ape of a pronunci■amento by General Diaz, and for a wh●ile things had a serious aspect. General Diaz ■did not like the election of● Juarez for a third time; he● proposed an assembly of notables to reorg■anize the government, and that he (Diaz) shoul■d be commander-in-chief of the army until t■he assembly had done its work. This wou●ld have been practically equivalent t■o making him President, but the whole ■scheme was ended by the sudden death of J●uarez in July, 1872. "Lerdo de T■ejado then became President,● and for three years everything was peaceful. Th●en came another revolution, which drove Ler●do from the capital and inst●alled Diaz in the Presidential chair. At the● end of his term Diaz was succeeded by General G●onzales, who was a poor man when he became ■President, and a very rich one when ■he left the office. He left it peaceably, and● was succeeded, December 1, 1884, by Di●az, who has shown himself a man of ability, and■ has managed the affairs of the country● very creditably. "There you have Mexican his■tory boiled down," said Fred. "Perhaps it may ●be tedious to some o


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d the concessi■ons that have brought railways into■ the country and opened it up to commerci●al relations with the rest of the [■Pg 125] world. He was the first Pr■otestant President of the cou■ntry, all his predecessors having● been of the Catholic faith. He is described by■ those who knew him as a man rather belo■w the average height, stoutly■ built without being corpulent, ex●ceedingly plain in dress, but always fastid●iously neat. Ordinarily he wore ●a dress-coat of black broadcl■oth, with other garments to match,● and on state occasions he subs■tituted white gloves and cravat for the every-da■y black ones. He used to ride in a plain c■oach, with no liveried servants, which was● quite a contrast to the grand turnout of ●Maximilian, who had a state ■carriage like that of Louis XIV. "His complexio■n was Indian, and so were his fea

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