road is today known as Allatoona Dam Road. I-75 crosses the south segment, but does not provide access. The north segment was redesignated in 1995 as SR 20 Spur with the north route remaining on the state highway system.

Both segments provide access to a number of hiking trails and recreation areas surrounding the dam and Lake Allatoona. Both segments of the road are situated in the Allatoona Mountains. The north segment runs along the east side of Pine Mountain while the south segment runs at the foot of Vineyard Mountain. Cooper Furnace is a notable historic site below the dam, and Bartow Beach is a popular recreation area. Both are accessible from SR 20 Spur/former SR 294N. After 9/11, a portion of SR 20 Spur was permanently closed past the last roadway intersection. This was done for security reasons, but visitors are no longer permitted to drive up to the dam and walk out on the dam like they were prior to 2001. Visitors may only reach the dam today via the former SR 294S.

State Route 295[edit]

State Route 295
Location: Fulton County, Georgia
Existed: 1954–1957

SR 295 refers to the South Expressway, later I-75 extending from Lakewood Avenue (later rebuilt for the Langford Parkway/SR 166 interchange) to University Avenue (SR 54) in Atlanta. The South Expressway was the first expressway completed in Atlanta originally opening in the late 1940s. It was part of Atlanta's city-built expressway network that was later appended to the interstate system and eventually rebuilt to interstate standards in the 1980s. It was re-designated I-75 when the expressway was extended further north to Georgia Avenue.

State Route 304[edit]

State Route 304
Location: Columbia County
Length: 6.0 mi[97] (9.7 km)
Existed: ????–????

State Route 304 (SR 304) was a north-south state route located in Columbia County in the eastern part of the state. From the route's southern terminus at the former routing of SR 47 in Appling, the route traveled north-northeast concurrent with US 221. The route met its northern terminus at SR 150 northeast of Appling. The route is now part of SR 47.

State Route 312[edit]

State Route 312
Location: BainbridgeWhigham
Length: 15.4 mi[98] (24.8 km)
Existed: ????–1979

State Route 312 (SR 312) was an east-west state route located in the southwestern part of the state. From the route's western terminus at US 27 Bus./SR 1 Bus. in Bainbridge east, then southeast, to its eastern terminus at US 84/SR 38 in Whigham. The route was turned back to local authorities in 1979.

State Route 318[edit]

State Route 318
Location: Dawson County
Length: 6.351 mi[13] (10.221 km)
Existed: 1960–1985

State Route 318 (SR 318) was originally constructed around 1960.[99]

SR 318 was extended and retracted several times before finally being removed around 1985. Originally consisting of only the portion from SR 53 to the boundary of Dawson Forest west of its intersection with SR 9, the road was extended further east in 1963 including an overlap with SR 53 along Warhill Road to end at Warhill Park. A portion of this extension followed what was originally SR 53. The old SR 53 route was closed in portions in 1957 due to the relocation of the route and flooding by Lake Lanier.

What was notable about the Dawson Forest Road section is that it crosses SR 400 and previously 9E. Formerly known as Lockheed Road, the odd routing creating what is technically a road to nowhere was for government and military purposes including the Lockheed nuclear testing area in what is now Dawson Forest. When the facility was shut down, no further need existed for the route with the road today serving primarily as a connector from SR 400 to SR 9.

In 1971, the 1.5 miles (2.4 km) portion of SR 318 west of SR 9 was turned to Dawson County. The Warhill Road portion was removed next on August 20, 1980. The remaining portion from SR 9 to SR 53 was turned to the county on January 18, 1982. However, SR 318 was briefly restored from SR 9 to SR 53 for unknown reasons later that year. It was likely a blowback by Dawson County over the very large number of routes turned back in the 1980-1982 period. The county also had SR 183 restored after losing most of the route that same year. This was short-lived, however, as SR 318 was again returned to the county in 1985.

State Route 319[edit]

This section is about the former state highway. For the current U.S. Highway, see U.S. Route 319 in Georgia.

State Route 319
Location: Winder-Jefferson
Existed: ????–????

State Route 319 (SR 319) ran from SR 211 in Winder to what is today US BUS 129/SR 15 ALT/SR 82 in southern Jefferson.

State Route 321[edit]

State Route 321
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 322[edit]

State Route 322
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 336[edit]

State Route 336
Location: Stephens County
Existed: 1961–1982

SR 336 was first designed in 1961 on what is today known as Rock Creek Road in Stephens County. The road was formerly known as Brookhaven Circle until a couple years ago. It extended from SR 17 (now SR 17 Alt.) to SR 328 (Gumlog Road). It was removed from the state highway system on November 29, 1982.

