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tSItil.l lli.ii.i'H IW "Si 11 isjjiittltn.ini i i ;. i. iiiifaJ?iT-a, . m itjiiii.f s* ?m .1. il ???HtSiti iiii.ituii i ? M.,i i ,_,., ? ,?,,,, i ? YOL. 61. WOODSTOCK, VA?, WEDNESDAY, SEPTE1MBER 28? 1881 NO. 49. 9BB I. 5HENAND0AH HERALD I? PDB?.1SHBTV ??KM IV HENANDOAH HEB*,LD PUBLISHING CO Wr ??btet-?tion, On?I)ollt>?r ad ktl? fpervaar yabla la advance. All cam a? ?a le at ion? of ?privat? uatare wilt b? barged for a? a ?ivertlslng. Jolt Priiitins. All klads of Job Work don* at short notice and t?. most reason?bi* t-ate? Proftssioruil Cards. B. McINTCRFF, ATTOUNEY AT LAW, STRtSBlUtO, TIR(*?I**IA. laT"Pronij't attention given to the collection of .-Itiav? in Slitnaudoab. Warren ?nd t'rederlek *oaatie?, M?y 18tb '81,-Iy. A 9. WiT-fKJiJP, ATTORNEY AT LAW, et With H??. H.C.ALLEN. WOOHSTOi'K VA. Will practice in the court? of Sbenandoah and :d)?cect counties. XW~ Special attention given to the collection of ?time and all legal business entrasted to his care. Wiilhi is Mr. Jackso* on Friday and Ratur tay, before the '2nd Tuesday of each mouth, at ">r. I.. B. Jordan's uta ce. fept. 5tb?tf. fetos?? WllTO?, It. L. Walto* W ALTOS fc WALTON, A1TORNBY8 AT LAW WOODSTOCK, VA. ""-?"MOSES WALTON also practices in tb? Conn lies ?f Page, Warren and Rocklngbara. Having qualified in the District and Clrentt Sonrti .if the DntUd State?, in Virginia. Hals prej ar.<l to ?n?*?uit* claims in ??id Courts.? "iiviu?; special attention to case? in Baukruptcv. B C Ana?, t. W*_ Maoarrna | LLKX fe MAS?lDrl?, A1 ATTORNEYS AT LAW, WOODSTOCK, SHENAN?OAH COUNTY, VA. April, 2t? tf JA?. H. WILLIAMS. WM. T. WILLIAMS, ILL1AMB ft BROTHER w ATTORNEYS AT LAW WOODSTOCK, VA. Praatice In the Courts of Shensndoab, Rocking lam, Pag*, Frederick and Warren Countlee ;als? ? the Court? of Appeal? of Virginia and in the B. 9. District Court. * uncial attention given to the collection ef elaima. r\ 1. NEWMAN, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Woodstock, Va. Prtsticas la the county ?nd circuit c?arts of Ibensadoab, P.ockiugbsni and Page. rtr- Balines? intrusted to bis band? will rsociv* prompt stteution. Jaa.l-tf._ B. H. RiPDLtBvsaiR. 6. HomiB Bowmak R IDDLEBERGKR ft BOWMAN. ATTOKNBT8 AT LAW, WOODSTOCK, VA. The?* gentlemen have formed a copartnership for tb? -sTBtUta of law and ?ill occupy th? ottlce no? occupied Vy C?it. Riodlsbercar. 1b*y will practic* in all tb* court* of fbenandcsa and ?d Jclnlng o untie?, Caat, Riddlelerger ?ill tt utlnae to i -actioe in ??ge county Bee, 1Mb, lbSt. tf. OUQP B. CALTEBT, ATTORISET AT LAW, G New Market, She?andoah Co. Va. Will practice in the Circuit Court of Sbenandoah County, and in all the Courte of Rocklngbara and i Pag? Counti-s). BBktst WILLIAM? ft ORARILL, FIBB I**.srRA"*CK AOESTB. WOODSTOCK, VA. W ? ?r* prepsred to Insure property In ?he Vlr tlaia Fir*?ad Marine laaurauce Company, and ttie Lyachburg Banking and Insurance Company, both arc first c?as? companiea and lniur? ?t the ?lual premiums O. K. HIE-T. M. FIKKEY, ?rad'iat? Penn.CoUeK?. Griitait? Bait. Callee* DBB. HIEST kPlBEEY, 8T-R0E0N OENTI8TS, 91 Main St. WINCHESTER, Ta. Will sp*nd oae week each month ?t Woodstock. Daeaotic? given in rhen. Herald. All ?Derations ??trusted to tbeir care ?uarauteed to give s?tl? factioa. Term? moderate. For Painleae ?xtrac ti>n of teeth >"itr-ns OxidtOts adaainirterad or Salvauamlam ?ml Locol Anaesthetics used. rf uSee la btr ickler Hoase. Ju?e 1?lyr. Dr? T. F* Locke, RESIDENT (TMilta DENTIST. Woodstock, Virginia., Off-r? his profession?! services to the citizens ?f N oodstock ?nd vicinity. He baa bad ?ever?! year? experience lu the practice of his profession, and he is provided with ?11 of the latest improved initrnnieiits. He is prepared to perform all opera? tion? on tbe mouth and teeth in a scientific man? ner. He will visit partie? at their hornea In town or otiuntry when desired. %W Deutal re tn? M?in ?tree! on* door North of th? residence of Moses Walton, Esq. April -Mt?x, **l.-ta* D R A- MART IX, <SS^ ?TRSKON ^J??LNTIST, Respectfully inlorms the public thai he ha9 resumed the prActiee. of his pre? fesBlos o-ilers led.at the store ol P. J. traVrttl, in Woodstook, will receive pro? mpt attention J.in.l3th tf. DR. D. D. CARTER. Physician and Surgeon, WOODSTOCK, VA. rw Mas had an etten.lv. experience in th. ?arloa? branches of hi? prefeaalon. a* Especial attention given to Surgery and Bi??a??? ?f women and children. Hotel Cards. 1HALYBEATE H0?3**, H lKASbTTP.O, TIBGINIA. c A. P. M'INTURFF, - Pbop'r. This hotel i* ?onrenlently situated near B. It O. K tX. D-ipnt. The hou.e 1? new and eon T.nlently fnrni.hed. Per.sn? seeking a pleasant boarding hou?. for the Summer month., will ?nd thl. a pleasant and healthy place. An excellant r.h ?it-be*-? a or tug la near the house, 1 ran.lent and Permanent Boaraert?. r._,??dat?4. tar* Good ?tabling on praml??t ?nd hor.e? fed Be. Jan.lT-tf. Ca KEEN' -s MANSION UOC8I. F ALEXANDRIA, TA JAMBS OBEEN.Pao?irro?. I? a rst-clae? hotel, in .??it respect. Th* cltl ten. of the ralley, battu? bualnee In Alexandria or ?Ta.hlngtou, ?nd traveler? going North o? Sonta, will ?ad thla an agreeable resting place on the route, aa it doe. not require the early .tart by Teral hour, aa from Waehlngton or Baltimore, ?art and Steamboat? leara Al?i?n<1ri? for Waeh jgton and return erery honi from ? A. K. t o Tjai P. ve Jan 7-tf CIEN TR AL HOTEL ) NEW MARKET, VA. Mas. S. H01.TZMAN, Proprietre?. ? ?ving fully refitted ?nd repaired th!? w.l kn.wn Hotel it I? now open for th? reception o g?eit? tad boarder?. New Market!? ?arrounded by a Bamber of ?xcelleut ?pringa?among which are Salphur, CThalybeat., Free, Btone. Be,?ea.y ef aee.B, sod ..tasted amid the moat besntlful aad a4otar??a.a?ac.Bry.?P.raoa? la the ett-aads ?lriag a few weak, of cenntry air, with e.ui-4 aova efrt, at t-waeaable ratee, will be -?