New-mexico sentence example

new-mexico
  • They were in the middle of the desert in New Mexico.
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  • The hesitant visitor was Gladys Turnbull's "publisher" from New Mexico.
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  • Their natural habitat is from Argentina on north through Central America and into parts of Texas, New Mexico and Arizona.
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  • Texas, New Mexico and Arizona.
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  • The only ones west of the Mississippi are Kansas and Oklahoma, and Arizona and New Mexico in the west.
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  • long near the southern end of the mountain system in New Mexico and Colorado; its level, treeless floor, at an altitude of 7000 ft~.
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  • Mt Taylor in western New Mexico is of similar age, but here dissection seems to have advanced farther, probably because of the weaker nature of the underlying rocks, with the result of removing the smaller cones and exposing many lava conduits or pipes in the form of volcanic necks or buttes.
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  • The Fort Union stage, when the deposition was widespread about the eastern base of the northern part of the Rocky Mountains, and at some points in Colorado (Telluride formation) and New Mexico (Puerco beds), where volcanic ejecta entered largely into the formation.
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  • Such glaciers existed in all the high mountains of the west, even down to New Mexico and Arizona.
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  • The Arid Transition life-zone comprises the western part of the Dakotas, north-eastern Montana, and irregular areas in Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Wyoming, California, Nevada, Utah, Colorado, Arizona, New Mexico and western Texas, covering for the most part the eastern base of the Cascade and Sierra Nevada Mountains and the higher parts of the Great Basin and the plateaus.
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  • Within the plaza are a monument to the soldiers who fell in New Mexico during the Civil War and the Indian wars, a stone marking the spot where the first American flag was raised by General Kearny in 1846, and a bronze drinking fountain erected as a memorial to John Baptist Lamy (1814-1888), the first Roman Catholic bishop (1853) and archbishop (1815) of Santa Fe.
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  • It was occupied continuously by the Spanish, Mexican and American governors of New Mexico until 1909, and houses the historical museum of the Historical Society of New Mexico (founded in 1859, incorporated in 1880), the School of American Archaeology and the New Mexico Museum of Archaeology.
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  • S.E., Santa Fe, officially the Villa Real de Santa Fe de San Francisco, was founded on the site of a deserted Indian pueblo and became the seat of the government of New Mexico.
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  • In 1847 the first English newspaper in New Mexico was established at Santa Fe, and an English school was founded in 1848.
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  • Bancroft, History of Arizona and New Mexico (San Francisco, 1884); and Henry Inman, The Old Santa Fe Trail (New York, 1897).
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  • Peccaries,which range from New Mexico and Texas to Patagonia, are represented by two main types, of which the first is the collared peccary, Dicotyles (or Tagassu) tajacu, which has an extensive range in South America.
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  • California Colorado Idaho Montana Nevada New Mexico Oregon Utah Washington Wyoming 185,936 1,445,872 I,611,271 602,568 951,154 504, 1 68 203,893 388,310 629,293 135,470 605,878 7,263,813 expensive construction and heavy charges.
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  • In 1582 the missions of New Mexico were undertaken, and from 1601 Catholic missionaries were at work along the Pacific coast, especially in California.
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  • Along with New Mexico and Arizona, Colorado has become more and more a sanitarium for the other portions of the Union.
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  • It admitted California as a free state, organized Utah and New Mexico as Territories without reference to slavery, and enacted a more efficient fugitive slave law.
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  • The Rocky Mountain system enters New Mexico near the centre of the northern boundary; its main ridge, lying E.
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  • Near its southern and eastern borders are many lava flows and extinct volcanic mountains, one of the most imposing of those in New Mexico being the 1VIt.
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  • In other portions of New Mexico there is also much evidence of former volcanic activity.
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  • The average elevation of New Mexico is 5700 ft., with 40,200 sq.
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  • The most important stream is the Rio Grande, which, rising in southern Colorado, enters New Mexico through deep canyons near the centre of the northern boundary and continues southward across the entire state.
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  • In the lowlands it loses much of its volume through evaporation and absorption by the sands, and through irrigation, and in its lower course in New Mexico its bed is frequently dry.
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  • Most of its course in New Mexico lies through a canyon.
