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VOLV 0L LXVIir....N o - 22,503. HARVARD CREW WINS BLOODLESS VICTORY YALE STROKE COLLAPSES AT THREE MILES. Thousands Look On While Crimson Shell Finishes All Alone in Big 'J r arslty Race. RESULTS OF YALE-HARVARD REGATTA •Varsity cUht-oarci •.hell nee Won by Harvard. Xlnip. 54.19. r>r>-' p-s.il fij:'»t-<»rrd shell rai r — by Har vard. us— %mk T«r»ity four-oared Mirll — Won by Tain. Time. 10:331-*. IBy Telegraph to The Trlbur.».] ' yew" London. Conn.. June — Harvard's -oared 'varsity crew defeated the. Yale eight 'to-night, on the historic Thames River course, by nearly a mile in one of the most spectacular races ever rowed by these two old aquatic rivals. For The first time in the history of the Yale " Harvard dual boat races the Yale crew stopped "rowing: before the finish mark was reached. This extraordinary happening: took place some two hundred yards before the three-mile mark was passed, and was due to the utter collapse of Griswold. the Yale stroke, and Hunt, who pulled No. 4 in the Yale boat. The former "was taken out of the shell and placed aboard the launch, and Yale eventually finished the race -with seven men in the shell. Harvard took the lead soon after the start, and gradually Increased it in spite of several heroic spurts by the Yale oarsmen in the first two sales. These spurts were what killed the Yale crew, ,and before the half-way flags were reached Griswold. at stroke, was beginning to shew unmistakable signs of distress. It was .simply a case of the Yale oarsmen rowing them selves to death in an effort to hold the fast pace which the perfectly trained and tremendously powerful Harvard men were setting with such apparent ease. HARVARD TAKES LEAD AT START. • Harvard •was one-quarter of a length in front at the half-mile flags, and this lead was gradual ly increased by almost imperceptible advances, until at. the hM and a quarter mile post, off the naval coaling station, clear water appeared for (he first time between the Crimson and the Blue shells. Yale was hanging on doggedly and fre quently spurting, but shrewd observers had al ready noticed that Griswold. the Yale stroke, aaa not Just right. He was huddled up to-, much and failed to carry the stroke through in the customary manner which gives Yale shells such a splendid following. Just after the two and a half mile mark was passed Griswold stopped rowing for a moment, and the Yale cox fwain at once dashed several handfuls of cold water over him. This seemed to revive him temporarily, and he began to row again. • Meanwhile the Harvard crew had forged ahead Basse three lengths, and it was plain that the contest was over. Griswold rowed steadily for a few hundred yards further, but Hunt, at No 4, began showing 1 signs of distress, and suddenly, just before the three-mile flags were reached, GriEwold and Hunt both stopped rowing, with. the result that the shell came to a dead stop." The Yale launch, with Kennedy and the other coaches aboard, went alongside, and Griswold. who speared to be in great pain, was taken out of the shell. Hunt was revived, and Just before Harvard finished the race the Yale boat got into motion. ■gain, propelled] by only seven oars. In this way the Yale crew rowed on to the finish mark, which as crossed some four minutes after Harvard had won. Harvard's time for the four miles was 24 minues I<> seconds. Yale's bad luck began right at the start of the race, -when Captain Ide. who rowed at No. 7 in the Blue shell, had the misfortune to break Ins blade off short on the seventeenth stroke. As the accident in the Yale shell made victory Bi^re for Harvard, the officials decided to re call both boats and start the race over again. Yale men. however, took this episode as a bad omen, and so it proved to be. ODD FINISH. WITH HARVARD ALL ALONE Odd, Indeed, did it seem, after the Yale crew had stopped rowing, to see the Harvard shell pracefully and speedily cleaving its way through the placid waters in the glow of a de clining June day. which can only be described as perfect. Cruel, indeed, was the revenge ■which Harvard thus took all unwittingly on. cid EM in return for the many defeats which the Crimson has suffered here on the Thames. To say Yale men were dumfounded and"cha grined