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Discussion in 'Photos' started by RiotPat, Mar 21, 2011.
Wolf Creek, WI.
I stopped for coffe in Aviens (I think), France
Oddly Bob I stopped to Avrannches for this one but it was so big I failed to get it all in DSC01084 by herman munster, on Flickr
North of Lanesboro , MN .
Came across these churches while riding years ago. Didn't think to get my bike in the photo. Both have been torn down and burned in the last 3 years.
The church at Floriac in the Dordogne, France
Stecoah North Carolina
Just south of Willow Street, Pennsylvania.
Why is Phil pissing against the church notice board?
Lol, he's just reading about the tower,honestly.
One of the many Indian mounds in my area. Most were used for sun worship but a few were burial mounds. Sorry it's hard to see because of all the trees
Prospect ,PA ( western PA) Old Stone Church 1809
The town of Waverly, Texas, was located eight miles east of present New Waverly. Its demise was the result of the railroad which was rejected by the citizens in the best interest of their town. When the lines was laid in 1872, the railroad laid out and recorded the plat of a new town which they named “Waverly” –sometimes called Waverly Station. To distinguish the two Waverlys, the new town was referred to a “new” Waverly which became its permanent name.
In 1866 a group of Waverly planters formed the Waverly Emigration Society to import foreign laborers to work on their farms. Approximately 40 families arrived the following summer and soon afterwards they were “found” by Rev. Felix Orzechowski, known as the “peregrinating priest” for past problems in the San Antonio area. He traveled primary by foot, eating bacon and corn bread or less, and the ground was often his bed. In 1869 the Parish of St. Joseph was organized under Father Orzechowski’s leadership. Mass was celebrated on various farms, as no church was built during his time in this area.
The third and present church was built in 1905. Soon after his arrival in 1902, Father Bily wanted the congregation to build a new church as a “thanksgiving by the people of St. Joseph’s for having been brought together into a successful community, for having been given a parish, and for having been allowed to live as a free people in a great country.” And they did. They bought the remainder of the block and one lot across the street. Architect L. S. Green planned the Gothic structure which cost $13,000 excluding the altars and stained glass windows. Three years after laying the cornerstone, the third and present St. Joseph Catholic Church was judged the finest and best in the South upon its dedication on December 16, 1906 (Huntsville Post-Item, Dec. 14, 1906). The parish had grown to about 125 families at this time.
(above info from the parish website)
Sweetwater North Carolina
I couldn't get close enough on my bike but this is the Collegiate Church of St.Pierre - Chauvigny, France.
Cherokee North Carolina
Black Fork, Arkansas.
Little white church, with the devil out front