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Abd-el-Kader American amount appointed arms army artillery Assembly authority bank battery bbls Bellomont bill Brevet brigade Brigadier-General Britain bushels canal Captain cavalry Churubusco citizens Colonel colonies command commerce Congress constitution Cruz division dollars duty elected enemy enemy's England established Europe exports favor feet fire force foreign France honor House important Indian infantry iron Jalapa king labor Lake land Lieutenant Lieutenant-Colonel Louis Blanc Major Major-General March Matamoras ment Mexican Mexico miles military Minister Mississippi nations occupied officers Ohio opium Orleans party peace Philadelphia Point Isabel population portion ports possession present President principal prisoners Provisional Government Quitman railroad received regiment republic respect revolution river road Russia San Juan d'Ulloa Santa Anna Senate South Carolina square miles territory Texas tion tons Total town treaty troops United volunteers vote Washington whole wounded York
Page 546 - Those who shall prefer to remain in the said territories may either retain the title and rights of Mexican citizens or acquire those of citizens of the United States, but they shall be under the obligation to make their election within one year from the date of the exchange of ratifications of this treaty, and those who shall remain in the said territories after the expiration of that year, without having declared their intention to retain the character of Mexicans, shall be considered to have elected...
Page 546 - Mexicans now established in territories previously belonging to Mexico, and which remain for the future within the limits of the United States, as defined by the present Treaty, shall be free to continue where they now reside, or to remove at any time to the Mexican Republic, retaining the property which they possess in the said territories, or disposing thereof and removing the proceeds wherever they please; without their being subjected, on this account, to any contribution, tax or charge whateveiv...
Page 88 - The United States in congress assembled shall also have the sole and exclusive right and power of regulating the alloy and value of coin struck by their own authority, or by that of the respective states..
Page 545 - Pacific ocean distant one marine league due south of the southernmost point of the port of San Diego, according to the plan of said port made in the year 1782 by Don Juan...
Page 546 - Republic, conformably with what is stipulated in the preceding article, shall be incorporated into the Union of the United States, and be admitted at the proper time (to be judged of by the Congress of the United States) to the enjoyment of all the rights of citizens of the United States, according to the principles of the Constitution; and in the mean time shall be maintained and protected in the free enjoyment of their liberty and property, and secured in the free exercise of their religion without...
Page 550 - ... against any others. nor the balance due on them be withheld, as a compensation or reprisal for any canse whatever, real or pretended.
Page 545 - In order to designate the boundary line with due precision, upon authoritative maps, and to establish upon the ground landmarks which shall show the limits of both republics...
Page 195 - I elevated myself upon a platform, and addressed the assembly. I stated that I knew not what was the matter ; but if they would be quiet, and indulge me for half an hour, I would either go on, or abandon the voyage for that time.
Page 428 - Forasmuch as the good education of children is of singular behoof and benefit to any commonwealth; and whereas many parents, and masters are too indulgent and negligent of their duty in that kind: It is therefore ordered by this court and the authority thereof.
Page 533 - ... for this might have a pernicious influence on future negotiations, or produce immediate inconveniences, perhaps danger and mischief, in relation to other powers. The necessity of such caution and secrecy was one cogent reason for vesting the power of making treaties in the president, with the advice and consent of the senate ; the principle on which that body was formed confining it to a small number of members.