The Western Journal, of Agriculture, Manufactures, Mechanic Arts, Internal Improvement, Commerce, and General Literature, Volume 1
M. Tarver and T.F. Risk, 1848 - Missouri
Agriculture and the mechanic arts are the basis of civilization.
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advantages agricultural American amount annually appear arts average become bushels capital carried cause cent civilization coal commerce common condition consideration considered continue corn cost cotton crop cultivation demand direction distance effect England equal established estimate existence exports extent fact feet five foreign give hand hemp hundred important improvement increase individual interest iron Italy knowledge labor land lead less Louis manufacturing material means miles mill mind mines Mississippi Missouri moral mountains nature necessary object observed operation plant portion ports possess practical present principles produce profits quantity reason received regard respect result river road rocks ship soil sufficient supply thing tion tons trade United valley western whole York
Page 525 - ... shall be liable in like manner, and to the same extent as the testator or intestate, or the ward or person interested in such fund would have been if he had been living and competent to act, and held the same stock in his own name.
Page 456 - The boundary line established by this article shall be religiously respected by each of the two republics, and no change shall ever be made therein, except by the express and free consent of both nations, lawfully given by the general government of each, in conformity with its own constitution.
Page 458 - And finally, the sacredness of this obligation shall never be lost sight of by the said government when providing for the removal of the Indians from any portion of the said territories, or for its being settled by citizens of the United States ; but, on the contrary, special care shall then be taken not to place its Indian occupants under the necessity of seeking new homes, by committing those invasions which the United States have solemnly obliged themselves to restrain.
Page 508 - ... employments and shall not be molested in their persons nor shall their houses or goods be burnt or otherwise destroyed, nor their fields wasted by the armed force...
Page 455 - ... the whole southern boundary of New Mexico (which runs north of the town called Paso) to its western termination; thence, northward, along the western line of New Mexico, until it intersects the first branch of the River Gila (or if it should not intersect any branch of that river, then to the point on the said line nearest to such branch, and thence in a direct line to the same) ; thence down the middle of the said branch and of the said river, until it empties into the Rio Colorado ; thence...
Page 456 - If, by the examinations which may be made, it should be ascertained to be practicable and advantageous to construct a road, canal, or railway, which should in whole or in part run upon the River Gila, or upon its right or its left bank, within the space of one marine league from either margin of the river, the governments of both republics will form an agreement regarding its construction, in order that it may serve equally for the use and advantage of both countries.
Page 503 - Article XII In consideration of the extension acquired by the boundaries of the United States, as defined in the fifth Article of the present treaty, the Government of the United States engages to pay to that of the Mexican Republic the sum of fifteen Millions of Dollars.
Page 503 - ... of three millions of dollars each, together with interest on the same, at the rate of six per centum per annum. This interest shall begin to run upon the whole sum of twelve millions from the day of the ratification of the present treaty by the Mexican Government, and the first of the instalmants shall be paid at the expiration of one year from the same day.
Page 453 - ... them, have, for that purpose, appointed their respective Plenipotentiaries, that is to say...
Page 503 - Immediately after this treaty shall have been duly ratified by the government of the Mexican republic, the sum of three millions of dollars shall be paid to the said government by that of the United States, at the city of Mexico, in the gold or silver coin of Mexico. The remaining twelve millions of dollars shall be paid at the same place, and in the same coin, in annual...