-?-ommodated. Too table will be an etpecial ear? ; th? Bar rap piled with eheleeliquor?, aad the atablee prerid?d with treat of prov.nd.r. ? ?ARAB HOLTZMAH b.l -If. Millinery Goods MIS? BIROIB F?NKH0U8BR inform* h?r frl.nd? ?nd th. pabilo generally that abe ha? Jaat raoslTsd a full atsck of good? ?mbraclag Hats .?ml Bonnets la all the lateet stylos. Also a fall line of Tri?. alag. ??.da, ??oblag. Z.phsr, Bo. whloh will he ??Id ?t the lew??t c.ah pri?e*. UW K.t.ra ng thaak. for the g.a.roa. patroa ag. htrctofer* .xt*nd.d to h.r, ?he r-spset/ally aakafer a esatinaauos sf ta? saiae, ts.aiiag all that ?ha wlll.nd.av?r to Bake It to their Inter?? t? ?Ml with her. May 11?Ina?. A eCNTt WANTED tar the B**M aad Taatltta. llM?| Pietertal Beck? and ?Ule?. Frteee r? iMi-oaat. lUhtonal PakimtiM ?. PbUe.Pi?. COUNTY DIRECTOET. 'CODKTT J?POB. O.R.CalTert, -_Hew Market | COMMONW?AI.Th'b ATTORNETf H. H;Riddlel>erger, ? Ttocd-toek CI.EKK OrTHI C0T-KT8 aw George W.MIley, - - Wcedttock Joeteh Stlckley, SHERIFF.. DEPCTlEB. P. Hoabonr, Ooe. w-windle, j. W. Zirkle, - D. F. ?piker, L.M. UUey TREA8CBEB George W. Boon.?, Btrssbnrg. Wood-took. Edinbnrg. Foreetville. Saam.tille, Edinb.rg. Woodstock COMMISSIONERS OF RETENTB. H H.Heun, fice.J. Orandi.ua, Joseph H. Spengler, g-jl-T-ETOB. Wood?tock I Edinbnrg Mt. Jackaon Mt. Jackaon ?William Tlslnger - 8L-p--R.KTKNDlt-iT 0? POOB. _ ... Manr?rtotm. | J. B. BketBer, - ' BCrEBTIBOBB. John Fnnk, Joaepb Rhodes, John Bensenflnck, R. M. Unta, L.t1 Rinker, Abram Garber, Btraeburf. UauBisTill?, Fdlnburg. Mt. Jackaon Forettville. PARIBH PHYSICIAN. Dr. B. T. OraT Manrertown. ovebsbebb raoa. Edward Zee, B. T. R. Clower Nlmrod Bowman, 8. M. Lanti, Irael Allen, Sam'l Fankhouier Btra.bnrg Woodstock Tob*. Itiook. Lantr Mill*. Bawkiustown. K.w Market KOTABUSB PUBUC. D. 8. Bcnzel, Oso. B. <*-_tv.rt, B. F. Kag.y, Jacob Laut?, Joe. T. Eronk, Oeo. A Hnpp, P. W. Magrad?r Oeo. M. Boram Jo?. R.MUev, Joteph Perry, Wm. Ti?ing?r, L. Trlplett, Ja?. H. SlBsrt, Henry J*nni__g?, H. U.Ceffinan, Oeo. B. 8i?arr. _-?w Mark*t, T_*ntt'?MiU, Ton.'* Brook altraiburg T>eod?tock Mt. Jackeen Mt Jackaon. Mt. OliT*. Xdlnburg. Ctbin Bill Wheatael? JUSTICES O't* TBS rSACS. Da-nsPur.-B-.O. A. Brew?, 0b?a rank ?a? ^?w???^.H. -?r.Mll,inCoS-tl8novrtU. WjbOH-f^-*.--. H- Aoattpr, MtrtU* ItriokUr, %T?msoC*?-I?xou.I 0. Ctopbell "??*? ". ^n^lXll^^UniueX EU?.?, i?eob ^?^cWt?"? -Bfelrlay, V.T. Ztrtlt,Job. M. Pence. CONSTABLES. Isaac Parnttrr, - - " ur^ut^* D. O ?-B-*?t. ! - * Xdlnbarg. P. H. aranasUff, - Bew Market. Tho?. J. Burk?. - * *""w Ed?th John P. Cle-Oi * gCPERINTENDEKT OF SCHOOLS. -.?s-.Gr.btU. - * Woodstock, SCHOOL TRUSTEES. DA-1S.--J. A. Brow?, ?rrlsoa WV.Ite,J?o. 88Vor?-*eaLL.--Jo.: Doll. ?. ?. ?P-*""* **-cob '?-O-i.-B- B.8h.T.r, D?ni.l nommkn, Bliss "mapiso?.--?.. Co-a.r, PhUlp Bow.r. Mi'ten ^?sBr^-a-pb F?rry. A... My.rs, ..Col Tb? -S M. Tidier, *' H Bic?, M.rk Thorn?. BOA? C0MMIS81JNEBS, ^WSE ?- "" ** "S?^ Joseph Mephls, " _ EdttB Abraham Koes ? 0?lumbi? F 8?ml. O. 8muck<r - _ ll?mbarg. I???c Bow-n?a, - ?"oreetvHle. MarkTbomaa, ? 8HENAWDOAH COCNTT BANK. More? W.lto?, - . *??? Oeorg* M. Bon*??, - . c-nj,? 0. W. Travel, **"?? **"*"-"??? NEW MARKET BANK. JohnO.M?em,..'?? D?vld F. E?g*y,.ua?ai.r. 00MMI8SI0NBR-* IN CHANCEBT. CiBO-JTT OotrBT.?t. W. Magrnd.r, B. B. Stlck ey, I. Mite Bird, E D. Newman. Cocittt Oockt_T. W. Magrnd.r B. B. Stlck ?y, la. Trlplett. Jr COMM188IONEB. OF ACCOUNTS. -.W. Magrnd.r ... Wood ?teck Ta L825. 1881 OLD DRUG STORE, t WOODSTOCK? VA established about IBM by Dr. John 6. Schmitt B. 80HMITT, - - Prepri'tor -DE_A.x_-e.R iisr Drugs, Medicines. Glass, PAINT.?, OIL Vamishea, DTE TUFF, PERFUMERY, SOAPS, BRUSHES, i Fancy-GootlB, Stationery, etc., etc. ALSO CANDY NUT?. FnUlT*c %%W Aa cheap aa the cheapest. '-??Ml runty and Reliability of good? ?lwaye gne-raateed. PraeerlpUoneeare fully co?ponsded at all konra. r^?|^5^^S! DAV1D.I>WDRETH&S0WS. PHllAj For Sala hj U. SCHMITT, Wooditoak, Ta. Oct. 37th,?If, tea in aw Hill For Safe. A rood M bare* power STEAM ?AW MILL, la food rt-naii.g crd.r. Portsbl. Botin-, ??ai por Uble Engine. Alnteet ?a easily acted a? any ef th* .aell allie. It ha? ? eapeel.y of cutting ?l.eoe gest par d?y whta w?U Banned. It a aOw la a i.lghborhead that will far?lab caetsa ?awlag ?er , rear or two at at ?eat* per kandrod or ?as-half __? laaa-tar. The Bill will be eel? ea f tea .??bl. ?*-?-?