NY Times front page dedicated to Garfield's removal to New Jersey

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NY Times front page dedicated to Garfield's removal to New Jersey - VOL. XXX........NO. 93G0. NEW-YORK, WEDNESDAY,...
VOL. XXX........NO. 93G0. NEW-YORK, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER -7, 1881.'; PRICE FOUR CENTS. TAKEN f ROM WASHINGTON - - - - - HZ PRESIDES T 8AFELT XEXOTED TO TUB SKA-&1DJS. J A QCTCK BC COMTOBTABLE JOTntjrrv XTXXTTHDT0 ADMIRABLY ABRAXQXD .'. TOR TUB TATIEKTft COMPORT HOW BX AS TAK.KH FBOM THB WBTTB BOU8B AX XAUT START MADB SXBSB02T BK ACHED ' AT I O'CLOCK. I , WASHiaofow, Sept 6. The grtji moni-fcg dawned upon a seen of almost absolute stillness. Not a breath of wind stirred the leaves of th trees, and not a sound broke the perfect quiet Already a doable row of po- lioemen stood along the prcjetd route from the White House to the depot motionless and: wjib the. air of being; permanent fixtures of the street A small crowd bad gathered in front of the White House gates, the majority: of tbem sewgpaber correspondents, the rest euiiuj j negroes. Among un miw were three or four women. Some of them" bad roosted n the railings all sight Admittance was refused by the policeman on guard. In front of the porch,., half bidden by the distant foliage, stood an Adams Express wagon and four r fire carriages. A bustle was xrcpti-11 behind toe pillars. It was 5:30 o'elock. Gradually, as the minutes pawed, a little more bf became apparent in the city, Tb waiting crowd, increased until It numbered several eondrsxis. Hacks were driren up to the Police lines, and turned back.' At 6:40 there. . f f il 1 . . . . eavsssl sa STkAramahf iha nAr4(A aftt Va PaoI i'"! v ww t vusvaav su av jrvi wv.V sai v VUV . a cu- sent's litter was discerned at the left entrance.' In a fw moments it was .deposited upon the , vagon. ' Then a carriage drove rapidly down the semi-circular roadway, and out at tbe ate, the crowd separating to give it passage snd doffing their hats. It contained dW Ague w Woodward, and Barnes. It was fallowed by anothsr in which were Mrs. Garfield and her daughter -Mollis ; then by another with Mis Dr. Edson and some female servants, and by another with Mrs. Rockwell and her daughter. Miss Mollie Garfield and Miss 'Rockwell were both weeping. j In tbe meantime two toot bay horses had been, bitched to the express wagon and it had started slowly on Its Journey. Two negroes' walked at the horses' heads." The springs bad been newly sad carefully piled, and tbe moat experienced driver in Washington held the reins. Presently it passed out The President lay upon the low walnut bed which he. has occupied in his sick-room,' his bead toward the driver. A white lamb'swool blanket, with rfed striped borders, covered his body. His foijebead was bound with a white cloth. His faoTwas turned to the left, and he seemed to "be asleep. A low Bunnurof irrepressible delight went up from the hitherto silent crowd. The face was of a tale yellowish tint but astonishingly full, con adering what everybody has been led to before. After be bad passed,- the spectators it ones fell to congratulating each other on his . unexpectedly good appearance. Doubt as to bis ability to stand the Journey vanished Instantly and confidence in .ti ultimate recovery filled every breast The two long stretcher-handles described in last sight's dispatch bad been firmly fastened to the sides of the bed. The jointed bars spoken of proved to be side bandies. The bed was supported at bbth sides as a preventive against Jarring upon the knees of friends seated upon the sides of the wagon. Dr. Boy n ton and CoL 'Rockwell were a the bead, Gen. Swaim and Dr. Eliis In the middle, and Warren .Young, tee of the White House clerks, and CoL Cor-sin at the foot Behind stood Dr. Reyburn snd a number of attendants. The following diagram shows the position of the couch and .to supporters: - . Horses. f Driver. o TZ o J - a a ' 2 - r W ' 'Xe o ' - o o - Dr. Reyburn. Attendants.. Col Rockwell U. BUmt tol Corbla, ' I ' ' i Dr. EoyitOB. Gen. Bwaim. WarrsoXoaiut ... .' ' j Cob Rockwell fanned the President's facet ud Dr. Bliss plied his big straw bat rigor-ttsly. The Doctor was very nervous, having d no sleep for 49 hours. The President had: bsen carried down stairs by CoL Rockwell, C. 0. Rockwell, Mrs. Oarfleld's brother -in-law; Dr. Bliss, Gen. Swaim, Drs Boynton and Rey--arn, TYanva Young, and a colored servant the route taken was that previously described to these dispatches. It was accomplished uely and without a jar. . The President, as he aergeS upon the portico and saw the susem-Wed employes, lifted his rizht hand, and, tefling2 faintly, waved them adieu. Follow-bg the" express wagon was anothsr smaller hich afterward took position in front---wnUininga stretcher and a mattress. Then Private Secretarr Brown in a buggy. ttd then a rockaway with Steward Crump1 several men-servants. The melancholy rwion turned to the right and made Its y down Pennsylvania-avenue to Pifteenth- ret 8urely. such another cortege - nover "d through the street of an American city. . crowd who had stood at tbe gate started snd walked upon tbe sidewalk alongside President's wagon. Not a word was above a whisper.'. A, number of men" taken position upon the platform used to bullion at the Fifteenth-street side of Trsasury. As the wagon approached they atly doffed their hats and gazed long and Jy to the pale sleeping face. Penn-'nuiatenue again reached, the procession t wound slowly to the .left on the south of the car track. Tbe accompanying crowd trtaCy aegmented In sine, a fringe of spee-r01.4! the'eurbstonea, ana beads pro-'yfrom many open windows, but not a' aVu spoken aleud. Tears streamed down ?ks of several persona A squad of po-formed around the wagon, but no-rstteaiptd to press forward. At the cor-Pourteenth-street, where one of the r"tT tracks csnres southward, a load of t had been dumped. On the asphalt truiag and-falling motion of the bed was foible, but bare It rested as quietly as aachored in smooth water. Sawdust jj Sickly strswa also at the Kinth and Sev- trH brossiags. A short distance further Sj;lo5. disturbed by the unwonted scene,; howl,, but a bystander promptly nd suppressed him. Tbe borsea r a slow weJk, and the crowd JnJly increased. ' A Elevnth-atreet the Jdot opimed his eyes, and, turning his coutemolated the ceoole uoon the sidewalk for a moment He' muttered, " How good it is to see the people." Then he apparently doted off. again. Wbeti the eortage seared tbe market the botchers rushed over in a mass to the avenue, and one of their horses standing near by whinnied loudly. This was the last sound that disturbed the stillness until Sixth-street and Pennsylvania-avenue was reached. There an immense multitude had' gathered. In anticipation of such a contingency, ropes had been stretched from tbe telegraph poles on both sides of the street and an extra force tK . policemen stationed there. There proved to be little need of these precautions, however. The Presidential train tood upon the temporary track across the . avenue. Tko President's car was in the centre. A pilot