On the hill north of here was made, in 1764.
The memorable treaty which brought almost continuous peace between the Indians and the Whites.
The expedition of 1500 men, under Col. Henry Bouquet, marched from Fort Pitt reaching the Forks of the . . . — — Map (db m3289) HM
1764. Lt.Col. Henry Bouquet with 1500 British regulars and American Militia penetrated the Ohio wilderness to crush Chief Pontiac’s Indian conspiracy.
Here at the forks of the Muskingum River during October and November, Bouquet subdued the . . . — — Map (db m3286) HM
Around the spring nearby, was perpetrated, on April 20, 1781, the massacre of 20 Indians by Col. Daniel Broadhead's army of 300. This slaying was committed following destruction, the same day, of the two villages, Goschachgunk, (Coshocton) and . . . — — Map (db m14707) HM
In memory of all who served and gave the ultimate sacrifice including the following from Coshocton County
Francis E. Appis Charles D. Rubel
George H. Babcock Hubert W. Shurtz
Ralph R. Carr . . . — — Map (db m14708) WM
This memorial is dedicated to those who served, those who died, and those still missing.
Erected by Coshocton County Vietnam Veterans of America Chapter 159 with the support of the citizens of Coshocton County
Killed in Action
Michael S. . . . — — Map (db m14718) WM
In lasting tribute to the sons & daughters of Coshocton County who served in the wars of their country
Let none forget, they gave their all
And faltered not, when came the call
To keep forever living the
Freedom for which they served — — Map (db m14721) HM
Goschachgunk (Blackbear Town), now Coshocton, was the capital city of the Delaware Nation. On this parkway stood their Council House. In this House on March 9, 1777, a Great Council of the Delawares, under the leadership of Chief White Eyes, met and . . . — — Map (db m300) HM
On this area stood Lichtenau, lost mission
of the Moravians, the first white settlement in
Coshocton County. It was established on April 12,
1776 by the Moravians Missionaries, Rev. David Zeis
berger and Rev. John Heckewelder, with eight . . . — — Map (db m157910) HM
Beautification of this courthouse square was provided through funds bequeathed to the Coshocton Rotary Club and the Coshocton Foundation by Raymond M. Hay.
Raymond Hay operated Hay Jewelry for many years and was well known and respected for his . . . — — Map (db m297) HM
In 1764, Colonel Henry Bouquet established the site of what is now Coshocton. In 1811, the county was founded and the town incorporated as the county seat. The Coshocton County Courthouse, the third on this site, was built between 1873 and 1875 by . . . — — Map (db m298) HM
This earthen mound was built between 800 B.C. and 500 A.D. by prehistoric people who lived in this valley. The mound was used for ceremonial purposes. Unlike most other mounds in Ohio which were used for burials. The mound was first excavated in . . . — — Map (db m157909) HM
The present Visitor Center opened in 1992, relocating from a smaller building. The Visitor Center houses a fifty-four seat theater, an exhibit hall with canal-related information, visitor services and offices for support staff. The Founders Gallery . . . — — Map (db m97312) HM
William Green, President of the American Federation of Labor from 1924 until his death, 1852, began his amazing and strenuous climb to the top run of labor's ladder at age 16, in the Morgan Run Coal Mines in Coshocton County.
Born in Coshocton . . . — — Map (db m299) HM
On this site stood the Tavern of Charles "King Charley" Williams, first permanent white settler in Coshocton County. A native of Maryland, and born in 1764, Williams came here in 1801. He died in 1840. The dominant figure of his generation, he was . . . — — Map (db m344) HM