February 7, at 5: Every day, all over the world, innocent people are being killed.
Considered only as news, it ought to be worth your while. There is a great curiosity everywhere to hear about the Mormons, and eagerness to know all the evil that can be spoken of them I will begin with the original and beginning of our troubles, found, to my mind, in the notion that, unlike other populous communities, we are not fit, or have not the right, to furnish our own rulers At the very outset of our national career, we had to have strangers sent to govern us.
Who of worth and standing at home would venture out to Our distant and undescribed country? Accordingly, the offices went begging among all the small-fry politicians who could be suspected of being fit to fill them.
And as I have heard, after sundry nominations were refused the following were picked up: Brandebury, who brought his recommendation, saying he had studied law in the office of a Pennsylvania county-court lawyer renowned for successful high and lofty tumbling in the support of the United States Bank through a bloodless civil war, but who, in every other respect, exaggerated the recommendation of a Presidential candidate, of being perfectly and entirely unknown.
Brocchus, of Alabama, of whom I have again to speak -- character unknown, I hope, to the Emancipation papers utah -- in the lower purlieus of the District of Columbia by no means entitled to that recommendation. Harris, a smart youngster -- from a Vermont printing office, I think -- for Secretary.
And for Indian Agent, No. The first we knew of our becoming a Territory was the account of the passage, September,of the law organizing Utah, which reached us before the year was out. Nothing could exceed the clamorous joy of our citizens at learning that they were thus invited into the family party by their brethren of the Union.
Our national flags went up, hailed by huzzas, all over the settlement, and when we hoisted our large one on the liberty pole at Temple Block, in Great Salt Lake City, the artillery saluted it with one hundred rounds, rammed home.
The first actual appearance among us, by personal representative, of the government majesty of the United States, was the arrival of No. We welcomed this from our hearts. Our means, after all, were limited; but we cordially did our best. As it was the Chief Justice, numbers of us paid him our respects; and, though our calls were not returned, proceeded to get up, after our custom, a Ball in his honor We had not unmixed cause to be pleased with our new officials.
Their speech and conduct, somehow, from the first, created and spread the impression that they wanted to get extra advantage out of us. They complained, not without reason, of the lowness of their salaries; and it was intimated to some that a vote, by ourselves, of a certain increase would be agreeable.
They would not organize court, or go to work, but -- an ill example to our youth -- lived indolent together in their boarding houses, day after day -- the only utterly idle persons in our whole community.
Yet, at the same time, they assumed airs and graces, and various manners of condescension and superiority; in which, rest assured, they made a very great mistake.
It is an error, the prevalent opinion that we all cleanse the nasal orifice with the big toe, and make tea with holy water. And, though we are all out-and-out democrats, in spirit and in substance, we have plenty of the hard-to-comb curly-pates of people, of whom the saying is true, that we "have seen better days"; so that if there is any thing we can do, it is to take the measure of sham, half-cut pretensions, and write down their figures.
There was one personal infirmity of Judge Brandebury, I am sure, was as much remarked upon with us as it could be anywhere -- even the boarding-house folks were not content with it.
Affect in things about thee cleanliness, That all may gladly board thee as a fewer. May I hope your readers understand? You see, with our score of spring streams rushing through the city plat, our fresh water lakes, our hot springs, baths and Jordan river, more cleansing than Abana and Pharphar rivers of Damascus -- we think so much of washing -- And soap is not very dear with us either.
And we read the scriptures, including Zechariah iii. The Judge never stirred out without his big umbrella, not so much to keep the sun off, as to hide out people, no account of his being shy; but, after, this, whenever he was seen dragging about under it, it used to be the joke that he was afraid of rain water getting in on to that shirt.
But, of course, no notice was taken of such trifles; and everything went on smooth and glassy as the pool of indolence itself, till after the 17th day of August. Brocchus, and in one short six weeks after that this man staid among us, he was the means of stirring up all the evil report that we have had since to encounter To our people at Kanesville, where he stopped for other purposes than outfitting, he proclaimed his intention of running as delegate to Congress.anthropology; archaeology; architecture; art.
art criticism; literary criticism; film theory; biology; composition studies; criminology. pathways perspective; economics. , Billie. Letter, 2 January Accession 4 pages.
Letter, 2 January , from a soldier named Billie at Petersburg, Virginia, to his sister Maggie describing the wintery weather conditions around Petersburg during the siege of READINGS IN EARLY MORMON HISTORY (Newspapers of New York) New York City Papers of James G.
Bennett New York Herald Articles James Gordon Bennett, -- Vanity Fair | | The East Oregon area is on lockdown, as every rancher in the area is keenly aware that any kind of perceived resistance will be met with extreme prejudice. Download free online printable divorce papers for all 50 states.
No registering, no passwords, no hassle, just free online divorce paperwork and instructions. New York State US History Regents Review Sheet. Use this page's links for an online review packet and study guide.
REVIEW HISTORY ALL YEAR LONG WITH MR.