locomotive,' numbered 5, mounted jsruard a short distance down Sixth-street' Both engines had steam up. As the. express wagon approached. Dr. Agnew made his appearance at tbe side door of the car. . The wagon was drawn side on up to the door and the horses were detached. Then a squad of regular soldiers, wearing cork helmets and without arms, under oommand'of a Lieutenant -suddenly appeared from no one knows where. They surrounded the wagon-and gently turned it about and backed it up to the door of the car. Their first attempt did not satisfy Dr. Bliss, and he waved them back. Jt required three efforts to fet the end of the wagon sattsfactorilv- in line. It- was noticeable that every man handled the vehicle as though he thought it brittle. Then occurred tbe first demonstration. A man in the crowd ' cried out " God save the President !" - No one else spoke. Tbe sufferer motioned Oen. Swaim to him and whispered a few words In bis ear. The bearers caught bold of the handles of tbe improvised stretcher, and slowly tbe President began to move, feet forward, into tbe car. One of the side handles struck' gently against tbe car. Tbe sufferer visiblv winced with pain. This was the only contretemps. At 6:12 o'clock his entire body was inside the car, and be was being carried backward into tbe rear compartment A moment later he had disappeared, and a sigh of relief went up from the multitude. The soldiers pulled the wagon away, the borses were bitched to. it and it was driven off. Bress do Lord," exclaimed a wrinkled colored dame, " I seed his face, I hope he soon get welL" This sentiment was echoed very generally, but no disturbing noise of any kind was made. Once inside the car,4 the President was lifted from the bed in which he had been carried and placed upon tbe new bed previously described. Mrs. Garfield was ready to receive him, and Immediately began fanning him. Dr. Bliss gave him some beef tea, which he swallowed with apparent relish. Xbe-old bed was carried along. The family" and household had previously taken their seats in tbe private car behind. Dr. Bliss came to tbe side door and nervously Informed the conductor that all was ready, w He was asked the President's condition, and replied, ." First rate; bis pulse was down to 100 this morning; it is now 114." There was a little delay in obeying the conductor's slgnaL A train was backing into tho depot up tbe street and the engineer waited for it to go by. At length, at 6:18J o'clpck, the engineer touched the lever with an inconceivably delicate hand, and tbe train becan to move quietly" forward without strain 'or jar, but stopped airain alongside the depot to permit the other train to draw out again. At 6:30 another delicate touch and a second start was made, and slowly the cars passed away from the sight of tbe lingering multitude who as. slowly dispersed. Two-thirds of the first car was filled' with unoccupied seats, while the .press staid behind. As the train passed through the tunnel the President was within pistoLshot of Oniteau, the jail being directly over "it Laborers at one went to work to remove the temporary track. The sky which had been unclouded in tbe early morninz became leaden and the weather grew insufferably hot Tbe day is being observed as a dav of prayer for the President's recovery, and all the departments are closed. After the departure of the President the city soon regained its normal condition, although tbe number of persons to be Feen on the streets during the day was greater than usual because of tbe closing of tbe departments. The weather continued to be oppressively hot and there was a -general feeling of thanksgiving this afternoon because, the President bad safely reached a better climate and better air. The White House, for so many weeks the centre of attraction for. anxious crowds, seemed deserted. The guards were withdrawn this afternoon. The dispatches sent from tho chief stations along the route were posted in the places where the daily bulletins nave heretofore appeared, and were eagerly read. In recognition of the nroclamation of tbe District Commissioners setting apart to-, day as a day of prayer in behalf of the President union, meetings were held this forenoon in the Memorial Church, the Wesley Chapel,' tbe Presbyterian church on Four and a Half-, street Trinity Chnrch, and the Hebrew Tat ernacle on i-ighth-street ' Many clergymen took part in the services, which were informal, and the latest dispatches concerning tbe President's progress 'on his way to the shore were read. The figures given lh the. evening bulletin, which was displayed in several public places to-night caused some additional -anxiety, but it; was hoped that the high ; temperature and pulse were due only to the excitement of the journey and not to tbe approach' of any new complication in the case. -"- - THE STORY OF THE JOURNEY. ? IT 13 ACCOMPLISHED QTJIETXT AND WITHOUT v 1XC1DEJTT RESPECTFUL AKD BILE ST CROWDS ALONG TB ROUTE THE SUR-'CSOXS SAKGCIXE OF A CBA58B FOB THE , BETTER. , Loso "Branch, Sept 6. Tbe success attending every feature of moving the President has been more complete 'than tbe most sanguine of his attendants 1 1 'VlMi 1 he is resting to-night within less than ioordi of a heavy rolling surf, and, instead' of the vapors of tbe Potomao marshes, the breeze from tbe great pore and purifying ocean is making him glad and evoking thanksgivings in the hearts of all about him. The important fact in the rapid removal Is that, it has drawn very little upon his diminished store of strength. His pulse began to go up toward the end of thetrip, showing that much more could not, well have been accomplished. without a rest Soon af tor arriving, however, e began to rest comfortably, and toward evening be. fell into a quiet sleep, and his pulse began Jto subside.' He has taken bis food well throughout the day, and during tbe afternoon it was the opinion of all about him that he was In a better condition than he would have been bad he remained at the White House for another day. . CoLCorbin. who helped to carry bin from bis room at tbe White House to-day, aad came on tie train, gives a very interesting account : of the jenmey. The President was one of the first to tie wide awake-for the trip. After 4 o'elock he would not try to sleep. He was anxious toga His one slight apprehension was that it might be difficult to carry him down stairs, but as soon- as that was done so easily and so safely he seemed' to- dismiss all anxiety as to any part jof the trip. He was strongly moved on bidding good-bye to the attendants at tbe White House, but recovered himself soon. -It was an evident pleasure to him to see tho crowd on the avenue at the depot Their following him and their most respectful demeanor, touched him deeply. The first 15 r 20 miles of the trip were made at the rate of S5 miles an hour. Tbe President was delighted with his entire freedom from trouble of any kind and urged a faster rate. A quietening" of speed brought no inconvenience and be several times said they could run faster a far as he was concerned. He said this once or twice wnen the train was making over a mile a minute. . Everything