To CIA Mormon Danite Mark Bender: Summernats

To CIA Mormon Danite Mark Bender (Monash University), Chair, J Reuben Clark Law Society, Victoria, Australia: Question. Have you ever heard of a place called Leith, in the state of Ohio?


Me neither, but apparently somebody in your church did.


Leith is an unincorporated community in Washington County, in the U.S. state of Ohio.[1] History
A post office called Leith was established in 1891, and remained in operation until 1942.[2] In 1902, Leith was one of five post offices in Independence Township.[3],_Ohio

[It’s too time-consuming to keep re-copying and re-pasting Wikipedia information without Mormon computer gremlins deleting the links.  cc all Mormon attorneys!]

This article needs additional citations for verification.
The Leitha (German: Leitha; Hungarian: Lajta, Lajtha, formerly Sár(-víz); Czech and Slovak: Litava) is a river in Austria and Hungary, a right tributary of the Danube.

This article does not cite any sources.
Lajtabánság or Banate of Leitha (German: Leitha-Banat) was a short-lived western Hungarian state in the region where the Austrian federal state of Burgenland now exists. It existed between October 4 and November 5, 1921, following the Treaty of Trianon and the departure of the rump Kingdom of Hungary’s army and before the region was annexed by Austria.
The principal leaders of the state were Pál Prónay, Count Gyula Ostenburg-Moravek and former Hungarian prime minister István Friedrich. Its military was the Rongyos Gárda (“Ragged Guards” or “Scrubby Guards”), recruited from peasants and students devoted to retaining the region rather than surrender it to Austria.

Adjective: dirty, unkempt, messy, slobby, unwashed

options house by ETrade
(Mormon Church of Satan Urban Dictionary, )

(Mormon Church of Satan Urban Dictionary, )

(Mormon Church of Satan Urban Dictionary, )

(Mormon Church of Satan Urban Dictionary, )

(Cranberra Times, January 7, 2017,
[notice the two dirty, unkempt
, unwashed, muddy-looking people having lots of fun]
Utah Utes
University University of Utah

This article may require cleanup to meet Wikipedia’s quality standards.
Ute people /ˈjuːt/ are Native Americans of the Ute tribe and culture. They are now living primarily in Utah and Colorado. The Ute are in the Great Basin classification of Indigenous People.

They have three Ute tribal reservations: Uintah-Ouray in northeastern Utah (3,500 members); Southern Ute in Colorado (1,500 members); and Ute Mountain which primarily lies in Colorado, but extends to Utah and New Mexico (2,000 members). The majority of Ute are believed to live on one of these reservations. The State of Utah is named after these people.
(The wrath of Jehovah God is upon you, Mormon Church of Satan.  cc all Mormon attorneys)

The Queanbeyan Age
is a weekly newspaper based in Queanbeyan, New South Wales, Australia. It has had a number of title changes throughout its publication history. First published on 15 September 1860 by John Gale and his brother, Peter Francis Gale, The Golden Age, as it was known at the time, was the first newspaper of the small township on the banks of the Queanbeyan River. It was named due to the short-lived Kiandra goldrush, which generated large amounts of gold-based traffic through the region.

The Age published in 32 to 48 page editions on Fridays. Previously it published twice a week, and prior to that three times a week. Its weekly coverage includes politics, the courts, council, sport, community, health, environment, police and the emergency services. Following a merger with the Queanbeyan edition of The Chronicle, the last paid edition of the Age was published on 5 August. A free edition of the Age will be published weekly from Tuesday 16 August 2016.

The Age is part of the Federal Press Group with The Canberra Times and The Canberra Chronicle. Its website includes interactive timelines, videos, audio slideshows, photo galleries and interactive map features. It can also be found on Twitter and Facebook. Staff of the paper includes its editor Kimberley Le Lievre and sports journalist Gemma Varcoe (as of March 2016). [emphasis added]

Scotchtown is a hamlet (and census-designated place) in Orange County, New York, United States. The population was 9,212 at the 2010 census. It has the ZIP Code 10941.
Scotchtown is in the Town of Wallkill, east of the City of Middletown. It is part of the Poughkeepsie–Newburgh–Middletown, NY Metropolitan Statistical Area as well as the larger New York–Newark–Bridgeport, NY-NJ-CT-PA Combined Statistical Area.
The Mills Industrial Park at 874 Silver Lake Scotchtown Road (41°28′39″N 74°21′49″W) was the planned location for the 1969 Woodstock Festival until the Town of Walkill banned the festival in July 1969 forcing it to move to Bethel, New York where it was held less than a month later.[1],_New_York

The Leith Festival is an arts festival held in Leith, Scotland and takes place mainly in the EH6 and EH7 postcodes of Edinburgh which cover the old burgh of Leith.[1] It is a community based festival that takes place annually. It is run by the Leith Festival Association which is a Ltd Company and a recognised Scottish Charity.[2] It had been previously run by Leith Festival Club. There are two other festivals in the world with Leith in their title. Leith Hill Musical Festival in Dorking, England and Leith Summer Festival – Ontario Music Festival in Canada.

