Ready to Ramble: 92 Trips on Indiana Backroads

A travel destination for every county in Indiana.

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At a certain point near the completion of this, our compendium of fun fall drives around Indiana, we arrived at a crossroads, if you will. After months of combing the far reaches of the state—the small towns and remote stretches of countryside—and polling locals to reveal the undiscovered gems located thereabouts, we succumbed to a momentary spell of self-doubt. As we looked over all 142 travel destinations we had lined up for the package, we faced some tough questions.

“Did we maybe include too many quaint courthouse squares and painted autumn vistas?” we asked ourselves. “An overabundance of family recipes and home-cooked meals? An excessive number of cozy B&Bs in elegant historic homes? A preponderance of country markets and shops in rustic barns? More roadside curiosities and friendly, helpful folks than are necessary? Is there just—well, too darn much Hoosierama?”

The answer, of course, was obvious: No way!

So we kept in every stitch of that Hoosierama, with off-the-beaten-path finds in all 92 counties—meaning there’s something to do, see, eat, or buy no matter where in the state you might find yourself. So here’s to a safe and pleasant journey. And when you get there, you can tell ’em Indianapolis Monthly sent you.

Adams

Limberlost Cabin
Geneva
Hoosier author Gene Stratton-Porter found peace and inspiration in the natural world. A visit to her old haunts in northeastern Indiana reveals why.
Limberlost Swamp Wetland Preserve, U.S. 27 and County R. 1200 S, Geneva


Allen

Pickles Cafe
Dunfee
Homestyle breakfast and brunch done right (blueberry-peach French toast casserole, tomato-basil mac ’n’ bleu cheese, plum tea) in a rustic 1880s general store with a fishing-tackle shop and antiques for sale. Vegetarian- and vegan-friendly.
5310 S. 800 E-92, 260-625-5477


Bartholowmew

Granny Bea’s
Columbus
Video-gamers travel from far and wide to this cinderblock building in the cornfields outside of town for a world-class selection of new releases and vintage titles.
6103 S. Jonesville Rd., 812-669-1075


Benton

Wind-farm tours
Fowler
You’ve seen them from the road; now check out the towering turbines at Indiana’s first wind farm (once the largest in the United States) up close—and even touch a blade. By appointment.
Tour check-in at 706 E. 5th St., 765-884-2080, ext. 4


Blackford

Montpelier Motor Speedway
Montpelier
Indianapolis Motor Speedway? Please. This rural racetrack is even older. Okay, so Indy had cars earlier: Montpelier didn’t switch from horses to autos until 1915. But Montpelier’s half-mile oval is still dirt, which flies fast and furious come Saturdays. Oct. 10 and 24.
700 S. Jefferson St., 765-728-8210


Boone

Dull’s Tree Farm
Thorntown.
A charming country retreat just a short jaunt from Indy, with October pumpkin harvests and quaint 1800s cabins housing a B&B and a crafts-y gift shop.
1765 W. Blubaugh Ave., 765-325-2418


Brown

Back Roads of Brown County Fall Tour
Nashville.
With a self-guided map, you can lose yourself in the county’s celebrated boondocks without actually getting lost, while hitting the studios and workshops of painters, potters, weavers, and others.
Map online or at Brown County Convention & Visitors Bureau, 10 N. Van Buren St., Nashville, 800-753-3255


Carroll

Delphi Opera House
Delphi
Renowned 19th-century singer Marie Litta and poet James Whitcomb Riley performed at this elegant gem, recently restored to full glory and opened this past August. Check website for schedule.
109 S. Washington St., 765-564-4300


Cass

Cass County Dentzel Carousel
Logansport
Hand-carved by famous craftsman Gustav Dentzel more than 100 years ago, the elaborate, colorful ride is one of only three of its kind in the United States still in operation.
1208 Riverside Dr., 574-753-8725


Clark

Rose Island Amusement Park ruins
Charlestown
Once a destination for ferry-riding leisure-seekers from Louisville, the attraction got swept away in the Ohio River flood of 1937. Trails traverse its ghostly, overgrown remains—a swimming pool here, a fountain there—in Charlestown State Park.
12500 State Rd. 62, 812-256-5600


Clay

Clay City Pottery
Clay City
The small family-owned factory’s heavy, monochrome stoneware has Pottery Barn written all over it, except that you can buy it here at the onsite store (and watch how the artisans make it, much as they have since 1885). Tours by appointment.
510 E. 14th St., 812-939-2596


