voting for photo contest #3
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Poll: which photo do you like best?

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  1. #1
    Senior Member chevyluver's Avatar
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    Which photo do you like best?

    voting will end Saturday night



    TW2007:

    Eldridge Blackhorse Cemetery. Outside of Baker, Nevada. The Eldridge family name is one of the earliest european settlers in this region. Wheeler Peak is framed by the cemetery entrance (Great Basin National Park).











    Mike:

    Jellico Community Cemetery

    Located off US Highway 84 West on South Houston County Road 9, in the Jellico Community of Houston County, Alabama. There are a large number of unmarked graves in the cemetery. Sources for this listing are: Tombstone Transcriptions For All White Cemeteries, Houston County, Alabama (copied November 1956 by Adrene G. Dean and sent to Hayes on 9 November 1956), legible tombstones, obituaries, death certificates, numerous relatives of those buried here, and probate information from the Dale County Courthouse in Ozark, Alabama and Houston County Courthouse in Dothan, Alabama. Directions: From Ross Clark Circle in Dothan, get on US Highway 84 West, go approximately 9 miles, turn left on South Houston County Road 9. Go approximately ¼ mile, will pass Piney Grove Assembly of God Church before coming to Winslette Chapel United Methodist Church. The cemetery is across the road from this church. The cemetery does not "belong" to this church, but to the Jellico Community. There is a monument in the cemetery stating "Jellico Community Cemetery, Established 1819, Erected In Memory Of Muriel Ballard."









    glas482:

    CLOVER CEMETERY

    Located between the small towns of Williamsburg and Bethel in rural Ohio on St Rt. 133. Final resting place of a Civil War Medal of Honor recipient John H. Wageman. Although he was severely wounded he refused to be carried off the battle field at Petersburg VA. until he had fired all the cartridges in his possession. Walking through this cemetery tonight the earliest burial date I saw was 1830 and the latests was 2005. There are many headstones that share the same names. Generation after generation of families have been buried beside loved ones who have gone before them. Many of those names carved into the stones are the same names on the road signs I follow riding through the corn and soybean fields of the small family farms. With the rolling hills, shady valleys and good neighbors I can see why people would want to put down roots and raise a family here. I was amazed and saddened to see how many little lives didn't get a chance to be realized. I saw a dozen or more markers for newborns, infants or very young children. It's heartbreaking.













    Tony:

    This is the cemetery for the town of Pescadero, California. It seems to be divided into Protestant and Catholic sections with different names for each section but you can't tell where one ends and the next one starts. Some of the tombstones date back to the 1800's. Many members of the same family are buried there with dates from the 1800's to the present. I guess if you are born here you never leave. I also found a grave of a Marine that died in 2006. Another grave looked like they had just shoveled in the dirt. Many of the tombstones stated the deceased was a World War II veteran. Many grave sites were covered with concrete pads which I guess was done to make sure they were never dug up. The town is almost 2 miles from the ocean, which is due west. The town is located about half way between San Francisco and Santa Cruz. To the east of it are redwood forests and further east there is the Bay Area. Overall it seems to be evolving into a weekend destination for yuppies, motorcycle and bicycle riders, and "arty" people but farming is still very much a part of the economy. The road in the picture, Stage Rd., runs north/south with the town in the distance. The photo is looking southwest.













    admiral:

    Ft. Boise and Ft. Boise Military Cemetery 1863-1912 located near Boise, Idaho.

    Established in 1863 by the Union Army to help protect Oregon Trail wagon trains during the "Indian Wars". The cemetery was used to bury soldiers and soldiers families. It was also used to bury soldiers from the Civil War and WW I. The original cemetery was moved in 1906 to its present location due to flash floods in the area exposing graves. In 1913, the U.S. Army left, and the Fort and facilities were used by various agencies over the subsequent years with some parts of the Fort still in use by those agencies. For example: Public Health Service for Veterans of WW I, Veterans Administration-operated now by the Disabled American Veterans, Elks Rehab Center, and the City of Boise which owns about 40 acres of the the fort and established a park. Ft. Boise was also called and known as Camp Boise, and Boise Barracks. To help protect the Fort, Cemetery and surrounding land from vandalism , the city established their portion as the Military Reserve Park. After the fort was turned over, it was also occupied by the Idaho National Guard 1912-1919. The fort and surrounding foothills (which include the cemetery), were also used as a gunnery range. In 1998 during excavation, more graves were exposed at the original site and three more graves were moved to the new location with a full military ceremony. These remains are thought to be of soldiers from the Civil War. The cemetery is left to its natural vegetative state to help protect the graves from further erosion.

    *Movie buffs, the final "Wild West Show" scene from Clint Eastwood's movie Bronco Billy, were filmed in a portion of the Ft. Boise Military Reserve Park.

    **Ft. Boise is considered the "newer" Ft. Boise as the original Ft. Boise and second Ft. Boise were fur trading company forts established by the Hudson's Bay Company from earlier explorers use of the area near the confluence of the Boise and Snake Rivers around 1834.









    Ktroy:

    Old Appalachian graveyard.

    No TW in pic











    Rhodetrip:

    A typical old New England cemetery. Off Barber Road in Exeter, RI.

    1999 TW200 Mods- Fishing rod holder, Tail bag, handlbar risers, and soon to be JimboSheild

  2. #2
    Senior Member chevyluver's Avatar
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    Congratulations Mike!! What would you like the next photo topic to be?
    1999 TW200 Mods- Fishing rod holder, Tail bag, handlbar risers, and soon to be JimboSheild

  3. #3
    Senior Member FnMag's Avatar
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    how did i win again ? I didn't even vote this time. And isn't there a picture of someone's missing ??

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  5. #4
    Senior Member FnMag's Avatar
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    The Girlfriend and I can't come up with a new place to go... So, I will let Admiral be the winner !!!



    Choose somewhere Admiral

  6. #5
    Senior Member admiral's Avatar
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    Lots of good photo's in #3, even those after the voting started. Maybe the submission time could be extended? Just a thought since we had more added after the original deadline.

    For photo contest #4 how about a photo near some kind of unusual sign (Forest, park, or road). Something like this photo, with a story behind it maybe? Or even one like my thumbnail signature photo. I took this photo last year near somebody's land out in the middle of nowhere.





    Hidden Content A ride in the woods helps me relax and release tension. The fact I'm dragging a body should be entirely irrelevant?

  7. #6
    Senior Member Rohnsman's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by admiral View Post
    Lots of good photo's in #3, even those after the voting started. Maybe the submission time could be extended? Just a thought since we had more added after the original deadline.

    For photo contest #4 how about a photo near some kind of unusual sign (Forest, park, or road). Something like this photo, with a story behind it maybe? Or even one like my thumbnail signature photo. I took this photo last year near somebody's land out in the middle of nowhere.







    With this photo it would be funny if there was also a sign that said "dogs must be on a leash." (Of course Georgie might say - "We don't need no steenkin' leashes!"




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