Early man in the San Pedro Valley, Arizona
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Early man in the San Pedro Valley, Arizona

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Published by University Microfilms International in Ann Arbor, Mich .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Thesis (Ph. D.) - University of Arizona, 1970.

Statement[by] Thomas E. Hemmings.
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationxv, 236 p.
Number of Pages236
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15427286M

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On December 15th, , Mark Aldrich, John H. Archibald, F. Berthold, Jarvis Jackson, John Montgomery and H. Brown, of Tucson, came into the lower San Pedro valley, and located lands. They immediately put in a crop of wheat and barley. In February, , they commenced work on the ditch which was to carry water to their lands. From to , a team of volunteers and archaeologists from Archaeology Southwest undertook systematic archaeological survey of southeastern Arizona’s San Pedro River valley. The survey covered 75 linear miles between the towns of Winkleman and Benson. The team recorded almost sites and collected thousands of artifacts. The San Pedro Valley of western Cochise County Arizona, is a mile-long (80 km), mostly north–south valley, trending northwesterly. It drains from the state of Sonora, Mexico, through Benson, Arizona, and the southeast of the Rincon Mountains.. The coordinates for Charleston, Arizona, south center of the valley 38,9-N, ,10,W.. ReferencesCountry: United States. San Pedro Valley Treasures - N. San Pedro River Road, San Manuel, Arizona - Rated 5 based on 4 Reviews "Great work by great people! 5/5(4).

First white settlement in Verde Valley, personnel of party, their experiences, etc; et seq. on Lower San Pedro, personnel of party; ; Fish's description of early settlements; ; settlement in Skull Valley; ; Williamson Valley, settlement in; ; Walnut Grove settlement; ; Kirkland Valley settlement; ; Peeples. It proves that long before the significant growth of Fort Huachuca and the founding of Sierra Vista Arizona, the San Pedro had a long documented history of scarce water flow at its surface. Now the San Pedro can be viewed with the benefit of new truths discovered in a 19th century court case by author John . Bandelier thinks this is the expanse between the northern end of the Valley of Bacuachi and the upper course of the San Pedro River in Southern Arizona. Mountain fastnesses, not treeless, but rugged and wild, separate the site of Mututicachi from the present Palominas or Ochoaville on the San Pedro in Arizona. Editor's Note: at the time of the devastating Southern Arizona Earthquake of , there were only ab people living in all of Arizona Territory. The following account was written by Henry Bethea for The Copper Chronicles, a joint project of the Bisbee Mining .

Author Catherine Ellis and her husband bought a house near Oracle in and have loved the oaks and people ever since. Drawing from images at the Oracle and San Manuel Historical Societies and the Arizona Historical Foundation, as well as supplementing with photographs from private collections, a picture is painted of mining, ranching, and everyday life in the foothills of the Sonoran Desert.5/5(4). Faunal Excavation Bias in the Clovis Archaeological Record: Preliminary Results from the American Southwest Hemmings, E. T. “Early Man in the San Pedro Valley, Arizona.” PhD diss., University of Arizona, Tucson. “Late Pleistocene Vertebrates of the San Pedro Valley, Arizona.” In Clovis Hunters, edited by C. V. Haynes Jr. "The riparian ecosystem along the unregulated San Pedro River is one of the most valuable in the Southwest, particularly for birds. " Robert Webb, Stanley Leake, & Raymond Turner , The Ribbon of Green, Tucson: University of Arizona Press, p The San Pedro River valley is the most significant migratory flyway remaining in the Southwest. The San Pedro Valley Observatory (Formerly Astronomer's Inn, Skywatcher's Inn) An Astronomy Retreat Benson, Arizona by Ed Ting Updated 12/30/11, 9/28/17 Note to readers: As of late , the facility is now known as the San Pedro Valley Observatory. It is no longer a B&B, it is just an observatory.