Kingfish was an American rock band led by Matthew Kelly, a musician and songwriter who plays guitar and harmonica. Kelly co-founded Kingfish in 1973 with New Riders of the Purple Sage bass player Dave Torbert and fellow San Francisco Bay Area musicians Robbie Hoddinott, Chris Herold, Mick Ward. Ward died in a car accident that year, was replaced by Barry Flast, another keyboardist from San Francisco. In 1974, Kingfish became more well known, signed their first record contract, after Grateful Dead guitarist and singer Bob Weir, a long-time friend of Kelly's, joined the band. Weir toured with Kingfish and was a band member on their first two albums and Live'n' Kickin'; when the Dead started touring again in 1976, Weir left Kingfish, along with Hoddinott and Herold, who were replaced by Michael O'Neill and David Perper. The lineup of the band continued to change, with Torbert remaining at the core. In 1979 Torbert and Kelly parted ways and Torbert formed a new lineup with Danny "Rio" DeGennaro and Michael O'Neill on guitars and sharing lead vocals.
Part of that lineup were Steve Shive and Ralph Liberto. Dave Torbert died of a heart attack in 1982. Starting in 1984, Kingfish would regroup from time to time and go on tour with a evolving lineup of musicians led by Matthew Kelly. In 1987, Kelly released a solo album called A Wing and a Prayer. In 1999 Kingfish released a new studio album, Sundown on the Forest, recorded over a period of several years with different combinations of musicians, including Bob Weir and a number of other Kingfish veterans. Kelly had left RatDog the year before, was living in Hawaii. Since Kingfish has not performed live. Danny DeGennaro was shot to death on December 28, 2011. Robbie Hoddinott died of liver failure on March 2017, one day before his 63rd birthday. Kingfish released the following albums: Kingfish – 1976 U. S. #50 Live'n' Kickin' – 1977 U. S. #103 Trident – 1978 Kingfish – 1985 Alive in Eighty Five – 1985 Kingfish in Concert: King Biscuit Flower Hour – 1996 Relix's Best of Kingfish – 1997 A Night in New York – 1997 Sundown on the Forest – 1999 Live – 2000 From the Front Row...
Live -- 2003 -- DVD-Audio Greatest Hits Live -- 2003 I Hear You Knockin' -- Oliver. The American Book of the Dead: The Definitive Grateful Dead Encyclopedia. Fireside. ISBN 0-684-81402-1. Jackson, Blair. Garcia: An American Life. New York: Penguin Books. P. 264. ISBN 0-14-029199-7. McNally, Dennis. A Long Strange Trip: The Inside History of the Grateful Dead. New York: Broadway Books. P. 487. ISBN 0-7679-1186-5
The Boßler or Bossler family is a German family from Neckarsteinach in the state of Hesse. Members of the family were entrepreneurs in inland navigation on the Rhine. There is a family line, active in freight shipping called the older line and a family line, active in passenger shipping called the younger line; the younger line of the family is still co-owner of the Weiße Flotte Heidelberg. The family tree begins in 1616 in the hessian Amt Lichtenberg; the progenitor of the family was Martin Boßler. His descendants were foresters in the service of the Landgraves of Hesse-Darmstadt, higher tax officials in the Amt Lichtenberg and Burgraves of Lichtenberg; the grand-grandson of Martin Boßler Johann Ludwig Boßler became resident in Nieder-Modau in the district Darmstadt-Dieburg. The teacher Johannes I. Boßler from Nieder-Modau became resident in 1822 in Neckarsteinach, another town in Hesse directly on the Neckar. There he was a landlord, his wife Catharina Friederike Pfautz comes from the Pfautz family who lived in Sinsheim and the surrounding villages.
