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"CLEARFIELD EEPl'DLICA.V Pl'lLIIIIr BVBT WBDSBariAV, AT CLEARFIELD, PA. H T II 1. 1 M H E I) IN 19 91, I ho lai arret Circulation of uy Newapapei In Nurtb Ceutral Pennsylvania. Terms of Subscription. If piiiJ in alvanee, or within S tnonthi... t'i X tf .ftid after 8 and bo fore (I month! X AO li i iid after tbe expiration of 6 uoatbe... 3 iHi Katoa ot Advertising, TrtialeDt advertisement!, par square of 10 llneior A timet or $1 60 j r or erica sunieqneni iiiaeriion bO A -1'tif nlctrstora' ni Kxecnton' notiora I 60 Auditors' nnttofi J SO Cnuiioni and Kit rays 50 t)inlution notice! J 00 l ifoMlnnftl Cards, ft HnM or lti,l year..... I 00 notices, per line )0 YEARLY APVKRTIHKMKNT8. I M 00 j I flolamn $10 00 : , .ares... 16 00 j eoluiun TO 00 .1 1 jttarei... .,50 00 1 column., 130 00 Q. B. OOODLANDKR, Pobliiher. IT w. SMITH, attorney-at- 1173 t'lrarlleld, P. LAW LIN OLE, A 1'TOiSNEY-AT - LA W, ypd 11) llrllelblite. Pa. It OLAND D. SWOOPE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Curwi-nsville, Clearfield county, Pa. oot. a, 'r it. 0 SCAR 31 ITCH ELL, ATTORNEY AT LAW, CLEARFIELD, PA. Oflne In "Old Westrru builliog," (up slairs). (let. . '7ft ir JMIAEL TEST, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Clearfield, Pi. 3?rO(noo on Market afreet, thr doora fan I of .li'i'lu Klitw'e resident).. w 11. it. McCULLOUGIT, ATTORNEY AT LAW, CLEARFIELD, PA. Oft. In Masonic building, Second afreet, op pi. ail tho Court House. Je2o,'78-tf. C. A UN OLD, LAW k COLLECTION OFFrCE CURWKNRVILLE, r':i Clearfield County, Penn'a. TSy s. T. liKOCKBANK, ATTORNKV AT LAW, CLEARFIELD, TA. .e in Optra IIiif. ar 25,77-ly U u. A. Wt.i.ACki lU'U.T F. W ALI.4C R,, DiVin L, Kheiii," ' w. e. ALLAC.E i KREBS, A T T O Ii N i: Y S - A T - L A W , i.al l ClMrUtlJ, Pa. JMITII V. WILSON, jltlornru-nt-Law, rl.KARFIELD, . . PENN'A. .r OfRco to the Mnaonlc Dulldlng, Faroad tret, ona J oppoiite the Court iloo... mar.' . ! V. SNYDER, AfTOHNKIf AT LAW, CLEARFIELD, PA. 'h'ire ever ihe Countj National Dank. June . TStf. P .MiANK G. HARRIS, ATTORNEY AT LAW, C'LaaanaLn, Paaa'a. 1 .r.t-oUm Life and Fire Inaurance Companira ; i.cntfil. Trt-Oftioe In the Oera Uouae.-K M.r. II, 'Hl-I Til".. B. HLRSIT... ..crane (RI:OR. JURRAY & GORDON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, CLEARFIELD, PA. 4rOfflce lo l'ie'a Opera Ilonaa, aeooad floor. V.70'71 V ni.LIAM A. IIAGERTY, .irroiucr.jr-t.il)', ul'l It'i; over T. A. I'lerk i Co.'a store, CLEARFIELD, PENN'A TiT-Will attecd to all legi.1 bu.ineaa with niitrivr-e nad fidelity. frbil.'ao.K. iHr;rri i. m'bnally pahibl w. h ccbdt, JcKN ALLY & McCUKDY ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, Clcartleld, Pa. rrl.etral buaineaa attended to promptly witbj !litr. Ufflca on rJeeond alreet, aoove the Flrat N.tional Dank. jan:l:7l J F. Mc KEN RICK, DISTRICT ATTORNEY, CLEARFIELD, PA All legal business entrusted to his can will re r.ire prompt attention. A-Offlre In the Court Uoaae. igl4,l7B-ly. Y - KRAMER, A T T O R N E Y - A T - L A W , Heal Estate and Collection Agent, LI BAUl'IKI.I), PA., V. iil promptly attend to all legal bueioeae ea t'uMrd to hia care. yMr-OBloa Id Pte'a Opera House. Janl'Je. JOUN L. CUTTLE, ATTORNEY AT LAVf. i: .1 Heal F.etale A;eiit, Clearfield, Pa, r7- Iteepeotfully offere hia aerrloea la eelllag r.-.d buying lande la Clearfield and ailjolaing c untiea l and with aa eapertonoeol oyer twenty y.ere aa a enrvajor, flattere htmaelf that he eaa rondor aatlsfaelloa. te. sk.iu. Ujisitlatis' Cards. D R E. 11. SCUEUEER, HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN, Offloa la residence B Firat at. April 34, I87J. Clearfield Ta. TU. W. A. MEANS, t'HYSICrAN A SURGEON, Dl'DOIS CITY, PA. Will attend profeeeloBal ealla preaiplly. auglO'70 jyt. T. J. HOY Kit, I'HYSICIAN AND SURGEON, COjce on Market Street, Clearfield, Pa. r-Oflioe hourai I to II a. aa., and 1 to I p. J) It. J. KAY WRIGLEY, nOMEOI'ATIIIC PHYSICIAN, Jt-Ofii a ljolniog the realdeni-o of Jamea ntlry, E.o,., on HeCondSt., Clearlield, Pa. J'iiyJI,'7 II. V. JENKINS, M. D., 1' II Y SI CI AN A N D S U RG EON, CI RWENSVILLK, PA., t'firee at rrstdrace, earaar of "tela and Pine Jaa. tib, lafil If. I) It. II. I). VAN VALZA1T, Cl.iiARKIKM), PENN'A. CFPICE IN llFSIDPNCE, CORNER Of FIRST AND PINK bTREKI'3. Ofllco boart From It to t P. M. May II, 1171. 1) R. J. P. BUKCH FIELD, CLBARF1ELD, PENN'A, '"a. on of the H Roglaeit, Pennsylvania Velaateare, daring the late war. offers bla pro rsaaleaal aertlee. la Ihe olllaeal of Cl.arfield eunty. - soy- Professional oalll proaaptly atwad.d to. -'f.e aa tieeead itroot, Bear U. . Ikarah. pri,'l.Uj CLEARFIELD GEO. B. G00DLANDIR, Editor VOL. 55-WHOLE NO. Cards. HENRY BRETII, (OBTKMD r. .) JUSTICE OF THE PEACE TOM IRLL TOWHRnip. May 8, 1 871-1 j JAilKS MITCHELL, PBALBB ! Square Timber & Timber Lands, Jall'M CLEARFIELD, PA. V. IIOYT, Land Surveyor and Civil Engineer, PUILII'HIintO, I'A. f4r All buslneas will be atteade ! to promptly. Die. 11, ISBOIy. REUBEN HACKMAN, House and Sign Paintor and Paper Hanger, Clearfield, Peiin'a. ejL.WiII oiecute Joba la hia line proa tly itnd ta a workmanlike manner. arr4,fi7 17 RANK I I ELDING A AND WILLIAM J). B1GLER, .irr(.vi;rs.jr.f.j ir, CLEARFIELD, PA. Not. 17th, ISSO-tf. WEAVER & BETTS, DKALKRB IN Real Estate, Square Timber, Saw Logs, AND LUMBER OF ALL KINDS. jHr-Ofilvt on fMnnd street, in rear of store rxjin of tleurje Weaver 4 Co. f jat.U, '78 U. RICHARD HUGHES, Jl'STICE OF THE PEACE FOB Ilttatur Township, Osceola Milla P. (1. II official businesa entriated la him will be prompt! attended to. mch20, '711. JAMES H. TURNER, JVPTICUOF TIIK PKACE, W allaretoit. Pa. per 11 bui prepared himself with a.1) the nwienary blaDk fnrmi oriltr lb iVmicD tod liutinty law, ai wrli ti blank Deetlp, eto. All " mtiri tntrnntM to bti cre will receive prompt altentioa. Ma; 7th, 1B71'-1I. G. H. HALL, PRACTICAL PUMP MAKER, NEAR CLEARFIELD, PENN'A. 9fPampa alwaya on hand and made to order en abort ootioe. Pipes bored on reaaonabla terma All work warranted to render aatialaction, and delirered It desired. toy2S:lypd Ijlvrry Stnblc. rl1IlE undersigned beea leare to tntorm thennb. a lie that be ta now fully prepared to acoommo. tite all IB tne way o rumisbinK ll-.ees, UuKKlea, liaddlea and Harness, on the shortest notice and en reasonable terroa. kaaideoee on Locaat street, between Iblrd and Fourth. 1E0. W. OKARHART. Clcartleld. Feb. 4. IS7. B. O. READ ., , A. BAaRATr JEAD & 11AGKRTY, FIRE, LIFE AND ACCIDENT INSI RANCK AOENCY. erCffioeln Oreliam Building, Market atreet. Clearfield, ..... Peco'a. June li, I SKI -tf. THOMAS H. FORCEE, GENERAL MEUCHANDI.SE, (iKAHAMTON, Pa. Alio, attentive manufaotarer and dealer Id Square Timber and Sawed Lumber of all kind. VOrdera aollelted nd all billi promptly II 11 id. jyl0'72 I. SNYDER, PRACTICAL WATCHMAKER awn Di.tt.ia ix Walchos, Clocks and Jowolry, Grakam' Ro, Jarktt Strut, C'LEARKItl.D, PA. All kinda of repairing in my lint promptly at erded to. Jan. lit, 1879. coal-: COAL ALL THE YEAR ! 