Who of all these parties are right? Or are they all wrong together? And how shall I know it? Joseph Smith's description in the canonized account. Some time in the second year after our removal to Manchester, there was in the place where we lived an unusual excitement on the subject of religion. It commenced with the Methodists, but soon became general among all the sects in that region of country.
Indeed, the whole district of Country seemed affected by it and great multitudes united themselves to the different religious parties, which created no small stir and division among the people, Some crying, "Lo here" and some Lo there. In December Willard Richards inserted some text into the margins, including the words "or thereabouts. Before I proceed to Martin's narrative, however, I would remark in passing, that Jo Smith, who has since been the chief prophet for the Mormons, and was one of the most prominent ostensible actors in the first scenes of this drama, belonged to a very shiftless family near Palmyra.
They lived a sort of vagrant life, and were principally known as money-diggers. Jo from a boy appeared dull and utterly destitute of genius; but his father claimed for him a sort of second sight, a power to look into the depths of the earth, and discover where its precious treasures were hid. Consequently long before the idea of a golden Bible entered their minds, in their excursions for money-digging, which I believe usually occurred in the night, that they might conceal from others the knowledge of the place where they struck upon treasures, Jo used to be usually their guide, putting into a hat a peculiar stone he had through which he looked to decide where they should begin to dig.
According to Martin Harris, it was after one of these night excursions, that Jo, while he lay upon his bed, had a remarkable dream. An angel of God seemed to approach him, clad in celestial splendor. This divine messenger assured him, that he, Joseph Smith, was chosen of the Lord to be a prophet of the Most High God, and to bring to light hidden things, that would prove of unspeakable benefit to the world.
He then disclosed to him the existence of this golden Bible, and the place where it was deposited - but at the same time told him that he must follow implicitly the divine direction, or he would draw down upon him the wrath of heaven. This book, which was contained in a chest, or ark, and which consisted of metallic plates covered with characters embossed in gold, he must not presume to look into, under three years. He must first go on a journey into Pennsylvania - and there among the mountains, he would meet with a very lovely woman, belonging to a highly respectable and pious family, whom he was to take for his wife.
As a proof that he was sent on this mission by Jehovah, as soon as he saw this designated person, he would be smitten with her beauty, and though he was a stranger to her, as she was far above him in the walks of life, she would at once be willing to marry him and go with him to the ends of the earth. After their marriage he was to return to his former home, and remain quietly there until the birth of his first child. When this child had completed his second year, he might then proceed to the hill beneath which the mysterious chest was deposited, and draw it thence, and publish the truths it contained to the world.
Gleanings by the way, pgs , John Clark Account. John A. It was early in the autumn of that Martin Harris called at my house in Palmyra, one morning about sunrise Joseph told me on his return, that he intended to keep the promise which he had made to his father-in-law; but, said he, it will be hard for me, for they will all oppose, as they want me to look in the stone for them to dig money: and in fact it was as he predicted. Peter Ingersoll testimony. Peter Ingersoll, witnessed by Th.
When we arrived at Mr. Hale's, in Harmony, Pa. His father-in-law Mr. Hale addressed Joseph, in a flood of tears: "You have stolen my daughter and married her. I had much rather have followed her to her grave. You spend your time in digging for money - pretend to see in a stone, and thus try to deceive people. He then promised to give up his old habits of digging for money and looking into stones. Hale told Joseph, if he would move to Pennsylvania and work for a living, he would assist him in getting into business. Joseph acceded to this proposition. I then returned with Joseph and his wife to Manchester Smith, ], The Joseph Smith Papers.
Justice Albert Neely's bill. Trial Bill of Philip M. De Zeng, [People v. Constable Philip De Zeng's bill. Serving warrant on Joseph Smith of Henry Harris account. Henry Harris, witnessed by Jonathan Lapham. After he pretended to have found the gold plates, I had a conversation with him, and asked him where he found them and how he come to know where they were.
He said he had a revelation from God that told him they were hid in a certain hill and he looked in his stone and saw them in the place of deposit; that an angel appeared, and told him he could not get the plates until he was married, and that when he saw the woman that was to be his wife, he should know her, and she would know him. He then went to Pennsylvania, got his wife, and they both went together and got the gold plates - he said it was revealed to him, that no one must see the plates but himself and wife.
