On U.S. 69 at East 360th Road, on the right when traveling north on U.S. 69.
On Sept. 18, 1864, a Confederate force of 2,000, mainly Gen. Stand Watie's Indian Brigade, intercepted a Union supply train enroute from Kansas to Ft. Gibson. The convoy of 130 wagons with supplies worth $1.5 million was captured after a heavy . . . — — Map (db m68101) HM
On County Highway N4330, 1.5 miles east of County Highway E600, on the right when traveling south.
Union Mission was established in 1820 by the United Foreign Missionary Society as a mission to the Osage. It was in existence only 15 years but occupies a unique position in Oklahoma history. It was the pioneer institution in bringing Christianity . . . — — Map (db m181615) HM
On State Highway 85 at State Highway 82, on the right when traveling east on State Highway 85.
Crossed here: Ft. Gibson (Est. 1824) to Ft. Leavenworth. Two Cabin Creek battles in Civil War fought at old ford 5 mi.; S.W. Ketchum is east 1.5 mi. The first store, 1860, and a stage stand were at Old Sulphur Springs campground near here, N.E. . . . — — Map (db m52553) HM
Federal troops suddenly attacked a Confederate camp along the ridge near here at dawn, July 2, 1862. The surprised Confederates hardly returned fire before their officers and heavy supplies were captured. Yet hot fighting in the woods lasted all day. — — Map (db m52269) HM
Near Battle Site Road (E0367 Road), 0.7 miles east of County Road 4420.
The First Kansas Colored Volunteer Infantry was the first Black unit to engage in battle in the Civil War. On July 2, 1863, while escorting a wagon train bound for Fort Gibson, the First Kansas Colored was attacked here by Stand Watie's . . . — — Map (db m52266) HM
Near Battle Site Road (E0367 Road) (County Road 367) 0.7 miles east of County Route 4420.
On Sept. 18, 1864, a Confederate force of 2,000, mainly Gen. Stand Watie's Indian Brigade, intercepted a Union supply train enroute from Kansas to Ft. Gibson. The convoy of 130 wagons with supplies worth $1.5 millions was captured after a heavy . . . — — Map (db m141944) HM
On Adair Street at NE 1st Street, on the right when traveling north on Adair Street.
Pryor Creek was named in honor of Nathaniel Hale Pryor. Captain Pryor was a member of the Lewis and Clark Expedition, a veteran of the war of 1812 and was a Captain at the Battle of New Orleans, January 8, 1815. In June he was honorably discharged . . . — — Map (db m68099) HM
On East Ferry Street (State Highway 20) at South Saltwell Street, on the right when traveling east on East Ferry Street.
Oldest permanent American settlement in the state. Grew out of Chouteau's fur trade at St. Louis, with Osages after they settled this region in 1802 from Missouri. Improvements here in 1817 became residence of Col. A.P. Chouteau, West Point grad. . . . — — Map (db m64481) HM