State Route 340[edit]

State Route 340
Location: Cobb County
Existed: 1961–1983

SR 340 was a state route extending from SR 3, present-day Atlanta Road in the Fair Oaks community to US 78 in Austell. The road is best known as Austell Road. At the time, SR 5 followed Powder Springs Road from Marietta to join U.S. 278 in Powder Springs. On June 14, 1983, the state switched SR 5 onto Austell Road and a portion of Atlanta Rd/SR 3 subsequently eliminating the SR 340 designation. Powder Springs Road was partially decommissioned with the portion north of SR 360 reassigned as an extension of SR 360. In 1989, a portion of Austell Road (former SR 340) was returned to county maintenance between South Cobb Drive/SR 280 and Atlanta Road after SR 5 was again relocated onto SR 280 after replacement of the substandard interchange and tunnel was completed at the intersection of the two routes. By that time, SR 3 no longer followed Atlanta Rd negating the need for that portion of Austell Road to remain on the state highway system.

State Route 342[edit]

State Route 342
Location: Dawson County
Length: 5.240 mi[13] (8.433 km)
Existed: 1961–1982

State Route 342 (SR 342) was added to the state highway system in 1961 extending from SR 183 to SR 52 crossing Georgia State Route 136. On January 18, 1982, SR 342 was turned to county maintenance. SR 342 followed what is today Dawson CR 225 under the names Keith Evans Road south of SR 136, which crosses the route and is known as Bailey-Waters Rd north of SR 136. It is today one of the few former routes lost in the early 80's to still retain a vestige of guide signs left over from when the roadway was still a state highway.

State Route 343[edit]

State Route 343
Location: Rabun County
Existed: 1962–1965

State Route 343 (SR 343) was a short-lived state highway that was concurrent with US 23 and US 441 north of Tallulah Falls existing from 1962 to 1965. At the time, the relocation of US 23/US 441 between Tallulah Falls and Clayton had not yet been completed, so SR 15 remained on the old alignment between Tallulah Falls and Wiley with the new alignment designated SR 343. This included not only the existing Historic Old 441 route, but also Terrora Circle. When the new highway was completed, the SR 343 designation was retired and the old US 441 alignment was transferred to the county. However, not all of SR 343 became part of US 23/US 441. A small portion between US 23/US 441 and Historic Old 441 today is known as Wiley Connector, maintained by Rabun County.

State Route 344[edit]

State Route 344
Location: Bartow County, Floyd County
Existed: 1962–1977

State Route 344 (SR 344) was a state route that was paired with US 411 when U.S. 411 was relocated between Cartersville and Rome in 1962. It ran from U.S. 41 to U.S. 27. At the time, SR 20 remained on the old U.S. 411 alignment through Kingston. On June 16, 1977, SR 20 was relocated to the present-day U.S. 411 route with SR 293 relocated and extended along Old U.S. 411. When SR 20 was relocated, the SR 344 designation was retired.

State Route 345[edit]

State Route 345
Location:
Existed: 1962–????

State Route 346[edit]

State Route 346
Location: Jackson County
Length: 5.36 mi[86] (8.63 km)
Existed: 1962–2003

State Route 346 (SR 346) was a short east-west route located entirely in Jackson County in the northeastern part of the state. From its western terminus at US 129/SR 11 in Talmo, the route traveled east through rural portions of Jackson County until it reached its eastern terminus at SR 82 in Pendergrass. It was turned back to local maintenance in late 2003.

State Route 349[edit]

State Route 349
Location: Walker County
Existed: 1963–1986

State Route 349 (SR 349) was an east-west route connecting Rossville to the Flintstone community designated along former county roads in 1963. Evidence also exists that the road was originally owned by the federal government during occupation of the area, which ended in the 1940s. Today the road is known as James Street in Rossville and otherwise is known as Happy Valley Road. Its eastern terminus was SR 2, now McFarland Avenue and its western terminus was SR 193, now Chattanooga Valley Road. It was removed from the state highway system on August 15, 1986 when SR 2 was relocated to the newly constructed Battlefield Parkway and SR 193 was relocated to a new alignment east of Flintstone. Battlefield Parkway closely follows the route thus negating the need for the winding two lane road to remain on the state highway system.