at the complete collapse of the Blue crew would be putting it mildly. On and on to the Bnian flags the Harvard shell glided, and Jnrt before the mark was crossed the hope lessly beaten Yale shell was seen to get In notion once more, Yale men. ever loyal to the athletic standard bearers of the university, cheered the revivified oarsmen, but it was like trying to smile at a funeral. After the Harvard crew had finished it did cot stop rowing and wait for the launch John Harvard to come alongside and take the victo rious oarsmen aboard. Instead the crew pulled without splash or drag across the river to the Harvard quarters at Red Top. a performance which showed magnificent stamina and drew forth prolonged cheers from both the Har vard and Yale supporters. Just before the th«?l! reached its float the oarsmen stopped roving and waited for the Yale crew to cross the finish ark— a sportsmanlike act which the crowds noticed and applauded generously. Gloom hung deep over all the Yale cars on the two ob^rvatlon trains, but nowhere was it thicker than in car No. 7. on the train which *eat up tho east bank of the river. In that <*r sat William Howard Taft. the Republican Presidential nominee and member of the class of > «.f Yale, who had come up from New Haven to w?e the Yale crew wallop the .Har vard *;ght In the same fashion as of yore. Blue v..,.. Mr. Taft's colors and blue was Us *<ir,n ratured countenance when OrlawoW "•• lapsed. . Tho hi s Secretary of War. however, took mat ter* as well as a rale alumnus could when he «an- the Blue go down to defeat, and by the time the observation train had wound its way **ek to the N-v London station his usual «*ne had dialed the gloom. Mr. tart's small ■■■ Charlie was with him. and across the front «f,tbe car was a handsome '78 class banner. GATHERING OF THE CROWD. With the freshman and four-oared races de ified before 12 o'clock, there was a Ion? wan Ui the •var.ity olght-oared race which was ■Jhaaatel to be rowed up.stream at 0.30 «> c iocic P m. Th- college men and college maids did *ct mind the hiatus, however. » ut * l ] eni n th * ilia* wandering about the sleepy old to*n o. CeaMBMMi on nfth j»«s»- T«-m Orrow TT ff ° a y^Wwind 9 . NEW-YORK. FRIDAY, JUNE 26, 1908— TWELVE TAGES^r^^SS&m. THE HARVARD VARSITY CREW FINISHING ALL, ALONE AFTER YALE STOPPED ROWING. (Taken by a Tribune photographer at 6:30 p. m. at »w tendon.) HARVARD GIFTS $624,000. Class of '83 Gives $106,365— -Novel Investigation by Lotcell. I By Telegraph to The Tribune.] Cambridge. Mass., June 25.— Total gifts of (834.606 to Harvard are announced for the last year, of which ?1<M1.3G5 comes from the class of '83. At the dinner given to graduates and guests in Massachusetts Hall. President Eliot outlined the starting this year, under Professor Lowell, of an investigation which will furnish exact statistics showing the superior prospects of success in after life possessed hy scholars taking high rank in their collegiate courses. It has already been demonstrated that the first four scholars in twenty-seven successive dam had one chance in five of getting into "Who's Who.' contrasted with an average of only one in. 13.3 of those lower down. FREAK BOAT RACE BETS. Democratic Judge Must Vote for ' Toff. Because Yale Lost. [By T» ; »Krnph to Th« Tribunal New London. Conn.. June 25.— While little bet ting was done here on the Harvard-Yale races, so far as the amount of money was concerned, many freak bets were made, Inspired mainly by the fact that Mr. Taft is an alumnus of Yale and the President an alumnus of Har vard. As a result, one dyed-in-the-wool Demo cratic Judge, a Yale alumnus, will cast his vote for Mr. Taft for President. He made a wager with a Harvard alumnus that if Harvard won he would vote for Mr. Taft. while if Yale won the Harvard man must vote for the Demo cratic Presidential nominee. "Well, it won't make any difference, any how." he said, after the. race, "for the Demo crats will nominate Bryan and that will in sure Mr. Taft's election. He's a jolly good fel low, too." A number of similar freak bets were made. There was a heavy demand for Teddy bears after the race. CHARGE $.',1,000 SHORTAGE. Pittsburg Bank Clerk Arrested for Alleged Defalcation in 1000. Pittsburg, June 25.