This site is at the north end of Main Street, called "Commercial Row," in this town begun in 1831. Name of nearby post office, "Fort Towson," was changed to Doaksville on Nov. 11, 1847. — — Map (db m52564) HM
Near U.S. 70 west of State Route 209, on the right when traveling east.
Established May, 1824, under command of Col. Matthew Arbuckle to guard this region of Spanish border. Headquarters of Gen. S.B. Maxey, U.S. Army. Abandoned at end of Civil War. In the vicinity, Doaksville was important trading center and one time . . . — — Map (db m52576) HM
On U.S. 70 east of State Route 209, on the right when traveling east.
The Fort Towson Landing was south of here on the banks of the Red River. Also known as the Public Landing, from 1824 to 1854 it served as a receiving point for soldiers and supplies delivered by keelboats and steamboats. Traders from the Choctaw . . . — — Map (db m52578) HM
On Fort Towson Historic Site Road (County Road E2060) 0.5 miles west of County Road N4375.
During the early 1800's, present Southeastern Oklahoma was a major transportation crossroads. Roads connected Fort Towson in the Choctaw Nation to military installations to the North, South and West. On the Texas side of the Red River, Jonesboro was . . . — — Map (db m52580) HM
On North 4th Street at East Jackson Street (Business U.S. 70), on the right when traveling south on North 4th Street.
For those who died in that terrible war: we bestow our highest honor, respect, and appreciation for they gave the supreme sacrifice.
For those who are still missing: we hope and pray for their return home.
To those who still suffer, . . . — — Map (db m61963) WM
On North 4200 Road west of Old Spring Road, on the left when traveling west.
Begun 1848 by Rev. John Lathrop of American Bd. of Foreign Miss. Rev. O.P. Stark, Supt. (1850), built 1st church. Mrs. Stark opened 1st school here. Others in the service through 100 years include W.J.B. Lloyd, J.P. Gibbons, Bella M. Gibbons, Silas . . . — — Map (db m160362) HM
On U.S. 70 east of N4310 Road (State Route 147), on the right when traveling west.
Noted school for boys, established by Choctaw Nation 1841; named for John C. Spencer, U.S. Sec. of War. Students who were later prominent leaders included Coleman E. Nelson, Allen Wright, Jackson McCurtain, Charles S. Vinson, B. F. Smallwood, . . . — — Map (db m147475) HM