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OXFORD FIVE LENGTHS BACK. CAMBRIDGE WINS WITH RIDICULOUS EASE TBB BB3T TIME MABK OVKR TBB PUTNIT COCBSK SINCE 1882. Londox. March 24.?Th*, annual rae* between boat crewg represenilng Oxford and Cambridge Unltenlttei look place lh_* morning over th* usual count* on tho Thane* from Putney to Mortlake, a distance ol four pille* and two furlong*. Tbe weather w_j dull. There waa an average attendance ol ?pectators. Th* Cambridge crew won the toa* for position and I took the Surrey Bide of th* river. When Hani- j ?nertrnith Bridges, one mlle and th res* quarter* from Ihe starting point, tva* reached, Cambridge waa lead Inn by thrr-e lengths and at naree* Bridge, on* mila .?Hid thre* quarters further on, they had put Ure lengTha between themselves* and their opponents. c_?i.?tdgo crowed tbe winning Un* flv'e length* ahead of Oxford. ('Binij.'iil'.e's time wm twenty minutes sad forty eight seconds. THE TWO CREWS. CAHBRIDOK'.o third consecctivr riCTaRY. The Cambrldg* crew began prac!Ice thi* year on January ti, a little tn advance of Oxford. Their naw boat wac made by Clasper. Not many change* were made In the composition ot tbe crew, which Anally stood aa fellows: Waight. Flan. Name. College, ten. Bow....TA H. 8yrnondaT*yl*r..Trinity nail. l.',0 2.L. Haone.t.Trlallr H?ll. 15H S.R B. P. ord,.Flrat Trinity. ln. 4.C. P. B. Bell.Trlnltr Ball. IS- * I.S.I). Muitlsbnry.Thin! Trinity. 1H3 ii.P. Laant.Is .Trinity Hal!. 175 I.F. H. Mamr-ata.Trinity H*ll. IM Stroka.J. a oarduer.Emmaaixsl. rel Obx.I.B. Hoiburgh.- nully Dall. 117 Average weight ot eight. 167S Oxford went to work a few days later. A gloom wa* thiotvn over the crew by th. death of Mr. Ifertor Mi-(i?.vn, president of the boat club, bul the men kept pluckily at work. Their new boat waa built by . Rough. The crew wa* constituted as follows: Weight. ! rtare. Xante. College. IB*. Bow.. .Vf. F. c. Holland.Bntasnose.-. 154 2.A. P. Parker .Ma.ctalea. 187 9.M. K. Bradford.ciiri?tchureh. 182 | ?.BK Koihargill.New. 170 ft.ll. Cres* .Hertord. 18! 0.H. lt. Psrker.Br*_**n_e. 187 7.o. MrkallB .Magdalen. 172 ?stroll* .L. Fears .Braaenoae. MS Cox.A, Staawart.New._.... 116 Average wel.ht of cl*.'t. 187** T!,e subjoined table show* that, Including the rac* of yesterday, fo"-ry-tive contest*, have? occurred be? tween tho rival universities, of which Oxford has won S3 ami Cambridge 21, and there has been one dead heaL__ j Year ' Dat*. I Wiouer. |C*nr*e| Tim*. I W*? br 18*."'..Uune in o*.r?.rd lu.-rn** lim. Ma, IKaaiir. IMHO...'Jun* 17 cambridge itv u, p Mas, .),. ll mia. )?> <1> ..Aj.nl :! Caml.rul.e W to ) lin. ('*. |l_x45*. 1*4(1... .April 15 i".nunn lgs VV to P .tim. 30a \*l length. 1841... 'April lt ? *". tmlas vv in I' ;i2 u. <0? 1 i. 4a. ls4J. . .fnns ii eix-ord 'W to P .lom. 45*. llSaeo. 1*1.". .. M-r. ] .'-ai-, .r lice P to M;'_-__ 3**, I.io sse. ]H48. April t .'amlirielgs M to P -'Inn ft*, .'.l.a/lha 1041 .. Mar. 2 l Camlirldge Pto M V.'-n. 0*. IBltlly. 1 Mil... Uer I5i>_o,i P io M . i*onL 1*52...'April ? OxTor.l iPt* M 21m. S6s 27 see. 1854...'Anni N'lxtorg IP to .M 26m. 29* i i! st*.,**, I*-!... Mr ljjOsru bridge |M lo P '.5m. BU*. i Sj length. 1x67...'April 4 "Xford P to M I'.'in. I'm, ll*, are. IBM.. Mar 17Q*m?i.__b* P is M 21ns. 23*. t'l'l sec. "?a:,.i .. April 1", Ot od P to M Mat 4i)t. 'amii, aaa! IMO... Mar. Ul Cam'.ridge l''t M'iiiin. 5t. lien th. is'l! . Mar Jjut'eir! P W M 2-w, 80a Uh sea. !*_*_... Awnl 12 oxford ll* I* M|24-_ 41*. littiBeo. 1*HS... Mnr 2X "xt.rl IM lo PI-Sui Da 43 ?*-. ia.n Mar ll) eixfoid | f t<. M 21m 40*. !'.6**0. is 6 .. april ts ox'eir.i !''i, M -'im ''tx |41.atna mete!... Mar 24 Oxford ! P to M ".5m 35a, *5*.r. Dael ...April ill Dittied P lo M '.".'rn 4 ia. . Uogth. IKCx .. Ai.rii 4'iifsrt P Iii M 2* u. 6(1*. 8 length*. 1*>)'9... Var lt 'ix'-rd i'i i vi '.Ora. 6* :t lenglh*. 1870... Apnt li i *:i.l,r!dg* P to M '.'.'in. 4a ]**le?gtbl. 1x71... April ic.ml.rtd.e ,p to M '.Usn. ft*. 1 length. I-V-' ..I Mar I. ? am br nt ge jp to M Hat 16*. 2 lengths. 187.1... I ?r. Tl ffu' migo Plo M lili-lHii St* length*. 11*74 . M*i 2*1 ??:*'ittiring* , P lu M '..m. _'?* 3 leogtli*. 1873.. Mi. r Millford P to M ..'-".i. 2*. 10 length*. 1*7*',. . April is camhrldg* :Ple M 2um. 20*. (Won eaally. lt" Mar 24 Di-** li.at ' P t-i M '.'tm, Ht | 187*... ai ni 13 ot.'ori P to M _2ra. ll*. ,10 taagth*. ls"* ,, Anni I :*in*artdg* 1* to M -lm. I..*, 'it . Itn.iht. 1KS0 1XK1 1-a." Itsa.t 1--4 l)a**5 Mer. '."J,Ciftrl Pta M Ila*, tte, 3". length*. fha A*.* I 8 '?. el 'Pto M.Mm. Si*. 13 lenrt Apr.l 1 Oxford rta M 20m. 12*. '7 leo.-.',*. Mar ll '.mord Pto M -'liu. ss, 4 length*. Anrll 7 i ?ne'ridge , P to M 21m. 89*. '2S l?nrt__L Mar. 28 0\ fur.I I Pm M 'il m. 30*. |3 lengths. IMO.. April -il'au'Tidge P to *- -".'m. 2!t*-j*. ,2 8 length. 1?87... Mar. 2fln:amliridg? . I' to M 2-Un. 62a, |8 . length*. UM... Mar. 24 (ambri.l-SiP to - I'Om. 48* 0 leaglht The rare of |_*_g was th1* first In which outriggers were used Thal of 1.157 was the flrst race lo wblch ?MM university rowed In tho presant stylo of eight* without keel; ?lso th* flrst time either rowed with round oars. Loth used the same Kind ot oars and boars. In 1873 both crew* u.s*>d .liding seats for th* first time. Tlie dead heat of 1877 would probably have been a victory for the Oxfords had not their bow man damaged hu oar. In 1S87, also, Oxford brok* au oar. In addition to the above the universities bave con? tended tiigether five times at Ilenley Regatta, In tho ?ame heat, for the Grand Chnllengo Cup, and th* foJliiwin,-: table shows the winners on those occasions: Tear. | Dat* Wlnuor. I Time, i Won hy imi.... June 7....lf'nmhrldgo .... At). SO*. . 2 lenjrih*. 1*47.... Jun* 17....|OxToril.lane. 4b...il leus-ft*. Ita.',!.... ,r,ma 17.... oxford.iTiu. 4ft*. .0 leasrh*. lift-.... June tl ...JOxTord.'stn. St... I *. test IMI.... Ju ?".'i .. i.ni'jnljt_'m. __*.'.". Isngtha. In lS.'il Cambrt lg* lost a rowlock soon after th* starring. At tho TIM?NI National Kegatta, Juno 22. 1.14. Oxford beat Cambridge. TilE TALE''VARSITY CREW. CANDIDATES TRAINING AS NEVE- BEFORE. bright pi:o.