1 rfMIB aubrerlber hereby givea nolioe (bat he 1 la now delivering ooal of aa eicellent quality and propoiea to operate bli mine So that be will bo enabled to mpply bla euntomeri at all timaa with good fuel. No Winter vaca tion. Oriltri by mall promptly filled. ft EM. 8 II A W. ClrarSeld, Pa., Haroh 1, 1881 tf. Clearfield Nursery. ENCOUUAGK HOME INDUSTRY 'IMIK anderilgned, baring ealabliahed ft Nur JL try on the 'Pike, about half way between Clearfield and Curwrniville, le prepared to fur nih all kioia of FRUIT TRKLS, (itandard and dwarf,) Kvrrgreena, Shrubbery, tirape Vlnea, Ooonberry, Lawtoa Blackberry, Htrawberry, and Raipbeiry Vinea. Alio, bkbarian Crab Treea, tjulnoe, and early aoarlet Rhnbarb. Ae. Orden promptly attended to. Addreii, J. D WRIOHT, ie2ft OS.y Curwenaville, Fa. MEAT MARKET. F. M. CARD0N & BE0., On 8ccond St, north of Ihe Mmaion House, CLEAHFIELD, PA. Oar arrangementa ara rf the most eomnlete eharaeUr lor furniahlag the puhlie with rreah Meat, of all kind, and of the vary best quality. we also deal la all klnda or Agricultural impio. mente. which we keep oa oiblblnoa for the beo- Qt of the pnblio. Call arouod wheo (a towo, and take a look at thinga, or address no F. M. CAUDON A DRO, Clearfield, Pa., July 14, I87a-tf. Insurance Agency OF WILLIAM 0. HELMB0LD, ration tllatk, ttricenirllle, Pa. Companies Eepreeonted i Commerelal Uol"B Ins. Co., A .MIS H.oaa.?"! ti Firemen'a Fund Ina. Co., Assets I. lo.0l 7 00 I'nloo In.ur.are Co.. Ae.ete I (170.0.17 ll Tra.elera' Accident Ina Co . Aseeta.. l.tlD.WI Nnrlhernlna Co.of New York Aa la IMu 00 Ineuranco placed ou all kiada ef property at equitable relea. TTAKI tbla method of notifying tboae la Bead of a aood Hewer. Rearer, Thrasher ar Plow, that I hate Ibo agency of tba II VGKKYi: Mower, Bcnpcr nnd Thresher, Manufactured by AfLTMAN A O, Caatoa.0. I ao alaa agent lor the eoieoraiea South Bend Chilled Tlow I ya-Peraona la seed ef either of tho chore bed better call oa or addrera ma before parens. log .(..where. ....,, u..tt Jan. I, lUl.tf.) CarwoaaTlllo, Pa, s. Agricultural ImplcmGnts ! & Proprietor. 2,751. INDIAN SUMMER, ''Drought the toiler Inilien Summer To the melanehnly n-rtb Un't. In the dreary Moon of Snow -sbosi." Ih.w eoftly blue the Pky, ibi lljht White eluudt alike, like barfii brlIit. The Mono lo ihining portal itandi. Red oak leavea In her toft brown bandi. Her yellow, flowing heir It bound With buy veil that awerpi the ground. Tfaroo((h purple bar the brooklet Bowl ; The eputted trout in winding known, A drowsy afaeen It on the deep, In mitt, wood, hill and water! ilerp. Aerou the tile, aft I nit the rklra, Like jailer wall the billi aril. The idle mill, the breete that wait. Bet in peerie to the oelcatlal gate, A wandtiiuf, yellow butterOr, Fliu to and iru the ttrown learea iigh. The froat bat dona ita work, ami lo ! The empty ceti in bare buujha ahow. Yet, not of tlngerlnc bird la near, A hint ef muiio t the ear, LSumtner'a aoft breath i on the air, And, more than beauty everywhere ; Ai if a loving word the tent, The heart of Nature to eootent. Fanny u' in Bntlon Journal. TRIAL OF GUITEAU. Additional Testimony on the part of the Government, SCENES AT THE DEPOT. Tin lJrifoner Correct ing Witnesses. "I AM A STALWART." Alter tho opening; of tho Court Ed ward A. Waaricr wub then cttlled. but did not lcxpond. Jotthua A. Davia was summoned, but alo did not respond. Josepn jv. Miarpo, apgiHtnnt train ninMur of the Balliinoro & Potomac railroad, was culled and aworn. Jlo described mintilely tho scono in the deput. Ho did not eo tho shooting, hut witncfsed tho arrest and tho mo cceditiKS immediately succeeding tho btiooting. A YOUNO LADY WHO HAW TIIK SHOOTING. Ella M. Ridgel', a young lady, at tired in blac k, with her shoulders cov ered wiili a beaded capo of a pretty pattern, was next examined. Slio saw tho shooting. Th President bi gan fulling, sho said, from ihotimolho first shot was tired. Sho thouuht it was Ihe first shot thut struck him. She told her story well, having it interlarded, woman like, with many "and thens." It was noticed that sho was tho first witness to whom Guiicati apparently paid any attention. Ho bonl his head tor a few minutes, so as to catch every word. Beforo sho finished, bowovor, be relapsed into his usual indifferont mood and read a newspaper. nl'ITEAD AND THE HACKMAN. 'j'bo witness said she beard Guileau, beforo tho shooting, speak to a back man. Tho backman asked him if be should co mo around to tho other door. Tho prisonor replied : "Ob, no; I will bo out soon." Sho did not know bow long this was before tho President ar rived. Sho gave a very clear atato mcnt of the movamonU ot tho prisonor in and about tho depot, sho having been attracted to bim by his saying to the hack man that ho was going to tho cemetery. IIo looked as though bo was in distress or troublo, sho said, "and I thought ho was going tboro to seo a dead friend." After the shooting she beard bim say ho wanted a letter which bo bad given to Gen. Shorman. IIo seemed calmer and less distressed alter the shooting than beforo ; bis rotinlonanco was rather palo ; bo did not run away, but walked. Sho turned then tol ook at ibo President, and whon sho next saw tho prisoner ho bad boon seized. Tho witness had gnno to tbo depot to soo some friends off. When Guileau fired tbo shot ho extended his band straight out; at the second shot ho held it higher ; she thought there was 12 or 15 persons in tho room at the tinio ol the shooting. Tbo cross examination ot tho witness was conducted by Mr. Scovillo. Mr. Robinson asked, however, a low questions, in answorto wuich sue saJ that wbon the backman snoko to tne prisonor tho hackman pointed toward lUh street; sho did not hear what ho said. OTHER TESTIMONY AS TO Till SCENES AT DEPOT. Joshua A. Davis, a middle-aged gen- tloman, in a Pennsylvania railroad uni form, a gatekeeper at the Baltimore k Potomac denot, testified to what ne saw of tho events at the depot on tho morning of July 2d. Upnncross-cxami. nation bo said that he was calling tbo passongers for the limited express when ho heard the first shot, be only caught a glimpso of tbo prisonor'a fuce, as ho was hurried out tlirougn 1110 main wailing room ; the prisoner was strngglingasil ho wanted to getaway. Win. S. Crawford, a young man, who drives a wagon, was called and exam ined. IIo bad gono to tho dopot to take some baggago Irom tho Wbito llouso belonging to in. i-roomnm; started boforo tbo Trosldent, and ar rived