“Contents,” Ensign, Feb. 1985EnsignFebruary 1985Volume 15 Number 2ContentsSpecial FeaturesFirst Presidency Message: Strengthening Each OtherPresident Gordon B. HinckleyJoseph Smith—in His Own Words, Part 3Dean C. JesseePreparing Early Revelations for PublicationMelvin J. PetersenSeven Steps to Success with Aaronic Priesthood YouthElder Thomas S. MonsonThe Meeting That Saved Our HomeThora B. WatsonHandbook for Families: Working Together in Family CouncilsElder F. Enzio Busche: To the Ends of the EarthJan Underwood PinboroughDesert, Brush, and Oil: A Portrait of LeConte StewartRobert O. DavisOdomville: Its Citizens Are Family, Its Boundary Is LoveDon L. Searle“They of His Own Household”: Living in a Part-member FamilyBarbara Elliott SnedecorThe Body: A Burden or a Blessing?Barbara LockhartMotherhood: Choosing It Every DayFay A. DaleyGrandad’s Snow ShovelWilliam L. SteenRegular FeaturesPoetryAnd Beginning Erek James EreksonMy Mother’s Watch Christie Lund ColesMemory under Glass Grace Diane JessenI Have a QuestionTruman G. MadsenD. Jack DunnSharingMormon Journal“Lo, I Am with You” Cherie B. WarnockOne of Those Small Miracles Charles W. WatsonRandom SamplerMirthrightSpeaking Today: “Let the Word Go Forth”Elder Bruce R. McConkieNews of the ChurchOn the front cover: Winter Valley, by LeConte Stewart, 24″ by 30″, oil on canvas, 1950. Currently on display at the Church Museum of History and Art.Back cover: Huntsville, Afternoon in Winter, by LeConte Stewart, 24″ by 30″, oil on panel, 1929. Courtesy of Hazel and David Ellison. Currently on display at the Church Museum of History and Art.Inside front cover: The Martin Harris Farm, by Al Rounds, 16″ by 25″, watercolor, 1984. Courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Rawlins.A portion of the Martin Harris farm, located approximately one mile north of Palmyra, was mortgaged in 1829 to pay printing costs for the first 5,000 copies of the Book of Mormon. In the spring of 1831, Martin was forced to sell 152 of his 320 acres in order to pay the debt.Inside back cover: The Hill Cumorah, by Al Rounds, 40″ by 53″, watercolor, 1984.“Convenient to the village of Manchester, New York, stands a hill of considerable size, and the most elevated of any in the neighborhood,” Joseph Smith wrote. Moroni showed Joseph the gold plates here in September 1823, and Joseph returned yearly for instruction before receiving the plates to translate on 22 September 1827.