_. laKMOEL Kt-hWlL??, Jane 1, ?. mm. \+. Mt ?t-Mea. fa. ] Ceafh of the Prer'dir.t. Autophy au? the causes ?f Death P? EPAKATION FOR THE FUNERAL. SYMPATHY FROM ABROAD. Organization af the Senate The solemn tones sf the bells which on Monday night, announced to ?very cily in the Union the death of Presi? dent Garfield, struck deeply to the hea-t of the natic-B, and yesterday, when rotft begun to consider the event calm? ly and Quietly, the full measure of the loss sustained dawned upon them.? Every village, town and city draped itself in 'iiuuiiihii-; me stars ana stripe* which only lately had bsen unfurled to mark a national holiday, dropped their folds in the sighing breeze and every "jutting frieze and coigns of vantage," in spite oi the bright sunshine, looked dark and sombre in their trappings of grief. Business was generally inter? rupted; a hush pervaded the usually ntiey marts of trade and commerce,and all, although they kaew that the end bad come and the bng weeks of anxiety aud suspense were over, seemed eager to catch any news from the village by the sea. where, after life's fitful fever, the President was sleeping well. Across the electric wire? that bind two con? tinent? together there flushed words of sympathy and condolence from nion archs and princes, and the strife and turmoil of daily lifo Beamed bushed in the presence of a commun and univer? sal grief. At an eirly hour yesterday morning Vice-President Arthur took tiie oath of office in New York, and during the day went to Long Branch, where all ar? rangements were finally perfected for the luneral of the President. The bod-, will be taken to Washington today, and lie in state in therotundu of the Capitol on Thursday ana Friday, when it will be transported to Clevelaad, arriving there on Saturday. No inquest will be held at Long Branch, ox account ?f the delay wbicb would necessarily occur bringing those f.om Waahingtoa wl were witnesses to the shooting. T result of th? autopsy of the body of tl President, which was held jester-Jay I the attending physicians, disclosed tl fact that the ball bad lodged aix inch' and a halt to the left of the spine, an behind the peritoneum, where itbecau encysted. lh_ immediate cause i death was secondary bamorrha-_;e. Tl special dispatches given below furnia a full history of the events of yesterda not only at Long Branch, but also i Washington and New York. Lono Branch, X. J.\ Sept. 20. The single telegraphic wire at th Elberon has been employed all da conveying official messages und brin? ing replies. The trains to day brough new representatives from all sections o the country, until, with these airead; here.lhey constituted an army by them selves. Early in th? morning the de tails of the last few minutes ef the life of the dead President were obtaiued, and when it became knewn that Mrs, Gartield had sat by the bedside of bei dead husband from half-past eleven o'clock until near two o'clock, saying nothing, but giving vent now and then to hear pent-up sorrow by suppressed sobs, the hearts oi all ware touched in th? deepest manner and eyea filled with teara. There was an early re? port that Mrs. Garfield had broken aoa-pletely down, but this was soon alter corrected by Dr. Boyntoe. The Doctor said that while Mrs. Gartield was suffering the deepest of affl.ctior yet she was exhibiting wonderful here ism, fortitude and sell-control. Oal once during the day did abe Completel succumb to the great Borrow, and tha ivas wh.u her two boya James an Harry, who bad been summoned, fron Williamslown. came into her prcaence Then her pent-up grief could no longi be con' 'led, and she yielded to bei feelings .or several minutes. The boy were still left to her, and this gave he great comfort. Mrs. Garnele! feels ?ore keenly tin sorrow which has come upon her for tl < roaton that she never was in favor o the trip to Long Branch, and ou h yielded her own opinion after long argu ment. She wanted her husband takei to the Soldiers' Home, aa she was cer tain that in hie infeebkd condition he could never reeojer from the fatigue of the iourney to this place. Kotwilb Btandiug the s t?te, inen ts to the contrary this Lrave and heroic woman has, from the very f rat, had forcbo-Mi-gs of the fate which at last overtook Gen. Gar field, and she frequeutlyso expresad her aelf to her friend? during those long and weary days of summer at the White House. After the cabinet consultation tbii afternoon, Gen. Arthur, accompanie? by Gen. Grant,went oyer to the Franck lyn cottage and called upon Mrs. Gar field. The seen? i? described as a pain lui one, but Gen. Arthur bore hlmsell well and Mrs, Garfleld afterwards sai c that th? visit had been one ?( mud comfort Is her. Gen. Grant went back to New Ysrk this afternoon with the new President bat ha said if possible he would try to arrange it so that he could accompany the party to Washington tt morrow, if it had not been for lb? death of Gen. G.irlield, Osn. Gran, in? tended to leave for the Wett today. Senator McPherton, of New Jersey, has telegraphed to the entire con^re.-s ional delegation from New Jersey, re* ??uesting ilitm to meat her? tomorrow, liioruiug, and accompany the rimwui tt> Waabingttta. It wsv? eery peBeralj" I ?Laud tonight that th? now President would soon call an extra session Congress, but aUh.iu_-h it ?a undersle that this subject was alluded to at cabinet consultation this afternoon, i believed that a Jeteiroination of I e-uestion ?01 be postponed until at the installation of the new President the White House. THE OFFICIAL REPORT OF THE 81 O EONS. Elbebon, R. J., Se;?. 