*pr.cis ion a Wig VIM CRKW?pkr ?O.VAL DP.TAI! ?? CO VCR R VI NT, TIIE MIN, Ni'.vv-IlAvr.s. Conn., March 24.?The candidafe* for Ihe L'ntverglty crew are tralnini; a* a Yale crew never trained -.fore, and They are all lu splendid condition. Two new candidates have recently commenced train? ing They are -tuart, Ml S-, au- GUI, 'Uti, both of whom are expeiioncnd oars. Stuart ttr-_J,ed tho lamons '89 crew tn the unfortunate race with Har? vard and Columbia at New-London In l-gc,, __| trill peihap* oceupy ihe same poslllon on the L'nlvaulty ne*** this year. He ls a light man, weighing only 147 12 pounds, but ls very muscular and pulls a it ring oar, pullli.g In, however, a llttlo on the end cf Ui stroke, (.ill was also a member of tho '80 crew, ?nd pulled No. 2 In the University boat last year. Ile is not a very heavy man, weighing only ab.eut 13d pounds but ha rows In goud form and keeps excellent time. Uti only tailing I* a destr* to over train. A ilose Inspertltin of tho remaining candidates Justifies, th* following: Creis, '68, weight 163 poiiieds, clips a little on tho end of lits stroke. Bli arms are perfect wonder*! of strength and his en? durance ls remarkable, ne la a painstaking trainer and hi* chances for a .eat In the boat are very good. Hurd, '88, doesn't put Ute enough into his ?troke, but rows tn splendid form. His weight ts only 156 1-2 pounds, and his staying powers are not yet up to the staud-rd necessary. Unless be Improve* raji Hy he will not be aelocted to row with the crew. Il* .veil. '00, weighs 191 1-2 pounda and U a* full of pluek and herculean strength as any man that aver juli'* J an oar. He was a member ot last year* fresh? man crew and sat In Ihe waist of tha boat. He ha* a very good fun.) to bis rowing, but ls Irregular In Mttkiag lb* water arid rusho* his slide. Ho pull* a powerful oar. Hartwell, 't<_*6., weighs 100 pounds and vvas also a member of laat year"* victorious freshman crow. He cllj)* his stroks slightly snd pulls In too much and ti a little Irregular In th* finish. Hi ts a hard worker and will Improve rap? idly. Corbin, '.6, weight 167 pounds and la the heaviest of the candidates. He waa a member of the '80 crow, but did not row last year. He U apt to be ? llttlo awkward, but ba* Improved much lately. Ills chief faulta are clipping, pulling out and rushing bis slide. Woodruff, 'bu, weighs 160 pounds and ha* bad two years' experience in th* L'r_v*r*lty boat. Ills worst fault ba* always been (lowness. He hos showed a marked Improvement tn thu rw**a_ot, re cei.tiy and ls determined to BVM000M hi* fault*. Carter, 't-S 8., weighs 171 pound* and pulls th* most ?xpert oar In th* boat. He wa* number seven In tb* '80 boat aul bad the same poslllon In th* University bo*t. Ail bl* ea pei lenee, however, ha* not mad* bim perfe-t and he silli pull, out a little at the end of tbe stroke and _eem_ to take less liitere*t in hi* Work than iu, iai. i aptuuu .toveuson, '88, li about Iv* pounds above tko MBIBgl weight, which li lill 1-2 pound*. He ba? had iwo yea*.' experience and row* a splend.d aar, only berni illghily Irregular on the oatob. l.-*w.t*r, 'Ol, weighs 107 pound* sod ti the only -reahmao waong th* candldau*. ile baa a fin* __2_M___\____ .__?*.?? tt*ke a I00*1 T-rtTTIB JU*l lb* S-Lt I ?,m__ _____ " *??* to+Solorli, in catehlag tl ul . ' V ... ?".*?. "'"??edlci.y well tor a new ma will \J. tlheU" _!*..*" ?"?"- '' "?HUM thal bis ere will tte ibe Doest tba. ha. ever .coupled a seat _? ta.-'1. * J.*n""' f'?.' ^'r1*1*1 ?*? ?o*"**** Si VI c,p Jam of .eal year* ireahman crew U* row* weil but __o? .^.L*8 SLhU *??rt*^* of amur*.Whia to i**?*a W.icox "sa n ..r'11.."-i'*-1 ?*r,'?crd neat ?tuart -.laiY,.- *? ?*-. I* tht light**' ol tba naen -?s..B.^^H^?^4_ hands. That seem* to b* tho general fault of th* craw, but lt Ir one which h soon remedied. Th* stroke i* a irtle shorter than last year's but li essen Hally the sam*. It ls dlfflrult In the tank to perfect th* men lr the minor details and rh* three monti,* on tl:* harbot will be enough to put a Utile more *ty!e Into ttu? ro"-lng and srii.'ofh over th* ro*'gh ftren. The mer were out on th* harbor tbe other aaj*. but Ihe shell ha? not been takru our yet. Taken all In all YaKa chance* for a wlnatng crew are very flattering. Five of l*?t year's crew are rowing, and for the remaining three places nine men with one or two yean experi? ence aro left TBE BART ARD CHEW. ALEXAKDXB WILL 9T. 8TROKK?8PMr OF THE MES WHO SIT BRHTND HIM. Cambiudob, March _4.-~On Thiii-iday afternoon a now arrangement of th* Harvard 'Varsiry crew was made, by whieh the plan of having two crews on the river for thn purpose of glv lng tho 'Vanity greator prac-tlre In racing, was finally abandoned. It wa* found difficult lo get a barge for the second crew, and I! wm not very convenient to have two crews tn regard to eoachlng also. Tba 'Varsity crew now stands as follows: Bow, E. C. . ror row, '88; 2, P. D. Trafford, '99; 8. O. A. Carpenter, ?88: 4, J. B. Marlo*, '80*, 5, J. R. Finlay, '01 : 0, H. J. Tllton, '90; 7, J. T. Davis, '??; stroke, Vf. Alexander, L. 6.: ?ubstltutM, R. 8. Gorham, l_ B.", R. T, Per Um, L.R S. Of these men, six are apparently sure of a seat In th* 'Varsity boat- Storr*w, Trafford. Finlay. Tll-on, DavU and Alexander *eem to be prairy sure of a r-a*"* In th* '68 crew. Trafford ha* never rowed before This year, but he was a fine football player I sat fall, ami ts strong and quich to learn athletic points. Car'icntor rowed baw on his class crew In the class races last May. MatAoe rowed four on his claivs crew last May. He wa* also centre-rush on the eleven last fall, and I* a powerful man, thougn rather slow and clumsy. The weight of these men, when trained dow.) fully, will average 1C5 pounds, or nearly that, and thus they are a heavies- crew thai) usual for a Harvard crew. The coxwaln will be Ci. ll. Stone, 'Ol, who weighs under ninety pounds, and I* a very capable inan. Wood, '8?, and Butler, 'od, of last year's cr.-, will nol try for places on tho 'Varsity this year, but four and titre* may finaily bo g.vpn to men who provo thuin selves flue oarsmen In the May cla_s races. Alexander, who will probably be the stroke of tho '88 'Varsity at New London, stroked the '67 semor crew to victory on tho t-barlei liner couise lo the May class rata*, last spring. Ho ls a Oagltal oat. man, steady, cool, ?rtrou*' and posses-aed oi good pow? er, ol eiidii. am a*. ile ba. rotting dow:, to a ci out? work preciaion and ou*;ht to sol a good itrol.e. Sio.rotv, stroke ol ihe 'Varsity crew last year, wa* not aolo to call out all th. imci-v'o foice of the meu behind him. and the '67 'Varsli,' could undou.t edly have puilea a greater race willi a moro power? ful stroke, btoriow, however, ls a tine oarsinau lor his weight and strength, and he has a finn grasp ol the science of rotting, se that h* will doubtless make a thoroughly excellent, captain. Tilton sat In Ihe 'Oo boal last year In the class races, and in the race at New London with the Columbia freshmen. Davis was on the '87 'Vari-lty and rowed number five at New London. Finley ls a now man. bul quick, alert and power? ful He wa* to have played o') th. eleven last fall as a centre-rush, but was laid nf. by a hurt od his head. Gorham was on the '8ft elass crew In the benior vear, but has not rewed (Ince then till this year. Ile It a vory strong oar aud li doing good work. Tbe average wolght of the six above-named men ls 164 pound.