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Thin ltil him to form the acquaintance or counterfiiters, with whombe associated for come time, but he nccrencnt mmti or the green goods, It was toorisky"Tlie first munlir I committed," heajs, "was In bin 1 rautisco, in the laturpart of 18a 1. I rasilajlng ivitb n Chlnimnn for small stakes, and theCtlestUl wascheating me. I jumped up and told lilmthat I had round him out, and he came atme with a knife,, I nulled the htaj chairfrom under me, lint 1 rou'd not get a goodswing to strike him, so I peked the li; athi ;n and struck him In the iace."He fill, and thin 1 punched Uie log Intohis eye, and It crashed right inio the skulland he IiJ still. After that 1 dug a holein the pl.ice under the rioor In lueshcd, brokeup the chair, and burled it with tlie bodythere I neer luard any trouble from It,although the papers nude a rtport ot thefinding of the body.LIKED TH.E EXCITEMENT."After beginning, I mtliir liked the exciliinent. Thin luck followed me, and Iwent from there to Pasadena. 1 had formedthe acquaintance ot a llkilj girl, a regularadventure? I ius a little pressed formonej, and the girl had saeu -fouu. tliad her pat, but I could not get the cashexcept by pri tending I had an imcslnicntfor her that wasa money luakir.blieturntdoer the moue and I took htr out riding,shot her and buried the Ixidy. She wasnot ery well kuownand wasliiMriuived.1 nei, er"hi ard ot tint mattir from that dayto this."The lat trouble berorc this was atEl I'aso d'l ?orle. I was mixed up witha, girl thtre ami we used to paint thingsonce In a while. One night her brothercaught us togilher in my room, and hudns dead to rights. He was irazj , and cameat me with a knife. . I tried to beat himolf witli a ilialr, and the girl cried to meto shoot lijm or he would kill me, and shewould be found out."I fired lit him, and struck him In tlieshoulder, and lit. drupiKd tlie knife andtlie girl jumped out of tlie bed and plikedhim up. lie was quiet enough after thatthai and I took him to a drug store andhail his wound dressed. He made up astory of how it happtmil to wan! off uspicion. I promised to marrj the girl andall was wtll for the time. I left thereand ltarncd afterword that he dkd fromblood poLsoningfrom tlie w ounil."I was introduced to Kate Ging in Januarj , 1604. That wasat a time when I hadlieen suffering pretty liea y losses. It wasalout April before I wasrealwtllacquaintcdwith her, and then I stt out to get her money.I secured almut $J,600 from hir. Thatwas right about, mj playing the bank withfeer for a partner, and that Chicago buics I did not lose the moue there, anddid not Intend to. I neer took an notes,nor ga e an j up to the time when -w c fixedop the Inst scheme. 1 hypnotized her, andplaying her right.HYPMITIZEI) BLIXT."She was a good business woman, butshe was not high!) educated, and tt wantedto pretend ttiat she understood things readily. Iu.that wa;. 1 could work on hironlythrough myterj. Moral' , with KateGlng. Iherc was alisolutcH nothing wrongI say honestl , that while 1 talked prcttjplain to htr, I plajed the noble racketWilli her, and said tint, eten though I wasa wilddeii,I would not do her a wrong Torthe world. I was placing her for otherpurposes, you see "The conrtssion then relates that 11 lywan! had the mill at H.iinll burned andtnat he .collected the insurance. He proposed to Adrj to help lilm murder MissGlng, bjl dropped him lie-cause lie was too"white-livered" Then follows the drt-iilsef placing $10,000 Insurance on MissGlng s lire, how they arranged for fl ishiugmoney in restaurants, visiting fortunetellers paying over $7,000 to tier, of which$5,000 was counterfeit, turning ocr thepolicies, etc.Hayward then relited how lie hypnotizedBllxt and interested him in the plot tomurder MIssGlng. butheclaiincd th it Bllxtwas eager to commit the crime. Haywardtook MIssGlng oit riding on two occasions,showing her on the first drive a housewhere he told her counterfeit money couldToe secured These dries were taken on theBaturdav and bundtv jiights preceding themurder. Miss Qing taking the buckskinnnre on each occaslnn'and meeting Hayward near the West Hold.lie Intended to smash her head with a Trail each time, but found no suitable placeIn which to commit Hie murdtr. The lasttime he saw her was at 11 o'clock' themorning of the murder. The rest of theconfession gles an account ot the killingand coincides with evidence which cameut at the trial Hayward meeting MissGjng near the West Hotel and drlUng withter to the point