Indeed, I assume in the event that you were going to begin an outing crosswise over America you could begin by going to the Liberty Bell in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. You could have begun by going to Ellis Island in New York however the Liberty Bell is an image of flexibility. The bell acquired its distinctive large crack sometime in the early 19th century—a widespread story claims it cracked while ringing after the death of Chief Justice John Marshall in 1835. The bell became famous after an 1847 short story claimed that an aged bell-ringer rang it on July 4, 1776, upon hearing of the Second Continental Congress‘s vote for independence from England.
We travel north to visit northern Minnesota and the numerous lakes. I spent numerous summers there angling, swimming, and going on climb through the numerous pine trees. The evenings are delightful with the numerous stars and Aurora Borealis at evening time. You can listen to the state feathered creature making a “crackpot” call.
Our next stop is to visit Glacier National Park in Montana. The recreation center is in the Rocky Mountains. In 1901 Grinnell composed a portrayal of the area in which he alluded to it as the “Crown of the Continent”. You can visit glacial masses, see mountain bears, or climb a mountain. Drive through the recreation center on the Going-to-the-Sun street and see some awesome view. This is an absolute necessity stop on your trek. I spent an entire summer there composing a PC system to track mountain bears. I had a Native American companion named “Lenny” and another companion “Doc” who both cleared the trails for guests to climb in the national park.
To learn more about Chicago read Phil’s book, “A Bright New Morning, An American Story.” To listen to the accompanying album (“Crossroads’) from the Phil Mitchell Band for this article, visit his websites: :
Keep Movin’ On
Author: Phil Mitchell