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List of Mormon fundamentalist leaders

Mormon fundamentalist leaders are those who lead a Mormon fundamentalist group. These leaders were the first three Presidents of the Church of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints; the first three LDS Church presidents are: Joseph Smith Brigham Young John Taylor Some Mormon fundamentalists regard the next three LDS Church presidents as leaders: Wilford Woodruff Lorenzo Snow Joseph F. Smith When The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints began excommunicating members who practiced polygamy after the Second Manifesto, Mormon fundamentalists began breaking away from the LDS Church. At first, there was one main Mormon fundamentalist group, the Council of Friends known as the "Woolley group" and the "Priesthood Council"; the Council of Friends was centered in Salt Lake City and the Short Creek Community called Colorado City and Hildale, Utah. The Council of Friends would split into four Mormon fundamentalist sects, the Latter Day Church of Christ located in Salt Lake City, the Apostolic United Brethren, located in Bluffdale, the Fundamentalist Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, located in Colorado City and Hildale, Church of the Firstborn of the Fulness of Times, located in Chihuahua, Mexico.

The following are the leaders of the Council of Friends prior to its split: John W. Woolley Lorin C. Woolley J. Leslie Broadbent John Y. Barlow Joseph W. Musser Charles Zitting Due to a succession conflict after J. Leslie Broadbent's death, Charles W. Kingston and Elden Kingston created a splinter group called the Latter Day Church of Christ, or the Kingston clan. Charles W. Kingston Elden Kingston John Ortell Kingston Paul Elden Kingston Joseph W. Musser ordained Rulon C. Allred into the Council of Friends; the Council refused to admit Allred. Musser ordained a new council, known as the 1952 New Priesthood Council; the line of succession of the AUB is as follows: Joseph W. Musser Rulon C. Allred Owen A. Allred J. LaMoine Jensen Lynn A. Thompson After the Short Creek community split it continued to thrive, became known as the Fundamentalist Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints under Leroy S. Johnson, its leaders include: LeRoy S. Johnson Rulon Jeffs Warren Jeffs Merril Jessop William E. Jessop Wendell L. Nielsen The Church of Jesus Christ Inc. was formed in September 2002 when FLDS Church president Warren Jeffs excommunicated Winston Blackmore.

The community split nearly evenly—about 700 people continue to follow Blackmore, while about 500 follow Jeffs. Winston Blackmore Under Leroy Johnson's leadership, Marion Hammon and Alma Timpson were dismissed from the Short Creek community in 1983. "Second Ward" distinguishes it from the FLDS Church, known as the "First Ward". J. Marion Hammon Alma A. Timpson John W. Timpson This group resides in the Salt Lake Valley, it broke with the Centennial Park group after Marion Hammon died in 1988. Frank Naylor and Ivan Neilsen disagreed with Alma Timpson’s leadership of Centennial Park, prompting them to create a new group known as the "Third Ward" with Naylor presiding, they have formed a close association with Winston Blackmore’s community of Bountiful, British Columbia. Frank Naylor After the murder of Rulon C. Allred in 1977, Gerald Peterson, Sr proclaimed. Peterson went on to found the Righteous Branch of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints the following year. Gerald Peterson, Sr. Gerald Peterson, Jr.

The Church of the Firstborn of the Fulness of Times has its headquarters in northern Mexico. It was founded in 1955 by members of his family. LeBaron claimed his priestly line of authority from his father Alma; the church exists in Chihuahua Mexico, Los Molinos, Baja California, San Diego, California and in Central America. Joel LeBaron Verlan LeBaron Current leadership unknown The Church of Jesus Christ in Solemn Assembly and its political arm, the Confederate Nations of Israel, are headquartered in Big Water, Utah, it was founded in 1977 by Alex Joseph and grew rapidly. However, after the death of Joseph the status of this sect is unknown. Alex Joseph Current leadership unknown The School of the Prophets has its headquarters in the Salem, Utah area. In 1968 Robert C. Crossfield published the Book of Onias, which contained revelations he claimed to have received since 1961; these revelations chastised LDS Church leaders for their abandonment of the celestial laws. Crossfield was excommunicated in 1972.