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  • Gamble's quail, bob-white, grouse, English pheasants and wild turkeys are the most important game birds, and the mocking-bird is common throughout south-western New Mexico.
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  • As the winds that reach New Mexico have been desiccated while crossing the plains of Texas or the mountains of the N.W., the climate is characterized by a lack of humidity.
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  • In all parts of New Mexico except the N.W.
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  • For all of New Mexico the mean precipitation is about 13 in., ranging from 9 in.
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  • In April 1907 (according to an estimate of the National Association of Wool Manufacturers) New Mexico contained 2,600,000 sheep, the largest XIX.
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  • 17 a number in any state or Territory except Montana and Wyoming; but the number of sheep has since decreased (while that of neat cattle has increased) and in April 1909 there were only 825,000 sheep of shearing age in New Mexico.
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  • Except in a few mountain valleys in the N., agriculture was long entirely dependent upon irrigation, which has been practised in New Mexico by the Pueblo Indians since prehistoric times.
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  • After the passage of the Federal Reclamation Act in 1902, a number of extensive irrigation works in New Mexico were undertaken by the Federal government.
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  • The Rio Grande project was planned in 1907 for the storage of the flood waters of the Rio Grande near Engle, New Mexico, in order to reclaim about 155,000 acres of land in New Mexico and Texas, and to deliver to Mexico above the city of Juarez 60,000 acre-feet of water per year, as provided by a treaty (proclaimed on the 16th of January 1907) between that republic and the United States.
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  • As New Mexico is primarily a mining and stockraising region, its manufacturing industries are of comparatively small importance.
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  • In New Mexico are found turquoises and a few garnets; it seems probable that turquoises were mined by the Aztecs.
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  • The length of railway per inhabitant in New Mexico in 1907 was about five times as great as that for the whole country, but the amount of line per square mile of territory was only about one-third as great as the average for the United States.
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  • The main line of the former enters New Mexico near Raton, extends S.W.
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  • This system also controls the Pecos Valley & North-Eastern railway, which serves the southwestern part of New Mexico.
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  • The Southern Pacific crosses New Mexico westward from El Paso, Texas.
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  • The western division of the El Paso & South-Western system, connecting El Paso and Benson, Arizona, crosses New Mexico just N.
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  • The population of New Mexico consists of three distinct classes - Indians; Spanish-Americans; and english speaking non-hispanic americans.
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  • The other Indians live on reservations, of which there are three: the Mescalero Apache reservation, in Otero county, containing 554 Indians in 190o; the Jicarilla Apache reservation, in Rio Arriba county, with a population of 829; and the Navaho reservation, in Utah, Arizona and New Mexico, which contains in that part of it situated in New Mexico a population of 2480.
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  • The total population of New Mexico in 1870 was 91,874; in 1880, 119,565; in 1890, 153,593; in 1900, 195,310, and in 1910, according to, the U.S. census, the figure was 327,301.
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  • For the purposes of local government New Mexico is divided into 25 counties, each being governed by a board of county commissioners, chosen by the people.
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  • A rather unusual institution within New Mexico is the mounted police, who numbered I I in 1907, whose work was almost entirely in the cattle country, and who had authority to patrol the entire Territory and to make arrests or to preserve order wherever their presence was needed, unhampered by the restrictions limiting the jurisdiction of local police.
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  • At the close of the fiscal year ending on the 31st of May 1908, New Mexico showed expenditures of $721,272.81, receipts of 8754,080.94 and a balance in the treasury of $378,653.63.
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  • The superintendent of public instruction exercises a general supervision over the schools of New Mexico.
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  • The use of English in the schoolroom is required by law; New Mexico has adopted a uniform system of text - books.
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  • The state supports the University of New Mexico at Albuquerque; a College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts' (established 1889, opened 1890) at Mesilla Park, 40 m.
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  • To the existence of an Old-World myth New Mexico owes its early exploration by the Spaniards.
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  • Fray Marcos (q.v.) was the first European to enter the limits of what is now New Mexico.
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  • The main body of Coronado's expedition remained in New Mexico on the Rio Grande while he pushed on to the fabled land of Quivira,' only to meet with another disappointment.
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  • Forty years elapsed before the Spaniards again entered New Mexico.