They urged him, day after day, to resume his old practice of looking in the stone. He seemed much perplexed as to the course he should pursue. In this dilemma, he made me his confident and told me what daily transpired in the family of Smiths. One day he came, and greeted me with a joyful countenance. Upon asking the cause of his unusual happiness, he replied in the following language: As I was passing, yesterday, across the woods, after a heavy shower of rain, I found, in a hollow, some beautiful white sand, that had been washed up by the water.
I took off my frock, and tied up several quarts of it, and then went home.
the saviour of shunan forest hidden power Manual
On my entering the house, I found the family at the table eating dinner. They were all anxious to know the contents of my frock. At that moment, I happened to think of what I had heard about a history found in Canada, called the golden Bible; so I very gravely told them it was the golden Bible. To my surprise, they were credulous enough to believe what I said. Accordingly I told them that I had received a commandment to let no one see it, for, says I, no man can see it with the naked eye and live.
However, I offered to take out the book and show it to them, but they refuse to see it, and left the room. Now, said Jo, I have got the damned fools fixed, and will carry out the fun. Notwithstanding, he told me he had no such book, and believed there never was any such book, yet, he told me that he actually went to Willard Chase, to get him to make a chest, in which he might deposit his golden Bible.
But, as Chase would not do it, he made a box himself, of clap-boards, and put it into a pillow case, and allowed people only to lift it, and feel of it through the case. Testimony of Peter Ingersoll. Upon asking the cause of his unusual happiness, he replied in the following language: "As I was passing, yesterday, across the woods, after a heavy shower of rain, I found, in a hollow, some beautiful white sand, that had been washed up by the water.
Lucy's description according to Henry Caswall. Henry Caswall. Accordingly he led the way to a small house, the residence of the prophet's mother. On entering the dwelling, I was introduced to this eminent personage as a traveller from England, desirous of seeing the wonders of Nauvoo. She welcomed me to the holy city, and told me that here I might see what great things the Lord had done for his people. My son Joseph has had revelations from God since he was a boy, and he is indeed a true prophet of Jehovah. The angel of the Lord appeared to him fifteen years since, and shewed him the cave where the original golden plates of the book of Mormon were deposited.
He shewed him also the Urim and Thummim, by which he might understand the meaning of the inscriptions on the plates, and he shewed him the golden breastplate of the high priesthood. My son received these precious gifts, he interpreted the holy record, and now the believers in that revelation are more than a hundred thousand in number. I have myself seen and handled the golden plates; they are about eight inches long, and six wide; some of them are sealed together and are not to be opened, and some of them are loose.
OREMUS: 20 February 2012
They are all connected by a ring which passes through a hole at the end of each plate, and are covered with letters beautifully engraved. I have seen and felt also the Urim and Thummim. They resemble two large bright diamonds set in a bow like a pair of spectacles. My son puts these over his eyes when he reads unknown languages, and they enable him to interpret them in English. I have likewise carried in my hands the sacred breastplate. It is composed of pure gold, and is made to fit the breast very exactly. The most glittering sights revealed to the mortal vision of the young impostor in the manner stated, were hidden treasures of great value, including enormous deposits of gold and silver sealed in earthen pots or iron chests, and buried in the earth in the immediate vicinity of the place where he stood.
These discoveries finally became too dazzling for his eyes in daylight, and he had to shade his vision by looking at the stone in his hat! Of course but few persons were sufficiently stolid to listen to these silly pretensions, for they were only of a piece with Joe's habitual extravagances of assertion. Yet he may have had believers. Persisting in this claim to the gift of spiritual discernment, Smith very soon succeeded in his experiment upon the credulity of a selected audience of ignorant and superstitious persons, to an extent which it is presumed he could not himself have anticipated at the outset of the trial.
He followed up this advantage, and by its means, in the spring of , raised some small contributions from the people in the vicinity, to defray the expense of digging for the buried money, the precise hiding-place of which he had discovered by the aid of the stone in his hat. At an appointed time, being at a dead hour of night, his dupes and employed laborers repaired with lanterns to the revealed locality of the treasure, which was upon the then forest hill, a short distance from his father's house; and after some preparatory mystic ceremonies, the work of digging began at his signal.