Clinton

Dan the Man’s Taco Stand
Rossville
Don’t be fooled by the name: This hole-in-the-wall serves more than Mexican. Townies swear by the burgers and sammies. Complete Dan the Man’s Challenge—a cheese-fries-and-taco–topped 16-ounce tenderloin (or one-pound steak) in 30 minutes or less—and get your name on the wall.
22 W. Main St., 765-379-3600


Crawford

Marengo Cave
Marengo
The most renowned of Southern Indiana’s various cave attractions, mainly because of its walkable terrain and curious and stunning formations.
400 E. State Rd. 64, 812-365-2705


Daviess

Gasthof Amish Village
Montgomery
All the home cooking, craftsmanship, and horse-drawn buggies you want (or need), conveniently located in one visitor-friendly complex.
6659 E. Gasthof Village Rd., 812-486-2600


Dearborn

Great Crescent Brewery
Aurora
On the banks of the Ohio, Great Crescent recently moved into an 1843 warehouse formerly used by the JW Gaff Distillery. The restaurant sources local products, including the pork for the linguica, a spicy housemade Portuguese sausage.
315 Importing St., 812-655-9079


Decatur

The Last Supper Museum
Greensburg
Close to 2,200 items emblazoned with depictions of Leonardo da Vinci’s famous painting, from jewelry to puzzles to wallpaper, collected in a home owned by a kindly couple. By appointment.
311 W. Walnut St., 812-662-9756


Dekalb

Sechler’s Pickles
St. Joe
They were making pickles long before it became cool again—since 1921, to be exact. Visitors can tour the plant and sample the goods at an onsite pickle bar and then take home favorites, from Polish dills to hot cauliflower to sweet Hungarian pepper relish.
5686 State Rd. 1, 800-332-5461


Delaware

Cammack Station
Cammack
On the edge of Muncie, the 1931 filling station is now a nostalgia stop, hangout, and restaurant with old-fashioned burgers and build-your-own sundaes.
9200 W. Jackson St., 765-759-3871


Dubois

Spirit of Jasper
Jasper
The Spirit of Jasper takes one of Indiana’s most scenic autumn cruises off-road.


Elkhart

Bonneyville Mill County Park
Bristol
Indiana’s oldest continuously operating gristmill (1837) grinds flour and cornmeal for purchase onsite, in a pretty setting on the Little Elkhart River.
53373 County Rd. 131, 574-535-6458


Fayette

Mary Gray Bird Sanctuary
Connersville
Birders flock to the Indiana Audubon Society’s 700-acre forest and headquarters to peep colorful species like the yellow-breasted chat and indigo bunting.
3499 S. Bird Sanctuary Rd., 765-827-5109


Floyd

Adrienne & Co. Donuts and Desserts
Floyds Knobs
Glaze, icing, powder, sprinkles, drizzle, cream, and just about any other topping you might crave.
5801 U.S. 150, 812-923-0011


Fountain

Coal Creek Country Store
Veedersburg
A gourmet bulk-foods market with a deli and a down-home sensibility, carrying a deep stock of fine Wisconsin cheeses, lunchmeat, jellies and jams, salty snacks, and seasonal candies like maple nut clusters.
242 W. Bonebrake Rd., 765-294-4413


Franklin

Metamora Museum of Oddities
Metamora
Proprietor “Indiana Joe” shows off (and tells tales about) curiosities and artifacts gathered on adventures around the world, including a locally iconic 500-year-old wooden cross purported to have healing powers. By appointment.
1960 Main St., 812-583-6361


Fulton

Rock Star Chili Cookoff at the Red Hot Car Show
Rochester
What is it? If you have to ask, you might as well stay home. Oct. 10.
Courthouse square


Gibson

Lyles Station Historic School & Museum
Princeton
In one of Indiana’s last remaining historic African-American pioneer settlements (1840s), this National Register of Historic Places site will be included in the Smithsonian’s National Museum of African American History and Culture, set to open in Washington, D.C., next year.
953 N. 500 W, 812-385-2534


Grant

Hi-Fi Stereo Shop
Fairmount
A vinyl-hunter’s haunt and throwback to 1960, the year the current (and original) owner opened for business, making this the oldest record store in the state.
111 S. Main St., 765-948-4533