This article needs additional citations for verification.
Bruck an der Leitha (“Bridge on the Leitha“) is a city located in Lower Austria, Austria at the border to the Burgenland, which is marked by the Leitha river.
In and around Bruck parts of neolithic tools were found, which makes it likely that there was a settlement at that time. In Roman time, there was the crossing of two major roads, one of them being the Amber Road, the other a link to the Via Militaris. The important Roman army camp Carnuntum was located only ten miles northeast of Bruck at The Amber Road. In Bruck a Roman fortification is said to have been at the place of “Schloss Prugg” (castle of Duke Harrach), of which one part still is named “Roman Tower” (though being built in the Middle Ages).

Leith Corporation Tramways operated a passenger tramway service in Leith between 1904 and 1920.[1] …
The Golden Age of Tramways. Published by Taylor and Francis.
Gavin Booth, Edinburgh’s Trams & Buses, 1988, page 64, ISBN 0-946265-09-7
External links
Leith Corporation Tramways at the British Tramway Company Badges and Buttons website’ [emphasis added]

Leith Corporation Trawmays Tram No 5 at Seafield terminus in 1908
The crew of Tramcar No 5 sporting new cap badges – photo taken in Newhaven at the foot of Craighall Road in November 1906.

Leith Corporation Tramways cap badge
Leith Corporation Tramways cap badge – brass

Leith Corporation Tramways Tram No 13 and crew
Conductor and motorman pose for the camera with Tramcar No 13 at Granton Square, dating the photograph to around 1909 (the line was opened in May that year).

Leith Corporation Tramways conductress and motorman Great War
Motorman and conductress aboard an almost unidentifiable tram, possibly No 36, at the Seafield terminus – photo undated, but given the War Savings poster, possibly taken in January 1918.
© 2016 Ashley Birch Contact Me [emphasis added]

The Edinburgh, Leith and Newhaven Railway was a railway company formed in 1836 to connect the city of Edinburgh with the harbours on the Firth of Forth. When the line connected to Granton, the company name was changed to the Edinburgh, Leith and Granton Railway. It opened part of its route in 1846, but reaching the centre of Edinburgh involved the difficult construction of a long tunnel; this was opened in 1847. It was on a steep incline and was worked by rope haulage.,_Leith_and_Newhaven_Railway


This article needs additional citations for verification. …
Newhaven is a district in the City of Edinburgh, Scotland, between Leith and Granton and about 2 miles (3.2 km) north of the city centre. Formerly a village and harbour on the Firth of Forth, it had a population of approximately 5,000 inhabitants at the 1991 census. Newhaven was designated a conservation area, one of 40 such areas in Edinburgh, in 1977.[1]
It has a very distinctive building form, typical of many Scottish fishing villages, with a ‘forestair’ leading to accommodation at first floor level. The lower ground floor was used for storing nets. More modern housing dating from the 1960s has replicated the style of these older buildings.
Victoria Primary School, established in the 1840s, is a historic building in Newhaven Main Street and the oldest local council primary school still in use within the City of Edinburgh. It has a school roll of around 145 children.
The new Western Harbour development extends north into the Firth of Forth from Newhaven. It is also the home of Next Generation Sports Centre (now named David Lloyd Newhaven Harbour), where the tennis player Sir Andy Murray regularly played as a youngster.,_Edinburgh 

Leith /ˈliːθ/; Scottish Gaelic: Lìte; is a district to the north of the city of Edinburgh at the mouth of the Water of Leith.

