than a Sioux or Snake, who kept, although in darkness, some traditions of a sacred code.
A railway train has done it all.
The change in Zion
, since the railway opened, is like that from Santa Clara
under the Franciscan friars to that of Denver
under Bob Wilson
and the young Norse gods.
Much evil pours into the town, as well as good; the sharper and his female partner coming with the teacher and divine; the people who open hells and grogshops treading on the heels of those who open colleges and schools.
Everyone is free to come.
As yet, the Saints retain possession of the real estate
; no less than seven-eighths of the city, nineteen-twentieths of the territory, says Daniel Wells
, mayor of the city, still belonging to the Saints.
Yet every one must see that a Gentile feeling, hostile to the Mormon
theory of domestic life, begins to reign in store and street, in mart and bank.
A Gentile banker may not seem so great a personage as a Mormon bishop, yet this bishop's daughters cannot be prevented from turning their eyes in female envy on that banker's wife.
The Gentile lady is more richly dight than any other woman at Salt Lake
The Mormon ladies wish to