Lamond Riggs in Washington, District of Columbia — The American Northeast (Mid-Atlantic)
Original Federal Boundary Stone NE 3
District of Columbia
Protected by Our Flag Chapter
Daughters of the American Revolution
Erected 1916 by Daughters of the American Revolution.
Marker series. This marker is included in the Daughters of the American Revolution, and the Original Federal Boundary Stones marker series.
Location. 38° 57.914′ N, 77° 0.103′ W. Marker is in Lamond Riggs, District of Columbia, in Washington. Marker is at the intersection of Eastern Avenue and New Hampshire Avenue, on the left when traveling south on Eastern Avenue. Touch for map. Marker is about 300 feet south of the intersection, next to a shopping center parking lot. Marker is in this post office area: Washington DC 20011, United States of America.
Other nearby markers. At least 8 other markers are within 2 miles of this marker, measured as the crow flies. Fort Slocum (approx. 0.7 miles away); WOOK-TV Building (approx. 0.7 miles away); Scott H. Lawson (approx. 0.8 miles away in Maryland); Roscoe (approx. 0.9 miles away in Maryland); Early Takoma (approx. 0.9 miles away Original Federal Boundary Stone NE 2 (approx. one mile away); Original Federal Boundary Stone NE 4 (approx. 1.1 miles away); Fort Totten (approx. 1.2 miles away).
Regarding Original Federal Boundary Stone NE 3. This marker is known as the North East No.3 marker (NE 3), as it is the third marker from the North marker along the Northeast boundary between the District of Columbia and Maryland.
Also see . . .
1. DC DAR website on Boundary Stones. (Submitted on February 10, 2008, by F. Robby of Baltimore, Maryland.)
2. Boundary Stones of the District of Columbia. (Submitted on April 3, 2008, by Kevin W. of Stafford, Virginia.)
Categories. • Political Subdivisions •
Credits. This page was last revised on March 4, 2017. This page originally submitted on February 10, 2008, by F. Robby of Baltimore, Maryland. This page has been viewed 1,543 times since then and 41 times this year. Photos: 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6. submitted on February 10, 2008, by F. Robby of Baltimore, Maryland.