Warsaw in Gallatin County, Kentucky — The American South (East South Central)
County Named, 1798
Erected 1964 by Kentucky Historical Society and Kentucky Department of Highways. (Marker Number 747.)
Marker series. This marker is included in the Kentucky Historical Society marker series.
Location. 38° 47.027′ N, 84° 54.116′ W. Marker is in Warsaw, Kentucky, in Gallatin County. Marker is at the intersection of East Main Street (U.S. 42) and Washington Street, on the right when traveling west on East Main Street. It is at the county courthouse. Touch for map. Marker is at or near this postal address: 100 W Main St, Warsaw KY 41095, United States of America. Touch for directions.
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within 10 miles of this marker, measured as the crow flies. Governor From Warsaw (here, next to this Great River Tragedy (approx. 4.9 miles away); Dr. Elwood Mead (approx. 5½ miles away in Indiana); Birthplace John Shaw Billings, M.D. (approx. 8.9 miles away in Indiana); Ghent (approx. 9.1 miles away); James Tandy Ellis (approx. 9.2 miles away); Sanders (approx. 9.2 miles away); The Styles and Stories of Vevay's Buildings (approx. 9.3 miles away in Indiana). Touch for a list and map of all markers in Warsaw.
Also see . . . Wikipedia entry for Albert Gallatin. “Gallatin returned to Congress to represent Pennsylvania in the Senate in 1795 after winning election to the House of Representatives. He became the chief spokesman on financial matters for the Democratic-Republican Party, leading opposition to the Federalist economic program. Gallatin’s mastery of public finance led to his choice as Secretary of the Treasury by President Thomas Jefferson, despite Federalist attacks that he was a ‘foreigner’ with a French accent. Under Jefferson and James Madison, Gallatin served as secretary from 1801 until February 1814. Gallatin retained much of Hamilton's financial system, though he also presided over a reduction in the national debt prior to the War of 1812. Gallatin served on the American commission that agreed to the Treaty of Ghent, which ended the War of 1812. In the aftermath of the war, he helped found the Second Bank of the United States.” (Submitted on July 2, 2019.)
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Credits. This page was last revised on July 2, 2019. This page originally submitted on July 2, 2019, by J. J. Prats of Powell, Ohio. This page has been viewed 72 times since then. Photos: 1, 2. submitted on July 2, 2019, by J. J. Prats of Powell, Ohio.