Land Special of the Week -Stagecoach Trails 2396 – 80 Acres

Stagecoach Trails Parcel 2396 – 80.3 Acres

$94,900 & Owner May Finance!

Rare find, an 80.3 acre parcel bordering literally thousands of acres of Federal Land at Stagecoach Tails. Right up close and in the Hualapai mountains for extreme big views, and cooler summer temps*Rock boulders, 3,200+ ft elevation. Don’t come and look unless you’re ready, because this one is too nice to pass by.

Clear milky way nights, and endless views of the valley, Hualapai, Mohave, and McCracken Mountain ranges. Loaded with high desert vegetation: So many Saguaros, Juniper, Palo Christie trees, Joshua Trees, Ocotillo, Cholla, Beavertail, Century Plants, Red Barrel Cactus, and a zillion wildflowers. Rock boulders, magnificent views, and all of the things that make this one a true dream parcel.

The perfect spot for a secluded self sufficient home. Amazingly private and beautiful. Rolling, sloping in spots, with so many wonderful places to explore. Your own piece of the Hualapai Mountains right there*In an area of producing wells.100% Water/Mineral rights*

Can be accessed from the north or the south. A good part of the property is mountainous and rolling, but with 80+ acres there are plenty of great locations and hidden meadows for building your dream solar home, or your personal getaway. The northern access is easiest. Professionally surveyed and staked, all corners marked.

The owner will finance with a minimum of 20% down. Call for details.

Definitely check this beauty out!

Directions:

From Kingman: I40 Exit 25 (Alamo Rd.) Alamo to Mile Marker 23 left on Coyote which quickly turn right to Yucca to Appaloosa, right 1/4 mi to the NW corner, where Appaloosa ends. Note survey stake. Property is 1/2 mile to the South, and 1/4 mile to the East. (Big!) Lake Havasu City/California Exit 20 Santa Fe Ranch Rd. to Alamo first.

Looking up the hill. Property is 1/2 mile ahead and 1/4 mile to the left in this shot. This is looking down approximately the western line.

Continue reading Land Special of the Week -Stagecoach Trails 2396 – 80 Acres

Arizona History – March 6th

Saturday, March 6th

On this date in 1923, the record of appeal in the case of the Iron Cap Copper Co. against the Arizona Commercial Mining Co., both located in the Copper Hill District at Globe, was delivered to Superior Court. The record weighed more than 1000 pounds (453 kilograms) and was delivered by an express company.

On this date in 1926, a violent hailstorm hit Tucson, dropping temperatures 16 degrees in 20 minutes.

Arizona History – March 4th

Thursday, March 4th

On this date in 1863, President Abraham Lincoln appointed John A. Gurley to be territorial governor.

On this date in 1867, Camp Crittenden, named after Gen. Thomas L. Crittenden, was established in the Sonoita Valley.

On this date in 1872, the first public school in Tucson opened with John Spring employed as the first teacher.

On this date in 1911, The Arizona Republic reported a raid on the Chinatown district of Phoenix which uncovered four opium dens in full operation. Eleven opium pipes were confiscated, including one of cactus wood with inlaid mother-of-pearl.

On this date in 1930, Coolidge Dam was dedicated, although the lake had not filled up high enough to cover the grass. Humorist Will Rogers, guest speaker at the dedication, said that if it was his lake, he would have mowed it.

On this date in 1978, Gov. Wesley Bolin died just three after succeeding Raul Castro. Bruce Babbitt was sworn in and became as the state’s third governor over the past four and a half months.

(Photo : Coolidge Dam)

Arizona History – March 3rd

Wednesday, March 3rd

On this date in 1757, San Cosme de Tucson was established on the west bank of the Santa Cruz River by Father Bernard Middendorf. No trace of the large mission ruin remains today.

On this date in 1859, the first newspaper in the state, the Weekly Arizonian, was published in Tubac.

On this date in 1865, the Colorado River Indian Reservation was established for the Hualupais, Yavapais and other tribes along the Colorado River.

On this date in 1877, Congress passed the Desert Land Act, permitting settlers to get title to 610 acres (2.5 square kilometers) of desert land provided they would irrigate it within three years.

On this date in 1908, the town of Florence was incorporated.

On this date in 1911, Congress appropriated $90,000 for construction of a bridge across the Little Colorado River near Cameron.

On this date in 1913, troops from the 9th U.S. Cavalry fought a 30-minute battle with Mexican troops on the border near Agua Prieta. Four Mexican soldiers were killed and an estimated 4,000 shots were fired.

Arizona History – March 2nd

Tuesday, March 2nd

On this date in 1889, the Atlantic & Pacific train was held up in Canyon Diablo, 26 miles (42 kilometers) west of Winslow, and the express box was stolen. Sheriff Bucky O’Neill captured the bandits in Utah a few weeks later.

On this date in 1909, the Navajo National Monument, including Keet Seel and Betatakin, was established.

On this date in 1911, a Phoenix women’s club met to discuss a clean-up campaign in anticipation of a visit by Col. Theodore Roosevelt.

On this date in 1914, the first electric lights were turned on in Safford.

(Photo : Navaho National Monument)

Arizona History – March 1st

Monday, March 1st

On this date in 1877, the Arizona Star began publication in Tucson as The Bulletin.

On this date in 1911, the Southern Belle Mines Co. was incorporated with Col. William “Buffalo Bill” Cody as one of the incorporators. The company, capitalized at $1 million, was expected to take over Cody’s Campo Bonito property near Oracle.

On this date in 1913, Tucson’s mayor complained to police about stray horses grazing in his front yard. Long-suffering city residents frequently found cattle, burros and horses browsing in the lawns at night.

On this date in 1933, the Saguaro Cactus Forest outside Tucson was set aside as a national monument by President Herbert Hoover.

(Photo : Buffalo Bill Cody)

Arizona History – February 28th

Sunday, February 28th

On this date in 1856, Solomon Warner arrived in Tucson from Yuma with a train of 13 mules loaded with merchandise for Tucson’s first general store.

On this date in 1859, the first Indian reservation in Arizona was established on the Gila River for the Pima and Maricopa Indians.

On this date in 1925, Phoenix celebrated the opening of the Phoenix-Yuma-Imperial Valley Highway.

On this date in 2009, Paul Harvey, the news commentator and talk-radio pioneer whose staccato style made him one of the nation’s most familiar voices, dies at age 90 at a Phoenix hospital.

(Photo : Paul Harvey)

Arizona History – February 27th

Saturday, February 27th

On this date in 1862, Confederate Capt. Sherod Hunter entered Tucson with nearly 130 dragoons and was greeted with a celebration.

On this date in 1901, the Tombstone Prospector noted that the third story of the Copper Queen Hotel in Bisbee had been completed and workmen had begun to erect the two large towers.

On this date in 1927, a construction company arrived at the Grand Canyon to begin work on the Grand View Road in Grand Canyon National Park.

Arizona History – February 26th

Friday, February 26th

On this date in 1837, Army Chaplin and Maj. Winfield Scott, for whom Scottsdale was named, was born. Scott homesteaded in the Scottsdale area while still serving at Fort Huachuca.

On this date in 1908, 200 prominent citizens of Douglas gathered in the new Gadsden Hotel for a “dollar dinner” to discuss and plan for the future of the young city of Douglas.

(Photo : Gadsden Hotel)