The Nappanee Inn
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... the Amish, but, while somewhat close to Middletown, it was in the opposite direction from where we were heading.
The Amish, and other Anabaptists such as the Mennonites, while initially invited by William Penn to come and live in his new state, ...
... married, they built a house over the courtyard for Grandpa and his wife.
Because there was going to be a festival from tomorrow for a week, there were no buggy rides, which is a shame, as I quite fancied one.
After the look through the house, we then went outside. Paul wandered off to look at the old farm implements, but that didn't turn me on, so I took a stroll through part of the gardens. I was fascinated to see a ...
... is very small basically bunk beds and a sliding door. I should have listened to my friend April that said there were bins for larger luggage as you board would could have brought checked baggage. As we were busy trying to get situated, I look out and Aaron and Owen were waving from the platform. I see I missed a call from Aaron in the confusion. I call him back. He tells me he can see us and waves. I wave ...
... freight house complex, this portion of which was built in 1906.
Did I mention the engine model built out of over 400,000 toothpicks? Yes, Toothpicks!
And as far as the "Do Not Hump" sign, it is an actual railroad reference. If you want to know what it really means, and not what we all thought at first, Google it!
The museum continues ...
... was making films for them.
I thought an RV museum would be lame, but I was impressed with the history and examples of how the industry has changed over the years.
So, maybe it was lame, but hey, it was more interesting than the world's largest ball so string.
Bye for now and stay well.