The continuing revelations were published as the Second Book of Commandments. In 1982 Crossfield formally established the

Britannia (1783 ship)

Britannia was a ship launched at Sunderland in 1783. In 1791 she received a three-year license from the British East India Company to engage in whaling in the South Pacific and off New South Wales. Britannia engaged in a small amount of whaling during her absence from Britain, she was employed shuttling between Port Jackson and other ports bringing supplies to the new colonists. Shortly after her return to Britain in 1797 she temporarily disappeared from Lloyd's Register. From 1800 to 1822 she was a Greenland whaler, from 1822 to 1837 she was a Southern Whale fishery whaler. Between 1840 and 1844 she was a London-based collier. After a 61-year career, she was no longer listed in 1845. Britannia, under the command of William Raven, left Britain on 15 February 1792, bound for the New South Wales fishery, she arrived at Port Jackson on 25 July 1792 with stores. She sailed on 30 September but returned to Sydney Cove on 3 October to fit for a voyage to the Cape of Good Hope; the officers of the New South Wales Corps had hired her for £2000 to sail there and purchase cattle and stores not available in Australia.

Eleven shareholders subscribed £200 each to purchase the cattle and stores. Artificers went on board to create pens for the cattle, she shipped hay to feed the stock. She sailed on 7 October. On the way, she left a sealing gang at Dusky Sound, she arrived back at Sydney with cattle from the Cape on 20 June 1793. Raven was issued a letter of marque on 1 June 1793 in absentia. Britannia left in September 1793 for Bengal to bring back supplies for Lieutenant-Governor Francis Grose. On the way Raven retrieved the sealing gang at Dusky Sound, stopped at Norfolk Island. There Governor Philip Gidley King engaged Britannia to carry two Maoris to New Zealand. Britannia left for Bengal. On his way Raven passed the Loyalty Islands and became the first European on record to sight Maré Island, he mapped the location of Lifou and Ouvéa. He provided a firm sighting for Ngatik in the Federated States of Micronesia. However, bad weather delayed Raven, as did pirates in the Malacca Straits that attacked Britannia but were driven off.

Raven decided to buy his provisions at Batavia instead. He arrived there on 11 February 1794. Britannia, master, was reported "well" at Batavia on 16 February 1794. There Raven purchased 84,000 lbs of pork, as well as sugar and rice, he charged the Australian government £7549 4s 3d for the purchases, £2210 7s 7d for the charter of Britannia. He left Batavia on 10 April. By the time he had returned to Sydney in June, storeships had arrived with supplies from Britain. Still, the officers of the New South Wales Corps again chartered Britannia to bring back supplies from the Cape. Britannia arrived with cattle from the Cape on 4 March 1795. In June the acting governor, William Paterson, chartered Britannia to acquire provisions from Bengal. Britannia departed on 22 December 1795, however she was reported "well" at Calcutta in December, she was expected to sail for New South Wales around 10 January 1796. She returned on 11 May 1796 with the provisions, she left for England on 27 September 1796. Britannia arrived back in Britain in June 1797.

Her owner, St Barbe sold her and she disappears from Lloyd's Register after 1798. In December 1797 Raven was appointed master of HMS Buffalo to sail her from England to New South Wales; the table below is from Lloyd's List. Britannia enters the Register in 1790, is last listed in 1799; the data in the Register was only as accurate. St. Barbe & Co. was lax. However, St. Barbe owned whalers and one may infer that the "Straits" in the table is Davis Strait, by Newfoundland. Britannia returned to Lloyd's Register in 1800, still under Hall's ownership, she had been "doubled" in 1798, a process that extended her useful life and strengthened her for sailing in northern waters, her burthen increased to 320 tons. Her trade was now London-Greenland. There is good data for Britannia's catch in Greenland whale fisheries between 1814 and 1821. Throughout the period her master was Jacks. Between 1822 and 1837 Britannia made five whaling voyages for Sturge & Co. Thomas Sturge was a Quaker and owner of some 22 vessels, many of them South Seas-whalers.

He purchased Britannia in 1822 and kept her until 1844, though for the last four years she served as a collier. Voyage #1: Britannia, master, left Britain in 1822, she stopped in at Rio de Janeiro on her way to the South Seas fishery, was reported to have 50 barrels of whale oil by December 1822. She returned on 20 July 1823 with 80 casks, plus fins. Voyage #2: Captain Lawton left Britain on 20 January 1824. Britannia was reported to have 260 barrels in July 1824, she was at Honolulu on 22 September 1825 with her crew afflicted by scurvy. She returned to Honolulu on 24 October to attempt to retrieve some deserters. Britannia returned to Britain on 2 September 1826 with seven tanks of whale oil. Voyage #3: Captain Lawton again sailed Britannia on her third whaling voyage, leaving Britain on 20 January 1827 for the Pacific Ocean. On 14 February she was at the cape Verde Islands. On 18 April 1826 she was at Oahu with 1000 barrels, on 18 May at Honolulu with 1300 barrels. A year between 6 and 10 April 1829 Britannia was again at Honolulu, but now with 1900 barrels.

