Michel Geraud

Mentioned in

  • Page 46

    Part of Autobiography 1857-1858 Draft 1

    Excerpt:
    in journeying from Kirtland Ohio to this place has been very faithful in the discharge of his duty since his arival here both temporally and spiritually is strong in the faith of the Latter Day Saints and worthy of his calling He is recommended by the Church in this place to any branch where providence may call him. Lyman Wight)) 2nd Page 10 We were very kindly received & entertained for the remainder of the night by Mr Jerew the French trader. He had an
    Dates:
    January 24, 1835
  • Page 7

    Part of Autobiography 1857-1858 Draft 2

    Excerpt:
    Wight, I certifying that I had faithfully performed my duties in Zions' camp. I took my On this day I took my valise in hand, weighing 15 lbs., mostly books of Mormon, and started in company with Elder Harry Brown, we ^&^ crossed the river into Jackson Co., and bowed our knees felt thankful. to God; we bowed our knees, and prayed that God "might protect us from the mob while going through the country, and that His judgements might ...
  • Page 8

    Part of Autobiography 1857-1858 Draft 2

    Excerpt:
    and entertained for the remainder of the night by Mr. Jerrew, who had an Osage squaw for a wife; she prepared us a good supper, but marvelled that we did not drink coffee; she pro- ffered us their best bed, which was highly ornamented, but we de- clined ^ her accepting her kind offer, as we were wet and muddy; she then made us a good bed of Mackinaw blankets before a large fire, and we slept comfortably. May the Lord reward both Mr. Jerrew and wife, and the Presbyterian minister ...
  • Page 5

    Part of Autobiography Tullidge's Quarterly Magazine 1883-84

    Excerpt:
    TULLIDGE'S QUARTERLY MAGAZINE. [Column 1] Zion's Camp to Missouri, and we had passed through all the trials of that jour- ney, and had buried a number of our brethren, as recorded in history, the Prophet called the Camp together, and organized the Church in Zion, and gave much good counsel to all. He advised all the young men, who had no families, to stay in Missouri, and not return to Kirtland. Not having any family, I stopped with ...
  • Page 6

    Part of Autobiography Tullidge's Quarterly Magazine 1883-84

    Excerpt:
    [Column 1] give us a piece of bread, lied to us about the road, and sent us across the swamp, and we wallowed knee-deep in mud and water till ten o'clock at night in trying to follow this crooked river. We then left the swamp, and put out into the prairie, to lie in the grass for the night. When we came out of the swamp, we heard an Indian drumming on a tin pail and singing. It was very dark, but we traveled towards the noise ...