Lucy Mack Smith, History, 1845

  • Source Note
  • Historical Introduction
Page 165
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loving to slumber. yea they are greedy dogs, which  can never have enough and they are shepherds that  cannot understand; they all look to their own way  every one for his gain from his quarter.”
Here ended the quotation and the <three> gentle men left without ceremony
 

Chapter 33

Chap XXXIII
 
commences printing his Dogberry  paper.— The printing of the book of Mormon in terrupted by a convention of the citizens.— Joseph  settles the difficulty. after which the printing of the  book is finished.
 
The work of printing still continued with  little or no interruption, until one sunday after noon when became very uneasy, as to the  security of the work left at the printing office, and  requested to accompany him thither to see if all  was right. hesitated for an moment, as to the  propriety of going on sunday; but finally consented,  and they set off together.
On arriving at the printing establishment, they found  it occupied by an individual by the name of , an ex  Justice of the peace, who was busily engaged employed  in printing a news-paper. was much surprized  at finding him there, and, remarked, “How is it , that you are so hard at work on sunday.”
replied, that he could not have the press  during the week in the day time, and was obliged to do [p. 165]
loving to slumber. yea they are greedy dogs, which can never have enough and they are shepherds that cannot understand; they all look to their own way every one for his gain from his quarter.”
Here ended the quotation and the three gentlemen left without ceremony
 

Chapter 33

Chap XXXIII
 
commences printing his Dogberry paper.— The printing of the book of Mormon interrupted by a convention of the citizens.— Joseph settles the difficulty. after which the printing of the book is finished.
 
The work of printing still continued with little or no interruption, until one sunday afternoon when became very uneasy, as to the security of the work left at the printing office, and requested to accompany him thither to see if all was right. hesitated for a moment, as to the propriety of going on sunday; but finally consented, and they set off together.
On arriving at the printing establishment, they found it occupied by an individual by the name of , an ex Justice of the peace, who was busily employed in printing a news-paper. was much surprized at finding him there, and, remarked, “How is it , that you are so hard at work on sunday.”
replied, that he could not have the press during the week in the day time, and was obliged to do [p. 165]
Page 165