Silence, as the condition of success, had been enjoined upon the chosen few present, who were to be sharers in the expected prize. The excavating process was continued for some two hours, without a word being spoken-the magician meanwhile indicating, by some sort of a wand in his hand, the exact spot where the spade was to be crowded into the earth-when, just at the moment the money-box was within the seer's grasp, one of the party, being tempted by the devil, spoke!
The enchantment was broken, and the treasure vanished! Such was Joe's explanation, and, ridiculous as was the idea, it was apparently satisfactory to his dupes. This was the inauguration of the impostor's money-digging performances; and the description given of this first trial and of its results is as near exactitude as can at this time be recollected from his own accounts.
Several of the individuals participating in this and subsequent diggings, and many others well remembering the stories of the time, are yet living witnesses of these follies, and can make suitable corrections if the particulars as stated are not substantially according to the facts. The imposture was renewed and repeated at frequent intervals from to , various localities being the scenes of these delusive searches for money, as pointed out by the revelations of the magic stone.
And these tricks of young Smith were not too absurd for the credence of his fanatical followers. He was sufficiently artful and persevering to preserve his spell-holding power over their minds, and keep up his deceptions for the length of time before stated. It certainly evidences extraordinary talent or subtlety, that for so long a period he could maintain the potency of his art over numbers of beings in the form of manhood, acknowledging their faith in his supernatural powers.
He continued to use this advantage in the progress of his experiments to raise from them and others contributions in money and various articles of value, amounting to a considerable aggregate sum, being enough to pay the digging expenses whiskey and labor , and also in this way securing a handsome surplus, which went in part toward necessary domestic supplies for the Smith family.
In some instances individuals were impelled, in their donations in this business, by the motive of ridding themselves of Smith's importunities, while others advanced the idea that there might be something in it, as they explained in reply to the unfavorable suggestions of reflecting friends. One respectable and forehanded citizen, now living in Manchester, confesses to having patronized Smith's perseverance on this idea, and says he once handed him a silver dollar, partly in that view and partly to get rid of the fellow.
Smith's father and elder brothers generally participated in the manual labors of these diggings, and their example seemed to revive confidence in the sometimes wavering victims of the imposture, and also to bring others to their aid. The subsequent operations on this head were conducted substantially in the mode and manner of the first performance, as described, with slight variations in the incantations, and always with the same result - Smith almost getting hold of the money-chest, but finally losing it by the coincident breaking of the spell through some unforeseen satanic interposition.
By this cause the money would vanish just at the instant of its coming within the necromancer's mortal grasp! A single instance of Smith's style of conducting these money-diggings will suffice for the whole series, and also serve to illustrate his low cunning, and show the strange infatuation of the persons who yielded to his unprincipled designs.
Assuming his accustomed air of mystery on one of the occasions, and pretending to see by his miraculous stone exactly where the sought-for chest of money had lodged in its subterranean transits, Smith gave out the revelation that a black sheep would be required as a sacrificial offering upon the enchanted ground before entering upon the work of exhumation.
He knew that his kind-hearted neighbor, William Stafford, who was a listener to his plausible story - a respectable farmer in comfortable worldly circumstances - possessed a fine, fat, black wether, intended for division between his family use and the village market, and Smith knew, moreover, that fresh meat was a rarity at his father's home where he lived.
The scheme succeeded completely. It was arranged that Mr. Stafford should invest the wether as his stock in the speculation, the avails of which were to be equitably shared among the company engaging in it. At the approach of the appointed hour at night, the digging fraternity, with lanterns, and the fattened sheep for the sacrifice, were conducted by Smith to the place where the treasure was to be obtained. There Smith described a circle upon the ground around the buried chest, where the blood of the animal was to be shed as the necessary condition of his power to secure the glittering gold.
As usual, not a word was to be spoken during the ceremony, nor until after the prize was brought forth. All things being thus in readiness, the throat of the sheep was cut by one of the party according to previous instructions, the poor animal made to pour its own blood around the circle, and the excavation entered upon in a vigorous and solemn manner.
