“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
“Bite-Size Bits of Local, National, and Global History”
3 entries match your criteria.  


Historical Markers in Kettering, Ohio

Clickable Map of Montgomery County, Ohio and Immediately Adjacent Jurisdictions image/svg+xml 2019-10-06 U.S. Census Bureau, Abe.suleiman; Lokal_Profil;; J.J.Prats/dc:title> Montgomery County, OH (712) Butler County, OH (123) Clark County, OH (89) Darke County, OH (83) Greene County, OH (105) Miami County, OH (122) Preble County, OH (38) Warren County, OH (138)  MontgomeryCounty(712) Montgomery County (712)  ButlerCounty(123) Butler County (123)  ClarkCounty(89) Clark County (89)  DarkeCounty(83) Darke County (83)  GreeneCounty(105) Greene County (105)  MiamiCounty(122) Miami County (122)  PrebleCounty(38) Preble County (38)  WarrenCounty(138) Warren County (138)
Dayton is the county seat for Montgomery County
Kettering is in Montgomery County
      Montgomery County (712)  
      Butler County (123)  
      Clark County (89)  
      Darke County (83)  
      Greene County (105)  
      Miami County (122)  
      Preble County (38)  
      Warren County (138)  
Touch name on this list to highlight map location.
Touch blue arrow, or on map, to go there.
1Ohio (Montgomery County), Kettering — 22- 57 — Cassano’s Pizza King®
Side A Kettering grocer Victor “Vic” Cassano, Sr. (1922- 2002) and his mother-in-law Caroline “Mom” Dinisi (1893- 1987) opened what became Cassano’s Pizza King on June 4, 1953. Their signature square-cut, . . . Map (db m97267) HM
2Ohio (Montgomery County), Kettering — 2-57 — Mad River Road / Road from Cunningham’s to Mad River
The first overland route between Dayton and Cincinnati was cut by Daniel Cooper in 1795 to provide access to the new town of Dayton, located at the mouth of the Mad River in the Symmes Purchase. The survey, entered into the record by Cooper and . . . Map (db m167999) HM
3Ohio (Montgomery County), Kettering — 6-57 — Watervliet Shaker Community
Side A: A Shaker village called Watervliet, Ohio, was located here from 1806-1900. The Shakers, originally called the United Society of Believers in Christ's Second Appearing, were followers of Mother Ann Lee who came from Manchester, England . . . Map (db m26345) HM
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Dec. 6, 2022