On U.S. 83 0.5 miles north of Kansas Highway 95, on the left when traveling north.
In Scott County State Park three miles northwest is El Quartelejo, only known Indian pueblo in Kansas. About 1650, it is believed, Taos Indians migrated here to escape Spanish oppression. Later they were persuaded by the Spanish governor to return . . . — — Map (db m67917) HM
On Court Street at 4th Street, on the left when traveling north on Court Street.
Dedicated in honor of
the men & women who
served our country &
those who made the
supreme sacrifice in
World Wars I-II
Korean & Vietnam
World War I
Ezra Conner • Lloyd Crooks • Orvis Hull • Frederick O. Reese • Lester Reid • . . . — — Map (db m65977) WM
This marks the site of the last encounter in the State of Kansas between Native Americans and the United States Troops. Homesick and ill, the Northern Cheyenne under the leadership of Chief Dull Knife and Little Wolf were trying to return to . . . — — Map (db m65978) HM
On West Scott Lake Drive, on the right when traveling north.
Reconstructed here are the remains of a seven-room pueblo believed to have been built by Pueblo Indians from New Mexico. According to Spanish records Indians from Taos and Picuris Pueblos, fleeing Spanish rule, joined their Apache allies at a . . . — — Map (db m65952) HM
In 1899, when Prof. H. T. Martin of the University of Kansas made the first archeological excavations of El Cuartelejo, most of the lower part of the original stone work was still in place, as shown in this photograph. Evidences of several other . . . — — Map (db m65975) HM
Although El Cuartelejo is popularly associated with a Puebloan people, during most of its habitation it was actually used by a band of Plains Apache. They were descendants of Indians who came into the Plains from the North probably in late . . . — — Map (db m65954) HM
Stone from the surrounding hills was used to build El Cuartelejo pueblo. The walls were plastered inside and out with adobe and the roof was made of willow poles or brush covered with mud. When first excavated in [sic] abundant charcoal, burned . . . — — Map (db m65953) HM