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i^r4lj?\ B* ? ?Mtwtte WEATHER T44-IJ ?i*.. PARTI > ? l ??I l?T. Tfm|it?raliire ?I <-?ti-r,l , t : High, Ml I o,t. M I nil rrpnrl ?n l'as? * Vol. LXX1V-No. i'I-.ti r. M nptrlahl. Itl I, Hi 1 In- Iriliiin? ? ?.... l.itliu. | NEW VORK, TIU/RSDAY, JI'I.Y 16, 1914. I ?I* | ( L* ( )\i; , ' I,' \- 'I' In ? lit of N'en \.>rU. Nt-narl,. ler.et ( ?.NI. V I ,.\ I ILHIIIIKK IIIIIIINI U, l.r.r. ( .1 ?ml II???.?.??. I. R. ENROLLS WHITMAN IN ANANIAS CLUB Says District Attorney Did Approve Letter He Now Repudiates. ?IMPOSSIBLE LONGER TO BELIEVE IN HIM" Gives Account of Duell's Effort to Get Indorse? ment from Moose. DOUBTS PROSECUTOR IS A FOE TO BARNES Is Sure. However. His Statement. "1 Am a Whitman Mtin from hirst to LaM."' is f rue. ? ? ? ? ght. Without word wit ? Nett Yol - ? ? n? other ?? ' en who a*, one time or another di'T.-r. 1 with ? rell "n matter.? of tl The Colonel gave ou' ?'? it 1 ! Irafl cony" >f .-? letter ? harles H Duell, ;r.. a progressive leader, had / ? ? \'?orney Whitman was to send to the Whitman N'on ??n League Sttsckil g ?'? ? r.opsevelt indo; led hii ? ? .. Mr. Duell to induce him to y ! e t were brok. v I, when the "rourh draft ??a? placed in Mr ? said he a?, one time iorsi?g Mr. Whitman in his e leaders. \? ho ?erized Mr. Whitman as "utter ;,nd insincere." -r.an has steadily maintained nothing "rough ? -reparaticr:. He has declared Mr. visited Colonel Roosevelt entirely e, and Mr. ed he did not go to the ? ? ? '? ? for this city onel issued r? statement late last net ... r*!v after my re*urn from Hra . " I"iell iH of Mr Mr. Iiuei! accordingly went down ?.h me I I d< vered my ; ire the Geogi ety at ? ." the train the lay. lh- was a*, '.hi.' - ? ? ?:riPT or of e of that league. If so, he ?t?? the or.'v persoi i I ' ew York who d d not. .?-'uch a sent ? nsense. He conld i i I ?voided being familial and ;f Mr. I'ur-.l ?gent it was hii r?pudi?t* him then, or to repudiate him when h? rame t? return -?-.a mon'h la-'-r. wh:ch fact ? ted Mr. i ? Mi W h i t man h a<l led. * way < Duell ' r ?? ? ' ? igree "'"ran " Re - rig tl ?'.n?'n.|?i1 ' n P"r? ''. ii.l.imn 4 This Morning's News. IXM M Paga. l i Whitr i ; ! Ta De lay I , -, ?i 4 - I.', IS l?i li <.i ?II; \L. ? ? < .? Car baja Pri denl I l .'. ? De s 1 : I ; ? i 1 i ? f OH !'. I ft .'! ??n-? El i *'?i.'ii ?. 7 ? a 'i i ?i . i i ? M I I I I I . - . THROWN FROM PONY, D Richard H. Handley Hurt ternally by Pall on Est?t Hau] : ? ... Long Island, July ! I row n Monday evening I ??hi<-h he was endeavoring to -.ne. Richard II. Handley, I I "?tired business mar. died here from internal uijuri estate i- consi? ? ' '?.??-. ? n ? . in this and He .'I tort? man. He was esp< ?i d of ri > nd ?? He leave? a wife and t .laugt ' ral will he held to-mo oon at the home. The Rev. 1 "it- of ?he Presbyte Rmithtown, of which Handle) whs a member, will oflic -* LEAPS FENCE WITH Mother Accused of Kidn ping Children from Asylui ; ! enbeck, of Albany Orphan Asylum, appealed ? ity ,1u.ige Beall.'of Yonker?, to ? recovering three small chili there, who. kidnapped by Mrs. Mary Waters, Woodv ? era, yesterday He allcg. that, ..fter ?eizing Est .1 Margarel Wat? Wnters vau ? ? with ?hem and fled. ... ? . ..,-.. ? - - r<arl t., All he accreted ? The ' ? a 0,1.an.1 break 1 on Judge Reall for adv ? he children, r robbc they had a part. The po have ' I are to be ta ?"rom tl MORE WHEAT AT CHICAl New Record for a Day's H ceipts Is 1.153 Carloads. igo, July 