at the depot about ten minutes after nino; ho heard tho shots from the liBiri.Qi'o express office, and wit nessed the events tbat followed. Uis naralivo did not vary in dotad In any material point Irom that of oti'cr wit nesses, llo was standing that bo could soo Guileau through tho door, but not tba President ; he saw him fire the Bet ond shot ; ho look a slop forward ; bis bead was bent forward ; his arm was extended forward ; as soon as he fired be slopped backwards and lookod as though he was looking at the object at which ho firod ; bo then turned around; tho witness saw Socrotary 11 aino running out ot tlio room, ami thought at first tho prisoner had been firing at him ; he did not bear tho prisonorsay anything. Witnoss thought bo saw Guileau enough to be able to rccognizo him again. OUITEAO CORRECTS A WITNESS. Mr. Scoville asked how Guileau wore his hat at the time, and placed the prisoner's hat on his bead to have the witneas indicate it. The witnoss said that Guitcau bad his hat down ovor bis eyes. Tbeprisoncrpnt hishatback, smiled blandly, and said very politely : "1 don t wear it mat way. aubib the way 1 wear It, sir." Witness board ionie peopio may Ivneh him." and aaw soma ona have bis cane up aslbougb ho was going lo strike bim. Till ARREST OF O0ITIAO DESCRIBED. John It. Scott, who Is employed at tha Baltimore A Potomac depot as a special police officer, was the next wit ness, lit likewise oescnoca meai-mo at tbo depot. II Handing, be said, it lbs aoutn gal wnen tn iuwe- CLEARFIELD, PA., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1881. ing occurred; turning ho saw Mrs. White runninj through themain room ho saw Sir. Parkes holding a man ; Mr. Parkes said : "this is tho man who shot the President;" the witness then seined him; the prisoner said : "I want to go to tho jail." Iloaflorwards said : 'I have got a letter which 1 want to send to General Sherman." After, wards Police Oflleor Koarnoy look hold of the prisoner, looked across to witnoss nnd said : "John 1 bavo got him." Afterwards tho prisonor said: "I am a stalwart" and "Arthur is now President of tho United States." On tho way to police headquarters ho kept repealing that ho wanted tbo letter tnkon to Gen. Sherman, llo said also: "I am a gentleman and a luwyer." At police headquarters papers were taken from his pocket and also a revolver. Hero tho ivory-handled "bull-dog'' pistol takon Irom tho ptisoner wus shown to tho witness and identified. Uo handled it a little carelessly, and tho disirict attorney called out : "Take caro; it's loaded " Tho pistol then was shown to tho jurymen, who in spected it, passing it about verv ecn- geruny. Tbo witness examined tho pistol and said tbero wero four loads in it, two having been discharged. Mr. Scott wus subjected to a long cross-examination. Mr. Koarney, bo said, had not taken holdot the prisoner for fivo or six seconds after tbo witness had soixed him. Tho prisoner did not appear excited ; ho was very cool ond deliberate, but had a fierce, sharp look in ins eyes. POLICEMAN KEARNEY'S STORY. Patrick Koarney, tho polito officer who arrested tho prisoner, wus then examined. Ho talked with a much of tho "brogue," und created considerable amusement. Ho first sow tho prisoner beforo tbo shooting, talking wub tbo hackmon, who wero "bueking for a job," as tho witness said, llo described tho arrival of President Garfield und Secretary Blaino; they paused at tho i) street, entrance to ask bim (Uio wit ness) tho time; and then disappeared in tho depot; he (tho witness) turned to go np bth street; beard the shots, and turned about; tho prisoner ran into him at tho B street door and tho witness put him under arrest ; themun struggling, ho puilod his club to hit him, but "thought a minuto of tbo grand jury, not knowing what tho man bud done," and instead ol bitting bim, gnvo bim a good shaking; somo body afterwards caught hold of tho prisoner nnd said "I arrest you," but witness having ulreaily secured him paid no attention ; Parkes, tho ticket agent, ho said, madoarun and a grasp ai mo ir.nn. "I AM A STALWART." When witness canto into tho room with Guileau, Scott catno in from tbo platform and caught tho prisoner by tbo wrist, making Guitcau complain mat ins wrist would be broken. Uui leau, looking around, said, "I will go to Jail lor it; Arthur is President, and 1 am a stalwart." Tbo witness described tho passago from tbo depot to police beailtiuarters, ho (tho witness) said "This man has shot Iho President of tho United Stalos." Detective Aclon suid,"A ro you giving us tally, Kearney ? "I sca'-Pio. When the papers bad been taken Irom too prisoner, Lieut. Eckloff asked if ho had anything to say, and bo said "No, tho papers would speak for themselves." When asked his namo tho prisoner said, "Charles Guitcau, of Illinois, a theologian nnd a lawyer." Afterwards, wben they wero searching him, he said : "Take your timo; you have plenty ol timoto search mo. With much gusto tho witness, after describing the scene in tbo police ollice, tho searching ot tbo prisoner said "Detective Mclilt'resb opened tho way. 1 took bold ot Ins' arm. Jle(Mchllitsb) opened tbo cell door, and I put him in." Being askod by Mr. Scovillo it Mr. Parkes had not seized the prisonor, tho witness said: "Noverdid bo in my presence, so help mo God, put bunds on bim." Alterwards tho witness, speaking of Mr. ParkcB, said: "Ho madoa rush at him (tho prisoner) and said : "I'll soizo the assassin." After witness heard tho struggle at the B stroet door, tho latter mado no resist ance; he was very willing to go ; Gui tcau expressed feats of boing hurt whilo on tho way to polico headquar ters. "Ho had a paper in bis baud," said the witness, "but it had no writ ing on it, and I took it as a bluff." llo insistod on the lettor being sent to Gen. Sherman ; a man named Lowry had takon tho lettor Irom tho prisoner, and tho witnoss told him to tuko it to Major Brock. The district attorney, rising, said be had tho letter. GUITEAU COMPLIMENTS THE WITNESS. Tbo witness, continuing, rnid ho did not notico anything peculiar about tbo appearance ol Iho prisoner or bis man ner ; bo was not excited. Here Guileau interrupted the exami nation and said: "Will your honor allow mo to cxamino this witness a moment ? Ho comes nearer llin truth than any witness who has been on tho stand." "You will have to examino bim through your rrnnsel," snid tho court. Mr. Scovillo and Guileau put ineir heads togolhcr and whispered for a fow minutes, when Mr. Scov llo arose and asked if ho (tho witness) was ex cited when bo mado tho arrest. Ho was not excited, tho witness said, for he did not then know what hnd bap poncd. OUITEAU'S OWH ACCOUNT OF Ills ARREST. Iloro followod a little colloquy be tween Guileau