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Others, having spent their last dimes to move west in search of health, pitched tents or slept on porches. This is where the historic Desert Mission of Sunnyslope was founded.The area in which the Desert Mission was located at 5th Street and Eva Road and its area consisted less than an acre in size. A plaque marking the historical site, commissioned by the Sunnyslope Historical Society and the John C.In 1963, he illegally diverted ,564 in Medicare funds to help in the construction of El Cid Castle, a bowling alley which resembled a Moorish Castle.Hall had been performing unsanctioned medical operations, and his physician’s license was revoked in 1971 after four patients died during gastric bypass surgery.By 1919, Sunnyslope was a natural desert area with only four or five cottages surrounded by cactus and sagebrush.With no irrigation north of the Arizona Canal, the Sunnyslope desert was a very dry area and was considered to be a good place to live for people recovering from tuberculosis or asthma.Through its food bank, children’s dental clinic, community health center, behavioral health clinic and a licensed and accredited child care facility, the Desert Mission continues to respond to the needs of Sunnyslope and North Phoenix. Lincoln, an Ohio inventor and industrialist who founded Lincoln Electric, relocated to the Sunnyslope district in 1931 with his wife Helen, to treat her tuberculosis; almost immediately, the Lincolns became major financial supporters of Desert Mission and took on key leadership roles in the organization for most of the remainder of their lives.
Sunnyslope neighbors looked forward to and welcomed the visits of Elizabeth Beatty and Marguerite Colley and these ladies soon became known as the “Angels of the Desert.” In 1927, the Desert Mission was established.
In 1895, he built a house on Washington Street and in 1907 the rest of his family joined him in Phoenix.
Norton began to invest in large open tracts in the desert and platted "Sunny Slope." He and his family eventually moved to the area and built a home there. Norton died in 1938 from the injuries which he received in a auto-pedestrian accident.
Marguerite was a practical nurse and a social worker.
She soon began visiting her sick neighbors bringing food and aide to their bedsides.
During this period, it was common for people from eastern states, known as “health seekers,” to move to Arizona.