xt7ksn012m4r https://nyx.uky.edu/dips/xt7ksn012m4r/data/mets.xml Georgia Georgia Writer's Project 1940 Other contributors include: Georgia Writers' Project; xxviii, 559 pages: 33 leaves of plates, illustrated, maps, 21 cm; Reproduced from type-written copy; UK holds archival copy for ASERL Collaborative Federal Depository Program libraries; Call number F291 .W94 books English Athens: University of Georgia Press This digital resource may be freely searched and displayed in accordance with U. S. copyright laws. Georiga Works Progress Administration Publications Georgia: A Guide to Its Towns and Countryside text Georgia: A Guide to Its Towns and Countryside 1940 2015 true xt7ksn012m4r section xt7ksn012m4r ·.I
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  GEORGIA
  A Guide Z0 In Tawny amd Cazmhyyicie »
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 E
>•< AMERICAN GUIDE SERIES >•< -
 
A GUIDE TO ITS TOWNS AND
C O UN TR YS I DE
COMPILED AND WRITTEN BY WORKERS OF THE WRITERS.
PROGRAM OF THE WORK PROJECTS
ADMINISTRATION
IN THE STATE OF GEORGIA
I Illumiated
i
{ \»•<
1
_ Spomoreii oy the Georgia Board of Education
 
THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA PRESS
- ATHENS .~      
I? ` I 9 4 0 Z. ZiL.’]1'..`·‘.`.E.’.  
_ ;` \ , . .,r.,.....I__,.

   I O
  E Fmsr PUBLISHED IN Aman. 1940 V i
,2 I kg 917.58 W939 I _
  I Ei
E A Georgia : a guide to its town 7 H
  , . F291 .W94 _ ¤
  . (J t
  n
ig FEDERAL WORKS AGENCY
  ]0uN M. CARM0DY, Admz`m`smzz0r
  { WORK PROIECTS ADMINISTRATION `
  ' F. C. HARRINGTON, C0mmz`:sz`0ncz·
2
  FLORENCE KER11, Axsistunt C0mmz`ss1`0m·r
  RTL. MAcD0UcA1.1., State Ad7’Yll'72l·SI7'LZZ07' `
  2
fr 3-
at \
  U
  . L
  I me
  COPYRIGHT 1940 BY THE GEORGIA BOARD OF EDUCATION I  
  · wi
  PRINTED IN U.S.A. BY THE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA PRESS
  _ _` ¤ ° i l" , ‘ ‘A}.L‘: R:ZGI*IT`S ARE RESERVED, INCLUDING THE RIGHTS TO REPRODUCE
  li. ·.   fl , `»· .` I I; I   I ;'IHIS BOOK OR PARTS THEREOF IN ANY FORAI. {

 a@”.a
T} E
   
___ *719 ,
Y` Exzcutiuz Egzpurtmznt
` ii (Atlanta
_ ; ‘·£J2L`L§.’3‘
V- V All progressive Georglans are awaltlng, with more than usual
_; lnterest, the appearance of thls story of our State's advantages and
ll accompllshments. Those who knew the Georgia of relatlvely a few years
ago wlll see ln lt a story of progress, showlng conclusively that
Georgia ls taking its place among other States of the Natlon ln the
matter of developing lts natural resources and promoting the actlve
interest of lts cltlzens ln such a program.
Georgla, over the past decade, has grown beyond the fondest
A hopes of most of lts ambltlous people-—lndustr1a1ly, educatlonally and
commerclally. And our growth has not been of the mushroom variety. It
has been a steady, progresslve cllmb, the trend always upward. Of
course, the llne of progress has sagged momentarlly at tlmes under
the pressure of various lnfluences. But lt has seemed always to come
back to a higher level. We can ascribe this to the fact that through the
3 programs of the State and Federal Governments our people have come to be
more famlllar with the objectlves of these programs and are cooperating
‘ lh these several actlvltles. In other words, our people have become
` alert to the lmportance of conservlng and developlng our natural re-
l ggf sources, promotlng eroslon control and reforestatlon and attracting
` 0 new lndustrles.
i £;_ We.have been awakened to what Georgia has and have set ourselves
E N to the task of teachlng the rest of the country. This bcok, I belleve,
{ ls destlned to prove of tremendous worth to-us ln our efforts toward
[ Q; advanclng the lnterest of Georgla.
~ wi Few states ln the Union have a greater forest area than ours.
l No State can boast a flner year-round cllmate than Georgla's. No State
1 can rlval our ¤atural·resort advantages--5,000-foot altitudes ln the
x mountains of North Georgia for summer tourlsts and the tldewaters of our
S coast llne for vacatlonlsts ln wlnter and summer.

