Eddie January competes in the Williams Rodeo in 1950.
Ranchers bring in cattle in Williams in 1925.
Children play in a large pile of snow in the empty lot next to the Williams News building in 1948.
I worked with all of these people as a soda jerk one summer and weekends.
A fire breaks out at the Williams Motor Company on Second Street in June 1945.
Smiths Corner Drug in Williams, circa 1950s. The Gallery in Williams now occupies that building.
A 76 gas station, Swetak custom body shop and a hotel line Third Street in Williams in 1950. It is the same location today to Cruiser's Restaurant and Brewcade.
The World Famous Sultana Theatre in Williams, circa 1941.
An unidentified home, likely in the city of Williams, circa 1900.
Williams High School Thespians circa 1966.
WILLIAMS, Ariz. — Long before Bear Grylls and Cody Lundin, mountain men were immersing themselves in the wild, encountering nature, and testing their skills in survival, exploration and endurance.
The Old Williams High School receiving flagpole repair, circa 1960.
Out of the past: Lost Canyon Ranch and turkey hunters
A holiday card from Y. C. Shen depicting Bill Williams Avenue (Historic Route 66) looking east from Second Street, circa 1940.
On March 5, 1964 Williams members of the McNelly and Theroux families display a mountain lion after a hunt.
The Ladies' Garden Club plants a tree in front of the Williams Hospital circa 1950.
Sid Terry with two Harvey House food servers, often referred to as Harvey Girls in Williams, circa 1918. (Williams Historic Photo Archives)
A gas pump and service attendant at the Clark Car Camp service station, which was located on the east side of Williams. circa 1928.
A collection of articles taken from the Williams News historical archives
Construction begins on a tunnel and trestles in Johnson Canyon, between Williams and Ash Fork, Arizona.
A train crash near Williams on the Atchison, Topeka, and Santa Fe Railroad.
piece of the past: Williams hero visits Whiteman Air Force, sees ‘completely different’ type of bomber
WHITEMAN AIR FORCE BASE, Mo. — After spending most of his life on military bomber airplanes, 96-year-old Walter Olmsted Jr. of Williams, Arizona, recently got his first up-close look at the Air Force’s youngest bomber: the B-2 Spirit.
According to the minutes of the Coconino County Board of Supervisors in late 1892, a special election was held to determine if bonds should be issued to provide funds for a new school.
Jack Otter is photographed in front of the Grand Canyon Hotel in the early 1900s.
This month in Williams history August 2, 1918