Here are the fingerings that I use to play a chord-melody arrangement of Hoagy Carmichael and Stuart Gorrell's 1930 standard Georgia On My Mind.I play it in the key of C not the original key of F. The song is played moderately in 4/4 time.
K. J. McElrath at JazzStandards.com discusses the song this way: Georgia on My Mind is written with an introductory verse; the refrain being in the popular 32-bar A-A-B-A form. The A sections begin with Georgia, Georgia and, except for the second of these, end describing how an old sweet song keeps Georgia on my mind. Many discussions of the song comment on the ambiguity of Georgia and whether or not she is a woman or a place. Though the majority of the lines are ambiguous, the bridge, with its lines, Other arms and Other eyes suggest longing for a person. The opening harmonic progression is similar to that of Charleston and Youre Nobody Til Somebody Loves You, except that the III7 resolves to a minor vi instead of the VI7. From there, Carmichael takes off into his own direction. The chord progression implies a descending bass line, which could work very well. In the original key, this becomes: F A7/E Dm Bbm/Db F/C E7/B Bb, after which the progression goes up to C (the V7), returning to F for the first turnaround.
The contrasting B section in the relative D minor is fairly stable harmonically, never straying too far from the tonic. The only unusual part of this bridge is in the fourth measure, where a flatted seventh in the melody and a B natural over a G major chord give a temporary impression of Dorian mode. The upward movement from I to II7 in the sixth measure is surprising but not jarring, creating just enough harmonic and melodic tension (at this point, the melody has just ascended a ninth) so the ear is prepared for the circle of fifths that return the piece to the original major key."