Pope Honorius I was Bishop of Rome from 27 October 625 to his death in 638. Honorius, according to the Liber Pontificalis, came from Campania and was the son of the consul Petronius, he became pope two days after the death of his predecessor, Boniface V. The festival of the Elevation of the Cross is said to have been instituted during the pontificate of Honorius, marked by considerable missionary enterprise. Much of this was centered on England Wessex, he succeeded in bringing the Irish Easter celebrations in line with the rest of the Catholic Church. Honorius became involved in early discussions regarding the doctrine of Monothelitism, the teaching that Christ has only one energy and one will, in contrast with the teaching that He has two energies and two wills, both human and divine. Patriarch Sergius I of Constantinople wrote an initial letter informing Honorius of the Monothelite controversy, asking Honorius to endorse a position that Church unity should not be endangered by having any discussions or disputes over Christ’s possessing one energy or two.
Sergius added that the doctrine of two energies could lead to the erroneous belief that Jesus has two conflicting wills. Pope Honorius’ reply in 635 endorsed this view that all discussions should cease, agreed that Jesus does not have two conflicting wills, but one will, since Jesus did not assume the vitiated human nature tainted by Adam's fall, but human nature as it existed prior to Adam's fall, he was aware of the rise of Islam and viewed this new religion's tenets as resembling those of Arius. More than forty years after his death, Honorius was anathematized by name along with the Monothelites by the Third Council of Constantinople in 680; the anathema read, after mentioning the chief Monothelites, "and with them Honorius, Prelate of Rome, as having followed them in all things". Furthermore, the Acts of the Thirteenth Session of the Council state, "And with these we define that there shall be expelled from the holy Church of God and anathematized Honorius, some time Pope of Old Rome, because of what we found written by him to Sergius, that in all respects he followed his view and confirmed his impious doctrines."
The Sixteenth Session adds: "To Theodore of Pharan, the heretic, anathema! To Sergius, the heretic, anathema! To Cyrus, the heretic, anathema! To Honorius, the heretic, anathema! To Pyrrhus, the heretic, anathema!"However, Pope Leo II's letter of confirmation of the Council authoritatively alters the Council's condemnation so as to criticize Honorius not for teaching or committing heresy, but for "imprudent economy of silence". Leo's letter states: "We anathematize the inventors of the new error, that is, Sergius... and Honorius, who did not attempt to sanctify this Apostolic Church with the teaching of Apostolic tradition, but by profane treachery permitted its purity to be polluted." The New Catholic Encyclopedia notes: "It is in this sense of guilty negligence that the papacy ratified the condemnation of Honorius." Persons such as Cesare Baronio and Bellarmine have challenged accusations that Pope Honorius I taught heresy. This anathema against Honorius was one of the main arguments against papal infallibility in the discussions surrounding the First Vatican Council of 1870, where the episode was not regarded as contrary to the proposed dogma.
This was because Honorius was not considered by the supporters of infallibility to be speaking ex cathedra in the letters in question and he was alleged to have never been condemned as a Monothelite, asserted the proponents of infallibility, was he condemned for teaching heresy, but rather for gross negligence and a lax leadership at a time when his letters and guidance were in a position to quash the heresy at its roots. Historian Jaroslav Pelikan notes: "It is evident, as Maximus noted in exoneration of Honorius, that his opposition to the idea of'two wills' was based on the interpretation of'two wills' as'two contrary wills.' He did not mean that Christ was an incomplete human being, devoid of a human will, but that as a human being he did not have any action in his body nor any will in his soul that could be contrary to the action and will of God, that is, to the action and will of his own divine nature." Meyendorff, John. Imperial unity and Christian divisions: The Church 450-680 A. D.
