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Construction began on the Victory Bridge in 1919 and it dedicated in ceremonies on July 20, 1922 and was given the name "Victory" for the allied victory in World War I. Soon after completion of the bridge, work began on paving U.S. 90. The bridge remained in operation until the 1960's when a new Victory Bridge was constructed. The pictures seen here are from the eastern side of the Apalachicola River where the majority of the bridge still survives although is only used for foot traffic (the last several feet of the bridge is sealed off to the public by the U.S. Geological Survey which has instruments to keep an accurate gauge of the river's depth).

Construction began on the Victory Bridge in 1919 and it dedicated in ceremonies on July 20, 1922 and was given the name "Victory" for the allied victory in World War I. Soon after completion of the bridge, work began on paving U.S. 90. The bridge remained in operation until the 1960's when a new Victory Bridge was constructed. The pictures seen here are from the eastern side of the Apalachicola River where the majority of the bridge still survives although is only used for foot traffic (the last several feet of the bridge is sealed off to the public by the U.S. Geological Survey which has instruments to keep an accurate gauge of the river's depth).

Construction began on the Victory Bridge in 1919 and it dedicated in ceremonies on July 20, 1922 and was given the name "Victory" for the allied victory in World War I. Soon after completion of the bridge, work began on paving U.S. 90. The bridge remained in operation until the 1960's when a new Victory Bridge was constructed. The pictures seen here are from the eastern side of the Apalachicola River where the majority of the bridge still survives although is only used for foot traffic (the last several feet of the bridge is sealed off to the public by the U.S. Geological Survey which has instruments to keep an accurate gauge of the river's depth).

Construction began on the Victory Bridge in 1919 and it dedicated in ceremonies on July 20, 1922 and was given the name "Victory" for the allied victory in World War I. Soon after completion of the bridge, work began on paving U.S. 90. The bridge remained in operation until the 1960's when a new Victory Bridge was constructed. The pictures seen here are from the eastern side of the Apalachicola River where the majority of the bridge still survives although is only used for foot traffic (the last several feet of the bridge is sealed off to the public by the U.S. Geological Survey which has instruments to keep an accurate gauge of the river's depth).

Lovely statue Carl McCaskey ! Greetings, ♫

Why the question mark? That's where Tommy goes to smoke.

Old Cullen Gainey Grist Mill Store

looks kind a nice.

50年前にbiloxiで学んだ時によくこの辺で釣りをした

it looks like a spaceship!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! :-)

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