By the end of October she was full. She returned to Britain on 7 April 1830 with 353 casks, 38 tanks, three skins. Voyage #4: Britannia sailed on 23 January 1831 with Ross and destination New Guinea, she was at Mahe on 8 October having sustained damage. By November 1832 she was at New Ireland with 700 b

Dublin Mountains Way

The Dublin Mountains Way is a waymarked long-distance trail in the Dublin Mountains, Counties South Dublin and Dún Laoghaire–Rathdown, Ireland. The route is 42 kilometres long and runs from Shankill in the east to Tallaght in the west, it has been developed by the Dublin Mountains Partnership, an umbrella group of relevant state agencies and recreational users working to improve recreational facilities in the Dublin Mountains. Work on the trail began in 2008 and the first section opened in June 2009; the task of upgrading and building paths and waymarking the route has been carried out to a large extent by volunteers working under the direction of the Dublin Mountains Partnership. It was opened in October 2010. Travelling from east to west, the route of the Dublin Mountains Way starts on the Main Street of Shankill and passes through Rathmichael, Barnaslingan, Ballyedmonduff, Three Rock Mountain, Two Rock Mountain, Tibradden Mountain, Cruagh Wood, Featherbed Forest and Kiltipper before ending at Seán Walsh Memorial Park in Tallaght.

The Way visits several sites of historical interest including the prehistoric monuments at Ballyedmonduff and on Two Rock and Tibradden Mountains. It visits several places of scientific interest such as The Scalp, an important example of a glacial lake overflow, the Glenasmole Valley, a Special Area of Conservation; the route passes through a variety of terrain from urban parks to forest to open mountainside and is on a mixture of roads and forest and mountain tracks and trails. The Dublin Mountains Way has been developed by the Dublin Mountains Partnership, established in May 2008 with the aim of improving the recreational experience for users of the Dublin Mountains, its members include representatives from the State-owned forestry company. The trail has been an objective of the local authorities since the 1980s. With the formation of the DMP in 2008, the trail began to be realised; the DMP was set up as a result of pressure from the Dublin Mountains Initiative arising from clear felling of forests in the area.

The vision document published in 2006 by the Dublin Mountains Initiative included a proposal for a "Dublin Way", similar to what has now been developed. Work commenced on the Dublin Mountains Way in September 2008 with the upgrade of the trail at Tibradden Mountain. A sleepered bog bridge was constructed at the summit to protect the surrounding heathland and a stone staircase and water management features were added to other parts of the trail; the work was carried out with support from Comhairle na Tuaithe at a cost of €100,000. The first section of the Way – from Tibradden to Cruagh Wood – was opened on 19 June 2009 by Éamon Ó Cuív, TD, Minister for Community and Gaeltacht Affairs. Other sections have been completed with assistance from over 300 volunteer workers; the section linking Cruagh Wood and Massy's Estate was built by volunteers from the trail conservation group Mountain Meitheal with funding from the Irish Ramblers Club. Mountain Meitheal's work on this section of trail was awarded second prize in the European Ramblers' Association 2011 Eco Awards, in recognition of achievements in environmental protection and sustainable outdoor recreation.

Volunteers from Google have upgraded trails and waymarked the route at Barnaslingan and Carrickgollogan. The full route was opened on 31 October 2010 by the Dublin Mountains Partnership at a ceremony in Ticknock forest. In November 2011, the Dublin Mountains Way won a Chambers Ireland Excellence in Local Government Award in the Joint Local Authority Initiative section. A number of alterations were made to the route in 2012; the Way passed through St Ann's graveyard in Glenasmole to reach the Bohernabreena Waterworks but now follows the road to Castlekelly Bridge, entering the Waterworks at its southern end. Following an agreement with a local landowner, some 2 kilometres of trail has been taken off-road by facilitating access to Three Rock Mountain via private forestry at Ballyedmonduff. A further major change occurred in 2013: the route included an optional looped route around Massy's Estate and the Hell Fire Club on Montpelier Hill. Heading from east to west, the Dublin Mountains Way starts in the village of Shankill at Brady's pub.