was still on the Una wben the special train passed. The only noise outside of the .train' was in passing stations, crossing bridges, and passing close to standing trains, but the President did not seem to notice any of these thing any more than on bis trips wben a well man. He seemed, how-ever, to have a strong sense of his weak condition, and to realise that so long a trip in extremely hot weather would affect a well man appreciably, and muss, of necessity, make a severe strain on bis store of strenrth. and so be urged the ektremeof speed. Tbe average for tbe lonrneyi was over 65 miles an hour, in cluding two sto . A good part of the distance was run at a mu :h more rapid rate. By careful observations n ade by several watchers two. miles were run In 55 seconds, two In 56, two in 67. and two in I 'J. . A stop was made 15 miles from Washington to dress the swollen gland, J aad to observe .he effect of the ride at la miles an hour, on tbe patient He was found to be in good eonditl m and improving. . The rate of speed was foun I to be canning no trouble, and the President's vish to go faster was gratified. Tbe population along the entire line seemed to be watch; ng for . him. The - small stations : wer crowded. : There were great masses a West Philadelphia, the occupants of farm-! ouses were on the lookout and the workmen- ir fields as welL There was a .universal turni ig toward tbe train with uncovered beads. There was a general quiet and an order that i as touching in its manifestation of a purjj :e to contribute nothing to tbe possible iscomfort of the PresiJent At Trenton, where the engine stopped for coal, thei was a large crowd of workmen on the platform, -which was so high as to en tble them to look directly in on tbe President One of the attendants pulled down the curta n near him. 1 He at once asked to nave it -rolled up.again.; saying that these quiet men wool I not hurt him by looking in. The curtain n at' once raised again. The reception was sui h as to show how deeply the -President's illness has taken hold of all classes. A track 3,500 feet long had been laid from tbe regular stat on to the frontdoor of the cottage where he 1 ras to stop." Although the sun was broiling ho . and Long Branch has seldom experienced su h sultriness, the long line of road was line with . carriages and with men and wom un on foot of all ages land from every lass in society, each i one bent on showint reverence to the President . It was known ti at be would not be seen, and the mere sight c F a moving train would hare, drawn none of t Jem; but ft was"a spontaneous movement on t le part of all within reach to stand quietly and in a respectful attitude while the Natio'i s sufferer passed. The track had been laid n )t only to the grounds surrounding tbe i ottage where be was. but through them 1s id Close up to the porch where he was to be rei eived. The crowd was kept off about SO ards, though no effort was needed .' to elect this, and he was promptly lift d from the train to the cottage and car ied op stairs to his room over looking tbe ocdan. lrr. Woodward, one of the most constrvative .of the surgeons, and who alone made a stout opposition to the re- moval lest it shd Id be too great a drain on the President's i rensrth, said he was inclined to think he had been mistaken, and that uo damage would i ult from the moving. The President 's condition to-night in view he day and the Sudden change of the events from the long i lusion of tbe sick-room at tbe he speed of to-day's transfer White House tot and the sight! of the thousands of peo-a surprise to the sur- pie, is not geons. They pected tbe rise of pulse and tbe general condition gives temperature. I them satisfactic because they hope the rest night will correct the effects and quiet of tb of to-day's exo tement Tbe great interest the President hs taken in tbe removal and his great wai:efulnl caused by talking and thinking of thd arrangements, has of itself added to bis pulie, and be started from Washington wit h 1 18 beats to the minute. The even- ing situation cas be summed up in thestate- nient that tbe rgeons find that their pa tient stood te lourney better than thev exnect and hope to-morrow t from the fatigue of to-day. svill show full l Of course they i ill regard tbe case as critical, but as Attorney ueneral Mac eagu expresses It to-nigbt tbe ange has given such chances as did not exist lore and could not exist, in Washington. he should now pass throucrh tbe rest of the 1 etk with no gain of strength they would ; considerable discouragement. They, however, I are looking with confidence for a prompt development of a favorable stage. 1 THE ar: IVAL AT ELBERON. Loso Brakc Sept. 6. The dearest wish of President Ga: eld's heart has been gratified. and he is now 1 g quietly at rest in his room i cottage at Elberon. The in the Franckl long journey w able ease and c accomplished with remark-fort, and was almost wholly i The train bearing the dis- devoid of incidei tingnished was seen from tbe porch of the Elberon H 1 , rolling into the station at 1:10 o'clock, ani instantly the crowds rushed as near to tho cottage down the as th'"Tmili ry guard would allow, each one stri ng to gain a position from which tbe t nsfer from tbe car to the cottage co 1 be seen. - .1 be sun s rays but no one seemed to know were terribly ho whether be was the sun or tbe shade. The arrival of the anything else. ident left no thought for Within the cottage were- a few servacts on 'while a cumber of soldiers stood on the fro: steps. Major Richard Ar-tor Murphy were the only nold and ex-Coll persons on the oad lawn; within the picket line except the Idlers. At just 1:23 o'clock tbe three cars forming the special train tion' of Ocean and Lincoln reached the avenues, pusbe: by drill engine No. - 4, Central Railroad, and came been thought advisable-to of the Rew-Jei to a stop. It fa; push tbe cars th remaining few feet by hand, eut's coach could be stopped so that the Presi at exactly the ri. t spot oy tne cottage piazza, essory jar or shock from the witbout any nn engine. A la iiumber of tbe railroad labor- ers were in waitl c, and in a moment the first Mrs. tr a r field, was detached car, occupied b and run up to President's car, pushed along - e cottage. INext came the ,nd tbia was also! carefully the workmen until the' door in its side s exactly opposite the cot- tage porch. A omtnt later the long awning wmcn naa Deers put up Dy tne soldiers was swung , over and attached to the car.. , Then heavy planks wire stretched from the porch to tbe car door. Very soon four soldiers were seen carrying a 1 ed from the car into the cottage. The inte ested spectators took it for granted that M '. (iarfield was lying on this Bed, and as so a as it disappeared from sight under e awriine most of the crowd hurried I back to the hotel or their cottas Those who remained saw two or tbr persons stepping back and forth under the i o'clock, 20 mint ning, and then, at just 1 -.30 ; niter me train naa nrst If. C. Corbin. Warren a. been sighted, Ci Young, CoL Rockwell, Gen. Hwaim. and Drs. Bliss and iiaifnes suddenly emerged from the coach, tendarly carrying between them a stretcher, on wl icb was lying tbe pi ostrate form of tbe Presi lent The transit to the cottage was effected in less than one minute, and five minutes latwi tbe patient was lying peace-' fully upon his bet . in the room at the south-east cornet of. the cot ti ge, on the second floor.'