In this case the digging was continued for about three hours, when the devil again frustrated the plan exactly in the same way as on the repeated trials before! In the mean time, the elder Smith, aided by one of the junior sons, had withdrawn the sacrifical carcass and reduced its flesh to mutton for his family use Numerous traces of the excavations left by Smith are yet remaining as evidences of his impostures and the folly of his dupes, though most of them have become obliterated by the clearing off and tilling of the lands where they were made.
Pomeroy Tucker's View. For a length of time this clairvoyant manifestation was sought to be turned to selfish advantage, in the way of fortune-telling, and in the pretended discovery by the medium of the seer-stone of lost or stolen property. But the realizations from these sources were insufficient to encourage a long continuance of the experiments, though some small amounts were obtained by them; and a very worthy citizen now living in Palmyra actually paid seventy-five cents in money for being sent some three miles on a fool's errand in pursuit of a stolen roll of cloth.
It is presumed to be needless to add, that no genuine discoveries of stolen property were made in this manner, and that the entire proceeds derived from the speculation went into Joe's pocket. The excavating process was continued for some two hours, without a word being spoken-the magician meanwhile indicating, by some sort of a wand in his hand, the exact spot where the spade was to be crowded into the earth-when, just at the moment the money-box was within the seer's grasp, one of the party, being "tempted by the devil," spoke!
In some instances individuals were impelled, in their donations in this business, by the motive of ridding themselves of Smith's importunities, while others advanced the idea that there "might be something in it," as they explained in reply to the unfavorable suggestions of reflecting friends. One respectable and forehanded citizen, now living in Manchester, confesses to having patronized Smith's perseverance on this idea, and says he once handed him a silver dollar, partly in that view and partly to "get rid of the fellow.
The subsequent operations on this head were conducted substantially in the mode and manner of the first performance, as described, with slight variations in the incantations, and always with the same result - Smith "almost" getting hold of the money-chest, but finally losing it by the coincident breaking of the "spell" through some unforeseen satanic interposition. Assuming his accustomed air of mystery on one of the occasions, and pretending to see by his miraculous stone exactly where the sought-for chest of money had lodged in its subterranean transits, Smith gave out the revelation that a "black sheep" would be required as a sacrificial offering upon the enchanted ground before entering upon the work of exhumation.
In this case the digging was continued for about three hours, when the "devil" again frustrated the plan exactly in the same way as on the repeated trials before! Statement of G. Stodard, concurred by Richard H.
- Castle Rackrent.
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- The Physique Formula.
I have been acquainted with Martin Harris, about thirty years. As a farmer, he was industrious and enterprising, so much so, that he had, previous to his going into the Gold Bible speculation accumulated, in real estate, some eight or ten thousand dollars. Although he possessed wealth, his moral and religious character was such, as not to entitle him to respect among his neighbors. He was fretful, peevish and quarrelsome, not only in the neighborhood, but in his family. Yet he was a public professor of some religion. He was first an orthadox Quaker, then a Universalist, next a Restorationer, then a Baptist, next a Presbyterian, and then a Mormon.
The New York Spectator, September 23, Interview with David Nye White. David Nye White. Aug 29, When I went home and told the people that I had a revelation, and that all the churches were corrupt, they persecuted me, and they have persecuted me ever since. They thought to put me down, but they hav'nt succeeded, and they can't do it Letter from Katharine Smith to Saint's Herald.
Katharine Smith Salisbury. I well remember the trials my brother had, before he obtained the records. After he had the vision, he went frequently to the hill, and upon returning would tell us, 'I have seen the records, also the brass plates and the sword of Laban with the breast plate and interpreters. The time had not yet come, but when it did arrive he was commanded to go on the 22d day of September at 2 o'clock.
We had supposed that when he should bring them home, the whole family would be allowed to see them, but he said it was forbidden of the Lord. They could be seen only by those who were chosen to bear their testimony to the world. Joseph Knight reminiscences, Church History Library, pg 2. Joseph Knight Account. Joseph Knight. Amboy Journal, May 21, , Vol 24, No 8. Rebuttal by Edwin Cadwell. Elder Edwin Cadwell. Lewis say Joseph joined the M. Now Mr. Morse says he was the "leader" of the said "class," and that to his certain knowledge Smith's name remained on the class book his wife had been a member since she was seven years of age for about six months, when it was simply "dropped" as Smith did not seek to become a full member.