*. The lint crew exercise**. every afternoon at 4:1ft, beginning vt ith 700 to 800 strokes upon Hi* machines In the lowing room, and ending with work on the dumb hefts and a nm of two miles. They rise at 7 -.';". take a walk at 8, aud on Sunday take a long walk ont Into Tbe country. Now that all Idea of a race with Columbia ts given up, all mercy and all th* scheme** and strategies of rowing will ri* developed entirely for Yale, and Fa? alone. Therefore, lt ls probable thar the development of ih* crew will be In narrower limits than ever be? fore. The stroke will b* slower than it was last jear. In all probability, thirty-four to the minute will b* the limn and thirty th* average. TBE A MA TE UR [BA SERA LL L EA G UE. IT IS ALL I__ADY FOR A LIVELY SEASON. ? MIKE" KELLY. OF B06T0N. TO APPEAR ON THE STAGF.-M**T".II-'S VOUNO COLTS. The new Amateur Baaeball League la at last fully made op and la ready fer opening the season. There ar* five club* in Bte League: The Flushing Athletic, Bergen Point Athletic, Mate* Island Daseball and Cricket Club, the Naaaau Aihlctlo and inc Staten Island Athletic Club. The race for the pennant ought ve be lively. The Staten Island Aihk-tlo players ar* already irreparlog their grounds for practice. Their first gam* will tie played on Saturday, April 21, crossing bat* with the Pleasant Plains club. Mor? gan, the old Coiumbla College pitcher, ls the lated addi? tion to th* club. They now hav* three pltchera In Beeb*, Morgan and Shaw. One ot the attractive* featnrea of tbe club-house at St?t?n leland ts a large and handsome bronze tram* con lairing the photograph* ot the baseball team. The cl?f_ members ire preud of inls croup of men, aa lt la strictly a representative team of amateurs. The team will be made up aa fallowi this year: Beebe, Morgan ind Shaw, pitchers; Finley, cacher ; Oe Garmondla, first -ase : Tir-rry, second base ; Larkins, third baso ; Brush, *hort stop; Moore, loft field; Halaled, centre Bell, and S lia tv, Van Denser, Janatien Fish, Hewie ur. Boer, or Tyndale, right field. The schedule will soon b* mad* out and lt will show that each club will play six games with each of its op? ponents. The game* ought to he Interesting and well-con? tested Oi ro uk hoiia. The Young Americas, of Phil.-idel pills, visit ihe 6ta:*n Island Athletie Club on Decoration Day and July 4. Two gamea will be played on each day. Henry Curtin, manager of tke Scmea, ha* made application to ths new League to bc an ULiplre. Clarke, Int year'* reserve c_tcii*r, has again tigned with the MiaofcooOM leam. The players think tbil the -tither will permit of outloor work thia week. Reading la an itier-ion paper et Friday an Interview with Kelly telegraphed from lloiton, a Tribuno reporter wa* surprised io m?*?t the great ba-eij.iii plater bi Broad? way yeataiday. Kelly tarli .hal he ?,l not tern In Dov '.ou for some rime, but Dial ho lateB?M t.? go there last night ind report with Ute other BflOOM p!uv,<rs for urac? il co. Kelly itoyj that he la In *gliM_l condition, and that If he ws? a il'..0.0 beauty last yiar. ihe price ouglit to be hMMOsM at linat S_,l>00 Ital* lear Ile I* confident that his elura will ?__*_. Pitcher Clarkson, lr. spite ot the Chicago cluh'a un-minnies* to 1-t the grett fliteflOf go. Ile ? vs '.hat the owners of '.lie Ik-stun club f-?el sure that they will get Clark-on. Kelly wt>ukl ucl attempt to .Iel; the winner In ihe League rae**, but he th_u.*ht that Boston would Bal U- as far behind aa it waa last year. Ile thought that N*w-York bad ? great lot of playera, but was poor aa a team. He thought th* Olanta ought to mike ? much better record than they did. Kelly would not say whether he thought thc trouble lay In the manage? ment or tn the potty JealaO-lee among ihe player*, Not only hts Kelly ambition lo thine on the ball field, but uu.n the ?iagd aa weil. He will uko the part of - Dusty Bob" la the play called - The lUg Baby" at Bos? ton on Monday night Kelly rehearsed tbe part at tho People'* Theatre In the Bowery yesterday and his friends say be did not mulder lt Mutrle telegraphed from the South last night thst tho young player* of tb* New-York team were doing splendid work. He -sys that Foster is Ute equal of Joluutoii a* a centre-fl el der and far ahead of Bo*ton'a great fielder as a bateman tod bsse-runnor. Cleveland, he says, ls Improv? ing ln.me.na.iy and he think* he hts a model third-lia-_ tr.an at last In Crane, ho say*, he has undoubtedly so cured the greatest and swiftest pilcher In tho country. The new pitcher ? *-po*d ls trul.- matvellous. Murphy, ihe catcher,?* troubled w.th a lame arm but ought to ie al) right in a few day* Mutrte aayt thal the rear-on why hit colls lost that ?lx to five game with Washington wa. that the ball wa* lott In the *B*et**4 it a critical moment and thal the accident gave the Washington* throe run*. He doe* not telegraph any excuse tot hla oolt* beating the Washington* ten to two on the following day. Mutrte and his young player* will aurt for home next Wedneeday or Thursday ami he will be at th* Polo Grounds lo sun the local base bail machine a week from to-morrow. A dispatch from Chicago to * The Sporting Time." last night aaya that tbe Chicago Club owners have dr*-.err: ir.*-! lo Invade Australia uext fail. Twenty-two player* wiil leave Chicago next October for th* antipodes The Chi? cago Club *ent Leigh S. Lynett, thn theatrical manager, to Ai.st.-a.i. a few monihs ago to look ever the grounds and he telegraphed yoelterday that ihe scheme'ought to be a success. "Baby" adsou -lil live charge* nf the two teams. Spalding think* tbe trip will cost him nearly S2&.000. The t___n? will al** tristi the Sandwich Isla:.av Several more of Un? Brooklyn Club plsyers arrived In Brooklyn yesterday. A practlca game butwe, n i_e players will lake place al Washington Park on Saturday, providing auolb*_r billiard due* not come lo town. Anotber college league will probably be formed com? posed of Brown and Tuft* College, and the Boston Univer? sity. Herc la a good ofhanee fer the Columbia Co.iege ni ria. There are **venteen rena now lo training for the Yale Co'.l.je leam and tht Cuni selection of the player* MU not be made until late in April. The candi?iles tv li l | inti* regular practice after Eaaiet fMMMfl -iin wu: be taken on the Easter trip aad the Mogata! candidate* for po*iUot_a In th* alne will rtrn.in in :r*!nlug. LOOBtXO UP AN HEIR TO A FEW THOUS AXD. Art advertisement appeared lu a paper y?*i*rday request? ing information eonc*rn!ng ibe present wtiereabouis or James Ambrose Donnelly. ? *on of Mary Denn'ily. A member of tht law Brit ?f Mlu:h*ll A HlUMII. Ute adver il-rr*. said io a " Tribune" rejiur'.er: * We want I !