. When everything was r ?adyror the removal of tbe President the sirgeons lifted him from the bed by a sheet aii 1 placed him upon a stretcher. The bed was then taken into the house by tho soldiers, the spec atorp thus being unintentionally deceived by he physicians, the President following on tbe tretcher. In' tbe meantime, Mrs. Garfield an 1 her daughter Mollie, Mrs. Rockwell and bei daughter, and tbe rest of the Presidential part ' had alighted from their car and hastened in o the cottage. They were me by Attorn y -General MacYeagh and CoL , Jones. -llt. Oarfield expressed -' her-self as perfectl; delighted' with the -trip, while its effect v xn ber busband had been, she declared,, sic i ply wonderfuL He seemed to improve, with every hour of the journey, especially as soot as the frest salt air of the ocean i was felt t Sea Girt. Tbe President greeted Mr. Mac' 'eagh with a smile of recognition and a sli ;ht wave ofethe hand. Dr. Hamilton, of 5ei r-York. reached the Elberon In the morning, a ad assisted in arranging the sick-room for the President WHAT THE DOCTORS SAY. Loso Ebaxch Sept 6. After the presi dent bad been taken to his room he was allowed to rest for 1 few momenta, and then tho surgeons dressed lis wound for the first time during the day. ' His linen was changed also. ana then matters nettled down into ita mnofc hl Jr muco 'f week at tbl name shape they Bare been in for White Houae. Tie evening bulletin was dated at 6:30 P. M., bntiwas not made public satQ 8 o'clock. It luted that in anticipation of tb journey I of to-dar . the . President was evidently somewhat excited jlast night At ; 5:80 this morning his pulse was 119; temperature, 99 8-10. and respiration, 18. The fatigue incident to the journey was ex-.hibited this evening by an, increase in temperature to 101 6-KT and a rise iA the pulse to lt4. - Tbe respiration remained at 191 These figures would be considered . alarming were it not so evident that they are due to the king journey front the capital rather than to any relapse in the president's real condition. Just after the evening bulletin was issued Tbe Tiara's correspondent met Dr. Bliss and obtained an interesting story of the journey. " I haven't slept for 43 hours, and I'm tired." said the Doctor. Tbe President has thought -about and pondered over this trip a great deal, and last night he spoke about it a; good many times, after calling up members cf the family and talking to them about it He seemed preoccupied with the matter. We observed his excitement in an increase of bis pulse. The President slept fairly well last night perhaps not quite so well as some other nights. He took his nourishment regularly, but bis sleep was fitful and broken. Sometimes -. he slept 15 or 20 minutes at a time, and once he rated three-quarters ot an hour. We did not feel that be was in the best possible condition to be brought here this morning. He bad been in possibly as good a condition two of three times before ; but be was in a fair condition and one we felt would warrant us in moving him. After we started, his pulse went steadily down to 108, 106, 104v 102. This point was reached when we were-' at or near Phila- ' phla. I think, had the journey ended at Philadelphia, the 'President would have suffered hardly any fatigue; but the long stretch to Long Branch was enough to tire him. His pulse after leaving Philadelphia rose, and it was about 110 when we reached the cottage here. We did not think it advisable to dress the wound in the Presi-dent'sjback during the trip, but we dressed bis face and bathed him on tbe train. After we got here we dressed the wound, aad found it lh a very gratifying condition. There was more granulation, it was fresher and better, ' and the discharge was excellent We can see, too, that external healing is going - on nicely. An abrasion of the skin on the back near the wound is also healing, showing that the process of . building up is going on steadily. The incidents of the journey were very few. Everything was as quiet as possible. There were very few persons in the President's car. Of course visited him often to take his pulse and see how be was getting along. Once, when we were traveling at the rate of CO miles an hour, I said to him : Mr. President if the movement affects you in any way we will reduce the speed.' 'No,' be answered, 'let her go.' Afterward I remarked that we would stop and give bini bis bath. ' No,' said be, ' to get to the end of this trip is more important now than the bath.' The President was given food regularly every two hours, during the journey, but until to-night he had no enema given him. His food consisted of from two to four ounces of beef extract each time. The story that the President was given morphine is absolutely untrue." Dr. Bliss continued : "He was given! no morphine, no opium in any shape, and no anodyne of any kind at alL After we dressed his wound -. this afternoon, we changed bis clothing, gave bim 'a bath and put bim to bed. He was unable to get to sleep, however, until about 6 o'clock, wben be had two or three naps of 15 to 20 minutes each. About 7 o'clock, however, be fell into a quiet Bleep. ' We expect that the President's restless-nes will hardly be overcome to-morrow. We are. not at all alarmed at the increase of pulse and temperature shown in to-night's bulletin. That was expected by us, and is attributable solely to .the effects of the long ride. . I do not think tbe increase in temperature is the effect of the old evening fever. All the President's symptoms to-night are due to fatigue." I Dr. Bliss said that the President remarked, after he had been in his room a short time. "This is very refreshing." The bed is placed -so that tbe patient can look out directly upon 'tbe ocean. There is a capital circulation of air through the room, and to-night the breeze became so strong tbat the doctors ordered the windows closed. . Dr. Bliss expressed the most emphatic approval of all the arrangements 1 made and carried out for tbe journey. ' As we., got into-Elberon," said be, ' 1 took a retrospect tive view of the trip, and I said to tbe others on the train, tbat 1 could not think, looking back, of a single thing that could have been improved. Tbe Pennsylvania Railroad Company are certainly deserving of unlimited praise tor the magnificent work they have done. " After the physicians had seea the President safely stowed away in bis bed, Attorney-General MaoVeagh hai a long talk with them regarding the journey and' the President's condition. . Mr. MacVeagh said to Tbe - TlXKS'd correspondent that tbe President surprised the doctors by the way in which he bore tbe journey, but of course, tfiey expected be would show signs of fatigue for some time 12 hours at least Tbe physicians, however, considered their patient in an absolutely better condition than wben they started from