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Belle Spafford, who was general Relief Society president at the time the film was produced, introduces the story of a visiting teacher who is not convinced of the worth of the visiting teaching program.
Through subsequent experiences, the visiting teacher learns how her labors can bring joy to herself and to others. Based on a true story of an Indian chief's dream wherein he was told to search for a people who possessed a book containing a history of his ancestors.
An insecure teenager redirects his life to concentrate on those things he can do well, rather than on those things he cannot do.
This presentation is good for bolstering self-image.
Julie and Joe are determined to marry, in spite of counsel from friends and parents.
It is not until Julie sees the unhappy circumstances of a married friend that she and Joe decide that a happy marriage is worth waiting for.
These films differ from those of LDS cinema, which are produced without official church involvement.
Produced for Church Information Services and narrated by Richard L. Scenes from the Mormon Tabernacle Choir's 1955 European tour highlight this presentation, which traces the musical heritage of the Church and emphasizes the importance of music in the Church.
Features President Joseph Fielding Smith and his emphasis on the importance of genealogy and temple work.
Historical vignettes dramatize events from the lives of the Prophet Joseph Smith's ancestors in order to create interest in our own ancestors.
Joe's revived interest in his family and in genealogy helps him to become active in the Church.
A sheltered young LDS man goes away to college and runs into opposition to his faith and beliefs.
Lowell Thomas narrates the prologue, and Richard L. One disregards morals in an effort to win the affections of a boyfriend. Emphasizes the importance of finding answers to life's problems in the scriptures. A young lawyer devotes little time to his home teaching and finds his efforts of little value to his families.