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Many Books on CDROM scanned from the Originals into PDF format - Over 50 Books on CDrom Defending the Mormon Faith

 

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THREE BIBLES - Scholarship and Inspiration Compared.
An Arrangement in Parallel Columns of Prominent Passages from the King James' and Revised Versions of the Bible, as well as the Holy Scriptures, translated by Inspiration through Joseph Smith by ELDER R. ETZENHOUSER 1903
What it means to be a Mormon by Adam S Bennion 1917
Whence came the Red Man? by RLDS 1920
Jesus the Christ: A Study of the Messiah and His Mission by James Edward Talmage - 1915
Why I am a Mormon by Octave Ursenbach 1910
Are we of Israel by Elder George Reynolds 1916
The Myth of the "Manuscript found" or the Absurdities of the "Spaulding Story" by Elder George Reynolds 1883
Questions and Answers on the Book of Mormon by Abraham Cannon 1886
Cowley's talks on Doctrine by Matthias Cowley 1902
Gospel Problems by Heber Bennion 1920
Gospel problems supplement 1920
The 10 Tribes Discovered and Identified by Stephen Malan 1912
A Dictionary of the Book of Mormon by George Reynolds 1891
The Divinity of the Book of Mormon Proven by Archaeology by Louise Palfrey 1908
New Witnesses for God Part 1- The Evidences of the Truth of the Book of Mormon Continued by BH Roberts
New Witnesses for God Part 2- The Evidences of the Truth of the Book of Mormon Continued by BH Roberts 1909
New Witnesses for God Part 3- The Evidences of the Truth of the Book of Mormon Continued by BH Roberts 1909
Heroines of Mormondom by Joseph F. Smith 1884
Ready References - a Compilation of Texts Subjectively Arranged with Annotations 1917
The Restoration of the Gospel by Widtsoe 1912
Defense of the Faith and the Saints Volume 2 by BH Roberts 1912
The Reign of Antichrist - the Great Falling Away by JM Sjodahl 1913
The Great Apostasy: Considered in the Light of Scriptural and Secular History
by James Edward Talmage 1909
The Story of "Mormonism,"
by James Edward Talmage 1920
The Vitality of Mormonism
by James Edward Talmage 1919
The Articles of Faith: A Series of Lectures on the Principle Doctrines of the Church of Latter Day Saints by by James Edward Talmage 1899
Gospel Philosophy by JH Ward 
Joseph Smith. Was he a prophet of God by J.M. Sjödahl 1891
Outlines of Mormon Philosophy 1905
2000 Gospel Quotations from the Bible, Book of Mormon, Doctrine and Covenants and Pearl of Great Price by HH Rolapp 1918
Mormon Doctrine, Plain and Simple by Charles Penrose 1897
Trean - The Mormon's Daughter. A Romantic Story of Life among the Latter-day Saints 1889 by AM Kerr
Joseph Smith as Scientist by John Widtsoe 1908
The Life of Nephi by George Cannon 1888
Scrapbook of Mormon Literature, Religious tracts Volume 1 1911 by Ben Rich
The book Unsealed - an exposition of Prophecy and American Antiquities, the claims of the Book of Mormon Examined and Sustained 1892 by R. Etzenhouser
The Philosophical Basis of "Mormonism": An Address Delivered by Invitation
by James Edward Talmage 1915 
Domestic Science: A Book for Use in Schools and for General Reading
by James Edward Talmage 1892
Helps to the study of the Book of Mormon by Joel Ricks 1916
The pearl of great price by Joseph Smith - 1882
The Doctrine and Covenants of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints
by Joseph Smith 1923 - 300 pages
The Book of Mormon - 1828 edition
The Martyrdom of Joseph Standing  - The Murder of a "Mormon" missionary, written in prison by John Nicholson 1886

View of the Hebrews: Exhibiting the Destruction of Jerusalem by Ethan Smith 1823  
"These Indians have many wild pagan notions of this one God. But they have brought down by tradition, it seems, the above essentially correct view of him, in opposition to the polytheistical world. Their name of God is remarkable — Wahconda. It has been shown in the body of this work, that various of the Indians call God Yohewah, Ale, Yah, and Wah, doubtless from the Hebrew names Jehovah, Ale, and Jah, And it has been shown that these syllables which compose the mime of God,
sire compounded in many Indian words, or form the roots from which they are formed."

Indian Myths Or, Legends, Traditions, and Symbols of the Aborigines
by Ellen Russell Emerson 1884
"the form Jehovah, instead of Yahweh or Yahaveh, has been adopted; but it may be justly claimed that
the two latter words are the more accurate. In these we trace a still more remarkable resemblance to the sacred name of Indian invocation. An instance is quoted by M. Remusut from one of the works of a Chinese philosopher of the sixth or seventh century before Christ, in which the name appears in Chinese scriptures. The reference is as follows...Here again reappears the name as J-hi-wai, which, with due regard to phonetic and vernacular changes, may be claimed as identical with that of the Indian's sacred name, Yo-he-wah. The universality of the use of the syllable yo, or jo, in a divine name may be illustrated by other examples. lio was the Coptic name of the moon ; Java, or Kara-Java, was a name said to be given the Supreme Being by a tribe in the jungles of Burmah.
Page 638
A Discourse on the Religion of the Indian Tribes of North America: Delivered by Samuel Farmar Jarvis 1820 (only first 119 pages)
"Much stress has been laid upon the supposed use of the Hebrew words Jehovah and Halliluiah among the Indians. With regard to the invocation of God, by the name of Jehovah, the fact, in the first place, is not certain. Some travellers assert that the Indians, when assembled in council, and on
other solemn occasions, express their approbation by ejaculating Ho, ho, ho, with a very guttural emission. In the minutes of a treaty, held at Lancaster, I think in 1742, on which occasion Conrad Weiser was interpreter, it is said that the chiefs expressed their approbation in the usual manner, by saying, "Yo-wah." p. 90
Light and Truth: Collected from the Bible and Ancient and Modern History by Robert Benjamin Lewis 1844 
"In their sacred dances, these authors assure us the Indians sing "Halleluyah Yohewah;"—praise to Jah Jehovah. When they return victorious from their wars, they sing, Yo-he-wah; having been by tradition taught to ascribe the praise to God. The same authors assure us, the Indians make great
use of the initials of the mysterious name of God, like the tetragrammation of the ancient Hebrews; or the four radical letters which form the name of Jehovah; as the Indians pronounce thus, Y-O-He-wah." p. 261