and Kearnoy. "As a matter of fact," said Iho prisoner, "1 was Blanding still whon the officer seized mo by tho wrist. I bad just got my pistol put up wbon ho seized mo, simulianooiisly. I told iho officer that 1 wanted to go to jnil at once. I mado no resistance at all." "You went quietly along," said Mr. Koarney, "and stood by mo at polico headquarters. Isn't that so?" "Yes, sir, that is so," said tho pris oner. Kearney was then excusod from the stnnd. EXAMINATION OF MACKMEM. John Taylor, a colored hackman, was called to tho stand, and testified that A week beforo tho shooting'iuileau was at lb depot at tbo timo the President was expected to go away ; bo engaged tbe witness' back to take him to Bonning's station. Mr. Scoville confused the witness considerably in cross-examination as to how tho witnoss know it was Gui tcau. Aquilli Barton, another colorod hackman, was examined. He saw tho prisoner it Ihe Baltimore A Pototnao dopot first about half-past 8 o'clock; Guileau cam along and asked for Taylor; witness said Taylor wasn't tboro, but be would like lo wait on bim j Guitcau insisted that b wanted to see Taylor; be returned in balf an PRINCIPLES, NOT MEN. hour and suiil to witness, "I want to make a flno bargain "with you." lie then said that ho wanted to bo luken to tho Congressional Comctery, and said Taylor had offered to do it for 82; ho said ho would not tuy long, and wit ness olferod to do it for Iho sumo. Witness observed tho prisoner very closely and kept sight of bim because ho was afraid somo ono would buck' him away from him." Guitcau went into tbo depot ; beard tlio shots inside ; rushed in and saw tho President lying on tho floor; then looked around fur tho man who hail engaged him. "I saw tho man running back," said tbo witness, "and know then that ho had boon in Iho shooting; says I, Ob God, that's tbo man that engaged mo to tuko him to tho burring ivround." Un dor examination by Mr. Scovillo tho witness suid that Gnilonn did not seem excited ; was pcrlcctly cool ; ho suid to witness not to get txcited. "n cro you gelling exciled !"' asked Mr. Scoville. "Not at all, 1 wasn't; but 1 was 'bucking1 verr strong for tbo iob though (laugbtor)." Hosaid iho pris oner appeared to bo "a good deal tn bis senses." Tho witness, ho saiJ, lookod fleshier tlutn ho does now. Guitcau hcie spnko: "I may stato hero," ho said, "that I havo had the first sqnaro'meal to-ility that I have bad sinco the 2ilof July." This raised a general guffaw. nriTEAf's VISITS TO THE 8TATE DKrAllTMENT. Sevellon A. Brown, chief clerk ol tbo Stato department, was next exam ined. Ho had seen tbo prisoner very often ; ho had como almost daily to the Stuto department doting March, April and May; bis visits were so frequent that ho (witness) bad instructed the messengers not to tuko his cards to Iho Secretary ; ho mado his npiic&runco shortly alter tho 4 lb of Mulch ; bo gavo iho witness a copy of his speech, and said ho bad mado application for tho Austrian mission; at ono timo ho applied for permission to go to tho li. hrary and consult bonks, but witness declined lo grant it ; could not remem ber when hm visits ueu.wci ; bo after wards changed bis application from tbo Austrian mission to tbo Consulship nt Puris ; at ono timo ho left a pencil memorandum with tbo witness asking permission In withdraw tlio speech ho had filed ; witness was not at tbo do pot, but saw tho President at theWhilo llouso whon ho wus brought buck from tho depot. Mr. Drown wus subjected lo a very long cross -examination. Guitcau bud, ho said, introduced himself; ho spnko of having iufluenco winch bo could com mund, and mentioned Senator Lngnn; no ono ever cumo to recommend Inm, and bo never brought with him any letter of recommendation ; ho (witness) had not treated the application with fitvor ; bo wasquilo sure thut tbo place ho applied lor was beyond his reach ; bo did not look upon bim as exactly tho kind of man lor iho place; ho hud given tho directions to cxcludo his curds, becausu ho thought it not worth tho Secretary's whilo to seo bim so often ; ho did not want to givo him any excuso to como to the department, so ho hnd refused bis request for per mission to go to tho library. "if ho had como there with a leltef from General Logan," aked Mr. Sco villo, "or any other prominent man, would bo havo been received with uny more consideration ?" "1 don'l think ho would, sir." "Or half a dozen prominent public men ?" "1 think not, Bir." "That would bavo mado no differ ence?" ' I think not, sir." Tho Secretary ol Slato had never given him any instructions not to send bim Guileuu'scards; bad never noticed anything peculiar about bis appear atico; bo Bccmcd to bo a nervous indi vidual, and nuver looked anyone straight in tho eye. Hero tnnteau dropped Ins nowspa- per, bocumo an interested listoncr, und said: "I looked you in tho oyo, Mr. Urnwn." Tho witness, continuing, suid ho bad never noticed anything wild in his appearance. A "STALWART OF THE STALWARTS. Lieutenant Adolnhus EcklofT, in charge of the detective squad, was examined, llo described tlio scene in tbo polico ofllco when Guitcau wus brought in and his subseqiiont Iransler to tbo jail. Tho witness under cross examinution said Iho prisoner on tbo way to tho jail said ho bad left papers at tho depot to bo debrered to Byron Andrews; ono of tho runors takVn from tbo prisoner's pockets was direct ed to tbo White Uouso; ho had also in Ins pocket a speech, "Garfiuld and Hancock; there wero some nowspa per clippings, somo ol Guiteau's curds, und somo pieces of money ; thoso wit ness locked up in his drawer, but they wero takon Irom the drawer in his (witness') absence. On tbo way to tho jail Guileau said ho wus a "Stal wart of tbe Stalwarts, And spoko of having a Icltor from General Sherman. llo said ho bad shot tho President to earn. l,a lf.tli hlioo n tmrtV Sml lOSUVO tho country ; at polico head quurlors Iho prisoner did not appear to ho very much excited ; on tho way to tho jnil tboro wero crowds about tlio hul k, und ho crawled in between tbo two ollicurs on tlio back seat and drow Ins hat down, and the ptisoner was palo and seemed to bo trying to screen himself from tho public ; at police headquar ters tho prisoner rotnarkod that "that officer (meaning Kearney) was too ex cited ;" the prisoner seemed very calm. TESTIMONY OF J. STANLEY DROWN, SEO R ETA R Y TO THE LATE PRF.S1PKNT GARFIELD. J. Stanley Brown was called, and testified that ho was privato Secretary of tho Into President. His nltention was first called to Guitcau about the first days of March, atiH bis observa tions continued tip to Juno, when the witness wool lo r.urope. llo (Gtiltraii) appeared first at tho White llouso about lb 8th or Uth of March ; ho kept up hia