16. Twenty ra'lro, ? of the South und Middle W? ' poll ? ?? am of grain ii etting a new reel ? A total of 1,163 <nr<. representi uiTr r? ??? mately $1,000,000 will be r? to far- the day's shipment The enormous receipts exerted influence on the market, how? .er, ?n price being 1 tead of th? 1 '?' expected ' f? v record. The inference i- the ra faring a | ?nier-, wire secki to move as much as possible of t crop before the labor situation reach a cr. SNAKEBITE KILLS WOMA Picnic Party Costs Life?Sr, Is Second Victim. Stony Point, N. Y., July 16. Ml I. Lere died to-day from poisonin a ??--suit of being bitten by a eoppe head snake while oc a picnic in tl wood= back of Hear Mountain, in th f pg the -econd woman to be a tacked in ?? week. Mrs. Albert M ord av., Rrooklyn, w.k- bitte : , of Haverstraw, .?*'.( fe .-inhle to get medici ? 1 b.'in When she did gi ? THAW WINS INCOME FIGH' Court Awards to Him $160, 773 from Father's Estate. Pittsburgh, July 16. After si months of legal battle, Harry K. Thau . decision handed down by Judg Jam?-? W. Over, in ?he Orphans' ('our today, i? award? me from hi fa'-h- ' which had been nenie ? he waa nd ? fr,n\ ?' n 1 ??av.' gel .lurii.'?- Ovi ' ;.tt ?s legally en the fac ifferini ? ? commi pel WAGE PACT WITH WIFE NOT LEGAL (.???in Refuses *o Allow Weckl> Stipend for Woman in Mortgage Contest. tered into between and arid ?? i that the ? ? wage ? gal, r.c cordir * to i Hi j, Roe, Ivisory mast? r, which was ?us ' ourt of ? which called f..r?h th<? rul M Wendl of her 1 Hoboken A fore bok? n, on a ' aid ? the r? on for hei ? r 'or ?nt en thi i mar ? attacked . i ? re ' ; ? but a ? ' m ?he ? ..? be ? ? ' la thai ?nit." MRS. CARMAN WILL HEAR FATE TO-DAY Prosecutor Expects Indict? ment for Murder in Lesser Degree. MER FINAL PLEA MAY WIN FREEDOM Possibility She Will Tell Story to the Grand Jury Tramp Witness Aids State. T-'.r.. i Htafl I '' ' ?? Th? Freeport. N. Y , Jill) 16. Ml I ?' once Carman in all probability will know by noon to-morrow whethi ?mm on the rhar?.. o inc shot Mr?. Louise Bajley 01 w she i? t.i leave Mine?la jail ;. free woman. r.. night Di * riel "ittori said he expected the grand jury to bs ready to report its finding befon bou;-, a.^,i hi di ni hu indictmei i will be returned. He has said sa much to hia saaociates an.] intimai?, friends. In Freepoii and M?nenla the belief i? pcncral that Mrs. Carman will be indice?;. Her indictment was practi? cally admitted by Dr Csrman, quali tied, however, by the proviso that it would result if he i- nol sllowed to testify before the prand jury. But ' ?.* considered p.' that Mu, 1'srmsii will be indicted for murder in the first degree. The cener.il opinion ?a that the indictment will charge her either with murder in the ? ! degree or first degi. e , slaughter. From those who should know comes the statement that the juror? are di? vided in their own minds as to how serious a charge .should be mad?* against her, and there is pood reason to b.lieve that an indictment, if re? turned, will be in the nature of a com? promise. 'the Tribune'? corrr-pondent can ?ay that the District Attorney, while con? vinced that Mrs. Carman fired the latal bullet, doe? not believe there was any premeditation about the act. Mr. Smith bas a preat deal of sympathy for her, and would be well satisfied with an indictment charpir.p murder in a lesser ? Stale Sprint.*? Surprise. The prosecu'ion sprang the second of a series of surprises yesterday when it put Frank ?'