where be met Bhxt. whenthe latter drove her to Lake Calhoun andhot her.Hayward told In the confession tow hefixed his alibi, and bow he took Miss Bar tieson to the theater. Miss Bartleson's clockwas wrong, and this accounts for the discrepancy in time, which bothered the lawyers In the case.VTASHDfGTQy, D. C., THUBSPAgEVENrN G, DECEMBER 19, 1895ONE CENT.STEAMER SPREE AGROUNBWent Ashore on Isle of WightCoast Passengers Safe.London, Dec. 10. The stccmsblp, Spree,of the North German Lloyd, went ashoreon Warden Ledge, on the northwest coastof the Isle of Wight, at 2 10 o'clock thl3morning.AH passengers ond malls have been takenoff.At the height of the afternoon floodtWo three lugs tried to tow the Spree off,but they were not successful. The steamerlies on the rocks inside the eldge and Is. ina position sheltered from high winds and'heavy seas.GUSHING JK ARRIVEDTorpedo Boa! Makes a Successful Trip From Brooklyn.BY THE IflSIDE - PASSAGESHALL THISrssoMfei.trBBE FORGOTTEN?Ice Wan Encountered in the IlurltanCanal, But ChumiI So Hindrance.Lieut. Smith In 1'leased With theExperiment Her Holler to Be lie.lialredMVhlle In Winter QuarterA small group of men stood on the dockat the Nay Yard this morning and gazedIntently at a long stream of dark smokehanging ocr the water waj down thePolomnc.They were soon able to distinguish theblackhullof the United States torpedo boat,Cushlng, and wilhln a quarter of an hour,at 10 60 o'clock, the dougbt warrior hadarrived at the dock .Commander Leutze of the navj yardstood on the corner of the dock and wjtedhis handkerchief to the Cushing's commander as a signal to have her enter theboathouse slip, and the other members ofthe group waved theirs to show their enthusiasm at the boat's arrival.The Cushlng looked vcrj trim and neatas 6he steamed leisure! around the bendin the channel aboc the clock, and slowedup at the pier."Throw- out the line," commanded Lieut.Smith, and the Cushlng turncdasbarpanglcan 1 brought herself up at the dock righthandily. As soon as the boat was tied upto the dock thecieck hands busied tbcuise H eswitli putting things to rights on the deck,while Lieut. 8mlth exchanged cordialgreetings with Commander I.eutze, andthen went below to prepare for goingashore."Did you have a successful trip throughthe inside passage?" a Times reporterasked him.E.NCOUJvTERED SOME ICE"Yes, entirely so," replied the lieutenant. "Tills Is not the first time we havemade the inside passage, bowccr, assome people, according to the newspapers,seem to think. Last jear we went cleardown to Florida by the inside passage.This last trip was no more successful thanthat last jear, and no less so.""We encountered some IcclntbeDclawareand Ilaritan Can it, but It made us nostrioustrouble, though we ran at a slower speedon that account. There Is no ice at all Inthe Potomac to speak of."Lieut. Bnittu said that the only way inwhich the trip was a better test than itsprede-cessors was that there was more loin the passage this time. But there hadbeen nosuUi trouble as there was two yearsago, when the inside passage had to boabandoned. On that occasion the Cushlngturned back to New York after reachingNew Brunswick, and made the passageby sea.'Was any attempt made to speed theboat" Hie reporter asked."No, we took it ielsur iy, necessarll.oat some points, and desirably so al everypo in t.f or tliechannclbastobe sharply lookedout for."Lieut. Smith further said that the tripwas made by this route nialnl for the purpose of becoming famlliarwitti thepassage.The boat uscdouly one or her boilers on thetrip, the forward one serving to ghe thenecessary speed. At no time during tlie tripwas the boat run at anything like her maximum speed.Tonight the Cushlng will be run into theshlpliousc, where she will remain eluring tliewinter.The prineipal')lject in bringing her toWashington at this time Is to gie her aoverhauling and lo re tube her boilers.Lieut. Smith said that the 1 mat's boilertulics were expected to need replacingevery few years, nnd the Cushlng has lieenin service six years without repairs on theboilersAt a few minutes past 1 1 o'clock Lieut.Smith made his official report of the Cusliing'sarrhalut ttieoffieeoftbocommandant.ly m WluP" 'Imiyf iff1 '" ' gtCFORTY MEN MAY IE KILLED! -.A- .Explosion of Gas in a North-CarolinaCoal Mine, yWE NOnN HORRYVenezuelan Commission Bill WillNot Be Rushed Through.CHANGES WILL BE MADESenator Sherman Finors AmendingaiKl Limiting It Mr. Allen WiiiituCoiijjren-t to Hac tlieTower to Appoint the ConiniUxlon Mr. VoorIiecu Wits Warlike in ni Wordx.DyrenforthVPt and style In clothing arc unequalled InWashington.MARQUIS SACHIPAXTI HERE.Pope's MenseiijfeT Arrived TIiIk MoruliiK So Did MIks Leila Herbert.New York, Dec. 19. Among the passer?gers arriving per steamer Havel, fromBremen and Southampton this morning,were Miss Leila Herbert-daughter of Secretory ot the Na Herbert, and MarcheseBenedetto Sacrlpanti, who Is understoodto bring Cardinal Batolli's red hat fromthe popr.The War Scare.In case of war the prices of all clothswould naturally co ud enormously, but until the chances of war are much more imminent th.in at the present time the MlsntClothing Parlors. 