|Paper||Ogden Semi-Weekly Junction|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Semi-Weekly Junction|
THE GOLD MARKET natidhal 'credit. Among the wild which have been schemes AT ED.' many brought before Congress demanding The fluctuations of the gold market speedy action, unfortunatelx.none has indicate the feeling of uncertainty, yet been presented that is entitled to which prevails in 'cornrnercial and recommendation or favor. financial cir'clest It is undeniable AG-I- T that the ypward teudencj of gold is the natural and inevitable result of that timidity, which follows the agitation of measures afuicting a currency nonconvert'ible into values recognized as 'standards by all the world. As must be expectcl, the apparent disposition of a large number of members of Congress perhaps the majority to adopt a system of inflation and expand the volume of currency is working its legitimate The increase in the intrinsic value of the precious metal, must correspond with the deprccia tion of its representative.' Wc arc forced iuto the admission that the country cannot now meet its obligations in redeeming the promissory notes, which form the bulk of the our" THE PRORATA COURT. THE y. KIISEL. PKOr-L- At tne of the Court at half yesterday afternoon, the examination of the witnesses for the defence was commenced. Mary Turner was past one o'clock not go Into the house until evening, then 1 went through the store; she was with l me. She told Mrs. Kiesel that Mr. had seduced her, and that she wasn't going to stay any longer; said nothing about his offering money. I never heard Ellen say anything about Kiesel offering her money until in the Court; didn't see her brother Henry that day. I have resided at Mr. Plonsky's about eighteen or nineteen months. I became acquainted with Ellen the second day she went to Kiesel's; didn't know her before that; Her condition was not different at two o'clock from that at eight a. rn.; of no injury at all. I didn't see her after that till I saw her in Court; have never been in her company since then. I never saw her in bad company that I know of. People say sheisnotof much account; great many say so;all that I have heard, say her reputation is bad: She asked me what I thought about the matter, and I (old her to tell Mrs. Kiesel first; she said she would tell her parents I told her to picase herself. first. She did not appear agitated that day. I didn't notice' that she did appear so at any time that day. She told me, "Mary, you know that dress was torn, you seen it." I says, "Ellen, the dress, was not torn, I didn't see it." I meant I didn't see the tear; that was what we were talking about at the time. I turned around and was going home, when I was called back again; her brother, Teter Cunningham, was thtVe. She says to her brother, "Is not that awful, that she should go and seak against me like that; and I asked him if he thought I Kid-se- com-plain- called and deposed : On the 7th of September last I resided at Mr. rionsky's, on Main street, in this city. I am ncquaintod with Julius Kiesel and one Ellen Cunningham, witness on charge of rape bvfors Justice MiddletorT I know where Mr. Kiesel resided on the 7th of September last. I saw Ellen Cunningham on that d y at 8 o'clock iu the morning at Mr. Kiesel 's house. She was either preparing breakfast or clearing away. She was Mr. Kiesel's servant girl I don't believe I was there five minutes. (Recognizes draft of Kiesel's and adjoining premises.) That is just about currency of the nation, and it, would the way it wna. She was in the kitchen boom to bo a visionary policy that that morning. I didn't see Mr, or Mrs suggests ei'hcr the expediency or Kiesel then. I'saw her about 2 o'clock feasibility of augmenting the circula- again. She was washing her dinner tion of an already irredeemable dishes. I didn't see" anybody else there Gold is a commodity which then. I was at the door just about ten or fifteen minutes. I asked her if she possesses the neccsary requisites fur was going up home. I said, "the baby a measure of values, and must be has not slept yet, has she ?" and she said, gauged according to the inexorable "bo, and I don't care if she doesn't." I would say anything against her if 1 cou'd in any way help it, and he said law of supply and demand. .Hence, I says, "why ?" and she says, "I want inflation means depreciation, while to tell you something, but I hate tc." he didn't think I would; but 1 might not contraction implies steadiness and sta- She told me that Mr. Kiesel had deduced have been s(p certain. The dress, he her. She called me outside to tell me says, may be torn a lit tie more now than bility iu th actual value of tliebuus, this. That's all she said about that. She it was at the time, because it was in so upon which our circulation is fouucl- - was dressed with a daik calico dress. many hands. She said she was going She showed me the dress, (llecgnizes to whale me for speaking ngainst her. Another exp.l.mation of the up- the dress.) The dress was dirty, but not This was all said at the Court liouse after I gave in my evidence, on the first day ward movement in gold is that the torn. That is the dress. It was posinot torn tt the time; that was, of the examination. requirements of the Treasury, whose tively I about two o'clock. 