Members of the Pfautz family went to the USA in the 18th century. Herbert Hoover was one of the descendants. Elisabeth Margaretha Boßler was married to Johann Jacob Liebig, an uncle of the chemist Justus von Liebig; the astronomer Jean Bosler was a member of the Boßler family from Hesse. His great-grandfather Johannes Boßler went to Paris. In France the surname Boßler was changed to the form Bosler; the entire Boßler family is divided into a younger line and an older line. Werner Ludwig Boßler from the older family line had placed the construction order for the largest inland cargo ship in Germany in 1990; this could carry 3200 freight. Another cargo ship built by Werner Ludwig Boßler was the Jean Bossler III this inland freighter ship was under the name Excelsior involved in an accident on the Rhine in 2007 that went down in the history of the river. After this accident, the Rhine was closed for five days; the younger line of the family had owned shipping companies in passenger shipping. In 1926 Andreas and Georg Boßler founded the shipping company Personenschiffahrt Gebr.
Bossler. Herbert Rudolf Bossler, who comes from the younger family line, became resident in Bad Friedrichshall in the district of Heilbronn. In 1948 he created the Personenschiffahrt Herbert Bossler; the shipping company of Herbert Bossler was unrivalled until 1975. In 1986 Personenschiffahrt Herbert Bossler was sold to Personenschifffahrt Stumpf from Heilbronn. Gebr. Bossler was followed by Heidelberger Fahrgastschiffahrt Bossler oHG in 1968. In 2013, Heidelberger Fahrgastschiffahrt Bossler oHG merged with another company to form the Weiße Flotte Heidelberg, thus a family branch of the younger line is involved in one of the largest tourism companies in the shipping industry in southern Germany. Europa-Verkehr = European transport = Transports européens. Band 18, Otto Elsner, Darmstadt 1970, p. 122–123. Helmut Betz: Historisches vom Strom Band. V – Die Neckarschiffahrt vom Treidelkahn zum Groß-Motorschiff, Krüpfganz, Duisburg 1989, p. 53, 122, 128, 142–148. Günter Benja: Personenschiffahrt in deutschen Gewässern – Vollständiges Verzeichnis aller Fahrgastschiffe und -dienste, mit 115 Schiffsfotos, Gerhard Stallinger Verlag, Oldenburg 1975, p. 34–35.
Johannes Feick: Lichtenberg im Odenwald in Vergangenheit und Gegenwart – nach den Quellen geschildert. Band 2. Kommissionsverlag Ludwig Saeng, Darmstadt 1903, p. 106. Freighter ships of the family Boßler in Vereniging de Binnenvaart the Boßler family in literature The Boßler family in the Consortium of European Research Libraries
Florence County is a county located in the U. S. state of South Carolina. As of the 2010 census, its population was 136,885, its county seat is Florence. Florence County is included in SC Metropolitan Statistical Area; the county's population is about 60% urban. Florence County was formed from main sections of Darlington and Marion Counties plus other townships from Williamsburg and Clarendon Counties, starting in 1888; the last section of Williamsburg County was not added until 1921. Florence County was named for the daughter of General W. W. Harlee. According to the U. S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 804 square miles, of which 800 square miles is land and 3.8 square miles is water. Williamsburg County – south Marion County – east Dillon County – north Marlboro County – north Darlington County – northwest Lee County – west Sumter County – southwest Clarendon County – southwest As of the census of 2000, there were 125,761 people, 47,147 households, 33,804 families living in the county.
The population density was 157 people per square mile. There were 51,836 housing units at an average density of 65 per square mile; the racial makeup of the county was 58.65% White, 39.34% Black or African American, 0.22% Native American, 0.70% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.39% from other races, 0.68% from two or more races. 1.10 % of the population were Latino of any race. There were 47,147 households out of which 33.80% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 49.70% were married couples living together, 18.10% had a female householder with no husband present, 28.30% were non-families. 24.50% of all households were made up of individuals and 8.20% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.59 and the average family size was 3.08. In the county, the population was spread out with 25.90% under the age of 18, 9.70% from 18 to 24, 28.90% from 25 to 44, 23.60% from 45 to 64, 11.80% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 36 years.