20.?The ? lowing official buleiin win prepared 11 o'clock tonif/ht by the surgeons w have been in attendance upen Ihe It President: '.By previous arranj-eme a post-mortem examination of t body of President Garlleld was ma lids afternoon iu the presence and wi the assmtane-e of Dr.|Hamilten, Agnei Bliss. Barnes, Woodward, Rey burr Andrew ;H. Smith, of Elberou, at Act;n_*-A8siitatit Surgeon Limb, the Army Medical Museum, Washin. tou. The opcrai'on was perlormeti t Dr. Lamb. It was found that the bal after fracturing the right eleventh ri had passed through the spinal colum in Iront of the spinal canal, fracturin the body of ihe first lumbar verterbras driving a uumbcr of small frp_?ments < bone into the adjacent soft parts, an lodgiii-i below the pancreas, about t w iuchc* and a half to the left of the spin and behind ihe peritoneum, where i became cotnpletelv encysled. Th immediate cause of death was secondar; he_aorrhage from one of ihe mesentcr'u arteries adjoining the track ot the bloo rupturing the peritoneum and nearly ; pint escaping iuto the abdominal cavity This hemorrhage is believed to havi been the cause of the severe pain in tin lower part of the cheat complained o just before death. An abscess cavity, six inches by four in dimensions, was found in ilia viciuity of th _ gali bladder, between the lower and the transverso colon, which were stron_.lv adherent.? It did not involve the suostance ef the liver, and no communication was fouud between it and the wound. A long suppurating channel exteude.l from the external wound, between th. lower muscles and the right kidney, almost to the riiiht groin. This channel, now known to be due to the burrowing of pus from the wound, was ?upposed, dur? ing life, to have bee? the track of the ball. O? au exaruiaatian of the or,au of the chest avidenct of sever? broi c'iiiis ware found ou bjth sides, wil bronchial pneumonia of the lover por lions of the ri^lit lung, and, though U a much less extent ou the left; the lung coutain no abscesses aud the heart n clots. The liver was enlarged an fatty, but free from abscesses. Nt were any fouud in any other organ, ex? cept tli? left kulney, which contain? near its surface a small abscess abou one-lhird of an inch in diameter. Ii reviewing the history of the case, in connection with the autopsy, it it qaiti ?vident that the diflwrent suppurating surfaces, aud especially the fractured spongy tissue of the vertebrae, furnish a sufficient explanation of the teptie coa ditioti which existed. THE BALL KOT WIIEBE IT MAS THOUGHT TOBK. Lono Branch, N. J , Sept. 20.? Althoagh the autopsy was begun a few minute i nfier four o'clock it was not until a quarter past eleven o'clock to night that tl.o result wat made known by means of a bulletin ligned bj nil the attending surgeons. Dr. Lamb, of the Army Medical Museum, who did the cuttiug and Dr. Smith, of Elbirou, wl.o was called in ord-jr to comply with the requirements of tho laws of this State. The bulletin was read to the corres? pondents and ts those who have been watching the case? from the Irst ub. reportinz each das't hiitoiy. It was the cauie of much surprise and a grei deal of comment. The treatment o the case, viewed in lbs light of the du closures made by the autopsy, will, is fcelieycd. be securely arraigced b] ihti medical profession. The autops shows conclusively that the bill wa not where the surgeons said it was, auc that what has been regarded and pub lished day by day for A-eek. as the tracl of th? wound was something else. Tht surgeons have been treating au opeuiu? into the body for the depth at' twelv inches rosde byconlhed pus buirowin. Its way as tho track of (hi wound, when the latter went in an entirely dif? ferent direction. The surgeons admit m the bulletin tti.t an abscess six by tour inches had formed in the vicinity ot the gall bladder, between the liver and the transverse colon. The bulletin sayt also (hat the ball had passed through und fractured the spinal column a fact heretofore strenuously deuied by the sur-eous. The bulletin fails ta go very much into details, and after it was read Di. Bliss said that there was a small pus CrtVity ou oue af the kidneys not mentioned tu te bulletin. The surgeons say that tno immediate cause of death was secondary hemorrhage I from oue of the aileries adioiniuz the track of the ball, the blood iufliniiu. the peritoneum and nearly a pint escap iug in Ihe abdominal cavity. A me-di cal man who heaid the report read Slid that the treatment of the Preiideut by be surgeons was condemned by then own report and thai the di tguo-is of the case mude at the tim? of the shooting was uow proved to bo wholly wrong and at fault. Dr?. Hamilton and Bliss expected to find th? ball where they bave insisted for a month itwa??ia the front part ot the right groin?but the autopsy disclosed ita presence in another part of the body. Attorney-Genera! MacVeagh said (o ni_*lit that nothing de In it? had been determined upon as to who would ac? company