Washington. Great praise was bestowed on the bed used by the suffer, which was designed by Mr. Ely, and prevented any tremor or shaking from disturbing its oo-cupantvtbus enabling the train to be run at a veryjfast rate of speed. ' Dr. Bliss said to-night it was hoped that the pleasure naturally felt by the (President in having his wish to leave Washington gratified would react favorably upon bis physical system. A change of surroundings was always agreeable to a sick person, and especially when tbe person had entered upon the road to convalescence, and "we confidently expect" added Dr. Bliss, "tbat wnen the President gets over the fatigue he will resume hijt march on the road to ba&lth. We consider bim now as a convalescent" : . Dr, Boynton spoke veryrloomily to The Timxs's correspondent in the Elberon Hotel 'this evening. He . said that the President is terribly weak from the effects of his journey, and he could only hope that they will not be lasting. " The President," he added, has been a very sick man for tbe past 10 days. In tbat time he has not gained in the least . You should remember that be has not had mich reserve to draw upon." j i . ' SECRETARY BROWN'S STORY. Lono Braxch, Sept C. Within two boars after the arrival of the President's train at Elberon, J. Stanley Brown, the President's-private secretary, bad established his office in a cottage on the opposite side of Ocean:avenue, fronting tbe Elberorl Like all tbe others who came through on tbe train, Mr. Brown was delighted with the prompt aad exact manner in Vhich every detail of the journey was successfully carried out "One of tbe pleasantest things about the whole trip," said Mr. Brown to The Tihes's correspondent "was tbe admirable conduct of tbe people alon the entire route from Washington to' , Elberon. Everybody in every town and hamlet ' seemed to know the train was coming, and at every station and farm-bouse people lined the track; but they teemed to feel that noise was net goad for the President and so, instead of cheering, as one might naturally expect them to do, they simply took off their hats and stood in silence as tbe train went past Even tbe street urchins in Washington were quiet as we left the city. In Baltimore and Philadelphia there were great crowds, mostly of laboring men, and nearly every "man stood with uncovered bead while we wore passing. I helped carry the President to the express wagon at the White House," Mr. Brown continued, "and is was the first time I had seen bim for 1? days. His face was much less emaciated than I bad expected to find it After we got him into the car and during tbe trip the President took considerable interest in what was going on. ' There were scarcely any incidents worth mentioning 6a the train. One of the most touching things was the manner of the people at tbe few places where we stopped to t&ke in coal and water for tbe engine. The people would -crowd op around the train and whisper , ' How is tbe President f How does be stand the ride f and similar questions, but tbev were always asked in whispers. No one would talk loudly, and everybody seemed anxious not to do anything that could possibly disturb Mr. Garfield. Th arrangements on the train were simply perfect - At the bs-i nning of each division oo th road, for in- stance, a skilled jtelegrabber and lineman thoroughly familiar with tbe route were, taken on board. If any accident of any kind bad happened (be lineman would aim-, ply climb the nearest telegraph pole and cut the wires. Then tbe operator would bav connected the out ends of the wire with an instrument and opened a telegraph office right on the spot so that whatever was wanted could have been ordered at once. Then too, a pilot engine ran 15 minutes ahead of ns and evsrr train it passed came to a stand-still at once, so me eirra noise or passing cars at full speed was avoided,. The train was run at the rate of speed tbe railroad men judged would cause the kast jar and motion to the President's coach. Every few minutes Mr. Ely, who had charge of tbe train, would inquire of the physician if any discomfort was caused byhe speed, but the result proved that the railroadL men were the best judge on that point Part of the way we ran 60 miles an hour and three of the miles between Philadelphia and Mon mouth Junction the speed was increased to w -i i miies an nonr. l tea you, we all "yyOu iairij fpun over tne iracic . THE ENGINE AND THE ENGINEER. j Long Bbakch. Sept 6. Engineer Page wasi the man who brought the President through safo'y to-day. He was a most striking figure on the train as it pushed lap in front of the Elberon this afternoon. Els' long beard was; floating in the wind which yas blowing In from the sea, and his swarthy face was covered with dirt aad cinders, He stood erect and firm, and with an air of conscious pride in every feature that showed he was conscious of a duty well performed. ; A representative of The Times boarded tbe engine as it moved from the Elberon td the West End Hotel station, and during that short ride had a chat with bim about the tri "Did she behave well was asked. yon tbe trip r "Behave well 1 I shouV say so. She seemed to feel all tbat was irani of her. When on her over tbe road ordinary occasions I take sbe starts off with a jerk like, and, raising herself, goes galloping down, puffing and snorting, but this morning sbe glided away as gently as a lady's mare, and even when I put her to her best and she went on at the rate- of a mile in S3 seconds Sbe seemed to hold ber breath." As he saidthis he leaned out of the cab and looked at hip engine as kindly as a rider would at his fa vorite horse. "Then you limited the speed to 45 miles an hour, which was intended T" i "Oh, no: that .you see, would' only have been tbree-fourthsof a mile to a minute, and a good deal of the way we made more than a mile a minute." ' c " Did the doctors and the President know you were going t that speed r " They did not the first time I lot ber go, and I'll tell yon," be said, after a moment's hesitation, "how I came -to do it We left Washington at 6:37 this morn ing. V e A ran . down to Patapsco, 87 miles ony, at . the limited rate. There we stopped throe minutes. This stoD - like all the other stops made on the way, was made to change ci-ews, to water, and allow the physicians to attend on the President I saw one of the attendants. I guess it was Col. Rockwell, coming down tbe platform, and I 'ailed out to bim, 'How is the President f" You see, though I was not sure who he was. I felt- kind of safe in calling him ColoneL 'He is doing finely, Page,rcame back the answer. ' Does be feel the motion (' I asked. ' Not ' at all ; why you are going as smoothly as a carriage over an aspbadt pavement'" " " Was it then you began to think of running a little fasten" "Well, yes. But as Bay View, our next stopping place, was only eight miles further, I did not try until, we started from Bay View to .Pefrryville. 