1 am sure I couldn't by Prosecution. weakness and almost denuded conditell bow it gut torn, but it was not torn have been acquainted with her since she tion is acknowledged by the Secretary, at the time. I am sure of that. I have commenced work ot Kiesel's; was necessitate succor at this immediate frequently been through the house. I acquainted, insomuch that we went out most went ia at the front way, generally every afternoon toalways juncture. The interest on our bonds She told nie nothing more, than will accrue in the mouth of January. but that day went out the back way. gether. I have after the occurrence, that I SaSeldom said, in saw that persons yard. 1'aymeut of that interest must be remember, loon men used to go through "there. I except to show me the dress. made in' gold, and measures must be did She not say this was against her went back home and dressed Mrs. adopted' to anticipate the demand that little boy, and then went home with will, that I heard, to any one, and never will be - made upon the available re- - Ellen Cunningham. 1 went to Kiesel's told me so. She showed me the dress fources ot the Government. The fa- the front way, and was there about tan while she sat on the ladder; I sat close cile Butler, whose easy virtue prompts minutes before we went to her home. It by. I don't know if I was sitting or hi:u to an endorsement of the para waa about a quarter to tln te. Distance 8( and ing. Sue held it. up aud showed it to me, and I know it was not torn; it doxical declaration of Jay Cooke, about four or five blocks. I think we had was rumpled and dirty; she was not a on the no conversation vayM on'y she that a national debt is a national said she'd make him repent of it; suid yard oft". I am sure .she was sitting on blessing, boldly proclaims that the nothing about his offering, money. She the ladder; it was about fcur feet from great curse of. the country is that it said at home that Mr. Kiesel had seduced Kiesel's doir, up against the house. She His her; that is what she said. There was a said she would ake him repent, ns she possesses too much credit. t.udden conversion from nn ultra lady there, but she told this when the was starting home from Kiesel's, and lady was gone. She asked iur father again when she was coming back. I advocacy of Free Trade, t6 rigid and what he thought about it, and he said he was in the same room with her, her paarbitrary prohibition, induces him to didn't know what to think about it, and rents and children, at home; cannot remake theextraordinnry statement that put on his Coat and went out. Ellen member, but think she usked her mother, the curtailment or destruction of the wasn't crying when I .went to Kiesel's and her mother said she couldn't come national credit- - is desirable,' as it house at. 2 o'clock;, was at her work as home, anyhow. Mrs. l'lonskey'a baby would-b- e more effectual in excluding usual. ;M,rs. Plonsky left the house, say- is about two and a half to three years ing she was going to Mr.. Kiesel's about old., Mrs. luel's little girl is about foreign conipetitisn than any tariff fifteen or twenty, n.iuutes past eleveu. I five months older: Mrs. P'.onskey althat could be devised.' know, because I was peeling some pota- ways has dinner precisely at twelve. It The country will not o the toes for dinner. Mrs. I'lonsky went at couldn't have been later than quarter reckless words of Lowell's reprcscn Mrs. Kiesel's request. She went about past eleven when Mrs. Plonsky went to . . Kiesel's. It is all owing to how potatoes rt mi ot our five or ten minutes nfier Mis. Kiesel reme maintenance lauve; are whether in warm or boiled, to her Kaid come Mrs. Kiesel credit abroad is not only necessary quested cold she was going to church. Mrs. Floriuky takes. water, how U,ng it as an imperative obligation, but a about three or four weeks from was gone about five or ten minutes. Slie It wa Kicred duty in preserving intact our had a paper Sack in her hand, from her eiakness until she came back to faith. That Congress will Kiesel's, but I can't say what was in it. Kiesel's; said she was not coming back plighted complete arrangements for protecting I went up stairs u soon as she came until die whs well. I do not, know what the honor and character of the na- back. She didn't tell me anything then. was the matter with her when sick. I never saw her in bad company. Mrs. tion abroad, needs no assurance. To It is about half a block from the back do".r of Plonsky's to the back door of Plonsky, my tnoilier and others, said permit the