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Descendants From Aguascalients, Mexico

Privacy Level: Open (White)
Date: 18 Dec 2020 [unknown]
Location: Aguascalientes, Mexicomap
Surnames/tags: Moctezuma, Aztecs, Ruiz, Esparza, Olmos, Jauregui, Serna, Duran, Robles, Lopez, Garcia, Gonzales, Ramirez, Rodriguez, Gutierrez, Hernandez, Martinez, Perez, Prieto, Delgadillo Mexico, Espana, Zacatecas, Jalisco, Texas, New Mexico, California, Nevada, Colorado
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The road to statehood was long for Aguascalientes, and involved frequent jurisdictional disagreements with the neighboring states of Jalisco and Zacatecas. In 1804 Aguascalientes became a sub-delegation of Zacatecas and kept that status until the end of the Mexican War of Independence in 1921. After the war Aguascalientes enjoyed a three-year period as an independent territory, but in 1924 it was once again incorporated into Zacatecas. Eleven years later Zacatecas revolted against the central government, and after Santa Anna defeated the rebels, he punished the state by having the Mexican Congress declare Aguascalientes an independent territory. The territory remained independent from 1835 until 1847, when the Congress once again returned it to Zacatecas. Six years later Aguascalientes was separated from Zacatecas for the last time and was designated a department. Finally, on February 5, 1857, the Federal Constitution of the Mexican Republic established El Estado Libre y Soberano de Aguascalientes–the Free and Sovereign State of Aguascalientes.

Aguascalientes played an important role in the Mexican Revolution. In 1914 three revolutionary leaders–Francisco Villa, Emiliano Zapata and Venustiano Carranza–met at the Convention of Aguascalientes. The three of them had fought together against the dictatorship of Porfirio Díaz and by that time Díaz had been overthrown; now they needed to choose a new interim leader for the country. Eulalio Gutierrez was chosen to become Mexico’s new president during that meeting.





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