Luis E. Armijo papers, 1869-1938.
There are 9 Entities related to this resource.
Elisha V. Long served as Chief Justice of the Territorial Supreme Court of New Mexico (1885-1890) and as the district attorney for the counties of Guadalupe, Mora, and San Miguel (1896-1899). His son Boaz W. Long served as U.S. ambassador to various Latin American countries and as the Director of the Museum of New Mexico. From the description of Elisha V. and Boaz W. Long papers, 1857-1970. (Santa Fe Public Library). WorldCat record id: 37848677 ...
Lucien Bonaparte Maxwell (1818-1875), explorer and rancher. He was at one time the largest landowner in the United States. From the description of Indenture, 1868. (Unknown). WorldCat record id: 122461533 From the guide to the Lucien Bonaparte Maxwell indenture, 1868, (L. Tom Perry Special Collections) ...
Politician, educator. Born 1859 in the state of Chihuahua, Mexico. Educated in New Mexico. In 1895 moved to Las Vegas, N.M. where he established a law office. Ran several times for political office. Elected governor of New Mexico in 1918. Worked to include safeguards for the rights of "Spanish-Americans" in the drafting of the New Mexico state constitution. In 1928 elected to U.S. Senate. From the description of Papers, 1841-1981 (bulk 1885-1930). (University of New Mexico-Main Campu...
Armijo was an attorney in Las Vegas, New Mexico. He was District Attorney from 1920 to 1925 and 4th District Court Judge from 1926 to 1936. Armijo was closely associated with judge Elisha V. Long. From the description of Luis E. Armijo papers, 1869-1938. (Santa Fe Public Library). WorldCat record id: 37653530 ...
The Attorney General was established in 1846 by the Kearny Code, the body of laws created by Gen. Stephen Watts Kearny for the governance of New Mexico after its annexation by the United States in 1846. In 1889 a legislative act abolished the Attorney General and established the office of Solicitor General (1889 Laws of N.M., Chp. 56, Sec. 1-2). In 1905 a legislative act changed the name of the Solicitor General to Attorney General (1905 Laws of N.M., Chp. 118, Sec. 1). Upon New Mexico's attainm...