UNT Libraries - 9 Matching Results

Search Results

The Langston City Herald. (Langston City, Okla. Terr.), Vol. 8, No. 42, Ed. 1 Saturday, January 27, 1900
Weekly newspaper from Langston City, Oklahoma Territory that includes local, territory, and United States news along with advertising.
The M K and T : Missouri, Kansas & Texas Railway.
Map showing location of railway through Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Texas. Adjoining states also shown. Counties, cities, towns and rivers included. Back of map has text describing the state of Texas and its counties including cultural, industrial, agricultural and geographical highlights. Schedule of train service is included.
[Map of Texas and Indian Territory]
Hand drawn color map showing Texas counties, cities, towns, roads, railroads, rivers, creeks, quarries, mills and topographical features in 1879. Towns and geographical features of the Indian Territory also included.
Map of the Black and Grand Prairies of Texas including the Eastern and Western Cross Timbers.
Topographic map of the Black Prairie and Grand Prairie regions of Texas and southern Indian Territory, including the Eastern and Western cross timbers. Also displays streams, cities, and railroads.
Oklahoma, a history of the state and its people, v. 1
Volume 1 covers the history of Oklahoma from prehistoric times to the 1880's with special emphasis on Native Americans and the use of Oklahoma as the Indian territory. Also includes information on geography and natural features.
Oklahoma, a history of the state and its people, v. 2
Volume 2 covers the history of Oklahoma from the mid-19th to early 20th centuries. Includes information on railways, the cattle industry, the opening of Oklahoma lands and the push for statehood.
Oklahoma, a history of the state and its people, v. 3
Volume 3 gives biographies of prominent Oklahomans.
Oklahoma, a history of the state and its people, v. 4
Volume 4 gives biographies of prominent Oklahomans.
Trammel's Trace: The First Road to Texas from the North
Map showing "Trammel's Trace," the first road from the north (present-day Arkansas) into Texas, used around 1800. It includes notations for abandoned settlements, modern cities, and Caddo villages documented from 1800 to 1840, as well as other historic roads used at the time of Trammel's Trace.