visits, sending in bis curd and taking bis seat in the waiting room ; he camo into witness' room four or five times ; saw him probably liltcen times about tbo house and grounds ; bo was accustomed to writo notes to Do delivered to the rresidenu A bundlo of notes wero handed to Mr. Brown, nnd he identified them as notes written by Guileau and left at the Kxecuilv Mansion, lie testified that tiuiloau's visits wore so persistent, and the nature of bis application such that he (witnoss) had told him that his application must go tt thoSectcta- ry of Stato; they bad very competent ushers tboro, who hail a way ol keep ing away persons whoso visits. were objectionable. Mr. lA.rklnll Here read the note to tbe President identified by Mr. Brown. REP They all related to Guiteau's office seeking. aUITEAC'S LETTERS. The first was dntod Murch Bib, 1881, and was tho ono enclosing Guitoau's speech ; on tbe 2Uth of March ho wrote, prossing bis claim to the Consulship of Paris; on April 8th, ho wroto in a similar strain ; on April 29th, be wrote, saying: "1 am very sorry you havo got .-lenaior t-onunng down on you, and advised tho President to withdraw Judge Robertson's nomination and leave Mr. Merritt in tho New York colloctorsbip ; on May 8lh bocxpressed his determination to stand by tho President in his fight with Senator Conkling; on May 10th, ho wroto : "I hove got a new idea about '81. If you work your position lor all it is worth you may bo renominated in 1881." OUITEAU PROMPT THE DISTRICT AT TORNEY. Col. Coikhill proceeding to read, hesitated over tbo following senlenco : " Two National Conventions have slaughtered Mr. Blaino on account" "of bis" "on account of his" "I!ailroud,"said tho prisoner, prompt ing. With this help tho district attorney proceeded to tho next letter, dated May 13th. Guiicati advised the Prcsi dent to popularize himself by taking a trip around tho world. On tho Kith of May bo wroto, denouncing Mr. Bluinc. UUITEAU EXPLAINS HIS PREDICTION THAT OAltPIELD WOULD C0S1E TO OIIIEP. Tho last lettor was dated Mnv 2,'Jd and wus tho ono in which Guitcau spoko of Mr. Blaino us a vindictive in. In reading tho prediction tbnt t.onoral barlield would como to grief, tbo prisoner interrupted and suid : "I olilical griel, 1 meant. "That's all I could find on tho files." suid Mr. Brown, when tho letters had been read. "That's all I ever wrote," said Gui tcau Quickly. Mr Cork hill submitted other letters written by Guiteau to Mr. Brown, simply for tbo purpose of identifying tho handwriting. "That is all correct," said Guileau, "1 rccognizo thorn every one." Tho witness said everybody was re ceived courteously at tho Whito llouso. "Cordially you may say," interrupt ed tbo prisoner. Mr. Scoville, speaking of letters ro coived by Ibo President at Mentor. from Guiloau, said ho did not liko to disturb tbo President's fumily lo get them. "They aro unimportant," said Gui tcau, "I can givo the snbstancoof them if necessar." Mr. Brown testified tbat all tbo Into President's privato letters had been hurriedly placed in boxes, sealed np nnd deposited in tho departments for safe keeping. OUITEAU CIIECK8 11R. SCOVILLE. Mr.Scovillo hero attempted to repeat from memory tho letter written to tbo President and published lust July, in which Guitcau applied for tho Aus trian Mission, and suid bo was about to marry a ludy ol grout wealth. Tbo prisoner hero interposed : "That is wrong. 1 object lo bis staling my letters Irom memory. By referring to ibo files of iho papers of lust July you will find them." Subsequently tbo prisoner said tbo letters wero uiiimpnrtunt ; ono ol them was written in October, 1880, and tbo other in January, and referred to his application for tho Austrian Mission. OUITEAU'S PACKA11E OF LETTERS AT THE NEWS STAND. James L. Denny, who attended the nows stand in tho depot was tho noxt witness examined. Ho testifiod to Guiteau's leaving a packago of papors at bis slant! in tho depot. Mr. Denny identified tho papers, and they woro then read by tbo District Atlornoy. Wben Mr. Dennv's examination was concluded, tbo court adjourned till tho next morning. Guiteau was soon afterwords taken back to jail. HITTER FEELING AOAINST (11ITEAU OUTSIDE. Among thoso outsido this morning wero somo whoso appoatunco was sus picious, and on more tlutn ono a pistol wus seen in the hip pocket. Ono man, an ex-Union soldier, was beurd to say, "Wo don't want any d d foolish ness about this enso. If they play malpractico and insanity tho caso will end d d soon." Another, also Bn ex soldier and minus an arm, very coolly asked ono of tho employes ol the court if he could givo him look at the prisonor, somuwhero between tbo juil and tbo court room. A by stander suggested thut ho ought not to havo a pistol, and tho ox soldier re plied, "Well, 1 carry ono and a mouth lull of tobacco juico for tho of a ." Tho officer suggested that ho did not want to have Inm about and ho retired, saying that if tbcro tuts any d d legal sentitnentalism about the caso ho would end it. Ono of tho Indies who, during the morning, snt in tho court room taking notes, during tho recess guvo vent to her feelings on the cast portico. Sho remarked tbat tbo court would clear Gutlcuu. '1 ho liovcrniiiL-ni nviu i-,,w J ing all this money and making a show of bim when they could kilt him and get rid of him. What was wanted hero now was less freedom and more despotism. OUITEAU'S NEW BRACELETS. Perry II Corson, tho officer rf tho van, bad a now pair of hand cuffs, hold 'ng them for tho prisoner's bnnds, as bo camo into tho front office of tho jail. Tho eyes of tho prisoner glisten ed with pleasure, as ho noticed their lustro, and ho said to Carson : "I am much obliged for those bracelets; they just suit me. Say to Mr. Williams 1 am much obliged to him, too. And he jumped into tho von in a more sprightly manner than heretofore. A certain minister invariably forgot tn givo out tbo notices at the proper lime. Ono Sundav bo announced them just beforo the last hymn, tho first line ol which chanced lo be, "Lord, wbnt a forgotful wretch am I ?" and thoposir man was oven puzzled because a uni versal smilo spread over bis congrega tion. It was the first night aboard the steamer. "At last," be said tenderly, "wo are all alone, out upon the waters of tho dark blue seas; and your boart will always neat for me, as it bas in tho past?" "My heart's ill right she answered Int.guidly, "but my stomach fuels awful I" A young lady who was doing the Alps, reports progress to her guardian : "I tried yesterday to climb lb Matter horn : didn't reach tbe top. It's ab surdly bigh everything is in this country, l'lcaio sond mo some money." BL NEW TIIK ASSASSINS 0PKR1SG SPEECH. At tho opening of tho caso, Guiteau offered to read in Court an