WorldCat record id: 145434945 Wife of Hyrum Smith. BIT OF HUMOUR. As the wife of Hyrum Smith, Mary was left a widow when her husband was assassinated at Carthage Jail on June 27, 1844. He shares a fairly well-known story about Mary Fielding Smith being told that because she was a widow she shouldn’t have to pay her tithing. 2):93 (3):17 Before the company had proceeded very far another of her oxen fell down as the first, but with the same treatment he also got up, and this was repeated the third time; by administration the oxen were fully healed. Enduring all these hardships incident to such a journey and moreover the unpleasant condition in which she had unfortunately been placed, she, with the company, finally reached the east side of East Mountain, on the Pioneer Trail. Mary Fielding Smith, a faithful Latter-day Saint woman, was left with several young children while her husband was in Liberty Jail during the winter of 1838–39. This was refused and she was advised to turn back. In … He notes that she died in 1852, four years after reaching the Valley, and that after the funeral there was no formal tribute for more than thirty years until Joseph F. Smith, her son, published a faith-promoting story … No doubt this brother was pleased to have Widow Smith and her dependents assigned to his company, for now he would have control and he would prove to her that she should have remained behind and that she would be a burden to the company and dependent upon help from him. Today, Mary is admired as one of the most stalwart pioneers of the early Church. Mary Fielding was born in Honeydon (Honidon), Bedordshire, England, on July 21, 1801. We were in plain sight of the river, and could apparently see over every foot of the little open prairie where we were camped, to the river on the southwest, to the bluffs on the northeast, and to the timber which skirted the prairie on the right and left. Your email address will not be published. During her most tender years, Mary learned from both her father and mother the meaning of hard work, discipline, devotion to God, and sacrifice. His predictions had thus far failed; but he was determined that they should not fail in the final test at the end. But when morning came there was consternation in Mary Smith's camp. She married Heber Chase Kimball (1801-1868) … I saw the company wending its slow way up the hill, the animals struggling to pull their heavy loads. Your email address will not be published. President Joseph F. Smith later said, “She taught me honor, and virtue, and truth, and integrity to the kingdom of God, and she taught me not only by precept but by example.”. […] Here she succeeded in borrowing and hiring enough cattle to suffice for the journey. (I was watching her every moment and was determined that she should not get out of my sight.) Born in Honidon, Bedfordshire, England, on July 21, 1801, she was the sixth child of John Fielding and Rachel Ibbotson Fielding. The spent 1847-1848 in Winter Quarters, Nebraska, preparing to leave for the salt lake valley. The weather was unpropitious, the roads were bad, and it rained a great deal during the journey, so that the trip was a very hard, trying and unpleasant one. The grass was tall, and in the morning was wet with heavy dew. The man in charge of the herd of beef cattle rode up from the opposite side of the creek and called out: "Madam, I saw your oxen over in that direction this morning about daybreak," pointing in the opposite direction from that in which mother was going. Sketch of the Life of Rachel Fielding … Joseph Fielding Smith Jr. (July 19, 1876 – July 2, 1972) was an American religious leader and writer who served as the tenth president of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS Church) from 1970 until his death in 1972. In the spring of 1847 a portion of our family crossed the plains, following the pioneers to the valley of the Great Salt Lake, the remainder of the family intending to proceed on their journey to the west in the following spring. She was the sixth child of John Fielding and Rachel Ibbotson, who were active in the growing Methodist movement in the area. Hyrum Smith … These brethren poured oil on the head of the ox and then laid their hands upon it and rebuked the power of the destroyer just as they would have done if the animal had been a human being. The pure, crystal streams a few moments before flow gently down their channels; but after one of these rains, in a few minutes they become raging torrents, muddy and sometimes bringing down fallen trees and roots and rocks. She moved her children, stepchildren, and hired hands to a remote 40-acre farm in the Millcreek area where they built this home for themselves. Mary Fielding Smith experienced several miracles and showed the men how it's done while walking across the plains to Utah. It pained the young son when he learned that his mother had been assigned by President Heber C. Kimball to travel in the company of fifty, over which this same wagonmaster was appointed to take charge. Tell us. She had trusted with the most implicit faith in God for deliverance from the jaws of death, for Winter Quarters was a most