The "class leader" ought to know best Amboy Journal, June 11, , Vol 24, No Joseph Lewis Second Account. Joseph Lewis. With regard to Smith's joining the M. Church, Messrs.
Cadwell and Morse have undertaken to make it appear that we misrepresented the case. The facts are these: I, with Joshua McKune, a local preacher at that time, I think in June, , heard on Saturday, that Joe Smith had joined the church on Wednesday afternoon, as it was customary in those days to have circuit preaching at my father's house on week-day.
We thought it was a disgrace to the church to have a practicing necromancer, a dealer in enchantments and bleeding ghosts, in it. So on Sunday we went to father's, the place of meeting that day, and got there in season to see Smith and talked with him some time in father's shop before the meeting. Told him that his occupation, habits, and moral character were at variance with the discipline, that his name would be a disgrace to the church, that there should have been recantation, confession and at least promised reformation.
He chose the former, and did that very day make the request that his name be taken off the class book. Michael B. Morse to the contrary notwithstanding. And if said Morse was leader at that time, and Smith's name remained on the class-book six months, the class leader carelessly or wickedly neglected his duty. Millennial Star, vol 17, pg John Whitmer statement, attributed to April 5th, Thomas Bullock. I handled them;" and he described how they were hung, and "they were shown to me by a supernatural power;" he acknowledged all. Turley asked him, "why the translation is not now here.
Messenger and Advocate, Vol 2, No 6, pgs John Whitmer published statement. John Whitmer. Mar, Stone sold to Joseph Smith by Jack Belcher. James B. The stone which he afterwards used was then in the possession of Jack Belcher, of Gibson, who obtained it while at Salina, N. Belcher bought it because it was said to be "a seeing stone.
It was a green stone, with brown, irregular spots on it. It was a little longer than a goose's egg, and about the same thickness. When he brought it home and covered it with a hat, Belcher's little boy was one of the first to look into the hat, and as he did so he said he saw a candle.
The second time he looked in he exclaimed, "I've found my hatchet! The boy was soon beset by neighbors far and near to reveal to them hidden things, and he succeeded marvellously. Even the wanderings of a lost child were traced by him - the distracted parents coming to him three times for directions, and in each case finding signs that the child had been in the places he designated, but at last it was found starved to death. Joe Smith. His first diggings were near Capt.
Buck's saw-mill, at Red Rock; but, because his followers broke the rule of silence, "the enchantment removed the deposits. She came with her mother, Mrs. Winters, to this place and settled near the McKune Cemetery in She was married to Elisha Squires in Rhamanthus M. Stocker statement. Smith's company. The young women were on very intimate terms, and very many times did Mrs. Smith tell her young friend about the finding of the "golden plates" or the "golden Bible.
Isaac Hale Statement. Isaac Hale. I inquired of Joseph Smith Jr. He said it was a young child. Notwithstanding however the great restrictions which he had been laid under, and the solemnity of the covenant which he had made with me, he did shew them to others and by stratagem they got them away from him, and they never have been recovered nor obtained back again untill this day.
In the mean time while Martin Harris was gone with the writings, I went to visit my father's family at Manchester. I continued there for a short season and then returned to my place in Pensylvania. Immediately after my return home I was walking out a little distance, when Behold the former heavenly messenger appeared and handed to me the Urim and Thummin again for it had been taken from me in consequence of my having wearied the Lord in asking for the privilege of letting Martin Harris take the writings which he lost by transgression and I enquired of the Lord through them and obtained the folowing revelation.
Mr Harris having returned from this tour he left me and went home to Palmyra, arranged his affairs, and returned again to my house about the twelfth of April, Eighteen hundred and twenty eight, and commenced writing for me while I translated from the plates, which we continued untill the fourteenth of June following, by which time he had written one hundred and sixteen pages of manuscript on foolscap paper.
Some time after Mr Harris had began to write for me, he began to tease me to give him liberty to carry the writings home and shew them, and desired of me that I would enquire of the Lord through the Urim and Thummin if he might not do so. I did enquire, and the answer was that he must not.