address, but ho was not permitted. Tho full text ot the document is suhtanlially as follows : Tho spoocb which Guileau prepared for delivery in Court savs ho is charged with murdering Garfield. Nothing can bo more absurd, becanso Garfield died ol mulpractico, (jarheld was a good man, but a weak politician. Bo ing President, bo was in a position to do vast injury to tho Republic, and was doing it by tho unwiso use of pat ronage, and tho Lord and himself took tho responsibility of removing him. His duty to tho Lord and to the Amoricitn peopio ovcrcanio bis personal feelings toward Garfield and ho sought to remove him. Not being a marks man, Garfield wits not finally shot; but incompetent physicinns finished tho work, and they, not himself, aro responsible for Gariiold's death. Guileau then speaks of tho breach in tbo Republican party and bis resolve lo removo tho President, and claims tbat Deity ordered him to firo tbo shot. Ho also refers to his work on theology, insanity in his family, his married life and his lifo in prison, and appeals lo tnoso wnoin ho says ho has put in po sition to send bim money for defense. Tbo Deity seems well-disposed to fu tber it, thus fur, and I expect lie will continue to father it to tho end. It is not likely Ho will nllow mo to como to grief for obeying Him. How do you know it wus tbo Deity ? I wus so certain of it, I put my life on it, and I undorlaka touy tbo Deity is actively engaged in my defense, I am confident Ho will cbock ninto tho wise beads on Ibis prosecution. I beg they go slow ; they cannot afford to get tho Deity down on them. "Ho uttered His voice," says tho Psalmist, "uiid the earth melted." This is the God whom I served when I sought to removo tho President, and IIo is hound to t:.lto euro of mc. Recently a Washington newspaper lithographed a crumped piece of paper 1 bad carried in my vest pocket a week under tho title of "l.uiteuus Pica." It was written when 1 bad tho material, at odd times. and I could hardly read it myself, and so told tlio gentleman 1 travo it to : but ho thought bo could read it and took it, as bo was in bnstc. 1 next beard of it as lithographed. Owing to circumstances beyond my control, I havo boon forcod to ask your Honor to assign mo counsel and furnish mo witnesses. I formerly practiced in Now York and Chicago. In 1ST" I lelt a good practice in Chicago and went out lecturing, but I had small success. I had tdeus, but no reputa tion. Scovillo is developing Iho theory d' hereditary insanity, which may havo an important bearing on this case. Insanity runs in my family, ily la ther had two Bisters and a nephow and nioco in an insioo a'sylum. Ho, him self, was a monomaniac for twenty-five years in the Oneida Community. IIo could so no evil in that concern and no good out of it. llo thought Noyes a greater mun than tbo Lord Jesus Christ. Uu was rational enough out sido of Iho community idea. On that bo was a lunatic, llo would get greatly excited in discussing that and look and n t liko a wild man. All this timo bo was a good business mun. Ho was cashier of a bank, and attended to bis duties promptly and faithfully. It was owing to bis fanaticism and insanity thut 1 got into tbo Oneida Community when a boy. Once under N ores' influ enco it was impossible to got nwoy, and 1 lingered tboro in tho greatest distress six long weary years. I was in Iho Community from 1SO0 to lSGfj. Sinco then I bavo known and cured nothing for them. Ono Smith, whom 1 know there, bus taken upon himself to writo on this caRt', and among other silly and unimportant statements ho says : '1 was in tbo habit of connect ing my name with tho words 'premier to England,' " ota. Thoso statements aro false. My father was a frequent visitor ot tbo Community ; but never resided thoro. Ho wanted to go, but my step mother opposed it. 1 wish this Oneida Community business to pass into oblivion.. My ex wile, bus iieen summoned by tho prosecution. Our mnrriago was promaturo. 1 only know her ten weeks and wo wero married on ten hours' notico. She w as a poor girl. Sho was unlortunato, and I had no business to have married her. Wo wero married in 180:1, sops rated in 1873, and divorced In 18M, without issuo. I was practicing law then and wo lived at hotels and board ing bouses. ) havo known littlo about her sinco 1873. I understand sho married well four years ago and Is living in Colorado. 1 havo been strictly virtuous six or sevon years. 1 claim lo bo a gentleman and a Christian. I am a patriot. To-day I suffer in bonds as a patriot. Washington was a pa triot. Grant was a patriot. Washing ton led the armies; of tho Revolution through eight years of bloody war to victory and glory and tbo nation is happy and prosperous. They raised tho old war cry, "Rally 'Round tho King, Boys; Rally 'Round tbo l'lag," nnd thousands of tbo choicest Bons of tho Republic went forth to battle, to Vlciuiv u. m Uv,i!,, M'Mt(iifin and Grnril, by iheir valor and success In war won tbe admiration of man kind. Today, I suffer in bonds as patriot, because I had tbo inspiration und nerco to nnito a great political parly lo tho end that tho nation might bo saved from another desolating war. I do not pretend Iho war wus immedi ate, but I do say, emphatically, that the bitterness in tho Republican parly last Spring, was deepening and deep, oning, hour by hour, and that within two or thrco years, or less, tho nation would have been in civil war. In tho presenco of dealh all hearts wero hushed, all contention ceased. For weeks and weeks the heart and brain of tho nation centred on tho Biek man at tho Whito llouso. At last be went tbo way ol all Iho flesh, and tho nation was a bouso of mourning. To say 1 havo boon misunderstood or villiiied by nearly tho cntiro American press, nay more, by nearly tho entire Amoal can people. Is a trno statement Referring to tho Oneida Community, Guileau says, notably, Ais mixing with Oneida Noycs" fhr two years, was tho curso of my father's lile, and for six years 1 liv.-d under the despotism he wielded in tbs Oneida Community. I expressed my detestation of Noyes. Ism then. To-day, John H. Noycs, loundcr of the Oneida Community, is an American fugitive on British soil. Noyes is a cold-blooded sconndrol. lie has debauched moro young women, broken up more reputable funtilies, and caused more misery by his stinking fanaticism and liceniintisnoss than any man ol this aga. Had Noyes had bia duos, be would have been bung thirty years ago for crimes committed with hit own flesh and blood, and it would bavo bcon a Godsend to a great many CAN. TEEMS $2 per annum in Advance. SERIES - V01, 22, NO. -18. decent people if it had boon. During my residence in the Oneida Community, I, liko most of tbo men in that com munity was practically a Shaker. 