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action affair American Angeles appears arms arrived attack authorities Bear Flag believed Californians called camp Capt Captain carried Castro cause charge citizens claims command communication copy Corresp despatches documents doubt effect enemy English fact favor Flores followed force foreign Francisco Frémont Gillespie give given Hist horses hostilities Indians instructions join José Juan July June killed known land Larkin later leave letter matter means mentioned Mexican Mexico military Monterey Montgomery movement names night obtained officers operations original party persons Pico position possession present prisoners probably proclamation protection raise rancho reached reason received record respecting revolt Santa says scheme sent settlers Sloat Sonoma soon statement Stockton Sutter's taken tion took town United Vallejo wounded writer
Stran 591 - ... into the Union of the United States and be admitted at the proper time (to be judged of by the Congress of the United States) to the enjoyment of all the rights of citizens of the United States...
Stran 613 - This government de facto will, of course, exercise no power inconsistent with the provisions of the constitution of the United States, which is the supreme law of the land.
Stran 231 - California, but to preserve it afterwards as a part of the United States, at all hazards. To accomplish this, it is of the first importance to cultivate the good opinion of the inhabitants, whom we must reconcile.
Stran 348 - The enemy's pickets and a portion of his force were seen in front. The sick, by the indefatigable exertions of Dr. Griffin, were doing well, and the General enabled to mount his horse. The order to march was given, and we moved off to offer the enemy battle, accompanied...
Stran 235 - To THE INHABITANTS OF CALIFORNIA: The central troops of Mexico having commenced hostilities against the United States of America, by invading its territory, and attacking the troops of the United States, stationed on the north side of the Rio Grande, and with a force of seven thousand men, under the command of General Arista, which army was totally destroyed, and all their artillery, baggage...
Stran 248 - Fremont rode ahead, a spare, activelooking man, with such an eye ! He was dressed in a blouse and leggings, and wore a felt hat. After him came five Delaware Indians, who were his bodyguard, and have been with him through all his wanderings; they had charge of two baggage horses.
Stran 434 - Shubrick, the same at Monterey; and I, at San Luis Rey; and we are all supremely poor; the government having no money and no credit; and we hold the territory because Mexico is poorest of all.
Stran 87 - State to acquaint me with his instructions, which had for their principal objects to ascertain the disposition of the California people, to conciliate their feelings in favor of the United States; and to find out, with a view to counteracting, the designs of the British Government upon that country.
Stran 476 - You shall have your battalion at once, if it has to be a class of elders," said one, himself a ruling elder. A central "mass meeting" for council, some harangues at the more remotely scattered camps, an American flag brought out from the storehouse of things rescued, and hoisted to the top of a tree mast — and, in three days, the force was reported, mustered, organized, and ready to march.