the funeral train aficr leaving Washington. President Arthur would go aa far aa Washington, and upon ar riviug there further plans would be agreed upon. THE BWEAXIN. I*t OF PRESIDENT IK THVB. New York, Sept. 20.? General Ar thurwas sworn in at a quarter-iast twi this morning at his house. Two judge of the New York S?meme .Court hat been sent far, J. E. Brady and Charle Donohue, Judge Brady arrived, witf Messrs. Rollins aud Root, at ten min ufes bt?fore two, but the ceremony wai out of courtesy deferred until Judgi Donohue'8 arrival, at a little after twt o'clock, with ex-Comrolssioner Freacl Judge Brady stood on the other side o the table, facing Gen. Arthur. Group? ed around the two men were Judge Donohue, Eithu Root, Commissionei French and Daniel G. Rollins, ant Gen. Arthur's son. Judge Brady slow ly advaoced a step and raised his righ hind. Gen. Arthur did likewise. A moment ot impressive silence followed Gin. Arthur's features wero airaos! fixed. Then Judge Brady administcret the o?th, Gen. Arthur speaking in s ??oar. nn.ipz yobc : *I do solemn)" swear that I will faithfully execute the office of rrosident of tbtTJnltid States, and will, to the best of my ability, preserve, protect and defend tho con? stitution of the United States. After this he remained standing a moment longer, his hand still raised.? No one spoke, nor did the President afterwards give expression t?) any emotion. Long Branch, N.J., Sept. 20.? Several republican members of Con giess who are here express themtclves very decidedly as opposed to an extra session of Confess, and will so not'fy Pres'dent Arthur. They say that no good result can.follow and that theie is no ncceisity for it. I'KRSID.NT OARFIELD'8 LAST E.VTKN* DED CONVERSATION. Washington, Sept. 20.?The last conversation of any great length which President Garfield had with any one was with Secreta-y Blaine. This S3 cunedon the evening of the first of July, tod hut a few heurs before he was shot. Mr. Blaine speat the greater part oft he evening with him. as it had been .-ranged that the Secretary of State siauld remain iu the ciiy and finish atme details of business which the Piesuleit had not been able to do? Amongother things said by the Presi dent toMr. Blaiae during the conv sation hat evening, before his attem ted va-ation tour, was this: 'I ha now ct_.iple.ed four months of the a minislnlion, and everything is goi well. Tie cabinet ii each day becoi in_r mort welded. The, * never h been an unk'nil word said per?*., th cabinet table." A HI4VV LIFE INSL'rtANCB. WasuiI-oton, Sept. 20.?Tl Wathngto-^cot of the Equitable Ii suiailC'O C^p^f?y* said this tuor-iln that Prtsitl.?t Gartield had twenty-fit thousand ddlurs insurance on his life i that compauy, and iliac he also ha policies in other companies. THE FEEUNO IN NEW YORK NltV Vokk, Sept. 20.?The announce ment ci President Garfield's death cam ed g. ne-ral sorrow throughout the entir city. All buildings stores and hundred of private residences were hesvil dram-el. anel many of the people appear eil on ihe aire?is weariuu morning had? es. The feehng against Guiteau, th. assas-in, is very great. The sceno ai Gen. Arthor's residence, where th oath of office was administered, wa one of great solemnity. There, wa* ai apparent desire on the part of all to up hole the new President and a genera wish expretsed that he may prove equal to Hie situation. Some, how? ever, appear anxious, and have feai that he (fill be controlled by a clique, The intimate ftiends of Gen. Arthur art of the opinion that such fears art groundless. aDd that he will rise above party nod werk solely for the good of fie country. There are no fears of a political crisis far some time. Politi? cians ?stpecially those holding office, are, howtver, uneasy about the future. Merchants -enera.ly concede that the lall trade will not bo affectsd by the untortuntte death of Presiden t Gar field. President Arthur's policy has no been made known except sa far at foreshadoted by his letter of accept? ance as V'.cfc-Presideiit. He is reticeul as to the future policy of hit adminis? tra ?mi, bit it is believed that be will not disturt the general pro*p--*uu*. condi lion of atl'.irs. The courts, municipal offices anc commercial exchanges.were all closed today. The board of aldermen asset? bled this tvening and passed sutiable resolutions expressive ot sorrow at the death of tlie Prcsiiieut. Custom-house officials are greatly disturbed, apprahendiug the remuval ot Judge liobensou as collect of the port. A majority of both parties are, how ?ver, iiru in the belief that President Arthur w II uol di-turb the present officials except as necessity may re quire. Tonight the various political head? quarters are besieged, and little is talk? ed of hut ihe death of 1'iesidcnt Gar? fil Id. General regret is expressed at ihe aKn?i_niement that tie remaini will not pass through this city. Th? feeling against Guitcau tonight grows iu Intensity. There is ueueral feeling of regret ana sorrow expressed tor Mr?. Gartield on all aide?. The Masonic ledges all closed tonight without trans? acting of business. THEPeUTIOAT. BITUATiBN. PHi-.At_--.miA, Sept. 20?E\-S|ie-ik er Randall expreaaea deep Borro* hi