Pope Anastasius IV, born Corrado Demetri della Suburra, was Pope from 8 July 1153 to his death in 1154. He is the last pope to take the name "Anastasius" upon his election, he was a Roman, son of Benedictus de Suburra of the family of Demetri, became a secular clerk. He was created cardinal-priest of S. Pudenziana by Pope Paschal II no than in 1114. In 1127 or 1128 Pope Honorius II promoted him to the suburbicarian See of Sabina, he was given this position for siding with Honorius II during a dispute over the appointment of a new abbot for Farfa. He had taken part in the double papal election of 1130, had been one of the most determined opponents of Antipope Anacletus II and, when Pope Innocent II fled to France, had been left behind as his vicar in Italy. At the time of his election to the papacy in July 1153 he was Dean of the College of Cardinals and the oldest member of that body. During his short pontificate he played the part of a peacemaker. Anastasius IV devoted much time and expenses on the Lateran Basilica and Palace back at Rome.
Pope Anastasius IV died on 3 December 1154 and was succeeded by Cardinal Nicholas of Albano as Pope Adrian IV. Anastasius IV was laid to rest within the Helena sarcophagus, brought out and reused as his tomb. List of popes Cardinals created by Hans Walter. Reformpapsttum und Kardinalskolleg. Darmstadt. Pp. 128 no. 31 and p. , 220. Brixius, Johannes M.. Die Mitglieder des Kardinalkollegiums von 1130–1181. Berlin. Robinson, Ian Stuart; the Papacy, 1073–1198: Continuity and Innovation. New York: Cambridge University Press. ISBN 978-0521264983. Jaffé, Philipp. Regesta pontificum Romanorum ab condita Ecclesia ad annum post Christum natum MCXCVIII. Berlin
The following are considered holidays in Taiwan. Some are official holidays, some are not: The following holidays are observed on Taiwan, but are not official holidays observed by civil servants of the central government; some sectors of the workforce may have time off on some of the following holidays such as Labor Day, Armed Forces Day, Teachers' Day. Before 1949, a number of public holidays were celebrated by certain ethnic minorities in regions within the ROC, which were decided by local governments and entities. Since 1949, these holidays continued to be celebrated by ethnic groups as such in Taiwan Area only. Traditional Chinese holidays Public holidays in China Holidays and Festivals in Taiwan Official Work Calendar in Taiwan by the Directorate-General of Personnel Administration
Sphaerius is a genus of beetles, comprising 23 species, which are the only members of the family Sphaeriusidae. They are found along the edges of streams and rivers, where they feed on algae. Three species occur in the United States; the overall form of the beetle is convex, dark brown or black with some markings possible. The head is prominent, with large eyes set far apart, capitate antennae. Total length ranges from 0.5–1.2 mm. The beetles occur in a variety of damp environments, including mud, under stones, among plant roots and leaf litter, in mosses in bogs, they store some air underneath their elytra. Females produce a single large egg at a time; the family used to be known as "Sphaeriidae", but the name was preoccupied by a family of freshwater clams. The name was inappropriately replaced with "Microsporidae", but this act has been superseded by a return to the use of Sphaerius and a reformation of the family name as Sphaeriusidae; the position of the family within Coleoptera has changed a number of times.
