On South Main Cross Street north of East Madison Street, on the right when traveling north.
For Capt. James Lawrence, whose charge, "Don't give up the ship," when mortally wounded in battle between USS Chesapeake and HMS Shannon off Boston, June 1, 1813, met highest traditions of US Navy and has inspired all Americans. Buried with honor by . . . — — Map (db m136976) HM
On Old U.S. 23 (Kentucky Route 32) 0.2 miles south of Madison Street (Kentucky Route 3), on the right when traveling south.
USA Ft. Bishop, 100 yards west, was built to protect against CSA raids. It was named for Captain Wm. Bishop, 100th Ohio Inf., killed in action at Dallas, Ga., May 1864. USA engineers, using detail from 109th Col. Inf., began fort, September 23, . . . — — Map (db m136979) HM
On East Madison Street at Vinson Avenue, on the right when traveling west on East Madison Street.
"A great jurist, a distinguished Secretary of the Treasury, and a noted Congressman." Born in Louisa Jan. 22, 1890. City Atty.; Comm. Atty.; Congressman, 1923-29, 31-38. D.C. Court of Appeals, 1938-43. Director Economic Stabilization, Federal Loan . . . — — Map (db m136974) HM
On U.S. 23 1.4 miles north of State Route 3398, on the right when traveling north.
Completion of this tower in 1962 was a historic event. First of its kind in Western Hemisphere and the largest capacity of any single tower in the world when it was built. The concrete, natural draft, hyperbolic structure cools 120,000 gallons water . . . — — Map (db m136663) HM
On Kentucky Route 2565 north of Kentucky Route 644, on the right when traveling north.
The southernmost blast furnace in the Hanging Rock Iron Region. Built in 1881, 4½ miles south, by Jay H. Northup, George C. Peck and Thomas Cummings. A stone stack 18 ft. high with a maximum inner diameter of 4½ . . . — — Map (db m136981) HM