The Valley Daily Post asked him what he thought of the second edition of his book, which is due to be published in a week. The publisher is the Santa Cruz County Library System, a division of the Santa Clara County Public Library. I saw the book and it was amazing, "he told The ValleyDaily Times, proudly saying.
I think the second edition of the book will be a collector's item that will prove much more valuable in the future than it became in the first edition, "he said. I think it's a collector's item and I hope it will be an important part of what's coming to the community of Santa Cruz New Mexico.
Spanish citizens who have worked hard to make the dangerous border their home, and it is a good reference material for history. Spanish citizens scattered across the United States and Mexico, making it to the US border. They were founded by families who recruited border settlers from Mexico City and New York City.
The settlers from Mexico City were joined by families who owned land in the area before 1680. This was the second villa built by the Spanish in New Mexico, the first in Santa Fe. It was one of only three built during the colonial era and is the only one left. The "Santa Cruz Church" that we see today was built as a replacement for the original, which was supposedly in repair.
The settlers who participated in the military campaign to recapture the land came from Mexico City and founded their own settlement in New Mexico. The intention was to establish themselves as "Spanish citizens" to help preserve New York, New Jersey and other parts of the US as part of a Spanish empire.
The occupying forces in Santa Fe quickly moved an army under Colonel Sterling Price north to stop the uprising. First Colonel Price's troops met a poorly armed and trained rebel force in Santa Cruz, who subdued them with cannons.
Spanish haciendas and ranchos in the area were created by the explorer Juan Onate, who founded Ohkay Owingeh in 1598. Perez led a force that defeated the rebels before reaching Santa Cruz. Manuel Armijo of New Mexico failed in his attempt to use the support of the Anglo-American traders in Santa Fe.
As trade and commerce with its new neighbors in the West flourished, Santa Cruz began to lose importance. Wild, the railroad's daytime neighbor, was aggressively incorporated and became part of the city limits of Espanola.
Led by Governor De Vargas, settlers and priests returned to Santa Cruz after the foundation of the city. After a difficult first decade, they developed a stable community and served as a model for the founding of other cities in New Mexico, such as Santa Fe and Albuquerque. Just 3oo years later, Albuquerque became part of the city limits, and just over a decade later, Santa Rosa, a small town with only a few hundred inhabitants, became part of the city - a city within the city limits. In the mid-19th century, SantaFe was the capital of New York and Santa Clara, the capital of California, while Santafe became the "capital of New Mexico" with its own capital.
Santa Cruz, now surrounded by the Santa Fe metropolitan area, was once just 25 miles from the original Spanish stronghold. The San Juan River flows through the city and once bounded the border between New Mexico and New York.
It is also home to the Santa Cruz Museum of Natural History and the New Mexico State Historical Society as well as the San Juan County Historical Association.
When Perez had his son-in-law, former US ambassador to New Mexico John Lopez, thrown in jail in 1837, an influential member of the community formed a militia. The rebels killed Perez and government officials, beheaded him and then appointed Genizaro Jose Gonzalez as the new governor. In 1838, the insurgent forces assassinated the governor commissioned by U, S., and began the Taos Uprising. After González's death in a battle with the rebels in the Battle of Santa Cruz on July 7, 1839, Lopez moved to the city of San Juan, a city with greater capabilities and resources for military operations.
The church of Santa Cruz survived the revolts and uprisings of the American occupation and continued its tradition, serving a committed congregation even in the turbulent century that followed, even though it endured revolt and rebellion against the American occupation. It reveals the power of faith to overcome hardship and insecurity, and deserves the respect and respect it deserves as one of the most important religious institutions in New Mexico.
The mile-high village was inhabited by the Tewa Pueblo Indians, who spoke a language similar to the present-day Navajo and Tohono O'odham tribes, although it is located in a different region of New Mexico from most of them. The Hispanic settlement was refounded after the death of his father in 1732 by Don Juan de la Cruz, the first governor of the Santa Cruz district. The Catholic Church of Santa Cruz, probably built in 1733 or shortly after, is the largest and is considered the best missionary church in New York and the second best in Mexico.