The trailhead is marked by a mapboard erected by the Dublin Mountains Partnership. The Way is marked with the standard yellow "walking man" symbol used by long-distance trails in Ireland. Sections where the Dublin Mountains Way crosses other trails are signed "DMW"; the trail follows a series of lanes behind the pub, through the Tillystown area of Shankill, crossing the M11 motorway via a pedestrian bridge, following the line of an old mass path to Rathmichael. It follows Lordello Road and emerges onto Ferndale Road where it soon turns onto a lane leading into Rathmichael Wood. Along this lane is a twelfth-century cross set in a granite boulder base; this is one of a series of crosses – known as the Fassaroe Crosses – found in the locality, all of which are believed to have been the work of the same stonemason. The base is in its

Tozer's Building

Tozer's Building is a heritage-listed office building at 218 Mary Street, Gympie Region, Australia. It was designed by Richard Gailey and built in 1896, it is known as Jeffery & Cuddihy Building. It was added to the Queensland Heritage Register on 15 July 2011. Tozer's Building was designed in 1895 by noted Brisbane architect Richard Gailey as solicitors' offices for Horace Tozer and his partner Anthony Conwell. Practising as a solicitor in Gympie from 1868 until 1898, Tozer was noted as an authority on mining law and as a Member of the Queensland Legislative Assembly and Agent-General; these two storey purpose-built offices with basement, designed in a classical style have been used as solicitors' offices from 1896 until the present day. Gympie was established after the discovery of gold in the Mary River district in October 1867; the new goldfield established Queensland as a significant gold producer, contributing much needed finances to the young colony. Thousands of people arrived at the Gympie goldfield in the months after the discovery and a fledgling settlement emerged.

In a year the alluvial gold had been exhausted and shallow reef mining commenced. During 1881, mines began yielding large amounts of gold, marking a new era of wealth and prosperity for Gympie as an intensive phase of underground reef mining began, facilitated by the injection of capital into mining companies for machinery and employees; as Gympie evolved from a hastily established mining settlement, the early makeshift structures of the 1860s gave way to more permanent and substantial public and private buildings from the mid 1870s. With the change to deep reef mining during the 1880s came the need for extensive capital investment. Gympie was Queensland's second and third biggest gold producer during the 1880s and 1890s. In this period gold production contributed between 21.61 and 35.53 percent of Queensland export income. Gympie's part in the production was reflected in the redevelopment of upper Mary Street during the 1880s and 1890s with substantial commercial buildings such as banks and mining secretaries' and brokers' offices.

Several fires - in 1877, 1881 and 1891 - razed the earlier timber buildings and accelerated this transformation. A fire in August 1881 destroyed all of the buildings between Patterson's brick store and the Bank of New South Wales on the south-western side of Mary Street, Gympie; this included the earlier building. Horace Tozer established a legal practice in Gympie in 1868 following his admission as a solicitor of the Supreme Court of Queensland on 7 December 1867. In 1871 he purchased, under the Goldfields Town Land Act 1869, the town lot on the north-eastern side of upper Mary Street on which he had built his business premises in the early days of the town; the Brisbane Courier reported in February 1881 that Gympie property had increased in value as a consequence of a marked improvement in mining. Subsequently in August 1881 Horace Tozer sold his upper Mary Street property and moved to leased premises on the same side of upper Mary Street. In 1886, he went into partnership with Anthony Conwell as Conwell, solicitors.

In 1891 the premises leased by Tozer and Conwell were burnt down when the north-eastern side of Mary Street, between the Gympie Times office and the Mining Exchange Hotel was razed, the partnership suffered a loss of £5,000 in uninsured property. The solicitors moved temporarily into a building next to the Australian Joint Stock Bank on the opposite side of upper Mary Street from January to March 1891, they moved to offices next to Caston and Davidson, Mining Secretaries in a building that occupied the site of the current Tozer's Building. At the time, this property was owned by Charles Campion Bunworth, a Gympie businessman, who owned a number of Mary Street properties; the property had been mortgaged to Gympie MLA and community leader, William Smyth, for £3,200 in February 1890. By April 1894 Bunworth was insolvent and the property passed to Robert Jones who sold it to Ellen Jane Smyth, the wife of William Smyth, in August 1894. In October 1895 tenders for contractors to erect offices and strongrooms in Mary Street, Gympie were invited by architect Richard Gailey with plans available for inspection at the offices of Tozer and Conwell, Gympie.

