You limited your search to:

  Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West
[Photograph of Andrew Hanson's Grave]

[Photograph of Andrew Hanson's Grave]

Date: 2011-12/2012-03
Creator: West, Carolyn Effie
Description: Photograph of Andrew Hanson and his wife's, Anna's, tombstone in Sherman, Texas. Andrew was born in 1855 and died in 1940 and Anna was born in 1855 and died in 1915.
Contributing Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West
[State Historical Survey Committee Marker: Andrew Hanson]

[State Historical Survey Committee Marker: Andrew Hanson]

Date: 2011-12/2012-03
Creator: West, Carolyn Effie
Description: Photograph of the State Historical Survey Committee marker for Andrew Hanson in Sherman, Texas. Text: Owned Sherman's first bakery for 35 years. Born in Schleswigholstein, Denmark. Came to United States, 1872, and to Texas, 1878. With F.W. Boedeker (whose interest he soon bought) started the Star Bakery, 1879. Had first delivery service, first commercially made ice cream in town. Built family residence at two midtown sites. Married (1880) Anna Lundorf; had 4 children. His father, mother, and brothers came from Denmark to join him. All are buried here. Recorded - 1972.
Contributing Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West
[Photograph of Hiram Lodge No. 433, A.F. & A.M.]

[Photograph of Hiram Lodge No. 433, A.F. & A.M.]

Date: 2011-12/2012-03
Creator: West, Carolyn Effie
Description: Photograph of a side view of Hiram Lodge No. 433, A.F. & A.M in Collinsville, Texas. The front of the buildings is made of stone. On the sidewalk is a sign for the lodge.
Contributing Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West
[Photograph of Hall Furniture Building]

[Photograph of Hall Furniture Building]

Date: 2011-12/2012-03
Creator: West, Carolyn Effie
Description: Photograph of Hall Furniture Building in Sherman, Texas. It is a multistory building with Christmas decorations in the windows. In the large window on the first floor it reads "Antiques Visitor Center." There is a sign for the Hall Furniture Company on the wall and an electronic sign for the Antiques Visitor Center.
Contributing Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West
[Texas Historical Commission Marker: Hopewell Baptist Church]

[Texas Historical Commission Marker: Hopewell Baptist Church]

Date: 2011-12/2012-03
Creator: West, Carolyn Effie
Description: Photograph of the Texas Historical Commission marker for Hopewell Baptist Church in Denison, Texas. Text: In 1874 this church was founded to serve the black community of this growing railroad town. Ministers from several Baptist churches in the county helped organize the new fellowship some of the charter members transferred from St. John Baptist church in Preston Bend. In 1877 fire destroyed the congregation's first meeting place. A frame building erected at this site was replaced in 1891 by a brick edifice. The present church was begun in 1915. U.S. Supreme Court Justice Thurgood Marshall spoke here in 1950. When Hopewell was host to the NAACP Regional Convention.
Contributing Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West
[Texas Historical Commission Marker: Hendrix Cemetery]

[Texas Historical Commission Marker: Hendrix Cemetery]

Date: 2011-12/2012-03
Creator: West, Carolyn Effie
Description: Photograph of the Texas Historical Commission marker for Hendrix Cemetery in Sherman, Texas. Text: A native of North Carolina, John Hendrix (1798-1893) came to Texas in 1846 with his wife, Ruth (Stradef) (1804-1882), their children, and seven other families. Their first camp in the area is marked by a large boulder in this cemetery. Hendrix ran successful farming and nursery operations and became a prominent and influential citizen of Grayson County. Shortly after his arrival, Hendrix established this cemetery, located on land he acquired after his settlement here. The one-acre burial ground eventually was deeded to Grayson County. The first known burial, that of the infant son of M. and D. Perdue, took place in 1848. John and Ruth Hendrix are buried here as is their son Josiah Tompkins and daughter Nancy Hendricks Jennings. There are approximately forty-five marked graves in the Hendrix Cemetery, many date from the last half of the nineteenth century and some display illegible inscriptions. An unmarked section in the Northwest corner of the graveyard was reserved for slave burials. Used for more than one hundred years by Hendrix family relatives and descendants. Close friends and associates, the cemetery is a significant reminder of early Grayson ...
Contributing Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West
[Photograph of Tom Randolph]

[Photograph of Tom Randolph]

Date: 2011-12/2012-03
Creator: West, Carolyn Effie
Description: Photograph of Tom Randolph's memorial. It is a large granite structure with columns and a statue in the middle. The sun is setting behind the memorial in this photograph.
Contributing Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West
[Photograph of Tioga United Methodist Church]

[Photograph of Tioga United Methodist Church]

Date: 2011-12/2012-03
Creator: West, Carolyn Effie
Description: Photograph of Tioga United Methodist Church. It is a small white building with concrete stairs leading up to the building. There is a steeple on top of the building with a cross at the top. There is a sign outside for the church.
Contributing Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West
[Marker: Trading Post of Holland Coffee]

[Marker: Trading Post of Holland Coffee]

Date: 2011-12/2012-03
Creator: West, Carolyn Effie
Description: Photograph of the marker for the Trading Post of Holland Coffee in Pottsboro, Texas. Text: Established about 1837 for trade with the Indians of the Red River region and the Western Plains. Here many white captives of the red men were redeemed. From its vicinity, the Snively Expedition set out for New Mexico on April 25, 1843. Abandoned after Coffee's death in 1846. Erected by the State of Texas 1936.
Contributing Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West
[Photograph of Thomas Jefferson Shannon]

[Photograph of Thomas Jefferson Shannon]

Date: 2011-12/2012-03
Creator: West, Carolyn Effie
Description: Photograph of Thomas Jefferson Shannon's gravestone. There is a symbol of the masons on his headstone. The stone is so old that the text is almost unreadable.
Contributing Partner: Private Collection of Carolyn West