78 miles out from Washington. They sent word - that the President had been doing better and better as the distance from- the White House was increased, so I -thought I would water the en-vine, and if she went smoothly try one mile a '-little faster. Lamokin, the next halt was 46 miles further on. The engine behaved leautifully, and was balf-way between Bay View and Lemokin. I . went on with the trial and went one mile' in 0:53. I did not feel a jolt or jar as she went tearing down the track, but I knew then that if the President bad a ; mind he , might get the --sea breeze 'sooner. We stopped seven minutes at Lamokin. I called out to one of tbe attendants. uid yon notice any extra motion when we were going faster V 'Why no,' was the reply. IV ere we '' traveling faster than 45 miles an hour V ' Yes, Sir,' says I. we went one mile in 53 second. " 'Well,' said he, 'I did hot notice it. and I am sure the President did not I will go and ask.' Pretty soon I saw him coming down tbe platform. Whip her up, Page; whip her . up,' he called out ' the President did-, not feel " any extra motion. They- were all delighted to hear that we were getting along faster,- and the President said, ' Tell him to go ahead, I want to get there. ' Does he continue to improve,' I asked. ' Yes,' be said a short time ago, " I feel as if I were on the road to recovery." i . " After these stops," was asked, " you went pretty much at the speed you -thought best according to your knowledge of the road !" - "Pretty much as I thought best and the engine behaved well right straight through to Elberon. Yes, Sir, right straight through. She ran more smoothly than she is running now, and I warrant you're not being much shaken at this moment " "I suppose after this she will be the most famous engine on the road t" " Yes, Sir, and she ought to be. I guest she earned a national repuation to-day." NOTES OF AN EXCITING DAY; -Loso Branch, Sept 6. Before the arrival of the train today an ambulance from the New-York Hospital, in charge of Drs. J. S. Hawley and H. T. Kelley. of tbat institution, was driven into the covered way which divides the kitchen of the Francklyn cottage from tbe main building. . Some of the nervous spectators started all sorts of wild rumors concerning tne reason for the presence of the ambulance. It was learned, however, that early in the morning if was suggested to Attorney-General MacVejagh that it would do no barm to have an ambulance' ready in case some unforseen trouble, should prevent the President's car from being, run over tbe branch leading to the cottage. With Mr. MacVeagh's consent a telegram was sent to the New-York Hospital, and an ambulance arrived on tbe next train. 5 ' The track of tbe branch road was carefully oiled this morning, so that, the new rails would not give out any harsh, grating sound as the wbeels of the cars passed over them. A special drawing -room car was attached to the 10:S0 A.'M. from Washington to Long Brancn, for the 'exclusive use of tbe members of tbe Cabinet It was occupied by Secretary Blaine and wife. Secretary Hunt and . wife, .Secretary Kirkwood and wife, Postmaster-General Jameai and Secretary Lincoln. None of these gentlemen had been at the White House in tbe morning to see the removal, and they listened with the greatest interest to tbe descriptions of the scene given by tbe newspaper correspondents on tbe train. At Baltimore dispatches were received by Postmaster-General James, conveying to them tho information of the favorable condition of tbe President . The only . other telegrams they got on this .subject during the journey were two handed to them during the short wait at Philadelphia. One was from Vice-President CassaU, of the Pennsylvania Railroad, and the otLer from Secretary Brown, both announcing the President's safe arrival at Long Branch, and saying that, bis pulse bad gone down to to. . Secretary Lincoln received, en route, a copy of Gen. Carrs dispatch elsewhere printed. The train reached Elberon at 6 P. MJ witbout mishap, and the members of the Cabinet are now quartered at the West End Hotel cot tare. They have not been allowed to see tbe President All tbe President's attendants, except those who axe oa duty at his bedside bad gene to 9. 7 bed at midnight tired out Th patient is repotted to be resting quietly. FINAL PREPARATIONS AT ELBERON. : Loo Bbasch, Sept 6. The track from a Elberon station to th Francklyn cottage was practically finished about 8 o'clock this morning. The laborers, who bad been hard at work during the night drove the last spike in tbe last rail with a prolonged cheer, and then broke up into small gangs, distributed over tbe half-mile road, and began th work of ballasting the tracks, filling in between th ties,&ei Hour before the Presidential train arrived nothing remained to be done. Soon after daylight an engine was brought ep from Long Branch and switched upon th new track to test it As th engine struck the first curve, a few feet from tbe main line, tbe rails suddenly spread, and tbe locomotive was derailed. The curve bad been made too abort ' A host ot workmen Very soon bad the engine lighted, and then tbe curve was made wider. Again th test engine was run oyer th curve, and: again . th rails spread. . The curve was still too short. A second .tim the track wa relaid, and there was no further trouble with tbe curve. During the forenoon drill engine No. 4 was slowly run over the road as ar test and the effect upon every rail and tie was carefully noted. Nothing was found wrong. Just within the Elberon Hotel grounds the smoke-stark of th engine cam in contact with a number of telegraph wirvs running to the hotel, and tangled them uo badly. Men- were put to work rearranging the wires at once and the tangle was soon straightened outand the wire stretched high enough to allow a train to pass under them. , V Soon after 9 o'clock a detachment of 30 soldiers from the First Artillery, arrived at Elberon from Governor's Island, tinder command of Capt In galls. A portion of th men wer immediately set to work putting up an awning on the piazza in the rear of the Francklyn cottage, extending to th railroad track, so that no ray of tbe broiling sun could descend npon President Garfield as be was taken from the car to bis room. A short timo lwfore th - Presidential . party reached the grounds the soldiers wer . placed on picket duty, and tbe throng ot visitors overrunning the lawn were compelled to retire. The picket line (inclosed three sides of a square, nearly in the- centre of. which the cotfage stood, the fourth side being effectually guarded by the ocean. No one was allowed within tbe inclosure thus formed,' and the President's physicians found no annoying crowd to interfere with the proper removal of their distinguished patient Attorney-General MacVeagh was out of bed bright and early this morning, and was an exceedingly, industrious person during the rest of the day. i!As he was the only representative of the Cabinet here, tbejbtirden of superintending all tbe final details for the President's reception fell upon bis shoulders. Together witb CoL Jones, of the Elberon; ex-Collector Murphy, and Major Arnold, of tbe United States Army, Mr. MacVeagh looked after the testing ot the track, the final airing of the cottage, tbe disposition of the military guard, and a thousand and one other matters. Every few minutes from