“Contents,” Ensign, July 1988, 1EnsignJuly 1988 Volume 18 Number 7ContentsSpecial FeaturesFirst Presidency Message: “Come, Follow Me”President Thomas S. MonsonA “Place Prepared” in the RockiesRonald K. EsplinThey Belong to Us AllSydney Smith ReynoldsKim Ho Jik: Korean PioneerDenny RoyDiary of a ConvertMollie H. SorensenPioneers—Since 1974Sharon BradleyIdaho’s Hess Family Farm—A Museum of LoveDianne Dibb ForbisDeseret Industries at FiftyDon L. SearleThe Book of Mormon As a Guide for ParentsGeri BrinleyFrom a Book Coming ForthLarry C. PorterPartners in Everything but the ChurchRenon Klossner HuletWriting and Music ContestsEnsign Contest WinnersPersonal Essay Winner: “Feed My Lambs”Michelle H. BagleyEliza R. Snow Poetry Contest WinnersDisciples at Gennesaret Lynette K. AllenHarvester: Elder Kovila from Kenya Mary YoungLight Dixie PartridgeHomecoming Sarah M. HarrisMan of Oslo E. L. YounkinShort Story Winner: She Who Hath EarsMartine BatesFeature Article Winner: A Bond of TrustSheron Schauerhamer GibbPresident Marion G. Romney: “All Is Holy Where This Man Kneels”Regular FeaturesThe Visiting Teacher: “Charity Is Not Easily Provoked”I Have a QuestionThe Egyptian papyri of the Book of Abraham Michael D. RhodesKnowing the truth of scripture Newell B. StevensonMormon JournalThe Chaplain Changed His Mind Ralph Mortensen“Not Me—I Smoke and Drink” Joan AtkinsonCornmans’ Request Linda J. EamesRandom Sampler: Dial-a-HistoryNews of the ChurchOn the cover: The Trek West, © by Harold I. Hopkinson, 24″ by 48″, oil, 1986.Inside front cover: Setting Up Camp, by Gregory Sievers, 18″ by 24″, oil, 1985. Courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tucker.Inside back cover: Charity, by Harold I. Hopkinson, 24″ by 36″, oil on canvas, 1984. Courtesy of Grant Marsh. In October 1856, the Martin Handcart Company—about five hundred people—ran into heavy snow in the Wyoming highlands. A rescue party sent by Brigham Young helped them reach the Sweetwater River, but most were too weak to cross. Three eighteen-year-old boys from the rescue party, C. Allen Huntington, George W. Grant, and David P. Kimball, carried nearly every member of the handcart company across the freezing river. In later years, the three men died from complications arising from their heroic act.