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Tri-State Corner Marker


category : Landmarks
Tri-State Corner Marker The original marker designating the southwestern corner of nebraska and the southeastern corner of Wyoming where they meet the Colorado line was erected on august 17, 1869 by Oliver N. Chafee. The marker had only "Colorado" (then a territory) on it and the longitude was measured from the Naval Observatory in Washington, D.C. (27 degrees West L

A new base was built around it in 1981 by art Henrickson of Kimball. The state names were put on the new base with a different colored stone used for each state. The correct latitude and longitude were also added. Even though the original marker is several hundred feet from where Congress had intended it to be, the location is the official corner for the states.


Phone: 308-235-3782
Drive 12 miles south of Pine Bluffs, WY, on the county road. At the end of the oiled road, go across a cattle guard on the left side, along a pasture trail past a windmill, about 3/4 mile east to the three-state corner marker. It will be easy to see.

Come visit us in Kimball, Nebraska

Attractions and Upcoming Events


Maginnis Irrigation Aqueduct

The Kimball County Irrigation District Board held its first organizational meeting in November 1909

Kimball, NE Structural Landmarks

Four Winds Golf Course

When you are ready to relax, take advantage of Kimball's recreation area. Housing one of the nicest 18-hole public golf courses in Nebraska is our 270

Kimball, NE Golf Courses

Panorama Point and Three-State Marker

In the extreme southwest corner of the county, thirty three miles from Kimball, rises the highest point in Nebraska. This site, 5,424 feet above sea level, looks more like a rise in a pasture than the highest point in the state.

Kimball, NE Natural Attractions

The Stone Building

The Stone Building is a two-story structure built in 1893-94 of rough-cut, locally quarried limestone. Listed on the National Register of Historic Places

Kimball, NE Historic Buildings

Things to do Landmarks near Kimball, NE

Oregon Trail Marker

The countless wagons that passed through what is now Deuel County during the westward expansion of the 1800s left an indelibl...