On Interstate 35 Frontage Road, 0.4 miles north of Blevins Road (County Road 459), on the right when traveling north.
Born in Illinois to J. M. and Lucretia (Craven) Bedichek, Roy came to Falls County at the age of six. Educated first in his parents' school at Blevins and later at the Bedichek's Eddy Literary and Scientific Institute, he graduated from the . . . — — Map (db m149434) HM
On West 3rd Street (Farm to Market Road 107) at Ausborn Street, on the right when traveling west on West 3rd Street.
In 1868 a congregation of Methodists living in the Bell and McLennan County region between Elm and Bull Hide Creeks erected a simple sanctuary at the site of a nearby cedar log toll bridge. The Rev. James Peeler, a Waco district Methodist Circuit . . . — — Map (db m150653) HM
On Washington Street at Eagle Drive, on the left when traveling north on Washington Street.
Organized as Sage Chapel in 1875, this congregation moved its one-room frame sanctuary two miles east to the new town of Eddy in 1882. The church building also served as a schoolhouse for the community, and the local Methodist congregation shared . . . — — Map (db m150633) HM
On South Old Bruceville Road at Interstate 35 Frontage Road, on the left when traveling west on South Old Bruceville Road.
A native of Scotland, Martin Irons (1833-1900) came to the United States at the age of fourteen as a machinist's apprentice. After learning the trade, he lived and worked in numerous places throughout the country. By 1884,he was employed as a . . . — — Map (db m150677) HM
On Benton Street at Plum Street, on the left when traveling west on Benton Street.
This church was organized as Salem Baptist Church about 1870-71 in the town of Mastersville. Early worship services were held in the home of the minister, and in an arbor. The church name was changed in 1884 to Mastersville Baptist Church. The . . . — — Map (db m217826) HM
On Church Street at Grider Street, on the right when traveling west on Church Street.
According to local tradition this congregation traces its beginning to the Cedar Bridge Methodist Church, which held services just prior to the Civil War in a sanctuary near a cedar bridge constructed by pioneer settler E.T. Cox. Members of Cedar . . . — — Map (db m217825) HM