Butler citizen. (Butler, Pa.) 1877-1922, November 23, 1881, Image 1

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P»r j—r, ta •&*»• •» «®
OtbwwiM a 00
No anbacripiion will b« diaoontinaod until all
irruruw art pud. ?oatmtfter* neglecting to
notify o» whoa subscriber# do not take oat their
paper* will b« hold liable for tfae subscription.
Sabsoribsrs retnoring from ana poatoffioa to
anotlyr should (iit w the nana of the former
M watt aa the preeent ottos.
ail ftffn-'"ttlffn« intended for publication
n thia paper moat be Mooapanled by the real
name of the writer, not for publication bat M
a goarantae of good faith.
HaKiaffe and death notice* moat be aooompa
aled by a responsible name.
By virtue of auodry writs of Venditioni Ex
ponas, Fieri Facias, Levin Facias, Ac., iaaued
out of the Court of Common Pleas of Butler
county. Pa., and to me directed, there will b€
expesed to public sale, at the Court House in,
the borough of Butler, on
Monday, December sth, ISBI.
at one o'clock, P. M., the following described
property, to wit:
E D No. 6*. Dec T, 1881, W H I.usk, att'y.
All the right, title, interest and claim of W
O Stoughton of, in and to all the undivided
oue-thira of that piece or parcel of land, situate
in Oakland township, Butler county, Pa.,
bounded on the north by lands of Francis Whit
mire, on the east by lands of John Whitmire,
and the heirs of Janies Philips, dee'd, on the
south by lands of John N Neyman and W J
Robb and on the west by lands of the heirs of
J a mes Philips, dee'd, and W J Robb, contain
ing line hundred and twenty acres of land, sub
ject t» I-I2 royalty of all oil, mostly cleared,
frame d»«Hjng house, frame bank barn there
on. Seixsd and taken in execution as the prop
erty of W G Stoughton, at the suit of Charles
McC&ndless, for use.
ALSO —All the right, title, interest and claim
of W G Stoughton of, in and to the undivided
one-third of that piece or parcel of land situate
in Slipperyrock township, Butler county, Pa.,
bounded on the north by lands of George Cross,
on the east by lands of J Bovard, on the south
by lands of Thomas Kelly, et al., and on the
waat by lands of John MeElhanv, containing
one ha wired acres, more or less ; log bouse and
log stable aud orchard thereon, mostly cleared.
Beized and taken in execution as the propertr
of W G Stoughton at tiu suit of Cbaa McCand
leaa for use.
ALSO—AII the right, title, interest and claim
of W G Stoughton of, in and to the nndivided
two-ninths ot that piece or parcel of land, situ
ate in Slipperyrock twp, Butler county, Pa.,
bouniad on the north by lands of D M Cross
and Jab* MoElhaney; on the east by lands of
MoDdnalda farm, now owned by Chas McCaud
leaa et al; on the aOuth by laud* of Thomas and
Daniel IfcDermiU'a heirs, and on the wast by
half of said tract, sold by Chas McCancMesa et
al, to —McLaughlin, containing one hun
dred •area, more or less, about 5 acres cleaJed.
Seized and taken io execution as the propertr
of W O Stoughton at the suit of Chas McCand
leas, for ase.
ALSO—AII the right, title, interest and claim
of W G Stoughton of, in and to the undivided
ooe-bslf of thirty acres of land, more or less,
aituata in Worth townahip, Butler countr, Pa.,
bounded on the north by lands of J J Wimer,
east by lands of J J Wimer et al, aooth by land
of J J Wimer. and on the west by lands of
Catharine Kaunman, and known aa the Hoge
and Pr Win Cowden land, mostly cleared ; log
bouse and log barn thereon. Seized aud taken
in execution as the property of W G Stoughton
at the suit of Chas McCandiess, for use,
E D No 70, Dec T, 1881, C Walker, att'y.
All the right, title, intereat and claim of 8 H
Pettigrew ot, in and to a certain piece or parcel
of ground, aituate in the borough of Kama City
Butler county, Pa., bounded on the north by
John MoGuire ; east by Main atreet; south by
jiturr Iron Works, ana west by an alley, con
i»»»Wg 25*100 fat, more or less; a large one
story board or pUuk tbSf** oo ; former
ly used a* a drug store. Seised aad nkeo in
execution as the property of 8 H Pettigrew at
the salt of Bed jam in M asset h.
E D No 60, Dec T. 1881, C Walker, att'y.
All the right, title, interest and claim of J A
Hawk of, in and to one-half acre of land, more
or lea, situated in Fairview borough, Bntler
county. Pa., bounded as follows, to wit: on the
north by FX Michaels; east by Bay and Mi
chaels; south by public road, and west by F M
Michaels. A one-story board house, board barn,
and one producing oil well thereon, derrick,
engine house, engine and boiler, tubing, casing,
rods, tanks ana all machinery and fixtures
thereto belonging. Seized and taken in execu
(ion gs tjje property of J A Hawk at the suit of
pomißiasioitPF* of Bi}t}jr gJt»»tr, P»-
B Hill of, in and to one and one quarter acres
of land, more or lees, situated in Fairview twp,
Butler county, Pa., bounded as follows, to wit;
on the north by J B Jamison farm; east by
Smith heirs; south by Smith heirs, and west by
James McEnally, together with one producing
oil well thereon; derrick, engine house, engine
and boiler, tubing, casing, sucker rods, tanks
and all machinery and fixtures thereto belong
ing, Beiged and taken in execution as the
i.»opertf of Jtiipiw ft If ill at the suit of Mapes
Bros, tor i«se.
E D No 6, 7, 8 and 10. Deo T, (881, Williams £
Mitchell, W H Lusk and G C Pillow, att'ys.