However he was not satisfied with this answer, and desired that I should enquire again. I did so, and the answer was as before. Still he could not be contented but insisted that I should enquire once more. Preserved Harris, his own wife, his father, and his mother, and a Mrs Cobb a sister to his wife. In accordance with this last answer I required of him that he should bind himself in a covenant to me in the most solemn manner that he would not do otherwise than had been directed. He did so. He bound himself as I required of him, took the writings and went his way. Joseph Knight reminiscences, Church History Library, pg 6.
Statement by Hiel and Joseph Lewis. We will add one more sample of his prophetic power and practice, while translating his book. One of the neighbors whom Smith was owing, had a piece of corn on a rather wet and backward piece of ground; and as Smith was owing him, he wanted Smith to help hoe corn. Smith came on but to get clear of the work, and the debt, said: "If I kneel down and pray in your corn, it will grow just as well as if hoed. But the corn was a failure in growth, and was killed by the frost. This sample of prophetic power was related to us by those present, and no one questioned its truth.
Remember that without faith you can do nothing. Trifle not with these things. Do not ask for that which you ought not. Ask that you may know the mysteries of God, and that you may translate all those ancient records, which have been hid up, which are sacred, and according to your faith shall it be done unto you. Now this is not all, for you have another gift, which is the gift of working with the rod: behold it has told you things: behold there is no other power save God, that can cause this rod of nature, to work in your hands, for it is the work of God; and therefore whatsoever you shall ask me to tell you by that means, that will I grant unto you, that you shall know.
For if ye shall ask, what you will, it shall be granted unto you. And I said unto him, Lord, give unto me power over death, that I may live and bring souls unto thee. And the Lord said unto me, Verily, verily, I say unto thee, because thou desiredst this thou shalt tarry until I come in my glory, and shall prophesy before nations, kindreds, tongues and people. For he desiredst of me that he might bring souls unto me; but thou desiredst that thou might speedily come unto me in my kingdom.
I say unto thee, Peter, this was a good desire, but my beloved has desired that he might do more, or a greater work, yet among men than what he has before done; yea, he has undertaken a greater work; therefore, I will make him as flaming fire and a ministering angel: he shall minister for those who shall be heirs of salvation who dwell on the earth; and I will make thee to minister for him and for thy brother James: and unto you three I will give this power and the keys of this ministry until I come.
A Revelation given to Joseph Smith, jr. March Revelation. Richards, February 12, Edward Stevenson Letter. Edward Stevenson. I enquired of David and young David; also of Philander A. Page, aged fifty-four, son of Hiram Page, one of the eight witnesses; also John, in whose hands the records are; all and separately who say that they do not have any knowledge of, neither do the records show, concerning Peter, James, and John's coming to the Prophet Joseph.
On this and also on John the Baptist's mission, they seem, all of them, very ignorant. David said the Prophet of God received the command from God, and that [that] was sufficient authority. He did not seem to understand the necessity of the connecting link of ordinations. No images of the original letter are available online. Wherefore, at that day when the book shall be delivered unto the man of whom I have spoken, the book shall be hid from the eyes of the world, that the eyes of none shall behold it, save it be that three witnesses shall behold it, by the power of God, besides him to whom the book shall be delivered; and they shall testify to the truth of the book, and the things therein.
And there is none other which shall view it, save it be a few, according to the will of God, to bear testimony of his word unto the children of men: for the Lord God hath said, that the words of the faithful should speak as if it were from the dead. Wherefore, the Lord God will proceed to bring forth the words of the book; and in the mouth of as many witnesses as seemeth him good, will he establish his word: and wo be unto him that rejecteth the word of God.
Origin, rise, and progress of Mormonism. Jesse Townsend Letter. Jesse Townsend. This Harris, who is or has been second in authority among the Mormonites, was an industrious farmer, living near this village, who had been unfortunate in the choice of a wife, or she had been in that of a husband. Like his leader, he gives to their preachers the power to preach and put their proselytes under water by authority of the new "revelation. He is considered here, to this day, a brute in his domestic relations, a fool and dupe to Smith in religion, and an unlearned, conceited hypocrite, generally.