yiew of tbf> death of his personal triend, President Gartield. To a reporter he apoke wit? great warmth of the Presi? dent, andtscited ?any interesting inci? dents of their iong rervice together in the lloue of Representative!. In answer o a auggeatlon aa to what would be the palie? of the new admin iitration,ha said: "I suppose there will be a called session of the Sena soon as it can be conyened. It s< to mo very desirchle, indeed necesi that there should bodmmediate pr ion mado for a Presidentprotem o Senate. I see no reason whatever calling a session of the House, alttu I am not advised, and csn give opinion or form a judgement even a the policy of the govenuenl in this ergency. The people would feel n easier to know that there was an of ready to assume the pre*iilential ol m case Gen. Arthur should be ti away. God forbid that sucia calan should befall tho country, but ei emergency should be anticipan ' Who will be likely to be el?i President pro tern, of the Sena '"Upon that subject I cannot expi an opinion. I have no dount but 1 *ome able and conservative man sil chosen. I be?eve also that the po pursued will be one looking to thegi of the whale American people. should deeply regret any agitat'on whatever is 111 dj '*j provoke parti feeling in the d. sition of tha qu tions fie President's death forces u| Congress." Here the convers?t was interrupted by a telegram, wb Mr. Randall handed to the report which read as follows : "New Yo Sept. 20,1181?Hon. Samuel J. II Jail, Philadelphia.What should Ada and I do about the president's dea Telegraph me at Aslor House qui John G. Thompson." Mr. RamJ replied immediately as follows: "I House, in and outside should be drs| and every act dono by you and 3 Adams, which will show marked n pect to th? memory of the late Pre dent." "I knew the late Preside intimately," continued Mr. Randa "aud re8pect?d hita highly. I have c the pleasure of Gen. Artlmr's acquai tance, vxd can, therefore, express opinion as to tha character or strengi of his administration. At this time do not care to enter into a discustii ot these questions. I merely dsi-e say that I bentve there is no necessil w rute ver for appreheasion as to tl futura of tbis country, either from business or political standpoint. despise any ag;tatianat this t me, bi have supreme faith m the ability of th country to ouil've by constitutiant method? almost any stra'n that may b pnt upon it. Everything possiole sboul be done toal'ay excitement and siren'; then the hands of the new E.ucutive i th?d:flkjlt task he it now changed will I have suirtmo fa;?h In I lie wisdom tk\< patriotism of the Senate, and belicvi lost tho American people will fee easier when Gtn. Arthur is tu-rouude by the highest legislative body in tin nation, with its oi-.?aa'zalion complet? 111 'hit CriSl? US auviut- wit uc vuiunvi' and Us presence at tb? capital u.-sur tog." "1CSTATO". EAYARDONTSE POLITICAI SITUATION. Willmington Del.. Sept. 20. The MorniBg Newt tomorrow will pub lish an interview with Senator Bayan with regard to the political situation onsequent upon the death ?f 'he Pres? ident anal the elevation of Gen. Arthur to the preeidtney. He thought com mtnt ?it present was peculiarly uniii ting, but after giving ?xpression lo bit Urrow, he went on to say that, aftei all, the country was going under an administration that it had iu ft great measure prepared itself for ; there would be bo criait nor auy evil rc.ulting torn it. lUfer'mg to the question as to th? immediate resignation of the cabi? net, he said he, of course took It for granted that the members would at once resign. Such a course would be proper and according to custom. He said the pcopl? would not take in good part any change in the administration that would stop in any measure the good wotk, for instance, like that againtt the instigator! of the star routa frauds, and that as Authur was a dtx trous political manager he would, of course, te? this, and put off for th? pr?tent, at least, any change in the cabinet. The Senate was d?mocratie when it adjourned, said the Senator "and it will be d?mocratie when i aiiemblai, and consequeutly Arthur's administration will be co-antagonized a intensely as was that of Hayes's." "Dc yon at oreaent remember how it was that thire is no President pro. tern, ol the Senate ?" was asked, to which the Senator said ?lowly, "I have understood that Vice-President Arthur refused to rac-tte the chuir because of my name having been mentioned to him as the choice of the democratic side. The democrats," said the Senator, "will askisl the administration in all good goverment, but if he takes steps to era ate cab.net o-_.ee.r- who will be likelr to cease the prosecution of the star route cate?, then not only the people ?u '.h. democratic party in Con rose will antagonize the adminiairation. But this is net the proper time," said h?, "to talk about these ???ttiura. Some other mue will do be ter. The tut ire look? bad enough, I ruuat confe??. I cannot say more while yet the ihadow ofdeuth i? upon ih? laud." THK URBANIZATION OK THE 8ENATK ?THB DKM-JCKATIC PROGRAMME. Washington, Sept. 20.