407 Seventh street, willcontinue to sell first-class custom-madeclothing at less than half what tailorscharge. Fnrlnslancc, they sell afortydollarcustom-made suit or overcoat for eighteendollars a twent-flve dollar one for tendollars a, twenty dollar one for eight dollarsfour and fivedollar n tnts for two dollars and a balf. Don't ou think it worthwhile to find out whether we can fit you?TORPEDO BOAT CUSHING.te'The death ot Capt. Bassett. the agedassistant doorkeeier of the Senate, was thetheme ot the chaplain's opening prayer today. "We come before Thee," he said, "withbowed heads' and sorrowful Licnrte, as thegrave opens to receive all that was mortalof the late venerable doorkeeier of theSenate, who, through more than threescore ears has serv ed this body with stainless honor and unblemished integrity."As we review bis long career, bisdecorum, discretion, fidelity to everytrust, bis modest gentleness, his firmnessand incorruptibility, we thank Thee forthose elements of character not peculiarto him, but the trait of so man of our fellow-citizensborn and bred under the auspices and influence of American life."As soon as tbc journal of yc-slerday wasread, a clerk from the House delivered to theSenate tbe Venezuelan Commission bill, nndthe Vice-President laid it Lefore the Senate. tjvMMr. Sherman of Oliki moved that tbc billbe referred to tbe Committee on ForeignUelatious, but as Ills attention was calledto the fact that the present chairman of thatcommittee. Mr. Morgan, was not In thechamber lie withdrew the motion temporarily. THE HOLIDAY RECESS.Mr. Cockrell, chairman of the Committeeon Appropriations, reported back favorably the concurrent resolution for the holiday recess from Frldiy, December 20, until Frlda, January 3.Mr. Chandler objected to tbo present consideration of the concurrent resolutions:'and it went over till tomorrow .Mr. Hale lutroduc-ed a bill prov iding foran increase of the run ;, and it was referred to the committee on Naval AffairsHe said that its prov isions followed tbe lineof the like bill or last j ear, but thit it provlded for a much larger Increase of the navy,it was an Important subcct,and he askedthat the committee give it immediate attention. Mr. Allin offered a resolution Instructing the finance committee to Inquire whether it would not be expedient and properfor the government of the United Matesat this time "when the contingency ofwar bc-twivn the British Empire and theUnited States of America ma suddenlyarise ' to open its mints to the free and unlimited coinage of gold and silver at theratio of 1G to 1: also, to issue an adeauatevolume of greenbacks ard to withdraw thenational bank power ot currency issue,THE COMMISSION' BILL.At 12 GO p ra. the House bill appropriating $100,000 for the expenses of Ibeproposed commission to Venezuela was laidbefore the Senate, nnd Mr. Morgan, chairman of the Committee on Foreign Relations, addressed tbc Senate on the subject."lie favored tbe reference of the bill tothe Committee on Foreign Relations, buthe would object to auy such reference unless the Senate agreedr that it would takeno recess until the committee should makeits report.Senator 6 henna u in a speech followingMr. Morgandld not disagree withhlm. Thebill, as passed by tbe House should beamended, defined and limited. He indorsed tbe Monroe doctrine, but its application by this country to a specific casewas a matter of tbe gravest Importance tothe wnoie civilized world.Tbe controversy was a serious one. butMr. Sherman said be believed it wouldend peaceably.Mr. Morgan said he, for one, wouldenter a protest against any attempt to adjourn until this matter was disposed of.cjut. joc!ge tnougnt congress ought notto adjourn for the holidays until the billwas disposed of.Mr. Lodge bad no desire to limit the iExecutive. Tbe House had by an overwhelming majority upheld his hands; theSenate would do tbc