The Natural Wealth of California: Comprising Early History; Geography, Topography, and Scenery; Climate; Agriculture and Commercial Products; Geology, Zoology, and Botany; Mineralogy, Mines, and Mining Processes; Manufactures; Steamship Lines, Railroads, and Commerce; Immigration, Population and Society; Educational Institutions and Literature; Together with a Detailed Description of Each County ...
H.H. Bancroft, 1868 - 696 strani
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acres amount appearance average become branches building California called carried climate coast common considerable consists contains cost covered crops cultivation deposits distance district east eastern eight entire erected establishment extensive feet fifty five four fruit give gold grain growing half head hills hundred important inches increase Indians inhabitants kind known lake land latter length less limits localities located manufacture material means miles mills mining months mountains nearly Nevada northern obtained occur operations Pacific pass plains planted population portion pounds present quantities quartz raised range reached rich river road rocks running San Francisco Santa season shipped side Sierra situated soil southern species springs streams summer supply thirty thousand town trees twenty United valley veins whole wide winter yield
Stran 12 - Colorado, at a point where it intersects the thirty-fifth degree of north latitude ; thence down the middle of the channel of said river to the boundary line between the United States and Mexico, as established by the treaty of May...
Stran 70 - The object of the United States has reference to ultimate peace with Mexico; and if, at that peace, the basis of the uti possidetis shall be established, the government expects, through your forces, to be found in actual possession of Upper California.
Stran 209 - District comprises the area bounded on the north by the State of Oregon, on the east by the State of Nevada, on the south by...
Stran 51 - Thus circumstanced, we find ourselves threatened by hordes of Yankee emigrants, who have already begun to flock into our country, and whose progress we cannot arrest.
Stran 66 - the American continents, by the free and independent condition which they have assumed and maintained, are henceforth not to be considered subjects for future colonization by any European powers.
Stran 2 - ... them, because they were accustomed to live after the manner of the Amazons. They were of strong and hardened bodies, of ardent courage, and of great force. The island was the strongest in the world, from its steep rocks and great cliffs. Their arms were all of gold, and so were the caparisons of the wild beasts they rode.
Stran 45 - I am a long ways from home, and am anxious to get there as soon as the nature of the case will admit. Our situation is quite unpleasant, being destitute of clothing and most of the necessaries of life, wild meat being our principal subsistence. # I am, reverend father, your strange, but real friend and Christian brother, May 19, 1827.
Stran 331 - Even the mountains, which retain the snow till a late period, present a high temperature in the middle of the day ; and the presence of snow on their summits in June is owing to the great mass which has accumulated on them, rather than to cold weather. A large district of territory lies between the jurisdiction of the two climates, and subject to their joint influence.
Stran 13 - May thirtieth, one thousand eight hundred and forty-eight: thence running west and along said boundary line to the Pacific Ocean, and extending therein three English miles; thence running in a northwesterly direction and following the direction of the -Pacific...