All the right, title, interest and claim of Mi
chael Flinner of, in and to all that certain piece
of land, situate in Lancaster township, Butler
county, Pa., being part of the lot marked in the
ground plan of tne Samuel Nicholson's district
of depreciation lands No 2, bounded and de
ipribed as follows, viz: beginning at a post at
corner, thence by land of liar and
WuikiSM, ejut {(JO perpheo to a post; thence by
land of Geo SchuiJfoajiU*, Spjjeiijemantle
and Flinner, north 142 perobes to a post;
by lands of Scheidemantle and Flinner, west
160 perches to a post; tbenoe by lands of Kirker
and Kristofle, south 142 perches to the place of
beginning, enntaining 142 acres, more or less; a
two-story frame dwelling house, Ira me barn and
OWAm4 thereon; mostly cleared. Seized and
toIMO in efegiitiqq vi the property of Michael
Flinner at tb» wtf »f J M trustee,and
for use et al, ana J Dumbach \
E D No Itf, Dec T, 1881, J D McJunkin, att'y.
All the right, title, interest and claim of A E
Barnhart of, in and'to one hundred and two
acres of land, more or less, situated in Fairview
township, Butler oounty. Pa., bounded as fol
lows, to wit: on the north by Isaac Kepple;
east by Joseph Rankin, *t al, south by Wm
JMjarwjr, west by R N and Samuel Barnhart;
Miovt 6Q tfifm fMtrad, tour producing oil wells
Mid mtakmrr w4 HlWtO belonging;
board house. Jog stable, I orchards, fn#f Rftnlc
thereon. Seized and taken in exeoution as the
property of A E Barnhart at the roit of E S
Crooker, ■ „
At#o—All the right, title, interest and claim
of A E Barnhart of, in and to forty-eight acres
of land, mora or Um ; situated in Fairview twp,
Butler ooauty, Pa., bounded ac follows, to wit :
OB the north by Peter Barnhart; east by K W
Bamhart; south by Jos Barnhart and J Eber
bart, and west by W W McCortnick; about all
cleared, board snanty and coal bank thereon.
Seized and taken in exeentioo a* the property
pf A E Barnhart at the suit of E S Crooker.
ALSO —All the right, title, interest and claim
of A E Barnhart of, in ana to seven and one
half aeres of land, more or less, situated in
Fairview township, Butler oounty, Pa., bonnd
rd aa follows, to wit: on the north by Millers
town and Uuubnry road; east by P Barn hart's
keirw sooth by A Stewart and O Barnhart, and
west by Wm cJeared, board house
thereon. Seized and taken in pgepiitian as the
property of A E Barnhart at the suit of E S
ALSO—AII the right, title, interest and cUAm
of A. E. Barnhart of. in and te two lots of
ground situated in the borough of Millerstown.
Butler oounty, Fa., bounded north by Central
arenne, east t»y Main street, south by J. Fred
erick and weet by an alley; containing 120 by
110 feet, more or lees; five board hpusee there
on. Seized and taken in execution as the
property of A. E. Barnhart at the suit of E C
AlSO— Al] &e right, title, interest and claim
cf A E Bafbhart of, in and to a lot of ground
situated in the borough of Millerstown, Butler
county Pa., containing 25x160 feet, more or
bounded north by the Lutheran church
east by Main street, south by Central ave
nue and west by an>iley; board house thereon.
Seized and taken in execution as the property
of A. E. Barnhart at the suit *f E S Crooker.
ED No 79, Deo. T., 1881; E G Miller att'v.
AH the right, title, interest and claim of J
M Miller and Kate P Miller, his wife, of, in
and to all that certain piece, parcel or lot of
sround5 round situated in the borough of Butler,
utler county, Pa., bounded ana described as
follows: On the east by McKeati street, on the
aouth by an alley, on the west by an al l'-y and
pn the north by a lot owned by Josiali M
Thompson.; being 60 feet front on McKean
street and running back 180 feet to the alley,
on which is erects a two story brick house of
eight rooms, being the same house and lot pur
chased by John M Miller and Kate P Miller
from Jaines Lefevre. Seized and taken in exe
cution as the property of John M Miller and
Kate P Miller, his wife, at the suit of Sarah
Plumer (widow),
£ D No 76, Pec T., 1881; Goucher, McCandless
and Lusk, att'ys.
AH the right, title, interest and claim of
John M Thompson of. in aud to a certain piece
ofJ»o4 situated m Jefferson township. Bntler
eountv, I'a., bounded as follows: On the north
by John Richard, east by Jacob Beck, south
Sr Wm Millett pt aj., and west by A.ndrew
aker; containing 140 acres and allowance to
be same, OKHCC Of less, beginning at a post on
(be wtfb'vet cw> titepy ty l*o4i of J»cob
|1 ullet; Cilixtn.
Beck north 80° west 2394 perches to a post,
thence by lands of Jacob Beck south 2° east 63
perches to a post, thence east 6 perches to a
poat. thence south 58° east 53 perches to a post,
thence bv lands of Peter Smith et al., now
Daniel \V allett, south 88° west 373 perches to
a post, thence by lands of John Reikert north
2° west 75 perches to the place of beginning;
log house, log stable thereon ; about 75 acres
cleared. Seized and taken in execution as the
property of John M Thompson at the suit of
Daniel Feidler, John C. Martin, Josiah M
Thompson anil S B Thompson for use.
