They also put large wooden beams at the entrances to help warn drivers that the 1872-vintage bridge has very low clearance. On Tuesday the Cobb County Commission voted to pay for enhanced warning signs for the bridge, according to Cobb County spokesman Ross Cavitt.
But apparently the signs didn’t come quickly enough.
On Friday Cavitt Tweeted a photo of a flatbed truck wedged in the opening of the bridge. The county reports that the bridge gets hit by a vehicle about once a month.