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On July 2, we were presented with a copy of a very sensational memo purported to have been written by a General Authority of the Mormon Church. This memo was authored by Glenn L. Pace, Second Counselor in the Presiding Bishopric of the church. In the memo Pace states that he has met with "sixty victims" of "ritualist child abuse," and that "All sixty individuals are members of the Church. The contents of the document are so startling that we wondered if it might be a forgery created by someone who wanted to embarrass the church.

Because of our concern regarding the memo's authenticity, we decided not to make it public until we could learn more about it. We did give a copy to a woman who was doing research on incest, and she was able to meet with Glenn L. Pace concerning the matter. She claimed that Pace informed her that he had now interviewed over one hundred victims of ritualistic abuse. On October 2, , we gave a copy of the memo to another researcher who is very well versed in the operations and history of the Mormon Church.

He was very suspicious about the authenticity of the document and noted that he did not think the church had a committee called "Strengthening Church Members Committee. While Pace was not available at that time, he was able to discuss the memo with the secretary. She acknowledged that there is indeed a "Strengthening Church Members Committee," and was surprised to know that he had a copy of the memo on "Ritualistic Child Abuse.

She instructed him, therefore, to destroy his copy of the memo and to tell the person he obtained the copy from that his or her copy should also be destroyed. We, of course, felt that the memo should be available to members of the church. Therefore, on pages of this issue of the Messenger we have made a photographic reproduction from our copy of the document so that those who are interested can inspect it in its entirety and draw their own conclusions. These words were already on the copy when we received it.

At this point we do not feel prepared to take any strong position as to the conclusions Bishop Pace has reached with regard to his interviews. We are, in fact, caught on the horns of a dilemma. On the one hand, it is very hard to believe that such an evil conspiracy has been going on for so long without detection.

We try to be very cautious about accepting stories concerning conspiracies unless strong evidence can be marshaled to support the accusations.

We have seen too many people make the mistake of leveling serious accusations against individuals and organizations without carefully considering all of the facts. On the other hand, however, we have to ask ourselves this question: Can the testimony of so many individuals, that seems to agree on some key points, be totally disregarded?

Psychiatrists, of course, would point out that we cannot blindly accept the statements of those who are mentally ill because they sometimes have a difficult time separating reality from fantasy. Since Glenn Pace presents only a general overview of the problem in his report to the Committee, it is difficult to really evaluate his conclusions.

It is reported that there is a page report which would throw more light on the issue. Unfortunately, however, it is not available to the public. In any case, if Pace has correctly read the situation and a satanic group like he envisions is functioning within the Mormon Church, it would have to be one of the most diabolical conspiracies in existence today. Bishop Pace strongly believes that "these activities are real and cannot be ignored" page 6 of his report and states that "the Church needs to consider the seriousness of these problems" p.

Even though Pace goes so far as to charge that "bishops, a patriarch, a stake president, temple workers, and members of the Tabernacle Choir" may be involved and that "sometimes the abuse has taken place in our own meetinghouses" p.

The fact that "a stake president" and "bishops" may be involved does not indicate the church itself is implicated in a conspiracy. It should be pointed out that there are thousands of bishops in the Mormon Church. Nevertheless, as we will explain later, there are some things in LDS Church history and doctrine that make the church vulnerable to infiltration by occultists who wish to use it for their own purposes.

In any case, Glenn Pace must be commended for spending a great deal of time and emotional energy in trying to help these people who are troubled with serious psychological problems. Even if he is unable to prove his theory concerning "Ritualistic Child Abuse" in the Mormon Church, he has had the courage to step out and call this matter to the attention of the leadership of the church.

The deletion of these oaths occurred in April As we will explain later, it is possible that the information that Pace was receiving in his interviews during could have influenced church leaders to remove the oaths. On page 4 of his memo, Bishop Pace noted that "many" of those who had allegedly participated in satanic rites claimed that they had "their first flashback" while "attending the temple for the first time.

