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Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1 2 2 Browse Search
Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing) 1 1 Browse Search
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 12. 1 1 Browse Search
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Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History (ed. Benson Lossing), California (search)
alifornia being under Spanish rule, ten governors were appointed by that power. Prom 1822 until 1845, being under Mexican domination, her governors (twelve) were appointed from Mexico. California becomes a province of Mexico under the regency of Don Augustin Iturbide, 1821, and Governor Sola is elected deputy to the new Cortes; Iturbide proclaimed emperor......May 18, 1822 Russians warned to abandon California within six months......Oct. 21, 1822 Iturbide surrenders his crown, March, 1823, and is banished from America, May, 1823; California is substantially independent until the new constitution of the Mexican Republic is ratified by the Junta of California......May 26, 1825 Electors, summoned by Gov. Jose Maria Escheandia, choose Capt. Jose de la Guerra y Noriega delegate to Mexican Congress......Feb. 18, 1826 Jedediah S. Smith, a trapper from the United States, the first to make the trip from Salt Lake, reaches San Gabriel......Dec. 26, 1826 Territorial committe
Francis Jackson Garrison, William Lloyd Garrison, 1805-1879; the story of his life told by his children: volume 1, Chapter 3: Apprenticeship.—1818-1825. (search)
his native land Would rescue from the shameful yoke Of Slavery—the which he broke! Coleridge, after Stolberg's Tell's Birthplace. For the next two years current polities chiefly were the theme of his anonymous contributions to the press. In March and April, 1823, under the signature of One of the People, he wrote three articles for the Herald March 14, and April 1 and 4, 1823. under the title of Our Next Governor, and warmly advocated the election of Harrison Gray Otis, as one who, in outlook at home and abroad. Circumstances now arose to prevent Lloyd's writing further for the press for a considerable period. In September, 1822, his sister Elizabeth had died in Baltimore, leaving the mother bereft and desolate, and in March, 1823, the latter wrote and earnestly entreated her son to come and see her before she, too, should pass away. She had then been confined to her bed for several weeks and felt that her end was near: I trust, she wrote, I have no one in N. P. th
Medford Historical Society Papers, Volume 12., The first Parish in Medford. (search)
The first Parish in Medford. by Rev. Henry C. Delong. [Address read to the Medford Historical Society, February 17, 1909.] THE First Parish in Medford, the first religious society in the town, was the direct and legal successor of the town church. Rev. David Osgood, D. D., died in 1822, after a ministry of forty-eight years. In March, 1823, Rev. Andrew Bigelow was engaged to preach as a candidate, and on May 5 the town invited him to become its minister at a salary of $800 per annum. The vote by which he was chosen was 95 in favor to 70 against him. It is interesting to note that in the vote of the church there was more unanimity, 20 voting for him to three against him. On June 14, Mr. Bigelow accepted the call, approving of the clause the town had inserted in it, and never before existing, that the connection could be dissolved by either party by giving six months notice, a rule which has since continued whenever a minister was chosen. July 9, the ecclesiastical council, i