ALSO —All the right, title, interest and claim
of John M Thompson of, in and to one hun
dred and seventy-live fl"5; acres of land, more
or less, »it«Hteii in Marion township, butler
county, Pa., bounded aw follow; On the
northby lands of John Med berry and Patrick
Mcßride, east by land* of John Mwrrin and T
M Thocapson, south by lands of John Mnrrin
and T M Thompson, west by lands of Thomas
Gilchrist and George Medberry, beinu' the tract
known as the Donaldson farm ; log house, log
barn thereon ; about H) acres cleared. Seized
and taken in execution as the property of J M
Thompson at the suit of Daniel Feidler. John
C Martin, Josiah M Thompson and £> H
Thompson for use.
ALSO —All the right, title, interest and claim
of John M Thompson of, in and to thirty (30)
gcrej of land, more or less, situate in Forward
township, Butler county, Pa., bounded as fol
lows : Adjoining lauds of Mlultoel S fjeckert
on the east, on the south by lands of Cfiew, oty
the west by lands of George Hartman and oh
the north by lands formerly belonging to John
N Purviance; no improvements. Seized and
taken in execution as the property of John M
Thompson at the suit of Daniel Feidler, John
C Martin, Joai&h M Thompson and S RThomp
son for use.
AfcsSf— All the right, title, interest and claim
pf JoJin U Tfiopipsop pf ; in and to ninety (90)
acres of (tod, more or less, suuat« id Puityiey
township, Butler county. Pa., bounded as fol
lows : On the north by lands formerly owned
by W C Adams dee'd, east by lands of heire of
Wm Ray, uth by lands of John T Ray and
Robt Banks, west by lands of Thomas Banks ;
frame dwelling house and log stable thereon ;
R)o«tly cleared. Seized and taken in execution
as the property af Jofop M Thompson at the
suit of Daniel Feidler, John C Hartip Jowah
M Thompson and S K Thompson for use.
ALSO—AII the right, title, interest and claim
of John M Thompson of, in and to a certain
pieoa or parcel of land aituate in Summit town
ship, Butler county, Pa., containing »ixty acres,
more or less, adjoining lands of John Bear,
HOD £ McJunkin, O D Thompson et al.;
about 25 acres cleared ; log house and log barn
thereon. Seized and taken in execution a& the
property of J M Thompson at the Buit of
Danip) feidler, John C Martin, Josiah M
Thompson and 8 Ji Jfjofppson for use.
ALSO —All the right, title, interast and oluira
of John M Thompson of, in and to sixty (GO)
acres if land, more or less, situated in Wash
ington township, Butler county, Pa., bounded
as follows - On the north by lands of John
Ehard, east by Hilliard mills road and lands of
Bond, south by lands of Daniel Addleman,
west by lauds of Elisha Hilliard ; mostly clear
ed ; log house, log stable thereon ; Jalso all the
ooal, iron ore, oil, limestone and other miner
als of any and all kinds whatsoever in, upon
ond under that certain piece of laud, lying and
adjoining the above sixty acres aud divided
tb'erefroßi by the Hilliard mills road. Seized
and taken id execution as the property ol J M
Thompson at the suit of Daniel Feidler. J C
Martin, Josiah M Thompson and S R Thomp
son for use.
ALSO —AII the right, title, interest and claim
of John M Thompson of, in aud to one hundred
and twenty acres of land, more or less, situate
in Oakland township, Butler county, Pa , sub
ject to I-I2 royalty of all oil,bounded as follows:
on the north by lauds of Francis W'hitmire; east
by lands of John Whitmire and the heirs of
Jas Philips, dee'd, south by John N Neyman
aud W J Robb, aud west by lauds of
the heirs of Jas Philips, dee'd, and W J
Robb; frame dwelling house, frame bank baru,
old log house, spring house aud fruit trees
thereon; mostly cleared. Seized and taken in
e jepvjtj<ip as the property of J M Thompson at
the suUof Piiiiel f'eiilier, J Afart)n ( Josiah
M Thompson and S R Thompson for use.
ALSO —AII the right, title, interest and claim
of J M Thompson 01, in aud to forty-five acres
of land, more or less, situated iu the borough
of Butler, Butler county, Pa-, bounded as fol
lows ; On north by lauds of C Dufl'y, east by
Main street, sonth by lauds of M Sullivan, C |
Walker and Union street, west by Mrs Heiner; a
large two-story brick dwelling house thereon
erected, frame stable, coal bank and large orch
ard. Seized and taken in execution as the
propgrty &i' J M Thompson at the suit of
Daniel Vtidler, J C Martin, Josiah M Thomp
son and S R Tnompsou far tu3.
ALB0 —All the right, title, interest aud claim ol
John M. Thompson, of, in aud to titty (W) acres of
laud, more or less, sitiuUe in Wa.shinjttou township,
Butler county, Pa., bounded as follows : On the
north by lands ot Mrs Sellebaugh, east by lands
ot , south by lands of Wm Wasson,
west by lauds ol Mrs Selleliaugh et al. ; partly
cleared ; log house and log barn thereon. Seized
and taken iu execution as the property of .1 M
Thompson, at the suit ot Daniel Feidler, J C Mar
jjii, Josiah M Thompson and S U Thompson, for
Ai*o—All the rmlii, title, luteivnt an 4 claim «f
John M Thompson of, in and to a certain piece or
purcel of land situate in Oakland and Concord
township)!. Butler county, Pa., bounded as fol
lows : Beginning at a post on the east line of a
tract in the warrant name of John Jamison, Jr..
being also the uorth-east corner of a tract of land
heretofore conveyed by W B Clymer to l'lnlip
I'aluiert, thence along the west line of lands of
John Beatty's heirs and the west line of the other
fiwtj ill the Wtat" of W B Clymer, north 174 de
gjlics \vcH 2J3"plifCHol» to a wist and stone the
Uorth-east comer of another ir.kt ul laild— —
unsold, of the estate of Wiu IS Clyiuer. theuoe
along the east line of said last mentioned tract
south I** degrees, east 150 perches to a post the
north-west corner of the lot conveyed to Pnillp
Palmed, thence along the north line of said lot
north Bill* degrees, east 120 perches to the place of
beginning ; containing 145 acres and 131 perches,
strict measure ; unimproved. Seized aud taken
in execution as the property of J M Thompson, at
the suit of Daniel Feldler, J C Martin, Josiah
Tlpmusoil anu S K Thompson, for use.