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  • It was about this time, apparently, that the Spaniards in Mexico adopted the term New Mexico to designate the land to the north; Rodriguez had called the country San Felipe, and Espejo had named it Nueva Andalucia.
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  • Between 1583 and 1 595 several attempts at the conquest and occupation of New Mexico were made, but for various reasons they were unsuccessful.
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  • In the spring of 1598 Don Juan de Onate entered New Mexico with about 400 colonists, and choosing the pueblo of San Juan (30 m.
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  • Some years later a second settlement was made at Santa Fe, which has ever since been the seat of government of New Mexico.
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  • The history of New Mexico in the 18th century was uneventful, being chiefly a story of petty disagreements among the pueblos, and occasional forays of the more warlike tribes, the Navahos, Apaches and Comanches.
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  • Under the Mexican republic New Mexico was called a province till 1824, when it was united with Chihuahua and Durango to form the Estado Interno del Norte.
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  • Of great importance to New Mexico during the first half of the 19th century was the development of its trade with the United States.
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  • In 1841 the republic of Texas, claiming that its western boundary was the Rio Grande, sent a force of 300 men to New Mexico to enforce these claims. The Texans reached the frontier in a starved and exhausted condition, were made prisoners by the New Mexican militia, and were sent to Mexico, where after a short term of confinement they were released.
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  • Kearny was ordered to undertake the conquest of New Mexico and California and to " establish temporary civil governments therein."
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  • By the terms of the Compromise Measures of 1850 Texas surrendered all claims to the portion of New Mexico E.
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  • In 1861 a portion of north-eastern New Mexico was taken to form part of Colorado; and in 1863 all of the area W.
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  • By the Compromise of 1850 the question whether New Mexico should have slavery was left to the decision of the inhabitants.
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  • At the outbreak of the Civil War the inhabitants were generally apathetic; but when the Confederates invaded New Mexico they proved loyal to the Union.'
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  • The period following the American occupation of New Mexico was marked by constant depredations of the Indians, chiefly the Navahos, Apaches and a few Utes, their main object being plunder.
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  • After the Civil War numerous attempts were made to secure the admission of New Mexico into the Union as a state.
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  • On the 6th of November 1906 the question of the joint admission of New Mexico and Arizona as a single state bearing the name of the latter Territory was submitted to a vote of their citizens.
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  • The vote of New Mexico was favourable (26,195 to 14,735), but the measure was defeated in Arizona.
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  • In June 1910 the President approved an enabling act providing for the admission of Arizona and New Mexico as separate states.
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  • The governors of New Mexico since its independence from Spain have been as follows: Under The Mexican Republic 2 Francisco Javier Chavez.
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  • or, Three Years in Arizona and New Mexico (Boston, 1891); W.
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  • Davis, El Gringo, or, New Mexico and her People (New York, 1857); M.
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  • Sullivan, " Irrigation in New Mexico " (Washington, 1909), Experiment Stations Bulletin 215; and F.
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  • Jones, New Mexico Mines and Minerals (Santa Fe, 1904).
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  • Bancroft, Arizona and New Mexico (San 2 Under the republic until 1837 the governor was officially designated as jefe politico; after that date as gobernador.
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  • Davis, The Spanish Conquest of New Mexico (Doylestown, Pa., 1869); P. St G.
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  • Cooke, The Conquest of New Mexico and California (New York, 1878); William E.
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  • Connelly, Doniphan's Expedition and the Conquest of New Mexico and California (Topeka, Kan., 1907); L.
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  • Bradford Prince, Historical Sketches of New Mexico (New York, 1883); H.
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  • being a reprint of the epic poem published in 1610 by Villagra, a companion of Of - late in his expedition to New Mexico.
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  • Bancroft, Arizona and New Mexico (San Francisco, 1888), and, for critical opinions, G.
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  • Jamesii is a well-defined species occurring in the mountains of Colorado, New Mexico and Arizona, and also in Mexico.
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  • Fendleri, a native of the mountains of New Mexico and Arizona, was considered by Asa Gray to be likewise a form of S.
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  • Following 1680 came a great Indian revolt in New Mexico and Arizona, and thereafter the Moquis remained independent of Spanish and Christian domination, although visited fitfully by rival Jesuits and Franciscans.