> i,nelly ta order lo Bettie up 'he estate. .,! hm r Auavt ?__.000 ls l_iv-!vel HI* share ls In tl.* borhita-d ol si.SOO. Scm* tea yesr* ago Mary D died leaving her eau sis in trutt a* lilt Du.l-l MclUh**-. until ou* of her grandchild?u tjeeuime of ate. I ISMS Am? ii*--?. _>_.-?.;i;r s?:,t away to seek hi* Te.rtune sol -.owing ha* bavm heard of bim far eight j, ar. when Mr. KcUihenny ?aw him la this city. Uni*** Mr. iHinaeliy ls Io_ud the estele cannot b* settis- ?.__* DEBATING ON THE TARIFF. A PUBLIC DlKCli'SHIOX IN BOSTON. COXORF.SSMAX B-TTRRWORTII snOWSTBE KRSULTfl OF TBR P**F.8T"**T TARIFF AND EVERETT P. WHEBLFIR DECLAIMS AC,a|v?t ALL DUTIES. [ET TKUWRAril IO .HS TlttBOXB. J HosTO-, Mi*t., March 24 ?The tariff debate b**> tweeii representatives of the Home Market Club and the Tariff Reform Association of Boston came off thu evening In Tremont Temple In the preaeneo ol a Urge audlenc*. Tho disputants were Congress? man Burterworth, of Ohio; and Everett P. Wheeler, ex-president of the New-York Free Trade Club. Mr. | Butterworth, accompanied by Colonel Mussey, ol "The Cincinnati Commercial Gazette," left Washington yesterday afternoon and arrived here about a a. m. fo-day. Tbey were met at the station by the Recep? tion Committee, Francis W. Bred, of Lynn; Weston Lewis, Colonel Charles Well, Colonel Ephraim -terns, L. M. Sargent and Beverly E. Moore, and the secretary i of tbe club. Mr. Radclyfte. The guests were taken j to the Hotel Vendome, where breakfast was served. ? Mr. Buiierworth said thal he would have beon pleased i lo visit some of the manufactories near Boston, but , he has beau busy In Washington and so he decided J to p.'.->, the fii-enoon at the hotel, arranging his papen ' for the debate this evening. This afternoon a ban? quet and locept.on wa* given al the Hotel Vendome by tbe Homo Marl'et club in bufi'ir of Mi. Butierworth. About 1:0 prominent business men were present and ibo affair was Informal and pleasant- The speaker* ten "tlr. Butterworth, J. A. Coleman and V. T. Oreen halge. The dining hall was prettily decorated with : bunting and flower* and the menu was an attractive one. At The cloie of the banquet tho company went to Tremont Tempi* j which wa* already nearly filled, seat9 having been ' reserved for tho gentlemen attending the reception ! and banquet. Oeneral Vf. V. Draper, the Hop-dal. I manufacturer, presided over the deb tte and made a ; brief _u'rti_er_t opening speech and stated tho question for debate: " ls tho Wage-earner benefited br a Protective Polie-y as embodied In the lTovent Tariff 1" The lending speakers wm* each allowed three quar? ters of an hour to pror-rnt their argurm-nts and Alleen miuutes In which to reply t~> each other. 1 swF.rpiv.i a8*k:tion*8 of KB. WHFF.LF.R Mr. Wheeler's address was a carefully c*.nslderi**_ 1 effort and from h's pjint of view was an ahlo pi-e**ei)ra ' tlon of the quc-tUon. He said that the question waa not how many hours the laborei shall work, nor j how many bank notes he shall get for hts work, 1 but what will his wages buy. The real wage* of the I wago worker are dependent on the elements of demand , and supply tho cheaiine*** of material and the productiveness of labor. The protective system sa I enibodlod In the existing tariff reduces the wage* of i Ihe wage earner in everv one of these* particular*. Good j carpels atv made In this country. The Bigelow Com j pany and others that might be named ate beginning 1 to make, as food carpets as aro made env where In the j world, but they cannot export them because of th* tariff on wool. American* make as fiood tinware as ls made any where in the world, but cannot export lt, bORMM of the tax on plates. They make the best j brass goods In the world, but cannot export them 1 because of the duty on copper. They matte excellent paints but cannot export ti.em because of the tax on the j lead out of which they are made. The tariff also I tends to limit the benefit tba' ouglit to be derived from i the effectiveness nf American labor. That labor ts ? the most prod tic ti ve In the world. All the students j of manufacturing Interests agree In this. Mr. Blalna I and Mr. Searls, wheo each was Socretarv of State, as? serted this most positively. An American mason lavj more brick In a dav than an English mason. An American cotton spinner spins more yards of cloth In a day than an English spinner. Mr. Wheeler concluded his address with a sketch of the tariff In the United Elates, and enedavored To show that high wages wera concomllant with low tariff. WHAT TI1F TARIFF KAI ACCf-MFLISBEB. Mr. Butterworth declared ? that sound, practical, po? litical economy not only Justices, but in the Interest of the v.-.gc-worker. demands the levying of custom duties upon certain Imported aitlcle* for the express purpose of re? stricting, to an *xtent and In a degree, th* sale of auch ar? ticle* In the Unlt-d State!,; or, If you please, rev.rlcUng t'-'ipurarily thu opportunity of our rlilren* to buy where they can bt:y cheapest In Industrial development," he continued, " the employer and the employed are mutually Interested, so that what Inl'ires or destroys the one deals a blow to the other. Destroy our Industries snd employ, ment ceases. When employment ceases Idleness ensue*, snd want and destitution follow tn the wake. The mis? sion of the protective policy I* le encourage the health? ful development of the resources of the United State* And by tliis we by no means limit the slgnlflcsnce of the term to our material resources. We do Indeed labor to that end as an attainment to bo desired, but concurrently theranlth we open wide the door of eippor'uiiitr for tho development of in?n, morally and Intellectually, In that w* provide against, tho Influciict of that competition which tend* to mnke a mere human machine?a bea*t of burden. ? Whether In this country the wag*-worker for hi* con? tribution In th* production of the subjects ot trade and commerce ahall lie as fairly paid as those performing the I like service in the Old World, ls the bone of contention between us tonl.ht It I* th* bone of contention between protection and fr.