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[211] beneath her roof, the Elder undertook that Joseph's widow should reside with them in his third house.

But things were not so happily arranged. Stenhouse was slack, and Zina flirted off Business was bad. Godbe and Walker had commenced the new movement, and the prophet wanted Stenhouse to abuse these enemies of his church. But Stenhouse was dependent on his advertisers, the great and small traders of the city, nearly all of whom were in the movement. He was silent, and his silence was regarded as a crime. Zina refused to see him, and her pouts were very properly supposed to represent her father's mood. Sister Fanny went to Brigham Young, and begged him to let the marriage of her husband and the prophet's daughter take place.

“Well,” said Young, “if Zina has changed her mind, I have plenty of other girls. Let him take one of them ; if one won't have him, another will.”

Stenhouse suspected Brigham of opposing him. He shewed his teeth, and Brigham smote him in his paper, which began to fall in circulation. Losses ensued and bitterness increased. Sister Belinda, seeing that her husband was falling out of

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