The Church in history. 2. Crestwood, NY: St. Vladimir's Seminary Press. ISBN 9780881410556. Harkianakis, Stylianos; the Infallibility of the Church in Orthodox Theology. Sydney: St Andrew's Orthodox Press. ISBN 9781920691981. Bury, John B. A history of the Roman empire from Arcadius to Irene, Volume 2 Hefele, Charles J. A History of the Councils of the Church, From the Original Documents, Volume 5 Guilty Only of Failure To Teach History of the Christian Church, Volume IV: Mediaeval Christianity. A. D. 590–1073, Philip Schaff Original text taken from a paper copy of the 9th edition Encyclopædia Britannica and the Catholic Encyclopedia
Samuel Ullman was an American businessman, poet and religious leader. He is best known today for his poem "Youth,", a favorite of General Douglas MacArthur; the poem was on the wall of MacArthur's office in Tokyo when he became Supreme Allied Commander in Japan. In addition, MacArthur quoted from the poem in his speeches, leading to it becoming better known in Japan than in the United States. Born in 1840 at Hechingen, Hohenzollern, to Jewish parents, at age 11 Ullman immigrated with his family to America in 1851 to escape discrimination; the Ullman family settled in Mississippi. After serving in the Confederate Army, he became a resident of Natchez, Mississippi. There, Ullman married, started a business, served as a city alderman, was a member of the local board of education. In 1884, Ullman moved to the young city of Birmingham and was placed on the city's first board of education. During his eighteen years of service, he advocated educational benefits for black children similar to those provided for whites.
In addition to his numerous community activities, Ullman served as president and lay rabbi of the city's reform congregation at Temple Emanu-El. Controversial but always respected, Ullman left his mark on the religious and community life of Natchez and Birmingham. In his retirement, Ullman found more time for one of his favorite passions: writing letters and poetry, his poems and poetic essays cover subjects as varied as love, religion, the hurried lifestyle of a friend, living "young." It was General Douglas MacArthur who facilitated Ullman's popularity as a poet — he hung a framed copy of a version of Ullman's poem "Youth" on the wall of his office in Tokyo and quoted from the poem in his speeches. Through MacArthur's influence, the people of Japan discovered "Youth" and became curious about the poem's author. In 1924, Ullman died at the age of 83 in Alabama. In 1994, the University of Alabama at Birmingham and the Japan-America Society of Alabama opened the Samuel Ullman Museum in Birmingham's Southside neighborhood.
The museum is located in the former Ullman residence and is operated by the University of Alabama at Birmingham. Works by or about Samuel Ullman at Internet Archive Youth by Samuel Ullman Samuel Ullman Museum at the University of Alabama at Birmingham Samuel Ullman, 1840–1924 Alabama Moments in American History
In Canada, a regiment is placed on the Supplementary Order of Battle when the need for the regiment's existence is no longer relevant. When placed on the Supplementary Order of Battle, a regiment is considered "virtually disbanded", is re-formed only when the Department of National Defence deems the unit is required again; the Supplementary Order of Battle was instituted as an alternative to outright disbandment during the army rationalizations of the 1960s. If a regiment is re-manned and moved from the Supplementary Order of Battle, it takes its old place in the order of precedence and its colours and battle honours remain as if there had been no interruption of service. In the aftermath of the Somalia Affair in 1993, The Canadian Airborne Regiment was disbanded and not placed on the Supplementary Order of Battle. On September 5, 2008, the Defence Minister, Peter MacKay, announced that The Halifax Rifles would be reorganized as an active unit; this was the first and so far only regiment to be reactivated to the Primary Reserve from the Supplementary Order of Battle.
Two other regiments have been removed from the Supplementary Reserve by amalgamating them with Primary Reserve units: the Irish Fusiliers of Canada merged into the British Columbia Regiment in 2002 and the 19th Alberta Dragoons merged into the South Alberta Light Horse in 2006. Canadian Army Roll of Regiments 1964 Government of Canada Announces Reserve Units in Nova Scotia and Northwest Territories
Leslie Ann Bradshaw, an American businesswoman, is the former chief operating officer, president and co-founder of JESS3. She received recognition for her work at JESS3, including being named by Fast Company as one of the top female executives in the technology industry. Bradshaw is a partner in Bradshaw Vineyards. In January 2013, she became the chief operating officer of technology startup Guide, which has since folded. Bradshaw was born in Carson City and spent her early years on a family farm in Oregon, she studied economics and anthropology at the University of Chicago and graduated in 2004 with a B. A. as a Phi Beta Kappa graduate. Bradshaw's early career in communications included a producing role at The McLaughlin Group and new media projects with C-SPAN and National Journal, she began working in social media while at her second job in Washington, D. C. when she began monitoring Facebook for a client as none of her colleagues had access to the site at that time. Bradshaw built on this advantage by developing her knowledge of social media, in particular through early adoption of new platforms.