It is possible that when church leaders became aware of this information, they ordered the offending portions of the ceremony deleted so that they would not continue to have an adverse effect on some church members. Then, too, if satanic rites with similar wording actually existed, the General Authorities of the church may have been concerned that this would eventually become known to the public and cause embarrassment to the church.

Whatever the case may be, the oaths which were a vital part of the temple ceremony at the time Glenn Pace began his interviews have been removed. We have been somewhat apprehensive about bringing Pace's memo to light because of the effect it could have on other people's lives. If his conclusions are correct and the perpetrators of these evil deeds are apprehended and brought to justice, we will be very pleased with the result.

If, on the other hand, it causes a witch hunt which leads nowhere, we will certainly be disappointed. The serious implications of this whole matter cannot be overstated. We hope that our readers will use good judgment and not spread unfounded rumors. If, however, they do have important information on this subject, they should report it to the proper law enforcement officials. On October 7, , the Salt Lake Tribune reported:. Monson, second counselor in the First Presidency Liars, bullies who abuse children, they will one day reap the whirlwind of their foul deeds,' he said.

Glenn Pace's suggestion concerning the possibility of an organized conspiracy to sexually abuse children is not new to residents of Utah. In a highly controversial trial, which took place in , a man by the name of Alan B. Hadfield was convicted on seven counts of "sodomizing and sexually molesting his son and daughter. Barbara Snow, the principal therapist who broke an alleged widespread pattern of child sexual abuse centered in one ward of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, spent nearly six hours on the stand during the second day of the trial of Alan B.

Many people felt that Dr. Snow planted ideas of sexual abuse in the minds of the children. A psychiatrist we discussed the situation with said that although he had questions about Dr. Snow's methods, he talked about the matter with another psychiatrist who had interviewed the children. Since he has a great deal of respect for this man's work, he feels there may have been something to the statement that there was an organized sex-abuse ring functioning in Lehi.

However this may be, although officials indicated that additional charges might be filed, no one else has been prosecuted for the purported abuse. Many people in Utah still feel that Mr. Hadfield was innocent of the charges and that the accusations made by the children against him and other members of the Mormon ward in which he lived were without foundation in fact.

This was certainly a very difficult case and it is very hard to know who was telling the truth. On January 13, , the Salt Lake Tribune ran a story that indicated that sex-abuse rings might be functioning in other parts of the state of Utah:.

Organized child abuse is not a far-fetched notion. Adults and youths in organized groups or rings appear to be sexually abusing children in Utah Whitehead, public affairs representative for the association in Salt Lake City, said mental-health professionals have identified clusters of sex-abuse groups in several communities in the state.

At this point the reader should take the time to carefully read Glenn L. Pace's work on "Ritualistic Child Abuse. Pursuant to the Committee's request, I am writing this memorandum to pass along what I have learned about ritualistic child abuse.

Hopefully, it will be of some value to you as you continue to monitor the problem. You have already received the LDS Social Services report on satanism dated May 24, , a report from Brent Ward, and a memorandum from myself dated October 20, in response to Brother Ward's report.

Therefore, I will limit this writing to information not contained in those papers. I have met with sixty victims. That number could be twice or three times as many if I did not discipline myself to only one meeting per week. I have not wanted my involvement with this issue to become a handicap in fulfilling my assigned responsibilities. On the other hand, I felt someone needed to pay the price to obtain an intellectual and spiritual conviction as to the seriousness of this problem within the Church.

Of the sixty victims with whom I have met, fifty-three are female and seven are male. The abuse occurred in the following places: Utah 37 , Idaho 3 , California 4 , Mexico 2 , and other places Fifty-three victims are currently living in the State of Utah.

All sixty individuals are members of the Church. The majority were abused by relatives, often their parents. All have developed psychological problems and most have been diagnosed as having multiple personality disorder or some other form of dissociative disorder. Ritualistic child abuse is the most hideous of all child abuse.