Upon its completion, the building formed part of the gold era streetscape of upper Mary Street created in the 1880s and 1890s. Richard Gailey was an architect from Derry, who had settled in Brisbane in 1864, he established his own practice here in 1865, over the next 60 years built up a thriving business, working until his death in 1924. He designed Baptist churches including the Baptist City Tabernacle in Brisbane, the former Baptist Church in Ipswich. Many commercial buildings in Brisbane designed by Gailey during the 1880s were characterised by classical idioms and details, he designed the Commercial Hotel and the Bank of New South Wales Building located in Mary Street, Gympie. Building owner Ellen Smyth was the second wife of self-made man, William Smyth, who rose from gold miner to mining speculator, making his fortune through investment in mine shares from the profitable Phoenix No 1 Mine, he became the largest mine owner on the Gympie field. Elected as an alderman for Borough of Gympie in 1883, Smyth was ma

Fábio Simplício

Fábio Henrique Simplício is a Brazilian retired footballer who played as a midfielder. He appeared in 243 Serie A games for three clubs and scored 43 goals, having played for nearly a decade in the country. Born in São Paulo, Simplício started his career with hometown's São Paulo FC, going on to remain five years with the club and winning two State Leagues. In 2004, he moved to Italy and signed for Parma FC, after having been discovered by its director of football Arrigo Sacchi. Simplício made his Serie A debut on 22 September 2004 in a 1–2 home loss against Bologna F. C. 1909, one day shy of his 25th birthday, finished his first season with four goals in 34 games, bettering that total to ten in the following campaign. On 14 June 2006 Simplício joined fellow top division side U. S. Città di Palermo, moving alongside Parma teammate Mark Bresciano, he was priced at €7.1 million, with €4.6 million being to his previous team. During his four-year spell with the Sicilian club, Simplício appeared in more than 26 league matches, adding eight UEFA Cup appearances in two separate seasons combined.

In January 2010, his agent Gilmar Rinaldi announced he would not extend his contract with Palermo, set to expire in June. On 1 June 2010, Simplício moved to A. S. Roma on a three-year contract worth €1.8m per season, effective as of 1 July. He scored four league goals from 24 appearances in his debut campaign, adding the 2–1 winner against S. S. Lazio for the Coppa Italia as the capital side reached the semifinals. In 2011–12, Simplício netted the same number of goals, including one in a Derby del Sole against S. S. C. Napoli in a 3–1 away triumph, but Roma could only finish seventh, thus not qualifying for any European competition. On 27 July 2012, Simplício joined J1 League's Cerezo Osaka, he made his official debut on 4 August against Consadole Sapporo, contributing to the 4–0 victory. On 17 November 2009, aged 30, Simplício earned his first and only cap for Brazil, in a friendly match with Oman, he came on as a substitute for Felipe Melo in the second half of the 2–0 win. Simplício owned American soccer team Miami Dade FC and software Ginga Scout, alongside fellow former footballers such as Emerson, Roberto Linck or Roberto Carlos.

Source: As of match played on 17 November 2009 São PauloCampeonato Paulista: 2000, 2002 Torneio Rio – São Paulo: 2001 Bola de Prata: 2002 Fábio Simplício at Sambafoot Fábio Simplício at Fábio Simplício at Fábio Simplício at J. League

From Dixie with Love

"From Dixie with Love" known as "Slow Dixie", is an American song combining elements of "Dixie" and the "Battle Hymn of the Republic". It was predominantly performed as the fight song at the University of Mississippi. In 2009, the Chancellor Dan Jones requested the university's The Pride of the South marching band stop playing "From Dixie with Love" at university sports events. "From Dixie with Love" was created as a mashup of "Dixie" and the "Battle Hymn of the Republic" and started being played in the 1980s. Starting in 2004, students began chanting "The South Will Rise Again!" at the end of the "Battle Hymn of the Republic" part of the song instead of the line "His truth is marching on." The Chancellor of the University of Mississippi Dan Jones requested in 2009 that The Pride of the South no longer play "From Dixie with Love" at Ole Miss Rebels football games after fans failed to heed his warnings that he would do so if fans continued to chant "The South Will Rise Again". This continued a trend of the University of Mississippi ceasing to use symbols of the Confederate States of America, followed their removal of Colonel Reb as a mascot and a ban on sticks being carried into Vaught–Hemingway Stadium, which prevented the waving of Confederate battle flags at games.

The ban was not received well by some students. Prior to an Ole Miss football game, the Ku Klux Klan protested the removal of the song outside the university's chapel. Jones himself received calls, his contract was not renewed in 2014, leading to speculation that the banning of "From Dixie with Love" played a part of it. The band was still permitted to play "Dixie" itself until 2016, when the university banned that from being played as well. Ole Miss Band playing "From Dixie with Love"