Take us Along! | Whereville, AL

Alabama Living Magazine

We’ve enjoyed seeing photos from our readers on their travels with Alabama Living! Please send us a photo of you with a copy of the magazine on your travels to: Be sure to include  your name, hometown and electric cooperative, and the location of your photo. We’ll draw a winner for the $25 prize each month.

Billy and Dolores Puckett of Foley, members of Baldwin EMC, got a frigid wake-up call when they took their magazine to celebrate a family Christmas in Jackson Hole, Wyoming, where the temperature was 9 degrees!
Jimmy and Susan Deese of Elba, members of Covington EC, took their magazine on a Celebrity Southern Caribbean cruise to Kralendijk, Bonaire.   Located 86 miles east of Aruba and 30 miles from Curacao, Bonaire is the second largest of the five Dutch Antillean Islands.
Dr. Lisa Weeks, a trustee at Cullman EC and her daughter, Anna, took their magazine all the way to Paradise Bay, Antarctica, home to the abandoned research station Almirante Brown Antarctic Base.
Marty and Candy Williams of Wagerville, members of Clarke-Washington EMC, enjoyed a visit to Helen, Georgia, one of our favorite Alabama Living advertisers!

Whereville, AL

Identify and place this Alabama landmark and you could win $25! Winner is chosen at random from all correct entries. Multiple entries from the same person will be disqualified. Send your answer with your name, address and the name of your rural electric cooperative, if applicable. The winner and answer will be announced in the October issue.

Submit by email:, or by mail: Whereville, P.O. Box 244014, Montgomery, AL 36124.

Do you like finding interesting or unusual landmarks? Contribute a photo you took for an upcoming issue! Remember, all readers whose photos are chosen also win $25!

August’s answer: We don’t know much about this sculpture near Gadsden City Hall. The director/curator of the Gadsden Museum of Art did not have much information about it, save a newspaper story from October 2008, which referred to it as the “Stars Fell on Alabama” concrete couch. (The newspaper clipping did not include the name of the newspaper). 

The story, which didn’t have a byline, reported that Sherry Britton, a Texas artist, and a crew of local volunteers were working on the concrete couch. Britton was primarily a stained-glass artist but branched out to try to make concrete have the appearance of fabric. The couch was intended to “display the grandeur of the Alabama night sky,” according to the article.

A website listed for Britton in the story is not active, and we could find little about Britton with regular Internet searches. If you have info to share, email Allison Law at (Photo submitted by Susan Lynn Allen of North Alabama EC) The randomly drawn correct guess winner is Schaleigh Holt of Sand Mountain EC.


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