Mormons -- Correspondence
Found in 227 Collections and/or Records:
Letter written by Ingraham to the Church which includes receipts for monies to the temple, and his testimony of the restored gospel.
Letter written by Allen to Miller regarding grievances and financial claims against certain church members.
Letter written by Young in Witchers, Tennessee to Smith expressing esteem for the Prophet and a desire to move to Nauvoo, requesting a recommend enabling Young to preach the gospel, and mention of opposition to the restored gospel by other sects. Also includes information regarding donations to the Nauvoo Temple and Young's spiritual desires. The first two pages are photocopies, and the last two pages are originals.
Letter written by Williams in Quincy, Illinois to Smith containing a land deed.
Handwritten and signed letter, dated 17 Jan. 1863, and addressed to Brigham Young, the second president of the Mormon Church. Atwood expresses the need for seed and equipment until after the harvest.
Nine handwritten letters and 6 pages of Elder Emery F. Barrus' journal kept while he served as a missionary for the Mormon Church in the Southern States Mission in 1899. Letters and journal describe both Barrus' travels and attempts to preach the restored gospel, primarily to people of Tennessee and Missouri. Both letters and journal pages are photocopied for patron use. Also included are the funerary program and a newspaper obituary of Ruth Hammond Barrus.
Letter written by Winchester in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania to the First Presidency of the Church suggesting that Elder George J. Adams return to Philadelphia, Pennsylvania to preach, because of the great interest there to hear him.
Handwritten and signed letter, dated 18 Aug. 1841, composed in New York, and addressed to Joseph Smith, first president of the Mormon Church. Bernhisel writes concerning the purchase of land in Nauvoo, Illinois.
Letter written by Young to Sanders with a draft for money against Parley P. Pratt and suggestions on how the Church hoped to handle it. Heber C. Kimball, Newel K. Whitney, and George Miller also signed the letters.