same, but It might drsire to strengthen It. The world shouldknow we were able to maintain the Monroe'doctrine not as a principle of internationallaw, butasan accomplished fact. He would 'isuggest and Urge an amendment requiringthe commission to report on or beforeApril 1 189G. This would give notice tothe world that we were proceeding deliberate!; that we mean what we say and areaoie co maintain our position.VOORHEES WAS URGENT. -Mr.Voorbees urged that the bill be passedas It came from the House. Senatorsseemed, he said, desirous of relieving themselves from tbe charge of being In baste.Mr. Voorhees said he was notin baste, andbe did not believ e tboscon the other side oftbe water were, cither. It had taken themfive months to reply lo Mr. Olnej's note otlast jane. ."I look upon war as'a horror, but there!will be no war. EnglancUdoesn't dare,leukui iuc commerce-oi tne world IS intngiwi Dottoms ami she does'not,dore tosubject it to peril. It might as well noknown no-ir on both sides of tbe ocean thatEngland's colonization career bas to baresone limit, and thai thls.country, and Italone, shall dominate the-continent onwhich it bas been erected Lei the Presito'namu the commiselod because Congresswas the only power that could declarewar. At least the names of that commission shSuld be sent to the Senate for Itsapproval.Mr. Hawlcy said that it was not wise toassume that great peoples will not fight,and he'regretted tbo exceedingly warliketone of the speech of the Senator fromIndiana. What tbe Senate ot tbe UnitedStates wanted was the tacts.und tbey couldonly be had through a'commtsslon. Tbebill would go to the committee for carefulconsideration.Mr. Teller look the position thattheTresldcnt bad the power to determine the facts"for himself, and did not need to ask Congress for authority to appointa commission.Tbe debate on the bill was continued until2 10 n. ni.. when, on aft oblectinn tn Itssecond reading todaj, made by Mr. Alien,tbe bill went over till tomorrow. It winthen receive its second reading, and amotion to refer to tbe Committee on ForeignRelations will be in order." OBJECTION' NOT WITHDRAWN.Mr. Alien declined tp itbdraw" hisobjection to ibe second reaolni; of the billtodiy, and Mr. Morgan then said that bewould call a meeting o'f tbc committee onForelrrn Relations for tomorrow morning.at which this matter and others of a kindred character would-be considered- HeWill PLACIDLY PROCEEDBritish Papers Say SalisburyWon't Mind Cleveland.Raleigb,K.C.,Sec 19. There was an explosion of gas In the Cumnock bituminouscoal mine In Chatham county, forty milesfrom here, this morning.There were about forty men at work Intlie mine at tbe time, and a telegram justreceived says It Is feared that all these arekilled. There is great excitement.These mines bare a contract to furnishcoal for the locomotives of the SeaboardAir Line Railway, and this week beganfurnlshlngcoalforsbliisatWimiington. Theprincipal shaft Is over S00 feet deep.CH.RGfD IT TO BlURDIncited the Adverse Report onthe Nicaraguan Canal.AN OPPONENT OF THE PLANCONGRESS HAS ITArmenian Correspondences!!!.By the President.SHORT MESSAGE WITH ITIlls Influence With Col. Ludlow, the.Mlllt ary Mem berof t he Committor!.Attacks on the Record of tbe lor-mer Enclneer Commissioner of theDistrict Hejily Belnc Prepared.AGAINST ANY OTHEE POWER"Up to the Schomburck Lino EnglandWill Hold May Agree to Arbitration With Venezuela In tbo Territory Beyond Canadians Dolner aGreat Deal of Blotting.London, Dec,19. TheManchcster fJuardIan claims to have knowledge that thof oTelgn office will placidly proceed withoutregard to President Cleveland s message,and tbe demand for Indemnity for the arrest of members ot tbe lsrij.Mi colonialpolice will be steadil pressed uiion Vcne-boped to be able fo present in the Senate J zucla, and. If necessary, enfore-ed b thetomorrow tbe views ot the eornmllfee, m?thai tlie bill could be amended and posscd.n itbout reference to tbe committee.Mr. Hale today introduced in the Seuatea bill authorizing tlie President to haveconstructed by contract, to tbc lowest responsible bidder, six se-a-jjoing, coast-line,steel battleships of about 11,000 tons displacement, designed to. eany tbe lie-avlestarmor anil tbc most powerful ordnance,and of the highest ratetof speed, to cost$4,000,000 each, and-fdr twenty-five torpedo boats, to cost' $170,000 each. Notmore than two of thejjtttships nor morettian sixof the torpedo, boatsare to be builton the Pacific coast, nor more than two ofeither class to be built in one