1 bavo been in jail sinco July 2d, and huve borne my confinement patiently, knowing my vindication would come. Twico havo I been shot at, and come near being shot dead, but tbo Lord kept mo harmless. Liko tho Hebrew children in tho fiery furnace, not a hair of my head has been singed, be- causo tho Lord whom I served when 1 sought to removo tho President has taken rare of mo. 1 havo been kindly treated by the jail officials and bavo no complaint to make savo tbat my lottors navo neon intercepted going out and in, and I bavo been cut off, until re cently, from tho rcportors and news papers, which I consider illegal and impertinent. Certain parties, whom I need not namo, havo boon greatly benefitted, financially, by my inspira tions, and 1 am going to ask them to contribute to my dofenso. I havo no right or wish to ask my lawyers to work fir nothing. Thoro are hundreds of persons who aro and will bo beno fitted financially by tho new Adminis tration. They aro all indebted to mo for their positions from tho President. 1 confidently appeal to thorn and the public at largo to sond mo money for my defense Certain politicians Boom perfectly willing to fatten at tho public crib on my inspiration, but they pro tend to bo horrified oot of their senses by tho Into President's romoval, and want nothing to do with mo. Thoy say 1 am "a dastardly assassin. Tho word "assassin" grates on my mind, and yet somo peopio delight In using it. Why am I an assassin any moro than a man who shot at another during tho w urP A thousand bravo boys on both sides wero shot dead during tho war, but no ono thinks of talking about assossination. Thoro was homicide. A man was killed ; but in my case tbo doctors killed tho lato President, and not me. So tbero is not even homicide in this caso. Tbo President was sim ply shot and wounded by an insane mun. 1 ho man was msano in tbo law because it was God's act and not his. Tbero is not tbo first clement of mur der in Ibis case. There is no homicide in this caso und, therefore, no malice in tho law. Admitting that tho Into President died from tho shot, which I deny as a matter of fact, still the cir cumstances allending tho shooting liq- uidulo tho presumption of malico cither in law or in luct. Jieretoloro, politi cal grievances bavo been adjusted by war, or ballots. Had Jefferson Davis and a dozen or two of his co trttitors been shot dead in January, 1804, no doubt our lalo Rebellion never would hnvo been ; but Providence and timo right all things, and to day, by a grad ual chango of publio opinion, 1 am juBlificd in passing with laudublo con tempt tho continual venom of certain newspapers. Lot tho newspapers change from Guitcau tbo assassin to Guiteau tho patriot. I appeal to the Stalwart and Liberal press ol tbo na tion lor justice 1 appeal to the Ito publican party .especially tbo Stalwarts, of whom lam proud to bo ono, lor justice 1 appeal lo the President of the I nitcd States lor justice. I am tho man that mado bun President. Without my inspiration ho was a po litical cipher, without power or im portance. 1 was constantly with him in Now York, last Pall, during the canvass, and bo and tbe rcBt of our men know that wo bad all wo could do to elect our ticket Had Hancock kept bis mouth closed on tho tariff, or had tho Morcy letter been delayed ono week, Hancock would certainly bavo been cloctod. i hen no man could tell what might bappon to tho liepublic. J nm moro than glad Arthur is proving himself a wise man, in his now position, and I expect he will givo the nation the finest administra tion it has over bad. I appeal to this Honorable Court for Justice; I am glad your Honor is a gentleman of broad views and Christian sentiment and clear head. I count myself fortunate, indeed, tbat iny caso is to bo tried beforo such a vory able and careful jurist. SILVER DOLLARS. Immediately upon tho passago of tho bill requiring tho mints to coin two millions ot silver dollars per month, a huo and cry was raised that thoy would not circulate, people would not huvo them, businoss mun would havo no place to keep them, bunks would not tako them, and the Government could not supply rooms enough to safely bold them. Bankers and brok ers and governmental officials did mako ovory effort to disgrace thorn and prevent their circulation, and millions were piled up in tho federal treasury vaults and in tho mints. But people would bavo thorn, and largely begun to rcluso the filthy, disease carrying small notes (sbinplaslers) that aro absolutely mostly unlit for any decent person to handle. Tho Banks begun to bo glad 10 got tho silver dollars, tbo great body of tbo peopio wero anxious for tbcin, and all who laid np sums of money carefully selected thoso dollars, Tbo result is that tho Government has been literally run out ol them and has scarcely enough on hand to redeem itio Bllvei certifioaloo tn oiroulatlon. The federal treasury has bcon com pelled to step paying them out until moro aro coined, and Iho public are as lur from boing satisfied with tbo quanti ty existing as ovorl Shod out the "dollars of our daddies." People want them in abundance and prolusion, and will havo thorn. -CYinfan Democrat. Nasry'sCarpet Bao. Nasby writes to tlio Toledo Ma le : "I her invent"! a now carpit bag for tbo esrhel yooso uv patriots and agitator It is mado uv thin Injy rubber, w'th frame that folds up into a iH compass. Yoo tako that carpit oag and blow it up till it bulges ou nt tbo sidos et tho it win full of e'ozo and things and walk into a lodging bouso and demand rooms win confidence That carpet hag histin with valyooablos Battles it. It looks solvent and everything is in looks. Yoo slay on tbe strength uv that bag, and bev yoor meals sent to yoor room, and live tat Presently your lundlady wants money, and com mences to walcu (hat carpit nag. 100 can't get out of tho house with it, for that is her ankor and bcr hope. ory good. Somo evening yoo go to your room, let the wind out uv it, fold it up and put it in your coat pockit; and bid her good evening, telling her yon shol be homo early, and she may light tho fire at 10, and the placs that knowd yoo wunst knows yoo no more furavor. Tho first dark placo yoo oomo to yoo blow it np agin, and go boldly into mother bouse and establish yootsclf in comfort of not in luxury." Some things are patt findinj out. The lovo for whiskey ia what staggers a mm. , EDUCATiMAL. BT M. L. Mequbwitr" Col. J. P. Benford haa area far ajlmeolf a rep atatioa la U ancle that can never bo etfaoed. Aa a leotarer be atanda witbont a peer oa tbe Amerl. oaa platform. He talka with tbat freedom aod ease tbet le admired by all aad poseeeeed by eery few. He was the beet lecturer of tba aiae wba appeared la tbo II inner