FUNERAL OF D.?,. M'GLYNN. Buried from His Old Parish, and 40,-000 40,-000 Testify Their Affection. Xew York, Jan. 11. The funeral today to-day of the Rev. Dr. Edward McGlynn in' St. Stephen'a Church, of which he was formerly the pastor, was the occasion oc-casion of a manifestation of popular affection such ae? has been rarely witnessed. wit-nessed. The coffin containing the remains re-mains of the beloved priest was deposited deposit-ed at the altar rail cf the Church, and from 5:"0 a. m. until the doors 'were closed at 12:30 p. m., 40,000 persons, it is estimated, looked upon the face of the j dead. For four hours a compact stream of humanity poured into the church. They moved in pairs up the middle aisle to the foot of th coffin; there they parted, one person going to the right, the other to the left, and then, after gazing upon the face that has been loved by so many thousands, they passed out of the Church. Many remained re-mained in the Church, and the pews were crowded with more than 2,500 persons long before the doors were closed. At that time there were many on the street who had not been able to gain admission. The head had. been slightly raised in deference to an understood wish that everybody in the Church might see the features of the dead fi,m different parts of the Church ..The purple robes of the Priest still clothed his body, and a crucifix was clasped in his hands. The features' wore the same benevolent exprea-ion as in, life. The chancel was in black and white. All the candelabra, ail altar fixings and altars were clothed in these sombre colore, the white altar cloths having been exchanged for black with white fringe. To rhe left of the middle cf the sanctuary as one faced the altar wa.3 a magnifieent cross of llowerA, surmounted by a clove. To the right was a large pillow of red carnations, car-nations, forget-me-nots and mignonette. mignon-ette. Both were striking designs. Among tho first to push their way through the crowd with the 'aid of :100 policemen detailed to preeive order in the vicinity cf the Ch'-in-h were fifty letter carriers from the Letter Carriers' union, which has held Dr. McGlynn in great rcirpect since his a'd to them. These men brought a handsome floral wreath with old Celtic lettering, reading read-ing "Saga tlrereon," or, in English: "Our Beloved Triest." The obsequies began at 9:30, with a solemn chant for the dead, conducted by Rev. Thomas F. McLoughton and Rev. Thomas O. Connor of St. Stephens. Xewburg. X. Y.. Jan. 10. The funeral of Dr. Edward McGlynn was held today in St. Mary's church, which wa.-: crowded to the doors. The services were presided over by Archbishop Corrigan. Occupying seats in' the church were all the Protest-i Protest-i ant clergymen of the city, who had been i specially invited to attend the services. The city officials were also present by invitation. in-vitation. I The chanting of the service of the dead was first in the order of the services. Then a solemn requiem mass was celebrated, cele-brated, the choir singing Dres-hler's march. Dr. Richard T. Burtzell delivered an euloKy, and the servic - was concluded by singing and the pronou icing of absolution absolu-tion by the archbishop. ' After the services th remains were viewed by the people and were then borne to the station, where the coffin was put aboard the train for New York.