yard.The Senate at SJO went into -executivesession.LAMBERT HANGED AT LAST.His Lawyers Managed to Cheat theGallows for Two Years.Camden, N. J , Dec. 10. Lambert wasbanged at 10 13o'clock.Theodore N. Lambert was a negro,twenty three years of age. The crime forwhich he was banged was the murder ofWilliam a. Kairer, a baker, in the earlpart of December, f893.The legal battle to savo Lambert's lifehas been one of the rmst remarkable lu thecriminal hisorj of the United States, threewarrants having been Issued for bis execution at different timesBETWEEN LltEND DEATH.Parents Hud to Choose Which of TheirChildren Should Live.Burllngtun, Iowa, Dec. 1 9. Physiciansand parents havebe-en brought face to facewith the necessity ot making a straugechoice In this city.Two little sisters were sick witli diphtheria. The Chicago and SU Louis boardsof health were appealed to, butanti-toxlnesufficient for only one treatment could beobtained.This meant life for one child and deathfor the other. The relatives shrank fromtbe choice, and the physicians made application of the remedy to the child most critically ill. It lives. Tbe other is dead.NO PAIIDOX FOR BAUDSLEx".Philadelphia's Defaultluc; City Treasurer' Must Serve Hln Sentence.Harrfsburg, Dec, Id Ex-City TreasurerJohn Bardsley ot Philadelphia must serveb is sentence of fifteen years. Al least thereare no indications of bis early release fromprison.His application for a pardon was beforeme Doara ot pardons yesterday. After considering tbe case in executive session tbeboard have denied the application.No one appeared before the board to speakagainst a pardon. .admiral commanding the-VA est India station.Tbc territor extending to the Ecbomburgk Hue, the Guardian says, will also beheld against Venezuela or any other power,while the matter of possession of the territory beyond .that line will be submittedto arbitration, if that can be agreed uponwith cnezuclaL.othcriv5Je it, too, will beoccupiedjn tbecourseof time.The Pall Mall Gazette today assumes apatronizing tone. "We are not infuriated,"It says, "nor are we excited; but we arepartly astonished, partly amused, and alsosomewhat embarrassed, as when somebodych. has committed a bad breach of decorumlu public. We know if is Lot our fault,yef "we feel awkward, and are disposed toblush."The Globe says- ""Whether election exIgeneieslle behind the message of PreslduetCleveland or not, it does not matter. A muchmore serious matter is the fact that thethief magistrate of tbe United States hasdistinctly pledged himself that If Englandrefuses to abide b the award of a comralss'on of arbitration he will resort towarlike measures to enforce obedience tohis wilL"SALISBURY'S MISTAKE.The Westminster Gazette continuing discussion of the Venezuelan controversy Inthe light of the connection of tbe UnitedSlates therewith, says "Lord Salisburymade a mistake in going beyond necessityin the case and argufng against the merits of the Monroe doctrine as beincobsoietc.He ought to have confined himself to showing that it did not apply to the presentcase."The St. James" Gazette says-"The Americans would fight with all the fierce energy of the race for a principle or an Idea,and sacrifice a million rum and spenda thousand million dollars to punish whattbey conceived to be an invasion of theirrights or an attempt to work an injusticeupon them. We know that, and respevtthem for it."The Gazette, nevertheless, Is unable tolmaginewby theUnlled Statcsshould resenttlie action of Great Britain in Venezuela,and advises the Americans to read the entire series of dispatches on the subjectwhich passed between Lord Salisburj andSecretary Olney.MUHDEH FOR-TlHIBXr CENTS.SonShotlnsteattof Ftfiher by theLat-ter'ijCoele.Mount Vernon, OhioDcc. 19. At tliehamlet ot Bradon, five, miles south of thiscity, yesterday aftcrnopi Douglas Dr idlershot at his nephew, postmaster Jesse Hartsock. The ball missed Its Intended victim andstruck the postmaster,'! eighteen-year-oldson, killing him Instantly,t The quarrel's "rose oet Hartsock's attempt to collect 30 cepta box rent frombis uncle. Brlcher was arrested.Big Warehouse Burned.New York. Dec. 19. Fire last night destroyed the double warehouse building running trom 105 to 111 Woosterstreetandoccupied by Plddlan &-'n"omster, manufacturers of infants' underwear; D. E.SicUer,& Co,, also .underwear merchants;Nathan Hutkotf, glass merchant, and Mor--Tis A. Wagner's art manufacturing company. It is thought that tbe damage will"reach '$150,000., Tbe cause of the firecould nofbc-learned.go on.Mr. Alien said tbe Monroe doctrine wuUtedcKtrineofselfdefense.. CongressoocbtDunraven and Bin Grievance.London, Dec. 