Hi and welcome to JA.I am Ray and will be the expert helping you tonight.
If you cannot get a signed correction deed you will have to file a suit to quiet title.The court would hear your suit and award you clear corrected legal title.The court orders serve3 as a correction deed here to clear the problem and give you correct and complete title.
You are going to need local real estate lawyer to file such a suit and resolve this matter.
Law for reference.
In an equitable quiet title action, a court may cause to be delivered up and cancel any instrument which casts a cloud over the complainant’s title. O.C.G.A. § 23-3-40; Duffee v. Jones, 208 Ga. 639, 68 S.E.2d 699 (1952). This action is commonly known as a conventional proceeding quia timet. A cloud is an instrument that may give a claimant an apparent right to the property of the current possessor, such as an invalid deed or an obscured boundary line. O.C.G.A. § 23-3-42.
When an action is brought challenging an identified cloud, the court determines the validity of the outstanding claim and issues a decree. The relief sought will be granted where the invalidity of the specific instrument sought to be canceled appears on its face or is revealed through outside facts. O.C.G.A. § 23-3-41. In granting the relief, the court may cancel instruments, construe them to avoid conflicts, grant injunctions, or use other available equitable power. See 25 Encyclopedia of Georgia Law, Quieting Title, § 3 (1986 Rev.). This malleability of remedies is an advantage not found in the statutory proceeding.
Generally, a party must be in possession of the property in order to assert an equitable claim to quiet title. Smith v. Georgia Kaolin Co., Inc., 264 Ga. 755, 449 S.E.2d 85 (1994). In addition, a party must assert either current record title or current prescriptive title. In re Rivermist Homeowners Ass’n Inc., 244 Ga. 515, 260 S.E.2d 897 (1979). However, there are some exceptions to this possession requirement such as when dealing with wild and unoccupied lands or in cases where there is another distinct head of equity jurisdiction sufficient to support the action. Vaughn v. Vaughn, 253 Ga. 76, 317 S.E.2d 201 (1984). - See more at: http://www.mmmlaw.com/media-room/publications/articles/partition-and-quiet-title-actions-in-georgia#sthash.WPbS50j2.dpuf