By Carole Marsh
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Additional info for My First Pocket Guide to Arizona
This made President Abraham Lincoln take action. On February 24, 1863, a bill was passed making Arizona a separate territory from New Mexico. A few minor battles took place in Arizona. In February 1862, a Confederate captain from Texas, Sherod Hunter, marched his troops into Tucson. He had the support of Arizonans, but the Union forces stopped his advances. S. President Abraham Lincoln, freed the slaves still under Confederate control. Some slaves became sharecroppers; others went to Northern states to work in factories.
This time in Hawikuh, it was clear there was no gold. The explorers pushed further. They encountered Hopi Indians, who showed them a remarkable Explorers and Settlers sight—the Grand Canyon! JUAN DE OÑATE started an expedition in 1598. He claimed most of the Southwest, including Arizona, for Spain, and took back valuable minerals he collected. Francisco Tomás Garcés, like Eusebio Francisco Kino, was a kind man, who began his ministry in Arizona but traveled throughout the Southwest. In 1781, he was killed during an attack by the Yuma Indians.
He used ancient Hohokam canals to irrigate surrounding farmland. He’s called the Father of Phoenix. PAULINE WEAVER was a trapper and scout who helped settle Arizona in the 1830s. In 1862, he discovered gold in Yuma County. Founding Mothers NELLIE CASHMAN was an Irish woman known as the Angel of Tombstone. She occasionally found gold. She also operated hotels, restaurants, and boarding houses. She helped hospitals, schools, churches, and impoverished people. State Founders SHARLOT HALL wrote a poem in 1905 when she was 12 that sparked Arizonans’ determination to become a state.
My First Pocket Guide to Arizona by Carole Marsh