The House is expected to debate the bill and easily pass it Wednesday. From there, it will go to the Senate, where similar legislation languished last year as the election sucked up much of the political oxygen on Capitol Hill.
The legislation is not considered controversial since its costs are negligible and the bill itself is a commemorative one, but its fortune may ultimately depend on how well Lewis is getting along with Trump, since the bill does need the president's signature.
The two haven't exactly been buddies lately.
Lewis drew Trump's wrath on Twitter back in January when he said he didn't see the then-president elect as "legitimate." Trump responded that Lewis "should spend more time on fixing and helping his district" rather than criticizing him.
The rebuke led Lewis to boycott the president's inauguration and Trump's speech to Congress last week.
Finding time in the Senate will also be an issue as the chamber continues to churn through Cabinet nominations and soon the GOP's legislation to repeal and replace the Affordable Care Act.
If signed by the president, the measure would create Georgia’s first national park. It's one of several bills winding its way through Congress that would give new federal designations to historic sites in Georgia.
One passed by the House in January would expand the boundaries of Kennesaw Mountain National Battlefield Park.