State Route 350[edit]

State Route 350
Location: Clarke County
Existed: 1964–1966

State Route 350 (SR 350) was the oldest section of what is today SR 10 Loop forming a portion of the northern leg of the Athens Perimeter. SR 350 extended from U.S. 129/SR 15 (present-day SR 15 Alt) east to US 29/SR 8. When the roadway was completed west to Atlanta Hwy US 29/US 78/SR 8 in 1966, both US 29 and SR 8 were moved onto the road with the SR 350 designation retired. Today both SR 10 Loop and unsigned SR 422 follow the entire length of the Athens Perimeter instead.

State Route 351[edit]

State Route 351
Location: JonesboroMcDonough
Length: 13 mi[100] (21 km)
Existed: ????–????

State Route 351 (SR 351) is a former state route. The highway was an east–west route that began at the intersection of Main Street (Old SR 3) and College Street in Jonesboro, in Clayton County and ended at US 23/SR 42 1 mile (1.6 km) east of Flippen north of McDonough, in Henry County. It had an interchange with I-75 at exit 222. SR 351 totaled approximately 13 miles (21 km) in length. The state route traveled through the cities of Jonesboro and the unincorporated community of Flippen.

SR 351 saw its final days in 1982. However the route signage remained on I-75 until the early 1990s. This route lasted 20 years, originally commissioned in FY 1962-63. Although it no longer exists, many modern maps still show SR 351. It is now known as Jodeco Road in Henry County and Lake Jodeco Road/Charles Q. Carter Highway in Clayton County near Lake Spivey.

State Route 353[edit]

State Route 353
Location: Douglas, Georgia
Existed: ????–????

State Route 353 (SR 353) was a north-south state route located west of Douglas

State Route 357[edit]

State Route 357
Location: Muscogee County
Length: 15.5 mi (24.9 km)
Existed: 1963–1982

State Route 357 (SR 357) was a 15.5 miles (24.9 km) north–south state highway located in Muscogee County in the western part of the state. The southern terminus was at the gate of Fort Benning (previously, the route's southern terminus had been at US 27) on what had prior been SR 1 Spur. From there, the highway traveled north along Ft. Benning Boulevard, Ft. Benning Road, and Brennan Road, all which also were part of SR 1 Spur originally. At that point, SR 357 turned east along Buena Vista Road which had formerly been part of SR 103 prior to the closure of the roadway through the base that year. SR 103 was a major highway, and its closure was highly controversial at the time. Where the roadway met the base, SR 357 turned north on Schatulga Road skirting the western boundary of Fort Benning. Schatulga Road had not previously been a state route. Past the junction with SR 22 Spur (Old US 80) the roadway then continued along Flatrock Road before reaching its northern terminus at US 80/SR 22 in the northeastern portion of the county. The highway was turned back to local maintenance in 1982 and is located entirely within the consolidated city of Columbus and Muscogee County.

State Route 359[edit]

State Route 359
Location: Chatham County
Existed: 1964–1968

State Route 359 (SR 359) was a spur route located in Chatham County mostly in the city of Savannah. It began at Broad St (former US 17/80) and continued south to terminate at Rio Road along Abercorn Street. It was designated in 1964 and was replaced with SR 204 when the Abercorn Extension was proposed across the marshes to connect Abercorn to I-95. The extension tied Abercorn Street to SR 204 thus why the route was renumbered. The Abercorn Extension was completed in 1972.

State Route 361[edit]

State Route 361
Location: Bibb County
Length: 21 mi (34 km)
Existed: ????–????

State Route 361 (SR 361) was a north-south state route located in Bibb County in the central part of the state. From the route's southern terminus at US 41/US 129/SR 247 south of Macon, SR 361 traveled west, then north, around downtown Macon, to its northern terminus at US 23/SR 87 north of Macon. The route was turned back to local maintenance in 1982.

State Route 363[edit]

State Route 363
Location: Early County
Length: 19 mi (31 km)
Existed: ????–????

State Route 363 (SR 363) was a north-south state route located in Early County in the southwestern part of the state. From the route's southern terminus at US 84/SR 38 in Saffold, the route traveled north, then northeast, to its northern terminus at SR 39 in Blakely.

State Route 363 Spur[edit]

State Route 363 Spur
Location: Early County

SR 363 had a special route, State Route 363 Spur (SR 363 Spur), that traveled along the current alignment of SR 273 and SR 273 Spur west to the Chattahoochee River. The route was turned back to local maintenance in 1982.

State Route 364[edit]

State Route 364
Location: Brooks County, Thomas County
Existed: ????–????

State Route 364 (SR 364) was an east-west state route located in Brooks County and Thomas County in the southern part of the state. Its western terminus was in Boston and its eastern terminus was in Quitman. State Route 364 was decommissioned in 1982.[101]

State Route 366[edit]

State Route 366
Location: Hart County
Length: 10 mi (16 km)
Existed: ????–????