' E. p. Nfi. H. Jifif- T- mi '• Brandon att'y.
All tne right. title, intt-rWit iM>u claim of J. {*.
Broeli of, in aud to eleven (it) acres of land, more
or less, situated In Forward township, Butler coun
ty, Pa.. bounded us follows, to wit; On the north
bv A Trusbel and Martin Kiukhern, on the east by
Henry Hpitoler, on the south by Connoquenessing
creek, on the west by A. Trushel ; mostly cleared :
log house and log stable thereon. Seized and
tare)) 11l execution as Hie property of J 1* Broell,
at lilt* suit u( ff Jjfajidoii, for use.
E D So 73. Dec. T, 1881 ; C McCundlass, att'v.
AH the right, title, interest and claim of wrii A
Hlireve and Asa W Say of, in and to one hundred
acres of land, more or less, situate in Oakland and
C'oiioord toflriishliis, Butler county, I'a., adjoining
lands of A I' Christy, Clymer Vir< and John
Whitmlre, being the same pieoe or tract of land
sold by James R Campbell to Hay aud Shrove ;
about 70 acres cleared and fenced ; frame dwelliug
house aud log barn thereon aud two oil wells,
producing about i> barrels per day, and the neces
sary machinery to puuip the same. Seized and
taken in execution as the property of Wm A Shreve
aud Asa W Say, at the suit of James K Campbell.
E D No 83, Dec. T, 1881 ; Greer, Kiddle and I.usk,
All tiip right. title. Interest and claim of David
McMlulaii 01, In and to fifty (601 acres of land,
more or less, situate In Jefferson (o\Vnilii|i. Butlor
county. I'a., bounded as {Follows : On the north
bv lands of Uobert Stewart's heirs, east by lands
of George Welch and public road, south by lands
of Matthew Blckett and public road, west by
laadn of Isaiah Bartley ; frame house, Iy, stories
nigh, lu* I.af!) .and orchard tdereou. about 40
acres cleared, balance in rood timber. Seized
and taken In execution as tne propb.ly «f David
McMillian, at the suit of John Malzlaud.
E D No 4, Dec. T. 188t ; Eastman, att'y.
All the rljcht, title, interest and claim of Jerry
Malouey of, in aud toslxty (fioj acres of laud, more
or less, situate In Donegal township, Butler county,
Pa., bounded as follows : On the north by Mat
thew Forquer and Double heirs, east by P Bums'
hell*, south by Adam Will, west by Jerry Malouey
and Millemtown road ; frame house, log barn anil
frame and log stable ; fruit trees thereon ; mostly
Cleared. Seized and taken in execution as the
prwixerfy gf Jerry Malouey, at the suit of K W
Sic rice, casbu-f, '
TERMS OF SALE.—The toilpivtiijf must !«■
strictly complied with when property is stricken
down :
1. When the plaintiff or other lien creditors be
come the purchaser, the costs on the writs must
l>e paid, and a list of the liens, including mortgage
searches on the property sold, together with such
lien creditor's receipt* for the amount of the pro
ceeds of the sale of such i>ortioii thereof as lie may
claim, must be luruislied the Sheriff,
■J. Ali bids must lie paid in full.
3. A" sales not settled immediately will be con
tinued until ! o'clock, !•. m. of next day, at v.hich
time all property not seitletJ for will again be put
up and sold at the expense and risk ot tju: person
to whom liist sold.
♦See Purdou's Digest. Mb Edition, page 446, and
Smith's Forms, page 384.
Sheriff of Butler County.
Sheriff's Office, Butler, Pa.. Nov, 14, 1881.
Union Woolen Mill,
Manufacturer ot BLANKETS, FLANNEL*, YARNS,
Ac. Also custom work done to order, such at
carding KolJs, making Blankets, Flannels, Knit
ting and Weaving Tarns, Ac., at very low
prices Wool worked on the shares, if de-
Mred. tnv7-lv
Advertise iu the CITUIV.
Chicago & North-Western
M A * tw A "W
EQUIPPED ! aim nenue tin:
It is the short and" best route between Chicago
and al! points in
hortneru UltaoW,'Rufcpta, Wyoming, Np;
bniska. California, Oregon, Arizona. Ctali, Colo
riido, Idaho. Montana, Nevada, and for
Rapids I>es Moines. Columbus and all
Point* ui tlie' Territories', ami ffcfe"Wemt.' AUoi
for Milwaukee. (Sreen Bay. Oslikosh. Sheboygan,
Mar(|iiette, Fond du I-ic, Watertoxvn, Houghton.
Neenali, Minash i, St. Paul, Minneapolis, Huron,
Volga, Fargo, Bismarck, Winona, I.aCros.se,
Owatonna, and all points in Minnesota, Dakota,
Wisconsin and the Northwest.
At Council Bluffs the Trains of the Chicago &
North-Western and the U. I*. R'ys depart from,
arrive a land use the same joint Union Depot.
At Chicago, close connections are made with
tile LaKe ohi>fe. Michigan (>jitrfll, Baltimore $
Ohio, Ft. Wayne and Trnnsylviuila; awl
& (Irand Trunk R'ys, and the Kankakee and Pan
Handle Routes.
