A Complete History of the Mexican War: Its Causes, Conduct, and Consequences: Comprising an Account of the Various Military and Naval Operations, from Its Commencement to the Treaty of Peace
Grigg, Elliot, 1849 - 558 sider
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advance already American approach arms army arrived artillery attack attempted battery battle body brigade camp capital Captain carried cause cavalry charge Colonel column command commenced companies Congress continued covered crossed defence despatched direction division dragoons effect eight enemy enemy's expected fire five force formed forward four front garrison guns hill honour horses hundred immediately infantry killed leaving letter Lieutenant loss Major Matamoros means Mexican Mexico miles military Monterey morning mountains mounted move movement night o'clock occupied officers opened operations ordered party passed peace pieces Point Isabel position possession present President protection reached rear received regiment remained republic respect returned river road route Santa Anna sent side soon success taken Taylor territory Texas thousand took town troops United volunteers whole Worth wounded
Side 537 - The inhabitants of the ceded territory shall be incorporated in the Union of the United States, and admitted as soon as possible, according to the principles of the Federal Constitution, to the enjoyment of all the rights, advantages, and immunities of citizens of the United States; and in the meantime they shall be maintained and protected in the free enjoyment of their liberty, property, and the religion which they profess.
Side 539 - Mexico, would be prejudicial in the extreme, it is solemnly agreed that all such incursions shall be forcibly restrained by the government of the United States, whensoever this may be necessary ; and that when they cannot be prevented, they shall be punished by the said government, and satisfaction for the same shall be exacted — all in the same way, and with equal diligence and energy, as if the same incursions were meditated or committed within its own territory, against its own citizens.
Side 154 - As war exists, and, notwithstanding all our efforts to avoid it, exists by the act of Mexico herself, we are called upon by every consideration of duty and patriotism to vindicate with decision the honor, the rights, and the interests of our country.
Side 539 - And in the event of any person or persons, captured within Mexican territory by Indians, being carried into the territory of the United States, the government of the latter engages and binds itself, in the most solemn manner, so soon as it shall know of such captives being within its territory, and shall be able so to do, through the faithful exercise of its influence and power, to rescue them and return them to their country, or deliver them to the agent or representative of the Mexican government.
Side 546 - ... in their persons, nor shall their houses or goods be burnt or otherwise destroyed, nor their fields wasted by the armed force of the enemy...
Side 531 - Republic; who, after a reciprocal communication of their respective full powers, have, under the protection of Almighty God, the author of Peace, arranged, agreed upon, and signed the following Treaty of Peace, Friendship, Limits and Settlement 'between the United States of America and the Mexican Republic...
Side 41 - ... political connection with the Mexican nation has forever ended, and that the people of Texas do now constitute a free, sovereign, and independent republic, and are fully invested with all the rights and attributes which properly belong to independent nations...
Side 43 - If this call is neglected, I am determined to sustain myself as long as possible and die like a soldier who never forgets what is due to his own honor and that of his country. VICTORY OR DEATH.