-The eveu ing 8iar has the f-llowiag : "There liai be?n a good deal of correspondence goin? ou among democratic Senator? o I late in regard to the organization ol the Senate. Several letters bave been received In the past few days from Sen? ator? who have heen making a canvaa? of ihe democratic members of the Se?? ale to ascertain how they inland voting when the Senat? meets. The canvass? ing baa developed th? fact that there is not a bit ?I sentiment among the dem?? crata as regarda what action they shall pursue. They all give it aa thair opinion that the Senat? ?bail proceed to organi xatioti before the tar* new Seualor? i-Dta Hew York and the Senator to be appointed fron* Elbod? Island to succor Senator Buru-idi-, all o-whom ?alt republicans, arts admitted. Garland is the oi.ly democrat abo ? thought to entertain any o than thVsa !!'? :- only I poi ed to he i favor of allowing the Dot? Senators ? he sworn in before going luto rgauiizi tion. Senator Beck ia/1 there IS not single democrit who entertains tha view. The II eae ell cuinstaiices srill be to elect a i'iv-iilt-ii of theScuale pro tern., who be Vic l" ...m l'.is poia there baa bee d of couvas? log among the demoerata. The genera drill of sentiment efokod la tl .it S;iui tor Bayard la Ute m who is generally fayore< foi that o! Bee. MBCOW ix Tin: VAi.i.-..' OF viKUiMi Mt. Jacks m, Y i *? pt 20.?v. 'bei the news ol the Pn ii reach ed i no ' there ?ata fei ling li aaa a ih< ck Foi i ; .. ? oouragiog reports of ,,,. i ? . da) prepared nobody. 1 IC - ing was tnaplfe -ted ling*, Orkney and in mer K 0 ... t ie \ Boah ? ? .is iui]-.vii.t.ii, aud belli were ru _? at all the principal 'tOWBJ u the Val? y, Inelodiug Lexington, su un ton, H?v.t?3onburg, Woodstock, Stras burg, Winchester, and Harper's Ferry Everywhere the fervent hope was ex? pressed that the calamity, with iu severe though melancholy le-sons, wou'd be calmly met Dy a sorrowin* peoplo. Lexington, VrA,, Sept. 20.?There is a feeling of universal g'oora here ai the news of the deaih of the President All business is practically inapende I, and half-hou** guns arc being Dred bj the Virginia Military institute halt- ry, Appropriate reli*_iooi se-rvicca wen held at feu- o'clock iu the ofter.ioon. The congregatioa was large. Remarks suitable to this selcmn occasion were made by Rev. *tv\ X. Pendleten and Rev. J. S. Kirkpatrick. Ly-NChbuio, Va., S pt. 20.?The ragaUa, of the Tobacco Ui y Boat Club el Lynchbui"..', whicfa was to take place this afternoon, was postponed on ac cou'it of the death of President G trfield. Theie were two four-oared ere' Washington ? also tVee single Tue whole town Is draped In mourning aud business in general enepen i intended to luve the regatta ?otn time next mouth. Cl.F.V: LAND. S p. 20.?A special from Solon ?aya the now ;. lUt 9 k mi- morult*-;. At first sbi ?M ?Ml ?b-y ell for the b - were ready to receive"- Sie then ?aid. "It is not possible that m James i? dead. I do not wish to live any longer. I will?000 be with him." Ci.B-.-Ki.i-ND. 0 ? Sept. 20.?The fol? lowing telegram was tent today from the trustees of the Lake View Cerne tery: "Mrs.James A. G-uticld, Brajch?Iu behalf oi the trustees we tender you ground in f.akc View Uemi ? 1er- for the buri.il of our lamented Pre-i deut, such as you or your friend? may select." This was supplemented by the fol? lowing dispatch sent by the -Mayor of Cleveland today : "Mrs. James A. Gartield: The people of this city who have borne such Ioy? and honor to your husband, most earnestly and lincersly desi re that his grave may be made here among us. Allow me, dear madam, to add to this publicly expressed dc-irc of our citizens my owu personal and official concurrence. "R. K. IIerricb, Mayor." Iu Lake View Cemetery repose the remains of the President's uncle, Tho?. Garfield,_killed ly a train a fortnight before the assassination, aud of a co Qaiu who died four years ago. Tho Small Boy's Explanation Angelica had invited her 'best young man' to the evening meal. Everything had passed off haruiouioutly until A? glica's 7 year old brother brok? the blissful silence by exclaming : 'Oh ma ! yer oughter seeu Mr. Ki?ht ed the other uight, when he cilled to take Angie to the drill ; ho looked so nice, sitliu''long side of her with his arm?' 'Fred '.'screamed the maiden, who*e face began to assume color of a well dono crab?quickly placing her hand over the boy's mouth. 'Yer onghter seen him, continuad the persisteut informant alter gaiuing his breath, and the embarrassed girl's hand ??as removed, 'he had his arm?' 'Freddie !' shouted the mother, as m her frantic attempt to reach the boy's auricular appendage she upset the con? tent? of the teapot in Mr. Lighted'? lap, miking numerous Prussian war maps over his new lavender panta? loons. 'I v.,.s just going' to say,' the hulf frightcoed bov pleaded, between a cry and an injured whino, 'he had hit arm?' "You boy!' Humdcred the father, 'away to the wood-shed.' And the boy made for the nearest exit, cxclaimiug as he waltzed, 'I wa8 only ioin' to say Mr. Lighted had his army clothes os and I'll louve it to him jifltedidu't!' And the boy was permitted to re? turn. < Gen. Lee is said to have asked a straggler whom he f?ui?d eating green persimmons, if he did not know they ware unfit for food. 