Close connections made at Junction Points,
it is the ONLY LINE running
Pullman Hotel Dining Cars
Chicago and Council Bluffs.
Pullman Sleepers on all Night Trains.
Insist upon Ticket Agents selling you Tickets
via this road. Examine your Tickets, anil refuse
to buy if tliey do not read over the Chicago &
North-Western Railway.
If you wlsli Uie'Be.-it Traveling Acepininpjlatlpns
you will buy your Tickets bv tills route, fSTAXI)
All Ticket Agents nell TicKetAby this Line.
MARVIN HDGHITT, 2d \ . P. & Gen'l Mang r
p order
) *soijlfapH.&oo. \
'/ Chicago ILL.-e-
i ■ fw ■ i ■— ii H
28sep<3m 10i Sixth Street, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Next year THE SUN will make its fifteenth
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uieau aud grucious, contented and unhappy.
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of the presistintly wicked.
THE SUN of lHfiS was a newspaper of a new
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iu n fresh, succinct, unconventional way all the
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j Getting a Jury in the Case of Guiteau.
WASHINGTON, NOV. 14, 1881.
About eleven o'clock the work of
obtaining a jury was begun. The first
four of the panel stated distinctly and
finally that they had opinions which
no evidence could change, and they
were speedily excused, The fifth
seemed all right until if he had
any scruples as to capital punishment.
He smiled as he answered in the affirm
ative, and seemed glad to get out of it.
i The sixth thought he could give a
verdict in accordance with evidence,
I though he had repeatedly said he
I should bang the prisoner. This man
\vao in ibe hardware business. Mr.
Scoville said the juror was not want
ed. The next mau was a mechanic.
He had an opinion not very decided,
but thought he could give a fiur ver
dict. Mr. Scoville as.ked to hie politics
•Hid religion. Judge Porter, of the
prosecution, objected. Mr. Scoville
said he desired to know something of
the juror's conscience before knowing
whether he might exercise the right to
a peremptory challenge That was all
he was driving W e was willing to
let that question rest until he could
present authorities. This man was
Win. P. O'Donnell, and in his case the
defense made their first peremptory
challenge. The eighth was excused
because he had held firmly to the
opinion formed immediately after the
shooting, and the ninth man was John
J'. llailin, a well known restaurateur
of Washington He answered all
questions satisfactorily; some as to
whether he held to any infidel belief
He was accepted by the defense and
was duly sworn as the first juror. John
A. Van Duron seemed qualified unless
in that he had a sort of prejudice
against insanity defenses. On this
ground the defense ordered their third
peremptory challenge. Iliram Trimble,
the next man on the panel, said he
never allowed himself to be influenced
by newspapers. lie investigated things
for himself and was satisfied that Gui
teau did the shooting, but not as to
whether he was guilty of murder. Col.
Corkhill said he was too much of an
investigator for this jury and he- was
excused- This e*hausled the panel.
An order was Issued for a new panel
of seventy-five citizens.
Five jurors were obtaiued, viz :
J. I'. llnrlin, restaurent keeper; Fred
W. Brandenberg, cigar maker ; Chas.
G. Stewart, flour and feed dealer. Hen
ry J. Hright, retired from business;
Thomas H. Langley, grocer.
At this point Guiteau arose and
stated that be should like to make a
speech to-morrow evening. Th«-' court
told him bu would be given a chance
to be heard in his own defense.
Guiteau—But this must go in now,
Your Honor, as it must influence pub
lic opinion.
The Court—That's not what we are
here for.
Colonel Corkhill said ho hoped the
Court would insist ou the prisoner
keeping still.
Guiteau—Never, Colonel ; 1 know
my business, and I hope you do yours.
He was finally quieted by the officers,
but he managed to get his written
.speech into the hands of a reporter,
who started for the door. Mr. Scoville
had the reporter stopped, and the pa
per was returned. Mr. Scoville said
the paper was not given out with the
consent of counsel.
It having been agreed that the sit
tings of the Court should be from 10
A. M. to 3 P. M. daily, allowing half an
hour for recess, the Court adjourned.
Guiteau's performances in court to
day seemed to have convinced a few
persons that he is really crazy, but the
general impression is that he overdid
his part; that the same shrewdness
with which he planned the assassina
tioh and his escape from the mob
prompted him to his line of conduct
this morning, with a view of backing
up his plea of insanity by bis actions.
Jle was undoubtedly much excited,
especially when two policemen seized
him He threw them ofl'violcntly, and
told them to mind their own business,
that he proposed to conduct his own
case. The course of Mr. ltohinson, the
associate counsel, in asking for a post
ponement and for additional counsel,
without consulting Mr, Scoville, his
chief, is commented upon as unusual
in practice. Mr. Scoville says such a
proceeding is unheard of, and that be
will retire from tbe case if Mr. Kobin
fcou is permitted such a high handed
course. Mr. Scoville was very iudig
nent in court, and was only pacified
by tbe assurance of the judge that
nothing should be done without con
sulting biiu. Tbe beginning of the
trial \vau full of incident and excite
WASHINGTON, November 15. —The
pressure to obtain admission to the
court room this morning was notably
greater than yesterday. After the
ushers had exercised the right of selec
tion, and admitted two or three score
jof well dressed, respectable looking
I people, (including a Pennsylvania
member of Congress accompanied by
i ladies,) the* doors were thrown open
| and there was a sudden and impetuous
i influx of representatives of the rougher
1 element of society. The five jurors
iworn yesterday were early in attend
i ance. The Court was formally opened
a few minutes past ten o'clock, and im
mediately afterwards the counsel in
the ease and the brother and sister of
the prisoner entered. After the lapse
of a few minutes Guiteau was hurried
into the court room in the custody of
half a dozen policemen and deputy
marshals. The handcuffs were remov
ed, and he shook hands with his sister
and brother, and took a seat reserved
for him betwi en his counsel. Mr.