** trade. I protest that th* war** worker nf my country shall not be as poorly paid, nor be as meanly clad and fed as his unfortunate brother across the ocean, and, tliat he may not be, we Interpose the shield of tho protective system. Can a system of political economy bo Justly condemned which seeks to enable th* man who produce* the wealth of a nation to become, with hla wlfo and children, the sharer In and partaker of th* fruits of hts toll! Thia ls the mission of th* protective irs'*m. Does lt perform that officer *? The result of tho adoption and maintenance of the pro? tective syatcm," ho aald, " ha* blessed thi* country far be? yond the Vll-Ml dream or fond?st hop* cf a Hamilton o? Clay. Its Influence has not been to establish snd cherish monopolies, but, aid*d and seconded hy that wise provt*. l.n nf rh* Constitu'lon, which conferred npon OsagMM tho right to secure lo author* and Inventor* for a limited perla! Hie ll_.aa1.fl ownership of what they produce, our lB__S_rlM MM been multiplied ten, fifty, a hundred, yea, a thousand fold. Invention ha* multiplied our Industries Indefinitely and the number of employes has Increased with the multiplication nt those industries. A higher order ot skill ha* OOM demanded and obtained. An Increase nf wages has been the result; the prices of the necessaries of lifo reduced, and concurrently with all thia the comfort* and conveniences of every home have been Increased and the moral and Intellectual tone of the Inmates of tho** homes elevated and refined. For more than half a century the Unlt-4 States adopted to a dangerous and damaging extent the philosophy of fra* trade. 80 we developed ?lowly. Our ores slept In the mountains snd our eoal wss undug; here snd there the wheel* of hsndlcapped Industry turned sluggishly; there was llttlo to Invite capital, tess MJII to encourage tho cltlren to become a iktl'.ed artisan or mechanic; and when for a brief period the destructive competitive Infiuenrea of the old world were In a measure shut out and our Industries began te take root ind revive, the Influence of free trade philosophy, which had become the champion of human slavery, made haate lo put out the fires in every furnace, shut the mlr.es, and blast th* hopos of inventive genius which was siru.gllng to become a benefactor to mankind. Protective ln!l!|*1-fl wai repealed, and ihe United Mat** remitted lo the rear lo the matter of Industrial efTor'-" Mr Butterworth then cave a mas* of figure* to ?how the ?low progress of the country under frc* trade and a tariff for revenue* ot.ly. contrasting th!* .ow growth with the marvcllou* Increase In population. Industries and wealth uader tho protective system. Figures were also given lo show thc IsoseeOB In the prices of all protected article* and their greater u.o by the people. The argument that cheap articles tn freerrade countrlet are veryiear to the low-priced watte-worker wa* enforced by comparative tables, and In conclusion Mr. Butterworth tald: "We deal with estab lished fads and known results, while the free-tradera revel In the field of philosophy We lund fast by our bread ar.d BM! "ad endeavor io learn the philosophy ef the ?ystein ly which we obtain lt; they start out from the base cf their phl.osophy and try to Cud their bread and meat Let our opponen?_* philosophize a_d grow thin, while we romain practical a_d grow fat" FA VORA RLE PROSPECTS OF THE PER DUM BILL Fa v. ra nie replica from Congressmen coniluu* le b* received si H.* headquarters of the National per Dlum Service Fenelon A-s-clatlon. Yesterday letters cam* from IMMBN MIHMII tnd Dolph and Kepre-er.taiivee Benjamin Butterworth, of Ohio, Timothy J. Campbell and lr* Davenport, ot Now.York, *nd Hiram Peter*, of Kin? ta*. Mr .Carr.pb.ll's letter declare* unequivocally for th* bili and says ht will use lils best cudi evora tor lu pas? sage. Hepn"*eutailve Davenport writes: Y'.ur l*'.i*t .-.a Btnalai OOM duly rec-lved. lu reply I wou.1 '??? '-?. im Pei d.*_) Ra tad bararie* P*b*i*b l..i ls, h. ir.\ tplataa, um lolraM -Mani. ..i peoiion legists* tlr.n oflti'i Ii will seittaM '?*-' revelve u:y ccrd.al ?up port OMSIBl M. A. Dillon. Corr.Diar.dcr-ln-chlef of the Unicn gotflfflfll Union, vi ho I* ? member of u.e Committee on Le.it.at'.oi, of the Per Dlsm Association, writes from Wasmu.ion of th* work being don* ifaete among ihe mem? ber* sf Cougr-ta The visit of Grneral Curtis, chairman 0! that ccmmluea, to Wa.hJtigtsn U?i week ha* been pro? ductive of good **is ul ts. Oomottl Dillon tay*, snd he efl. pre**ei* the belief that ihe HU will be favorably reported "-? it.r H.naas Vt Un l'ru-.:ei:i CoOBHtlM li* Urn well Sflll-SflllO* ih'* ***_-_MOtt :.) favoi of iho mc-sur. thut: '?> ?' ??Ul -h"'' MM 'Jt r.a'.-.i* . iirr-.** by IJjejJ.t of " ??-...' -.'..; 'i p's.. i;..i .ui _:,; B, i_? : Um t-1 ina , .- na 1 ? ttBB?M -.rn pa .?*?-*, ? '?'' 1 "? tr* .f ?i.- without -.a*, i-gitia 11.11, ue du.'aie. ara* ?. 11 ... ai.ty. II ? tai t n,e -linbied. ' - I all ?n n Mu? ll n?eei '!.* - .;, ,- |_ -.ne t.an ia of (he poor, lt a ul r t* ute m.h.,,, vf _,. ?_:_:?! f,? raajt. lt I* eijuliable mid Just, ind lt t? poatiiar Aid lt.*, but not lea.t. lt dttpc_.ee ?inir.iy with th* li^usY-*1-- .0,r_*_1-.1*r'* ??"*? '.ur 4U ?vldtnc* **_A b* furnlthed bv the Aa-|uuinpi>**n**__, j FRA UDS IN FREIGHT SHIPMENTS. EVADING THE INTERSTATE COMMERCE LAW. FREIOBT CXDEROII.LED A.HD TnE CHARACTER OF OOODS MISREPRESENTED. WA.inxGTON, March 24 (Speclali-Pool Com ?als-ioner Albert, Fink bos sent to Senator Culiom, chairman of the Interstate Commerce Committee, an interesting letter, in which he give* his vlcws regarding the practice of misrepresenting weight* or the character of goods to be forwarded over the railroads which are subject to the Interstate Commerce Law. The practice has been Ib opera? tion for a long timi*: but sinoe the enactment of ' the Interstate Commerce, law lt has greatly tn creased. In a Urge*, measure lt has tnkti The place of the payment of rebates. Mr. Fink note* two distinct feature- of th* practice: First, when the motive ! of the shipper ls simply to cheat the railroad [ companies and prevent them from collecting lor ', their services the charges according to tlie open i tariffs Hied with the Intimate Commerce Commls ?? sion; and second, when freight is undorbillcd, or i the character of good* misrepresented, by an un | demanding, direct or implied, with tlie carriers, j to secure the business of certain shippers lo com? petition with other carriers, thus favoring one ! shipper aa against another. In either cttsc, Mr. ' Fink thinks, tht effect noon the honest shipi>er 1.