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In 1856, Iowa City, Iowa, became the major jump-off point for Latter-Day Saint westward travel, and Mormon Grove became a forgotten gathering place.

US-73, Atchison County Roadside turnout, west of Atchison 39.557197,-95.198230 87. Nation, the militant crusader against illegal saloons, launched her career of saloon-smashing in Kiowa.

They produced three treaties that reduced the size of each of their lands and allowed for the construction of railroads and eventual settlement.

.—Satanta, Kiowa chief Some chiefs signed the treaties without popular support; others misunderstood the agreements and later renounced them.

On April 1, 1938, central-station electricity generated at the Horton Power Plant was sent into the first section of lines to farms in Brown and Atchison counties, signaling an end to darkness and drudgery for rural people.

Thirty-eight other electric cooperatives followed in Kansas to deliver the wonders of electricity into every rural area of the state.

On June 1, 1900, she attacked three "joints" in Kiowa, using stones, brickbats, full malt bottles, and one billiard ball as ammunition.

Carry's attack surprised local officials, but because of the fact that the operation of such "joints" was illegal she was not jailed as she would be later in other communities.

Fort Zarah, built here along Walnut Creek in 1863, was initially made of dugouts and tents. 56, Barton County, roadside park, west of Pawnee Rock.

In 1901 he planned and executed the capture of Aguinaldo, commander of the Filipino army. Allen County Town square, three blocks east of US-169, Iola 37.92448,-95.399981 No historic markers currently are located in this county. HISTORIC FORT LEAVENWORTH Long before white men settled Kansas, traffic over the Santa Fe trail was so heavy that troops were detailed to protect it from the Indians. Henry Leavenworth, was for thirty years the chief base of operations on the Indian frontier. MORMON GROVE THE CITY THAT DISAPPEARED Near here, located in a grove of young hickory trees, was an important rallying point in 18 for members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints (Mormon), then emigrating to the Rocky Mountains.

He receivied a Congressional Medal of Honor and at 35 was made a brigadier general in the reqular army. The campground, really a temporary village covering about 150 acres, consisted of the grove, a large pasture fenced by native sod and a ditch, and a burial ground located on the elevated ridge between the grove and the farm.

The historical markers program was administered by the State of Kansas through the Kansas Historical Society and the Kansas Department of Transportation. The Squatter Sovereign, Atchison's first newspaper, was an early advocate of violence against abolition.

The first of these historical markers was erected in 1938, more were added from the 1940s through 1960s. Most markers are located in roadside parks and rest areas so that travelers may conveniently and safely stop to read them. K-7/US-73, Atchison County Turnout, 11 miles northwest of city of Leavenworth. ATCHISON On July 4, 1804, Lewis and Clark exploring the new Louisiana Purchase, camped near this site. Here Pardee Butler, Free- State preacher, was set adrift on a river raft and on his return was tarred and feathered.

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