The Rolling Plains expand into the wide-open spaces of North Texas. This land has been cut by the Pease River into gullies, mesas and juniper breaks. Two small lakes offer fishing. Equestrian campers can take a 9.5-mile overland trail through the backcountry. Admission charge. 777 Park Road 62....
Housed in a county jail built in 1891, the upper-floor cells were left intact. A history museum on the lower floor features the history of Quanah and Hardeman County. Open 10 a.m.-noon Mon.-Sat. and other times by appointment. 101 Green St.
Four unusual cone-shaped hills rise about 350 feet above the surrounding plains. The area was named by the Comanche tribe, who believed the mounds were the dwelling place of spirits. The mounds are on private property. A drive-by view is about five miles south off U.S. 287 and F.M. 91.
This structure was built in 1908 in a Spanish-mission style. It is an extension of the Hardeman County Jail museum, and it is listed in the National Register of Historic Places. Includes veterans and Masonic rooms, along with rooms furnished by NASA and the Smithsonian Institution. Open 10 a.m.-3...
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