Naples was founded in 1879, replacing the nearby settlement of "Old Wheatsville," which had been established by early settlers in 1850. The Monitor began publication in 1886 and still serves the town today.
The Digital Archive presents digitized collections from the Center for Pacific War Studies collections at the National Museum of the Pacific War. Collections and material are continuously being added and represent only a small portion of the archives' physical holdings.
This oral history collection depicts an instrumental era in American history. In these transcripts of interviews with World War II veterans are personal experiences with the war, from the Doolittle Raid and D-Day to the Battle for Bataan.
Bringing the history of the Women Airforce Service Pilots to life, these archives represent the role of the flight school in training women pilots to fly military planes and show how WASPs responded socially and professionally to new challenges brought by war. Included are financial documents, photographs, scrapbooks, correspondence, pilots' logs, and flight manuals.
The weekly newspaper of Navasota, Texas, The Examiner, showcases its city and county’s cultural roots by regularly chronicling local music events and other creative and athletic endeavors for the city frequently called the "Blues Capital of Texas."
Letters, speeches, poetry, and memoirs predominately dated 1971-1990 written by mother and son, Jean and Bill Nelson. Bill Nelson was a GLBT civil rights activist who spoke out about the discrimination the gay community and persons with AIDS faced in the 1980s. After Bill passed away in 1990 from AIDS-related complications, Jean attended events in his memory.
This German-language paper was one of the earliest in Texas. Planning by the New Braunfels community began in 1851, and the first issue printed on November 12, 1852. Digitization funded by a TexTreasures grant.
Established as part of a land grant to Moses Austin from Spain, Bryan expanded after the Houston and Texas Central Railroad ran through the town in 1867. Several competing newspapers documented Bryan's rapid growth.
The North Texan connects UNT alumni and friends to the university and updates the UNT community on what's happening on campus and within our community. The magazine's mission is to demonstrate UNT's vibrant and continued relevancy within the lives of alumni and friends as it showcases how the university and its alumni make a difference in the world. The North Texan is produced by the Division of University Relations, Communications and Marketing.
This student newspaper from the University of North Texas was first published in 1916 under the title The Campus Chat. In the late 1940s, it ran on a semi-weekly basis and in 1970 was renamed The North Texas Daily.
The University of North Texas and the Denton County Office of History and Culture invited Denton residents to bring items photos, text, and other items of historical significance to be digitized in this community history project.
This pioneer-era newspaper was published from August 1842 to December 1888. Edited and published by Col. Charles Demorse, its motto read "Long shall our banner brave the breeze, the standard of the free."
Newspaper clippings and pamphlets drawn from a larger tangible collection documenting the development of the School of Community Service and its departments and centers at North Texas State University (NTSU), now the University of North Texas.
Nuestra Voz de North Texas is a monthly newspaper published by Alberto Govea and located in Fort Worth, Texas, which provides news and information in both Spanish and English to the Latino communities of North Texas.