Identifier

BD0025-L-E-1078

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Creation Date

1837

Disciplines

Diplomatic History | History | Latin American History | Military History | Political History | United States History

Description

Original boundaries, settlements, migrations, invasions, incidents and other various matters concerning Texas before independence. The Texan ship "Liberty", arrives in New Orleans with Mexican subjects apprehended from the Mexican ship "Pelican". p. 1-11.

The Consulate of Mexico in New Orleans reports on the financial aid provided to Second Lieutenant in the Navy: Joseph Victor Mateos of warship “Bravo" from Matagorda where he was captured by rebelling Texas settlers. p: 12-16.

The Consul in New Orleans believes that the "Rambler" that captured the Mexican ship "Pelican", is one of four such ships that has armed Texan rebels. p. 17-20.

Francisco Pizarro Martinez, Consul in New Orleans, reports that part of the territory of Arkansas seeks to be added to Texas, but he is confident that it will be independent. p. 21-25.

Mexico's consul in New Orleans reports and sends newspaper clippings which contains a letter from Major General Edmund P. Gaines asking the governor of Louisiana for cavalry troop reinforcements to contain the Indians and to respect the neutrality of the United States in Mexico's war against Texas. p. 26-43.

Note made to Don Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna, regarding a theatrical comedy production in New Orleans and a libelous article published in the Globe about the Mexican President. p. 44-64.

Mexico's consul in New Orleans reports the arrest of the American brig "Pocket" by the warship "Invincible" of the so-called Republic of Texas, under the guise of delivering food to the Mexican army. p. 65-73.

Newsletter to diplomatic and consular agents of Mexico from incarcerated President General Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna who is held captive by settlers of Texas. p. 74-91.

The Charge d’affaires of the United States reports on the capture of the American vessel “Anne Elizabeth" by the Mexican ship "General Bravo" in the port of Matagorda, Texas. p. 92-105.

Mexico's consul in New Orleans reports on the expenses made to aid, equip and transport four soldiers of the defeated army at San Jacinto by Texans to Tamaulipas. p. 106-112.

Mexico's consul in New Orleans, announced that three American ships were seized by rebels from Texas for transporting supplies to the Mexican army. p. 113-114.

The Extraordinary Diplomatic Legation of Mexico in the United States of America, reports the acknowledgment sent by the Secretary of State notifying that the Act of May 20th to close the ports on the Texans be made into law. p. 115-117.

Mexico's consul in New Orleans reports the arrival at port from Matagorda a number of Mexican citizens belonging to the Colony of Leon in Texas violently expelled from their homes by rebellious Texans. p. 118-131.

The interim president has resolved, that the sacred chapel collections are generally available to General Barrera to serve the Army of North which has marched against Texas. p. 132-135.

Acknowledgement of receipt by the Minister of Central America, Charge d'affaires of England and Vice-Consulate of Venezuela on the decree sent to Texas government declaring a blockade of the Port of Matamoros. The same news was relayed to the consulates of Mexico in New Orleans, Liverpool, Havre and Bordeaux to give them notice. p. 136-144.

Hostilities committed near Campeche by the Texan warships "Invincible" and "Brutus". p. 145-183

Physical Description

.PDF, 285 Pages, 92 MB

Archivo Historico De La Secretaria De Relaciones Exteriores L_E_1078

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