State Route 366 (SR 366) was a north-south state route located in Hart County in the northeastern part of the state. From the route's southern terminus at SR 51 west of Hartwell, SR 366 traveled north, concurrent with SR 77. SR 77 departed to the west, and SR 366 continued north to its northern terminus at I-85, northeast of Lavonia. The route was renumbered as SR 77 in 1990.

State Route 367[edit]

State Route 367
Location: Chatham County
Existed: 1969–1984

State Route 367 (SR 367) was an east-west state route located in Chatham County in the east-central part of the state. The route, which connected to US 80/SR 26 at both ends, traveled along Johnny Mercer Boulevard across Whitemarsh and Wilmington islands. The route, which was renumbered from SR 26 Loop in 1969, was turned back to local maintenance in 1984.

State Route 373[edit]

State Route 373
Location: Gordon County
Existed: 1972–1977

State Route 373 (SR 373) was an east-west state route located in Gordon County in the northwestern part of the state. From the route's western terminus at SR 156 in Calhoun, SR 373 traveled south along Barrett Street before traveling east on Dews Pond Road to the community of Cash, before turning south on Cash Road to its eastern terminus at SR 53 in Sonoraville. The route only existed from 1972 to 1977.

State Route 375[edit]

State Route 375
Location:
Existed: ????–????

State Route 379[edit]

State Route 379
Location: Pickens County
Existed: 1977–1981

State Route 379 (SR 379) was an east-west state route located in Pickens County in the northern part of the state. From the route's western terminus at SR 53 east of Fairmount the route traveled east-southeast along Henderson Mountain Road from SR 53 to Jerusalem Church Road as a state maintained road and eastward to SR 108 as projected mileage maintained by Pickens County. The route was formed in 1977[96] on what had previously been portions of the formerly paired SR 143 and SR 156, and was fully turned back to the county on January 20, 1981[102] when the state canceled plans to complete the reconstruction and realignment of the roadway east of Jerusalem Church Road.

State Route 381[edit]

State Route 381
Location: Paulding County
Existed: 1980–1992

State Route 381 (SR 381) was a north-south state route located in Paulding County in the northwestern part of the state. From the route's southern terminus at US 278/SR 6 in Dallas the route traveled northeast to its northern terminus at SR 92 northeast of New Hope. The route was formed in 1980, after previously being numbered as SR 92 and SR 92 Spur, and was turned back to local authorities in 1992.[103]

On April 4, 1977, Southern Airways Flight 242 attempted a landing on this stretch of highway near New Hope, in Paulding County. The DC-9 crashed, killing the flight crew, 60 passengers, and 8 people on the ground. It also destroyed a gas station, grocery store, and other structures.

State Route 387[edit]

State Route 387
Location: East PointCollege Park
Length: 2.9 mi[105] (4.7 km)
Existed: 1991[106]–1991[104]

State Route 387 (SR 387) was a state route that existed in 1991 and traveled between East Point and College Park. It traveled along Camp Creek Parkway from I-285 in East Point to I-85 in College Park near Atlanta.[105] The highway was added mostly to provide a northern terminus for the proposed extension to SR 314.[clarification needed] When that project was canceled, SR 387 was returned to local control. However, the highway was restored to state control in 2000 as an extension of SR 6 with the highway extending west of I-285 up to Austell.[106][104]


County Location mi[105] km Destinations Notes
Fulton East Point 0.0 0.0 I‑285 Western terminus
FultonClayton
county line
College Park 2.8 4.5 US 29 / SR 314 (Main Street)
Clayton 2.9 4.7 I‑85 – Columbus Eastern terminus
1.000 mi = 1.609 km; 1.000 km = 0.621 mi

State Route 393[edit]

State Route 393
Location: Hull
Existed: ????–????

State Route 393 (SR 393) was a state route that traveled along Glenn Carrie Road between SR 72 and US 29 and the southern terminus of SR 106 in Hull.

State Route 706[edit]

State Route 706
Location: East of Ashton-Broxton
Existed: ????–????

State Route 754[edit]

State Route 754
Location: Marietta-Lebanon
Existed: 1986–2000

State Route 754 (SR 754) was a temporary state designation assigned to Canton Road in Cobb and Cherokee counties in the U.S. state of Georgia. It began at SR 5 Spur in Marietta and ended at SR 92 in Woodstock. Prior to 1992, the designation extended further north to include Sixes Road ending at I-575.