'laThe Chronicle todaysays that Lord Dunravrn bas been In Ireland since December B, and that be hassatied-on fHer Teutonic!.' the-delay bavinsenabled, him to collect 'further evidence torSubmit to tfiVNe wTtfrk iTacbt Club coinmlt-,J.-;wnicbJsrt4a-egUfjratethe chargesujeoiusL ene ueieacieK t"y.-StabWjget "ion. Fire.Greensburg, Pa;DecJ9. -Early thismorning the stables oteHecla Coke Com-'nanr. at Tranr:irri Aftrrrnvpti iiv fjradent appoint tbe commission and tbc wort-l-or-lnccntUary oriaa.- Thirty mules, fivehorsesv and a, quantity at. bay. harness.-grain, etc., were tntmed, "Loss about $12,-'e00;rjartiaUianteo: jTBerlin, Dec 19. Tlie members" ot tlie.American colony. Irrespective ot partpreferencesor affiliations, areunanimous Inapproval of President Cleveland's message,which they regard as a matter of nationalhonor, notof party tactics. The colony cheerthe Americans for being roused from theirrecent inactloninlheface of forelgnassump-tJon.SPAIN.AND CANADA.Madrid, Dec. 19. Tbe Madrid newspapers, commenting upon President Cleveland's message to tbe United States Congress, agree in regarding tbe document asraising grave issues.Toronto, Ontario-, Dec, 19. At the annual banquet of tbe Orange Lodge, otNortb western Ontario, here last night,several speakers referred to President'sCleveland's message. Major Bennet, replying to tbo toast, "Army and Navy Volunteers," raised loud applause by declaring tbat tbe United States might crow alltbey pleased about tbe Monroe doctrine,but while Great Britain and Canada badmen tbey would never give In.Capt, Orr said tbey could drink the toasttbe more heartily because ot the actionof a supposed peaceful co'untry, wblch badIn a most Insulting manner threatened therelations of tbe British empire. Such eonduct on tbe part of the United States was amost reprehensible act. He was proud oftbe answer Lork Salisbury had given toSecretary oiney.Liverpool, Dec. 19. The Liverpool stockmarket recovered today and American secrities advanced to their former prices.Several large speculators realized yesterday on tbe fall of American stocks.ARCHBISHOP KENRICK BETTER.An interesting story has been going therounds of the diplomatic con's aproposof the Bayard Impeachment talk.This, in effect, makes. Mr. Ilayard reponible for the recent adverse report ontbe Nicaragua canal.It comes from a very high diplomaticauthority that the ambassador was theinspiring genius to show that the intcroceanlc canal was not feasible.Col. Ludlow of the army has been themilitar attache of the United States embassy at London. When the Nicaraguancanal commission was formed Mr. Cleveland caused some surprise by calling homeCol. Ludlow from his post at London, andassigning him as one of the three comnnssioiiers to vl6it Nicaragua.It was Col. Ludlow who wrote the report, for, as an army engineer, he was regarded as best qualifie-d for tbat work.No riuestiou of his fitness was raised upto the time of his adverse, report.Now, however, with Hie entire future oftbe canal threatened by tlie severity ofthe report, it ls-very strongly hinted thatMr. Bayard's influence operated powerfully with Col. Ludlow in shaping the tonUnsjons of the commi-tion.OPPONENT OFTHECANAL.Mr. Ilayard has long been recognizedas an opponent of the Nicaragua Canal. Amember ot tlie diplomatic "corps relatesan incident in thisconnecllon. Set eralyearsago an ingenious model siiowcU an elevated railroad across the istbmus of Panama. Tbe plan was to rdisovesscls by meansof huge derricks, placing them ou cars, andthus transport them by rail rroru ocean toocean. It happened that-Mr. "U lndom, thenIn theSemte.andMr.Haya id called togetherto see tbe model.ata time when thcdlplomatwho is tbe authority for this story waspresent.Mr. Bayard was particularly Interestedin tlie model. He said It was the only practical means for crossing the Isthmus, andthen referring to tbe canal project, said."It is tlie most chimerical project everurged before the American people. It Isworse than the South Sea bubble. It political influence ever succeeds In startingthe project under government approvalthere wilLbe an era of fraud, misappropriation of funds, and official scandal suclias we have npverseen before."The diplomatist made a note of Mr.Ifci yard's remark and repeated it v crbatlm.Lieut. Meuocal of tbe nav is busily engaged In writing a report auswering theadverse conclusions of tbc Nicaraguan Canalcommission.He