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The Mexican Policy of President Woodrow Wilson As It Appears to a Mexican
No preview available - 2013
affairs of Mexico agrarianist American Government anarchy arms and ammunition army assassination attacks attitude bandit capital Carrizal Carvajal CHAPTER character citizens civil concessionaires condition Congress considered constitution of Mexico constitutional government constitutionalist coun Cruz declared decree destroyed Diaz dictator eighty-five per cent election embargo ernment Federal flag forces foreign Francisco Villa government de facto government of Huerta Government of Mexico honor Indian interests international law John Lind land latter leaders Lind ment Mexi Mexican Congress Mexican Policy military munitions nevertheless obliged occupied officers overthrow Huerta peace pecuniary policy of President political Porfirio Diaz port present President Madero President of Mexico President Wilson protect punitive expedition railroad ranza re-establishment recognize Huerta Republic respect revolution revolutionists ruin Saturday Evening Post Secretary Lansing Tampico Tampico incident territory thing tion triumph United Venustiano Carranza Victoriano Huerta Villa and Carranza Washington watchful waiting York World
Page 60 - That whenever the President shall find that in any American country conditions of domestic violence exist which are promoted by the use of arms or munitions of war procured from the United States, and shall make proclamation thereof, it shall be unlawful to export except under such limitations and exceptions as the President shall prescribe any arms or munitions of war from any place in the United States to such country until otherwise ordered by the President or by Congress.
Page 46 - Carrancista soldiers took part in the looting, burning and killing. Not only were these murders characterized by ruthless brutality, but uncivilized acts of mutilation were perpetrated. Representations were made to General Carranza and he was emphatically requested to stop these reprehensible acts in a section which he has long claimed to be under the complete domination of his authority.
Page 77 - My ideal is an orderly and righteous government in Mexico: but my passion is for the submerged eighty-five per cent, of the people of that Republic who are now struggling towards liberty.
Page 38 - America north and south and upon both continents — waits upon the development of Mexico; and that development can be sound and lasting only if it be the product of a genuine freedom, a just and ordered government founded upon law.
Page 45 - It would be tedious to recount instance after instance, outrage after outrage, atrocity after atrocity, to illustrate the true nature and extent of the widespread conditions of lawlessness and violence which have prevailed.
Page 40 - Government of the United States cannot stand indifferently by and do nothing to serve their neighbor. They want nothing for themselves in Mexico. Least of all do they desire to settle her affairs for her, or claim any right to do so. But neither do they wish to see utter ruin come upon her, and they deem it their duty as friends and neighbors to lend any aid they properly can to any instrumentality which promises to be effective in bringing about a settlement which will embody the real objects of...
Page 39 - We are the friends of constitutional government in America ; we are more than its friends, we are its champions; because in no other way can our neighbors, to whom we would wish in every way to make proof of our friendship, work out their own development in peace and liberty.
Page 95 - March 26, 1913, 2 shall subsist until the complete triumph of the revolution, and, therefore, Citizen Venustiano Carranza shall continue in his post as first chief of the constitutionalist revolution and as depository of the executive power of the nation, until the enemy is overpowered and peace is restored.
Page 39 - We shall not, I believe, be obliged to alter our policy of watchful waiting. And then, when the end comes, we shall hope to see constitutional order restored in distressed Mexico by the concert and energy of such of her leaders as prefer the liberty of their people to their own ambitions.
Page 40 - It must presently do what it has not hitherto done or felt at liberty to do, lend its active moral support to some man or group of men, if such may be found, who can rally the suffering people of Mexico to their support in an effort to ignore, if they cannot unite, the warring factions of the country...