the time the Presidential party left Washington until tbe train arrived here the Attorney -General was in receipt of dispatches from the President's physicians stating what progress was being made on the journey and the condition of their patient Each dispatch was of the most encouraging and gratifyiag character, and as Mr. MacVeagh read bis news to tbe people surrounding aim be was not the only one to ejaculate " Thaak God I" many times. Early in the morning people from all the hotels and most of tbe cottages for miles along the coast began to arrive at Elberon in all sorts of conveyances and on foot Ocean Grove. Asbury Park. Sea Girt, Spring Lake, Deal Beach, and all the other towns and hamlets in the vicinity were well represented among the visitors. By tbe middle of the ferenoon scores of carriage lined Ocean-avenue, running along the beach, and Lincoln-avenue, the driveway between Elberon Station and tbe boteL The lawn 1 around tbe President's cottage was covered with hundreds of visitors, who wandered about in tho hot sun, closely examined every portion of the exterior of the cottage, tried to peer in at the windows, admired the beautiful flowers surrounding the building, ran along the railroad track, bothered the soldiers and workmen, and in general conducted themselves as ssch crowds always do. When they were finally' driven back by the pickets the visitors formed in a dense body on tbe edge of the picket line, and stood patiently waiting nntil the President's train came to a stand-still alongside the cottage; and tbe sufferer was safely placed in his new quarters. . ; - - . .- .'.'.. SECRETARY. BLAINE'S DISPATCH. . Loira BrasckL Sept 6. Mr. Blaine sent tbe following dispatch to-night to Mr. Morton, Minister at Paris; and to Mr. LowelL Minister at London: f. . Loso Branch, Sept 6. The President left Washington at 6:30 this morning, and reached Long Branch at 1:20 P. M, He seemed to bear the journey well, though' the heat -was ' very oppressive. - After bis arrival he was for- several hours restless. He showed signs . of great fatigue, and complained that his back had a bruised feeling. His pulse rose to 124 and his temperature to 101 6-10'. At this hour 10:30 P. M. he is sleeping, aad his fever is abating. His surgeons regard bis symptoms as the necessary result . of the journey, and expect a favorable change in this air within the next two days. ' His fever is in part attributed to tbe excitement he felt at the prospect of coming. He earnestly desired to ware the White House, and his wearr syes welcome the sight of tbe sea. The development of th next 60 noun are awaited with solicitude. Blaixe, Secretary. - THE EVENING BULLETIN. ' .Loko BRAxcrr, Sept 6. The - evening official bulletin is as follows : !. 6:S0 P. M. Since the last bulletin was issued, the President has been removed from Washington to Long Branch. He was more restless than usual last night being evidently somewhat excited by anticipations of the Journey. This morning, at 5 :S0 o'clock, bis pulse was 11S -.temperature,. 99. 8 ; respiration, IS. We left Washington with the President at 6:30 A. M. Owing to the admirable arras gem tats made by the Pennsylvania Railroad Com pas y and to tbe ingeniously arranged bed, designed by Mr. T. N. Ely. the fatigue incident to tbe transportation was reduced to a minimum. Nevertheless, a was anticipated, some signs of the disturbance produced v the lourney have been exhibited since bis arrival by rise of temperature and increased frequency of pulse. At present bis pulse is 124: tern-lperatur,.10L60;. respiration, IS. . D. Hates Aojtew. , Frank H. HjUultox . D. w. Bliss.- J. K. BaBXES. -?'''".-' .;. J. J. WoODWABDv Robert Rttbcrk. THE INTEREST DOWN TOWN. - There was unusuaL public anxiety displayed in the streets yesterday when, it became knows tbat the removal of President Garfield from Washington to Long Branch had been actually begun and that the distinguished patient was making tbe long ani remarkable lourney. People crowded around lb bulletin boards in front of th newspapejf and telegraph offices, and evinced tbe deepest interest and openly expressed th livliest and tesdereat sympathy for tbe President As soon a the positive information came that the train was on ' tbe way, anxiety was redoubled to catch . some word as to it . progress, and greater still was the desire to bear of it safe arrival at tb sea-sida. From time to time messenger boys appeared in front ef the bulletin and ran off again to tbe stores and offices of tbir employers to carry th latest information, ven th lads being enthusiastic as they scampered away and crying out that th President's train passed through a certain place at a green time. The news eras sent over the stock tslagraph " tickers" also, -and in the Urge down-town restaurants and hotels crowds clustered about the instru- Snants to catch the news. When at last the anaooncement cam from' Long Branch that h President bad arrived in safety at 1 :U0 o'clock Xhere was a feeling of, general public gladness tbat th great journey was ended. ' and a still heartier renewal of the popular hope that the President might and would sor' riv bis long and terrible illness. PRAYERS FOR RECOVERY. 1 KEBflCE IS . MAST CltlES TESTXRDAT- - THURSDAY THB DAT IB THIS STATE. Philadelphia, Sept 6 In ccordanov with the proclamation of the Governor, the churches of th city wre generally thrown open between th boon of 10 and W this morning for . prayer . for th recovery of Presi-dent Garfield. At Earrisburg business was Mtlrelr .suspended .front 10 -o'clock until noon.' . Service wer hld tn . th eharohet and ta various industrial establUhmsQta. Th dispatches relative to th President's Jonrssf wer read from several palplt daring the services. At . most other places tn the State services wer held. . and business was su Denied daring th hours named. " ' .'',.". Chicago, Sept ft. Dispatches from rsxiom parts ot Illinois and North-western points mentloa that the churches united in prayer to-day for th recovery of the President Cixcinxati, Sept 6. The proclamation ot Gov. Foster was observed by meetings for braver la the Christian churches, and a anion meet- , ing was abo held in the First Presbyterian Church from 10 to lit o'clock. The pnblio schools . were dismissed. Th Ma Tor's odee and ail the Goveromeat omces were dosed. -and dsep interest was felt In regard to tbe result of tbe President's journey from Washington to Long Branch. At the Republican County Convention prayer was offered by Itr. Kumler. who made a most fervent petltioo for the recovery of the President. After the prayer, on mottoo, the convention gave three cheer . for th President. The convention also adopted resolution condemning the attempted aasassiasr tion, and extending sympathy to Mrs. Garfleld. Auqcsta, Ga.. Sept 0. The day of prayer was very generally observed her. The Wsroi Issued a n reclamation, and all the public offices, banks, and many stores were closed. Service were held In tbe churches, and prayers offered for th restoration of th President to health. Sair Francisco, Sept1 ft. A special service of prayer for the recovery of th President was held this morning in toe ball ot the Young Mea'r Christian Association. The Ministerial Union was present tn a body. Every seat la tbe hall was oo, oupled. and crowds were forced to stand. - Albany, Sept L Th following was is sued this afternoon: - . Exbcctitc Caaassn. Axsaxr, Sept 9. 