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An occasion to stop driving and visit some folks waiting by the road side.
I have always thought this name perfectly describes its location. It tells exactly what’s going on and reminds us that this life is a journey. The grounds are well kept with plenty of room fro additions. The last time I was there, Blackfoot daisies were in bloom – it looked like a blanket of snow. Not particularly “old,” little historical information is available on the property or those at peace here. The oldest stone belongs to William Lester who died November 28, 1907.
Please walk through the grounds with great reverence for the loved ones resting here. The cache is inside. I have no problem with this. If you don’t go in, you won’t read and if you don’t read, you won’t wonder about the person buried there – and then they are completely forgotten.
The family names represented here are: Arnold, Baize, Beach, Berry, Brooks, Bulis,Bullock, Bynum, Conley, Davis, Doggett, Edwards, Hart, Hatley, Hawthorne, Johnson, Jones, Laughlin, Lee, Lester, Lively, Lock, Loden, McGlothlin, McKinzie, McMorris, Myers, Nesbit, Newsom, Nichols, Person, Pugh, Ramey, Ray, Renken, Renkin, Schindler, Stinson, Taylor, Thompson, Wilhite, Williams.
This is a small container, but NOT for small trade ITEMS. Trade a “small” memory instead.
Please sign the log with the name of someone you miss.
The original container held the names of my grandfather, my great grandmother, my great uncle and my father-in-law.
This location is easily accessible for those with disabilities, but assistance will be needed to reach the container.
You should be able to walk right back to it. Please take care with the concealment device.
Thanks for making the stop!
(No hints available.)
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Coordinates are in the WGS84 datum