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Do you hear what I hear?
The filming location for parts of the 1994 movie, "The War" with Kevin Costner and Elijah Woods. One of these shotgun houses served as the home of Stephen, Stu, Lois, and Lidia.
Gazing down on the perfect Autumn day!
A stranger's eyes rest upon this lonely wayside coaling tower.
The other side of the tracks
Going after milk and bread
Cow on the half shell
Not a creature was stirring . . .
Decorated with memories
As twilight's soft shadows there quietly creep, the whispering pines sing each other to sleep.
But a land without ruins is a land without memories ~ A land without memories is a land without history.
Little treasures, tucked away
REX MILL ~ Although the mill has not functioned for decades, many long term residents of the area still remember it being in operation. In the early 1930's, farmers used to bring their grain by horse pulled carriages to be processed at the Mill. It sits along the banks of the Big Cotton Indian Creek in Clayton County. It was built in 1830 by I.L. Hollingsworth, and named after his dog, Rex. It is listed on the National Register of Historic Places.
South Railroad Avenue.
A surviving vestige of an area once so grand
Retired and set aside
The old Atlantic Cotton Mill
Way down south in the land of cotton . . .
Rusty remains of an old feed mill.
A beautiful Autumn discovery
The bird with the bright brown back and streaked breast hops about, thrashing among the fallen leaves, his long bill pitching them in all directions with sideways strokes as he searches for insects. Some believe the Brown Thrasher was named for this habit. He is Georgia's state bird.
Cromer's Mill Covered Bridge ~ The Cromers settled on Nails Creek in Franklin County in 1845. Prior to the Civil war, the family operated a woolen mill near this site. Subsequently, the area maintained a cotton gin, flour mill and saw mill, though operations had ceased by 1943. In 1907, the county contracted with James M. Hunt to build the present 110-foot bridge. Constructed in the town lattice design, the bridge's web of planks crisscrossing at 45 to 60 degree angles are fastened with wood
Here's beauty still where many years have flown
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