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Times Past

Immaculate Heart and the Divided Parish (access required)

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This is Immaculate Heart Church and the church school on East Washington Street in downtown Phoenix about the time the church was dedicated—December 15, 1928. It was a separate church for Phoenix’s Mexican-American and Mexican Catholics who had split from ...

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The Y Digs a Pool (access required)

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The Bisbee Review called the Bisbee YMCA “worthy of a metropolitan YMCA for proper care of the physical well being.” Club Secretary Richardson was especially proud of the bowling facilities, “…four ‘Daylight’ alleys patterned after regulation type and offering finest tournament equipment.

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Irrigators Take the Title (access required)

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Harry Westfall batted .493 that year. Affectionately known as ”Fat” for his hefty physique, he was an outstanding catcher who reputedly could throw a ball to second base on a line that never rose more than three feet off the ground—out of a crouch from home plate. Ray Stone went 8-2 in the regular season that year and pitched in both playoff games.

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Fairbank (access required)

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Fairbank came into existence in 1882, when tracks were laid for the New Mexico and Arizona Railroad, a short line that ran from Benson to Nogales.

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Prohibition—Cochise County Style (access required)

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When Cochise County Sheriff Harry Wheeler set about destroying illegal whiskey, he nearly stopped a trial in this building. He was working outside the Cochise County Courthouse in Tombstone, shown here in a photograph taken by C.S. Fly about 1890.

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The Constitutional Convention (access required)

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In the second row near the center is the unmistakable hulk and balding pate of George W.P. Hunt, the convention president and the man who would become the state’s first and longest-serving governor. Directly behind Hunt in bow tie and fedora is Morris Goldwater. In the back row second from left is future Governor Sidney P. Osborn.

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