The basic objective is premeditated--to systematically and methodically torture and terrorize children until they are forced to dissociate. The torture is not a consequence of the loss of temper, but the execution of well-planned, well-thought out rituals often performed by close relatives. The only escape for the children is to dissociate. They will develop a new personality to enable them to endure various forms of abuse.

When the episode is over, the core personality is again in control and the individual is not conscious of what happened. Dissociation also serves the purposes of the occult because the children have no day-to-day memory of the atrocities.

They go through adolescence and early adulthood with no active memory of what is taking place. Oftentimes they continue in rituals through their teens and early twenties, unaware of their involvement.

Many individuals with whom I have spoken have served missions and it has not been until later that they begin to remember. One individual has memories of participating in rituals while serving as a full-time missionary.

The victims lead relatively normal lives, but the memories are locked up in a compartment in their minds and surface in various ways. They don't know how to cope with the emotions because they can't find the source. One day they will have been living a normal life and the next they will be in a mental hospital in a fetal position.

Issue 80 - Salt Lake City Messenger

Do LGBT couples face the same challenges as straight couples? And every relationship already has enough challenges. To not be accepted by society is so painful. Is sex addiction for real? There are some red signs, like you have to more and more and more and more in order to feel satisfied. There are some signs like that. Switch to the mobile version of this page. They kept going and going. There are things that are just too sacred, even for words.

Well, we are … secretly. We get calls all the time on X96 because they can be anonymous. Is oral sex forbidden by the LDS Church? No, except in myths and urban legends. Oral, anything, the purpose is to connect that couple in an intimate or erotic way. And giving into the carnal. It seems that by not coming out and saying anything, there has been this vacuum, the culture has adopted strict, traditional Judeo-Christian rules.

You have information on LDS. Now, the church is trying to back out of the bedroom. Same with your therapist—you can go to LDS Family Services and get totally different information there. Our big thing is that you are the steward over your body in your relationship. We can give you information, and then you can decide if that works for you, but we want people to talk to each other, to check with themselves, before they hand over all their stewardship to someone else to have them tell them what they should be doing with their body.

How long does it take to figure out sex? Showing 1- 25 of Switch to the mobile version of this page. Salt Lake City Weekly. But, especially since same-sex marriage was legalized nationwide in , Beltran has noticed an uptick in people who are more open to disclosing out-of-the-box relationships.

Dialogue helps them better moving forward, which is part of the effort to take away some of the shame about sex, especially in a place with such unique characteristics as Utah.

Young people are having sex at younger ages, and the schools need to acknowledge that. In Utah, some sex education is happening in the classroom — those on college campuses, that is.

To lure students to participate, the club gave out treats and free swag like buttons and cheeky valentines, and it held a drawing for a sex toy.

Westminster College held its second annual Sex-Positive Week symposium this month, featuring several talks, demonstrations and slide presentations, one of which included a demonstration of bondage knot-tying, using a fully clothed male assistant. Legal Notices Obituaries Jobs. Saturday, October 27, Is Utah ready for a sexual revolution? Leah Hogsten The Salt Lake Tribune "We really hone in on sexual health and couples," said Kristin Hodson, center, leading a therapist discussion at The Healing Group on myriad issues arising in their case consulting.

Hodson is one of the leaders of the new sex-positivity movement happening in Utah. She and her group of therapists with The Healing Group focus on sex and sex positivity, Wednesday, March 14, Leah Hogsten The Salt Lake Tribune We really hone in on sexual health and couples, said Kristin Hodson, center, leading a therapist discussion at The Healing Group on a myriad of issues arising in their case consulting. Hodson and her group of therapists with The Healing Group, focuses on sex and sex-positivity, Wednesday, March 14,

Sep 4, The two say their evolution into Utah's resident LDS sex experts came What are some of the common sexual issues couples bring to you?. Mar 19, The lobby of the Sheraton Hotel in downtown Salt Lake City is quiet for a . their sexual activity, we have better chances of getting their partners. Aug 23, Sex and Salt Lake City whether enjoying casual sex with multiple partners, committing to a monogamous lifestyle, or living in chosen celibacy.