Greene

Tulip Trestle
Tulip
The third-longest active wooden railroad span in the nation soars 2,307 feet across picturesque Richland Creek Valley in the hill country between Bloomfield and Solsberry.
County Road 480 E just south of County Road 390 N


Hamilton

White River Greenway and Forest Park/Morse Beach Trail
Noblesville
The county has more than 300 miles of trails, and these recent additions link Noblesville’s courthouse square with scenic Potter’s Bridge, Forest, and Morse parks. A nifty pocket map is available free at the Noblesville Visitors Center or in a mobile app.
839 Conner St., 848-3181


Hancock

Jane Ross Reeves Octagon House
Shirley
Built in 1879, the structure is one of a handful of historic octagonal houses still standing in the state—and also the most architecturally significant, having undergone no alterations save the inviting wraparound porch.
400 S. Railroad St., 765-445-0062


Harrison

Butt Drugs
Corydon
Ellen DeGeneres got a kick out of the name, airing the shop’s cheeky local TV commercial on her show, and the third-generation owners are in on the joke with a line of T-shirts. But there’s nothing funny about the flawless ’50s soda fountain, gourmet confectionary, and intoxicating retail wine selection.
115 E. Chestnut St., 812-738-3272


Hendricks

Perillo’s Pizzeria
North Salem
Golden calzones, gooey garlic rolls, and Sicilian-style pizza in a charming brick building that housed a doctor’s office in the 1890s.
5 S. Broadway St., 765-676-4171


Henry

New Castle Motorsports Park
New Castle
Indy 500 winners Dan Wheldon and Scott Dixon have raced on the one-mile track at this state-of-the-art karting facility.
5816 S. 125 W, 765-987-8090


Howard

Greentown Glass Museum
Greentown
More than 2,000 colorful and kitschy pieces from the turn-of-the-century Indiana Tumbler and Goblet Company—popular with collectors—housed in the fetching red-tile-and-stucco city hall.
112 N. Meridian St., 765-507-0063

 Huntington

Purviance House B&B
Huntington
In this 19th-century Italianate mansion, elegantly appointed period decor, the Beck Suite offers a luxurious king-size bed, fireplace, and whirlpool tub.

Antiqology
401 N. Jefferson St., Huntington


Jackson

Conner Museum of Antique Printing
Seymour
Stop the presses? Nope. These machines turned out the local paper in the 1850s and, remarkably, still spill ink for visitor demos.
2001 N. Ewing St., 812-522-2278


Jasper

Sandhill cranes
Medaryville
Making their way from as far north as Canada and south to Florida, noisy flocks of the majestic birds stop over each fall at Jasper-Pulaski Fish and Wildlife Area for one of the state’s most anticipated ornithological phenomena. Peak viewing mid-October to mid-December.
5822 N. Fish and Wildlife Ln., 219-843-4841


Jay

Floral Hall
PortlandListed in the National Register and known locally as “The Round House.”
806 E. Votaw St., Portland, 260-726-9616


Jefferson

Lanier Mansion
Madison
The stately Greek Revival national historic landmark is billed as the “crown jewel” of Madison’s renowned historic district—and that’s saying something.
601 W. 1st St., 812-265-3526


Jennings

Stream Cliff Herb Farm
Commiskey
You might while away the day at this old homestead, now a winery, tearoom, garden, crafters’ enclave, and retreat. This month: An Adventure in Wine hayride, Oct. 3; Quiet Meditation & Relaxation workshops, Oct. 3 and 10; candlelit dinner, Oct. 10; and Twigs & Sprigs cooking class, Oct. 17.
8225 S. 90 W, 812-346-5859


Johnson

The Apple Works
Trafalgar
If you plan one orchard visit this fall, make it this picturesque spread, if for no other reason than the ridiculous slices of homemade apple pie, as tall as they are wide.
8187 S. 250 W, 317-878-9317


Knox

Prairie Acres Farm Market and Restaurant
Oaktown
Called the “cutest little market in Indiana” by Midwest Living, this roadside stop offsets the health benefits of local produce with full-guilt treats like ice cream, jams, and jellies.
14387 N. Old Hwy. 41, 812-745-3207


Kosciusko

Old Leesburg Mill
Leesburg
The 1905 granary got new life in 2013 with a renovation, coffee bar, deli, ice-cream counter, Amish bakery, and antiques shop.
100 S. Old State Rd. 15, 574-453-2253


