Two Meeting Street Inn
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... 8217;s Lutheran Church. The church was built in 1872 at this location and was attended primarily by German speaking Lutherans who wanted to worship in their own language.
We weren’t as close on time as I thought so we did a bit of walking along King Street. The vast majority of the shops were of brick construction, and three stories high. They were mostly local businesses and included eateries, small shops, local ...
... our tour we learned it was built in the Federal style c1825 by shipping magnate Charles Edmondston. In 1837 hard times forced him to sell the house to Charles Alston who was a wealthy rice planter. He renovated the home in Greek Revival style. It remained in the Alston family for many years and contains a great deal of the original furnishings, as well as family photographs. Again ...
... the money they were asking for the tickets I feel we were again on the losing end of the deal. Just put it down to experience.
Next stop would be a tour of the Magnolia Plantation. It was founded in 1676 by the Drayton Family and is still in the hands of their descendants today.
It is the oldest public tourist site in what is known as "the low country" opening its doors to the general public in 1870.
The house that ...
Tuesday - Arrived, went shopping on King Street. M bought black sweater at Banana Republic. We went to Christophe Artisan Chocolatier for Drinking Chocolate and pastries. We walked to Close for Business and had local microbrews - Quest Cantaloupe Witbier & Holy City Oyster Stout and PluffMud Porter. We got Belgian Gelato (in a waffle cone) and walked home.
Wednesday - Slept in at bnb. Walked to Variety Store for ...
For 125 years, four successive generations worked the Plantation. Then after the Civil War the Main House was set on fire by the troops & an Earthquake later destroyed what was left. One wing that survived was restored & is open to the public today. Made out of bricks, we were surprised at the "small" size, we were expecting a big fancy mansion. The Plantation was totally neglected ...