interest maturing on our Kiesel's. I couldn't see over and couldn't her reputation was bad, but 1 could not bonds to go by default; would bo hear from there Elleri tell the names of others. She said she Cunningham did vorse than bankruptcy, for with the not seem as though fhe had been weep-in- was going to whip me for speaking illimitable wealth and boundless reat all at 2 o'cluck. I knew her pretty against lier. I heard her reputation sources of this country, such a dis- well; knew she was sick at home &bo0 ft was bad, about three weeks before she went homo sick. I did not believe it honest expedient would be tantamount month or five we'ks; went to sec her I do not know wheu Mrs. Kiesel then. once or twice. She had been at Mr. to repudiation. Kiesel's; was back about two months at came home from church. There car. be no other cause to Kiecel's, I believe, after she was sick. I Rev. Lucien W. Long my name is which cka be attributed the fluctua- think she had recovered her health; she Lucien W. Long. I live in this city; am tions in gold than the fear that the didn't complain any to me. I saw her acquainted with Mr. Kiesel, the defendI can not say she used to visit me sometimes, ant. Ara a clergyman. paper issues of the country will be often; and I her often. I had more liberty to as to holding service on the 7th of Sep. increased, and that the scarcity of be out; we were together often; were t'ember. t was summoned ns witness, that article in the great centres of good friends. I think she was strong, and asked what time I dismissed service the county, requires the gravest con- seemed like it, but. not very active. on that dny. Prosecution admitted the she .... i i ti leration ot the statesmen who are I have been warned against going with day. I can not say a3 to the exact time. to provide for the preservation of her; Mrs. Plonsky told me not to. I did I left Service thai day, but am satisfied , cur-rotic- y. Cross-examine- d iuti-mate- ; Plon-sky- 'a , re-ech- a g , ly it was before 12 o'clock, services at 11 o'clock, are very short in the mornings. 1 think I am safe in say. ing we closed service that day at a quarter to 12 o'clock. I have resided hire a little over four months. I came here on the 1st of August. I do not know anything about Ellen Cunningham, at all. I refer to local time, church closed at quarter to twelve. I remember seeing Mrs. Kiesel at church. I thought Mr. com-menc- e Kiesel was a very good, respectable man previous to this occurrence. My name is V. C. Boessel. I reside hers in Og'den.'" I was here 7th of last September, it was Sunday. I did not I saw see the defendant that morning. 12 before Mrs. Kiesel fifteen minutes at my front, door that day, my wife was with her. She did not remain long. Went around the corner. She had been to church. My wife left three or four minutes after 11 o'clock, for church; did not see Mrs. Kiesel with her when she left!' I was in my back yard that day during the time my wife was absent. Stanford's building is about 18 feet wide, inch lumber, one story. I was on tho edge of that building fixing pigeon I was about r oses and feeding pigeons. in Kiesel's. It) feet from the Petition is 2 inches between Kiesel's and Stanford's store. Petiof tion in Kiesel's were inch lumber, did not extend to ceiling, to the' dining-roothat is from 1 was in the back yard about I of went into half an hour that time. the yard immediately after Mrs. Boessel went to church, and remained there about half an hour, the balance of the time I was in the back room of my I heard no cries that day; have often heard Kiesel's'baby cry. 1 could have heard lcul talking or no's' if there had been any that day in Kie did not hear any, it was sel's I would have heard loud a quiet day. crying aud screaming in Iviestl's. My servant girl was in the kitchen aad back yard. That girl was witness in preliminary examination before Middle-ton- . I did not hear her evidence. I have frequently heard Kiesel's baby cry, it was about four weeks old. I Liar J the one that died cry. Her reputation to my knowledge, was not very gjod. Young men around my door talked loud about her. Her reputation was a very bad one. I knew Mr. Kiesel three and a half years about. I never heard anything against his character. My girl, Laura Everett', is now in Hubbord Val-le, bed-roo- bed-too- m three-fourth- s A Peoria naturalist. W to warm the ears of a fY.n , over a gas jet, discovered that"sn the tail of the insect thawed out first and worked with a rapidity that was' as astonishing as the hideous profanity of the nauiralwt. who held the insect by the tail' while-thuexpeiv meriting. s A fret school for poerchildren being opened in Liverpool, the 'first thing which the teacher did was to subject the pupils to a thorough washing. In one respect this generally desirable process proved to bo unfortunate, for the boys and girls were so metamorphosed by the scrul-bin- g