sickly place at that time, and was being deserted by most of the Saints. After spending the winter of 1848-1849 in the fort of the Salt Lake Valley, Mary Fielding Smith, widow of church leader Hyrum Smith, decided to live on a farm rather than her assigned "city" plot. When the Saints left Nauvoo for the Salt Lake Valley after Joseph and Hyrum were martyred, Mary resolved to make the journey. Naturally when the ox dropped to the ground all the wagons that were following came to a sudden stop. This is part of her story: Mary Fielding Smith, a faithful Latter-day Saint woman, was left with several young children while her husband was in Liberty Jail during the winter of 1838–39. She and Emma Smith endured many … She and Emma Smith endured many trials along with … Hyrum Smith papers 1834-1843 Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. From him she tried to obtain sufficient oxen or cows to continue the journey. In 1834, Mary migrated to Toronto, Canada, where her brother and sister, Joseph and Mercy, had moved two years earlier. “Mary Fielding Smith's life, though lived in the 19th century, provides many lessons on how to live in the modern world.” This lecture will highlight faithful moments in Mary Fielding Smith’s lifetime that exemplify living the gospel and finding happiness. Returning to Winter Quarters, we camped one evening in an open prairie on the Missouri river bottoms, by the side of a small spring creek, which emptied into the river about three-quarters of a mile from us. One more day and they would, if all signs did not fail, pitch their little camp in the coveted valley of refuge that lay before them. The following year, Mary moved to Kirtland, Ohio. He was the son of former church president Joseph F. Smith and the great-nephew of LDS Church founder Joseph Smith. My uncle held up his hands in blank astonishment, and if the Missouri river had suddenly turned to run up stream, neither of us could have been much more surprised. You have doubtless heard descriptions of the terrific thunder storms that sometimes visit the mountains. Rachel was born on November 30 1767, in Halifax, Calderdale, West Yorkshire, England, United Kingdom. Go on, or wait for the company to gather up their teams?" Mary Fielding Smith did not let the trials she had already faced, or those she would face in the future as a widowed mother in a church under constant threat of persecution and death slow her down or destroy her faith. Mary Smith (born Fielding) was born on month day 1801, at birth place, to John Fielding and Rachel Fielding (born Ibbotson). When she emigrated to Kirtland, Ohio, she could have had no idea that she would soon marry into the first family of the Church. Mary Fielding Smith, a faithful Latter-day Saint woman, was left with several young children while her husband was in Liberty Jail during the winter of 1838–39. Some of the cattle were hired from those who did not expect to make the trip, others were purchased on time. About dwhite Doris White is a native of Oregon and graduated from Brigham Young University with a degree in English and a minor in Editing. And they rehearsed unto me the words of their mothers, saying: We do not doubt our mothers knew it. Save my name, email, and website in this browser for the next time I comment. She and Emma Smith endured many trials along with their husbands, Hyrum and Joseph Smith. The strength of Mary Fielding Smith is a symposium of its own, but for this occasion, with great tribute and reverence I express my love to Mary Fielding Smith, a mother and teacher worthy of our Heavenly Father’s love and total and complete acceptance. Mobs raided her home, and her son was nearly killed as a result of the attack. So we hitched up and rolled up the mountain, leaving the company behind, and this was on the 23rd day of September, 1848. Mary responded, “I will beat you to the valley and will ask no help from you either.” The trek proved difficult, but she arrived with her family in Salt Lake on September 23, 1848, a day ahead of the captain who had doubted her. We heard plainly what he said, but mother went right on, paid no attention to his remark and did not even turn her head to look at him. Mary Fielding Smith and the Lost Oxen. Mobs raided her home, and her son was nearly killed as a result of the attack. But in this he was mistaken. After diagnosing our case, considering the number of wagons we had, and the helplessness of the whole company, the wagonmaster very sternly informed the widow that there was no use for her to attempt to cross the plains that year, and advised her to go back to the Missouri River, and remain at Winter Quarters another year, when perhaps she could be helped," then the supervisor added: "If you start out in this manner, you will be a burden on the company the whole way, and I will have to carry you along or leave you on the way." She paid tithing, even in her poverty. I had happened to hear the promise of my dear mother that we would beat the captain into the valley, and would not ask any help from him either. We all grew up with the wonderful stories of Mary Fielding Smith showing her true womanhood as she crossed