The Works of Hubert Howe Bancroft: History of Arizona and New Mexico. 1889
A. L. Bancroft, 1889
Mnenja - Napišite recenzijo
Na običajnih mestih nismo našli nobenih recenzij.
Druge izdaje - Prikaži vse
Pogosti izrazi in povedi
1st sess 2d sess Abiquiú Acoma Alburquerque annals Antonio Apaches Arch Ariz Arizona army authorities Bernalillo California Capt Captain Chavez Chihuahua Cibola Cicuye Colorado cong conquest Coronado Cristóbal Davis Diego El Paso entrada Espejo expedition explorations Felipe Fran Francisco friars García Gila governor Hist Indians Isleta Jemes José Juan killed land later leagues March Mesilla Mexican Mexico Miguel military mines mission Mojave Moqui named narrative natives Navajos northern Nueva Nueva Galicia Oñate Oñate's Padre Pápagos party Paso Pecos Pedro Pima Pimería Alta Pinart Pino presidio prov province pueblo Quivira ranchería record region Relacion Rept river route Santa Fé says sent settlement silver Socorro soldiers Sonora Span Spaniards Spanish Sta Fé Taos territory Texan Tiguex tion towns treaty tribes Tucson U. S. Govt Doc Vaca valley Vargas viceroy Villagrá visited Yuma Zuñi
Stran 469 - Norte, or opposite the mouth of its deepest branch if it should have more than one branch emptying directly into the sea; from thence up the middle of that river, following the deepest channel where it has more than one, to the point where it strikes the southern boundary of New Mexico; thence westwardly, along the whole southern boundary of New Mexico (which runs north of the town called Paso...
Stran 458 - Territory of the United States bounded as follows : Beginning at a point in the Colorado river where the boundary line with the republic of Mexico crosses the same ; thence eastwardly with the said boundary line to the Rio Grande ; thence following the main channel of said river to the parallel of the thirtysecond degree of north latitude ; thence east with said degree to its intersection with the one hundred and third degree of longitude west of Greenwich ; thence north with said degree of longitude...
Stran 417 - House dissenting) had declared that 'by the act of the Republic of Mexico a state of war exists between that Government and the United States...
Stran 418 - Those who remain quiet and peaceable, will be considered as good citizens and receive protection. — Those who are found in arms or instigating others against the United States, will be considered as traitors, and treated accordingly. Don Manuel Armijo, the late governor of this department, has fled from it. The undersigned has taken possession of it without firing a gun or shedding a drop of blood, in which he most truly rejoices, and for the present will be considered as governor of this territory....
Stran 469 - ... to the point where it strikes the southern boundary of New Mexico; thence westwardly, along the whole southern boundary of New Mexico (which runs north of the town called Paso) to its western termination; thence northward along the western line of New Mexico until it Intersects the first branch of the river Gila (or, if it should not intersect any branch of that river, then to the point on the said line nearest to such branch, and thence in a direct line to the same); thence down the middle of...
Stran 458 - Greenwich ; thence north with said degree of longitude to the parallel of thirtyeighth degree of north latitude; thence west with said parallel to the summit of the Sierra Madre ; thence south with the crest of said mountains to the thirty-seventh parallel of north latitude; thence west with said parallel, to its intersection with the boundary line of the State of California ; thence with said boundary line to the place of beginning...
Stran 689 - To my old comrades in arms, still in the ranks of the usurpers of their government and liberties, I appeal in the name of former friendship; drop at once the arms which degrade you into the tools of tyrants; renounce their service, and array yourselves under the colors of justice and freedom! I am empowered to receive you into the service of the Confederate States; the officers upon their commissions, the men upon their enlistments.
Stran 729 - To domesticate and civilize wild Indians is a noble work, the accomplishment of which should be a crown of glory to any nation. But to allow them to drag along year after year, and generation after generation, in their old superstitions, laziness, and filth, when we have the power to elevate them in the scale of humanity, would be a lasting disgrace to our government.
Stran 418 - Mexico will then be called on to exercise the rights of freemen in electing their own representatives to the Territorial legislature; but until this can be done the laws hitherto in existence will be continued until changed or modified by competent authority, and those persons holding office will continue in the same for the present, provided they will consider themselves good citizens and willing to take the oath of allegiance to the United States.
Stran 41 - Sea : and the father prouinciall sayd that it was onely but fiue leagues distance, and that hee had seene the same. Wee all conceiued great griefe and were not a little confounded, when we saw that wee found euery thing contrary to the information which he had giuen your Lordship. The Indians of Chichilticale say, that if at any time they goe to the Sea for fish, and other things that they carry, they goe trauersing, and are tenne dayes iourney in going thither.