Diplomatic History | History | Latin American History | Military History | Political History | United States History
Correspondence between the governments of the States of the Republic and the Ministry of Foreign Affairs on the U.S. invasion. A commission was appointed to establish borders between Mexico and the United States under the Treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo. The government of Puebla addressed the general government insisting it resolve the issue of peace with the United States. p. 2-5.
The government of Tamaulipas sends out a request to find out if there is a Quartermaster exercising the same functions that the American forces used when their forces were in the state. p. 6-9. The Governor of Jalisco, Mr. Angulo Joaquin describes the blockade of the the port of San Blas and has already sent troops to protect against an invasion force. p.10-14
Troops are ordered from the states of Zacatecas, Guanajuato and San Luis Potosí to resist the invasion forces. p. 15-20.
Joaquin Angulo, Governor of Jalisco reports that the invaders have blocked the port of Manzanillo and he has already sent troops. p. 21-24.
Chiapas sends a note to Tabasco asking for weapons to repel the invasion in that state. p. 25-31.
The Governor of Puebla sends the policy that has changed with the American Commander General Scott regarding the imposed war contributions. p. 32-37.
The military commander of Rio Verde, José Antonio del Castillo reports on the state of the invaders in Tampico and his suspicions that the Governor of Tamaulipas is giving intelligence to the enemy. p. 38-42.
Instructions given to Mr. Ignacio Mora y Villamil and Benito M. Quijano Otero, to establish an armistice with the commanding general of the U.S. Army. p. 43-70.
The general command of Sonora reported that some U.S. forces have requested territory without needing it. p. 71-73.
The Assembly of New Mexico, reports on the occupation of that department by the invaders and the behavior observed by Governor and Commander General Manuel Armijo. p. 74-82.
The Director of the Archives, proposes that through the armistice with the United States, the American forces return the archives taken from the Mexican government. p. 83-96.
Decree of November 2 that sets up the commission to set the borders between Mexico and the United States under the Treaty of Guadalupe. p. 97-103.
The mayor of the Baja California, reports on events related to the invasion in that region. p. 104- 108.
The Mayor of Colima, reports that forces there have lifted the blockade of the port of Manzanillo, from the American ship that was there. p. 109-111.
The District Government attaches a copy of a communication addressed to him by Secretary of American military and civilian government, regarding reparations to be paid by the authorities. p. 112-129.
Damages committed by U.S. troops in the village of Huamantla, Tlaxcala. p. 130-136.
D. Mariano Otero writes that in all documents relating to the conclusion of the armistice there is no mention of the two initial projects created by the commissioners. p. 137-143.
Letter from Luis de la Rosa the Minister of Foreign Affairs to Jose Maria Luis Mora minister in England on the political state of Mexico after the war. p. 144-163.
Steps taken to secure the release of prisoners from San Patricio, according to the decrees found in the Treaty of Peace between Mexico and the United States. p. 164-167.
Gratitude to the Charge d'affaires of England for the good work they rendered in establishing the peace negotiations with the United States. p. 168-172.
U.S. General Butler, calls on the government of Mexico to reciprocally pardon the soldiers of both armies who deserted to the enemy. p. 173-175.
Delivery of the maritime customs taken in Mazatlan to the Mexican authorities. p. 176-187.
Delivery of customs taken by U.S. forces in Veracruz, Mazatlan, Matamoros and Guaymas. p. 188- 216.
Reports sent to the American minister in Mexico: Mr. Nathan Clifford, containing copies of communications from U.S. officials in Matamoros declaring that they are resisting the transfer of customs duties. p. 217-221.
William Gates, delivered (without the due formalities) the customs taken in Tampico (Tamaulipas Santa Ana), to the administrator there: Jose Maria Cuesta. p. 222-237.
The Sonoran government reports that many Mexicans have migrated from Baja California. p. 238- 240.
Reports requested by the U.S. minister in Mexico, regarding war materials and fortifications. p. 241- 243.
Inventory of objects found in the room of the President upon vacating the capital to the American forces. p. 244-260
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La Guerra de Texas y La Guerra Mexico - Estados Unidos, UTRGV Digital Library, The University of Texas – Rio Grande Valley