Scoville then submitted an affidavit
and made application for an order for
au additional number of witnesses,
which order was made by the Court.
Then the additional panel of seventy
five, summoned last evening, was
, calltd, moat of tbe persons responding
when called. Guiteau manifested less
nervousness and excitability than yes
terday, although in his whispered con
versations with his brother he was
quite demonstrative and earnest in his
A colored barber named Howard
was the first juror to be called and ex
amined as to his fitness to serve. His
answers showed hini to l>e not disqual
ified from service; but the defense
challenged him peremptorily (being
the fourth peremptory challenge). The
next was a man named Lvnch,
who had a decided opinion that Gui
r teau ought to be banged or burned.
lie was, of course, ex-used : as was al
;so the next (named Bailey) who de
clared his belief that Guiteau was
j crazy. The next was a colored man,
remarkable for his frilled shirt frout
and dramatic posture and manner, who
related the history of his past life and
then he was peremptorily challenged
by the defense. In fact it is under
-1 stood that Guiteau is resolved not to
' have a colored man ou the jury. The
next was an Irishman named Michael
! Sheehan, with a very pronounced
j brogue, who bad no opinion on the
1 subject of Guiteau's crime, except that
'the mau was out of his head.' He
was sworn as the sixth juror. Wm.
Talbott, and iron worker, having ans
wered all the questions to the satis
faction of the defense, saying 'he had
never bothered his head' ou the ques
tion of Guiteau's guilt, was challenged
peremptorily by the prosecution.
Several others in succession were ex
cused on their statements that they
had firm and decided opinions. One
of them believed Gwiteau ought to be
hanged, and another would require
convincing medical testimony to change
his opinion. A long-faced colored man
named Foster declared that he was
perfectly free from any prejudice in the
matter, but admitted he had mention
ed it (the murder of Garfield) to sever
al parties as 'quite a serious accident.'
He was challenged peremptorily bv
the defense. Samuel F. Ilobbs, a na
tive • f Maryland, a plasterer by occu
pation, answered all questions satis
factorily, and was sworn as the seventh
juror. W. Gates, a young man, a na
tive of Washington, aud a machiuist,
was sworn as the eighth juror. After
that for about an hour every man call
ed confessed he had formed a 'firm,' or
'decided,' or 'unalterable' opinion on
the question of the prisoner's guilt,
and were excused. There was one
exception in the person of a colored
man named Ralph Wormley.a plaster
er by occupation, who thought he
could render a fair verdict, and said he
had not read any more about the case
than be did in 'ordinary cases of that
kind.' He did not believe everything
that he read in lbi> newspapers, be
cause they had published things about
himself that were not true. He could
not say whether the President was
suot by the prisoner until be would
hear the testimony. Of course, if an
insane man did the shootiug he would
be as much guilty as anybody else.
The 'crazy part' of the business was
'something else.' No sensible man
could have dune suoh a thing. After
consultation between the counsel and
prisoner and his brother, Scoville said
the defense would accept the juror, and
so Wormley was sworn in as the ninth
juror. The list of seventy five tales
men having been exhausted; the
Marshal was ordered to summon
another list of seventy-five for to-mor
row' and court adjourned,
There was some difficulty found in
maintaining order among the crowd of
spectators present to listen to the pro
ceedings of the second day of the trial
of Guiteau. There were no tyanifesta
tions of ill will agaiust the prisoner,
except now aud then a slight disposi
tion to applaud the expressions occa
sionally made by those being examined
for the jury duty that they were of a
decided opinion that the assassin
ought to be hanged, but applause was
in every instance promptly checked by
the Deputy Marshals. The cause of
the disorder was the overcrowding of
the platform assigned for the general
public, and the efforts of a number of'
young men, of whom the audience was
chiefly composed, to secure more avail
able places.
WASHINGTON, November 15. —The
speech which Guiteau wrote out and
wanted to deliver is in some respects a
remarkable document. '1 am,' he lo
gins, 'in the presence of this honorable
court, charged with maliciously aud
wickedly murdering one James A.
Garfield. Nothing can be more absurd,
because General Garfield died from
malpractice. The syllogism to prove
it is this : Three weeks after he was
shot his physicians held a careful ex
amination and officially decided he
would recover. Two months after
this official announcement he died.
Therefore, according to his own phy
sicians, he was not fatally shot. The
doctors, who mistreated him, ought to
bear the odium of his death, and not
his assailant- They ought to be in
dicted for murdering James A. Gar
field, aud not me. Hut I have been
indicted and must stand my trial for
the alleged homicide. General Gar
field was President of the United States
and I am one of the men who made
him President. His iiominatian was
an accident, hit election the rcst'lt ot
the greatest activity on the part ot the
Stalwarts, and his removal a special
providence. General Garfield was a
good man, but a weak politician Be
ing President, he was in n position to
do vast harm to the Republic, and he
was doing it l>y the unwise use of
patronage, and the Lord and I took
the responsibility of removing him. I
certainly never should have sought to
remove him on my own account Why
should I ? lie never harmed me. From
him 1 expected an important office. I
considered him my political and per
sonal friend. But my duty to the
Lord and to the American people
overcame my personal feeling and I
sought to remove him. Not beinjf a
marksman, he was not fatally shot, but
incompetent physicians tiuisbed the
work, and they and n.)t me are re
sponsible for his death.