* tho same. It is unjust, discrimlnatiin for? bidden by law. ? It would appear at flrst sight very simple,' continues Mr. Fink, "for the railroads to control this matter if they so desired; but there are so many competing roads, aad among them some roads which do not want to control it. How can the roads which are willing and anxious to do it force those which are not? There is no law to compel them. The Interstate law forbids the use of any device by which one shipper may se? cure more favorable terms than aaother for Uko services, hut it does not command tho railroads to inspect and correctly weigh every parcel of goods to be forwarded by Them, nor would lt be prac ti cable to execute such a law if it were enacted without irrreatly obstructing the prompt movement of the trntne of the count.!?.'' To remedy these evils Mr. Fink suggest* that I Con</re*-s paM a law makin/ th- int ntional ? misrepresentation of the weight ond character of shipment* on tho part of the shin uer Illegal and , puni**hit.ile by fine. Such a law. he thinks. would have a great moral effort with law-abiding ' ciriz ns. At pres*nt. to mi-aTopr-sent the weight ? or rim racier of nhl pmer ts h not considered by a ; prent many people as in any wav reprehensible or immoral, but. the legal condemnation of this firnrtice would deter a great many from continu ng it. It would have the same effect, upon the railroad companies who now. for iv-lflsh purposes, countenance or enennrago the pr-acMee. It would further have the effect, of sTrengtheninc* the rnil .ored ee-trnpanlea in their voluntary efforts to cor? rect these evils. Rrfrtrfav to th* nitrations, of the vH'icrting and in**yr,Ti<Yn bureau established at, rh" Western termini of trunk lines Mr Flak *,??**** *mt when Th- burc'i wa* first e*t?bll?h?d it, wns t' ou~ht that in th" course of time, snd with a know'* iga (Tn The part of shiprvrs that a careful taBpefl-ioa is made, the annan of misrepresentation would o-rnel tially decrease In number: but there -rems to have boori a c*n*"tant increase atmuallr ThW j- parTlv Bcronn'ed for bv the fact, that the same rvtrtle*. after their ?_lsr*pr~**ntattr,",*t have been "Wee-ted, continue* the pr.etie**f>, n" doubt on the theory that if they sneered in haling one shipment out of ten passed without detection something is gained. Mr. Fink, however, says that some of these shippers nRsert they are personally opposed to these methods, but that they are instructed by the purchasers of the good* to make those mi-repre ?entations. and if they failed to do so their cus? tomers threaten that they will trnnRfcr th<-ir busi? ness to some one who will c*mply with their re? quest. Mr. Fink believes thar in all such cases a law forbidding tis* practice would have thc de? sired effect In conclusion Mr. Fink says: "It may be said that tlie railroad companies arbi? trarily establish their tariffs and riaasiflcatlnn, snd that the Government should not be called j upon to enforce Bm same. This objection mi-*ht | hu vc been reasonably urged bef,>r*? the enactment of the Intorbtnte Coroc_**rc* law, but cnn not be urgod now. Tho-**-** tariffs and clrve-sifications are * nev subject to the supervision of the Interst.ite Commeree Commission and are on record in the office of the commission. If they are not rea*wn able and just, fis the law provides, a lee-,1 remedy j lies within the reach of every shipper. If shippers ' were allowed at their discretion to violate 1ho*v> I offlcinl tariffs, how could tho provisions of the Interstate Commerce law, that those tariffs are ta, be strictly adhered to, be carried into effect? A 1 violation of tlie law by shipix-re hns precisely tho same effi*ctas a violation by lb? carriers; and why should not the shippers be forbidden to violate or to attempt to violate the law as well ns the carriers? No better means could be adopted than to make the practice of misrepresenting the weights and rharacter of goods Illegal on thc* part of shippers, ns well as on the part of railroads, The honest shippers and the honest railroad com? panies must hav* this or some other kind of sti|> port in order that Th** Interstate Commuroo law may be effectually curried out."' A PREMATURE JOLLIFICATION. TBB ARRIVAL OF THK Ot-ORGIA TAPKK8 IN TfA'll I.VQTON CORRECT! A MISTAKE. Wai-oitngtos, March 2* (Special).-Tho Preasi deut and the Commissioner of Internal Rcveauo, Mr. Miller, held an impromptu jollification and M ratification"1 meeting last Wednesday. It w__ brought about by a telegram from a collector of Internal Revenue, Mr. Crenshaw, to thc Com? missioner, stating that the Georgia Democratic j State Executive Committee, in seasion in Atlanta on thut day, had passed resolutions approving the President's course, demanding his renomination and indorsing his free-trade message. This was regarded by Crenshaw as a victory over Senator ? Joe" Brown and Congressmen Candler and Clements, who lead the anti-Internal Hevenuo bemocrats of Georgia, Of oourse Crenshaw is in favor of retaining; the revenue, as it ls his meat and bread; and Commissioner Miller is in sympathy with Crenshaw's views and shares tho hitter'. i>*nsonai reasons. Commissioner Miller was so elated over the t.legrum that he immediately rushed over to tho White House with it. The ["resident was equally delighted. He saw in those resolutions that he, and not Senator brown aud Con-rreissmou Candler and Clement, represented tho people of Georgia. Yesterday the Georgia papers of Thursday, con? taining fuu rojiorts Ol the proceedings of the Ex? ecutive Committee, arrived, and created conster? nation in the bosom of Commissioner Miller. The resolutions had not passed, owing to the strenuous opposition of Patrick Walsh, Georgia's member of the National Democratic Executive Commit? tee, who war, seconded by many others. Tho resolutions were not even permitted to go to a vote, but were ominously withdrawn. What Commissioner Miller thinks of Collector Cren lba*ar*a sagacity !s not known; but lt is certain that the Commissioner has not. called on thc President since the arrival of thu Georgia papers. F. E. TRvWERTDGE RR ADY Ell F*f*| TRIAL. Abram Kilns, tb' lawyer of No. 140 Raitt Nineteenth at., tslio caused the Brien ot P. E. Trowbridge, ibe broker, on chtrget of fraud, sent a not* to Tlie Tribune yesterday reiterating ibo charge that Mr. Trowbridge ha* hla money ar: J refuses to pay him. Mr. Trowbridge, who wa* seen at his tiCk- tn th* Drexel BuUdlng yesterday, aald thu ho had nol denied that he had some of Mr. Kling's money. * I never refused, however, said he, ? to *et*.le up vvith Mr. Kllng. I weat lo hi* office it hi* Invitation for Ute ei-,-** purpose of maning a setUesMBl with him. Ile, however, peremptorily demanded that I should settle it once at the Urina which he himself dictated, and without giving me any chance to prepare a statement of the ac? count between tu, arrested mo on a criminal charge. I have Just completed a autement of the account between us and 1 Cod ihat I do not owe him to much as he claimed by *_--i 1700. 1 waa parree-tly willing u, eenie tviih him, sad W pay bia ail I justly owed, but now thu ha has taken the cour*e he hst, and damaged my reputation aa be hat, the law mun take tts (oura*.* Mr- Trowbrldg-'B attorney, who waa present, Hld: * Theie ls on* thing about this mstter That has not been brought out, and ihat ls that Mr. Kllng servid ihat war? ran!, on Mr Trowbridge m blt ruling'*) own ofllee, while Mr. Trowbridge *a* -jere by Invitation from Mr Kllng. I doa*i think there ls another lawyer In New.York thal wouad torttA a iran ta hu office and then terse a warrant In a erim:r.