Hatfield Inn

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We know that you have a choice in lodging, and we appreciate you choosing the Hatfield Inn in Leitchfield, Ky.

Contact

Contact

Hatfield Inn

769 White Street
Leitchfield, KY 42754
USA

Telephone Number: 270-259-0464
Fax Number: 270-259-0562
Email: reservations@hatfieldinn.com

Parking

Lot parking is available surrounding the hotel, with semi-truck parking available in a back lot.

Directions

On the Wendell H. Ford/Western KY Parkway, take Exit 107 and turn toward Leitchfield. The hotel is located on White Street, which is the first left-hand turn after leaving the parkway.

Get Directions

Directions from Louisville

Take I-65S to Elizabethtown, then Wendell H. Ford/Western KY Parkway to Exit 107. Turn toward Leitchfield and take the first left-hand turn after leaving the parkway.

Directions From Nashville

Take I-65N to Elizabethtown, then Wendell H. Ford/Western KY Parkway to Exit 107. Turn toward Leitchfield and take the first left-hand turn after leaving the parkway.

The Hatfield/Mccoy Feud

The feud between the Hatfields of West Virginia and the McCoys of Eastern Kentucky dates back to Autumn 1878 when a cousin of the clan leader Devil Anse Hatfield, Floyd Hatfield, a man who took little part in this feud, went into the fields to round up his hogs and drive them to the pens at his home. Shortly thereafter, his neighbor Randall McCoy, stopped for a neighborly visit. The visit was shortened when Mr. McCoy accused Mr. Hatfield of stealing one of his hogs. It is said that McCoy rode off with harsh words bringing the wrath of God upon Hatfield. A trial ensued in favor of Hatfield, due to the testimony of a McCoy, thus igniting the feud of the Hatfields and the McCoys.

Many events followed that of the poor innocent porker, such as each on a different side in the Civil War, the romance between a Hatfield and a McCoy, the 1882 election, and the fight when three McCoy boys stabbed a Hatfield to death, setting the wheels in motion in the irreversible feud. The feud, lasting over 120 years, has never seen an equal in U.S. History for its deadliness, duration, and desperation in the fight for “THE” name. One man who fought his way from a log cabin on a dirt road farm to a corporate executive is Guy Hatfield.

Guy Hatfield is proud of his roots and has dedicated this Inn to the memory of his ancestors, The Hatfields.