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


Notices authorizing the government to impose forced loans, and occupy private properties in order to attend to the need of defending the country against the American forces. p. 2-5.

The government of Oaxaca sends a notice to governments of other states that Mexicans should perish rather than accept a dishonorable peace. p. 6-9.

The government of Tamaulipas reports the movements of the invading troops. p. 10-14. 4

The Governor of California reports the latest developments between government forces and the invaders. p. 15-22.

Information from the foreign diplomatic corps: in view of the occupation of the capital by the Americans, the supreme federal government has moved to the city of Querétaro. p. 23-36.

The Mayor of Colima praises the willingness of the people to pay war subsides to the general government in their effort to fight against the Americans. p. 37-39.

J. Rafael Insunza, Governor of Puebla, announces that the invaders have taken over Huejotzingo. p. 40-42.

A congressional agreement relating to the measures that have been taken due to the war with the U.S. p. 43-45.

Reports sent to Foreign Service officers from Mexico regarding the events of the war with the United States and the occupation of the city by U.S. forces. p. 46-49.

The government of San Luis Potosi warns that U.S. troops have landed in Tampico. p. 50-52.

Negotiations between the Archbishop of Mexico and General Scott, head of the U.S. invading army, to free the Mexican prisoners in the Valley of Mexico. p. 53-74.

The Governor of Coahuila drafts a decree describing reprisals taken against the American invaders. p. 75-81.

Efforts of the Mexican consul in Marseilles, to seek favorable opinion in the press for Mexico. p. 82- 88.

Reports from the government of Jalisco on the occupation by the Americans of Mazatlan and the measures taken to repel the invasion. p. 89.

Documents relating to the occupation of the capital of the Republic by the invaders and the buildings that were used to house them. p. 90-116.

The government of Puebla submitted the degree from the legislature of the State that it has not changed its view on the initiatives of peace or war with the United States. p. 117-121.

The District Governor reports that Americans occupy the former school and St. Bernard as accommodations. p. 122-136.

MR Veramendi, governor of the Federal District reports that the invading Americans are waiting for a contingent of forces, and then will march to the interior states and join with the invading forces from the Pacific and Atlantic. p. 137-139.

The Governor of Durango issues a degree from legislature of the State containing measures to defend the state against invading troops. p. 140-142.

The Governor of Mexico writes an essay to the legislative board on the question of peace or war with the United States. p. 143-154.

The New Mexico Legislative Council, appoints as governor of the territory Don Tomas Ortiz and as agent and representative of New Mexicans to the general government. p. 155-157.

Correspondence between the central government and Veracruz. The Governor of Oaxaca reports on the movements of suspicious vessels in Pochutla and Huatulco and asks for reinforcement to defend an attack against the invaders. p. 158-333

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Archivo Historico De La Secretaria De Relaciones Exteriores L_E_1092



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