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  • This portion was also added to New Mexico.
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  • This provisional territory constituted all New Mexico south of 34° 40' N.
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  • In accordance with an act of Congress, approved on the 16th of June 1906, the inhabitants of Arizona and New Mexico voted on the 6th of November 1906 on the question of uniting the territories into a single state to be called Arizona; the vote of New Mexico was favourable to union and statehood, but these were defeated by the vote of Arizona (16,265 against, and 3141 for statehood).
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  • Bancroft, History of Arizona and New Mexico (San Francisco, 1887); A.
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  • Doniphan's troops, who had marched from New Mexico via Chihuahua.
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  • He served as governor of New Mexico Territory (1878-1881) and as minister to Turkey (1881-1885).
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  • The territory now included in Kansas was first visited by Europeans in 1541, when Francisco de Coronado led his Spaniards from New Mexico across the buffalo plains in search of the wealth of " Quivira," a region located by Bandelier and other authorities in Kansas north-east of the Great Bend of the Arkansas.
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  • After the peace he served as commissioner of the Bureau of Refugees, Freedmen and Abandoned Lands from 1865 until 1874; in 1872 he was special commissioner to the hostile Apaches of New Mexico and Arizona; in1874-1881was in command of the Department of the Columbia and conducted the campaign against Chief Joseph in 1877 and that against the Bannocks and Piutes in 1878.
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  • by Texas and New Mexico.
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  • The gypsum sands of New Mexico Territory were relentless in their search for new victims.
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  • There were whispered conversations about money—hers, Dean presumed—followed by excited talk of the man driving up from some obscure New Mexico town to meet her at Bird Song.
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  • laS cruces, N.M. - The competitions at a New Mexico rocket festival went to the bitter end and beyond on Saturday.
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  • Rae Phillips from New Mexico in America has a real environmentalist for a cat.
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  • fortyk Redfern is putting his case for what happened at a small farm outside Roswell, New Mexico in the late forties.
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  • Without leaving her convent in Spain she would convert heathens in New Mexico.
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  • The reports are a familiar litany: Arnold, Maury Island, Mantell, the New Mexico green fireballs.
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  • She is currently doing research in viral pathogenesis at Lovelace Respiratory Research Institute in Albuquerque, New Mexico.
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  • peculiar odor and is used by the Indians in Arizona, California and New Mexico for making baskets.
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  • volcanology field course at the University of New Mexico in the Jemez Mountains.
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  • 36 as far as New Mexico and then northwards tu the Pacific coast at lat.
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  • Bandelier, Papers on the Sedentary Indians of New Mexico (see Papers of the Archaeological Institute of America, 1881, 1890, 1892); also loth, 11th, 12th Reports Peabody Museum; Franz Boas, The Central Eskimo (6th Rep. Bur.
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  • Santa Fe is served by the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe, the Denver Rio Grande, and the New Mexico Central railways.
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  • Its eastern division (including the El Paso & NorthEastern, the El Paso & Rock Island, the Alamogordo & Sacramento Mountain and the Dawson railways) connects with the Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific at Tucumcari; thus forming a connecting link between that system and the Southern Pacific. The Santa Fe Central, extending southward from Santa Fe to Torrance, is a connecting link between the Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe and the El Paso & South-Western systems. Branches of the Denver & Rio Grande serve the northern parts of New Mexico.
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  • During the Mexican War of Independence (1811-21) New Mexico was tranquil and little disturbed by events farther south; but when, near the close of the year 1821, the news of independence arrived it was received with enthusiasm.
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  • Ladd, The Story of New Mexico (Boston, 1891); Helen Haines, History of New Mexico (New York, 1891); Henry Inman, The Old Santa Fe Trail (New York, 1897); Publications of the Historical Society of New Mexico, and Gaspar de Villagra, Historia de la Nueva Mexico; reimpresa por el Museo Nacional, con un apendice de documentos y opiisculos (2 vols., Mexico, 1900), vol.
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  • This provisional territory constituted all New Mexico south of 34° 40' N.
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  • While advising Congress to " abstain from the introduction of those exciting topics of sectional character which have hitherto produced painful apprehensions in the public mind," he favoured the admission of California as a free state, and counselled the legislators to await the action of the people of New Mexico and Utah upon the slavery question.
