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Historical Markers and War Memorials in Treasure County, Montana
Adjacent to Treasure County, Montana
► Big Horn County (49) ► Rosebud County (62) ► Yellowstone County (146)
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|As late as mid-June 1876, the military still considered Tullock's Creek as a possible location for the big Indian village even though most of the planning by General Terry and Custer a few days prior to the battle focused on the Little Big Horn . . . — — Map (db m165443) HM|
|Fort Pease was established in June of 1875 a few miles below the mouth of the Bighorn by Bozeman businessmen speculating that the fort would serve as the head of steamboat navigation on the Yellowstone.
For much of the winter of 1875-76, the . . . — — Map (db m165326) HM|
|Montana's small towns have traditionally been places where people by supplies and services, socialize, and ship their products to markets on the railroads or highways. Hysham is typical of those many rural communities scattered across this great . . . — — Map (db m165442) HM|
|One of the most famous trappers of the Rocky Mountain fur trade era was Jedediah Smith, who came west with St. Louis trader William Ashley in 1822. He spent his first winter in Montana at the mouth of the Musselshell River about 100 miles northwest . . . — — Map (db m165328) HM|
|One of the most famous trappers of the Rocky Mountain fur trade era was Jedediah Smith, who came west with St. Louis trader William Ashley in 1822. He spent his first winter in Montana at the mouth of the Musselshell River about 100 miles northwest . . . — — Map (db m165329) HM|
|An optimistic, cheerful nature and keen sense of humor helped make legislator, contractor, and engineer David Manning instrumental in getting Montana “out of the mud.” A champion of Montana’s rural communities, Manning initiated . . . — — Map (db m165324) HM|
|A sense of community and a place to gather were essential in homesteading settlements like Sanders. In 1910, the area’s residents rallied together to build a club house on this site. Each donated $15 or its equivalent in labor, and the building, . . . — — Map (db m165323) HM|
|When William Clark passed through this area on July 27, 1806, he described "estonishingly noumerous" bison and elk as well as his last glimpse of the snow-clad Big Horn Mountains. Most importantly, his report of abundant beaver "sign" quickly drew . . . — — Map (db m165322) HM|