LaGrange

Pigeon River Fish and Wildlife Area
Mongo
The largest nature preserve in Indiana with 11,794 acres of land, 529 acres of lakes, and 17 miles of flowing water, it’s an outdoorsman’s wet dream.
8310 E. 300 N, 260-367-2164


Lake

Albanese Candy Factory
Merrillville
Largest chocolate fountain. In the world.
5441 E. Lincoln Hwy., 855-272-3227


LaPorte

Heston Supper Club
Heston
Before food went frou-frou, what grownups used to eat on big nights out: succulent slow-roasted prime rib in two-pound cuts.
2003 E. 1000 N, 219-778-2938


Lawrence

Pyramid ruins
Needmore
Hoping to cash in on the county’s reputation as the Limestone Capital of the World in the 1970s, locals undertook a tourism project but got no further than building the base (still standing) of a scale replica of the Great Pyramid of Giza.
Less than 1 mile south of town at dead end of Old Highway 37


Madison

The World’s Largest Ball of Paint
Alexandria
A Guinness Book record-holder, the very definition of “roadside attraction,” and inspirational proof of what 38 years of dedication can do to a baseball. By appointment.
10696 N. 200 W, 765-724-4088


Marion

Chuck’s Market
Indianapolis
Past the point where Mass Ave ceases to be fashionable, on the post-industrial east side, Chuck’s is a kind of living-history museum of grocery shopping before supermarkets. Behind the deli counter, attendants slice off old-timey luncheon meats like pimento loaf, hot head cheese, and liver cheese.
5209 Massachusetts Ave., 545-8896


Marshall

Chief Menominee Monument
Plymouth
A striking century-old homage to the leader of the Potawatomi Indians of Indiana—ancestors of all-time-great athlete Jim Thorpe—marks the start of a historic route tracing the Trail of Death, by which the people were forcibly displaced to Kansas in 1838.
Peach Road 6 miles north of town, 574-936-2306


Martin

Jug Rock
Shoals
Located at a pull-off northwest of town (look for the sign), and just a little ways back in the woods, the mysterious 60-foot column is the largest freestanding table-rock formation east of the Mississippi.
U.S. 50 and Albright Ln., 812-789-5048


Miami

Grissom Air Museum
Peru
Like a scaled-down, open-air version of the Smithsonian’s National Air and Space Museum, northern Indiana’s tribute to military aviation fields a brawny lineup of historic warbirds, including a freshly painted (and totally wicked) F-4 Phantom fighter. And if you need to cool your jets, the staff might let you wash one of these babies.
1000 W. Hoosier Blvd., 765-689-8011


Monroe

Fourwinds Resort & Marina
Bloomington
It’s a popular summertime spot, but one can hardly imagine a better vantage for fall leaf-peeping than afloat on Lake Monroe, surrounded by its rugged environs (boat rentals available at the marina). If you must swim, use the hotel’s heated indoor/outdoor pool.
9301 S. Fairfax Rd., 812-824-2628


Montgomery

Rotary Jail Museum
Crawfordsville
A miracle of oldfangled mechanics, the entire two-story cell block in this 1882 lockup turns, the only one of its kind in the country that still does.
225 N. Washington St., 765-362-5222


Morgan

Link Observatory
Brooklyn
Built in 1939 by amateur astronomer and Indy surgeon Dr. Goethe Link, the domed structure and its 36-inch-diameter aperture/mirror telescope are a throwback to midcentury stargazing—which the public may try each month. Public astronomy lecture Oct. 17, 8 p.m.; telescope observation 9:30–11 p.m.
8403 Observatory Rd., 317-709-1710


Newton

Old Colonial Inn
Kentland
White-tablecloth fine dining in the clubby, wood-paneled confines of a historic hotel on the courthouse square, with lobster, filet mignon, pork shank, walleyed pike, and other classics. Reservations preferred.
216 N. Third St., 219-474-6774


Noble

Kimmell House Inn Bed and Breakfast
Kimmell
The elegant Victorian mansion turned refined B&B serves high tea with buttermilk scones and finger sandwiches.
1397 N. U.S. 33, 260-635-2193


Ohio

Mac’s Seaplane Service
Rising Sun
Take a half-hour or hour-long tour of Ohio River country in a vintage 1949 Cessna.
308 S. Front St., 515-509-7027


Orange

French Lick Springs Hotel and Casino
French Lick
Experience an autumn jaunt on the Spirit of Jasper in a ride-and-dine from neighboring Dubois County.