Sphaerius acaroides Sphaerius africanus Sphaerius alticola Sphaerius coenensis Sphaerius coomani Sphaerius cribratus Sphaerius favosus Sphaerius gustavlohsei Sphaerius hispanicus Sphaerius humicola Sphaerius laeviventris Sphaerius madecassus Sphaerius politus Sphaerius obsoletus Sphaerius ovensensis Sphaerius papulosus Sphaerius perlaevis Sphaerius scutellaris Sphaerius silvicola Sphaerius spississimus Sphaerius tesselatus Sphaerius texanus Sphaerius tropicus Ross H. Arnett, Jr. and Michael C. Thomas, American Beetles Sphaeriusidae Tree of Life
The Graubundner Kantonalbank is a Swiss cantonal bank, part of the 24 cantonal banks serving Switzerland's 26 cantons. The headquarters are located in Chur, there are 67 branches around Graubünden. Graubündner Kantonalbank was founded in 1870. Just seven years in 1877, it helped fund an Alpine Road to bring more tourism to its homeland area. In the great depression around 1919, the bank financially helped and supported the Swiss population, when the post-wars boom came in 1945, it poured money into providing better public services. After a successful computerisation in the 1970s, the bank introduced its first automated teller machines in 1983. On September 10, 1985 GKB was listed on the Swiss Stock Exchange. In 1998 it received in writing a guarantee from the Swiss government of 100% back-up for its savers money. In the same year GKB purchased the private Zurich bank Bellerive. In more recent times, the company has begun working with the Private Client Bank in Zurich; the Graubundner Kantonalbank offers a range of products based at different parts of the market.
It offers an account for young people, one for private banking for normal Swiss citizens and outside. They offer a business banking scheme
Johannes Hallmann is a German agricultural scientist of phytomedicine. He is a scientific adviser at the Julius Kühn-Institut, the Federal Research Institute for Cultivated Plants, the Institute for Epidemiology and Pathogen Diagnostics in Münster, the University Professor for Nematology and the President of the German Phytomedicine Society. Johannes Hallmann studied agricultural sciences with a focus on plant production at the Rheinische Friedrich-Wilhelms-Universität Bonn. At this university, he was promoted in 1994, where he was habilitated with Venia legendi in the field of plant diseases. Research stays led him to To the American Auburn University in Alabama, the Nuriootpa Research Center in Australia, to Kenyatta University & ICIPE in Kenya, he worked as a FAO consultant for Farmers Field School in Indonesia at the Department of Plant and Microbial Biology at the Department of Plant and Microbial Biology at the Yezin Agricultural University, Myanmar, as well as at the Twinning Project: Strengthening the Phytosanitary Inspection to Croatia and Ukraine.
Since 2005, he has been teaching at the Rheinische Friedrich-Wilhelms-Universität Bonn in the field of phytomedicine as a lecturer. Since 2006 he is lecturer at the University of Kassel, from 2014 as Apl. Professor for the field of nematology in the department of ecological agricultural sciences and since 2016 he has an additional professorship at the Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin in the field of phytomedicine. 1991 till 1992 Graduiertenstipendium des Landes Nordrhein-Westfalen 1994 till 1996 Feodor-Lynen Stipendium der Alexander von Humboldt-Stiftung 1997 till 1999 Habilitationsstipendium der Deutschen Forschungsgemeinschaft 2002 awarded with the Julius Kühn Prize for young scientists from the DPG Books & Monographs Hallmann, J. Keßler, J. Grosch, R. Schlathölter, M. Rau, F. Schütze, W. Daub, M.. Biofumigation als Pflanzenschutzverfahren: Chancen und Grenzen. Berichte aus dem Julius Kühn-Institut, Heft 155, Saphir Verlag, pp. 102. Hallmann, J. Quadt-Hallmann, A. von Tiedemann, A.. Phytomedizin.
Reihe Grundwissen Bachelor, 2. Auflage. Verlag Eugen Ulmer, ISBN 978-3-8001-2921-8, pp. 516. Hallmann, J. Niere B.. Aktuelle Beiträge zur Nematodenforschung. Mitt. a. d. Biol. Bundesanstalt Heft 404, ISBN 3-930037-25-4, pp. 94. Hallmann, J.. Pflanzenschutz im Ökologischen Landbau – Probleme und Lösungsansätze: Pflanzenparasitäre Nematoden. Berichte aus der Biologischen Bundesanstalt für Land- und Forstwirtschaft, Heft 131, Saphir Verlag, pp. 62. Hallmann, J.. Biologische Bekämpfung pflanzenparasitärer Nematoden mit antagonistischen Bakterien. Mitt. a. d. Biol. Bundesanstalt Heft 392, ISBN 3-930037-08-4, pp. 128. Articles in scientific Books Hallmann, J. Kiewnick, S. Diseases caused by nematodes in organic agriculture. In: Finckh, M. van Bruggen, A. H. Tamm, L. Plant their Management in Organic Agriculture. APS Press, St. Paul, MN, USA, 91-105. Hallmann. Nematoden als Schädlinge an Kulturpflanzen. In: Poehling, M, Verreet J.-A. Lehrbuch Phytomedizin. Ulmer Verlag, Stuttgart, 342-356. Hallmann. Tierische Schädlinge – Nematoda.