For every 100 females, there were 88.70 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 84.20 males. The median income for a household in the county was $35,144, the median income for a family was $41,274. Males had a median income of $32,065 versus $21,906 for females; the per capita income for the county was $17,876. About 13.50% of families and 16.40% of the population were below the poverty line, including 22.30% of those under age 18 and 16.50% of those age 65 or over. In census 2000, the population of Florence County was classified as 58% urban and 42% rural, containing the two urban areas of Florence and Lake City. Along with Darlington County, it comprises part of the Florence Metropolitan Statistical Area; as of the 2010 United States Census, there were 136,885 people, 52,653 households, 36,328 families living in the county. The population density was 171.1 inhabitants per square mile. There were 58,666 housing units at an average density of 73.3 per square mile. The racial makeup of the county was 54.9% white, 41.3% black or African American, 1.2% Asian, 0.3% American Indian, 1.1% from other races, 1.1% from two or more races.
Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 2.2% of the population. In terms of ancestry, 8.4% were American, 7.8% were English, 6.7% were Irish, 6.2% were German. Of the 52,653 households, 35.2% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 44.7% were married couples living together, 19.6% had a female householder with no husband present, 31.0% were non-families, 26.3% of all households were made up of individuals. The average household size was 2.54 and the average family size was 3.06. The median age was 37.6 years. The median income for a household in the county was $40,487 and the median income for a family was $48,896. Males had a median income of $38,934 versus $30,163 for females; the per capita income for the county was $21,932. About 14.5% of families and 18.0% of the population were below the poverty line, including 26.1% of those under age 18 and 14.0% of those age 65 or over. Florence Johnsonville Lake City Effingham Mars Bluff National Register of Historic Places listings in Florence County, South Carolina Florence County Website 1905 Reprint of Bishop Gregg's History of the Old Cheraws with additional material as an appendix.
Florence County History and Images
Estanislao Figueras y de Moragas was a Spanish politician who served as the first President of the First Spanish Republic from 12 February to 11 June 1873). Figueras was born in Barcelona, he led the Republican Party after Queen Isabella II was overthrown in 1868. He became President after King Amadeo abdicated, he was succeeded as President by Francisco Pi y Margall. After the 1875 restoration of the monarchy he withdrew from public life, he died in Madrid in 1882. He is famous for having said, after one more fruitless Council of Ministers: "Gentlemen, I can not stand this anymore. I will be frank to you: I am up to my bollocks of all of us." Columbia Encyclopedia, 6th ed Sánchez-Solís, Manuel. El republicanismo y el federalismo español del siglo XIX: la búsqueda de un nuevo orden político y social al servicio de los ciudadanos. Centro de Investigación y Estudios Republicanos. P. 204. ISBN 9788461294497
Callitris columellaris is a species of coniferous tree in the family Cupressaceae, native to most of Australia. Common names include White Cypress-pine, Murray River Cypress-pine, Northern Cypress-pine. Callitris columellaris has become naturalised in southern Florida, it is 4 -- 12 m high, with a trunk up to 50 cm diameter. The leaves are scale-like, 2–6 mm long and 0.5 mm broad, arranged in decussate whorls of three on slender shoots 0.7–1 mm diameter. The cones are globose, 1–2 cm diameter, with six triangular scales, which open at maturity to release the seeds; some authors divide it into three species, based on the foliage colour, with green plants predominating on the east coast of Australia, glaucous plants in the interior, on cone size, with on average marginally smaller cones in tropical areas. However, others point out that both the foliage colour and cone size is variable from tree to tree in local populations, maintain that it is impossible to distinguish three taxa within the species.
When split into three species, the following names apply: Callitris columellaris F. Muell. Sensu stricto – coastal northeast New South Wales, southeast Queensland. Callitris glaucophylla Joy Thomps. & L. A. S. Johnson – throughout most of the southern half of Australia. Callitris intratropica R. T. Baker & H. G. Smith – northern Queensland, northern Northern Territory, northern Western Australia. Eric Rolls described the pollination of C.columellaris thus: "At pollination time when hundreds of cones go off together with a sharp crack and spurt brown pollen a metre into the air, the whole tree shivers." Blake, S. T.. New or noteworthy plants, chiefly from Queensland. Proc. Roy. Soc. Queensland 70: 33-46. Farjon, A.. Monograph of Cupressaceae and Sciadopitys, pp. 507–513. Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. ISBN 1-84246-068-4. Thompson, J. & Johnson, L. A. S.. Callitris glaucophylla, Australia's'White Cypress Pine' – a new name for an old species. Telopea 2: 731-736. Conifer Specialist Group. "Callitris columellaris". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species.
