Year 785 was a common year starting on Saturday of the Julian calendar. The article denomination 785 for this year has been used since the early medieval period, when the Anno Domini calendar era became the prevalent method in Europe for naming years, it is still used today in this manner. Saxon Wars: King Charlemagne summons a major assembly of Saxon and Frankish lords at Paderborn leads his army across Saxony as far as the Lower Elbe, without significant resistance. Duke Widukind retreats with his'rebel' forces beyond the Elbe, but negotiates and exchanges hostages. Charlemagne returns to his palace at Attigny, followed by Widukind. Widukind and the Saxon nobility swear fealty to Charlemagne; the Frankish Kingdom conquers Saxony and Urgell from the Moors. The Franks divide Catalonia into 14 countships. Charlemagne suppresses a rebellion by count Hardrad of Thuringia. Prince Višeslav becomes, with the support of Pope Adrian I and the Byzantine Empire, ruler of Dalmatian Croatia. King Offa of Mercia re-asserts his control of Kent, deposes his rival Egbert II, establishes direct Mercian rule.
Egbert's brother, Eadberht Præn, flees to the court of Charlemagne. Caliph Muhammad ibn Mansur al-Mahdi is poisoned by one of his concubines, he is succeeded by his son Al-Hadi. Fujiwara no Tanetsugu, Japanese nobleman, has his daughter Azumako married to the 12-year-old crown prince Heizei. While supervising construction of the buildings in the capital of Nagaoka, he is killed by an arrow. Council of Paderborn: The clergy debates the matter of the Christianization of the Saxons, they make laws against idolatry, order the death penalty for self-appointed witch-hunters, who have caused the death of persons accused of witchcraft. Ludger, Frisian missionary, visits Heligoland, destroys the remains of paganism. On his return he meets the blind bard Bernlef, last of the Frisian skalds, cures his blindness. Antony the Younger, Byzantine saint Harald Klak, king of Denmark Junna, emperor of Japan Paschasius Radbertus, Frankish abbot Tian Bu, general of the Tang Dynasty Zhang Yunshen, general of the Tang Dynasty October 5- Ōtomo no Yakamochi, Japanese statesman and poet, Shōgun November 8 – Sawara, Japanese prince Al-Rabi' ibn Yunus, Muslim minister Fujiwara no Tanetsugu, Japanese nobleman K'ak' Tiliw Chan Yopaat, king of Quiriguá Li Huaiguang, general of the Tang Dynasty Liu Changqing, Chinese poet Liu Congyi, chancellor of the Tang Dynasty Liu Peng, general of the Tang Dynasty Máel Dúin mac Fergusa, king of Brega Muhammad ibn Mansur al-Mahdi, Muslim Caliph Ruaidrí mac Fáeláin, king of Leinster Seondeok, king of Silla Talorgan II, king of the Picts Tatzates, Byzantine general Theophilus of Edessa, Greek astrologer Yan Zhenqing, Chinese calligrapher Zhu Tao, general of the Tang Dynasty
Graeme John McCarter is an international cricketer who represents Ireland. At domestic level, he has played for Gloucestershire County Cricket Club since 2012, having joined the club's academy in 2008. In June 2012, he signed a contract with Gloucestershire till the end of the 2014 season, he made his One Day International debut against Scotland in September 2014. He made his Twenty20 International debut against Scotland on 18 June 2015. Born in Derry, Graeme McCarter began playing for Ireland at Under-15 level, he played badminton, represented Ireland, but chose to pursue cricket instead as he felt he was better at it. McCarter joined Gloucestershire's academy in late 2008, in November 2010 he signed a two-year contract with the club. At the same time, McCarter was recognised as a future prospect for Ireland; the International Cricket Council held a Europe Men's Academy in February 2011 for twelve of Europe's best players, McCarter was one of four Ireland players to attend. In June that year, he was called up to Ireland's senior squad for the first time.
However, he had to wait until September to make his first-class debut. The 2011 Under-19 Cricket World Cup Qualifier was held in August. Ireland faced Namibia in the 2011–13 ICC Intercontinental Cup, in the absence of several first-choice players due to commitments to county cricket McCarter was included in the squad. Ireland won by five wickets and McCarter took a single wicket in the match while conceding 90 runs. In February 2012, McCarter was again part of the ICC's Europe Men's Academy. After playing for Gloucestershire's second XI, he made his debut for the first team on 7 May 2012 during a Clydesdale Bank 40 match against Middlesex, he bowled Joe Denly to claim his maiden wicket in one day cricket, finished with 3/41 as Gloucestershire won a rain-affected match. The same week, McCarter played his maiden County Championship match for the club; the match against Yorkshire ended defeat. While McCarter scored 29 not out from 14 balls in his only innings, when he bowled he conceded 67 runs from 19 overs without taking a wicket.