This article needs additional citations for verification.
The Water of Leith is the main river flowing through Edinburgh, Scotland, to the port of Leith where it flows into the sea via the Firth of Forth.
It is 35 km (22 mi) long and rises in the Colzium Springs at Millstone Rig of the Pentland Hills. It travels through Harperrig Reservoir, past the ruins of Cairns Castle, through Balerno, Currie, Juniper Green, Colinton, Slateford, Longstone, Saughton, Balgreen, Roseburn and on to the nearest it gets to the Edinburgh city centre at the Dean Village, on the site of old watermills in a deep gorge. This ravine is dramatically spanned by the Dean Bridge, designed by Thomas Telford, which was built in 1832 for the road to Queensferry, and lies next to the New Town.

The Leiths Group is a group of construction-related companies based in Cove, Aberdeen, Scotland. The group includes the following companies:

• Leiths (Scotland) Ltd – provides quarry materials and precast concrete products from several Scottish locations
• Joss – The longest running suppliers of Sand & Gravel in the North-East of Scotland
• Lawrie Demolition – offers a range of demolition services from small domestic contracts to very large industrial and specialised projects.
• Markon – provides a range of services and products to the Highways and Civil Engineering sectors, from motorways to footpaths, airfields to car parks, Industrial, commercial or architectural.

In 2003, Leiths (Scotland) acquired the demolition and asbestos-removal businesses of John Lawrie Group.[1] In 2004, the company announced plans to build a quarry on the site of the former Howard Doris oil yard at Kishorn.[2] [3] In 2003, Leiths was among the first companies in the United Kingdom to order a Vogele 17t Super 1603-1 paver from Joseph Vögele AG, a subsidiary of Wirtgen Group. [4] In January 2011 Leiths sold off Big Ord Ltd to Grafton Group, who own Buildbase and PDM.[5]

[too time-consuming to try to find URLs for these, your church’s, Joss advertisements.  cc all Mormon attorneys]

Awake! is an illustrated religious magazine published every second month by Jehovah’s Witnesses via the Watch Tower Bible and Tract Society of Pennsylvania. It is considered to be a companion magazine of The Watchtower, and is distributed by Jehovah’s Witnesses in their door-to-door ministry.
Awake! is the second most widely distributed magazine in the world (after the Public Edition of The Watchtower), with a total worldwide printing of over 60 million copies in 115 languages per issue.[1]


The magazine was originally published “every other Wednesday” under the name The Golden Age on October 1, 1919, by the International Bible Students Association. (In 1930 it was published in Danish under the name New World.[2]) On October 6, 1937, it was renamed Consolation and continued to be published bi-weekly until July 31, 1946. On August 22, 1946, the magazine was renamed Awake![3][4] and until 2005 was published semi-monthly in major languages (on the 8th and 22nd), monthly in many languages, and quarterly in a few languages. As of January 2006, the magazine was published monthly, and as of 2016 it is published every second month.[5]


The stated purpose of the magazine has changed over time. From 1982 to 1995, each issue of the magazine included a mission statement which stated “this magazine builds confidence in the Creator’s promise of a peaceful and secure new order before the generation that saw 1914 passes away”. When their belief regarding the “generation” of 1914 was changed to a less literal sense, the aim was restated as “this magazine builds confidence in the Creator’s promise of a peaceful and secure new world that is about to replace the present wicked, lawless system of things”.[6]


Awake! contains articles about general-interest topics such as nature, geography, family life, and also the Bible and biblical history, from the Watchtower Bible And Tract Society’s perspective.[7] It has also presented medical opinions of various medical conditions. Conditions that have been featured in Awake! include dementia,[8] stroke,[9] infectious diseases,[10] bipolar disorder,[11] and postpartum depression.[12] Many issues claim that mankind is living in the end times.


The magazine’s editor under the titles of The Golden Age and Consolation was Clayton J. Woodworth,[13] who later served on the boards of several corporations of Jehovah’s Witnesses.[14] When the magazine was renamed Awake!, the journal’s editorship became anonymous. (Autobiographical articles credited to individual members about their experiences and circumstances occasionally appear.) Publication is overseen by the Writing Committee of the Governing Body of Jehovah’s Witnesses.[15]


The magazine is printed in nineteen countries;[16] about 25% of the total is printed at one of the organization’s printeries in Toronto, Canada.