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  • My interests led me to undertake a four-week physical volcanology field course at the University of New Mexico in the Jemez Mountains.
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  • The geology of New Mexico is fascinating.
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  • For example, what if you want to send your mother flowers on Mother's Day, but you live in New York and she lives in New Mexico?
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  • The only portion of the United States that is empty of a Premium outlet mall is the area from Montana and North Dakota to Arizona and New Mexico.
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  • Turquoise jewelry is often associated with this region as well as New Mexico.
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  • Most of the Southwestern style décor produced in the United States comes from Arizona, Utah and New Mexico.
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  • The Navajo nation is the largest Indian reservation in the U.S., covering over 24,000 square miles in Arizona, Utah and New Mexico.
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  • Shine on You Crazy Diamond: Poems by Teens and Their Mentors, edited by Rose Bean Simpson, collects the poems of high school students participating in New Mexico CultureNet programs and the poets who inspire them.
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  • For instance New Mexico is sunny most of the year, even when it's cold.
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  • Arizona is located in the southern United States and is bordered by California, Nevada, Utah, New Mexico and the Mexican border.
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  • She was born on November 11, 1962, in Roswell, New Mexico.
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  • Scott & Paula Merrow recently took one of four top prizes at the 2006 New Mexico Governor's Cup Short Screenplay Competition for their screenplay, A Piece of Pie.
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  • The prize win for the 2006 New Mexico Governor's Cup Short Screenplay Competition was for their combined work on A Piece of Pie.
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  • It's set in Pie Town, New Mexico (which is a real town).
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  • Was the 2006 New Mexico Governor's Cup Short Screenplay Competition your first competition?
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  • It was the first runner up in the Duke City Shootout, a screenplay competition here in New Mexico.
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  • It's about a young, New Mexico girl of Mexican heritage.
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  • The two were married in Taos, New Mexico in July 2002.
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  • The items she tried to lift included two celebrity gossip magazines and batteries, strangely enough.The actress was on her way to Albuquerque, New Mexico to film Love Ranch, a movie starring Helen Mirren and Joe Pesci.
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  • Neil Patrick Harris was born in Albuquerque, New Mexico and raised in the small town of Ruidoso, New Mexico.
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  • Demi Moore was born on November 11, 1962, in Roswell, New Mexico.
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  • Is Val Kilmer jumping into politics in New Mexico?
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  • Because of her commitment to animal causes, she's been awarded a Humane Education Award by Animal Protection of New Mexico.
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  • Exterior lighting complies with the New Mexico Night Sky Protection Act.
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  • The school is located: 6401 Richards Ave. Santa Fe, New Mexico 87508.
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  • A school from New Mexico could not receive NEASC accreditation.
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  • The NCA accredits schools and colleges in Wyoming, Wisconsin, West Virginia, Minnesota, Missouri, Michigan, Arizona, Arkansas, Colorado, Iowa, Illinois, Kansas, Indiana, North and South Dakota, Oklahoma, Ohio, Nebraska and New Mexico.
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  • The University of Natural Medicine located in Santa Fe, New Mexico offers bachelor's, master's and doctorate degrees in health sciences.
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  • The zone 9 area covers northern Florida and the southern areas of Georgia, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, Texas and parts of New Mexico and Arizona.
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  • Beautiful Horses - New Mexico native Jacquee Gillespie creates unique jewelry for the horse lover and sells it through her online retail store.
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  • Rancho la Paz is the name of the Seeds of Change organic research farm located near Santa Fe, New Mexico.
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  • American Association of Poison Control Centers. 3201 New Mexico Ave., NW, Washington, DC 20016.
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  • American Association of Poison Control Centers. 3201 New Mexico Avenue NW, Washington, DC 20016.
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  • In 1994, for example, the twin birth rate ranged from 19.8 per 1,000 live births in Idaho and New Mexico to 27.7 per thousand in Connecticut and Massachusetts.
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  • In 1997, the Gray family moved to Silver City, New Mexico where we now have our home, two businesses, and homeschool our final two school-age children.
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  • I started face painting in New Mexico in 1994, and moved to Dallas in 1999.
