John Stach

John Stach

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He landed in North America in 1830, and spent the next 37 years traveling the Great Lakes region ministering to the Ottawas and Chippewas. During the summer, Baraga traveled on foot and by canoe, according to the website. During the winter, he traveled on snowshoes, giving him the title The Snowshoe Priest. Baraga wrote long accounts of his missionary work and authored 20 Native American books, including Grammar and Dictionary of the Chippewa Language, which is still in use, the diocese says. From 1840 to his death in 1868, he ministered to the immigrants who came to the Upper Peninsula of Michigan to work in the iron and copper mines of the region, the website says. In 1952, the bishop of Marquette launched efforts to have Baraga declared a saint. He was elevated to Servant of God in 1973 and declared Venerable by Pope Benedict XVI in 2012. The Vatican is investigating a possible miracle for beatification attributed to Baragas intercession. If approved, he will be declared Blessed, one step closer to sainthood. The Baraga statue, made of copper, stands about 60 feet above a bluff overlooking Keweenaw Bay, according to the website for Baraga County, which is home to the statue and named for the famous bishop. The statue, dedicated in 1972 and independent of the Diocese of Marquette, draws an estimated 100,000 visitors a year, according to Roadside America, an online guide to offbeat tourist attractions. Religious pilgrims and tourists also are drawn to St.

For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://greatlakesecho.org/2017/02/15/potential-saint-already-drives-upper-peninsula-tourism/

John Stach

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