Following the 2013 season, it was announced that McCarter would head to Australia for the winter to play club cricket as well as attending coaching sessions held by former Australian test match fast bowler, Craig McDermottHe made his One Day International debut against Scotland in September 2014. McCarter is playing for Cornwall Cricket Club in Hastings, New Zealand as their overseas pro. Graeme McCarter at CricketArchive Graeme McCarter at ESPNcricinfo
Infantile myofibromatosis is the most common fibrous tumor of infancy, in which eighty percent of patients have solitary lesions with half of these occurring on the head and neck, 60% are present at or soon after birth. Less infantile myofibromatosis presents as multiple lesions of skin and bone with about 1/3 of these cases having lesions in their visceral organs. All of these cases have an excellent prognosis with their tumors sometimes regressing spontaneously except for those cases in which there is visceral involvement where the prognosis is poor. Infantile myofibromatosis and the classic form of mesoblastic nephroma have been suggested to be the same disease because of their similar histology. However, studies on the distribution of cell-type markers indicate that the two neoplasms have different cellular origins. Skin lesion List of cutaneous conditions mesoblastic nephroma
The Fédération cynologique internationale is an international federation of a number of national kennel clubs. It is based in Belgium; the FCI was founded in 1911 by Germany, Belgium and the Netherlands, it was disbanded in World War I and recreated in 1921 by Belgium and France. The FCI divides breeds it recognises into ten groups based on various discriminators such as appearance or role: Sheepdogs and cattle dogs Pinschers and schnauzers - molossoid breeds - Swiss mountain and cattle dogs and other breeds Terriers Dachshunds Spitz and primitive types Scenthounds and related breeds Pointers and setters Retrievers - flushing dogs - water dogs Companion and toy dogs Sighthounds The FCI has members and partners in 98 countries, but none in the United States, United Kingdom, or Canada; the official purebred registries in the aforementioned three countries that are not members of FCI include the American Kennel Club and United Kennel Club in the US, The Kennel Club in the UK, the Canadian Kennel Club in Canada.
Official website FCI world championships calendar
The 1997 All-Ireland Senior Camogie Championship—known as the Bórd na Gaeilge All-Ireland Senior Camogie Championship for sponsorship reasons—was the high point of the 1997 season. The championship was won by Cork; the match drew an attendance of 10,212 the second highest in the history of camogie. The 22-year-old Sharon Glynn scored 2-12 in the semi-final including a 56th-minute goal just as Kilkenny were clawing their way back into the game in the semi-final at Loughrea. Wexford were outplayed by Cork in the second semi-final at Páirc Uí Rínn. Angela Downey described the final as a slow-paced match and a poor game. Although Lynn Dunlea stretched Cork's lead to double scores, 0-14 to 1-4 20 minutes into the second half the game had an unexpectedly exciting finish with Therese Maher being denied a match-saving goal by the Cork goalkeeper Cora Keohane. Pat Roche wrote in the Irish Times: Weathering a storm of Galway onslaughts in the closing 10 minutes had been an achievement in itself. Avenging last year's defeat by Galway was sheer joy for the team - and for the supporters it was a delight to watch the skills of goalkeeper Cora Keohane, defenders Denise Cronin and Sandie Fitzgibbon, garnished by the delicate scoring touches of Lynn Dunlea, The timing of her scores in the second half was as crucial as the points themselves, as they staved off a threatened Galway storm.
The best example of this came in the seventh minute of the second half after Denise Gilligan smashed home Galway's first goal, leaving only three points between the sides. Dunlea added a second to take the good out of that Galway goal and was on the mark again inside the last five minutes when the defiant Galway women got the deficit down to four points with a goal from substitute Veronica Curtin. Galway manager Tony Ward said: We threw it away in the first half. We have no excuses, we never played as well as we can."It's a double disappointment, I suppose, to lose two All-Irelands back to back. Still, I don't think; that extra bit of experience and luck saw them through, but we gave them a good match all the same. Camogie Association All-Ireland Senior Camogie Championship: Roll of Honour
The Catholic Church in Moldova is part of the worldwide Catholic Church, under the spiritual leadership of the Pope in Rome. In 1227 the current territory of Moldova joined the diocese of Milkova, formed by Pope Gregory IX. After the Mongol invasion, Diocese of Milkova ceased to exist. In 1370, Pope Urban V formed diocese of Seret, which included today Moldavia. In 1413 a diocese was founded in Baie. At the beginning of the 19th century, Moldova was part of the Apostolic Vicariate of Moravia. On April 27, 1883 Pope Leo XIII established the Diocese of Iasi in Romania, which included most of the current territory of Moldova. In the diocese were active Jesuits who established numerous religious and charitable institutions. North Moldavia was logged in Kamenetz-Podolsk diocese. On July 3, 1848 after the concordat between the Vatican and the Russian Empire was formed Diocese of Tiraspol, which Cathedra at first was in Kherson was moved to Tiraspol; because of the Crimean War, its Cathedra was transferred to Saratov, formed after the Tiraspol deanery, which included all today's Moldova.
After 1917, the Diocese of Iasi had jurisdiction in Moldova. During World War II, Moldova was part Transnistria diocese. During the Soviet Union era, the Catholic Church in Moldavia was limited. Catholic parishes in Moldova since 1945 belonged to the Archdiocese of Riga. Before 1970, the territory of Moldova had only one Catholic church in Chisinau, at the local cemetery. In 1979, Soviet authorities had banned the only Catholic priest in Moldova. After the formation of an independent Moldova, on October 28, 1993 was established the Apostolic Administration of Moldova which on 27 October 2001 was converted into a diocese with direct submission to the Holy See; the first bishop of the Diocese of Chişinău is Anton Coșa. Around 0.5% of the total population of the Republic of Moldova is Catholic and the country forms a single diocese, the Diocese of Chişinău. At present, Moldova has one Catholic diocese, 13 parishes, 11 diocesan priests, 13 regular priests, 22 monks and 43 nuns from various monastic orders.
The diocese publishes the religious periodical Good Advice. The bishop in Moldova is a Romanian-born Catholic. Outline of Moldova Religion in Moldova The Catholic Encyclopedia, Vol. 3, ed. Franciscans, Moscow, 2007, pp. 519, ISBN 978-5-91393-016-3. Official website Diocese of Chişinău on Catholic Hierarchy