Historical Marker #1310 in Clinton County remembers the community of Seventy-Six, its noted falls, and state senator Ed P. Warinner. It has long been believed that the community of Seventy-Six derived its named from the height of the waterfall…

Historical Marker #1516 in Albany remembers William Wood, an early settler of what became Clinton County, Kentucky. Before Clinton County was formed in 1835 from parts of Cumberland County (established in 1798) and Wayne County (established in…

Historical Marker #1306 in Clinton County notes the birthplace of Kentucky's twenty-third governor, Thomas E. Bramlette. Bramlette's tenure as governor of Kentucky included four of the state's most troubled years. He was elected in 1863, in the…

Historical Marker #597 in Albany notes the burning of the Clinton County courthouse by guerrillas during the Civil War. With Kentucky being torn in both its allegiance and its geographical location—between the Ohio River and the seceded states—it…

Historical Marker #811 in Albany remembers DeWitt Clinton, Clinton County's namesake. Early nineteenth century Americans respected public and military figures who accomplished great feats. Citizens showed their admiration for the era's idols in…

Historical Marker #1619 in Clinton County commemorates Clear Fork Baptist Church, which was established in 1802. Thirty-three years before Clinton County became Kentucky's eighty-fifth county, a small congregation was formed on Clear Fork Creek,…

Historical Marker #1927 in Clinton County remembers Bible Mission School and Orphanage, a Methodist academy that operated from 1891 to 1905. Methodist minister John Samson Keen was born in 1848 into a religious family in Wayne County, Kentucky. As…

Historical Marker #1085 in Clinton County notes the location of the birthplace Preston Hopkins Leslie, Kentucky's twenty-sixth governor. Leslie was born on March 8, 1819, in what was then Wayne County. As a teenager, Leslie worked various jobs…