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Alex Giualini Plaza

Alex Giuliani Plaza is a park surrounding a vacant building in downtown Hayward, California. The building was Hayward's first city hall, it is located on D Street. Hayward City Hall opened in 1930. A circle-in-square design element on the building's facade was used to create the current city logo, it served as Hayward City Hall between 1930-1969. When the City Center Building opened in October 1969 the city government moved there; the current Hayward City Hall is located at 777 B Street, three blocks away from Giualini Plaza. A trace from the Hayward Fault runs directly under the old City Hall building; the building was abandoned due to structural damage caused by aseismic creep. The Hayward 9/11 Memorial, located adjacent to the city hall building, a small memorial featuring 5 black granite columns, was dedicated May 30, 2016, to the first responders who died, to the city's own fallen first responders, the city's fallen soldiers In 1999 the City of Hayward renamed the building and surrounding park Alex Giualini Plaza after the former mayor

Vasile Gheorghiu

Vasile Gheorghiu was an Austro-Hungarian-born Romanian theologian. Born in Câmpulung Moldovenesc part of Austrian-ruled Bukovina, he attended the Romanian Orthodox high school in Suceava from 1882 to 1890, followed by the theology faculty of Czernowitz University from 1890 to 1984, receiving a doctorate there in 1897. From 1897 to 1899, he attended specialized courses at the Roman Catholic and Protestant theology faculties in Vienna, Bonn and Leipzig. In 1901, he was hired as assistant professor at Czernowitz' Biblical studies and New Testament exegesis department within the theology faculty. Rising to associate professor in 1905 and full professor in 1909, he remained on the faculty until his retirement in 1938, he served as faculty dean on three occasions. Meanwhile, he was ordained a priest in 1896, rising to archpriest in 1908. From 1911 to 1914, again from 1923 to 1933, he edited and directed Candela magazine, headed the editing committee of Păstorul church newsletter. From 1921 to 1929, he was president of the Bukovina society for the culture and literature of the Romanian people, served as president of the Orthodox clergy association of Bukovina.

Elected an honorary member of the Romanian Academy in 1938, he was stripped membership in 1948 by the new communist regime. Gheorghiu was among the leading Romanian New Testament theologians, he wrote detailed works of introduction and exegesis on the subject publishing on Biblical chronology and theology. Close to a hundred of his studies, articles and reviews appeared in Candela, in two other newsletters late in his life. A series of commentaries on books of the New Testament remains in manuscript, as does his most important work, a critical edition of the entire New Testament. Other manuscripts were lost during the Soviet occupation of Northern Bukovina, he died in Neamț County. Gheorghiu, Vasile. Der Brief des Judas: einleitung und Commentar. Czernowitz: Heinrich Pardini. OCLC 31247401. ———. Sf. Evangelie după Mateiu: cu comentar. Cernăuţi: Editura autorului. OCLC 935615299. ———. Introducerea în Sfintele Cărţi ale Testamentului Nou. Cernăuţi: Editura autorului & Tipografia Mitropolitul Silvestru. OCLC 935387991.

———. Codex Argenteus Upsaliensis. Academia Româna. Studii si Cercetari. 39. Bucuresti. OCLC 482237807. ———. Lectionarul evangelic grecesc din Iasi "Ms: 194". Academia Româna. Studii si Cercetari. 41. Bucuresti. OCLC 483077135

Juan de Borja Lanzol de RomanĂ­, el menor

For his named relatives, see Juan de Borja. Juan de Borja Lanzol de Romaní the Younger was cardinal. A member of the House of Borgia, Juan de Borja Lanzol de Romaní, el menor was born in Valencia in 1470, the son of Jofré de Borja Lanzol, ninth baron of Villalonga, Juana de Moncada, he was the great-grand-nephew of Pope Callixtus III and the grand-nephew of Pope Alexander VI on his mother's side. In 1481, he became a canon of the cathedral chapter of Valencia Cathedral. Pope Alexander VI made him governor of Spoleto in 1494, he was a protonotary apostolic. On September 19, 1494, he was elected Bishop of Melfi, a position he held until December 3, 1498, when he resigned the position. In 1495, he served as governor of Perugia and as nuncio to Naples. In 1496, he was promoted to the metropolitan see of Capua, holding that position until he resigned on October 15, 1498. Pope Alexander VI made him a cardinal deacon in the consistory of February 19, 1496, he received the red hat and the deaconry of Santa Maria in Via Lata on February 24, 1496.

The pope named him the cardinal lived with the pope in the Apostolic Palace. On May 6, 1497, he accompanied the pope to Ostia. In the consistory of May 22, 1497, he was made papal legate to Umbria, he returned to Rome on December 2, 1497 left again for Perugia on June 13, 1498. In December 1498, he was despatched to Viterbo to pacify the rebellious city. On August 9, 1499, the pope named him legate a latere to the Republic of Venice, the cardinal left on this legation on August 26, he became. Following the departure of Cardinal Ascanio Sforza, he became papal legate to Bologna on October 11, 1499. In January 1500, he was named a commander of papal troops, but was soon struck with a malignant fever, he was on his way to congratulate his cousin Cesare Borgia for his victory over Caterina Sforza at Forlì, when he died of malignant fever in Fossombrone on January 17, 1500. He is buried in Santa Maria del Popolo. Catholic Church in Spain