In: Poehling, M, Verreet J.-A. Lehrbuch Phytomedizin. Ulmer Verlag, Stuttgart, 196-207. Hallmann, J. Sikora, R. A.. Endophytic fungi. In: Spiegel, Y. Davies, K. Biological Control of plant parasitic nematodes: building coherence between microbial ecology and molecular mechanisms. Springer, Dordrecht, 227-258. Hallmann, J.. Plant Interactions with Endophytic Bacteria. In: M. J. Jeger und N. J. Spence Biotic Interactions in Plant-Pathogen Associations, CABI Publishing, Wallingford, UK, pp. 87–119. DOI: 10.1079/9780851995120.0087. Hallmann, J. Davies, K. G. Sikora, R.. Biological control using microbial pathogens and antagonists. In: Perry, R. N. Moens, M. Starr, J. L. Root-knot nematodes. CABI Publishing, Wallingford, UK, pp. 380–411. DOI: 10.1079/9781845934927.0380. Hallmann, J. Berg, G.. Spectrum and population dynamics of bacterial root endophytes. In: Schulz, B. Boyle, C. Sieber, T. Microbial Root Endophytes. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, 15-32. Berg, G. Hallmann, J.. Control of plant pathogenic fungi with bacterial endophytes.
In: Schulz, B. Boyle, C. Sieber, T. Microbial Root Endophytes. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, 53-70. Hallmann, J. Berg, G, Schulz, B.. Isolation procedures for endophytic bacteria. In: Schulz, B. Boyle, C. Sieber, T. Microbial Root Endophytes. Springer-Verlag, Berlin, 299-320. Hooper, D. J. Hallmann, J. Subbotin, S.. Methods for Extracting and Detection of Plant and Soil Nematodes. In: M. Luc, R. A. Sikora, J. Bridge Plant Parasitic Nematodes in Subtropical and Tropical Agriculture, 2nd Edition, CABI Publishing, Wallingford, UK, 53-86. DOI: 10.1079/9780851997278.0053. Hommes, M. Schrameyer, K. Fischbach, M. Hallmann, J.. Schadorganismen im Freilandgemüsebau. In: Kühne, S. Burth, U. Mary, P. Biologischer Pflanzenschutz im Freiland – Pflanzengesundheit im ökologischen Landbau. Eugen Ulmer KG, 108-174
Lord Earl Grey, the Governor General of Canada, donated a trophy to be awarded for the Dominion Football Championship of Canada. Only teams registered with the Canadian Rugby Union were eligible to compete for the trophy; the championship game was played in Toronto at Rosedale Field on December 4 between the University of Toronto and the Toronto Parkdale Canoe Club with the University of Toronto winning 26–6 before 3,807 fans. Hugh Gall kicked a record eight singles in the game for the U of T; the gross revenue was $2,616.40. On December 11, following an invitation from the New York Herald newspaper, the Hamilton Tigers and Ottawa Rough Riders played an exhibition game of Canadian football in New York City at Van Cortland Park; the Tigers won 11–6 before 15,000 fans. Note: GP = Games Played, W = Wins, L = Losses, T = Ties, PF = Points For, PA = Points Against, Pts = Points *Bold text means that they have clinched the playoffs Note: All dates in 1909 Ottawa advances to the East Semi-Final. Toronto Parkdale advances to the Grey Cup.
Toronto Varsity Blues advance to the Grey Cup