— H. W. Tiors, former dis count clerk of the First National Bank, of thi3 c \ly t wa9 arrested late to-day on an informa tion' made by National Bank Examiner William L.. Folds, charging him with the abstraction of (3i.000 of the bank's funds. Tiers furnished bail in the sum of $10,000 for a hearing. The money, it is charged, was taken from the bank from February s. 1908. to July 2H, 1906. Shortly after that time the bank officials learned of the alleged irregularity and dismissed Tiers, who, it is said, made partial restitution and turned over to the bank certain collateral upon which, it is stated to-day, the institution hoped to realize. Nothing was said of the matter nt the time, and the bank charged off the shortage from the surplus. Recently, however, the many bank defalcations occurring in this neighborhood resulted in or ders being received from Washington, it is said, to pr^ecute all such cases, and the informa tion against Tiers was made. Since leaving the employ of the bank Tiers has been engaged in the real estate business. KISSED FOR HOMOEOPATHIC FUND. Doctor Biggar, of Cleveland, Offered Saluta tions for $100 Each—Some Takers. [By Telegraph to The Tribune.] Kansas City, Mo. June 25.— offer by Doctor Hamilton Fisk Biggar, of Cleveland, John D. Rock efeller's physician, to kiss any woman who would give 5100 to the fund to promote homoeopathy this morning created the merriest time of the Homcpop athist National Convention in Casino Hall. The fun continued for thirty minutes and J6.«W was pledged, enough of it by women physicians to keep Doctor Biggar busy trotting up and down th« aisles trying to catch the givers and fulfil his part of the compact. Doctor Mabel Spencer, of Junction City. Kan., was the first kissed. Doctor Anna dine set him a swift pace down the aisle, escaping unkfssed into the street. When the presiding officer announced the rand completed the convention sang the "Doxology." ENGLAND PENSIONS AMERICAN. I>,jid<.!. /one «.- The list of pensions K ranted by i).- government in the last year for aenrtees to ■deuce and Ut.-raiure Includes IU9B yearly to Pro fe— or Bdwin Hay Lankester. director of the- Wat- Ijh! Bbtfory Museum, and *■&> yearly to Paul Fountain an American traveller and writer, the latter 'la consideration of his contributions to lit erature and bis straitened circumstances." LARGE DIAMOND FIELD DISCOVERED. Berlin June B. -A dispatch rireivwl here from Windhoek Damars Land. German Southwest Afr'ca says thai a diamond Held, the extent of .rtiieta Is aearly ten square miles, bss \*en dli covered at Luderits I- ! c^tJi DENVER AND RETUHW via West Ehoro DsnD $ n iwwi Vc" York Centra!, goinsr July l?t to Sn^retwni c from Denver to July I7tn. Telephone ;.<ss6 iiiidistij" — Xdv*. CROWD CRGERTm MR TAFT IN HIS ArTrrMOBTf.E AT NEW -LONDON. TAFT CHEERS OARSMEN Takes Defeat Good Naturcdly—Says Yale Will Win Next Year. [By TelCCTaph to Th« Tribune.] New London, Conn., June William H. Taft. with his son Charles, watched the race from the observation train and led a cheer for "good old Yale."' In fact. Mr. Taft vied with his son cheering on the Blue. "Hurrah for Yale!" he shouted, as the Blue crew took the lead at the start, and was jubi lant when the crews were called back after Captain Ide broke his oar. "The Taft smile" was in evidence even after Yale had been de feated, and to those who were inclined to make merry with him over his alma mater's defeat he good naturedly replied, "See what Yale will do to you next year!" Charles took the defeat more to heart, yet he. too. exhibited the sportsmanlike spirit of his father. When the observation train pulled into the station after the race some one in the crowd yelled, "Three cheers for 'Big Bill' Taft, our next President!" and the crowd gave them with a will. Several times Mr. Taft took off his hat in acknowledgement of the applause. He was the idol of the crowd, and both Harvard and Yale men forgot the race in cheering him. "Charley" Taft was gayly decorated with Yale blue. As he got off the train on its re turn be turned to a Tribune correspondent who happened to be wearing a red necktie. "You better take off that tie." he exclaimed, laughingly. "We won't do a thing to Harvard next year." Young Charles said he had enjoyed the race, despite its result, and he proudly waved