When the Covenants was first published: A story of the covenant church, by David Tully
As the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints celebrates the 70th anniversary of its first founding in the early 1900s, there is still much to learn about the origins of the first covenant church.
The church began with a meeting at the Coronado Springs, California, home of William Henry St. Paul, who founded the Church in 1836.
In the 1890s, members began to gather in other parts of the country, and in 1903 the Coronet newspaper reported that the Coroner of California had found St Paul’s body at a church meetinghouse in Los Angeles.
However, the church did not start with St Paul.
The first covenants meeting was held at a home in Los Feliz, California.
This home, founded in 1849 by the Mormon founder Joseph Smith, had a number of prominent figures in its congregation including Samuel H. Ogden, a prominent Mormon leader, and James White.
The Coronet also reported that members of the congregation had received the Book of Mormon and had been sealed to Joseph Smith.
A new temple was built at this home in 1858.
By 1859, St Paul was dead, but the church’s leaders continued to meet there, with the goal of building a new church in Los Angeles.
When St Paul died in 1859 in Los Alamos, California at the age of 82, the newly formed Church of Latter Day Saints (LDS) was founded in his stead.
The story of how the Church began is complex, but it was the first covenanted meeting of its kind in the United States.
The LDS church was founded by Oliver Cowdery in 1844, and its first official meeting was on January 8, 1849.
At the time, the Latter Day Saint Church (LD) was still a small and fringe group of people who were interested in exploring the Bible and the scriptures but not in formally becoming a church.
It is not clear why the LDS Church was founded, but by the end of the century, a large proportion of the Mormon population was moving from the West to California.
In 1846, the Church organized a temple in the Los Angeles suburb of Coronaca Springs.
It was the most famous and largest church building in the country and was built to house approximately 10,000 people.
This church also served as a center for a large and influential anti-mormon movement.
For the next 60 years, the Mormon church operated in secrecy, with most of the membership in California under strict secrecy.
The First Presidency and Quorum of the Twelve Apostles were all members of this small and secretive church.
There were a number other religious leaders in the LDS church, including Joseph Smith Sr, a brother of Brigham Young.
The Church of God in Christ (LIC) had a different structure and structure that differed from that of the LDS.
The LDS church was formed in 1842 by a group of Latter Days who had fallen into a deep depression.
They decided to move to a new and more tranquil locale to help them cope with the loss of their lost brothers and sisters.
This move was to be called Coronacocha Springs.
The local Mormon leader named Brigham Young was in charge of organizing the new community, and he named it Los Angeles City Missionary District.
This new settlement had no name until the late 1800s, when it was officially called Los Angeles County Missionary Temple.
The temple was a small building with a large plaza.
The sanctuary was located in the plaza and was the site of a number meetings, including the founding of the Church.
The new Temple in Coronaco Springs is one of the oldest structures in the world.
It dates back to about 1845 and has been a symbol of the church for nearly a century.
In 1890, a group called the New Era was formed.
This group believed that the Mormon Church was a secret religion that needed to be kept secret.
It also believed that Joseph Smith was an angel, and that the Church had come to America to obtain a new religion.
This faction had been successful in persuading many Mormons to leave the LDS faith and formed the Reformers of America, which was responsible for the expulsion of many Mormons from the LDS fold in the 1890’s.
However in the following decades, many LDS leaders became involved in anti-Mormon movements.
Some of these anti-lutherans were involved in the murder of Joseph Smith Jr. and his family, and the persecution of Mormons who had come out of the LDS movement.
These events helped to spark the growth of the Reformer movement.
In 1897, the LDS community in Los Angles was torn apart by the civil war that began in 1860.
It took almost a century for the Mormon community to recover from this tragedy.
Many of the former Mormons who were expelled from the church had returned to the LDS campgrounds to be with