No RSVP Required... Pay At The Door!
Member: $10 | Guest: $20
Mixer Host: The Loving Room | 201 Easy Street #101, Carefree

Bad-Assador Prize Wheel
Raffle tickets winners get a chance to spin the Bad-Assador Prize Wheel. Prizes range from $25 to $100. 8 prizes will be given out! Prizes provided by:

Le San Souci - $25 Gift Card
Tech 4 Life – Alexa with clock and Smart Plug
Dynamic Appliance Repair – Yeti Koozie
Sundial Pilates - $75 Gift Certificate for One Free Pilates Session
Charlie Green Makeup - Bottle of Champagne
Fiorra CBD - Gift Bag
Unbridle It - Gift Bag
Acoya Troon - Wine Gift
Gift Gal - Gift Bag
Ribbon Cuttings are a great way to introduce your big announcement to the community whether it's a new business, new menu or new building! Help us celebrate our fellow chamber members by attending their ribbon cuttings below.

November 1 | 5pm
6095 E Fleming Spring Rd, Cave Creek
Help us welcome Dreamcatcher Healing Ranch to the Chamber and the Neighborhood! They believe a positive equine experience can provide a healing opportunity.

32100 N Cave Creek Rd, Cave Creek
Join us as we help open Chaparral Veterinary Medical Center's new standing surgery unit, MRI, and three isolation stalls!

November 15 | 5pm
5238 E Carefree Hwy, Cave Creek
Help us welcome PetSuites Cave Creek to the Chamber and the Neighborhood! Their pup Pet Pros delivers personalized service in fun, convenient, and modern spaces.

November 29 | 5pm
6140 E Skyline Drive, Cave Creek
The Cave Creek Museum is debuting their TB (Tuberculosis) Cabins through a community ribbon cutting.

December 6 | 5pm
7439 E. Elbow Bend Rd , Carefree
Help us welcome Revital-AZ Medical Spa & Laser Center to the Chamber and the Neighborhood! They help their clients look and feel their very best, delivered by a team of experienced health-care professionals.
In the early 1870s, when Black Mountain’s name was Mormon Boy Mountain, an old prospector known as Sweeny discovered gold on a hillock (knoll separated from the primary mountain) on the southwest side of Mormon Boy Mountain. When pondering a name for his new mine, Sweeny felt old Mormon Boy Mountain should have a girlfriend, so the famous Cave Creek Mormon Girl Mine was born.

In 1888, Samuel Taylor found work at the established Mormon Girl Mine. Soon his brothers, Edward and Frank, arrived from Nebraska. Next, his parents arrived, Isaac N. Taylor and wife (name lost to history), and finally, Isaac’s nephew, Edward P. McCormick, arrived and helped at the mine as well. The Taylor family eventually purchased the mine; their ownership spanned eleven years.

Isaac was educated at Athens College in Ohio and was a Presbyterian minister. In 1861, he moved the family to Nebraska. In 1873, Isaac started a newspaper called the Pen and Plow. According to the Phoenix Daily Herald, in September 1899 (the year of his Isaac’s death), the paper stated Mr. Taylor was an accomplished writer who contributed many articles about Cave Creek and Phoenix to Eastern publications.

Isaac’s nephew, Edward P. McCormick, who purchased the Pen and Plow from his uncle in Nebraska decided to sell the newspaper to start a new life in territorial Cave Creek with his family members. Edward eventually was known as Judge McCormick after he became the Justice of the Peace and Postmaster in Cave Creek. Judge McCormick was a gifted writer as well. He wrote long descriptive articles about Cave Creek activities for the early Phoenix newspapers using the pseudonym “El Montero” and sometimes “The Mountaineer.” The Phoenix newspaper editors respected his finely- tuned writing abilities and erudition.

In 1893, the Taylors, Judge McCormick, and a few others started the “Cave Creek Literary Society.” The Society met twice a month to debate lofty concepts such as Women’s Suffrage. Children would participate by learning new poems and reciting them aloud, practicing their public-speaking skills. Additionally, Edward Taylor, one of the brothers, started the first Cave Creek newspaper called The Cave Creek News.

In the challenging 1890s, the working owners of the Mormon Girl Mine were an important part of early Cave Creek history, not only for augmenting the Cave Creek economy, but for their influence on local education and literary enrichment.