201. Crown Candy Kitchen
202. Grand Ave. water tower. Built in 1871 as a free-standing Corinthian column. The cake is barely visible at the base of the tower. It's light blue.
203. Cahokia Mounds
|Cahokia Mounds Cake Detail. Cahokia Mounds in the largest earthen mound in North or South America.|
|My son Colin ascending the main structure, Monk's Mound.|
|At the top of Monk's Mound.|
|View of downtown St. Louis from the top of Monk's Mound.|
|The Mississippians lived here from about 700 to 1400 AD. It was the largest city in North America at the time. This is what Monk's Mound and the complex looked like around the year 1200.|
|Colin and Kerry at the Cahokia Mounds Museum.|
|The cake is underneath the bottle by the main black support pole.|
205. Scott Air Force Base, Shiloh, IL
206. Emmis Communications, across from Union Station. It makes me mad that a number of cakes have gone to corporate sponsors for this project.
|The cake where Le Grange de Terre stood.|
209. Cake at the Spot on the River where You're Most Likely to Get Killed. The cake is toward the right, yellow and reddish. I didn't want to get any closer.
|But I did get a shot of a paddle wheeler passing by on the mighty Mississippi.|
210. Bellefontaine Cemetery
211. Boys and Girl's Club
212. A Renegade Cake - not an Official One. Carved from a tree, this cake sits at Mt. Lebanon Cemetery in St. Ann, MO near the airport (note the airplane carved into the cake's side).
|The eagle and flag to the right are also carved out of wood - out of the very tree the eagle sits on. The Renegade Cake is to the left.|
213. Woods Fort, Troy, MO - site of a fort built during the War of 1812.
214. Babler Park.
215. Rockwoods Reservation.
216. Another Renegade Cake - this one made of paper and designed by student volunteers. It sits in the Sunset Hills Community Center - and it's better than many of the Official Cakes!