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From 1907 until 1952, Alabama’s oldest Jewish congregation worshipped in a temple located at the southeast corner of Government and Warren streets. However,...
At roughly 1:15 a.m. on the morning of January 23, 1909, a group of two dozen armed, masked men strolled into what was then called the New Jail at 104 Church Street and held a gun on a deputy to obtain the keys to the cells. A prisoner was taken by force out onto the street and dragged west.
That designated district, located south of Government Street, is named for the historic public school located on Church Street.
There is no excuse for being bored in 2024. Take advantage of everything Mobile and Baldwin counties have to offer, and check them off as you go!
The only British-born monarch of Mobile’s Mardi Gras was Arthur Shirley Benn. The year was 1896, but he served under the name of “Emperor of Joy” rather than King Felix.
An unmistakable sea of kelly green coats and Irish flags parade down the streets of downtown Mobile every March 17. Now in its seventh decade, the Friendly Sons of Saint Patrick are just as lively as they have always been, preserving their history while bringing smiles and a little Irish luck to Mobile.
Dating back to 1883, the Excelsior Band has been delighting Mobilians for generations and breaking barriers along the way.
An Alabama brewery brings a tasting room with coastal flare to the heart of downtown Fairhope.
With plenty of space for entertaining and for privacy, this distinctive home design was popular with Mobile’s oldest families.
This scandal of love and property is just as juicy 198 years after the fact.