||lo walk long distances, and he was too much a part of the daily milk wagon ritual to be left behind. prove that he could still follow, just as the old man on the wagon needed to prove that he could still drive. In the early years of his life the man had endured many hardsh1ps, coming across the ocean in trying con- summer heat and dangerous situations* Yet all these ed valuable lessons of lite, both disappointing and satisfying. He learned to be a man who faithfully dis~ charged his duty to family, to his fellowman, and most of all, to God, and he always tried to show his gratitude for the many blessings he had received. time. The voting boy had been given a bed in the large rock stable where he coulri keep a close watch on Elder Hyde s many fine horses, Indians were still a problem throughout the Sanpete area, often raiding the town But the boy was a trustworthy young man and would do all that he could to protect the horses, just as in later vears he would sit at the window of his cabin, rifle in During the night the boy in the stable awoke and checked the animals. Going to a window he looked out and caught a glimpse of something out on the far hills and told him what he had seen. Elder Hyde gathered a to go to the hay meadows, and that if they would obey 118.