He paid for printing the Book of Mormon, which exhausted all his money and most of his property. Since he went to Ohio he has attempted to get another wife, though it is believed he was frustrated in this design by the discovery of his having a living wife here.
Behold he that hath eternal life is rich. Say nothing but repentance unto this generation; keep my commandments and assist to bring forth my work according to my command ments, and you shall be blessed. Revelation to Oliver Cowdery. April A GREAT and marvelous work is about to come forth unto the children of men: behold I am God, and give heed unto my word, which is quick and powerful, sharper than a two-edged sword, to the dividing asunder of both joints and marrow:- Therefore give heed unto my words.
Elizabeth Kane's Journal, 15 Jan, Artemisia Beaman Account. Elizabeth Kane. A man named Walters son of a rich man living on the Hudson South of Albany, received a scientific education, was even sent to Paris. After he came home he lived like a misanthrope, he had come back an infidel, believing neither in man nor God. He used to dress in fine broadcloth overcoat, but no other coat nor vest, his trousers all slitted up and patched, and sunburnt boots-filthy! He was a sort of fortune teller, though he never stirred off the old place.
For instance, a man I knew rode up, and before he spoke, the fortune teller said, "You needn't get off your horse, I know what you want. Your mare ain't stolen. You've got a respectable wife, and so many children. To the entire tamily,we otter sincere condolences. ELI L. We extend our heartfelt sympathy and condolences to the entire family on their personal loss. The Foremen's.
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Our greatest smoothy and heartfelt condolences go to the family on their personal loss. Ing of his sister April 4, The employees of Leviton Manufactuing Co. All of us wish to extend our profound sympathy to her loving family and friends. Our heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved family. Beloved husband of the late Beatrice. Devoted father of Arthur, Leonard and Shirley Denskev. Loving grandfather and great grandfather. Services today, PM at I. Morris, Inc. Reposing Thursday 2. Interment Albany, Indiana. In lieu of flowers contributions may be made to the American Lung Associa-. Beloved wife of Joseph F.
Drage and Catherine Civil. Also survived by eleven grandchildren and three great grandchildren. Friends may call all day Thursday.
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Beloved husband of Fannie, devoted father of Rita Pasternack and Alan. Forest Hills. To his family and loved ones we express our profound sympathy. May his memory be for an eternal blessing. Maxwell M. Rabb, President Herbert C. Bernard, Secretary. Husband of the former Alice vonBernuth, survived by a son John C. Robert C. Johns Church, Broadway, Hewlett, L. John E. Bierwirth, former Chairman of the Board. TO P. The Board of Directors of the Bethany Day Nursery wish to honor the memory of their esteemed member and former Director who made outstanding contributions in the field of child care here and abroad.
We extend our deepest sympathy to her family. Visitation Thursday 2. Adored grandfather. Services today AM I. Morris, Hempstead, NY. A lady of stature. Person whoi in a sincere manner, without ulterior motivations. She would have had it no other way even had she been able to realize that she possessed such wonderful qualities and such a beautiful nature.
She had natural honesty, loyalty and strength and the ability to share these qualities with all those whose lives she touched. I miss her already. Harold J. He gave over 40 years of devoted service to our Medical Center and his community. We extend to his family our deepest sympathy. John R. Williams, M. The Retailers Alliance. Without his wisdom, guidance and energy during our formative years our trade association would not exist today. Jack R. Interred April 3 GreenWood Cemetery. Beloved son of the late Rose and the late Mor.
Dear brother of Lillian Shank! Elisabeth M. Finnegan died at Riverside Hospital. Boonton New Jersey, at on Tuesday evening, She was The former Elisabeth Morgan, she was born in Washington D. She taught French at Wheaton College trent to In she was married to George B. Finnegan Jr. Beloved husband of Estelle Devoted lather of Harvey and Mickey. Dear brother of Hilda Maas and Dr. Solomon Schwartz. Thursday at A. Please omit flowers. Rose Lamell, President. The staff of Chego International, Inc. He will be missed. The family of Alex Chestnov mourns the passing of Ar. Olin Gold and express its heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved family.