saj s it will point out tbat the commission was ignorant of all essential factsand tbat its conclusions are widely contrary to tbe results of scientific Investigation. Menocal probably knows more aboutthe Nicaragua Canal than any other manliving.AUTHOR OF THE PLAN.ne conceived the idea of It, drew tbeplans on wblcb tbe present cut is beingmade, and is at present chief engineer ofthe Nicaragua Canal Company. It was Invirtue of this latter position that thePresident appointed him from civil life tothe rank of lietcnantin Jbenavy.He went to Paris and combated the DeLesseps Panama Canal project, trying toshow that Nicaragua was better than Panama for the water vaj. Itb such a fund ofinformation and experience on tbe canal,Lieut. Menocal Is well qualified, in bis ownopinion, to demolish the adverse report.Lieut. Menocal bas a son who has distinguished himself as annrtist. Hischlef workIs a iiaiutlng, with figures In heroic size.showing Columbus in chains. It was tbeaim of young Menocal to have this, hismasterpiece, exhibited in the Spanish section of the World's Fair at Chicago.But at that time Mr. Dupuy de Lome,now Spanish minister here, was head of theSpanish exhibit at Chicago. Mr. De Lomeexamined tbe painting, and. concluded thatchains on Columbus would be a reflectionupon Spain. Unwilling, however, to dasbtbc hopes of the young artist, Mr. DoLome proposed tbat the chains be paintedout. Young Menocal was Inclined to accede, but finally found a place outside tbeSpanish section where Columbus could beexhibited, chains and alLPresident Cleveland's Letter Contains no Recommendation. 'TURKEY IS NOT TRUSTEDsecretary Olney Stutes That the Cesfcutlon of Muosacren and HorilitlesAiraluxt Christians In More Apparent Than Real Ue Sees Little inPresent Situation to Cause Abatenient of Anxiety Unless United Action of the Great Powers Can BeTaken MlulsterTerrell'sAttsCoruxnended and Supported by the" Administration Measures for the Protectiou of tho MissionariesDies While Talking With Friends.St. Louis, Mo , Dec. 19. Anton Griesdeck, aged 68, founder of tbe NationalBrewery, of this city, died suddenly lastnight at Liederkranz ball while conversing with friends. Mr. Grlesdcck was oneof the wealthiest and most respected citizensof St. Louis.The President today transmitted to Congress a communication from SecretaryOlney on tbe Armenian outrages in response to tbe resolution of the Senate.Secretary Olney states tbat tbe numberof citizens of the United States resident Inthe Turkish empire Is not accurately known,but there are 172 American missionariesand dependents scattered over Asia Minor.Therearealsoa number of American citizens engaged in business in tbe Turkishdominions ai-d otbers originally Turkishsubjects, but now naturalized citizens ofthe United SJates. The bulk of this American element Is to be found remote from ourfew consular establishments.He bears testimony to the energy andpromptness displayed by our minister. Mr.Terrell, in taking measures for their protection, which had received tbe moral supportof nival vessels or the United States. Headds that while tbe physical safety of tbeUnited States citizens seemed to be assured, their property had been destro ed atHarpoot and i! a rash, In tbevformer case tothe-cxtent of $100,000. The Turkish government-hadbeen notified tbat It would be"held responsible for the ffKntuTale"and fullsatisfaction of all Injuries on- tbat score."The loss of American property at Marasbhad not been ascertained, but a like demand for adequate indemnity would bemade as soon as tbe facts were known.The correspondence refers to the killing ofFrank Lenz, the American bicyclist, andstates tbat six persons, "Koords and Armenians," were to be put on trial fortbe murder.WEBBER'S CASE.The case of George Webber, a naturalized citizen of tbe United States, born InBavaria, is referred to as deserving attention. He, an old man of seventy, wascapriciously arrested at Konla and transported part of the distance on foot and ena rough cart to Broussa and. thrown Intoprison, were he -died during the night,j itbout medical attendance from the result of bis rough treatment. Demanel badbeen made for the removal of the officialsguilty of this cruelty, wbo, It is stated,entirely disregarded Webber's Americanpassport, but, it is added, "these just edn lands bav e not so far borne fruit."'A third incident is mentioned as follows: "On the night of the 1th of August lastI the premises of Dr. Christie, principal of6C. Pauls insiuuteat TarsJs. who wasspending the