   J :/0. eq; ,
  I   Exzcutihz §B2;:zxrtm2xt£
  A *:;:;:.:2:5 ‘Mmm
g People who have viewed the grandeur of our mountains, 1n °
€ spring, summer and autumn, will tell you that nowhere will you find
{ more natural beauty. Shlmmering lakes and racing streams are set like
g jewels in the hllls. And now the State and Federal Governments have
é lent a hand to Nature in adding to the natural wonders of the section
é ' by providing resort facilities, human comforts and a f1ne system of `
I roads, so that the average citizen can visit our mountains, spend some
g time there and enjoy real recreat1on without great expense.
E We are providing recreation spots also 1n Middle Georgia
E I and down 1n the Piney Woods region, as well as on the Coast.
E ` y Hlstorlc sltes are being marked; anclent landmarks, linked
E with Georg1a's early history, are being restored, so that we of today
g can look back on the days of our forefathers and, looklng, give our
I minds to building a greater Georgia for other generations to come.
E We are proud of our work 1n public health ln the past few `
  Y68.!'S • y
? We are proud of our advances ln education, the progress
E made 1n our common school system and ln higher education. ,
éi _ We are proud of Georg1a's preemlnence 1n the way of a
3 l vacat1on place for our friends of the North and other parts of the i
g · I country--a place to golf, play polo and tennls, a place to hunt and `
Q _ fish to the heart's content. i
V? All of these things are emphasized 1n this great book.
@° I commend this work to Georglans who are lnterested in their
gl State and I commend it to the people of other States who are interested i
é ln finding a hospitable place to visit and a grand place to live. 4
g Governor of Georgia

   ·
 
Preface
 
W1—iEN THE Federal Writers’ Project of Georgia began work on a
guidebook of the state, no one knew exactly where to start. We
knew that various points of interest should be located and described,
but we had little conception of how patiently facts must be examined
to show Georgia as it really is. Thus, many of us who had been
Georgia residents for years began for the first time to be acquainted
with our own state.
Soon it became evident that we must be a little of everything-
farmer, map maker, historian, architect. We traveled broken roads,
struggled out of ditches, shivered in frigid old houses, climbed moun-
tains, and forded streams. We shouted questions at deaf caretakers
and puzzled over the peals of mirth our questions sometimes evoked.
Our research was made more diH°1cult by the constantly changing con-
Q ditions in Georgia; for, while we worked, historic houses were de-
stroyed by fire, rocks that had formed the faces of famous statesmen
crumbled again into mere rocks, Federal and state governments ac-
i quired more lands, and new state parks came into being. We went to
many sources and sometimes discovered that hitherto unquestioned
i “facts" were fables.
j Although we have assiduously sought to be accurate, we have not
desired to strip Georgia history of its authentic romance. If we have
I dealt somewhat shortly with legends of cliff-leaping Indian maidens
1 and their scarcely less suicidal lovers, we have given as much attention
j as space permitted to such vitally arresting Georgians as Nancy Hart
I and Elijah Clarke. The question of space was, of course, always with
j us. This must be our explanation to consultants in many fields who
rendered us invaluable assistance, and who sometimes felt that we
were giving their subjects insufficient treatment. We had to be selec-
tive. With the vast quantity of information that was placed at our
disposal, it would have been far too easy to lose perspective and write
of the state in a one-sided way, to show it as a vast factory or farm or
Indian mound. It is the task of the specialist to know his field thor-
V11

