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Pendleton County Kentucky Historical Markers

 
British Indian Raid Marker image, Touch for more information
By Don Morfe, July 20, 2013
British Indian Raid Marker
Kentucky (Pendleton County), Butler — 953 — British Indian Raid
In countermove, 1780, to control northwest, British Capt. Henry Bird with 150 troops and 1000 Indians came from Detroit, by river in June. From here, they marched to Ruddle's and Martin's Station, to the south, captured 470 settlers. Returned here, . . . — Map (db m108265) HM
Kentucky (Pendleton County), Falmouth — Albert A. Jameson 1868-1944
Born in Falmouth, March 5, 1868, A. A. Jameson attended this church from 1873 to 1885. As an early camp expert with the YMCA, he became a prominent figure with the Boy Scouts of America. He was one of three men on the 1911 editorial board, for the . . . — Map (db m67668) HM
Kentucky (Pendleton County), Falmouth — Bell
The bronze bell displayed here was cast by the Buckeye Foundry of Cincinnati, Ohio in 1882. The company was known for its expert work and many of their bells are still in use around the tri-state area. Primarily known for church bells, it is . . . — Map (db m67679) HM
Kentucky (Pendleton County), Falmouth — 937 — County Named 1798 Pendleton County
For Edmund Pendleton, 1721-1803. A patriot statesman. Virginian. Member House of Burgesses 1752-1774. In the First Continental Congress. Governor Colonial Virginia 1774-1776. President Virginia Constitutional Convention, 1776, and President of . . . — Map (db m67669) HM
Kentucky (Pendleton County), Falmouth — 1911 — John Waller (1758-1823)
This Rev. War soldier helped build Kenton's Station near Maysville, 1784. Commissioned capt. of militia for Bourbon Co.; later trustee and tavern owner at Millersburg. Served in Va. and Ky. legislatures. A founder of Falmouth, 1793, he owned . . . — Map (db m67680) WM
Kentucky (Pendleton County), Falmouth — The Kennett Tavern National Register of Historical Places Historical tavern and stagecoach stop (circa 1800)
The Kennett Tavern is the oldest commercial building remaining in the State of Kentucky reflecting a Federal/Georgian style architecture. Built along the Old Revolutionary War Road during the Thomas Jefferson Administration-this tavern/hotel housed . . . — Map (db m67670) HM

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