. Farrell before th" .: jury, a witness whose r?.al story hardly had been more than guessed at bi Farrell's account of what he saw on the nipht Mr.-. Bailey was killed cor? roborated in every detail where 'he my touched the story told yes? terday by Cells Coleman. In the opin? ion of the District Attorney, it clinched beyond possible doubt the indictment. Farrell made a pood witness, and when be left the jury room Mr. Smith turned loose his third surprise for the defence. It came in hi? announcement ? ning witnesses. He aaid ? ? wood T. Bardes, whose testimony inquest practically caused Mr I n man's arrest, would not be called. He further asserted he would no' cull Mrs. Ids Powell, Mrs. Carman's sister, nor Elizabeth Carman, her daughter, nor Mr. and Mrs. I'latt Conklin, her mother and father. Mr. Smith struck a ?*.ill harder blow at the defence or, at least, it was con? sidered a? such by them by stating that Mrs. (arman herself would not be permitted to testify before the grand jury. The best that Mr. Smith could be persuaded to do by her counsel was to say he would not object strongly to Mr Caiman going before the jury to? morrow and making a statement II? will not permit her to be ?worn; he will not a?k her a single question; he will not, if he can prevent it. permit a juror to question her. She mav mak*? or read any statement ?h? pleases, but r.othinp more. That is hia ultimatum. Defence Lets Hard Bl?m. Mr. Levy, counsel for Mr?. Carman and Dr. Carman, at once began to ce?? ir? their effort? upon gcttinp Mrs. Car? man before the grand jury. She h I prepared a petition in her cell the jurors to let her appear before them. IK wat rushed over to th? prand jury room. It was lead by the grand jury and a' ..* EC became a centre heated debate Some jurors thought the offer should be accepted that she ahould be questioned by the District Attorney and themselvc Mr. Smith argued that if th; ua permitted there would be a grave m ic lion a. i?. whether he would not ob? tain immuni'y thereby The argument m hed when adjournmenl time srrii sd Il -...il to night ih ?uror will -...te upon th ...?*.. n the morning. According to in ..i. now the chancea aie th;.* M r in will be sllowed to ma.. enl ? he choo > li will be .i monologue, ho??? ???.er, ;ind i." <i i< be permitted ! he will nol I" WOl li Unman Max Turn Balance. .1 . ' ho .-.' fi.i S ha been .- upon 'lie effect of \11 i ,i iraiice before th? *-ra .... idmitted thnl uni? ? . ? m indietm? und re com? i i bitterly of ill ent slid ui on th? pal I i. trict *.ttorni Mi ?'ai .... i aid he had nol i. . .? .i? .?l i l'un M i Smith ; that in ? ., Mi Carman, Ba i di hould I,, pul on ' he land, and th? .... ,., ml? -I upon to pro i i;?, ,j. toi -, fa la? He argued thai raid to pul Bard? ?? .i e he knew I ?/iiIidii?"! "o |i?S* ?. ?olii-na I HUERTA QUITS OFFICE AND FLEES IN AUTO AS CARBAJAL GOES TO NATIONAL PALACE AS PRESIDENT THREE GREAT FIGURES IN THE MEXICAN SITUATION. Victoriano HtJFT?TA -?aft U-D.CTATOII CRISIS TO-DAY IN NEW HAVEN CASE Unless Directors Recede McReynolds Plans to Start tSuit. BOARD EXPECTED TO BACK P CENT DFFI Wall Street Hears There May Re Friendly Receiver Stock Sells Below 50. 'Ire sffairs of the New Haven ' road ??? when 1 consi'i. t of the Intci t (.mn.. id to decide at to rec? ling I om th? po ? a week ?ik'?".. when the board declared i?'. prefer? n< ? nl ut ion i at in t than ibi I to laid down by the ' Lei ' ? ? ? tion o! ?ti i'... ? ck. The best in available la^t night ws thai the directors would Stand on the (?..