See rotating exhibits including the Lone Ranger display, the History of Oil, railroads, local history and families and their way of life. The museum has 5,000 sq. ft. of public space for exhibits, meetings and research genealogy library. Open Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday from 2-5pm.
Three to four shows are scheduled during the academic year. Local artists are the main focus in photography, painting, sculpture,textiles and quilts, as well as other visual arts.
Interpretive Visitors Center, trails, campsites, picnic shelters, playground, fishing lake
Built in 1906 for the Big Four Railroad, the bridge is now a one lane toll bridge ($1). Turn on your headlights to alert oncoming traffic that you’re headed across. Don’t worry if the wooden planks clatter a little, because the view of the Wabash River through the steel framework is totally worth the drive.
This congregation migrated here from North Carolina and the church building was dedicated in 1846. According to custom, the cemetery is laid out in four sections: married men, married women, boys and girls.
In 2004, the Historical Society began the restoration of the former County Jail to house the society’s library and genealogical collection. Nearby, the Gov. Emmerson Home contains most of their museum collection.