History of Arizona and New Mexico, 1530-1888

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History Company, 1889 - 829 strani
 

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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 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 418 - 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. Given at Santa Fe, the capital of the territory of New Mexico, this 22d day of August, 1846, and in the 71st year of the independence of the United States.
Stran 417 - The undersigned has instructions from his government to respect the religious institutions of New Mexico — to protect the property of' the church — to cause the worship of those belonging to it to be undisturbed, and their religious rights in the amplest manner preserved to them — also to protect the persons and property of all quiet and peaceable inhabitants within its boundaries against their enemies, the Eutaws...
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 517 - A steady, persistent campaign must be made, following them to their haunts — hunting them to the " fastnesses of the mountains. They must be surrounded, starved into coming in, surprised, or inveigled — by white flags or any other method, human or divine — and then put to death. If these ideas shock any weak-minded individual, who thinks himself a philanthropist, I can only say I pity without respecting his mistaken sympathy. A man might as well have sympathy for a rattlesnake or a tiger; '...
Stran 470 - The southern and western limits of New Mexico, mentioned in this article, are those laid down in the map entitled " Map of the United Mexican States...
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 321 - ... in cold blood, others cruelly tortured, and most of them forced into a death march southward apparently as dreadful as the march of Bataan."5 However, historian Hubert Howe Bancroft's version differed. He gave little credence to the atrocities, writing that, to the New Mexicans, "They [the Texans] were simply armed invaders, who might expect to be attacked, and if defeated, to be treated by the Mexicans as rebels, or at best — since Texan belligerency and independence had been recognized by...
Stran 418 - ... of those who have left their homes and taken up arms against the troops of the United States to return forthwith to them, or else they will be considered as enemies and traitors, subjecting their persons to punishment and their property to seizure and confiscation for the benefit of the Public Treasury.

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