“Contents,” Ensign, Feb. 1993, 1EnsignFebruary 1993Volume 23 Number 2ContentsSpecial FeaturesFirst Presidency Message: Hopeless Dawn—Joyful MorningPresident Thomas S. MonsonWhat Every Elder Should Know—and Every Sister as Well: A Primer on Principles of Priesthood GovernmentElder Boyd K. PackerThe Priesthood: God’s Gift of LoveJoy Saunders LundbergTalk about Happiness!Edwin O. Haroldsen and Barry L. JohnsonThe Job-Search NetworkDerin Head RodriguezSouth Africa: Land of Good HopeR. Val JohnsonOne Day at the TempleMary Noel RigbyTurning Hearts in the OzarksLaRene GauntNot a Broken HomeLori BergWhen the Happy Ending Hasn’t Happened—YetTestifying TeensKellene Ricks AdamsRegular FeaturesI Have a QuestionDress and grooming standards for the temple David S. KingDividing possessions of a deceased relative Thomas B. HolmanKeeping a military family close Daniel KrumMormon JournalBright Scripture Lela Bartlett CoonsBriefcase from the Dump Edmund Fehr“I Knew She’d Be Here Today” Ole M. SmithLet All Bitterness Be Put Away Patricia MasonRandom SamplerCirclesWhy Train with Weights?Dinner Out—at HomeSpeaking Today: Be a Quality Person Elder Marvin J. AshtonPortraitsFrom Comrade to Convert: Ben Eremenko Janet ThomasPulling Out All Stops: Lou Beesley Mary Lou StrasserA Premium on Service: Robert Driver Robert McGrawThe Visiting Teacher: Power of a Personal TestimonyNews of the ChurchOn the cover: LDS missionaries made their first converts in South Africa at Cape Town (back cover) in 1853. Today’s elders (front cover) build on the foundation they laid in bringing the gospel of hope to people of the richly diverse cultures of South Africa. (Photography by Phil Shurtleff.)Inside front cover: Mount Olympus, by Al Rounds, watercolor, 50″ x 36″, 1988. courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. Al Rounds. In England in 1842, Edward Pugh joined the Church at the age of seventeen; he immigrated to the United States the following year. Arriving in the Salt Lake Valley in 1853, he settled at this location in the shadows of the 9,026-foot-high Mount Olympus. His home, on the left, constructed of stuccoed adobe, was patterned after Brigham Young’s Beehive House. The home is one of the oldest and best preserved pioneer houses in the Salt Lake Valley.Inside back cover: Hill Cumorah, by George Edward Anderson. Photo taken in 1907. In 1827 Joseph Smith climbed to a spot not far from the top of the Hill Cumorah near his home in New York state. Here he received the gold plates from which he would translate the Book of Mormon. This 1907 view shows the land around the hill which, at the time of the photograph, was used predominantly for farming.