Territorial evolution of Arizona
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
- Historical territorial claims of Spain in the present State of Arizona:
- Historical territorial claims of Mexico in the present State of Arizona:
- Historical political divisions of the United States in the present State of Arizona:
- Unorganized territory created by the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, 1848-1850
- State of Deseret (extralegal), 1849-1850
- Territory of New Mexico, 1850-1912
- Gadsden Purchase of 1853
- American Civil War, 1861-1865
- Arizona Territory (CSA), 1861-1865
- Territory of Arizona, 1863-1912
- North-western corner of the Arizona Territory is transferred to the State of Nevada, 1867
- State of Arizona since February 14, 1912
- Mexican Boundary Exchanges: In 1927 under the Banco Convention of 1905, the U.S. acquired two bancos from Mexico at the Colorado River border with Arizona. Farmers Banco, covering 583.4 acres (2.361 km2), a part of the Cocopah Indian Reservation at , was ceded to the U.S. with controversy. Fain Banco (259 acres (1.05 km2)) at also became U.S. soil.
- Territorial evolution of California
- Territorial evolution of Colorado
- Territorial evolution of Nevada
- Territorial evolution of New Mexico
- Territorial evolution of Utah
- Thirty-seventh United States Congress (February 24, 1863). "An Act to provide a temporary Government for the Territory of Arizona, and for other Purposes" (cgi-bin). Retrieved June 5, 2009.
- Decisions of the Department of the Interior in cases relating to the public lands: 1927-1954. United States. Department of the Interior. Washington. For sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print. Off. pp. 25, 337. Retrieved 2013-07-25.