Skip to main content

Add or remove other collections to your search:



Narrow your search by:



You've searched: All Collections

  • All fields: 1890-1899
(365 results)



Display: 20

    • Carriage Ride

    • Horses; Carriages & coaches; Carts & wagons; Transportation; Men
    • David Harrison Todd and Henry Todd on a Sunday afternoon carriage ride, c. 1900. There are two horses, one gray and one dark. The carriage is a four-wheeled vehicle with a convertable top.
    • Carriage Ride

    • Horses; Carriages & coaches; Carts & wagons; Roads; Transportation; Dogs;
    • W. B. Tunnell and Avalona Starling, later married, pictured on a carriage ride down a dirt road during their courting days, c. 1900. The horse is a draft-type gray horse pulling a four-wheeled, single seated cart. There are fences and buildings...
    • Dial House

    • Wooden buildings; Lodging houses; Architecture; Porches; Fences; Fencing;
    • Photograph of the Dial House in Dialville, Texas, owned by John J. Dial and his wife. The Dials were early settlers to the area before the town was established along the Kansas & Gulf Short Line Railroad (later Cotton Belt). The boarding house was...
    • Dr. Brittain's Office

    • Physicians; Medical offices; Pharmacists; Patent medicines; Offices;
    • Dr. J. M. Brittain, a doctor in Jacksonville, Texas, is seated on the far right examining an unidentified patient in his office by taking his pulse; pharmacy area and pharmacist in background, circa late nineteenth to early twentieth century. It...
    • Cotton Market Wagon Train

    • Horse teams; Streets; Horses; Mules; Carts & wagons; Business districts; Buildings; Architecture; Cotton; Telecommunication cables;
    • A long line of wagons loaded with baled cotton gathers on East Commerce Street in Jacksonville, Texas, as farmers sell their cotton, c. 1900. The wooden carts each have four wheels and two horses or mules. The street is dirt with brick and stone...
    • Moore Hotel

    • Hotels; Carts & wagons; Buildings; Horses; Architecture; Barns; Columns; Porches;
    • The Moore Hotel in Alto, Texas. A free classical enlarged foursquare wooden structure with a front gable. It has several brick chimneys and cross gables. There is a wooden barn in the background.A man and woman are pictured reading on front...
    • John Noblitt Store

    • Stores & shops; Storefronts; People; Men; Dogs; Business people;
    • Two men stand in front of the John Noblitt store, a wooden gabled building with a porch. There is a dog sitting on the wooden boardwalk in front of the door. A sign is advertising Owl Cigars for 5 cents.
    • Horse Drawn Wagons

    • Carts & wagons; Horse teams; Mules; Buildings; Houses; Gables
    • Wagons filled with household goods (chairs, mattresses, etc.) on dirt street in front of two gable fronted wooden buildings (one two-story and one single-story). The wagons are pulled by mules, the lone rider is on a gray horse.
    • Horse and rider

    • Horseback riding; Horses; Men; Houses; Architecture; Saddles
    • Horse and rider, wearing a long, black coat or duster, standing in front of Queen Anne style house with spindle porch supports and railing.
    • J. F. Mallard's Store

    • Stores & shops; Storefronts; Buildings; Architecture; Streets; Telecommunication cables;
    • View from across the street of the two-story brick J. F. Mallard store. There are several men standing on the sidewalk. The road is dirt.
    • Theo Miller Building

    • Buildings; Architecture; Men; Women; People; Horses; Brickwork; Business & finance; Horses;
    • Crowd of men and women in front of Theo Miller building, a Victorian massed brick three-story commercial structure. There is a man riding a horse and people standing on the second story balcony and sitting in the third story windows.
    • Summers' Home

    • Dwellings; Houses; Buildings; Men; Women; People; Fences; Architecture; Porches; Bricks; Chimneys; Fences; Clothing & dress;
    • The Summers family home on the corner of Fifth and Sycamore streets in Rusk, Texas. It is a three-story brick Victorian structure with a cellar. There are about twenty men and women on the second story porch with a wooden railing. Three women...
    • Corner & Fairris Building

    • Buildings; Hotels; Architecture; Horses; Carts & wagons; People; Business & finance;
    • Brick, three-story Corner & Fairris building with Hotel sign over first floor door. It has a sooden balcony for the second story and it could be used for the third story. It is a Italian Renaissance style structure.
    • New Rusk Hotel

    • Buildings; Hotels; Architecture
    • New Rusk Hotel. The Italianate three-story brick structure still stands on the north side of the courthouse square in Rusk, Texas It is shown with scaffolding along the fron tof the building, ornate brickwork, and low shrubs.
    • Rusk Penitentiary

    • Criminals; Crimes; Jails; Foundries; Furnaces; Pencil works; Drawings;
    • Ink drawing of "Old Alcalde Blast Furnace and Pipe Foundry, Rusk Penitentiary" Has 1884 on the central tower and the railroad car is labeled St. Louis, Arkansas, and Texas RR.
    • New Birmingham, Texas

    • Houses; House buying; Land; Land grants; Land subdivision; Blueprints;
    • Blueprint of Kansas and Texas addition to New Birmingham, Texas. Scale 150 feet to 1 inch. W. J. B. Moor Draughtsman. Owen, Slosson & Co, General Managers. Has fanciful drawings in left margin including a man in a boat on a small pond with...
    • Jacks and Jennets Ad

    • Advertisements; Horses; Mules; Selling; Donkeys; Animals
    • A Wilkerson Bros. advertisement listing names and descriptions of the mules being sold from the estate of H.C. Ezell.
    • Certificate of Birth

    • Birth certificates; Children;
    • Fred Manchaca's birth certificate. He was born on May 29, 1891 in Nacogdoches, Texas, to Nick Manchaca and Antonia Montes.
    • Teel Letter, January 1, 1897

    • Business & finance; Economic & industrial aspects; Cotton; Prices; Health & welfare;
    • Letter to sister about his health troubling him lately. He tells her about how pleasant his Christmas was and goes on to write to Wyatt Teel in the letter. He asked if Wyatt had sold his cotton yet and tells him it is only worth 5 cents where he is...

QuickView

Display a larger image and more item information when the pointer pauses over a thumbnail
 

Layout options:

Select the collections to add or remove from your search
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
S
T
U
V
W
X
Y
Z
 
OK