a Yale flag. . , . Some of the Harvard men were inclined to joke Mr. Taft on the return trip, and this is the song that one enthusiast made up: WHO put the Fjfr I" ntWWR? he he- the news to- Mv don^t'Ve feel sorry for poor old Bill: Teddy will scon make him kPep Etl! There wasn't much music in this, neverthe less It was sung with gusto, and there was much I,,'kine at Mr. Taft's expense about-, how the President would "rub it in" when next the two Mr Taffs ovation lasted until his train pulled out 'for New Haven. Hundreds of persons thronged around him to shake hands and wish him good luck. On the train, seeing that Mr Taft hid no Yale decorations. Mrs. Harry Coe. of New York, asked Mr Taft to permit her to equip him. She pinned on his coat a silver oar several inches long and tipped with blue and holding a Yalo blue ribbon. Mrs. Taft carried a huge bouquet of blue sweetpeas and Alice roses, which Mrs. Fifield handed her at the train. Charles F. Brooker, national committee-man of the Republican party for Connecticut, took a eat with Mr. Taft and was engaged in talking politics with him when it was ticket time. The conductor came along and Mr. Taft said: "I for got all about the tickets." Mr. Brooker Insisted on doing the honor, anri so did every one else within earshot. Mr. Taft won out when he said with positiveness: "It is part of the fun to pay and you must let me have that fun. for I want all I can. I pay al though I confess I am but a poor politician." "Have a cigar, Bill?" asked one man. "No. thanks; I don't smoke at aIL That's one habit I have not formed yet." laughed Mr. Taft While they were visiting at Mr. Palmers in Mine Neva, the six or seven-year-old daughter of Mr Palmer. In her white frock with Yale blue adornments the child was extremely win come Mr. Taft caught her up and said: "You're lust the sweetest little pet I ever saw and I beg a kiss of you right now and here. Can I '"Vie won his desire, and the little maid Im printed one and then another on his cheek. Mr. Continued on fourth pagi* IPR epY CENTRAL SUMMER SEASHORE •3,-hMiiile a., rail route and Sandy Hook Route Steamer* takes * ct Sunday. Juno 2S— Advt. RISGIN6 RATIFICATION County Committee Then Adjourns Out of Respect for Cleveland. Ringing speeches were made last night at the Taft and Sherman ratification meeting in Mur ray Hill Lyceum, under the auspices of the Re publican County Committee, by Representative J. Sloat Fassett, of Elmira, whose friends hope to see him nominated for Governor this fall; ex-Senator Klsberg, William Halpln, John Henry Hammond, Samuel S. Koenig and others. By a standing vote the County Committee adopted a resolution on the death of Grover Cleveland, it being offered by Herbert Parsons, president of the county organization. It was aa follows: Resolved, That we mourn the death of Grover Cleveland, once Governor of this state and twice President of the T"nit»>d States. Opposed to him politically, we none the less recognized in him a patriot of determination and courage. His remarkable career and his wonderful experience combined with his native qualities to make him a citizen that all other citizens of the Republic, without regard to party, respected and whose words of advice they eagerly heard. We ex tend tn the members of his family our sympathy and join in the Borrow that is common to all the nation. Resolved. That a copy of these resolutions be sent to Mrs. Cleveland; and. Resolved, That we now adjourn out of respect to the memory of the deceased. In addition to those named, on the platform were Charles H. Young, president of the Re publican Club; Justice Otto Rosalsky. of tho Court of General Sessions; Surrogate Charles H. Beckett, Representative J. Van Vechten Olcott, Representative William S. Bennet, Colonel E. S. Fowler. James S. Clarkson and United States Attorney Henry I* Stimson. TWO BIG DEMOCRATS PRESENT. Near the front row in the audience sat two prominent out-of-town Democrats who said that they expected to vote for Taft and Sher man, James T. Reilly, former member of the Democratic State Committee of Maine, and John T. Mulroy, former member of the Democratic County Committee of Essex County. Herbert Parsons was in the chair. John Henry Hammond, leader of the 29th District, in a vigorous speech introduced