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The Holland Hotel209 West Holland Avenue At the beginning of the 1900's, when the quicksilver mines in Brewster County were booming and Alpine was seeking the services of the Orient Express Railroad, rancher and businessman John R. Holland came to the

Mollison Home605 East Avenue B In 1929, Ernest Mollison became the manager of Alpine's premier "picture show", the Granada Theater. He and his family lived in this home from at least 1929 until 1943. Records show that it was built by

C.F. Kimball Home601 West Sul Ross Avenue At the beginning of the 20th century, roads were poor, transportation was mostly by horse drawn wagons or horseback, and distances seemed much farther than today. Many ranchers had homes in the communities nearest

Winter Home507 North Cockrell Street This Spanish style stucco home on North Cockrell was built in 1928 for A. Vick and Isabel Winter and their two sons. Mr. Winter had a clothing-cold storage business on West Murphy Street, and Mrs. Winter

Old Adobe Home505 North Third Street This historic structure is purported to be one of only three original adobe homes remaining in north Alpine. Tax records show that the land on which the house was built was first owned by Thomas

McMurry Home608 West Sul Ross Avenue The first occupants of this simple modified Tudor-style home were the R.A. "Bob" McMurry family. Pictures from as early as 1928 are evidence of their ownership. In 1920, McMurry, his wife Lola and two-year old

Carrillo Home406 South Cockrell Street This house is on the west end of Pueblo Nuevo, an area largely settled by former Terlingua residents displaced when the mine closed during World War II. It was originally owned by Callistro Carrillo, a railroad

Valadez Home/Store100 West Murphy Street The building was originally built as a furniture store sometime after the turn of the century. Tomas Valadez bought it in the late 1920s and converted it into a meat and dry goods store that became