"Nothing but the political situation
last spring justified General Garfield's
removal. The break in the Republican
party last spring was widening week
by week and I foresaw a civil war.
My inspiration was to remove the late
President at once and thereby close the
breach before it got so wide that noth
ing but another heartrending and deso
latiuij war could close it. The last
w.*r cost the nation a million of men
and a billion of money. The Lord
wanted to prevent a repetition of this
desolation and inspired me to execute
His will. Why did He inspire ir.e in
preference to some one else ? Because
1 had the brains and nerve probably to
do the work. The Lord does not em
ploy incompetent j)ersons to serve Him.
He uses the best material He can find.
No doubt there were thousands of Re
publicans that felt as I did about Gen
eral Garfield's wrecking the Republican
party last spring, and had they the
conception, the nerve, the brains and
the opportunity they would have re
moved him. I of all the world was the
only man who had the conception. On
the trial of my case I propose to sum
mon some of the leading politicians of
the Republican and Democratic parties;
also the leading New York and Wash
ington editors, to show the political
situation and the perils which surround
ed the public last spring. I propose
to go into this branch of my defense
exhaustively. Another reason the
Lord inspired me to remove the Presi
dent in preference to some one else is
because He wished to circulate my
theological work 'The Truth.' This
book was written to save souls and not
tor money, ami the Lord in circulating
the book is after souls."
Guiteau next speaks of the witnesses
summoned for his defense and says:
Mr. Scoville is developing a theory of
insanity. This, be says, may have an
important bearing. "Insanity runs in
my family. My father had two sisters
and a nephew and a niece in an insane
asylum. He himself was a monomani
ac for twenty-five years on the Oneida
Community. He could see uo evil in
that concern and no good out of it. He
thought Xoyes a greater man thau the
Lord Jesus Christ. It was owing to
his fanaticism that I got into the Onei
da Community. Once under Noycs'
influence it was impossible to get
away, and I lingered there in great
distress for six long and weary years.
I was in the Community from ISOO to
IBfif». Since then 1 have known and
eared nothing for them." He goes on
to speak of Xoyes as a fugitive on Bri
tish soil and charges him with crimes
and misdemeanors at Oneida. He says
he has been in j til since Jtiilv 2 and has
twice been shot at, but the Lord kept
him harmless. He says he does not
wish his lawyers to work for nothiug
and appeals to the public pt large to
send money for his defense. He con
tinues : "Certain politicians seem per
fectly willing to fatten at the public
expense on my inspiration, but they
pretend to be horrified oat of their
senses by the late President's removal,
and want nothiug to do with me. They
say lam a 'dastardly assassin.' The
word 'assassin' grates on the mind, and
yet some people delight in using it.
Why am I an assassin any more than
a mail who shot another during :he
war ? Thousands of brave boys on
both sides were shot dead during th j
war, but no one thinks of talking about
an assassination. There was a homi
cide, i. e., a man killed. Rut in my
case the doctors killed the late Presi
dent and not me, so that there is not
even a homicide in my case. The
President was simply shot aud wound
ed by an insane man- The man was
insane in law, because it was God's act
and not his." Guiteau then takes up
his married life and speaks of it
"My ex-wife has been summoned by
the prosecution. Our marriage was
premature. I only knew her ten weeks
and we were married on ten hour»' no
tice. She was a poor girl. She had
been unfortunate, and-1 hud no busi
ness to have married her. We were
married in 18(>0, separated in 1873 aud
divorced in 1874, without issue ; was
practicing law then, and we lived at
hotels and boarding houses. I know
little about her since 157.1. I under
stand that she married well four years
ago and is living in Colorado. 1 have
been strictly .virtuous for six or seven
years. I claim to Im> a gentleman and
a Christian."
"I am n patriot. To-'lay I suffer in
bonds a.s a patriot. Washington was
a patriot. Grant was a patriot.
Washington led the armies of the Rev
olution through eight years of bloody
war to victory and glory. Grant led
the armies of the Union to victory and
glory, and to-day the nation is happy
and prosperous. They raised the old
war cry, 'Rally round the Hag, rally
round the llag,' and thousands of the
choicest sons of the republic went forth
to battle—to victory or death. Wash
ington and Grant by their valor and
success in war won the admiration of
mankind. To-day I suffer in bonds as
a patriot because I had the inspiration
and nerve to unite a great political par
ty to the end that the nation might be
saved anotberdesolating war. Ido not
pretend war was immediate, but I do
say emphatically that the bitterness in
the Republican party last spring was
deepening and deepening hour by hour
and that within two or three years, or
less, the nation would have been in a
civil war. In the presence of death all
hearts were hushed ; contention ceased,
for weeks and weeks the heart and
lirain of the nation centered on the sick
man at the White House. At last he
went the way of all Itesh. The nation
was a house of mourning. To say I
have been misunderstood and villified
l>y nearly the entire American press,
nay more, nearly the entire .American
peopie, is a true statement."
"But Providence and time rightcn
all things, and to-day, by the gradual
change of public opinion, I am justified
in passing with laudabie contempt the
continual venom of certain newspapers.
Let the newspapers change from 'Gui-
I teau, the Assttaain,' to 'Guiteau, the
One square, one insertion, $1; each aubea
<|.ient insertion, 60 cent*. Yearly advertisemei t
exceeding one-fourth of a column, tcrinc h
i Figure v.ork double theme rates: additional
charges where weekly or monthly changes are
made. Local advertise meuts 10 cents per line
for first insertion, and 5 cents per line lor etch
additional insertion. Marriages and deaths pub
lished free of charge. Obituw; notices charged
a* advertisements, and payable'» hen handed iD
| Auditors' Notices. ; Executors' and Adminia
i trators' Notices. |8 each; Estray, Caution an 4
Dissolution Notices, not exceeding ten lii.es
From the fact that the Oitizf.s is theoldes'
established and mcst extensively circulated Re
j publican newspaper in Butler ccunt v. (a Repub
lican couiitv,i it mutt be apparent' to businesfe
men that it is the medium they should Ufe it*
advertising their business.