-??.ion they took s ?veck ago. Thil l.<!'.ff WS st riiiK'her.ed by the knowled] i later than yes? terday A. Iv Clark, 'secretary of the company, was sending t<> stockholdei , and othei copii ol the resolution : of a \?e(k ago and of ;i latement then issued to stockholder., which was printed exclusively in The Tribune. Receipt of this circular m \\ all Street * amon^ brokers who had not read tr.. the d.rec meeting, and who assumed that the resolut ion of the directori si appeal to the tockholdera wai new. Conditions Involving Heav* I.??-?. I .,. ,, o || ion '? hich 1 be di i ectoi arc cap? cted to land bj ; 11 "Resolved, To reaffirm the eonclu ? .1 m,.' ?.' re garding Ms sel i lation then pending h??! now sdopted. "To expr? o to th? It torn? j General ol the I i ?ted that thr conditions on which the M. ?? Legi laturc ii ?? illing to permit the company to parr greemcnl with the [Jepsrti ot' .III .1 ice hi .? thing which ??;? contemplated at the time of the original agreement that the board I... i ol the right to ac? cept them, and that they ii recommend oi . peel eptanc? by ? he ? ri 'i?. m el ? Krom Washington last night word from Attorney General McRej nolds that ?he Department of I i i waiting on to-day's meeting to <i.' cide a., t., the institution of the ihe papers for which have been ready Should ? he du. i, cind ? he ? ote of .. * eek ago, or .i n more tune In which lo act, in view of the i epoi ? ?usl made pub Intel late ' ommei ? <? ? on mi ion, ac . .,n will be del?) ?'.I i ihi ? do nol. .-.. I ?on will be taken, accoi ding to W s hington v. litiiii a f..i i n ghl V, i hingtoi intimated ?"??' ci iminal i i would ni o be brought. it ? undri lood on eieellent authority, ?..ill not be brought m '.. h York, though anj cur.urn,1 pi.. ! ceedingi undei the Sherman a.-i u,,ui.| ?..(.' in... .1 ..a i..??? I, . ? i.iilia j VE?JU?T|AK,0 CARft/VUXA. CCNSTI rUTiOIM'Vl-l'rr " F.RSr CutEF- '* HUERTA'S LAST TOAST In Favorite Cafe He Drinks t the New President. j 16. i'.. ?.. pi .'M. to nigl *. G? neral (incita, s companied i.v ;. fett fi th? l ? ? the habit ol everal timi daily for the last ; . and to? ? ? ? . ' ? ranee. An ?m mei i crow d follow ? ing "\ it;. ! " Many ?hook i' ? ' rears filled Ile raise his glas and aid: will he niv la?? toast in m favorite resort, and I drink ?o the ne' President of Mi ? CASTLE IN AUTO CRASH Dancer's Car Smashed?H Escapes Injury. Vei ? . t he dancei. ?.? n ? ore tented from keeping an eniraeemen 1" gi? c ;. . ? I.'in ? wa damaged in ?( colli ion ?? I other car near Rast Rockaway. It i lood 'f. ? ? ? ir h a< peil :ti th.' road and that ;. thine turning a ...iiiii ma hed int? 11. According to Mrs ' ;. '1.'. who ha? informed indirectly of ti..- acei d? nt. Mr. ' 'a I FILMS GET THIEF TRAPS Pictures Taken of K. M. Tur ncr's "Burglar Proof Farm. V.. J 15 K M i urncr inventor of (he ? ? ? ,ken .?n hi - "b ir glar-pr?>of" farm ;.' Xantftt, to da; '.. teach member <>f the < m nwall Poull i \ A locial ?on, of who ha . !"?? n | ed chick? en lh.it .-?. in. ?. 'u catch ? h< i i fitted up ?m'Ii di :to? graph and bell alarm . 10 when a thief in'ru.1rs in at.v of the hen houses he ,. - . I.. ',! ringing m Sup? <;. II. Sin ith* rsid? nee. II? 11 . did. ipl .in?il he local? place .nt. red snd ? ct I i their number of thiev. he call: "u' ?is min? ol .