As Chairman of Cummins, J. Irwin Miller set Columbus on a global path, creating the Cummins Foundation to transform the city into a modern architectural mecca.
In the 1860s, Madison, Indiana, was the leading producer of saddletrees with over a dozen saddletree companies, including the Schroeder Saddletree Factory.
As Tuberculosis raged across Indianapolis, a group of African American women joined together to demand better healthcare and education for their community.
After becoming interested in military history as a child, Brian Mundell began collecting military memorabilia, creating Terre Haute's only memorial museum.
During WWII, the Evansville LST was critical to beachfront invasions, including the infamous D-Day; today, it is the only seaworthy LST 325 left in the country!
For over 40 years, the Garrett family has run The Garret Antiques shop out of Bloomington's iconic 'Batman House,' an ornate limestone mansion built in 1895.
In 1964, Elkinsville, a small town located in the Salt Creek Watershed near Bloomington, was forced to relocate in order to build the Lake Monroe Reservoir.
For almost two hundred years, Indiana limestone has shaped Southern Indiana industry and provided "America's building stone," iconic in US architecture.
The Hagenbeck-Wallace Circus wintered at their owner's hometown of French Lick from 1913 to 1922; now, the circus lives on at the French Lick West Baden Museum.
On March 31, 1880, press flocked to Wabash, Indiana as its lighting display flickered alive, making the town the first electrically lighted city in the world.