'I'm not eatinj* them f>>r faod, General, I'm eating tbea? to draw t p rvj btaiinii.li lu tit, my rwtioug1 replied the tutu. irlSNANDOAH HERALD Advert! il ni- I tat est '?will be inserted ?I On? O? PW ij'iirt'if ton?u.'i, or less, for th? flrstlns^l luit, sn'l so cents for eaehsnbseqneat Insertion Unless the number of insertions b* msrkadai t'? ? aii'n,',i| t, it will be pubilabenl nntll *? ??. ? and:b?r?;eil accordingly. . i In tli? local column nil! b* Insert?* < pat Hue, each Iniertlen. A'1/ertlaaimunta for tbroe montos or lenr? 11 lowor rates Tlie Oriole BUSY I'Ki:i*AKATION,S, E*-? AliKMKN f OF TH! famous OILMOBK, KABVWtJ ANli OTIIKK IJAifOS, ?KKMARKABI.Y IIKIJ.I.IANT Bt*BOTAOI.I l*RO.MIal?lj. Ev -,- roto, wt.iuan an i c'i! 1 IS Baltln* - to be grj.M r? ?.-sled in the Otiolt, tad - tribute o.vard iiiUR ; most memorable success evc-rknv tlie country. That it will b.. * without argument. Tno tj . ? ill be 'ncomp.iritbly liner in er.-i-v than last vtmt?tct-'cbritlion, and general public v.Ill have more Hi in an hour ihan tost had i-i ad?.. N but what the S**-q*ii-fJcii*eniiit! pel feel and au unpuialled suceei* it was to a certain extent a local Besti?n of deep interest to J3 litlnior and of more orles- attrcsUrsu sir.iti;(!??. On (be othi-r h ni tiie Sf Grass Pageant will poaeoee rem .il for all the guests a* ? .?;,-. Its festures will br _?( ner il character and Um tSea 11 be brilliant aud daz? . ... rta re sill b lb j ? beautiful ubkuix aiajsetic proportions and exqu. ?.?action. The su'jeeuportra.td sill not be disclosed until the night or' pageant, lending a mystic character , it und increasing tha interest. T who have never witnessed a M-tr-h Grrss can form no conception of it* splendor and beauty. Tho novelty .?f having it under hundreds of electric lights will greatly enhance tho effect and carry the beholder to tho fullest -calization ot the most vivid imagina? tion of the wonders of the Arabian Nights. The musical adjuncts to th pageant promise of themselves to bd worth a j-iurney to hear. At the head of the pageant will be the i imou? Gilmore Baud from NeW York in magnificent uuiform aud uunibcrin:.' sixty-five of the best mu-> eians of the Metropolis. The celebra? ted Manne Hand of Washington uas also been engaged as have all tht BelUttOfl rands aud those of adjacent cities. In adiition to takingpirtin UM O [ole pigeant jiimore's Band will "Irs s grand open-air concert ou W-l uesday afteraoon and play for the Ma--. Ball und Carnival in the evening.? What, with the reception to the Frene i Visitors und Um great military, Are and civic parad ?, Monday the 10th; the ?Mardi G?a?s, Tuesday the lltli; and U a Carniv.'l and other leatores on ?Vedut-* rJaj U e I2tb; the Baltimore Oriole will i.'ertainly eel.pee any timilar celebration Loowo in Um (Jolted States. Ti.e B. 0.1 as not only made a rate of o. a IftlB , extsnttrs preparations u all' > J every accommodation for all who que '. Petersburg liven In fr Star - XV ;? lamer?n,i.<-itur. [September 22?, 1875.1 "For ourselves, we hold our oui - -an. Fusion of the whit i aguia-'. solid enmity of tho blacks." [Sep imb - 25 '?? 1W5 ! ??Tiiej (UM white p ; governed by brutal negrees ami ?.? * out of their possessions to support lbs scum ?fan invading soldiery; whi! Federal bayonets have pianed toge i r the walls ot their prison, and the heel of the Federal govermeut ..as trampled upon their every **ffort t? n? From such fate, Conterratism, and ?h unity of tho whites under it, hat reecu-d this "people of Virginian." [October 4. 1875.] 'And it is justas impossible to ir-.l Um wbito robes of Conserv?t- ? through UM by-ways ?f Radicalism, as ?t would be to kesp dean htads in a char-coal kiln, or clean feet In a muJ puddlc." [October 7th,'1875.] 'Yet lo-aiy in Petersburg, in Virginia there are those willing to join ham's with a crew who have, only laek-i opportunity to vis.t upon u_ the ill?, which their bretheru have heaped raoun tain high upon the helpless people of lees fivored communities. Even here we hive bad expe.ieace euoujjh to give us a foretaste of what to expect if the Radicals ever achievo political supr?ia [OcloberUlh, 1875.] "Do you want to break up the Con? servative ascendancy in Petersburg, aud hivo negro policemen, and carpet? bag officials, and an irresponaiblti Council, aud colored teachers in the free schools P An American judge, who had sp? bt an even'ug with a young lawyer in the country whoso office was on the secoud story, on taking his departure stumbled on the stains and fell to tho bottom. Tue young lawyer hearing Hie noise, rushed out, and, seeing the judge lying on his back at the bottom of the stair?, hastened down, and witn great anxiety, asked, 'la your Honor hurt?' 'X >,' said the judge, scambliug to his feet, ?but my legs arc.' A your, g man has to tike bis chancee in this world the same as though it was a church fair. -*?*e>~* Keep younelf from envy; it I? th? lowest i*nd most shameful passion in the world. A sign of indigestion?-''gone to din? recr; be back in five minutes. A word of kinelness I? seldom spoken In vain. Win n an aged millionaire tuarrica a ??***_-_ mans ange! lie gen.rallv Had? her wring transferred to Lia fortune.