Owen

Cataract General Store
CataractFeatured on the cover of our October Issue, the Cataract General Store is the quintessential cute country store in Indiana.
2799 S. Cataract Rd., 765-795-4782


Parke

Patton’s Corner
Tangier
A remote roadside attraction cluttered with rusted farm implements, folk art, and bric-a-brac, and a favorite stop-and-click spot for roaming shutterbugs.
South of town on English Road, just north of County Road 800 N, 765-498-3052 W


Perry

Christ of the Ohio
Troy
The 19-foot statue, a local boaters’ beacon and icon, enjoys a breathtaking river view from a high bluff—which you can take in for yourself with a visit to the local park where it stands.
Two blocks east of State Road 545 on Market, at the dead end.


Pike

Sullivan’s Grocery
Union
Take a load off in a rocking chair at this classic country store, chosen as one of Indiana’s “cutest.”
8400 W. State Rd. 65,  812-354-2919


Porter

Chesterton’s European Market
Chesterton
A deluxe farmers market in the heart of Dunes country hawking fresh-baked bread, boutique-creamery cheeses, ethnic delicacies, spices, and goods ranging from rare books to artisan jewelry.
Corner of Broadway and 3rd streets, 219-926-5513


Posey

The Oculus
New Harmony
Jim Buchanan, a British artist-in-residence, worked with five University of Southern Indiana students to build this intriguing piece of contemporary art—described as a “labyrinth of light”—in  Weber Cabin, a nondescript pioneer home in the historic village. Blink and you’ll miss it.
Corner of North and West streets, 812-682-3156


Pulaski

Tippy-Canoe Rentals
Winamac
Leisurely, meandering trips through Tippecanoe River State Park. But when you’re in the boat, just be careful not to—well, you know.
2111 E. 250 N, 574-946-4137


Putnam

Edna Collins Bridge
Clinton Falls
According to local legend, a girl drowned in Little Walnut Creek below the covered bridge, and if you park at night and honk three times, her ghost might make an appearance.
Intersection of W. 450 N and N. 690 W.


Randolph

The Chocolate Moose
Farmland
A beloved little malt shop and diner with a checkered floor, big gooey sundaes (served in real glasses), and third-pound burgers.
101 N. Main St., 765-468-7731


Ripley

Stone arch bridges
Various Locations
Handcrafted with river rock and blue limestone in the late 1800s, the county’s handsome stone bridges are some of the finest (and few still in use) in the state.
Maps at Ripley County Welcome Center, 220 E. U.S. 50, Versailles, 888-747-5394


Rush

Moscow Covered Bridge
Moscow
Known for their luxurious scrollwork and white paint, bridges designed by the locally notable Kennedy family of builders dot the county. This, one of the finer examples, was painstakingly reconstructed after being destroyed by a tornado.
A few miles west of town at W. 900 S and the Flatrock River, 765-932-2492


Scott

Ross Country Jamboree
Scottsburg
Local and nationally touring country-music acts perform in a restored 1947 movie house that feels like a smaller Grand Ole Opry. Schedule: Ronnie McDowell, Oct. 3; Rocking Terry Lee, Oct. 9; Natalie Berry, Oct. 10; Gospel with Maisy, Oct. 16; Kinmans, Oct. 17. 31
E. Wardell St., 812-752-8877


Shelby

The Cow Palace
Shelbyville
The town’s best-known attraction, for obvious reasons (crispy-fried burgers, creamy ice cream, thick milkshakes, etc.).
318 N. Harrison St., 392-4889


Spencer

Santa’s Stables
Lamar
Trained guides lead visitors on horseback and pony rides along wooded trails.
6709 E. 1450 N, 812-340-2288


St. Joseph

The Inn at the Old Republic
New Carlisle
Fans of the 1989 Christmas movie Prancer will recognize this storybook mansion and B&B.
304 E. Michigan St., 574-654-3897


Starke

Starke County Courthouse
Knox
The castle-like 1897 landmark is one of only a few in Indiana that still allows visitors to climb the tower, 157 steps high, for a fantastic view of the town and countryside.
53 E. Washington St., 574-772-9146


Steuben

Wild Winds Buffalo Preserve
Fremont
Guided tours give close encounters with the magnificent animals, and visitors can overnight in the log bed-and-breakfast, a 16-foot teepee, or a safari tent in the middle of the pasture.
6975 N. Ray St., 260-495-0137


Sullivan

Mimi’s Bakery and Cafe
Sullivan
This sweet little family-run shop makes big, sticky cinnamon rolls, quadruple-decker chocolate-chip cookie cakes, and rib-sticking lunches. And the kids’ cooking classes—where every pupil gets a chef’s hat—are a real hoot.
21 S. Main St., 812-268-3100 W


Switzerland

Town of Vevay
Vevay
Tucked between the Ohio River and some of Indiana’s best hills, historic Vevay blends artsy, country, and quirky in a culture all its own.