   “ viii PREFACE C
  ll oughly; it has been our task to learn something about many fields-
  x and to make every sentence count.
  ‘! Georgia’s size and its great diversity demanded a variety of talents
§ i in order to study it well and set it forth truly. We have called on
  L these talents in ourselves and in others, and now we present the
Ei finished work.
  We wish to acknowledge gratefully the assistance given us by Federal,
  state, and local organizations, libraries, newspapers, historical societies,
  and colleges. Although space is lacking to thank individually all who
  have helped us, we take this opportunity to mention a few: Miss Alma
  Hill ]amison, head of the reference department of the Carnegie Library V
  in Atlanta, gave us almost daily assistance. Mr. Richard C. ]ob, Direc-  
  I tor of the State Planning Board, and Mrs. Louise Hays, Georgia State €·
:§ Historian, read the entire manuscript and offered many valuable sug- l
  gestions. Mrs. Carolyn P. Dillard, now State Supervisor of the  
  Workers Service Program of the W.P.A., did much of the early l
  I work on the guide as state director of the Federal Writers’ Project,
1} i 1935-37, and frequently gave her services as consultant after she re-
  . signed. Among the many who assisted us in special fields the follow- r
{ i ing consultants made essential contributions: Harold Bush-Brown;
  E. Merton Coulter; General Walter H. Harris; Dr. C. C. Harrold;
  Reverend W. F. Hollingsworth; A. R. Kelly; Bishop H. ]. Mikell;
li George S. Mindling; Eugene. Mitchell; Mrs. Wayne Patterson;
  · Haywood Pearce, ]r.; Reverend Alfred M. Pierce; Arthur Raper;
  Louis Skidmore; Richard W. Smith; Linton H. Solomon; Helen Knox
  Spain; Melvin Thompson; and Raiford S. Wood. V
  SALIUEL Y. Turman, ]1z., State Supervisor
  KATHRYN A. Hook, Assistant State Supervisor
  ‘ V P
  l
{ l
Z I

  
 
C ontenty
 
ls PAGE
N FOREWORD BY GOVERNOR E. D. RIVERS v
  1=1zEEAcE: STATE SUPERVISOR, GEORGIA WRITERS, PROIECT vii
* LIST OF ILLUSTRATIONS ( xiii
LIST OF MAPS xix
GENERAL INFORMATION xxi
CALENDAR OF ANNUAL EVENTS xxvii
Part One: T/ze General Bac/(ground
Georgian: at Horne 3
Natural Setting and Resources 8
Arclzeolo gy 29
History and Government 35
Agriculture 57
k I nd ustry 66
l Labor 71
Transportation 77
T/ze Negro 82
Religion 87
Education 96
  S ports and Recreation _ 105
Press and Radio 110
Literature 1 I7
ix

 I.   _ _ n 7 7 ] -*7 ‘ ' *···—·.· 1, ‘,'x"'." *1 . ..¢i5.jE ‘ '¤_ {·iTL;. " · V] M i
  [ X C O N T E N T S  
  l pace l
g   Music 126 "
.;. l
  4 Art 132
  j I Architecture 137
  Part Two: Cities ,
  At/tens 147
  Atlanta 159
  Augusta 192
  , Columbus 2I4l
  Macon 224
  Savanna/1 236
  l Part T/zree: Tours
  "roun 1 (Charleston, S. C.) —— Savannah — Darien — Brunswick
  — (]acksonville, Fla.). [US 17] 273
  roua IA Iunction with US I7 —— Bloody Marsh Battlefield ——- Sea
  Island — Frederica. [St. Simon Causeway, Sea Island
  ’ Rd., and Frederica Road] 293
  Toon 2 (Chattanooga, Tenn.) — Dalton — Atlanta — Grilhn —
  Perry ——- Valdosta — (Lake City, Fla.). [US 41] 300
  Section tz. Tennessee Line to Atlanta
  Section b. Atlanta to Florida Line
  roun 2A Dalton — Chatsworth — Fort Mountain State Park — E1- `
  it ` lijay. [State 2 and US 76] 323
  -   roun 2B Fort Valley — Montezuma — Andersonville — Americus.
  ~ [State 49] 326
  I Toon 2C Sycamore ———Irwinville —Fitzgerald. [State 32 and State
  - 1071 33I _
  Toon 3 (Anderson, S. C.) — Hartwell — Athens — Atlanta —— La
  Grange —West Point — (Montgomery, Ala,). [US 29] 334
  _ Section a. South Carolina Line to Atlanta
  Section I2. Atlanta to Alabama Line
  roua 3A Danielsville— Elberton — (Abbeville, S. C,). [State 36] 349
  Toon 3B Moreland — Greenville — Warm Springs — Pine Moun· ~
  tain State Park — Tip Top. [State 41, State 85, and
  ' Pine Mountain Parkway] 352
i r
  I
I   ` . . `i;_"" "` "°"` ,. "`°°` ‘* vr I  W

