Yahoo Web Search

  1. / Date of death

    • January 27, 1835January 27, 1835
  2. When did Joseph Caldwell die? - Answers

    Joseph Caldwell died on 1835-01-27.

  3. When did Sir John Joseph Caldwell Abbott die? - Answers

    Sir John Joseph Caldwell Abbott died on October 30, 1893 at the age of 72.

  4. Joseph Smith and the criminal justice system - Wikipedia

    Joseph Smith, the founder of the Latter Day Saint movement, was subjected to approximately thirty criminal actions during his life. Another source reports that Smith was arrested at least 42 times, including in the states of New York, Ohio, Missouri, and Illinois.

  5. Genre Go Round Reviews: The Pig Did It-Joseph Caldwell

    The Pig Did It Joseph Caldwell Delphinium, Jan 2008, $22.95 ISBN 9781883285296 After another failed love, thirty-two years old creative writing teacher Aaron McCloud escapes New York to spend time with his Aunt Kitty in County Kerry, Ireland.

    • Harriet Klausner
  6. Chronology of Events in Adam-ondi-Ahman | Book of Mormon Evidence

    Jul 30, 2019 · This old ruin has been quite generally accepted as marking the site of Adam-ondi-Ahman, an error, since “Tower Hill” is some half a mile east of that place; but because of the word “Adam” in the foregoing phrase, the altar or tower is supposed to have some association with the first patriarch of our race, hence it has been called “The ...

  7. Legal Trials of the Prophet: Joseph Smith's Life in Court ...
    • New York/Pennsylvania Cases
    • Ohio Cases
    • Missouri Cases
    • Illinois Cases
    • Notes

    His first criminal case came in 1826, near “Harmony” Pennsylvania (one of several oxy-morons in Church history) when Joseph was age twenty–one year beforehe received the gold plates from Moroni. This case is still thought by some detractors to have come out badly for him. There are three accounts of the case. Two were by observing M.D.s, neither of whom was especially favorable to Joseph. Another came from the judge’s own notes, as published some fifty years later–during the peak of the LDS anti-polygamy hysteria. According to that version, Joseph was arrested but jumped bail, was re-arrested and then jailed for two days. When he was tried, he was found guilty and either exiled or allowed to escape by the arresting constable. In 1970, some papers were found in the basement of a New York jail that are cited as partial justification for this version. This case was brought on March 22, 1826 in South Bainbridge, Chenango County, New York, before Justice of the Peace Albert Neely. It was...

    By February 1831, Joseph and the entire church in New York had moved to Kirtland, Ohio. What success did he have in court there? Actually, they had a great deal–until the last two years. In Ohio Joseph brought or defended some sixty-six varied civil or criminal suits, including some Kirtland Temple Committee cases. These ranged from performing marriages without a license to a case arising from Zion’s Camp. Joseph also countered with his own suits: like slander, assault and battery. In August 1837, the year after the Kirtland Temple was dedicated, Joseph Smith, Sr., and eighteen others forcibly evicted an armed mob seeking to take it over. They were sued for riot and assault but were acquitted by J.P. Oliver Cowdery. Also, in January 1838, five men were acquitted of arson for burning the Church’s printing press and book bindery near the temple. Joseph Smith did lose a few civil cases, including one for the return of consecrated property. Then with the depression and panic of 1837 cam...

    So now it’s on to Missouri. In a word, that state was extralegal. There was a complete breakdown of all legal processes at every level. Until the end, no suits were brought against Joseph Smith or the saints there–because they didn’t have to. There are many reasons for trouble in Missouri. One of the precipitating causes was that the Latter-day Saints were mostly northerners in a slave state. Opposition came to a head in July 1833, when W.W. Phelps published in the Evening & Morning Starat Independence a complete set of legal requirements for bringing freed slaves into the state. The locals considered this an affront to their culture. It was the last straw, on top of their other grievances. Although the Mormons had broken no law, they posed a dire threat. This called for “citizen action” by the older settlers. They destroyed the printing press, along with Editor Phelps’ home. Bishop Edward Partridge was beaten, tarred and feathered, and dragged around town square. He never fully rec...

    How did things go, legally, in Illinois? At first, very well! 1840 may have been the happiest year of Joseph’s life. Despite a lack of political success on a trip to Washington, D.C., for redress, then the death of his father that fall, Joseph was free, both from jail and from lawsuits. They had friendly neighbors, missionary successes abroad, the start of another temple and the building of a great city! Much of this was made possible by the city’s incorporation under a very generous state charter. The state legislature granted the saints their own militia–the Nauvoo Legion with about 3,000 men, armed and dangerous. They were always ready for action but never really used. Also three separate branches of government: mayor, city council and court system (including the all-important power of habeas corpus.That made possible immediate court relief from improper arrests by his enemies. Nauvoo even had its own university. Essentially, it was a city/state! One great key to obtaining this c...

    1 D&C 24:8. 2 D&C 5:22, emphasis added. 3 D&C 6:30, emphasis added. 4 D&C 38:33. 5 Joseph Smith, History of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Vol. 2 (Salt Lake City: Deseret Book Company, 1978), 502; Edwin Brown Firmage and R. Collin Mangrum, Zion in the Courts: A Legal History of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 1830-1900 (Champagne/Urbana, Illinois: University of Illinois Press, 1988), 57. 6 Joseph Smith, History of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Vol. 6 (Salt Lake City: Deseret Book Company, 1978), 326. 7 Joseph Smith, History of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Vol. 6 (Salt Lake City: Deseret Book Company, 1978), 554. 8 Joseph Smith, History of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Vol. 6 (Salt Lake City: Deseret Book Company, 1978), 81. 9 Joseph Smith, History of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, Vol. 6 (Salt Lake City: Deseret Book Company, 1978), 447, 451. 10 D&C 101:87-88. 11 Official I...

  8. Joseph Meyer Death Fact Check, Birthday & Date of Death

    Joseph Meyer Birthday and Date of Death. Joseph Meyer was born on March 12, 1894 and died on June 22, 1987. Joseph was 93 years old at the time of death.

  9. Joseph Brannigan Death Fact Check, Birthday & Date of Death

    Joseph Brannigan - Biography. Joseph C. Brannigan (July 16, 1931 – January 17, 2015) was an American social worker and politician from Maine. Brannigan served as a Democratic State Senator from Maine's 10th District, representing part of Portland and Westbrook.

  10. Shaggy 2 Dope - Wikipedia

    Joseph William Utsler, known by his stage name Shaggy 2 Dope (born October 14, 1974), is an American rapper, record producer, DJ, podcast host Shaggy and the creep show, and professional wrestler. He is part of the hip hop duo Insane Clown Posse .

  11. Joseph Smith and the Restoration midterm 2 Flashcards | Quizlet

    Start studying Joseph Smith and the Restoration midterm 2. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.