IUCN. 1998. Retrieved 4 August 2006.old-form url "Callitris columellaris". Flora of Australia Online. Department of the Environment and Heritage, Australian Government. "Callitris glaucophylla". Flora of Australia Online. Department of the Environment and Heritage, Australian Government. "Callitris intratropica". Flora of Australia Online. Department of the Environment and Heritage, Australian Government. "Callitris glaucophylla". FloraBase. Western Australian Government Department of Parks and Wildlife. Gymnosperm Database - Callitris columellaris Gymnosperm Database - Callitris glaucophylla Gymnosperm Database - Callitris intratropica
Brian Quinn is an Irish former hurler who played as a right corner-back for the Clare senior hurling team. Quinn made his first appearance for the team during the 1994-95 National League and became a regular member of the starting fifteen over the next decade. During that time he won one Munster medal on the field of play while he won two All-Ireland medals as a non-playing substitute, he ended up as an All-Ireland runner-up on one occasion. He won all Ireland junior. At club level Quinn is a one-time county club championship medalist with Tulla, his brother, Andrew Quinn played hurling with Clare. Quinn enjoyed much success in the twilight of his career. In 2007 Tulla reached the final of the county championship for the first time in seventy-five years. Crusheen, a team who had never won the title, provided the opposition. Quinn scored a crucial goal and collected a Clare Senior Hurling Championship medal following a 1-7 to 0-9 victory. Tulla lost by 2 points in terrible conditions. Quinn won his second Clare hurler of the year for his club performances, scoring seven goals along the way.
Quinn first came to prominence on the inter-county scene as a member of the Clare junior hurling team. He won a Munster medal in this grade in 1993 following a 2-15 to 0-10 trouncing of Waterford. Clare qualified for an All-Ireland final meeting with Kilkenny. A 3-10 to 0-8 victory gave Quinn an All-Ireland medal. Success in the junior grade allowed Quinn to join the Clare senior team, he made his debut in a National Hurling League game against Galway in 1994 and was an unused substitute for Clare's Munster and All-Ireland triumphs in 1995. Quinn made his senior championship debut against Kerry in 1997, however, he was once again confined to the substitutes' bench for Clare's subsequent Munster and All-Ireland successes. In 1998 Quinn became a regular member of the Clare starting fifteen, he won his first Munster medal on the field of play that year following a tense draw and a replay with Waterford. While Clare were installed as the favourites to retain their All-Ireland crown, a series of bizarre events led to one of the most controversial championship summers ever.
Clare drew with Offaly in the All-Ireland semi-final, however, in the replay Clare were winning by two points when the referee, Jimmy Cooney, blew the whistle with two minutes of normal time left to be played. The Offaly fans staged a sit-down protest on the Croke Park pitch; the result was not allowed to stand and Clare were forced to meet Offaly for a third time that year. They lost the second replay. Quinn got an all star nomination for his displays that year. Clare lost Munster final and all semi final again in 1999,In 2000 2001 and 2002 clare lost all first rounds to tipp. After a number of disappointing championship seasons, Clare surprised the hurling world by qualifying for the All-Ireland final again in 2002. Quinn's side put up a good fight against Kilkenny, however, a combined tally of 2-13 for Henry Shefflin and D. J. Carey gave "the Cats" a seven-point victory. Clare bounced back in 2003 and beat tipp in first round with his brother Andrew scoring an all important goal only to get knocked out by cork and galway in the qualifiers.
Quinn won his 1st Clare hurler of the year in 2003 for his displays. Quinn continued to line out with Clare for the next few seasons but called time on his inter-county career following the team's exit from the championship in the 2005 all ireland semi final. Quinn was included on the Munster panel in 1999 in a defeat by Connacht in the final of the Railway Cup. In 2015 after managing successful underage teams Quinn went on to manage his club Tulla at senior level for 3 years retaining senior status and reaching two quarter-finals. At underage he was involved with Tulla winning a U21 in 1992, losing a final in 1997 and a minor A final in 1998, but won again U21 in 2014, he won a U16B and a minor B championship with Tulla /Boydke, has been involved in successful Tulla Comogie teams