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(i)

Events from the year 1824
1824
in the United States.

Contents

1 Incumbents

1.1 Federal Government 1.2 Governors 1.3 Lieutenant Governors

2 Events

2.1 Undated 2.2 Ongoing

3 Births 4 Deaths 5 See also 6 References 7 External links

Incumbents[edit] Federal Government[edit]

President: James Monroe
James Monroe
(DR-Virginia) Vice President: Daniel D. Tompkins
Daniel D. Tompkins
(DR-New York) Chief Justice: John Marshall
John Marshall
(Virginia) Speaker of the House of Representatives: Henry Clay
Henry Clay
(DR-Kentucky) Congress: 18th

Governors and Lieutenant Governors

Governors[edit]

Governor of Alabama: Israel Pickens
Israel Pickens
(Democratic-Republican) Governor of Connecticut: Oliver Wolcott, Jr.
Oliver Wolcott, Jr.
(Toleration) Governor of Delaware: Charles Thomas (Democratic-Republican) (until January 20), Samuel Paynter (Federalist) (starting January 20) Governor of Georgia: George M. Troup
George M. Troup
(Democratic-Republican) Governor of Illinois: Edward Coles
Edward Coles
(Independent) Governor of Indiana: William Hendricks
William Hendricks
(Democratic-Republican) Governor of Kentucky: John Adair
John Adair
(Democratic-Republican) (until August 24), Joseph Desha
Joseph Desha
(Democratic-Republican) (starting August 24) Governor of Louisiana:

until November 15: Thomas Bolling Robertson (Democratic-Republican) November 15-December 13: Henry S. Thibodaux
Henry S. Thibodaux
(National Republican) starting December 13: Henry Johnson (National Republican)

Governor of Maine: Albion K. Parris
Albion K. Parris
(Democratic-Republican) Governor of Maryland: Samuel Stevens, Jr.
Samuel Stevens, Jr.
(Democratic) Governor of Massachusetts: William Eustis
William Eustis
(Democratic-Republican) Governor of Mississippi: Walter Leake (Democratic-Republican) Governor of Missouri: Alexander McNair
Alexander McNair
(Democratic-Republican) (until November 15), Frederick Bates
Frederick Bates
(Democratic-Republican) (starting November 15) Governor of New Hampshire: Levi Woodbury (Democratic-Republican) (until June 3), David L. Morril (Democratic-Republican) (starting June 3) Governor of New Jersey: Isaac Halstead Williamson
Isaac Halstead Williamson
(Federalist) Governor of New York: Joseph C. Yates
Joseph C. Yates
(Democratic-Republican) (until end of December 31) Governor of North Carolina: Gabriel Holmes (Democratic-Republican) (until December 7), Hutchins Gordon Burton
Hutchins Gordon Burton
(no political party) (starting December 7) Governor of Ohio: Jeremiah Morrow
Jeremiah Morrow
(Democratic-Republican) Governor of Pennsylvania: John Andrew Shulze
John Andrew Shulze
(Democratic-Republican) Governor of Rhode Island: William C. Gibbs
William C. Gibbs
(Democratic-Republican) (until May 5), James Fenner
James Fenner
(Democratic-Republican) (starting May 5) Governor of South Carolina: John Lyde Wilson
John Lyde Wilson
(Democratic-Republican) (until December 3), Richard Irvine Manning I
Richard Irvine Manning I
(Democratic-Republican) (starting December 3) Governor of Tennessee: William Carroll (Democratic-Republican) Governor of Vermont: Cornelius P. Van Ness
Cornelius P. Van Ness
(Democratic-Republican) Governor of Virginia: James Pleasants
James Pleasants
(Democratic-Republican)

Lieutenant Governors[edit]

Lieutenant Governor of Connecticut: David Plant (National Republican) Lieutenant Governor of Illinois: Adolphus Hubbard (Democratic-Republican) Lieutenant Governor of Indiana: Ratliff Boon
Ratliff Boon
(Democratic-Republican) (until January 30), John H. Thompson (Democratic-Republican) (starting January 30) Lieutenant Governor of Kentucky: William T. Barry (Democratic-Republican) (until August 24), Robert B. McAfee (Democratic-Republican) (starting August 24) Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts: Levi Lincoln, Jr.
Levi Lincoln, Jr.
(political party unknown) (until month and day unknown), Marcus Morton
Marcus Morton
(political party unknown) (starting month and day unknown) Lieutenant Governor of Mississippi: David Dickson (no political party) (until month and day unknown), Gerard C. Brandon
Gerard C. Brandon
(no political party) (starting month and day unknown) Lieutenant Governor of Missouri: William Henry Ashley (Democratic-Republican) Lieutenant Governor of New York: Erastus Root
Erastus Root
(Democratic-Republican) (until end of December 31) Lieutenant Governor of Rhode Island: Caleb Earle (political party unknown) (until May 5), Charles Collins (political party unknown) (starting May 5) Lieutenant Governor of South Carolina: Henry Bradley (Democratic-Republican) (until December 3), William Bull (Democratic-Republican) (starting December 3) Lieutenant Governor of Vermont: Aaron Leland
Aaron Leland
(Democratic-Republican)

Events[edit]