Awake! is considered to be the second most widely distributed magazine in the world (after The Watchtower—Public Edition), with a worldwide circulation of 60,240,000 each issue.[17]
The magazine is distributed by Jehovah’s Witnesses in the course of their house-to-house ministry. They are also distributed by approaching people in public places, given informally to acquaintances and professionals, or left as reading material in places such as bus terminals and laundromats.[18]


Awake! is available, in selected languages, on audio compact disc and via download in MP3, AAC, PDF and EPUB formats.[19]


Until March 1990, Awake! was available for a small charge that varied over time and in different countries. For example, in the United States, the suggested donation per issue was $0.05 in 1950,[20] gradually increasing to $0.25 in 1989.[21] On January 17, 1990, the Supreme Court of the United States ruled against Jimmy Swaggart that sales of religious literature were subject to taxation, which introduced ambiguity into the formerly tax-free practice of suggesting a particular donation in exchange for the magazines. The Watch Tower Society supported Swaggart in the case, arguing that the perceived sale of religious literature should be exempt from taxation.[22]

From March 1, 1990, the journals were made available at no cost, on a freewill donation basis in the United States, with the stated purpose of simplifying their Bible educational work and distinguishing themselves from those who commercialize religion.[23] An article in the May 1990 issue of Our Kingdom Ministry—a newsletter provided to members—stated that “there are growing pressures against all religious elements” and went on to say that their main concern was to move ahead in the worldwide preaching work, “without hindrance.”[23]
The sale of Jehovah’s Witnesses’ literature was gradually phased out in other countries, and Awake! has been distributed free of charge worldwide since early 2000, its printing being funded by voluntary donations from Jehovah’s Witnesses and members of the public.[24]
See also
Jehovah’s Witnesses publications
List of Watch Tower Society publications
List of magazines by circulation
References! [emphasis added]

Song of Solomon, chapter 8
New World Translation of the Holy Scriptures — With References

6 “Place me as a seal upon your* heart,+ as a seal upon your arm; because love is as strong as death is,+ insistence on exclusive devotion+ is as unyielding as She’ol* is. Its blazings are the blazings of a fire, the flame of Jah.*+
7 Many waters themselves are not able to extinguish love,+ 
nor can rivers themselves wash it away.+ If a man* would give all the valuable things of his house for love, persons would positively despise them.*
New International Version
6 Place me like a seal over your heart, like a seal on your arm; for love is as strong as death, its jealousy unyielding as the grave. It burns like blazing fire, like a mighty flame.
7 Many waters cannot quench love; rivers cannot sweep it away. If one were to give all the wealth of one’s house for love, it would be utterly scorned.
New Living Translation
6 Place me like a seal over your heart, like a seal on your arm. For love is as strong as death, its jealousy as enduring as the grave. Love flashes like fire, the brightest kind of flame.
7 Many waters cannot quench love, nor can rivers drown it. If a man tried to buy love with all his wealth, his offer would be utterly scorned.
English Standard Version
6 Set me as a seal upon your heart, as a seal upon your arm, for love is strong as death, jealousy is fierce as the grave. Its flashes are flashes of fire, the very flame of the LORD.
7 Many waters cannot quench love, neither can floods drown it. If a man offered for love all the wealth of his house, he would be utterly despised.
King James Bible
6 Set me as a seal upon thine heart, as a seal upon thine arm: for love is strong as death; jealousy is cruel as the grave: the coals thereof are coals of fire, which hath a most vehement flame.
7 Many waters cannot quench love, neither can the floods drown it: if a man would give all the substance of his house for love, it would utterly be contemned.
Holman Christian Standard Bible
6 Set me as a seal on your heart, as a seal on your arm. For love is as strong as death; ardent love is as unrelenting as Sheol. Love’s flames are fiery flames– the fiercest of all.
7 Mighty waters cannot extinguish love; rivers cannot sweep it away. If a man were to give all his wealth for love, it would be utterly scorned.
American Standard Version
6 Set me as a seal upon thy heart, As a seal upon thine arm: For love is strong as death; Jealousy is cruel as Sheol; The flashes thereof are flashes of fire, A very flame of Jehovah.
7 Many waters cannot quench love, Neither can floods drown it: If a man would give all the substance of his house for love, He would utterly be contemned.
Douay-Rheims Bible
6 Put me as a seal upon thy heart, as a seal upon thy arm, for love is strong as death, jealousy as hard as hell, the lamps thereof are fire and flames.
7 Many waters cannot quench charity, neither can the floods drown it: if a man should give all the substance of his house for love, he shall despise it as nothing.
Darby Bible Translation
6 Set me as a seal upon thy heart, As a seal upon thine arm: For love is strong as death; Jealousy is cruel as Sheol: The flashes thereof are flashes of fire, Flames of Jah.
7 Many waters cannot quench love, Neither do the floods drown it: Even if a man gave all the substance of his house for love, It would utterly be contemned.