 ‘ 0 0 N T 12 N T s xi
PAGE
TOUR 4 (Columbia, S. C.) —— Augusta ——— Louisville ——— Baxley ——
Waycross —— Folkston — (]acks0nville, Fla.). [US 1] 357
TOUR 4A Folkston — Camp Cornelia. [State 23 and an unnum-
bered road] 365
TOUR 5 Iunction with US I7 — Waycross — Valdosta — Thomas-
T ville — Bainbridge — (Dothan, Ala,). [US 84] 370
TOUR 6 (Asheville, N. C.) — Blairsville — Dahlonega — Atlanta
— Griffin — Albany —— Thomasville ——— (Monticello, Fla.).
[U5 19] _ 377
Section tz. North Carolina Line to Atlanta
Section b. Griffin to Florida Line
TOUR 7 (Franklin, N. C.) — Clayton — Clarkesville -— Cornelia
— Gainesville ——— Atlanta. [US 23] 399
TOUR 7A Cornelia—Toccoa—(Greenville, S. C,). [State 13] 408
TOUR 8 (Aiken, S. C.) —— Augusta —-—— Athens — Atlanta — Villa
Rica -— Tallapoosa — (Heflin, Ala,). [US 78] 410
Section iz. South Carolina Line to Atlanta
Section b. Atlanta to Alabama Line
TOUR 9 Savannah —- Dublin — Macon — Talbotton — Columbus
—(Montgomery, Ala.). [US 80] 423
Section it. Savannah to Macon
Section b. Macon to Alabama Line
TOUR QA Iunction with US 8o——Cochran—Eastman. [State 87] 429
TOUR QB Iunction with US 80 to Macon Mounds Section of Ocmul- K
gee National Monument. [Dirt roads and paths] 431
TOUR IO (Chattanooga, Tenn.) — Rossville — Rome — La Grange
—— Columbus — Bainbridge — (Tallahassee, Fla.). [US
27] 437
Section iz. 'Tennessee Line to Columbus
Section b. Columbus to Florida Line
TOUR 10A Iunction with US 27—Fort Benning. [State 85] 456
TOUR II (Chattanooga, Tenn.) —Trenton — Rising Fawn —— (Fort
Payne, Ala.). [US II] 459
TOUR I2 Atlanta -— Forsyth -— Macon — Perry -—— Hawkinsville —
Brunswick. [US 341] 461
Section tz. Atlanta to Macon .
. Section iv. Macon to Brunswick
TOUR I3 (Knoxville, Tenn.) —— Blue Ridge — Ellijay — Canton —
Marietta. [State 5] 471

 .-   [ T  I   TT'””” T i   it T i"`”"" WT   A I  · .    
;· ] X11 C 0 N T E N T S  
  U
  _ PAGE
Q y Toon I3A North Carolina Line—Neel Gap—·—Amicalola Falls —
  [ Mount Oglethorpe. [Appalachian Trail] 475 .
  » Toon I4 Eatonton —— Milledgeville — Louisville — Sylvania —— Sa-
  »l vannah. [State 24 and State 21] 480 ‘
  Toon 14A Iunction with State 24 — Sparta — Crawfordville. [State
  22] 492
  Tom; I5 (Saluda, S. C.) — Augusta —— Waynesboro — Millen —
  Iunction with US 80. [US 25] 496
  Toon 16 Athens —— Watkinsville —— Madison — Eatonton — Ma-
  con. [US 129] 500 .
  [ TOUR 17 Thomson — Crawfordville — Madison — Covington —
  Avondale Estates. [State 12] 506
  Part Four: Appendices
  < CHRONOLOGY 521
  ‘ l BIBLIOGRAPHY 530
  INDEX 539
  i
r     " ' _ "  `_-_°"`"""""—`-"rvi r rm ‘ `

 I Illastratzons
NATURAL SETTING between 4 and 5
AhIIC.ALOLA F