March 11 – U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs
U.S. Bureau of Indian Affairs
formed by John C. Calhoun without authorization from Congress. April – The United States
United States
Literary Gazette, a semi-monthly, begins publication. It publishes poetry by Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
Henry Wadsworth Longfellow
and William Cullen Bryant, among many others.[1] April 15 – To defend the Cherokees' possession of their land, chief John Ross petitions Congress, fundamentally altering the traditional relationship between an Indian nation and whites. May 15 – A boiler explosion occurs on the steamship Aetna, under way in Upper New York Bay, killing more than ten passengers and injuring many more.[2] May 26 – Arkansas Territory
Arkansas Territory
split creates Indian Territory. August 16 – Lafayette visits the United States, departing on September 7, 1825. October 26 – U.S. presidential election opens. Andrew Jackson
Andrew Jackson
will receive more popular votes than John Quincy Adams
John Quincy Adams
in the first election in which this vote is reported. November 1 – Miami University
Miami University
(chartered 1809) delivers its first classes in Oxford, Ohio. November 5 – Stephen Van Rensselaer establishes the Rensselaer School, which becomes the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute
– the oldest technological university in the English-speaking world. November 15 – Quapaw
Quapaw
cede a considerable tract between the Arkansas and the Saline River.[3] December 1 – U.S. presidential election: Since no candidate received a majority of the total electoral college votes in the election, the United States
United States
House of Representatives is given the task to decide the winner (as stipulated by the Twelfth Amendment to the United States Constitution). December 3 – U.S. presidential election: None of the four candidates for U.S. President gain a majority of the electoral votes, so the election is thrown into the U.S. House of Representatives. December 24

Chief Pushmataha
Pushmataha
of the Choctaw
Choctaw
Nation dies in Washington. The Chi Phi (ΧΦ) Fraternity is founded at Princeton University.

Undated[edit]

Iowa tribe
Iowa tribe
removed to a reservation in Kansas. A treaty between several tribes and the United States
United States
Government establish a Half-Breed Tract
Half-Breed Tract
in present-day Lee County, Iowa.[4] Harmony Society
Harmony Society
establishes the settlement of Economy, Pennsylvania. Thomas Say
Thomas Say
begins publication of American Entomology, or Descriptions of the Insects of North America in Philadelphia, including the first description of the Colorado potato beetle.

Ongoing[edit]

Era of Good Feelings
Era of Good Feelings
(1817–1825) A. B. plot (1823–1824)

Births[edit]

January 21 – Stonewall Jackson, Confederate general (died 1863) February 14 – Winfield Scott Hancock, Civil War Union general and political candidate (died 1886) March 9 – Leland Stanford, tycoon, U.S. Senator from California from 1885 to 1893 (died 1893) March 25 – Clinton L. Merriam, politician (died 1900) March 26 – Levi P. Morton, the 22nd Vice President of the United States from 1889 to 1893 (died 1920) March 31 – William Morris Hunt, painter (died 1879) April 20 – Alfred H. Colquitt, U.S. Senator from Georgia from 1883 to 1894 (died 1894) May 16 – Edmund Kirby Smith, career United States
United States
Army officer who serves with the Confederates during the American Civil War
American Civil War
(died 1893) May 23 – Ambrose Burnside, Union Army general, railroad executive, inventor, industrialist and Rhode Island Senator (died 1881) June 20 – John Tyler Morgan, U.S. Senator from Alabama from 1877 to 1907 (died 1907) July 21 – Stanley Matthews, politician and Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States
United States
(died 1889) July 25

Richard J. Oglesby, U.S. Senator from Illinois from 1873 to 1878 (died 1899) George Boyer Vashon, African American lawyer, abolitionist, poet and scholar (died 1878)

August 7 – Gideon T. Stewart, temperance movement leader (died 1907) August 15 – Charles Godfrey Leland, folklorist (died 1903) September 4 – Phoebe Cary, poet, sister to Alice Cary (1820–1871) (died 1871) September 27 – Benjamin Apthorp Gould, astronomer (died 1896) October 2 – Henry C. Lord, railroad executive (died 1884) October 5 – Henry Chadwick, baseball writer and historian (died 1908) December 11 – Jonathan Letterman, surgeon and "Father of Battlefield Medicine" (died 1872)

Deaths[edit]

March 2 – Susanna Rowson, novelist, poet and playwright (born 1762) July 14 – Kamehameha II, King of Hawaii
King of Hawaii
(born 1797 in Hawaii; died in London) August 12 – Charles Nerinckx, founder of the Sisters of Loretto (born 1761 in Flanders) December 24 – Pushmataha, Choctaw
Choctaw
chief (born c. 1764)

See also[edit]

Timeline of United States
United States
history (1820–1859)

References[edit]

^ Burt, Daniel S. (2004). The Chronology of American Literature: America's literary achievements from the colonial era to modern times. Houghton Mifflin Harcourt. ISBN 978-0-618-16821-7.  ^ Grohman, Adam M. (April 2011). "Sentinels and Saviors of the Sea" (PDF). Boating World U. S. Coast Guard Series. River & Sound Publishing of NY, Inc. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2011-06-27. Retrieved 2011-09-02.  ^ "Jefferson County". Encyclopedia of Arkansas History & Culture. Retrieved 2013-11-13. At Major John Harrington’s lodge, said to be in Jefferson County on the north bank of the Arkansas, the [Quapaw] signed away the last of their tribal lands on November 15, 1824.  ^ "Half-Breed Tract, Lee County, Iowa
Lee County, Iowa
Territory". The Joseph Smith Papers. The Church Historian's Press. Retrieved 2017-04-15. 

External links[edit]

Media related to 1824
1824
in the United States
United States
at Wikimedia Commons

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Years in the United States
United States
(1776–present)

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19th century

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20th century

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21st century

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v t e

1824
1824
in North America

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