the following reso lut ions, which were adopted amid great en thusiasm, the members cheering several min utes at the names of Taft and Sherman: Resolved. That we ratify the action of the Republican National Convention in its declara tion of the party principles and the nominations that it made. In William Howard Taft. of Ohio, nominated for the Presidency, we recog nize a leader of great natural gifts, courage and ability, of most varied experience and with a character that marks him as pre-eminently fitted to fulnl the duties of the hiph office now occupied by our great President. In James Schoolcraft Sherman, of New York, nominated for the Vice-Presidency, we have a son of our own state, always wise and far sighted, whose splendid and long continued ser vice in Congress has identified him with the great achievements of the nation for nearly -j, quarter of a century. He also by experience and character is fitted for the high office for which he has been named. We commend the action of the convention, promise our loyal support to make its candidates r.. ' wrful ut the polls, call upon all Republicans to di» th'-ir utmost to the same end. and request our opponents and all independents to si-rutinlzo the party record, the party platform and party's candidates, with the firm conviction that the exercise of their honest judgment will lead them to join with us in electing our candidates to the service of the nation. Representative liennet offered a motion ex pressing the organization's affection for Jainen S. Sherman, the Vice-Presidential candidate, and bonding best wishes for his speedy recov enr. Each reference to the names of the candidates was received with generous applause. BOME STRONG SENTIMKNTS. "The industrial situation can be improved f'onllnurd on >•■■ ■■n-t i - if $6000 TO DENVER AND RETURN Via Pennsylvania R ill mad from New York Tirkets ■old July i to 4, good returning until July IT. In clusive tiec Ticket Agents. — Aavt. ASSAULTED IN MIDAIR' Two Arrested, Accused of Wiring Shots at Glidden Balloon. Brattleboro, Vt.. June 25.— Charged with as saulting Charles J. Glidden. of Boston, the well known automobie and balloon enthusiast, with a rifle with intent to kill while Glidden was travelling over Brattleboro in a balloon with Leo Stevens, of New York. last Friday. William Murphy, thirty years old. and Charles Rigaman. thirty- three years old. of this city, were placed under arrest to-night by Deputy Sheriff Myron P. Davis. The charge was made on complaint of Attor ney General Clarke C Fitts. who personally gave his attention to the complaint made to him by Gliddon and Stevens, whose balloon, the Bosrton. was hit by a bullet on Friday. According to Glidden. two bullets_w-»ro^ fired at the balloon, apparently from a white barn. The tlmo of the shots and the exact location of the balloon were noted by the aeronauts. One bullet grazed the balloon, leaving a scar. The second bullet passed completely through the balloon, and it became necessary for the aero nauts to descend. Owing to the smfill diameter of the hole, the gas in the balloon did not escape rapidly enough to endanger the lives of the occupants by the descent. YERKES AUTO HITS BOY. Widow of Traction Man Holds Lad on Way to Hospital. The automobile of Mrs. Mary A. Yerkes, widow of Charles T. Yerkes, in which were, be sides the chauffeur and a footman, Mrs. Yerkes. Miss Katherine Manack, her secretary, and Mrs. Mary A. Fitzpatrick, of No. 12<"> East ST>th street, ran over a little Italian boy, Dominick. Pasquale, eleven years old. in Washington Park roadway, last evening, seriously injuring him. The boy, who had been playing at tbe foun tain in the centre of the roadway, darted in front of the Yerkes machine, it was said. The automobile, according to the police, was going at a moderate pace at the time, but the chauf feur was unable to check the machine and the wheels passed over the child's body. Edward Hanley, of No. 139 East t»th street, put the Injured boy in the auto and Mrs. Terkes or dered the chauffeur to go to St. Vincent's Hos pital. Dr. Daniels taid the boy was in a critical condition. Mrs. Yorkes's chauffeur, Edward RostMmft was arrested on a technical charge of assault. The chauffeur was later paroled by Magistrate Moss, sitting in