-ut.s and ttaps the m ? ndi ? I iti : .I '? i * i ed mei gh ..II ?lie mo' emenl of a rai I f..r Ihr ' Im MAY RESTORE GIBBONS House Committee to Take Up Case of "Plucked'' Officer. Wa.il luly I... The i. .?? "plucking board" n lorrini l'aptain lohn ? ? . ' . ewed to m.n i ow '... i h? II.m >? ' omin i1 tec ..n : , uhich ??ill hold .i hi ? ?n ii bill '?. rein tat? < aptain Gib \ ..i ible r? p'.t ' i expected n.ntei? ltd m the ca >? of t he "l lurk d" i?; ?. a I . ?'? thai . old and ?n i ? ..n I.', sr Adini.al Knight, a member of the "plucking tt ill he a ked I" ? vplam ? . pi .. ii '. h i ? ?till and tt Ii lie he full) ? ae .!? activa m-1 \ice?. I fT?-VNCI-TXO CA"V>t*?VjAL *tW *f>?C??/lSlOi?A?- *>R.r..lDEl-T CARBAJAL TO AID REBELS TO ENTEF Proposes to Send Trains t( Carry Their Troops to the Capital. TO PROTECT CITY AGAINST BANDIT. Prediction Heard of Counte Revolution in Northern ?Mexico Within Sixty Days. ?he Tribun? ] El Pas... Tex., duly 15. Constitution a!:-' trnopa will he in Mexico Cit; within ten days. According to advice Constitutionslista are said to have re ceived to-night Francisco Csrbajal en b) Huerta for the Presidency is already in communication witr The ' *=aid Carbajal had indi re the State Pepartmeni a proposal '" BSSial the Constitution - ''harpe of Mexico City return for which he would be al lowed a safe conduc* 'o a seaport where he and his family would em t.aii. for Kurope. The plan is for President f**arbaja! to ?end troop trams into the Tuxpam district, where the Conntitutionali't forcea of General Candid.. Agi iar now are, and convey them to Mexico City to police the city and prevent an incur? sion of Zapat i ?tas, or br.panda. I.oot ing und outlswry tf eery description are considered to menace the capital with the disorgsnizstion of the Huerta army, an.! committees of native and foreign residents ha*..* petitioned the : loperly provide protec tion for the I'urinp the interim between th? ar rival of General Aguilsr and the fo - msl occupation of the . ty by Car? ranza i arbajal will resign and with draw from the city, to sail 'or Kurope. Tin en ry of Carranza will then sip nslize the acceaaion of the revolution . ' to th.- government. A.i ? .| from (?encrai Car* head.ma tel il iiiflif slate that C.ni an .a ?ill leave m for rampico s ith between 1,000 and 1,500 men >.f the command ..* i,." eial Pablo Gon sli From Tampico he will proceed t? > the nation? al cap.*,..la ...'.. pract cable. Cannot Arre?! Huerta. It ?i a? turned ;.. be mpo ble to erre * General Huerta, a>- the Consti? tutionalists had planned in the event the revolution waa ?i -.ucees.-, for he is expected to eek safety in Kurope at tb<* earliest opportunity. Thi;. view was held in -pite of letters from secret agent* in Mexico City stating that Hu ?? ago sent rapid apread of the counter revolution to all general i in the capital to be readj for sggrei aive sction under an) ordera they mipht receive ten dar.s from ?late. Huerta agenta here, pointing to the it r y movement in Chihuahua and Northeastern Sonora, *tate that an trill be operating in the north of .. again t the Conatitutionalial within sixty ?lays. Other Federal sym? pathisera aa) arrangements have been *..r placing 10,000 men in th?: I'hey Will likely be lilld'1* the leadership ?f General Roque Gomez, no? in Noi Chihuahua, and of General Vnea Salazar, providing aome m.) can be found to obtain from ihe federal pi. on . amp .it Forl Wlngate, \. M. .,. H. rai l'a eual I >i ? ill be .?hi.