NO. 2
Patriot.' 1 appeal to the stalwart aud
liberal press of the nation for justice. I
apjieal to the Republican partv, especi
ally the Stalwarts, of whom I am proud
to l>e one, for justice. I appeal to the
President of the I nited States for jus
tice. 1 am the man that made him
President. Without my inspiration he
was a political cipher, without power
or importance I was constantly with
liiui in New York last full, during the
cauvass, and he and the rest of our mea
knew that we bad all we could do to
; elect our ticket.. Had General Hancock
kept his mouth closed on the tariff, or
had the Morey letter been delayed a
week, Hancock certainly would have
been elected. Then no man could tell
what might have happened to the Re
public. I am more than glad that Gen
eral Arthur is proving himself a wise
man in his new position, and I expect
will give the nation the finest adminis
tration it has ever bad. I appeal to
the honorable Court for justice. lam
glad your honor is a gentleman of
broad views, Christian sentiment and
clear head. I count myself fortunate
indeed that my case is to be tried be
fore so able and careful a jurist. I ap
peal to the District Attorney his
learned associates for justice. I beg
they go slow in prosecuting this case;
that tnev do no injustice to the Deity,
whose servant I was when I sought
to remove the late President. At the
last great day they afcd all men will
stand in the presence of the Deity, cry
ing for mercy and justice. As they act
here so will be their final abode here
after. Life is an enigma This a strange
world. Often men are governed by
passion and not by leason. Ofteu men
are governed by passion and not by
reason. The mob crucified the Savior
of mankind, and Paul, his great Apos
tle, went to an ignominious death.
This happened many centuries ago.
In eighteen centuries no men have ex
erted such a tremenduous influence on
the civilization as the despised Galile
an and his great Apostle. They did
their work and left the result with the
Almighty Father. This sjicech was
written in a cramped position in my
Secretary Blaine, the principal wit
ness for the Government to prove the
shooting of President Garfield by Gui
teau, was notified to appear in court to
Hltldltitcx Tom ii sliip.
SANDY HILL, Butler Co., Nov. 12.
MKSSRS. EDITORS:—I was thinking
that possibly a few items occasionally
from oar part of the couuty be
of some interest to the many readers of
your valuable paper. It might not be
out of place to tell those of your read
ers that are not acquainted with the
site of Smdy Hill, that it is situated
in Middlesex township, in the southern
part of the county, and on a dividing
ridge, which takes its rise in Richland
township, Allegheuy county, and runs
in a north-eastern direction to Buffalo
township, this county. Saudy Hill
proper is a portion of the ridge about
one mile north-east from the Alleghe
ny county line, on which is erected the
school house of district No. 1, which
has become noted as being the leading
place in the township to assemble an
audience. There have been several very
large conventions held here, among
which was the one last fall of the Gar
field and Arthur campaigu, which was
a grand success. The soil on this hill
is very sandy, from which it derives its
name. It is very productive, and as
for the picturesque, there are but few
places iu the county that can more ful
ly satisfy all lovers of nature. On its
south-eastern side are to be seen a num
ber never-failing springs of ice cool wa
ters, which form the headwaters of
Bull and Deer creeks, which streams
are to fie seen winding through the
valleys among the many hills. On the
north-western side the view is repeated
by the headwaters of Glade run. The
people in this district are of an intelli
gent aud industrious class generally,
and are all good straight-out Republi
cans, with the exception of two Demo
crats, who we hope will soon die polit
On Monday, the lGth ult, while
Mr. Wm. Soders and Wm. Boon were
engaged felling trees and cutting logs
for railroad ties, a tree which had been
partially lodged fell on Mr. Soders in
juring him very seriously, from the ef
fects of which he may not recover. I*.
' finlian Df/r Iment,' IVaxhinytom, 1). C.
I am enxious to introduce Dr. Hull's
Cough Syrup among my Indians, hav
ing used it myself for several months,
and think it one of the finest remedies
I eyer found. I assure you, it is the
only that ever relieved me of a
protracted cough, brought on by ex
posure while on the Sioux Commission
last year. A. G. Boone,
Agent for I'oncas and IT. S. Com
A man in Michigan cut his son's
throat, and then hanged himself. He
'had been partially insane for some
time past, but was not considered dan
gerous.' Of course not. It always
reads that way.
Don't worry any longer with pain;
take Peruna
The Allentown Chronicle denies
that Gyumber, 'the sleeping Hungari
an,' is dead, and says ho 'is in a better
condition than he has been for eight
months, is steadily improveing and
works at upholstering with Mr. Frank
Laskowski, in Berkemeyer's furniture
store. He talks freely, eats heartily,
sleeps well at nights, and is wide
awake in daytime.'
An ounce of prevention is worth a
I pound of cure, and saves doctor bills—
tike l'ernnn.
|st. Louis Wwhiril WiUhMM.}
Wiihlc llalli ClinrniH, etc.
One of the great manufacturing in
terests of Hostou, is the Emerson Pia
-1 no Company, whose pianos are used
with high appreciation and satisfaction
throughout the world In a recent
conversation with Mr. Jos. Gramer,
one of the properties, that gentleman
remarked: I have used that splendid
remedy, St. Jacobs Oil, iu my family,
and found it to be so very beneficial
that I will never be without it. It
has cured ine of a severe case of rheu
matism, after other remedies had failed.