Tippecanoe

Wolf Park
Battle Ground
World-renowned Wolf Park sets the stage for thrillingly wild
—and pleasantly domesticated—encounters around the burg of Battle Ground.


Tipton

The Dunham House
Kempton
Obama’s roots in Kenya and Kansas are well-known—but Indiana? His mother’s family were Hoosiers before heading west, and in 2008 he visited the historic ancestral farmstead, as can you. By appointment.
709 S. West St., 317-491-3757


Union

College Corner Union School Gym
Liberty (and College Corner, Ohio)
The state line runs right through at half-court, meaning a deadeye shooter could launch one from Ohio and hit a Hoosier basket (BYO ball).
230 Ramsey St., 765-732-3183


Vanderburgh

Wesselman Woods Nature Preserve
Evansville
Smack-dab in the heart of Indiana’s third-largest city, this serene wilderness is the oldest old-growth forest within a city in the U.S., with towering tulip trees and southern red oaks.
551 N. Boeke Rd., 812-479-0771


Vermillion

Ernie Pyle World War II Museum
Dana
From these modest beginnings—a small farmhouse meticulously restored and furnished to the period of Pyle’s boyhood in the early 1900s—the journalist went on to become the nation’s greatest-ever war correspondent, and artifacts from his career and life are collected onsite.
120 W. Briarwood Ave., 765-665-3084


Vigo

Joe’s Airboats
Terre Haute
Like the boats you’d see on the bayou, but on the Wabash, giving scenic (and fast!) tours of the river that inspired Indiana’s state song. By appointment.
Departs from Fairbanks Park, 1st and Oak streets, 812-208-1901


Wabash

Hanging Rock
Lagro
A dramatic overhang left behind as the Wabash River slowly washed away an ancient coral reef over millions of years, the National Natural Landmark still reveals fossils—and a great view.
E. Hanging Rock Rd., 1.5 miles southeast of town, 260-637-2273


Warren

Fall Creek Gorge
Attica
Don’t trip on the unusual sandstone potholes created from the waterway’s current in this scenic nature preserve.
U.S. 41 to Potholes Road, about 5 miles northwest of town, 317-951-8818


Warrick

Victoria National Golf Club
Newburgh
It consistently ranks among Golf Digest’s top 25 U.S. clubs, and Stay & Play packages let nonmembers enjoy the meticulously manicured greens and plush cottages. (Only serious prospects are admitted, so, you know, get your resume ready.)
2000 Victoria National Blvd., 812-858-8230


Washington

Garden Table Market
Salem
A part-time Caribbean chef set up this rustic outpost featuring island cuisine near his hometown, with a rotating menu, grilled tuna, and cornmeal freshly ground at a historic gristmill across the road.
4522 S. Becks Mill Rd., 812-883-4545


 Wayne

Cambridge City Historic District
Cambridge City
The postcard Main Street is an Old National Road antiques mecca with cozy eateries and an Overbeck Pottery museum.
Museum: 600 W. Main St. Town: U.S. 40 west of State Rd. 1, 765-478-4689


Wells

The Gospel Barn
Bluffton
Let’s face it: A little old-time religion might do you good, and concertgoers get it here while enjoying some of the nation’s top touring gospel groups in a revival-meeting setting. Schedule: Southern Sound Quartet, Oct. 3; The LeFevre Quartet, Oct. 17; The Isaacs, Oct. 31.
3550 Hwy. 1 S, 651-269-2120


White

Monon Connection Museum
Monon
Lots of bells and whistles—literally—among the locomotive artifacts dating back to before the Civil War. The Whistle Stop Restaurant has local pie and hand-dipped ice cream.
10012 N. U.S. 421, 219-253-4100


Whitley

Magic Wand
Churubusco
We named it one of the “Five Dynamite Drive-Ins” in Indiana.
602 S. Main St., Churubusco, (260) 693-3518

 

 

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