Střítež nad Ludinou
|Střítež nad Ludinou|
|State :||Czech Republic|
|Region :||Olomoucký kraj|
|Area :||1481 ha|
|Geographic location :|
|Residents :||818 (Jan. 1, 2019)|
|Postal code :||753 63|
|Street:||Hranice - Jindřichov|
|Mayor :||Zdeněk Lév (as of 2008)|
|Address:||Střítež nad Ludinou 166
753 63 Střítež nad Ludinou
Střítež extends on the southern slope of the Oder Mountains along the Ludina river to the Moravian Gate . In the west rises the Okrouhlík (502 m), east of the Vrchy (465 m). South of Olšovec is the route of the D 1 / E 462 motorway from Lipník nad Bečvou through the Moravian Gate to Bělotín , which was opened to traffic in 2008 as far as the Moravian Gate.
Neighboring towns are Jindřichov in the north, Veselí in the northeast, Nejdek and Bělotín in the east, Kunčice in the southeast, Hranice and Velká in the south, Olšovec in the southwest, Boňkov in the west and Partutovice in the northwest.
Archaeological finds indicate that the area was originally inhabited since the Eneolithic . The place was laid out in the course of the colonization of the areas north and northeast of Hranice on behalf of Duke Friedrich von Olomouc by the Benedictine Abbey of Rajhrad in the second half of the 12th century, probably in 1169. Later the place belonged to the possessions of the Hradisko monastery . Ceramic finds in the cemetery can be dated to after 1250.
The first written mention of Třítěž took place in 1412, when the local bailiff acted as guarantor for the bailiff of Bělotín . Later the German name Arnsdorf also came into use. After Jan Ctibor Tovačovský of Cimburg had conquered the rule of Hranice in 1427, the teaching of Jan Hus was also spread in the villages. Later the monastery got the property back.
In the Bohemian-Hungarian War from 1468 to 1471, various troops marched through the Moravian Gate and plundered . The village fell partially desolate. Due to the burdens of the war, the monastery, which had supported King George of Podebrady , ran into financial difficulties and had to pledge the Hranice estate. In 1499 it was bought by Wilhelm II of Pernstein . The southern village of Šovejda became extinct between 1499 and 1516. Olšovec arose in its corridors . In 1547 Johann von Pernstein sold the rule of Weißkirchen to Wenzel von Haugwitz on Biskupitz. This left the property in 1553 to Jan Kropáč of Nevědomí. During his reign, the Moravian brothers settled in the village. Jan Kropáč's daughter and heiress Anna married Johann the Younger of Zerotein after the death of her husband Jan von Kunovice . He was succeeded by Dietrich von Kunowitz, who handed over the rule to Zdeněk von Pottenstein and Žampach in the course of an exchange in 1600 . Karl Berger von Berg was the owner between 1610 and 1612. He was followed by Václav Mol von Modřelice. Its goods were confiscated after the Battle of White Mountain in 1621 and sold to Cardinal Franz Xaver von Dietrichstein in the following year . He carried out the Counter-Reformation with a hard hand . 1627 Střítež was parish together with Jindřichov, Olšovec, Partutovice and Nejdek to Bělotín , where separate registers were created for these predominantly Czech populated places. The Dietrichstein family remained the owners of the goods until the 19th century. In 1781 a third of the village was flooded by the Ludina flood. The rectory was built in 1772 and the church was consecrated in 1822.
After the abolition of patrimonial Střítež nad Ludinou in 1850 became an independent municipality in the district administration of Mährisch Weißkirchen. In 1866, 33 residents died of a cholera epidemic . In 1870 a wave of emigration to Texas began . Two quarries were operated in the village between 1924 and 1930. In 1931 parts of Countess Althann's large estates were parceled out. According to the Munich Agreement , Střítež / Ohrnsdorf was added to the German Empire on October 1, 1938, together with the villages of Partutovice / Bartelsdorf, Jindřichov / Heinrichswald, Luboměř / Laudmer, Spálov / Sponau and Heltínov / Scherzdorf, which were also mostly inhabited by Czechs . After negotiations, Partutovice, like Jindřichov and Střítež nad Ludinou, was returned to Czechoslovakia on November 21, 1938 and the district of Mährisch Weißkirchen was dissolved. After the Second World War, the municipality name was expanded to include the addition of Nad Ludinou to distinguish it from places of the same name . In the course of the territorial reform of 1960 and the dissolution of the Okres Hranice, Střítež nad Ludinou was assigned to the Okres Přerov on January 1, 1961 . The community has had a coat of arms since 1994 and a banner since 1995.
No districts are shown for the municipality of Střítež nad Ludinou. Podevsí is part of Střítež.
- St. Matthew's Church, built in Empire style in 1822
- Rectory, built in 1772 in Empire style
- Římský most, the Odersteig, an old trade connection in Bodenstädter Ländchen , ran over the old stone bridge over the Ludina until 1847
- four chapels on the village square, erected in the four directions
- Maria Hilf chapel, built in 1816
- Chapel of St. Barbara, from 1887
- Statues of St. John of Nepomuk from 1773 and the Virgin Mary from 1874, in front of the church
- Humplíkův mlýn, the water mill can be traced back to 1569
- Pečivův mlýn, watermill, built around 1830
- Karel Jakeš (1953–2002), alpinist, member of the national team of the ČSSR, had an accident in an avalanche in the High Tatras
- Český statistický úřad - The population of the Czech municipalities as of January 1, 2019 (PDF; 7.4 MiB)
- Místopisný rejstřík obcí českého Slezska a severní Moravy (p. 599) ( Memento of the original from March 4, 2016 in the Internet Archive ) Info: The archive link was inserted automatically and has not yet been checked. Please check the original and archive link according to the instructions and then remove this notice. (PDF; 2.2 MB)
- Wilhelm Klein: The postal cancellations and other types of cancellation on the Austrian postage stamp issues of 1867, 1883 and 1890 (= the regular postmarks of the stable local post offices in the Austrian half of the empire. Vol. 1). Geitner, Vienna 1967.