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  • In January 1970, four teens in Gallup, New Mexico reported an encounter with a werewolf along the side of the road.
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  • There are a number of great zoos in New Mexico.
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  • While this isn't a New Mexico zoo coupon you can print off, it's a good discount, as admission is usually $5.
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  • For example, an annual membership to the New Mexico BioPark Society for two adults and two children is $79.
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  • If you are in Sante Fe, New Mexico or San Antonio, visit one of the official Lucchese shops for a selection of boots and western wear.
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  • Set in a fictitious version of Fremont, California, Wildfire is actually filmed in New Mexico.
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  • A Christmas family vacation in New Mexico can be a memorable experience you will all cherish.
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  • Many consider New Mexico to be only a summer destination with its rich camping grounds, gorgeous scenery, and famous chili festivals.
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  • However a Christmas family vacation in New Mexico can be a great alternative to the typical getaways clans plan this time of year.
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  • The trick to planning a winter trip to this diverse state is to look for out of the ordinary special finds, which New Mexico just so happens to be famous for.
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  • There is also an annual tree lighting and children's parade where kids can get a peek at Santa New Mexico style.
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  • Santa Fe's heavy Hispanic population makes it rich in religious history and you will find this signified throughout the entire state of New Mexico around the holidays.
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  • Native American traditions are unique to the regions of New Mexico and can be a wonderful learning opportunity to all family members, whatever their age.
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  • Here you cannot only enjoy the sparkle and beauty of Christmas, but you can take in a truly authentic New Mexico experience unlike any other.
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  • Albuquerque boasts an impressive number of live theatre shows and music concerts, and all of New Mexico is known for its extensive historical landmarks and gorgeous Rocky Mountains to be admired.
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  • Spending the holidays in New Mexico is an excellent decision if you are looking to break away from the humdrum weather and routine of your hometown.
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  • The UFO cow abduction clock was created after we heard about the cow mutilations in northern New Mexico and Southern Colorado.
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  • Leo Marquez, a sales manager at a Ford dealership in New Mexico tells us, "Even if your car is in mint condition and has low miles, if I already have four of the exact same car sitting on my lot, I'll offer you a lower value.
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  • One body shop owner in New Mexico says, "We have special chemicals and machines that we use for both the interior and exterior, so we do charge more."
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  • A New Mexico Ford dealer pointed out, "People have debt, and they're not using tax refunds to buy new or used cars.
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  • A second version of the song is performed when Troy visits Gabriella at Stanford to convince her to return to New Mexico with him.
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  • Create and successfully maintain a functioning society in Bonanza City, New Mexico - The city was once a mining town, but not much of one.
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  • Though it was much talked about - and had plenty of controversy surrounding it - CBS did NOT pick up Kid Nation for a second season, leaving Bonanza City, New Mexico a ghost town once again.
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  • After some time, Seagal moved to New Mexico to open an Aikido dojo with one of his students, Craig Dunn, who later became a movie stuntman.
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  • Seagal had a hard time staying focused on running just one venture, so he went back to Japan, allowing Dunn to remain in New Mexico to continue running the dojo.
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  • Remember that alien spacecraft that crashed at Roswell, New Mexico back in the 1940s?
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  • In old days New Mexico was the home of a breed of hairless cats, said to have been kept by the ancient Aztecs, but now well-nigh if not completely extinct.
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  • In Colorado and New Mexico Marsh has detected bones of Meleagris, Puffinus, Sula and Uria, all existing genera; but the first is especially suggestive, since it is one of the most characteristic forms of the New World.
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  • In 1909 in the amount of barley per acre (38 bushels) Nevada ranked third, and in the average farm price per bushel ($0.75) ranked first among the barley-producing states of the country, but in the total amount produced (304,000 bushels) held only the twenty-second place; and in the same year the average yield of potatoes per acre in Nevada was 180 bushels, exceeded in two states - the average for the entire country was 106.8 bushels per acre - but the total crop in Nevada (540,000 bushels) was smaller than in any state or Territory of the Union, except New Mexico.
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  • In the second place it was necessary to form a territorial government for the remainder of the territory acquired from Mexico, including that now occupied by Nevada and Utah, and parts of Wyoming, Colorado, Arizona and New Mexico.
