Latter Day Saint women -- Utah -- History
Found in 72 Collections and/or Records:
Handwritten diaries and correspondence. The materials deal with Stromness' daily activities and her application to serve on a Mission for the Mormon Church in Denmark. Also included are photographs of Stromness' family.
Scrapbook. Louetta Brown Tanner called it a "diary" which was kept from 13 to 20 March 1950 while she was with the "Sons of Utah Pioneers Mormon Battalion Trek." The scrapbook contains a typewritten account of the trip, poems, post cards, photographs, programs, and newspaper clippings relating to those who followed the route of the Mormon Battalion in 1950.
Typewritten autobiography. Teeples relates that she was born in Richland, Michigan, migrated to Salt Lake City, Utah in 1848, settled in Goshen, Utah where she met Ute Indians on several occasions, moved to Pima, Arizona with her husband, and migrated to Bear Lake Valley after his death in 1883.
Correspondence, speeches, memorabilia, newspaper clippings, biographies, autobiographies, and patriarchal blessings for the Mormon Church. The materials relate to Genevieve Tietjen and her husband, Henry Roland Tietjen, particularly when Henry served as a mission president for the Mormon Church in Hawaii. The biographies and autobiographies relate largely to Sarah' ancestors.
Typescript of an autobiography. Tietjen writes about her early life in Sweden, her migration to Utah, and her subsequent life as a Mormon woman in Salt Lake City, Utah.
Photocopy of a typescript of an autobiography. Tracy writes about being baptized by the first president of the Mormon Church, Joseph Smith, in 1842, his migration to Utah in 1850, his settling in Huntsville, Utah, and his mission to the Indians (probably Shoshoni Indians) at Ft. Supply (near Ft. Bridger), Wyoming. Also included are autobiographies of Tracy's wife, Eliza Ann Sprague Tracy, and his mother, Nancy Alexander Tracy.
Handwritten autobiography. Van Natta writes of family matters and relations, her feelings on World War I, and the various places where she lived. Also included is a genealogy of the Van Natta family.