*? treceea upon him. Ot .our**. Mr. Trow? bridge cannot .ettl. _tl_ M,. **??..,-., wh?, tneM u , criminal u.arg* Handing against bim. To do *o would b* tat ?dn_t r.:? guilt M,. _*.,,., ha* evoked the law. snd I.* ?ii*il get whai -.he law will gir* bim. I think ho will find ut ready on AprU 8. hVCCESS OF TBE AVTTlOBr READIXGA The rareelpt* fer Ute Author** Reading* which war* laUly given In WBehlogton lu *ld at the American Copy righi League under the buaiai*** direction of A M l*airr.?r. .: r.",Mn,ai. d S.'I.OOO. The ticket* w?r? Bold Tor ? _ "i-i lal BBCa. and tetertl member* ot :Ue Cabinet tod Judge* ,( |M Supreme Court bsnch occupied *?*ta on th* pl*'.'a;m. The* ffaiaideni and Mra Cleveland ??r? *ip*r *:.t.r u.U'.h tiileretied I' Ihe object Tor which the rt-dlng* wer* given, since they an<*i'd<jd on both or.c.slous, and arter th* Itel reedit.* give an Infennal reception it (ba White House to which the luther* were Invited. Outside ef the Inanelal showing, a *neng aenllment In Tavor or th" international copyright waa Ute result tod lt I* thought Oat I?t laairad it-t?lauoa will M -rougbi about TO CAPITALISTS AND BUSINESS MEN. A NFaW-PKOCESS BREAD. The Greatest Discovery Ever Made in Bread-Making. Large Profits and Never-Failing Demand. Mr. Thomas Rickett, of Southampton, England, is i_aking and selling in that city daily a new bread of his own invention, described by him as follows : This process consists in raising and baking Bread in metallic air-tight ovens, from whicb the air is ab? stracted by means of a simple steam jet Flour and water are mixed together, and at once put into the oven without any kind of fermentation whatever, and in a few minutes the water used in making the dough commences passing into steam, forming innumerable globules, which raise the dough. The explanation of which is that dough loses its elasticity, and becomes incapable of rising or ex? pansion at 140 degrees of heat, but water does not boil usually under 212 degrees; a vacuum is, there? fore, formed and maintained in the oven, so that the water boils or passes into steam at about 110 decrees, and is then available for raising- the dough before it has arrived at 140 degrees, producing a light spongy delicate Bread, having a shortness and crispness which is invariably appreciated. It is usually pronounced " delicious," and is most wholesome and easy of digestion ; delicate stomachs can take this Bread hot without experiencing incon? venience. It will keep perfectly moist and sweet for several days, and, hiing made without fermentation, there is no tendency to sourness The loss in ordinary Bread occasioned by twelve hours' fermentation is avoided, so that the yield of Bread from a sack of flour is about two gallons more. It is a quick, definite and certain process. Flour may be sent to the Bakery and in a couple of hours turned out as Bread. Successful fermentation requires a course of training and skilful management, varying with the changes of temperature and weather, all which is here avoided, for in tbe Vacuum Process the condi? tions of the oven secure the raising of the Bread during the bilking, without attention. 1 will add to the above, that Mr. Rickett is selling his new bread at 2_d. [five cents] the 21b. loaf; while our bakers get 5 cents for loaves weighing but a single pound. The object of this communication is to say that the inventor having placed his American interests in my hands, I desire as a preliminary step to put the bread upon the market in New-York and Brooklyn by mean3 of a company ; to which end, responsible parties will in*- to take the matter up and push it, can have fa? vorable terms. THADDEUS HYATT, 51 Cranberry-st., Brook!vn. WITH MILITARY HONORS. THE BODY OF GENERAL PAF.Z TAKEN AWAY ON THE Pf.N.SACOLA. * FIXK PROCESSION AS AN KSC'oRT FUOM THK 12TH REGIMENT ARMORY TO TH!". PIER? PROM I-IK.1T MKS WHO Will PRKSl-NT ?VF.NF-L'K.I.ANS CKATiriEI). The honors paid to the memory of General Jose Antonio Paez In this city ended yesterday in tho transfer of his body with much militury display from thc 12th Regiment Armory, al Sixty-flrst-st. and Ninth-avt?., to the United States steamer Pensacola off East Twenty-sixth-st. The body lay at the armory on Friday ni (rh. farcied by members of the 12th and 7th Regi? ments, and about 0 a. m. yesterday the lines of Che procession began to form in the Boulevard from Fifty-seventh-st to Sixty-fifth-st All who ?arte to accompany the procession In carriages gathered at the armory. Prominent among them were General Sherman, chairman of committ-ee; Edward Brownie, chairman of Executive Commit? tee ; General .laeinto Ii. Pachano. chairman of the Venezuelan Commission; General James Ii. O'Bclrne, secretary; James S. Coleman, of tho committee; Senor A M. Soteldo, of the VYne/uelan Commission; Senor Jose Antonio Ollavaria, Minis? ter from Venezuela; Senor Francisco A de Silva, Consul-General from Venezuela; John P. Lynch, of tho committee; Senor Francisco Caballero, sec? retory; Senor Louis N. Castillo, secretary; Senor Francisco Carnham., secretary of tlie Venezuelan Commission; Lieutenant Baker, United States Navy; Oeneral P. ll. Sheridan, General David Butterfield, licar-Admiral Ghcrurdi, Assemblyman B. T. Morgan, Walter Mathison, John II, Bonning? ton and G. F. Rot sch; Mayor Hewitt, President Forster ond Aldermen Storm, Hubbell and Mc Murray; Commissioners of Charities and Cor? rection Simmons Brennan and Porter. THK HK'iC' aslli.N BIA Tl D. It was after 10 o'clock when the body was placed tn tho hearse and the line was set in motion. The procession moved from tho Boule? vard and Fifty-ninth-st. plaza In the following order: Mount-*, pollc* ; Major-General D. E. Sicilies, oominanel. Inf column of escort, and _'.a'*; Brl??f_.er-(**iicr_l 1). S. _u*el*, Lle.tfaiunt-Cbloncl* Charle* M. SthierTelin and Adolph.* d'Orville, M-'or* Charle* Appleby and J. Ii. Kainui, Capialn J. M. Searle, _. 1_. Lane, Loul* T. Bren nan and I. M. Waitera Th* escort lo Cou -undina; BOMIOl : IA Battery, N ti. 8. N. Y . a* a troop of cavalry, Ferdinand 1*. t?rie. Captain, commanding. United -tate* troop*: B.tUllon 5th U. 8. Artillery; Major Abram C. Wlldrlck, 5th Aritil.*ry, commanding Ilj.tl4i.uri. with Baud, conaUung of Batta-ry " ll" (Fes-en den'*); Battery * E" (Rorrair**) from Fort IlanilHun; Battery " L" (Randolph'*), from Kort Columbus; and Bat? tery " K" (Bre*-*rton't), from Fort Schuyler. Untied 8'.