Here's an early illustration of the towers in the Polish town of Oppeln (Opole). There's St Annaberg at #1, top left. Evidently, the shrine to St Ann has been there a long time, according to Wikipedia:
Góra Świętej Anny [ˈɡura ˈɕfʲɛntɛj ˈannɨ] (German: Sankt Annaberg, Annaberg; Silesian: Anaberg, both names mean "Saint Anne's Mountain") is a village in the Opole Voivodeship, Strzelce County, and Gmina Leśnica of Poland. The village is located on the hill from which its name derives, and a 15th-century church and monastery dedicated to Saint Anne are located in the village. The settlement lies within the protected area called Góra Świętej Anny Landscape Park.
The picture above is undated, but since the town looks small, and the wall's intact, plus the captions are in German, I would guess it's from the mid-1800s or so. Anyway, Es macht keinen Unterscheid...lol I'm just explaining the picture ☺.
Now, here's a card Larry found of the 'Mountain' itself with a numbered legend. Translating those words, #1 is the church and monastery at the top. Evidently, pilgrims or visitors would work their way down, visiting small shrines along the way. Most of the stations seem to be commemorating events in the last few days of Jesus' life...but then, #4 is a "grave and Ascension" (or Assumption)....#11 is Herod, #12 is Pilate and #16 is the heart of Mary, so it's all a bit mixed up.
(When I see something like this, with barely visible numbers all over, I have a compulsion to make it clearer if I can. I don't know if it helps, or if ANYONE will care, but I feel better now...lol And yes I know 4, 5, and 6 are missing...argh!)
Aw, c'mon--click to enlarge, ok?