that their own liarents didn't know them, and great domestic ensued. ecu-fusi- ; The editor of the Missouri Valley Jfarrisonutn was recently married. Therefore the following item explains itself: "More than a year ago we be- came possessor of a cow-beby its being left with us to advertise. This bell has lain around, being of no use to any one, until recently it has been used to"a waken us in the morning, and as its sweet strains echo and re- -' echo, how quiet is the journey from dreamland to llmt of full consciousness, and how cheerfully we go K work after listening to such sweet subduing strains." ll bed-roo- house-readin- LOST, CITY, NOV. 2l)th. THE cubed ..lilies anil one II- - n, One grey and one buy mu'.e, br.iwloil on left FUOM I saw Mrs. Kiesel at fifteen minutes to 12 o'clock; looked at my regulator. I keep Salt Lake lime. I do not know any difference between it and Ogdeu time. I keep local time. She left at three or four minutes past 11 and got back at a quarter to 12. She asked what time it was when she went to church. I said the came to late. Stanford's building is not lathed and plastered. I have heard Kiesel's baby cry when I was in my yard, kitchen and dining-room- , when the baby, to my knowledge, was in Kiesel's bed room. I have heard, many times, noise in Kiesel's, loud talking, laughing, etc., when Stanford's was a store, and when it was a saloon. I know Kiesel's voice. ' Remarks addressed when she was passing, made me think her reputation was bad. A young man told me another, Benjamin Martel. Three men at the depot, said she had put the job up to rnae $500 out of Kiesel. Adjourned until 9 a.m., Thursday. Court at 9 a.m., and the examination was resumed. No other babies around that d at the time, except my own, and that was asleep. Heard Mr. Kiesel's voice at different times. Mr. Rupley told me what the three men said at (he depot. I have heard a good many talk about the prosecuting witness' reputation for chastity, around saloons, many and many a time I have heard so. I have never seen her in company. The lateness of the hour", forbids the publication of the rest of the testimony Cross-examinatio- she-burn- t (1b tWh. i Oiib grey borsp, with liell hip and q uu left thigh. 1 tn, bian.cj W ua j A liberal roward will be p:iiJ for any iLformv tiou that will lead to llieir recovery. . J. C.l.oVtl.AXD, Address, JiriKimm City, Utah.' i:STI5.1Y NOTICE. bed-roo- y. MORGAN rilAVE JX MY POSSESSION THE FOLLOW- 1 iujf do" l ibeil aliilliitiB, Which if Uut c inili.ru uud txken HWiiy within diyfr fmnr present date, will be mid to the highest responsible bidder, at the District Stray IVund, at Morgan City Morgan. Co,,, Thursday, December 2oth, lb73, at 2 o'clock, p. in.: (hie red and white steer, yearling, no murks nr brands. One kcifur calf, iilit in end of each ear,'Imlf crop ofl poiut of riftht ear. Hrfc? or tir:::i;!. Out rcJ stot'f Ci!f "i'llKD klMiSroN, . ., Diitriut I'oiiiidkeeper. Moroni! City, Morgan Co., Dec. 15th. 1873. tn ' Est ray MY POSSKSSIOX THE HiiiiualH, which, if not claimed away, will he Hold to the hifihent IX IIIATf, Mid jSToti.ce. taken bidder at the PUtrict Stray Pound, at .OtfieuCiJy, Weber, Co., Monday, .Bee. 2:h, at 2 p in. One hut spring Sorr 1 Colt, flsx mane, white strip in lace left hind foe'. wh;t halfway UP tin leg, with epike in xxlu on, no brandsi . WM X. b'IKE, . . n . .11. Uisir.cx rouuuKi-eiiriOb'dtu. Dec. 19th, IS73. , , , . 0 YES!! 0 YES!! ROCK SPEIIG COALVILLE Rook Spring, Delivered, Coalville, Delivered, - COAL! - S lU.C'O 7.60. 8.00. Coal. Keep Warm by Oetting flood Clean AT U. YARD P. FREIGHT DEPOT. Orders left at Douzlns' Meat Market will be promptly filled. sl04-8m- JOIIN'HNCOCK. . CARDON BROS., LOGAN, ' Six doors west of Meeting Hall. WATCHES, CLOCKS, AXD JEWELIU, neijih-borhoo- to-da- y. SlautifaPtnred and Repaired. AlbuiitM, Picture Frame nnti Mouldings. Thoto graphs, or Ambrotypes accurately taken. Pictures Copied. EMPLOYMENT AT TOUK hornet or traveling. The W I,ln Bllll is congenial, tlie best of auythin? ever ! . .v. slim- i s Iteioi e unei 111. r,aii i.m sciit ontlit and conililctn tice: Annr.cfs at once, OKO. t. Co., 783 and 735 Stale St., Chicage. OUTFITS FREE. HODGE & ' iiiiih.i 1 i.ii . Mrs. Jane Hastings, of Hartford fell dead at the dinner table, a few OBSTACLES TO MARRIAGE. days ago, while laughing heartily at K0M FOR OUNO MEN IIAl't'Y a remark made by her husband. Mm effect KL1KK of Krrors and Abuses in early Restored. Impediment to Marrmco ie Husbands should be careful how removed. Now method of treatment. New ami they make funny remarks in the markable leniedin. lUxik and Cir.-- H nr AKL' V in coaled envelopes. Addnv. " I presence, of their wives. It is far free, ASSOCIATION, No. i South Ninth St.. h:Iai less dangerous to scold, and make it pliia, I'a., ai Institution having a hiah reputa..!' for honorable conduct and proiestiuna more interesting all around. slot-lw- nlol-bu- i.