the plains. After two months of illness, she died at fifty-one years of age, leaving behind her two young children. Mary Fielding Smith was the wife of the Patriarch of the Church, Hyrum Smith. After the Mormons were expelled from Nauvoo, Illinois, Mary started the pioneer trek to Utah with her five children, her Aunt Mercy Rachel Thompson, her brother, Joseph Fielding, and a few others. Next morning when we came to look them up, to our great disappointment our best yoke of oxen was not to be found. This website is not owned by or affiliated with The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (sometimes called the Mormon or LDS Church). She said: "Joseph (that was her brother's name), they have not waited for us, and I see no necessity for us to wait for them." When she arose from her knees I was standing near by. Hyrum and Mary also had two children together, including Joseph F. Smith, who later became the sixth President of the Church. She went West with the Saints after her husband, Hyrum Smith, had been martyred at Carthage Jail with his brother Joseph Smith. History is filled with the names of exceptional women, but few have exhibited the courage and faith of Mary Fielding Smith, the daughter of a Bedfordshire farmer-preacher, who left her native land and became a heroine in her own right. Though this is not a personal account of Mary Fielding Smith, it is a testament to her enduring faith. Camping near by, on the other side of the creek, were some men with a herd of beef cattle, which they were driving to Savannah and St. Joseph for market. About Product: Mary Fielding Smith was born and reared in England and joined the Church in 1835 in Canada. I am happy to say, the widow had a little mettle in her, and she straightened up and calmly replied: "I will beat you to the valley and will ask no help from you either." On day in the Spring of 1848, President Heber C. Kimball brought to "Widow Smith's" camp—for by that name she was called—the supervisor of public cattle in the Camp of Israel. Publication from the Church History Department of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Life of Joseph F. Smith, pages 150-151; Joseph F. Smith, “How One Widow [Mary Fielding Smith] Crossed the Plains,” Young Woman’s Journal, Feb. 1919, 165, 171. It made an indelible impression upon my mind, and has been a source of comfort, assurance and guidance to me throughout all my life. The cattle fled before the storm down into the entrance into Parley's canyon, from the Park, into and through the brush. Tramping through this grass and through the woods and over the bluffs, we were soaked to the skin, fatigued, disheartened and almost exhausted. A few moments later Uncle Fielding came to the camp, wet with the dews, faint, fatigued and thoroughly disheartened. Not an official website of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (LDS.org), "Now they never had fought, yet they did not fear death; and they did think more upon the liberty of their fathers than they did upon their lives; yea, they had been taught by their mothers, that if they did not doubt, God would deliver them. Would you deny me a blessing? At St. Joseph we purchased our groceries and dry goods, and at Savannah we laid in our store of flour, meal, corn, bacon and other provisions. Certificate, 1844. … I pay my tithing, not only because it is a law of God, but because I expect a blessing by doing it.” She established a farm in the Salt Lake Valley and taught her children the gospel. Hyrum’s first wife, Jerusha, had died in childbirth, and Mary cared for Hyrum’s small children as her own. Up to this time one of the teams had two wagons and when we reached a hill, we uncoupled one wagon, taking one at a time. Wife of the second patriarch of the Mormon Church, Hyrum Smith. Immediately the ox got up and within a very few moments again pulled in the yoke as if nothing had ever happened. Perhaps it was well, as it proved to be in the end. Harold B. Lee Library: creatorOf: MS 14305, Smith, Hyrum 1800-1844. Mary's faith and courage helped teach her son as the Mormon pioneers traveled westward to Utah. Her worn-out cattle wearily dragged the heavy wagons up the eastern side of this mountain until they reached the top. President Joseph F. Smith, speaking of the incident, says: In this pitiable plight I was the first to return to our wagons, and as I approached I saw my mother kneeling down in prayer. Mary Fielding Smith was a widow with many people dependent on her. This was a sore trial to him and a very great loss, as he was obliged to get help for himself before he could proceed. All of a sudden, and in less time than I am taking to tell you, a big, dark, heavy cloud rose from the northwest, going directly southeast. They took two wagons with two yokes of oxen on each. This sight filled Mary Smith and her little flock with renewed zeal and determination, their long-sought-for goal was now in sight. Required fields are marked *. 