While SR 754 was officially a state route, it was neither signed nor maintained by the state. Most temporary state routes are not actually maintained by the state, and they are never signed. GDOT discontinued the use of temporary state route designations in 2015 after 40 years.

The highway designation was assigned in 1986 to replace SR 5 when it was removed from Canton Road, to allow the state to fund improvements to the road. As portions of the project were completed or cancelled, the SR 754 designation was gradually rescinded, finally being removed altogether in 2000 when the very last section was completed from the Cherokee County line to SR 92 in Woodstock.

Canton Road was designated as SR 754 when SR 5 was relocated to I-575 in 1986. This number was assigned to Old SR 5 to facilitate funding for the completion of a previously planned widening project along the two- and three-lane portions of route between the Canton Road Connector (SR 5 Spur) and Sixes Road in Holly Springs. No portion of the route was either signed nor maintained by the Georgia Department of Transportation.

The portion between SR 92 and Sixes Road was decommissioned in the early 1990s when the widening project was canceled, although improvements were constructed on that portion. The remainder was built from south to north and was decommissioned in phases as each portion was completed respectively in 1992, 1995, and 1998. The last portion was completed as an extension of the SR 92 widening project in the city of Woodstock in 2000 between the Woodstock city limits and just north of SR 92. When that last section was completed, SR 754 was decommissioned.

SR 754 is unique in the amount of confusion it caused.[citation needed] Maps continue to show the route 20 years after it first appeared, though it only existed on paper. Part of this is because it was a logical extension of SR 5 Spur, which ends where the Canton Road Connector to I-75 meets the former SR 5 mainline. Locals today continue to call this road "Highway 5" in addition to Canton Road.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Georgia Department of Transportation (1984). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1984–85 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  2. ^ a b c Georgia Department of Transportation (1986). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1986–87 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  3. ^ a b c d e f State Highway Department of Georgia (1954). State Highway System and Other Principal Connection Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved March 14, 2017.  (Corrected to June 1, 1954.)
  4. ^ a b c d e f g State Highway Department of Georgia (1955). State Highway System and Other Principal Connection Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved March 14, 2017.  (Corrected to June 1, 1955.)
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k State Highway Department of Georgia (July 1, 1937). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o State Highway Department of Georgia (October 1, 1937). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  7. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x State Highway Department of Georgia (October 1926). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  8. ^ 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 March 14, 2017. 
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at au 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 March 14, 2017. 
  10. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap State Highway Department of Georgia (1921). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  11. ^ a b Georgia Department of Transportation (1980). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1980–81 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  12. ^ a b Georgia Department of Transportation (1981). Official Highway and Transportation Map (PDF) (Map) (1981–1982 ed.). Scale not given. Atlanta: Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  13. ^ a b c d e f "County GIS Base map shapefiles/geodatabases (varies by county)". Georgia Department of Transportation. Retrieved January 11, 2013. 
  14. ^ a b c d e State Highway Department of Georgia (April 1, 1941). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  15. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r State Highway Department of Georgia (July 1, 1941). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  16. ^ Geographic Transportation Reporting Analysis and Query System (GeoTRAQS) (Map). Georgia Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on December 27, 2012. Retrieved January 11, 2013. 
  17. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1971). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  18. ^ a b State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1972). Official Highway Map (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  19. ^ a b c d e f g h i j State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1, 1945). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  20. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p State Highway Department of Georgia (1946). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved March 14, 2017.  (Corrected to November 7, 1946.)
  21. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n 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 March 14, 2017. 
  22. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o State Highway Department of Georgia (October 1929). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  23. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t State Highway Department of Georgia (June 1930). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  24. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o State Highway Department of Georgia (November 1930). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  25. ^ a b c d e f g h State Highway Department of Georgia (January 1932). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  26. ^ State Highway Department of Georgia (October 1932). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  27. ^ a b c d e f State Highway Department of Georgia (November 1932). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Archived from the original (PDF) on March 4, 2016. Retrieved March 14, 2017. 
  28. ^ a b c d e f g 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 March 15, 2017. 
  29. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l State Highway Department of Georgia (1948). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved March 15, 2017.  (Corrected to February 28, 1948.)
  30. ^ a b c d e f State Highway Department of Georgia (1952). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. OCLC 5673161. Retrieved March 15, 2017.  (Corrected to January 1, 1952.)
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  34. ^ a b c d e f g State Highway Department of Georgia (February 1932). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 15, 2017. 
  35. ^ a b c d e State Highway Department of Georgia (May 1932). System of State Roads (PDF) (Map). Scale not given. Atlanta: State Highway Department of Georgia. Retrieved March 15, 2017. 
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External links[edit]