oourse. Muoey (lad.) iJaiff TYm.s. Col. Copelaad'a lecture waa lalmitablo la Itf way, a mlaturo of aplendid oratery, eauatlo wit, aad humor of refined aad highly ontertalalng order, ateoy who listened to him declared htm more thaa a match for laaersoll and the Dear of any lecturer la the field. Ckieap Trib: ci.EABrir.ij enrxrr teachers' ixmiTcn:. tlENEKAL PROGRAMME. HOW TO IIECOME ENROLLED. Accompanying tho circular ia an envelopo containing a printed form which fully explains the plans adopted for enrolling members and certifying tbo result of their attondenc to school boards, as required by tho Act of As sembly of April, 1881. We prosum all teachers know that tbey are now allowed their time and wagos while at tending the County Institute. (Act of April, 1881). Teachers who are en rolled on Monday afternoon and re main until Friday noon, will bavo a credit of fivo days, as tbo law allows a halt day lor coming to, and a halt day for rolurning from place of meeting. A list of all tho school districts ot tbe county, with the names of all tbe teach ers employed therein is now recorded in tbo roll book. At the oponing of tho session on Monday tho distiicts will bo called alphabetically, and tbe teachers present will then deposit tbeir envelopes with tho Enrolling Commit- too, who will seo that they receive the proper credit upon tho books. Please observe closely tho instructions printed upon tlio blank, and thus avoid con fusion and mistakes in enrolling names. HAT Till I'll ESS HAS TO SAY OP OUR INSTRUCTORS. Spaco will only admit of a brief in. trouuclion to tho gentlemen who will lecture beforo our Institute. Thoy are all men of National reputation, ind we could giro hundreds of testimonials if it woro necessary, regarding their fit ness tor tho work they aro pursuing : COL, J. P. BANKORD, The old-lime favorite, will appear for tho lust time, belore our Institute, on Montloy ovening, Doc. 11th, at which limo he will either delivor bis celebrat ed lecturo, "Paris in War times," or repeat his famous lecture, "Old Times und tho Now." A Pennsylvania editor truthfully describes Col. Sanford in Ihn tollowing paragraph : "Alter hearing him last night, wo can truthfully say : His witticisms are irresistible; his whole soul manner, his full, clear accent, his natural elo quence, his poworful human sympa thies, bis aculo comprehension of hu man nature, and his wide world trav els, stamp bim as one of tbo most in teresting speakers and remarkable men of the United States." PROF. LADD AND DR. IllllBEl Will lecturo on Tuesday evening. .Iu order that all may bear thoso distin guished gentlemen, no admittance feo will be charged. Hon. E. E. lligbeo (as all know) is our present efficient State Superintend ent. A gentleman possessing rare gills as a speaker, and as a scholar without a peer in tbe State. Dr. Jlig beo is a gonial, self possessed and scholarly gentleman, having a stern devotion for tho responsibilities that rosl upon bim as a loader of the edu cational forcos of the Commonwealth. Ho comes to Clearfield county to form the acquaintance those whose co ope ration ho expocts in the discharge of bis duties, and wo trust bia reception may be a cordial od from our teach ers and Directors. PROP. JOBS) J. LAnn Comes from tho Sunny South, having been employed tor tbo past eight years as School organizer and Institute lec turer lor tho southern blatos, under Iho direction of tho General Agent of tho Pea body Fund. Prof. Ladd bas dono Institute work in most ovory Slate in tbe Union, and is the greatest and most acccptablo Institute man in tbo United atatcs. ito will be with us tho cntiro wock, and on Tuesday ovoning will delivor his lecture "Par ent, Teacher, Pupil." "r rot. John J. J.add baa endoared himself to a large circle ot friends among the teachers ol North Carolina. His lectures, boforo tbe btato IS ormal School, over which ho presidod fur threo years, will not soon bo forgotten, llo baa beon transferred to Arkansas, whore he will stir up tho Educational world." Chnprl Hill (N. C.) Ledger. "At 7 o'clockthe bouse was literally packed to hoar Prof. Ladd. Wo can not do the lecture justice. It was on of Prof. Ladd's own zealous, earnest talks, glowing all through with tbe warmth and ardor which flows from a soul thoroughly enlistod and fired up in a groat, good and noble work. For tunate were tbey who hoard it" Dardincll (Arkansas) lmigrant. COL. L. P. OOPELAND. Wednesday ovening, December 21st, Mr. Copelanfl will deliver hiscelobrat- ed locturo "Snobs and Snobbery." W submit the following in evidence of tho morns or tho lecture : Tho Col. dealt with snobs of both sexes, and snobs whoso appellations are manifold, the titled, literary, fash ionable, the money snobs, and so on to the ond of tho chapter. Verily were all snobs brought to grief. Those who did not attend missed a rare intollocual treat, a gonuino 'feast of reason and flow of soul,' and tboso who did not must congratulate thomaolvos upon their rich enjoyment." Troy (iV, Y.) Times. TIll'RHI'AY EVENINII, DECEMBER 22, On this evening the Colonel will do liver his lecture on the "Miatakos ot Bob." All who hear tbo first of courso will be present to hear tha second. Head what ia said ol this lecture : "Col. L. F. Copoland, of Indiana, has beon in this place Iprsuring on the 'Mistakos of Bob.' tVe would adviso fooplo every whe to bear this lecturo. t is logical, lumoroiis, pathctio, and sensible, aC tho best lecture wo ever listened w 'and such as Is ncodod in every town, The gentleman is a mag-nifl-ont orator and be keeps hia audi ences in splendid humor by bis witty and ludicrous illustrations, while at the same time a vein or good, sound, practical ideas ia constantly befor thorn." Altion (.VirA.) Cor. A'. Y. II ilncM. SPECIAL TO OUR PATRONS. The con i so of lectures will b given in Pio'i Opera Uouso. We feel safe in saying that they will prove more ac ceptable than any course of lectures ever dcliverod in Clearfield. We know thoy aro much moro expensive than any proceding ones. At our low rate of admission it will require liberal patronago to meet tho expenses con nected with these lectures. The fro lecturos of Tuesday evening, music, ovening readings aod ball rent alon will cost II oo, all of wbicn must com from the proceeds of theother evenings. Tbe rates of admission will bo a follows: Single tickets to tho lectures of Col onels Sanford and Copoland, 40 cent. Ticket for tbe lull course, II.U0; a . slight reduction madeon family ticket. ' Tickets will b sold at the postoffico and at the ticket ofllco, at tb hoad of tho stairs. ' Tho train duo at Curwenaville at 11:40 A. M., will probably b run back to Clearfield on Monday, in order to bring op river teachers to th opening session of th Institute.