AZ1.
W.H. Jackson. 3709. Ruins of the Dechelle, Arizona. VG. $135


AZ9.
Buehman & Hartwell, Tucson, A.T. “318” in negative. There is a partial horizontal wrinkle from the left side of the card into the left image. Fair. $65

Prescott Arizona by Rothrock  Prescott Arizona by Rothrock
AZ23. G.H. Rothrock’s Arizona Scenery. Prescott looking S.E. VG. $600

Camp Apache  Camp Apache
AZ24. G.H. Rothrock’s Arizona Scenery. No. 70. Camp Apache. VG. $600

Ruins on Aztec Mound  Ruins on Aztec Mound
AZ27. G.H. Rothrock’s Arizona Scenery. No. 86. Aztec Ruins on Aztec Mound. G. $150

Prescott Arizona Prescott Arizona
AZ28. J.C. Burge. Views of Arizona Scenery. Overview of Prescott, Arizona. G. $475

Vulture Mine Arizona Vulture Mine Arizona
AZ29. J.C. Burge. Views of Arizona Scenery. Open Cut of Vulture Mine north of mill & hoist works, Vulture, Arizona. The Vulture Mine was a gold mine and settlement in Maricopa County, Arizona. The mine began in 1863 and became the most productive gold mine in Arizona history. From 1863 to 1942, the mine produced 340,000 ounces of gold and 260,000 ounces of silver. Historically, the mine attracted more than 5,000 people to the area, and is credited with founding the town of Wickenburg, Arizona. Vulture City’s post office was established October 4, 1880 and was discontinued April 24, 1897. Discovered by Henry Wickenburg in 1863, Vulture was one of the richest gold mines yielding $15/ ton. By 1870 there were 200 inhabitants. Eventually, an 80 stamp mill was erected. Oddly enough, some of the original buildings were made from discarded ore from the mine and after the mill was in operation, these buildings were torn down and run through the mill resulting in about $2000 in gold from the assay office alone. Wickenburg died a pauper despite the fact that his mine produced millions in gold. He ended his own life with a colt revolver. Today Vulture City is a tourist attraction as a ghost town. VG. $500

Prescott Arizona Prescott Arizona
AZ30. J.C. Burge. Views of Arizona Scenery. Prescott, A.T. Looking S.E. VG. $450

Gurly Street, Prescott Arizona Gurly Street, Prescott Arizona
AZ31. J.C. Burge. Views of Arizona Scenery. Gurly Street, Prescott. A.T. G. $450

Dasoria Mine, Bradshaw Mountains, Arizona Dasoria Mine, Bradshaw Mountains, Arizona
AZ32. J.C. Burge. Views of Arizona Scenery. Dosoris Mine, Bradshaw Mountains, outside Prescott, A.T. This mine was founded ca. 1883 by Dosoris Cox. VG. $500

Cox, Arizona Territory Cox, Arizona Territory
AZ33. J.C. Burge. Views of Arizona Scenery.  Cox, A.T. Dosoris Mine, Bradshaw Mountains, outside Prescott, A.T. This mine was founded ca. 1883 by Dosoris Cox. VG. $475

Cox, Arizona Territory Cox, Arizona Territory
AZ34. J.C. Burge. Views of Arizona Scenery. Cox, A.T. Dosoris Mine, Bradshaw Mountains, outside Prescott, A.T. This mine was founded ca. 1883 by Dosoris Cox. A group of miners. VG. $400

Senator Mill, Prescott Arizona Senator Mill, Prescott Arizona
AZ35. Mitchell & Baer, Prescott, Arizona. “Senator Mill (10 Stamps) Silver-near Prescott (12 miles north), Ariz.” VG. $500

Fort Whipple Arizona Fort Whipple Arizona
AZ36. D.F. Mitchell, Prescott, A.T. Headquarter Offices, Fort Whipple. Fort Whipple was a U.S. Army post which served as Arizona Territory’s capital prior to the founding of Prescott, Arizona. The post was founded by Edward Banker Willis in January 1864 in Chino Valley, Arizona, but was moved in May 1864 to Granite Creek near the present day location of Prescott. The post was closed in 1913. Soon after retiring as a U.S. Army post, it became a Military Hospital that was used throughout the WWI and WWII eras. The Fort is still a veteran’s hospital today and is also a tourist attraction. The name of the outpost comes from the last name of Amiel Weeks Whipple, a Union General who served in the Civil War and who died at the Battle of Chancellorsville. G. $325

Hospital, Fort Whipple Arizona Hospital, Fort Whipple Arizona
AZ38. D.F. Mitchell, Prescott, A.T. Hospital, Fort Whipple. Fort Whipple was a U.S. Army post which served as Arizona Territory’s capital prior to the founding of Prescott, Arizona. The post was founded by Edward Banker Willis in January 1864 in Chino Valley, Arizona, but was moved in May 1864 to Granite Creek near the present day location of Prescott. The post was closed in 1913. Soon after retiring as a U.S. Army post, it became a Military Hospital that was used throughout the WWI and WWII eras. The Fort is still a veteran’s hospital today and is also a tourist attraction. The name of the outpost comes from the last name of Amiel Weeks Whipple, a Union General who served in the Civil War and who died at the Battle of Chancellorsville. G. $300

Company Quarters, Fort Whipple, Arizona Company Quarters, Fort Whipple, Arizona
AZ39. D.F. Mitchell, Prescott, A.T. Company Quarters, Fort Whipple. Fort Whipple was a U.S. Army post which served as Arizona Territory’s capital prior to the founding of Prescott, Arizona. The post was founded by Edward Banker Willis in January 1864 in Chino Valley, Arizona, but was moved in May 1864 to Granite Creek near the present day location of Prescott. The post was closed in 1913. Soon after retiring as a U.S. Army post, it became a Military Hospital that was used throughout the WWI and WWII eras. The Fort is still a veteran’s hospital today and is also a tourist attraction. The name of the outpost comes from the last name of Amiel Weeks Whipple, a Union General who served in the Civil War and who died at the Battle of Chancellorsville. G. $300

Prescott Arizona in 1876 Prescott Arizona in 1876
AZ40. G.H. Rothrock’s Arizona Scenery. No. 93. Prescott in 1876. VG. $500

Yuma Arizona by Watkins
AZ42. Watkins’ New Series. 4863. Colorado Bridge, Yuma, Arizona. VG. $500

Prescott Arizona in Winter az43b
AZ43. [Mitchell, Prescott, A.T.]. Prescott in winter, 1880 from the north west. VG. $375

Prescott Arizona az44b
AZ44. No ID. Prescott, A.T. G. $275

az45
AZ45. H. Buehman. Scenes in Arizona. Firewood donkeys. G. $85