the night court. He will appear to-day in Jefferson Market court. On the bench with Magistrate Moss were Magistrate Moses Herrman and Thomas E. Rush. Tammany leader of the 29th District, and friends of Mrs. Yerkes. ARCTIC SAILOR DROPS. Heat Hits One of Peary's Men at Work on Board the Roosevelt. Dennis Murphy, a sailor on the Roosevelt, which is to leave New York next week under Lieutenant Peary in search of the North Pole, was overcome by the heat while working in the hold of the vessel last night and may have to stay in Bellevue Hospital until after the ship's departure. Murphy says Mb home is in Newfoundland. "I can stand any kind of cold weather." said he at the hospital, "and that is why I wanted to go with the Roosevelt to the North Pole. But this New York weather was too much for me." He begged his attendants to send him to Newfoundland, where the weather was "more like God intended it," as he expressed it. EJjy OVER BY TWO AUTOS. Bookkeeper Killed by Vehicles Be longing to Silk Company. Leo Raphael, a bookkeeper, of No. 27 Boston Road. The Bronx, was killed by a motor vehi cle owned by the Henry W. Boettger Silk Fin ishing Company, of No. 129 Prince street, last evening, at Third avenue and l%<th street. Raphael was crossing Third avenue from the west to the ea.st side and had passed behind a northbound and a southbound trolley car when he was struck by the motor wagon. The vehicle had another belonging to the same company, which had broken down, in tow. The tirst one passed over Raphael and he was seen to rise, but was Immediately knocked down by the second one and UDsd. The men in charge of the two wagons were ar rested and taken to the Alexander avenue sta tion, where they said they were John W. Priest. of No. 477 East 144 th street, and Patrick He- Connell. of N<>- SM East |3Mli street. The technical charge of homicide was made against them. A lawyer representing the Boettger Company tried to arrange for their parole in the nistrdy of counsel for the concern, but at a Kite hour last night they were still held by the police. IMUCK THREE CENTS. GRIEF AT PRINCETON SIMPLE FUNERAL PLANS. President, Tzco Governors and New York's Mayor to Attend. [By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1 Princeton. N. J.. June 25.— Ex-President Cleveland's funeral to-morrow afternoon will be marked by the utmost simplicity. In defer ence to wishes expressed by him at various times in the last few months. All arrangements were completed to-night. Military display there will be. but not the pomp and panoply attendant on a great public funeral— in this case simply a necessary policing of a city when a President, two Governors and the Mayor of the country's metropolis pay tribute to the memory of an honored ex-President. Services both at the house and cemetery will be simple and brief. There will be no eulogy of the dead statesman, no sermon, no ceremony at the grave. The Presbyterian burial service will be read and some verses from the Bible. Mourners of an official character there will be none, save President Roosevelt and Gov ernors Hughes and Fort, unless the surviving members of Mr. Cleveland's Cabinet may be so considered. They count themselves among the -lose personal friends who will attend the ser vices. MISS ROSE CLF.VfcLANI> ARRIVES. Miss Rose Cleveland, who wig with her brother as mistress of the executive mansion at Albany and of the White House until his mar riage, reached here from Hartford this even ing. She was met at the station by Professor Cleveland F. Bacon, cf New York University Law School, a nephew. To-night Esther. th» elder daughter, and Richard, elder son. arrived from New Hampshire. President Plat** o? the City College and Mrs. Finley accompanied them from New York. These are the only relatives of Mr. Cleveland who are here now. Despite Mrs. Cleveland's desire to keep the funeral services strictly pri vate, there probably will be from two hundred to three hundred persons present at the house to-morrow. Cards are being hssßsd, and these are goir.aj only to those who through long official connec tion or close personal friendship knew the ex- Fresident intimately. Family friends and ac quaintances, warm Meada of Mrs. Cleveland here, politi.