summer months at the neighboring village ot Namroun, were invadedby an armed mob, obviously collected in pursuance of a preconcerted plan, and an outrageous assault made on a defenseless native servant of Dr. Christie and on somestudents of tbe Institute who were then atNamroun.'The authors of this brutal attack wereabundantly ident'ficd, and through tbeprompt intervention ot the Fnlted Statesconsul at Beirutand the consular agent atMerslne tbe nearest port a number otarrests were made. Notwithstanding theperemptory demands of the United Statesminister Tor simple Justice, tlie assailants,when taken before tbelocal judgeof Tarsus,were released."So grave did this miscarriage of Justiceappear that an early occasion was taken tosend the Marble head to Merslne to Investigate the incident and lend all proper moralaid to the consukir representatives ot tbeUutted States In pressing for due redress.CONFEbSED THEIR GUILT.''Their efforts to this end were most cordUUy seconded by tbe Mutessarlf (prefect)of Merslne. and on October 28- last tbeaccused to the number of eight were broughtto trial al Tarsus and convicted upon thContinued on Fourth Page..RVS OVER BY AN ELECTRIC CAR.Tet HU PhVBlcian Will Not Say as toHis RecoveryBr. Louis, Dec. 19. Thecondltlonot Archbishop Kenrick is slightly Improved today.He slept nearly all or last night, and thismorning partook of a light breakfast."When Dr.Gregory visited him at9 o'clockArchbishop Kenrick was conscious, and appeared to be resting comfortably.Dr. Gregory will, however, hazard noopinion as to tbe outcome ot his venerablepatient's Illness.Dnrrant Dishonorably1 Discharged.- Ban Francisco. Deo. 19. Theodore Durrani, under sentence of death for" tbe murderof Blanche Lamont, bas been dishonorablydischarged from tbe signal corps of tbeSecond Brigade of tbe National Guard.J. Jay Gouldr-Tree toys, scrap pictures.First Baron Knlghtley Dead.London, Dec. 19. RalnaldKnlghtleyrfirstBaron Knigbtley, died at bis seat, LawsleyPark, Daventry, Northamptonshire, thismornings-He was born in 1819, and createda peer In 1892.FaUInK Downstairs Caused Death.Hennessey, O. T., Dec. 19. Mrs. JaneAllison, aged fifty-six, of Cantonment,died yesterday, the result of Injuries sustained by falling downstairs three monthsago. For eight years she bas been on thereservation doing missionary work amongthe Cheyenne Indians, under the auspicesof the American Mission Society.Declared to Be Distracted.ChlcaRO.Dec. 19. Jnmes W. Oakley, tbewealthy tanner, was declared to be a distracted person by a Jury in the probatecourt yesterday. The vordlct was returned after a hearing on a petition filedby his daughter, Mrs. Kelley.No New Yacht to Be Built.London. Dec. 19. JMr. George L. Watson bosr Informed tbe yachtingworld that tbe rumor that theHendersons of-;GIasgow bad received anorder tor a ja)t designed by him to compete for tbeTArjiertca's cup la entirely unSix-Year-Old George JohiisnnLosesniaLeg and Almost Ills Life.George Johnson, a 6-year-old colored boy,wasun over about noon today at thecornerof Sixth and L streets southwest by electric car No. 15 of the Metropolitan streetcar line. His right leg was crushed Just below tbe knee, and he sustained a severescalp wound. A. Streeks was'lhe motor-man of tbe ear and E. M. Delano tbe conductor. lie was picked up by Policeman Peck andsome by standers and taken to bis bouse.No. 10.11 Sixth street southwest, and tbeofficer summoned tbe patrol wagon. Inthat he was conveyed to the EmergencyHospital Although tbe leg was merelybanging on by a bit of skin, the boy did notlose consciousness, and -sat up In thestretcher while be was being carried fromtbe bouse.Tbe leg was amputated at tbc Emergencyat "2 o'clock tbis afternoon, and tlie woundin Jbe boy's bead dressed. He stood tbeoperation well, and tbe physicians do notthink be is in any danger. The conductorand mortorman were not arrested, as tbeywere plainly not to blame for tbc accident.Campos Insists Upon Resigning.Madrid. Dec. 19. Tbe Hera 1 do repeatsits assertion tbat Gen. Martinez Camposinsists npon resigning bis command in Cuba,nnd tbat Gen. Weyler. commanding tbeFourth Corps of tbe Spanish army, stationed In tbe province of Catalonia, withheadquarters In Barcelona, will succeedhim. The statement cannot be confirmed.Crocker's.Dainty party slippers in the most temptingvariety at Crocker's, 939 Pennsylvaniaavenue.II.riaiit . -"4-i,:. V . i?5'-'uW:?UKfe!?a isvLlfcsss.-sJ--,. iTS,;-.-.".fr;ritiaitiirTftrritiSitrff-m-iririifif t -Tm fy-r- g.&---era-- - "" -L7, 2b1af7f3a8