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  • In the third place, the rejection of the Wilmot Proviso and the acceptance (as regards New Mexico and Utah) of "Squatter Sovereignty" meant the adoption of a new principle in dealing with slavery in the territories, which, although it did not apply to the same territory, was antagonistic to the Missouri Compromise of 1820.
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  • military academy in 1852, served against the Apaches and Utes in New Mexico in 1853-57, was assistant instructor of infantry tactics at the military academy in 1858-1861, and in April 1861 became colonel of the 1st Ohio Volunteers.
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  • by New Mexico.
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  • boundary of New Mexico the Great Plains province is known as the Edwards Plateau; between the Edwards Plateau and the valley of the Canadian river, as the Llano Estacado, or Staked Plains; and N.
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  • Louisiana bears (Ursus luteolus) still inhabit the inaccessible canebrakes near the coast, and occasionally one is found farther west; and in the western mountains black (and cinnamon) bears, including the New Mexico black bear (Ursus Americanus amblyceps) still are found.
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  • With foreign immigration the strength of the Roman Catholic Church has greatly increased: in 1906 of every moo of estimated population 355 were members of the Roman Catholic Church (a proportion exceeded only in New Mexico and in Rhode Island; 310 was the number per moo in Louisiana), and only 148 were communicants of Protestant bodies; in 1906 there were 1,080,706 Roman Catholics (out of a total of 1,562,621 communicants of all denominations), 119,196 Congregationalists, 80,894 Baptists, 65,498 Methodists and 51,636 Protestant Episcopalians.
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  • The Athapascans of New Mexico are of middle stature, the Pueblo peoples are short.
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  • During the Civil War it was occupied, late in February 1862, by Confederate troops under General Henry Hopkins Sibley (1816-1886), who soon afterwards advanced with his main body into northern New Mexico.
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  • A slight campaign in New Mexico took place in February 1862, in which several brilliant tactical successes were won by the Texan forces, but no permanent foothold was secured by them.
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  • The builders of Casas Grandes, in Chihuahua, evidently belonged to the Pueblo tribes of Arizona and New Mexico.
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  • Eventually Mexico and New Mexico came to designate the still vaster region of Spanish North America, which (till cut down by changes which have limited the modern republic of Mexico) reached as far as the Isthmus of Panama on the south and took in California and Texas on the north.
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  • With the natives south of the latitude of Tampico there was little trouble after the Mixton War (in Guadalajara) in 1540-1562, save for occasional risings in Yucatan, Tehuantepec, and in 1711 in the Nayarit mountain region west of Zacatecas, and Tamaulipas was conquered in 1748; but the wild Indians of Sonora and New Mexico gave constant trouble to the missions and outlying settlers.
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  • There was an outburst of warlike feeling in the United States (with a countermovement in the North), and an invasion of Mexico was planned by three routes - from Matamoros towards Monterey in New Leon, from San Antonio de Bexar to Chihuahua, r and from Fort Leavenworth to New Mexico.
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  • difficulties in maintaining communications; and Upper California was seized in the autumn of 1846 by John C. Fremont, who had been exploring a route across the continent, and by the United States Pacific squadron, and made secure by the aid of the New Mexico expedition.
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  • This virtually ended the war; Santa Anna was deprived of his command, and the treaty of Guadalupe Hidalgo, concluded on the 2nd of February 1848, ceded to the United States Texas, New Mexico and Upper California, in return for a payment of $15,000,000 by the United States to Mexico, and the assumption of liability by it for the claims of its subjects which it had hitherto been pressing against Mexico.
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  • The chief provinces of the Cordihleran region are: The Rocky Mountain system and its basins, from northern New Mexico northward, including all the mountains from the front ranges bordering on the plains to the Uinta and Wasatch ranges in Utah; the Pacific ranges including the Sierra Nevada of California, the Cascade range of Oregon and Washington, and the Coast range along the Pacific nearly to the southern end of California; and a great intermediate area, including in the north the Columbian lava plains and in the south the large province of the Basin ranges, which extends into Mexico and widens from the centre southward, so as to meet the Great Plains in eastern New Mexico, and to extend to the Pacific coast in southern California.
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