Philadelphia Sightseeing - July 2004 Page 3 of 5
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Close up of the interesting wrought iron work we saw on a building while on our walking tour.
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Picture #1 of my "Philadelphia Doorways" series.
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Picture #2 of my "Philadelphia Doorways" series.
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A row of brownstones along our walking tour of Philadelphia.
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A row of brownstones along our walking tour of Philadelphia.
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A row of brick houses with wrought iron balconies along our walking tour of Philadelphia.
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Looking back at the row of brick houses with wrought iron balconies along our walking tour of Philadelphia.
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Looking back at the row of brick houses with wrought iron balconies along our walking tour of Philadelphia.
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A very quaint street we spotted along our walking tour of Philadelphia.
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The ladies take a breather and lean against an old lamp post on our walking tour.
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The ladies take a breather and lean against an old lamp post on our walking tour.
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Another quaint street of brick row houses we spotted along our walking tour of Philadelphia.
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The sign for Kosciuszko's house. Thaddeus Koxciuszko, a Polish patriot and military officer, was one of the first Europeans to fight for our independence in the Revolutionary War.
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Kosciuszko's house. Thaddeus Koxciuszko, a Polish patriot and military officer, was one of the first Europeans to fight for our independence in the Revolutionary War.
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Tourists on a horse and carriage tour of Philadelphia.
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The sign for the Third Presbyterian Church on Pine St., established in 1768.
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The Third Presbyterian Church on Pine St., established in 1768. During the American Revolution it was occupied by the British who used it for a hospital and later a stable. The blue doors at the bottom was the entrance way for the horses.
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The Third Presbyterian Church on Pine St., established in 1768. During the American Revolution it was occupied by the British who used it for a hospital and later a stable. These blue doors at the bottom was the entrance way for the horses.
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A family grave site in the cemetary of the Third Presbyterian Church on Pine St., established in 1768.
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Some headstones in the cemetary of the Third Presbyterian Church on Pine St., established in 1768. During the British occupation the British soldiers used them for target practice - notice the pock marks left by their musket balls.

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  Go To: Introduction Page


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