The Inn at Castle Rock
How has this inn rated in the past?
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Non-smoking rooms
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Non-smoking hotel
- Free High-Speed Internet
Photos of The Inn at Castle Rock
TripAdvisor Reviews The Inn at Castle Rock Bisbee
Travel Blogs from Bisbee
... arrived at about 5:15pm. We are staying at a ranch tonight. We drove past Tombstone centre and 3 miles down a dusty road until we arrived at the ranch a little out of town. The ranch is set up really nicely with the rooms set up down a street that looks like an old west town. Each room is set up in the theme of the building. In our case we were in Miss Kitty's bordello so our room looked like an old school parlour, with nudie women pictures and a ...
... checks you on the way back to Tucson as the road passes the Nogales (Mexico) road.
Then to Pima Air & Space Museum for the other half of the day. Awesome. See pics. Finished with a Mexican dinner at Rosa's, a local institution here. Now sitting, watching the city lights with my eyes drooping....just...have ...
... of campfire smoke by the time I went to bed. I was sleeping in the gun room. Robert is an avid gun collector, and as a history buff, he's got an impressive array of old pistols and rifles that would make Wild Bill a bit envious. No doubt a safe house to sleep in. Although, as Rob told me, you gotta shake your shoes in the morning to check for scorpions. Noted.
The next day Rob took me to Tombstone, to see where Wyatt Earp ...
... on that day). Background: The Earp brothers—Virgil, Wyatt, Morgan and Warren Earp—arrived in December 1879 and the summer of 1880. They had ongoing conflicts with Ike and Billy Clanton, Frank and Tom McLaury, and other Cowboys. The Cowboys repeatedly threatened the Earps over many months until the conflict escalated into a confrontation that turned into a shootout, the now-famous Gunfight at the O.K. Corral.
... shootout which I will describe later.
Tombstone is known as "The town too tough to die". This town was the most renowned of Arizona's old mining camps. Ed Schieffelin discovered silver and gold here and kept his scalp in 1877 and it became a boomtown. Mines for about seven years produced millions of dollars in silver and gold before underground waters suspended operations. The town had two fires that destroyed the town yet each time ...