* to .nun the movement. i,, eral Villa i hardl> aa optimistic i the Corran .. sgent . and t.. thai Hu? rta r? igning to take the ?eld m parson. Villa Skeptical of Huerla. "It mskei no difference to us who is put into the Presidency of Mexico al Continue?! oa |>?se 2. roluma t New Provisional Head Sworn In With? out Disorder and Cheered as He Rides Through Streets. EX-DICTATOR'S HAVEN UNKNOWN Vivas for Him When Resignation Is Read to Deputies? Entire Cabinet Resigns?Blanquet and Ex-Ministers in Fleeing Party Guarded by Troops. ? . Mexico City. July 15.?Krancisco Carbajal 15 Provisional President of Mexico. General Muerta. General felanquct and the ex-ministers of Public Instruction and Communications, vvith other officials and friends of the Huerta adminitsration, left the city late to-night, boarding a train on the Mexican Railway a few miles beyond the city, tt was thought they are bound for Puerto Mexico. The party has the option of several destinations, and the exact point for which they are bound is being kept secret. The resignation of Victoriano Huerta, expectantly awaited since last week, was read to the Chamber of Deputies at 5 p. m. and referred to a committee, adjournment being taken to await its report. The Chamber resumed its session at 5:30 o'clock, when Sec? retary Guasque read the committee's report recommending that Huerta's resignation he accepted and that Francisco Carbajal, Minister of Foreign Affairs, be summoned to take the oath of office as Huerta's successor to the Provisional Presidency. The bill was put to vote as a whole and carried by 121 ayes against 17 noes. The first official announcement of the coming resignation de? clared "that, actuated by highest motives of patriotism and com? plying with supreme duty to his country, President Huerta will send his resignation to Congress at 4 o'clock this afternoon." The transfer of executive power was effected without dis? order and comparatively, little excitement. Huerta did not appear in person, but presented his resignation through the Department of Foreign Relations. Nevertheless, his name was acclaimed when his reasons for giving up the office to which he had clung so tenaciously were read. From the galleries, filled with spectators, and from the Deputies themselves on the floor of the Chamber came shouts of "Viva Huerta!" when his few adherents argued against acceptance of his resignation and defended his administration. Carbajal, clad in evening dress and calm and self-possessed in demeanor, was sworn into the office of Provisional President at 7:20. He. too. was greeted with vivas, although the attituri?? of the populace was marked by sobriety and the presence of the soldiers guarding the streets, the Chamber of Deputies and the National Palace seemed unnecessary. Immediately after being sworn in President Carbajal was escorted to the National Palace by troops, crowds in the streets cheerintr him. "I'LL NOT SPARE HIM," SAYS VflJJ Chief Declares if HuerU Falls Into His Hands Exe? cution Will Be Instant. El Taso. Tex . July 15. "If \ toriano Huerta fnlls into my hands ?rill execute him ?viihoni rarl. '??id General Francisco Villa to-night in rtply to a question from the Trio une correspondent, "That ii ? matter that is in th? hands of ?ho supreme chief," laid Villa, when to!.I that Carranza ha.J given assurances regarding ?he spar? ing of ?he life of prisoners if Mexico City ?? surrendered ??> the Constitu? tionalists "If Huerta is made B nr; - oner or surrenders," Villa con) "I presume that he will he given a trial, That is also a matter that the chie;' nn.l 'he military , hiefs will have to dec!?'