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Pope Stephen V

Pope Stephen V was Pope from September 885 to his death in 891. He succeeded Pope Adrian III, was in turn succeeded by Pope Formosus. In his dealings with Constantinople in the matter of Photius, as in his relations with the young Slavic Orthodox church, he pursued the policy of Pope Nicholas I, his father Hadrian, who belonged to the Roman aristocracy, entrusted his education to his relative, Bishop Zachary, librarian of the Holy See. Stephen was created cardinal-priest of Santi Quattro Coronati by Marinus I, his obvious holiness was the cause of his being chosen pope, he was consecrated in September 885 without waiting for the imperial confirmation. Stephen was called upon to face a famine caused by a drought and by locusts, as the papal treasury was empty he had to fall back on his father's wealth to relieve the poor, to redeem captives, to repair churches. Following the death of Saint Methodius, a disciple of Methodius, became his successor. However, due to the influence of the German clergy, Stephen forbade the use of the Slavonic liturgy.

Most of the Slavs would follow under jurisdiction of the Ecumenical Patriarchate. To promote order he crowned him emperor, he recognized Louis the Blind as King of Provence. Since Aurelian, Archbishop of Lyon, would not consecrate Teutbold, canonically elected Bishop of Langres, Stephen himself consecrated him, he had opposed the arbitrary proceedings of the archbishops of Bordeaux and Ravenna, resisted the attacks which the Patriarch Photius made on the Holy See. His resistance was successful, Emperor Leo VI sent him into exile; when writing against Photius, he begged the emperor to send warships and soldiers to enable him to ward off the assaults of the Saracens on papal territory and southern Italy and from 885 to 886 the Byzantines reoccupied southern Italy from the Muslims. In 887/8 Stephen wrote that Christian slaves of Muslims, who were subsequently mutilated by their captors, could become priests, he excused them if they murdered during their captivity. Stephen, who received many English pilgrims and envoys bringing Peterspence, was buried in the portico of the basilica of that Apostle.

List of Catholic saints List of popes 9th edition of the Encyclopædia Britannica CATHOLIC ENCYCLOPEDIA: Pope Stephen VI Opera Omnia by Migne Patrologia Latina with analytical indexes

Yahinovo

Yahinovo is a village in Dupnitsa Municipality, Kyustendil Province, south-western Bulgaria. Yahinovo is home to about 1924 residents within a territory of 12.276km2. The small djubrena river runs through the middle of the town, which many residents use water from to water larger plots of land or gardens. There is one school in the village, holds students from kindergarten through eighth grade called Cyril and Methodius; the school is named in dedication to Cyril and Methodius who created the first alphabet in the old Slavonic language. Public transportation is not provided to the school, it is common for students to be driven to school. Many of the houses in Yahinovo, along with other surrounding villages, are built in an Ottoman style with stone and wood; the residents of this village pay special attention to the decorations put throughout their houses. Many residents incorporate traditional Bulgarian embroidery into their houses in curtains or in bed sheets. There are some traditions such as placing a horseshoe in the entryway of a house to bring in good luck, as well as placing a blue evil eye decoration somewhere within the household to repel negative energy.

The village of Yahinovo is in a rural location. Many of the residents are owners of large lots of land within the village which are used for farming in order to produce crops or to move livestock to graze during the day, it is common for residents to own animals such as cows and goats in order produce milk and eggs. The main celebration in Yahinovo is the event; this holiday is celebrated every year on October 14. Many residents and residents from nearby villages will travel to Yahinovo and celebrate through cuisine and traditional dance. Many vendors travel to this event in order to sell more food or artwork

1970–71 Cypriot Cup

The 1970–71 Cypriot Cup was the 29th edition of the Cypriot Cup. A total of 16 clubs entered the competition, it began on 1 May 1971 with the first round and concluded on 6 June 1971 with the replay final, held at GSE Stadium. Anorthosis Famagusta won their 5th Cypriot Cup trophy after beating Omonia 1–0 in the replay final. In the 1970–71 Cypriot Cup, participated all the teams of the Cypriot First Division and 4 of 12 teams of the Cypriot Second Division; the competition consisted of four knock-out rounds. In all rounds each tie was played as a single leg and was held at the home ground of the one of the two teams, according to the draw results; each tie winner was qualifying to the next round. If a match was drawn, extra time was following. If extra time was drawn, there was a replay at the ground of the team who were away for the first game. If the rematch was drawn extra time was following and if the match remained drawn after extra time the winner was decided by penalty shoot-out; the cup winner secured a place in the 1971–72 European Cup Winners' Cup.

Because the match ended in a draw after the extra time, a replay match was played. "1970/71 Cyprus Cup". Rec. Sport. Soccer Statistics Foundation. 2017-08-24. Retrieved 2017-09-08. Gavreilides, Michalis. Ένας αιώνας Κυπριακό ποδόσφαιρο. Nicosia: The writer. P. 88-89. ISBN 9963-8720-1-8. Stephanidis, Giorgos. 40 χρόνια κυπριακές ομάδες στην Ευρώπη. Nicosia: Haravgi. P. 62. ISBN 9963-8841-1-3. Cypriot Cup 1970–71 Cypriot First Division