1. A jury chosen from a panel that is drawn specifically for that case. * Such a jury is usually empaneled at a party’s request in an unusually important or complicated case. — aka struck jury. See STRIKING A JURY.
2. At common law, a jury composed of persons above the rank of ordinary freeholders, usually summoned to try more important questions than those heard by ordinary juries. — aka good jury.
1. A jury selected by allowing the parties to alternate in striking from a list any person whom a given party does not wish to have on the jury, until the number is reduced to the appropriate number (traditionally 12). See STRIKING A JURY.
2. See special jury (1). 
1. Sometimes called a special jury, a jury impaneled for a particular case, and not from the regular jury panel.
2. A jury drawn by the exercise of “strikes,” each party being entitled to delete a certain number of names from a list prepared by a jury commissioner or other official. 
1. A jury chosen from a panel drawn for a particular case, not from the regular panel, sometimes called a special jury. A jury drawn by the exercixe of strikes, each party being entitled to strike a certain numbe of tnames of persons appearing as qualified jurors on a special enire drawn and summoned for the case. 31 Am J Rev ed Jury § 90.
A jury selected by an officer authorized by law, as a jury commissioner, instead of bwing drawn from the wheel, as in the case of common jurors. State v Withrow, 133 Mo 500, 513. 
striking a jury:
1. The selecting of a jury out of all the candidates available to serve on a jury, especially, the selecting of a special jury. 
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: Ballantine’s Law Dictionary with Pronunciations
Third Edition by James A. Ballantine (James Arthur 1871-1949). Edited by William S. Anderson. © 1969 by THE LAWYER’S CO-OPERATIVE PUBLISHING COMPANY. Library of Congress Catalog Card No. 68-30931
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