-ians of high rank by the score are being omitted from the Hat. Cards of admis sion to the remetery, whirl will be guarded by national guard troops, will be scarcely less restricted. Mr. Cleveland's body was placed in the coffin this afternoon and taken from his bedroom on the second floor of Westland to his large library on the ground floor. There the service will be held. This room connects with the large central hall, from which opens a reception room on th« other side. The coffin la of- massive quartered oak. perfectly plain, with plain silver handle* A silver plate will bear only these words: GROVER cuprsbajnt ■sari 1?. mm. June 24. V.»*>. \ 1 While the body was lying in state in the upper room Edwin Wilson, a sculptor connected with. Princeton University, took a death mask. This. when completed, will be given to the university. MR. ROOSEVELT'S PLAN-'. The funeral to-morrow will be held at 5 p. m. President Roosevelt's special train will reach here at 4:4.".. The party will be met at the sta tion by Mayor Robinson and a delegation from the Borough Council. It was Mrs. Cleveland's wish that even this much ceremony be omitted, but the Council at a meeting: to-night decided that some official recognition of the President's visit must be taken by the city. The streets along the route from West land to the cemetery will be roped off, and policed by the Monmouth Mounted Tronp.' Company L. of Princeton, and three companies of the National Guard from Trenton, all under the charge of Assistant Adjutant General Frederick Gilkyson. These troops also will be on guard at the ceme tery, which is a scant two blocks off the main street. At the house the Faeß*9rtsstsa funeral se-vic* will be read, various parts si the ritual hem*? read by the Rev. Dr. Wi!l:am 'Richards, of the Brlcft Freebyterlaa Chases, Vtm Teak; the Rev. Dr. Henry van Dyke, the aUr. Sylvester W. Beach, of the First Presbyterian Church. Prince ton, and the Rev. Maitland V. Harriett, of the West Farms Presbyterian Church, who was for merly Mr. Cleveland's minist* r. The pall bearers, all nei£hN>rs op chMI personal friends, will b»» Mayor Oeeraa X Mct'lellan. Kssj York: Commodore R C. BaasOßCt, New York; Richant Watson Gilder. New York; Professor John H. Finley. New York; Professor Paul van Dyke. Princeton; Professor Andrew F. West, Prince ton; Professor John G. Hibben. Princeton; Paul Morton. New York; Jur.ius S. Morgan. Prince ton; A. D. Russeil. Princeton: Professor How ard M<Lenehan. Princeton, and Bayard Stock ton, Princefn. NO OSTENTATION <JRIFF\ Then was no plunging into ostentatious grief at WesUaad »0-day. only the constant arrival of messenger boys with telegrams of sympathy, and this evening, of several large floral pieces, indicated that the former head of a nation lay dead in the caasfartable old house behind the tret-s. A policeman stood at the gate, but to all ap pearances might just have stopped hia patrol for a few moments. Mrs. Cleveland is bearing up bravely. This morning, clad in white, she sat for half an hour on the veranda to take the air. During the day she saw a few of the most intimate friends of the many who called. Perhaps her most trying moment was when she clasped the two children to her breast to-night, but even then she did not break down, and later accompanied the nurse when the children were put to bed. One incident to-day was worthy of record SO" cause of its intimate bearing on Mr. Cleveland's life here. An aged servitor, followed by two dogs, walked slowly through the Westland grounds this morning. The dog-* were Koxy. Mrs. Cleveland'% pet, and Brownie, an English beagle, Mr. Cleveland's favorite rabbit dog. Daily this dog was accustomed to follow hi» master In that precise fashion among the tree* or He at his feet for hours. To-day the animal seemed to recognize that something was wrorg. for it ran frequently toward the house as if search inK for Mr. Cleveland and then back again to the servant. A THOUSAND TELEGRAMS. Man than a thousand telegrams have b^n received at the Cleveland home, and many more are still coming. Among those given out to day were these: From Baron Takahira. the Japanese Ambas sador at Washington: Greatly shocked by sad intelligence. I hasten .to tender very deep condolence and sincere GREAT BEAR SPRING WATER. "Its purity has made It famous." — Advt.