. 1 can speak onlv for my? self. 1 would not spare Huerta if he fell into my hands a prisoner or other? wise." Asked what ??ill he the fate of Fed? eral commanders ??ho lay down their i.mis and remain in Mexico ( ity, Villa answered ; "Inlets they na\e had connection ?v:th the murderous, traiteroui afTali ? of the pa?t they ??ill not >>e molested ??o far as I am concerned. If they were connected with the bloody deeds of Huerta in his main .i lassinationi they will have to pay the penalty" The sudden hut not unexpected turn of affairs at the national capital led to ??peculation regarding ?vhat troops of the Constitutionalists \?ould he the to ent( r Mexiee City. The forces under General Aguilar and Obregon are neare t the coal of the (arnm/a revolution, hm Villa officials to-night thought troops of all divisions would ?? i.i?r. lented m a triumphal entry \ lia' army eannol he moved south? ward for ??'"eral ??eel??. ??? ? Carmack's Widow Gets Office. Washington, Juli li Mi I W. Carmack, widow of Senator Cannaek, was nominaied to-day b\ the Presi? dent, and unanimou l> eonflrased by the Senate, a?. po:,tma.ster at Colum? bia, Tenn. Mr < armael? ser?ed in the Senate from I0<?l to It07. He '.?aal shot and killed id Nashville in 1908. Huertas Farewell Speech. Tiie text of General Muertas resig? nation follows: "Deputies and Scna'or?: Public ne ces.sty. admitted by the Chamber of Deputies by the Senate and the Su? preme Court, called me to the laptrtms magistracy of the republic. Later, when in this same hall I had the honor of addressing you in compliance with the constitutional precept, J promised at all costs to bring about peace. en teen months have passed, and in that brief t me I have formed an army with which to carry ou' tha? sol? emn promise. "Vou all know the immenss difficul ties which my government has encoun tered, owing to a scarcity of funds, as well as to the manifest and deeded protection which a power of this conti? nent has afforded to the rebels so much so the* when the had been i.ro*en up. seeing that its ch:.?f leader? were and continued to SS ?. d?d. the power in <|uestion sought a pretext to intervene directly in the conflict, and the result sf the outrage committed at Vera < ru/, b* :h American fleet. "Success was had. as ..ou know, in adjusting honorably through oi.t d<?> pates at Niagara halls the petty Tam? pico incident, but the revolution con? tinued, with the support o> whom we all know*. "Vet, after the highly patriotic ?vor?, achieved by our a-. Niagara Falls, there are still some who l?) that I, come what may. see's my per? sonal interest and not that of the re? public. As I need to rebut this allega? tion with fact:-. I tender my forma! resignation of the Picsidency of th? r? public. I abured in (?nod lailh. "The national Congress must know that the republic, through it. gov? ernment, ha. labored in entire good faith and with the f?lle?' energy, hav jnj. succeeded in doing auav with the parts which in the United States call? itself Democratic, and havinc shown how th.- right should be defended. ?? l o be mors explicit, i v. | say tha' the action of the goveint.tr ' of the republic during it* short life ha ? ,|, Hit deathblow, to an unjust power. Later on atrongei workers will come, using implement . that undoubtedly will end that power, which ha done ?o much harm and committed o many OU-ragC ? on thil continent. "In conclusion, 1 will bay thai I it?