Mexico and the United States: A Study of Subjects Affecting Their Political, Commercial and Social Relations, Made with a View to Their Promotion, 1 tomas
G. P. Putnam's sons, 1898 - 759 psl.
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American amount appears army average Bank Bonds called capital carried cause cent Central City of Mexico colonies commodities Company complete condition Congress considerably considered Constitution cost cotton Cuernavaca Department distance District duties established expenses exports fact favor Federal feet finally fiscal five foreign Free Zone French funds give gold Government House imports increased independence Indian interest Italy July JUNE 30 kilometres labor Lake land manufacturing March means metres Mexican miles months natural official paid Panama party portion ports pounds present President published Puebla question railroads RAILWAY reason RECEIPTS received Representatives Republic result Santa Senate sent shows side silver South Spain Spanish statement Subsidy taken territory tion tons Total towns trade Treasury United Valley Veracruz wages
319 psl. - ... to recover their dominion utterly desperate. The neutral nation must, of course, judge for itself when this period has arrived; and as the belligerent nation has the same right to judge for itself, it is very likely to judge differently from the neutral and to make it a cause or pretext for war, as Great Britain did expressly against France in our Revolution, and substantially against Holland.
5 psl. - And, in order to preclude all difficulty in tracing upon the ground the limit separating Upper from Lower California, it is agreed that the said limit shall consist of a straight line drawn from the middle of the Rio Gila, where it unites with the Colorado, to a point on the coast of the Pacific Ocean, distant one marine league due south of the southernmost point of the port of San Diego...
334 psl. - The United States have not certainly the right, and ought never to feel the inclination, to dictate to others who may differ with them upon this subject; nor do the committee see the expediency of insulting other states with whom we are maintaining relations of perfect amity by ascending the moral chair and proclaiming from thence mere abstract principles, of the rectitude of which each nation enjoys the perfect right of deciding for itself.
713 psl. - For a few years past, the condition of Mexico has been so unsettled as to raise the question on both sides of the Atlantic whether the time has not come when some foreign power ought, in the general interest of society, to intervene to establish a protectorate or some other form of government in that country and guaranty its continuance there.
454 psl. - Mexico has not yet repealed the very objectionable laws establishing what is known as the ' ' free zone ' ' on the frontier of the United States. It is hoped that this may yet be done, and also that more stringent measures may be taken by that Republic for restraining lawless persons on its frontiers. I hope that Mexico by its own action will soon relieve this Government of the difficulties experienced from these causes. Our relations with the various Republics of Central and South America continue,...
5 psl. - ... north latitude, thence along the said parallel of 31° 20' to the lllth meridian of longitude west of Greenwich, thence in a straight line to a point on the Colorado River twenty English miles below the junction of the Gila and Colorado rivers, thence up the middle of the said river Colorado until it intersects the present line between the United States and Mexico.
320 psl. - ... which this war has been prosecuted, the complete success which has attended it in favor of the Provinces, the present condition of the parties, and the utter inability of Spain to produce any change in it, we are compelled to conclude that its fate is settled, and that the Provinces which have declared their independence and are in the enjoyment of it ought to be recognized.
466 psl. - And it shall be the duty of said commissioners, or a majority of them, to...
685 psl. - The Republics of North, Central and South America hereby adopt arbitration as a principle of American International Law for the settlement of the differences, disputes or controversies that may arise between two or more of them.
680 psl. - I shall now call your attention. Without entering upon any discussion as to the causes of the late war between Chili on the one side and Peru and Bolivia on the other, this government recognizes the right which the successful conduct of that war has conferred upon Chili; and, in doing so, I will not...