Pre-loader
Out stock

Geological Map of Woods County, OK

$24.00$12.00

You Save: $12.00 (50%)

Large geological map of Woods County, OK from 1965. Good condition; a few minor tears in folds which probably wouldn't be visible if framed. Reverse side blank. More info on this map at the USGS website.
This item ships free.
Details:
  • Title: Plate 1. Geologic map and sections of Woods County, Oklahoma
  • Author(s): Fay, R.O.
  • Publishing Organization: Oklahoma Geological Survey
  • Series and Number: Bulletin 106
  • Larger Work: Geology of Woods County
  • Publication Date: 1965
  • Map Scale: 1:63,360
  • Size: 44.5" x 53"
  • Cross Section: Yes
  • North Latitude: 37° 0' 0" N (37.0000)
  • South Latitude: 36° 34' 37" N (36.5770)
  • East Longitude: 98° 30' 36" W (-98.5100)
  • West Longitude: 99° 27' 50" W (-99.4640)
further research
CUSTOMER REVIEWS
further research
WOODS COUNTY

Woods County is a county located in the northwestern part of the U.S. state of Oklahoma. As of the 2010 census, the population was 8,878. Its county seat is Alva. The county is named after Samuel Newitt Wood, a renowned Kansas populist.

The known explorer of the area now contained within Woods County was George C. Sibley, who traveled through in 1811. He visited a salt formation near the present town of Freedom, Oklahoma, then followed the Mountain Fork of the Arkansas River southeastward to the Great Salt Plains. In 1843, Nathan Boone traveled along the Cimarron River. The area was part of the so-called Cherokee Outlet, acquired by the Cherokee Nation under the Treaty of New Echota. It later became important for cattle ranching. The Dodge City and Red Fork Trail, a branch of the Chisholm Trail followed the north bank of the Cimarron River en route to Kansas.

The U. S. Government acquired the Cherokee Outlet under Congressional Acts in 1889, 1891 and 1893, and divided the area into counties. One of these was designated M County, prior to opening the area for settlement. The Secretary of the Interior designated Alva as the county seat. M County was renamed Woods County by a ballot measure on November 6, 1894. The name was one of 3 put forth on the ballot, and was the Populists party's submission to honor Samuel Newitt Wood, a Kansas Populist. Despite the name being misspelled on the ballot, the election committee "decided to keep the s for euphony sake".

Woods County became part of Oklahoma Territory. The Constitutional Convention of 1906 created Major County and Alfalfa County from southern and eastern parts of Woods County and added a part of Woodward County to Woods County.

According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 1,290 square miles (3,300 km2), of which 1,286 square miles (3,330 km2) is land and 3.5 square miles (9.1 km2) (0.3%) is water. It is located along the Kansas border.

CUSTOMER REVIEWS
Geological Map of Woods County, OK

Geological Map of Woods County, OK

$24.00$12.00
Pre-loader