In 2007, Bradshaw and Jesse Thomas co-founded JESS3, a creative agency specializing in social media marketing, web design and data visualization Bradshaw was the president and chief operating officer, managing the company's operations and consulting on social media engagement strategies for companies including Nike and Intel. According to a 2011 profile, Bradshaw "played a key role" in increasing revenues at JESS3 by 4000% from 2007 to 2011. Under her leadership the firm grew to over 27 employees based principally in the United States and United Kingdom; as of October 2011, major JESS3 clients have included Samsung, Facebook and The Economist. Bradshaw left JESS3 in December 2012. In January 2013, Bradshaw joined Guide, a technology startup developing an app to translate text from online news sources and blogs into streaming audio and video, she is the company's chief operating officer. Bradshaw speaks on its impact on design, she is involved in the management and operations of her family's vineyard, Bradshaw Vineyards, in Oregon's Willamette Valley.
She is a partner in the business. Bradshaw has received recognition from industry press, including being named as one of Fast Company's "Most Influential Women in Technology 2011" and The Wall Street Journal Fins’ "Top Women in Tech Under 30". In 2011, was named a "Tech Titan" by The Washingtonian along with JESS3 co-founder Jesse Thomas, by Terra as one of the top women in technology. In 2012, Bradshaw’s work at JESS3 led Inc. to name her one of the top 30 entrepreneurs under 30. That year, she was featured by Mashable in its list of 44 "accomplished female founders". Guide website Crunchbase profile
Klokočov is a village and municipality in Michalovce District in the Košice Region of eastern Slovakia. In historical records the village was first mentioned in 1358; the village lies at an altitude of 117 metres and covers an area of 11.942 km². The municipality has a population of about 410 people; the village has a football ptich. The records for genealogical research are available at the state archive "Statny Archiv in Presov, Slovakia" Roman Catholic church records: 1742-1935 Greek Catholic church records: 1822-1922 List of municipalities and towns in Slovakia https://web.archive.org/web/20071006173841/http://www.statistics.sk/mosmis/eng/run.html Surnames of living people in Klokocov
Cabinteely Football Club is an association football club based in Cabinteely, County Dublin, Ireland comprising adult and many youth under-age teams for both males and females, 60 teams in all. Cabinteely competed in the 2015 League of Ireland after being granted a licence by the Football Association of Ireland in January, they made their debut in the League of Ireland First Division on 6 March 2015 and play their games at Stradbrook Road, the home of Blackrock College RFC. The club, which boasts 920 members, was formed in 1967 and has teams from what are called cubs at pre-under-7 level, right up to senior adult teams; the teams, which participate at every under-age level from under-8 to under-18 plus adult, take part in several league and cup competitions such as those run by MGL, DDSL, SDFL, LSL on Saturday and Sunday mornings. The club has been the subject of a Football Manager 2019 YouTube series by Grey Hair Gaming, which has over 200 episodes. In which Cabinteely have reached the knockout stages of the Champions League.
Cabinteely have changed their name over the years. In the early 1930s, they were known as "the Blues from Cabinteely". In 1939, they won the Schoolboys League Cup in front of an estimated crowd of 6,000; the most famous Cabinteely side included Peter Farrell. The name was changed to Cabinteely Boys around 1950, the current club was formed in 1967, as Auburn F. C. beginning league football with one team. In 1973, Auburn F. C. was changed to Cabinteely Boys F. C. with the name more changed to just Cabinteely F. C. to acknowledge both the female members associated with the ladies teams. Cabinteely finished 8th on 20 points in their debut season in the First Division in 2015. In 2016 Cabinteely finished in 7th above Athlone Town. Cabinteely had their most successful season in 2017 achieving their most points at 38, more than doubling the previous year's figure, they progressed further than before in the FAI Cup and Leinster Senior Cup. In a first for the club Kieran Marty Waters was voted PFAI First Division Player of the Year, an indication of the progress made under new manager Pat Devlin.
In 2017, Cabinteely released a 5-year strategic plan where the club plan to provide new facilities in their home of Kilboget Park rather than Stradbrook. The plan includes a second all-weather pitch and a stadium; this facility will give everyone a place to call home. It will become a hub of activity for the community. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Chairman: Larry Bass Secretary: Jim Allen Treasurer: Gary Lewins Director: Michael Galvin Director: Larry Bass Director: Julian Connolly Director: Pat Finnerty Director: Pat Devlin Head Coach: Eddie Gormley Assistant Coach: Graham O'Hanlon Andy Keogh Alan O'Brien Stephanie Roche Jason Knight Official Site