Loving grandmother of Susan, Judy, Larry and Karen. Dear sister of Gertrude Hodas and Herman Braitinan. Beloved mother of Mrs. Peter Louise Karl. Devoted grandmother. Beloved husband of Tobie. Devoted father of Janie and Gail. Dear brother and revered uncle. Service today, 1 P. Beloved wife of Irving. Devoted mother of Lawrence.
Cherished grandmother of Julieanne, Jane, and Paula. Devoted husband of the late Mary McCafferty. Beloved father of Mary K. Devoted brother of Gertrude D. Also survived by 6 grandchildren. Funeral Mass at St. Lived at Parkside Evangeline residence. Funeral , mass at St. Loving aunt of Eileen M. Person whoi in a sincere manner, without ulterior motivations.
She would have had it no other way even had she been able to realize that she possessed such wonderful qualities and such a beautiful nature. She had natural honesty, loyalty and strength and the ability to share these qualities with all those whose lives she touched. I miss her already. Harold J. He gave over 40 years of devoted service to our Medical Center and his community. We extend to his family our deepest sympathy.
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John R. Williams, M. The Retailers Alliance. Without his wisdom, guidance and energy during our formative years our trade association would not exist today. Jack R. Interred April 3 GreenWood Cemetery. Beloved son of the late Rose and the late Mor. Dear brother of Lillian Shank! Elisabeth M.
Finnegan died at Riverside Hospital. Boonton New Jersey, at on Tuesday evening, She was The former Elisabeth Morgan, she was born in Washington D. She taught French at Wheaton College trent to In she was married to George B. Finnegan Jr. Beloved husband of Estelle Devoted lather of Harvey and Mickey.
Dear brother of Hilda Maas and Dr. Solomon Schwartz. Thursday at A. Please omit flowers. Rose Lamell, President. The staff of Chego International, Inc. He will be missed. The family of Alex Chestnov mourns the passing of Ar. Olin Gold and express its heartfelt sympathy to the bereaved family. Loving grandmother of Susan, Judy, Larry and Karen.
Dear sister of Gertrude Hodas and Herman Braitinan. Beloved mother of Mrs. Peter Louise Karl. Devoted grandmother. Beloved husband of Tobie. Devoted father of Janie and Gail. Dear brother and revered uncle. Service today, 1 P. Beloved wife of Irving. Devoted mother of Lawrence. Cherished grandmother of Julieanne, Jane, and Paula. Devoted husband of the late Mary McCafferty.
Beloved father of Mary K. Devoted brother of Gertrude D. Also survived by 6 grandchildren. Funeral Mass at St. Lived at Parkside Evangeline residence. Funeral , mass at St. Loving aunt of Eileen M. Gaffney, John McCarthy Jr. Interment Calvary Cemetery. Interment Atlantic View Cemetery, Manasquan. There will be no calling hOurs. Of Westport, Connecticut. Wife of the late Edwin Hughes. Reposing at M. Hughs Church. Beloved husband Of Fay. Service Parkside Choeels. Queens Blvd 8. In lieu of flowers, centributions appreciated to Save Our Stripers Inc. Box , Massapeclua Park, NY Beloved husband of the late Esther and our best cousin.
Spindol, loving brother of Ann Laskin, adored grandfather. Services Thursday AM at Gut. Ser— vices at St. In lieu of flowers memorial contributions to the Cancer Care would be gratefully appreciated. Dear grandfather and great grandlatheand dearest father-in-law. Reposing Y. Beloved husband of Lillian. Loving father of Arthur, and Phyllis Lehrer. Cherished brother of James. Adored grandfather of Hain, Karen and Susan.
Ctr LI. April 5, of Mill Plain Rd. Leinroth and Mrs. Dorothea Landis. Loving grandfather of grandchildren. Funeral Mass Friday, 10 A. Visiting hours 2. We loin with Joseph C. Lo Castro's countless friends in mourning his sudden and untimely death. That it occurred at the very moment when he was being honored by hundreds of his peers makes his passing all the more Iraarc. We extend our heartfelt sympathy to his family in this hour of oriel. Fortner bassist with the New Jersey Symphony Orchestra.
Loving husband of Sue nee DeMarial. Devoted father of Diane Sack and Robert. Dearest grandfather of Laura. Funeral Friday, AM. Mass Mt.
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