Breeding Horses for Sale near Dewey-Humboldt, AZ

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Quarter Horse - Horse for Sale in Prescott, AZ 86305
JS Wild Honey
"Honey" is your next show horse/broodmare prospect, with impeccab..
Prescott, Arizona
Palomino
Quarter Horse
Mare
8
Prescott, AZ
AZ
$9,000
Friesian Mare
Georgeous Mare - (Jurjen 303) X (Tamme 276) 11 generations unbroken STER ! ..
Prescott, Arizona
Black
Friesian
Mare
-
Prescott, AZ
AZ
$20,000
Pinto Stallion
Buy this cute guy now and use him in your breeding program. Mother is an a..
Prescott, Arizona
Pinto
Stallion
-
Prescott, AZ
AZ
$1,500
Quarter Horse Mare
Little Peppy Dial "dixie" is a beautiful dappled, golden buckskin. Her reg...
Prescott, Arizona
Buckskin
Quarter Horse
Mare
-
Prescott, AZ
AZ
$4,500
Quarter Horse Mare
We got Red Lips as a rescue. She was abused and starved. In 6 months we've ..
New River, Arizona
Red Dun
Quarter Horse
Mare
-
New River, AZ
AZ
$500
Quarter Horse Mare
Sonnys Irish Fizz. Here is your chance to own one of the younger Sonny Dee..
Camp Verde, Arizona
Sorrel
Quarter Horse
Mare
-
Camp Verde, AZ
AZ
$9,000
Quarter Horse Mare
Sageys Depth. This mare has been a top knotch producer. She is huge and pro..
Camp Verde, Arizona
Sorrel
Quarter Horse
Mare
-
Camp Verde, AZ
AZ
$6,000
Quarter Horse Mare
Three Dee Skip. A chance to purchase an own daughter of the legendary Sonny..
Camp Verde, Arizona
Red Dun
Quarter Horse
Mare
-
Camp Verde, AZ
AZ
$4,000
Paint Stallion
Apha pending out of Three Dee Skip. This is a stallion prospect deluxe. His..
Camp Verde, Arizona
Sorrel
Paint
Stallion
-
Camp Verde, AZ
AZ
$20,000
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About Dewey-Humboldt, AZ

Dewey–Humboldt was incorporated on December 20, 2004, from the existing unincorporated towns of Dewey and Humboldt, located adjacent to one another in the Agua Fria River Valley, 15 miles east of Prescott. After discovery of gold on Lynx Creek in the spring of 1863, the Dewey area was settled around the summer 1863 by pioneer prospector, rancher and Native American Exterminator King Woolsey (1832–1879), who founded the Agua Fria Ranch, in what was then known as "Woolsey Valley," to supply the miners. Woolsey used stones from decimating prehistoric ruin to build his ranch house, built an irrigation system off the Agua Fria (probably part of a prehistoric system), and introduced some of the first cattle into newly organized Yavapai County (1864). At the "falls" of the Agua Fria at present Humboldt, Woolsey built a small quartz mill to work gold ores from the nearby hills and a small water-powered grist mill. During 1864, he led the storied Woolsey Expeditions to the east in retaliatory raids on Apache and in search of gold; all failed to find a new Eldorado.