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  • Encyclopædia Santa Fé (province) 2018630The New International Encyclopædia — Santa Fé (province) SANTA FÉ, fā. A province of Argentina, situated in
    223 bytes (165 words) - 22:43, 7 March 2016
  • Cyclopædia Santa Fé (Argentine Republic) 1712741The American Cyclopædia — Santa Fé (Argentine Republic) SANTA FÉ, a S. E. province of the Argentine Republic
    1 KB (203 words) - 15:54, 1 October 2014
  • Santa Fé (Argentine Republic) 1883848Encyclopædia Britannica, Ninth Edition — Santa Fé (Argentine Republic) SANTA FÉ, a city of the Argentine Republic
    214 bytes (154 words) - 21:06, 13 August 2015
  • Santa Cruz (Philippine Islands) Santa Cruz de Tenerife Santa Fé (New Mexico) Santa Fé (Argentine province) Santa Fé (Argentine city) Santal Parganas, The Santals
    3 KB (12 words) - 19:56, 18 September 2014
  • Juan de Puerto Rico Santa Cruz (county) Santa Cruz (island) Santa Cruz (town) Santa Fé (Argentine Republic) Santa Fé (county) Santa Fé (capital) Savannah
    2 KB (14 words) - 19:03, 15 October 2015
  • CIA World Fact Book, 2004 Argentina 7922CIA World Fact Book, 2004 — Argentina                 This page was last updated on 1 January 2003 This
    32 KB (38 words) - 05:30, 4 October 2015
  • 2 Argentina 14307201911 Encyclopædia Britannica, Volume 2 — Argentina ARGENTINA, or the Argentine Republic (officially, Republica Argentina), a
    312 bytes (22,383 words) - 20:46, 1 August 2015
  • Neuquén, Río Negro, Chubut, Santa Cruz, and Tierra del Fuego. There is also, and this completes the similarity between the Argentine and the American union
    19 KB (3,112 words) - 20:47, 29 October 2015
  • Britannica, Volume 24 Santa Fé (New Mexico) 16778081911 Encyclopædia Britannica, Volume 24 — Santa Fé (New Mexico) SANTA FÉ, the capital of New
    415 bytes (1,279 words) - 21:12, 13 August 2015
  • chiefly of the province of Yungas, and who frequently harassed the royalist troops. In June 1823 the expedition of General Santa Cruz, prepared with great
    303 bytes (15,898 words) - 09:26, 24 March 2015
  • Catholic Encyclopedia (1913)/Diocese of San Juan (category CE:Dioceses:South America:Argentine)
    Cuyo. The first bishop was Fray Justo de Santa María de Oro, a prominent figure in the history of Argentina. He was the representative from San Juan to
    3 KB (450 words) - 04:36, 3 June 2014
  • entailed. Government.—The archipelago forms one Spanish province, of which the capital is Santa Cruz de Tenerife, the residence of the civil governor, who
    275 bytes (2,988 words) - 01:35, 29 August 2015
  • (del Itenes), San Miguel, Patrocinio, Santa Rosa II, Desposorios, Santa Cruz. Of these, the two missions of Santa Rosa del Itenes and San Miguel, occupied
    13 KB (2,126 words) - 20:29, 5 November 2013
  • Plata territory, La Paz and Santa Cruz de la Sierra, and on 20 July, 1609, raised La Plata to metropolitan rank. The province formerly embraced, in addition
    9 KB (1,468 words) - 18:55, 29 October 2015
  • Uara-uara — Snowline — Balls — Theatre — Department of Santa Cruz — Creole population — Daily life — Province of Chiquitos — Indians — Labors of the Jesuits —
    13 KB (1,546 words) - 01:11, 23 July 2016
  • Grande do Sul, a province of Brazil, are Lake Mirim, the rivers Chuy, Jaguarao and Quarahy, and a cuchilla or low range of hills called Santa Ana. The extent
    26 KB (4,325 words) - 04:10, 22 April 2016
  • Catholic Encyclopedia (1913)/Buenos Aires (category CE:Dioceses:South America:Argentine)
    its 1,100,000 inhabitants, the territories of Río Negro, Chubut, and Santa Cruz, commonly known as Patagonia, or Tierra del Fuego, and containing altogether
    14 KB (2,325 words) - 04:32, 3 June 2014
  • la Plata, and the gulfs of Blanca, San Matias, and San Jorge, on the Argentine coast. The west coasts of both continents are in the main extremely simple
    2 KB (12,316 words) - 20:13, 11 May 2016
  • 1505, the convents of Hispaniola and Cuba were united in a province under the title of Santa Cruz. It was the first organization of its kind in the Western
    147 KB (24,427 words) - 20:51, 29 November 2014
  • into the hands of foreigners, once in 1836 when the Bolivian general Santa Cruz made himself the chief of a Bolivian-Peruvian confederation, and again
    331 bytes (2,368 words) - 09:14, 18 December 2015

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