The United States and Mexico, 1821-1848: A History of the Relations Between the Two Countries from the Independence of Mexico to the Close of the War with the United States, Volum 1
C. Scribner's Sons, 1913 - 726 sider
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The United States and Mexico, 1821-1848: A History of the Relations ..., Volum 1
George Lockhart Rives
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1913
25 Cong Aberdeen Adams administration adopted affairs Almonte American Anahuac Anna's annexation of Texas April army Ashbel Smith Austin authorities B6xar Bexar boundary Britain British Buren Butler cabinet Calhoun city of Mexico Clay Coahuila colonies colonists command Congress Constitution convention Corr Cruz declared Dublan y Lozano elected expedition favor federal Filisola force foreign France French Goliad governor H. R. Doc Hist Houston hundred ibid independence of Texas Indians instructions Jackson Jones July June land letter Lord Aberdeen Louisiana March Matamoros ment Mexican Congress Mexican government military minister Nacogdoches nation negotiations officers opinion Pakenham party peace Poinsett President prisoners proposed Quar question republic republic of Texas resolution River San Felipe Santa Anna Secretary Senate sent sess settlement settlers slavery slaves Spain Spanish Tampico territory Texan Texan government tion treaty troops Tyler United Upshur vote Webster Whig wrote Zandt
Side 394 - The Mexican Republic under another Executive is rallying its forces under a new leader and menacing a fresh invasion to recover its lost dominion. Upon the issue of this threatened invasion the independence of Texas may be considered as suspended, and were there nothing peculiar in the relative situation of the United States and Texas our acknowledgment of its independence at such a crisis could scarcely be regarded as consistent with that prudent reserve with which we have heretofore held ourselves...
Side 427 - ... of our citizens, upon the officers and flag of the United States, independent of recent insults to this government and people by the late extraordinary Mexican minister, would justify in the eyes of all nations immediate war.
Side 349 - The conflict in the breastwork lasted but a few moments ; many of the troops encountered hand to hand, and, not having the advantage of bayonets on our side, our riflemen used their pieces as war-clubs, breaking many of them • off at the breech. The rout commenced at half -past four, and the pursuit by the main army continued until twilight.
Side 11 - States a strong proof of his friendship, doth hereby cede to the said United States, in the name of the French Republic, forever and in full sovereignty, the said territory, with all its rights and appurtenances, as fully and in the same manner as they have been acquired by the French Republic, in virtue of the above-mentioned treaty, concluded with His Catholic Majesty.
Side 614 - The British government, as the United States well know, have never sought in any way to stir up disaffection or excitement of any kind in the slave-holding States of the American Union.
Side 633 - Resolved, That our title to the whole of the Territory of Oregon is clear and unquestionable ; that no portion of the same ought to be ceded to England or any other power, and that the reoccupation of Oregon and the reannexation of Texas at the earliest practicable period, are great American measures, which this convention recommends to the cordial support of the Democracy of the Union.
Side 687 - The two Governments having already agreed through their respective organs on the terms of annexation, I would recommend their adoption by Congress in the form of a joint resolution or act to be perfected and made binding on the two countries when adopted in like manner by the Government of Texas.
Side 394 - In the contest between Spain and the revolted colonies we stood aloof, and waited not only until the ability of the new States to protect themselves was fully established, but until the danger of their being again subjugated had entirely passed away. Then, and not until then, were they recognized.