1381. For tbe purpose of enabling tbe people to units with those of other State In petitioning tbe Ruler of th V Diverse for the restoration to health of th President of tbe Vnlted States, Thursday, the 8th day of September, Instant,' I hereby set apart and designate as a day ot fasting and prayer. It Is recommended tbat all ordinary vooatioas be suspended, and the people In tbetr usual place ot worship humbly acknowledge their faults, and reverently supplicate tbe mercy of the heavenly Father that the national peril which now appears so imminent may b averted. Let the prayers of all be united for th early aad complete recovery of the President'.' health aad strength. May the blesslacs of At . inlirhty God rest apoa the stricken suffer! and tbe afflicted family. Given under my band' and tbe privy seal of the State, at the Capitol, ts th city bf-Albany, this eta day of September. A 1. lMHlJ ALONZO B. COKKEIX. By the Governor. -' ; .HssarvE. Assix, Private Secretary. - : . ; Concord. N. H., Sept 6. Got. Bell . bat designated the hours from 10 o'clock till noon ol Friday, Sent. S, as .a time of humiliation and ot prayer for the recovery of the President. Tbe reports received In this City show that tb observance was very earaL - In addition to th cities named above service were held in Albany, Indianapolis. Cleveland, and Columbus, Ohio) Raleigh and Wilmington. N. C: Pittsburg. WUk barr. and Scranton. Penn and Atlanta, Ga. PRAYERS IN BROOKLYN. : Th union prayer-meeting to invoke Dl via aid in restoring President Garfield to health dresr . a large gathering in Plymouth Church, Brooklyn, yesterday morning. The service, which wer very Impressive, were presided over by th Bev. 8 B. HaUIdav. Mr;" Beecher's assistant " At Intervats they wer Interrupted long enough to read tbe telegrams regarding the progress of tbe President's Journey to Long Branch. Among the clergymen who wer present and participated lathe exercise were. Dr. Justin D. Fulton, of Tempi Baptist, Cbnrch; the Rev. E. Wells, of the Fistbesh Re-, formed Church; Or. Edward K. Beecher, the Rev.: J. a Chad wick, of tbe Simpson Methodist Episcopal Church ; the Rev. J. Beers; the Rev. WiUiant T. Dixon, (colored.! of th Concord-Street Baptist Church, and th Rev. Dr. Roy, Secretary of th American Missionary Association : Prof. Thwing and th Rev. Mr. Hotcblns. of tse Bedford-A venn Baptist Church. Tbe opening address was mad by the Rev. Charles Cuthbert Ball, of tb Henry-street Presbyterian Cburvb. At th suggestion of Dr. i Fultttn. tb following telegram was sent te Mrs. Garfield and to tb Presineot's mother: -- , Tbe Christian people sssembUd for prayer ta Ptv-' mouth Cbarcb tbls mem inn. without regard to denomination, unite in sendiBK to Mrs. GarArld aad tb President's mother ttielr expm!oos of sympathy v with our afflicted President, aad their sssurauoe tbat tbey believe God will raster bl in In answer te tb prayers of. th people. ft. B. HaLUDAY. . - I . Assistant Pastor Plymouth Church ' - A PRAYER-MEETING IN NEWARK. A union prayr-meting was held yesterday morning, in the Third Presbyterian Church of Newark. 27. 3-, tot the recovery of President Garfield. There was a tarre attendance of both clergy and laity. The- Rev. Br. Craven opened the fer vie with prayer and reading of the Scriptures, and, i after some singing, fervent, pra vers were offered by tb Reva Dr. Whites. J. Howard " -fmltb. Findley, Few-Smith. E. Rankin, aad som. laymen. Th prsvers were interspersed with. Scripture reading and singing hymns. ' Som of the clergvmea, in their invocations, gav tb impression tbat the shooting of tn President was a 4 dispensation of Divine Providence for the sins ot ' tb Nstion. who Christian as well asncbelleviag population Is wandering from the path of righteouts ness. A nnlen meeting will be held la the First Baptist Chance to-morrow, ta accordance with th proclamation ot tbe Governor. CONDITION OF THE WHITE HOUSE. Wabbisgtox, Sept 6. At the request ct Col. A. F. Rockwall, la charge of public buUd-Lags and grounds, aa examlnatioa has ' been mad . by CoL, George E. Waring, Jr., the eminent sanitary engineer of New-' port, of the drainage and sanitary . eond'itlos -of tbe Executive Mansion; It bad beea in con-templatloa for several months by CoL Casey ' previoas to bis being relieved by CoL Rockwell, to make extensive alterations in the plumbing ol the Executive Mansion, and with tbat oblecl in view be had procured comprehensive recom- . raendatlons. with estimates ot cost from a well-, known plumbing firm of this city, aad Intended to max tbe- improvements as . soon as- tb' mansion should be vacated for tb Bummer. Th newspaper criticisms apoa tbe sanitary ' conditio of th Executive Mansion havtng be very sever. CoL Rockwell, upon assuming tiWg, determined to have a ' thoroash examination mad by Col. Waring, who is con- . stdered an authority apon sanitary matters,' aad wBose opinions and recommendations would -hav great weirs. t. CoL Wariasr has just submitted., to CoL Rockwell a report of hi exam station, ana from tho following extract take from it it will be seen tbat tb condition of tb plumbing and. drainage of th Executive Mansion is not nearlv . so bad as th criticism abev referred to would lead on to suppose. Col. Waring save: " I bav made aa examination of tb drain are and sanitary 1 condition of tb Executive Manslo. going as carefully into details - as - was possible under existing cfreomstaaces; This examination indicates a very much teas unsafe condition than current report would lead on to aspect So fal as exposed to view, th workmanship of th plumbing with in tb bouse seems to be reasonably good. Tb arrangement of tb various soil-pipes aad waste-pine is such as t usual where th construction has been added to from tins to time as oocaslou required aad as different plumbers suggested. Much of it is defective not a litxie of It radically so. Considered as a wbol. whll tbey ar free from some defects often fouad la th better class of house ta oar eities, th plumbing appliance of th Executive Mansion do not conform ' to what ar sow aeoepted as th necessary sear tary requirements of a safs dwelling. " TBS SICOBD or ACCIDETTS. iWaJrxsBABRX, Pna,, Sept 6. Evan -Jfraas. a miner, was crashed to death to-day b-neaia over K tons of coal, at Ko. I tunaei of tb ensqnahaana Coal Company, at Nantiook. A large for of men are at work trying to recover tfc. PrrrsT0!r, Penn., Sept fi. Patrick- Dir, i who was burned by aa expiosino of gas in ts Pwasvlvaala Ci Company' o- 4 sfcaTT rest.rl . Jay. dlsd io-day. Joha keliy was also enoas bursed, SBd May Bt recover. . -

Clipped from
  1. The New York Times,
  2. 07 Sep 1881, Wed,
  3. Page 1

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  • NY Times front page dedicated to Garfield's removal to New Jersey

    staff_reporter – 05 Aug 2017

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