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already American brought California called Carlos carried century chief coast colonists colony command continued Coronado crossed death discovered east English entered expedition explored Father five Florida followed forced four France Fray French friars gave gold golden Governor hands head hold hope horses hundred Indians island journey Juan killed King labor land later leave lived looked Louisiana Luis Menendez Mexico miles missionaries missions Mississippi mountains mouth natives needed northern ordered passed Philip Ponce port possession posts present province pueblo reached reports returned River route sailed Santa says seen sent settlement seven ships slaves soldiers Soto Spain Spaniards Spanish supplies taken Texas thousand told took town trade tribes turned Vaca valley vessels village West women
Stran 99 - The grass never failed to become erect after it had been trodden down, and, although it was short, it was as fresh and straight as before.
Stran 67 - The canoes also bore gifts of furs, buffalo robes, dried fruits, and fish for the white chief. These the cacique sent ashore; but when De Soto and his men came down to the water's edge, making signs to him to land, he hastily ordered his oarsmen to retreat, evidently in apprehension of the strange men in armor the like of which he had never seen before. De Soto, construing this as hostility, ordered the crossbowmen to fire. Half a dozen Indians fell; but the canoes continued to retire in good order,...
Stran 99 - Who could believe that 1,000 horses and 500 of our cows and more than 5,000 rams and ewes and more than 1,500 friendly Indians and servants, in traveling over those plains, would leave no more trace where they had passed than if nothing had been there — nothing — so that it was necessary to make piles of bones and cow dung now and then, so that the rear guard could follow the army.
Stran 93 - Those who stayed above had estimated that some huge rocks on the sides of the cliffs seemed to be about as tall as a man, but those who went down swore that when they reached these rocks they were bigger than the great tower of Seville.
Stran 141 - I am the General; my name is Pedro Menendez de Aviles. This is the armada of the King of Spain, who has sent me to this coast and country to burn and hang the Lutheran French who should be found there, and in the morning I will board your ships; and if I find any Catholics they will be well treated."1 In the pause which followed this exchange of courtesies — "a stillness such as I have never heard since I came to the world...
Stran 240 - The more or less fertility and extent of Louisiana is not the principal question to be examined. But we ought to judge of the importance of that acquisition, from the fact that it extends over Mexican territories to the bank of the Mississippi, a well-known barrier and a distant one from the population of New Mexico, and that it furnishes us, through that river, with an indelible line of demarcation between our provinces and those of the English, which have been widened by their acquisition of our...
Stran 90 - When they saw the first village, which was Cibola, such were the curses that some hurled at Friar Marcos that I pray God may protect him from them. It is a little, crowded village, looking as if it had been crumpled all up together.
Stran 185 - On the north side of the town is the square of soldiers' houses equal to 120 or 140 on each flank. The public square is in the center of the town, on the north side of which is situated the palace or Government house, with the quarters for the guards, etc.
Stran 170 - Here on the thirtieth he took formal possession "of all the Kingdoms and provinces of New Mexico, on the Rio del Norte, in the name of our Lord King Philip." The day was given up to a celebration beginning with artillery salutes, Mass, and a sermon, and concluding with the presentation of a comedy written by Captain Farfan. On the 4th of May Onate crossed the Rio Grande at El Paso. Then with sixty men he went ahead in person "to pacify the land.
Stran 93 - This country was elevated and full of low twisted pines, very cold, and lying open toward the north, so that, this being the warm season, no one could live there on account of the cold. They spent three days on this bank looking for a passage down to the river, which looked from above as if the water was six feet across, although the Indians said it was half a league wide.