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
This lengthy treatise contains detailed information on all things pertaining to the natural resources of California in 1868, including early history, geography, topography, scenery, climate, agricultural products, geology, zoology, botany, mineralogy, mining, steamships, railroads, commerce, immigration, population, education and more.
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acres amount appearance average become branches building California called carried climate coast common considerable consists contains cost covered creek 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 thousand town trees twenty United valley veins whole wide winter yield
Stran 13 - Colorado, at a point where it intersects the thirtyfifth 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 thirtieth, one thousand eight hundred and forty-eight...
Stran 13 - English miles; thence running in a north-westerly direction, and following the direction of the Pacific coast to the forty-second degree of north latitude; thence on the line of said forty-second degree of north latitude to the place of beginning.
Stran 2 - Know that on the right hand of the Indies there is an island called California, very close to the side of the Terrestrial Paradise; and it was peopled by black women, without any man among them, for they lived in the fashion of Amazons.
Stran 13 - May 30th, 1848 ; 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 coast to the...
Stran 44 - REVEREND FATHER: — I understand, through the medium of one of your Christian Indians, that yon are anxious to know who we are — as some of the Indians have been at the mission and informed you that there were certain white people in the country. We are Americans, on our journey to the River Columbia. We were in at the Mission San Gabriel, in January last.
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 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 94 - Sierra, Nevada, Placer, El Dorado, Amador, Alpine, Calaveras, Tuolumne, Mariposa, Mono, and Inyo, embracing the main chain of the Sierra Nevada mountains, are considered the mountain counties. They are comparatively small in size, and although containing nearly all the important gold and silver mines in the State, the whole territory of the ten principal mining counties is not as large as that of the pastoral county of San Bernardino.
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 - Paradise, which was peopled by black women, without any men among 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. " Another passage reads : "In the island called California are many griffins, on account of the great savageness...