LLoyd W. Golder III bought ranch land and named many streets here.
Los Reales community gone from south side, but street still carries name.
Church Avenue remembers quest to build Tucson's first church.
Now-defunct Pastime Park was a beer garden, amusement park and picnic resort.
Theodore Roosevelt came on whistle-stop tour promoting failed Progressive Party candidacy.
Jeff Milton worked by horse and Model T, long before Border Patrol.
Emil Bossard tended to Hi Corbett and Indians' minor-league fields in Tucson.
A block-long street in the Sam Hughes Neighborhood honors Josias Joesler.
Back in the late 1800s, Ajo Way went by a different name: Robles Road.
Tony Tucson neighborhood may have started out as a small ranch.
Terrain, nature and Western heritage inspires family when naming Hidden Valley streets.
Enke Drive, near the McKale Memorial Center and Arizona Stadium, was once McKale Drive.
Fred W. Croxen was born Oct. 17, 1887, to Charles C. Croxen, a farmer in Atalissa, Iowa, and Anna (Moore) Croxen a housewife and former teacher.
Heading northwest off Ajo Highway is a road named for a big-time cattleman and supporter of the creation of Tucson Mountain Park.
The journey to her new home in Tucson took Annie Hughes a month.
A subdivision just north of Ina Road and west of Campbell Avenue has many street names that sound a lot like the seven deadly sins.
Two early Tucson merchants are remembered with midtown streets that bear their names.
John W. Murphey was born in Tucson on July 20, 1898 to Walter E. and Elizabeth (Bivens) Murphey. He grew up in a Spanish-speaking neighborhood and as a result became fluent in the language. He attended Tucson High School and then served in the military during World War I.
Nelson “Nicholas” Van Alstine was born to a Dutch family on Aug. 7, 1816, in Canajoharie, N.Y.
Katharine M. Drexel was born in Philadelphia on Nov. 26, 1858.