*i-? Naval DeiacUment: I.i*uten_nt-Coniin?n.si Harry Knox, commanding. Conterno'* Marin* Han'., Battalion of Marines, Major M'l-uis, commanding. Batul lon ot Mameii. Lieutenant W. Kcllojg, con.inandlng. llth Regiment National Guard 8. N. Y., Colonel A- P. ??swart, commanding. Ut Battery N. ii. B. N. 7., Captain Loul* Wend?l, co nunan ding. Military Order Loyal Legion. Organltatton* of tit* Grand Army ot the Republic under th* command of the Maithal fur Ut* *ui'ioachlng Oecoia llon 1'tr. Comrade Charle* MK Leot-r. and tuff, Comrade George W. Coonay, Aii.ut_nt-ii*_*riil and I h.sf of Staff. A Ides-de-Gimpa : Ci.mralet ?*n,U"l (J. Adam*, WUUara Town-end, Will C. laid*. William H. Tlgiify, Jtiici W. Brina-, Anditw Delaney, Clark \\. McDonald, .ame-* 1. lilli. Alex- N*wburger, George Vanderbilt, Franni* I. Wirnack. J. II Mill-, J !_ Brown. Th* Veteran D! vial on wa* escorted by officer* of th* NkUonai Guard of New-Jers*y and other Sta'ea Veteran* of th* .Ut Regiment, N. O- K. N. Y., Colon*! Charle* *_ Bruin* co-unaiidlng. Veter?n* of th* 71*1 Resin.ent, N. O 8- N- T.. Colonel Charlo* F. Hemer coitunandlrig. V?ter_iia of thc 23d Regiment, N- G. & N. Y-, Colonel Marun tris-ur anrtli.g. VotMOM of th* 7lh Regiment, N. 0. B N. Y., Colonel ll. E Treniiln, General bU-.iet'e _hl*f ul -lafl, cc.n.inaiiding. Thi* ctn.in*_nd formed a .pet-ial guard of hut.ur vu thi.* body. Hearse drawn by Ht Hoofe -.rte*. Carriage cflluiim. Including r?pr._t*ntitlve? fri ai f(,r. elgn Government*, offlcei* of the li,n.. i | ,,, e,,,u.ni. firnt, cri),ert ef th* State Governjiieni. oat.ar* of iho City Government, r-epratarnuUve* from other cities, and ?Mona FINE -ffnU&AMfM OK TUB PARADE. Tho rout* of march was from tho Boulevard and Fifty-ninth st. Plaza to Fifty-seventh-*..; to tifth-ave.; to Twenty-tbird-st.; to Madison-ave*. ; to Twenty-sixths..; to the wharf. The wholo line made uu eieeiwotaali** Uno spniaianoo, and the streets wore crowded with people waiting to seo it i-iss. The veteiaaa of the 7th Regiment, who formed a special ijua.il of honor to the body, wore the mcilaLs of the Order of Bolivar, pre* bellied to them by the Venezuelan Governmenl at the time of the dedication ol tho Bolivar statue in Central Park, where they formed a guard of tumor to the battalion. Tho 1st New-York Hussars, commanded bv Caj>* tn in H. II. Boich, funning an er-i*4,rt to General Nli'\riiliin, attracted arneb attention by their fine appearance, iheir handsome black and yellow uni forms and macintir* nt loroea The organiza? tion is a new one, which will bo admitted to full military duty as soon us it has the required num? ber of members. The company, as it appeared yesterday, numbered twenty-live. Af. tho wharf e\eryi liing oral prepared for tho coming of tho procession. The Pensacola lay al anchor in the channel. About noon tho steamet Nina brought a detail of eight seamen from tho Navy Vurd to act as bearers, and soon after tho ?teamer Catalpa arrived to take the body to the warship. Tho head of the procession did not reach the wharf till 12:50 p. m., and General Sickles and his staff took a position in front of the Chari? ties and Correction building to "salute the body ao it (Mooed. The naval detachment and the 11 tht Regiment passed throogh the building and formed in lines on tho right and left of the pier and tho beano with its iviiarel of honor pMOed between them to a point near where the Catalpa was lying. When tho Venezuelans noel flu* Americans who had joined in the procession had gathered about", the coflin was taken from the hearse and plncecl on a bier, whence it was quickly removed to tho fo ru ?ard"'dock of the 8t<'amer. A SAM'TE FROM THK PFNS tCOI.A. In the meantime tho Pensacola had begun firing minuto guns and the Venezuelan colors were raised on the mainmast. Beiore the steamer left the wharf, A. M. Sorteldo addressed General Sickles and Judge; Browne in behalf of the Venezuelan Coiumitiee, saying that they could not express thole gratitude for tho favors shown to them, bul thal the people of Venezuela would never forge! the hunore conferred ou them by tho American people. When the steamer had made the passago to tho warship's side, Hie collin was hoisted on board, tin* anchor was quickly rai-cd, and the Pent?cola blarted at once down the river, in order to take advantage of thc late afternoon tide for crossing the bar. The United States troops were taken from tho wharf by the ste :itiier Chester A. Arthur, and tho Nina started toward tho Navy Yard with the ma rino-, and the seamen. V. X. de Silva, Consul-General from Venezuela, t.iiel a T'IIH'nk reporter timi the Venezuelans deeply appreciated the benora shown to General liiez !>v tho Ani'-rieans, j(nd thal marks of re siv*! t would be paiel to the United Statf-s on the arrival of the body. He bollovod the whole affair would prove a strong bond of union between tho two countries. CIIAPTJlt NIGHTS OF A COLLEGE FEATERXITT, The D'*!ta Kap'e- Epsilon Club of No. 43', Flfth-ave., ha* arranged a eerie* of Chapter Nigh ia. to bt* held tomi noiithly, the flr?t on Tueraday f_00*__-g ta hen thu jr-du?ta member* of Ut* parent chap'.-r from Y?e College will ba entertained. In that ivar au opportunity la afforded to meet old Chapter and College friends. a poem will b_ lead by Charlton T. Lewi*, ('last of 'S3, and remark* wUl be made after the luncheon by ex-Attorney-General Wayna KooVsoft-j '63. looatat lund-ii l Ottasa '53. and u*_ erai Waiter 8way?e. The Yale Glee Clun 1* coming down from New-Haven to furnish music and tunga lor Ute ev-o. lng. ?*_? STATISTICS OM TENEMENT LIFE. During ni* montha the sanitary tii.s;>-. tors has? been making a house to house Inspection of unemenHiou*** In th* city. Chief Ir.*i**e*.or Hutiard yeaterday reported that 31,',31 such houso* had been Inspected, and thal MLtll of Hiern fronted on the ?treet* or avenues, whilo 2.0*10 "*ero rear hourea Tho tiouara were occupied by 2.0.103 famlllea, or 1.016.330 persona. The Impactor* managed to gel the oocupant* ot 4,0*** house* to abata OOtaoaOM tain, ui making a. ri tte o oompl?nt*, but _,___ hour** were complaint about in writing, and tho ownera of U.o houses were onlorod to pul tht-m in baiter aanilary condi Uon. m FOR SERVICE OIVEX BCR'Vfli THE BL1EXABD. Tlii* letter wa* *eni ye?ter_Ay by the Fir. j"jV*>i_ _t**?_| to the v?ilou* panie* whose ea.nes appear in lt; bl r: 1 have Ute honor to Inform jim ?f tn* a_on.,,,_ by tho !'.',.i!d el l"Irat Comrola*!nn*r? on ihe l.th ln*t n. rvtolUt.Miis ' ia: ? , I. ,,,,, ,f Ul6 ai'lUi, si tiii.i iu * - - U"! e...- .I.,,,, and _!..__?_ BJ). ,..,,,. u "tot*.___, i ? Ce .? - ? !"? irs tc ax; rea** ,,,,if ?&.__ *-" ?" ???'?" -l-eil. ** li.. ,, : I. r*,. al' -,s,.,a-.. iu varW. ways li,t . h.,. ;,,. 4,-^2. _S way and other slretet raliway OS*_iIoB-V'i_0*l__l^,a__ ( iiuii.su.>. Un' He-inn. ^,ie c,,..., . Tr, , . ... ^** Thoma. E. ti: min! ns. and Will an lr ?__-__? W",afl ____*_? bSStSSS fiUSiitw*?* '