1) She was the sixth child of John Fielding and Rachel Ibbotson, who were active in the growing Methodist movement in the area.2) In 1834, Mary emigrated to join her brother Joseph and her sister Mercy in Toronto, Upper Canada. After the Mormons were expelled from Nauvoo, Illinois, Mary started the pioneer trek to Utah with her five children, her Aunt Mercy Rachel Thompson, her brother, Joseph Fielding, and a few others. I believe they have been driven off, and it is useless for you to attempt to do such a thing as to hunt for them." Uncle Fielding and I spent all the morning, well nigh until noon, hunting for them but without avail. The wagonmaster, remembering the prediction she had uttered that she would beat him to the valley, had in the night taken steps to forestall the fulfillment of any such prediction. John was born on June 30 1759, in Halifax, Yorkshire, England. The forward teams now had almost reached the summit of the hill, and I said to myself, "True enough, we have come thus far, and we have been blessed, and not the slightest help from anyone has been asked by us." In a few minutes it burst in such terrific fury that the cattle could not face the storm, and the captain seemed forced to direct the company to unhitch the teams, turn them loose, and block the wheels to keep the wagons from running back down the hill. Mary Fielding Smith was born in England and joined the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Canada. Her bishop said she didn't have to keep the law of tithing because she was to poor. The Atonement of Christ Redeems Us from the Fall. We were not long in releasing them from bondage and getting back to our camp, where the other cattle had been fastened to the wagon wheels all the morning, and we were soon on our way homeward bound, rejoicing. Mary Fielding Smith grew up a farmer’s daughter. Mary Fielding Smith remained faithful to the end of her life. I was almost nine years of age at this time, and accompanied my mother and uncle on this journey as a teamster. This circumstance was one of the first practical and positive demonstrations of the efficacy of prayer I had ever witnessed. When someone inappropriately suggested she not contribute a tenth of the potatoes she had grown that year, she responded, “You ought to be ashamed of yourself. On reaching the last crossing of the Sweetwater, three of the Captain's oxen and his best mule laid down near the camp-ground and died. Nearby at Charleton, there the three Fieldings were baptized into the Church in May 1836. The first expression I caught upon her precious face was a lovely smile, which, discouraged as I was, gave me renewed hope and an assurance I had not felt before. The captain ordered the march to begin, and, regardless of our predicament, the company started out, up the mountain. Mary Fielding Smith weathered social pressures, freezing cold temperatures, and people who didn't believe in her abilities. She knew this, so also did the wagonmaster. The following excerpts is his account as recorded in "The Life of Joseph F. Smith": The views expressed by individual users are the responsibility of those users and do not necessarily represent the position of the Church. Mary Fielding was born 21 July 1801 in Honeydon, Bedfordshire, England, United Kingdom to John Fielding (1759-1836) and Rachel Ibbotson (1767-1828) and died 21 September 1852 inSalt Lake City, Salt Lake County, Utah, United States of pneumonia. The prediction of the widow was actually fulfilled; we beat them into the valley, and we asked no help from them either! Mobs raided her home, and her son was nearly killed as a result of the attack. Interesting History: Job Delegation in the Felt Home; Who Win? Instantly we rose from the 'mess-chest,' on which our breakfast had been spread, and started toward her, and, like John, who outran the other disciple to the sepulchre, I outran my uncle and came first to the spot where my mother stood. What joy and peace filled the hearts of this little band of exiles as they gazed for the first time upon the promised land, for here they had their first view of the Salt Lake Valley. The spent 1847-1848 in Winter Quarters, Nebraska, preparing to leave for the salt lake valley. Luckily, the storm lasted only a short time. Mary Fielding Smith was the widow of Hyrum Smith, Joseph Smith's brother who died with him at Carthage Jail. As the wife of Hyrum Smith, Mary was left a widow when her husband was assassinated at Carthage Jail on June 27, 1844. Dec 29, 2013 - LDS Bronze sculpture of Mary Fielding Smith praying for her sick ox with her son Joseph Fielding Smith. It was now the 22nd day of September. Early next morning, the captain gave notice to the company to arise, hitch up and roll over the mountain into the valley. We reached the Old Fort about 10 o'clock that Saturday night. His first words were: "Well, Mary, the cattle are gone!" "Never mind me," said mother, "get your breakfast and I will see," and she started toward the river, following down [...unintelligible text...] out of speaking distance. As the wife of Hyrum Smith, Mary was left a widow when her husband was assassinated at Carthage Jail on June 27, 1844. She loves to talk with others about the gospel of Jesus Christ. Mary Fielding was born in Bedfordshire, England on July 21, 1801. 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