1926 Oregon Agricultural Aggies football team

1926 Oregon Agricultural Aggies football

Conference
Pacific Coast Conference

1926 record
7–1 (4–1 PCC)

Head coach
Paul J. Schissler (3rd year)

Captain
None

Home stadium
Bell Field

Seasons

« 1925
1927 »

1926 PCC football standings

v
t
e

Conf
 
 
Overall

Team
W
 
L
 
T
 
 
W
 
L
 
T

Stanford $
4

0

0
 
 
10

0

1

USC
5

1

0
 
 
8

2

0

Oregon Agricultural
4

1

0
 
 
7

1

0

Washington State
4

1

0
 
 
6

1

0

Washington
3

2

0
 
 
8

2

0

Oregon
1

4

0
 
 
2

4

1

Idaho
1

4

0
 
 
3

4

1

Montana
0

4

0
 
 
3

5

0

California
0

5

0
 
 
3

6

0

$ – Conference champion

The 1926 Oregon Agricultural Aggies football team represented Oregon Agricultural College (now known as Oregon State University) in the Pacific Coast Conference (PCC) during the 1926 college football season. In their third season under head coach Paul J. Schissler, the Beavers compiled a 7–1 record (4–1 against PCC opponents), finished in a tie for third place in the PCC, and outscored their opponents, 221 to 30.[1] Under coach Schissler, from 1925 to 1932, no team captains were elected.[2] The team played its home games at Bell Field in Corvallis, Oregon.
References[edit]

^ “1926 Oregon State Beavers Schedule and Results”. SR/College Football. Sports Reference LLC. Retrieved September 7, 2016. 
^ “2016 Football Media Guide” (PDF). Oregon State University. p. 186. Retrieved September 8, 2016. 

v
t
e

Oregon State Beavers football

Venues

Bell Field (1909–1952)
Reser Stadium (1953–present)
Multnomah Stadium (alternate)

Bowls & rivalries

Bowl games
Oregon: Civil War (Platypus Trophy)

Culture & lore

History
Benny Beaver
“Hail to Old OSU”
Marching band
Pyramid Play
“The Toilet Bowl”
1985 Washington game

People

Head coaches
Notable players
NFL draftees
Statistical leaders

Seasons

1893
1894
1895
1896
1897
1898
1899
1900
1901
1902
1903
1904
1905
1906
1907
1908
1909
1910
1911
1912
1913
1914
1915
1916
1917
1918
1919
1920
1921
1922
1923
1924
1925
1926
1927
1928
1929
1930
1931
1932
1933
1934
1935
1936
1937
1938
1939
1940
1941
1942
1943
1944
1945
1946
1947
1948
1949
1950
1951
1952

강남오피

Amani sunbird

Amani sunbird

Conservation status

Endangered (IUCN 3.1)[1]

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Chordata

Class:
Aves

Order:
Passeriformes

Family:
Nectariniidae

Genus:
Hedydipna

Species:
H. pallidigaster

Binomial name

Hedydipna pallidigaster
Sclater & Moreau, 1935

Synonyms

Anthreptes pallidigaster
Anthodiaeta pallidigaster

The Amani sunbird (Hedydipna pallidigaster) is a species of bird in the Nectariniidae family. It is found in Kenya and Tanzania. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests and subtropical or tropical moist montane forests. The male Amani sunbird has a white and dark-green feathered body while the female Amani sunbird has a yellow and grey plumage. Breeding season takes place from May to June and from September to December. The regular diet of the Amani sunbird consists of spiders, caterpillars and other flying insects.[2] It is threatened by habitat loss.
References[edit]

^ BirdLife International (2012). “Anthreptes pallidigaster”. IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. Version 2012.1. International Union for Conservation of Nature. Retrieved 16 July 2012. 
^ Amani Sunbird – An Endangered Bird. Endangered Species 360°. Retrieved July 29th, 2013.

External links[edit]

BirdLife Species Factsheet.

This Nectariniidae-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

수원오피

Legislative Council of Brunei

Legislative Council of Brunei
Majlis Mesyuarat Negara Brunei
مجليس مشوارت نڬارا بروني

Type

Type

Unicameral

Leadership

Speaker

Abdul Rahman Mohamed Taib,
since 11 February 2015

Seats
33

Meeting place

Legislative Council Building,
Bandar Seri Begawan, Brunei

Website

Legislative Council of Brunei

Brunei

This article is part of a series on the
politics and government of
Brunei

Sultan

Hassanal Bolkiah

Constitution

Privy Council

Prime Minister

Hassanal Bolkiah

Cabinet
Succession Council
Islamic Religious Council
Legislative Council
Judiciary

Civil courts
Syariah Courts

Administrative divisions

Districts
Mukims

Foreign relations

Ministry of Foreign Affairs

Melayu Islam Beraja
(national philosophy)

Other countries
Atlas

v
t
e

Legislative Council of Brunei building

The Legislative Council of Brunei (Malay: Majlis Mesyuarat Negara Brunei (مجليس مشوارت نڬارا بروني)) is a national unicameral legislature of Brunei. The Counci holds its sitting annually in March at Legislative Council Building in Bandar Seri Begawan.

Contents

1 History
2 Roles
3 Membership
4 Legislative procedure
5 See also
6 References

History[edit]
The Council is established in 1959 by virtue of Article 23 of Brunei Constitution 1959. Its first sitting held at Lapau on 21 October 1959. In 1984, the Council managed to hold 32 meetings; the last one being the 21st Meeting held on 12 February 1984. Sultan Hassanal Bolkiah dissolved the Council on the following day. Hence, legislative powers were fully vested in the Sultan.
Brunei had no legislature until 25 September 2004, when the Sultan decided to reinstate the Council using the old system. Brunei, once again, had no legislature. The Sultan disestablish the Council on 1 September 2005 and, on the following day, reestablish the Council based on the amended version of Brunei Constitution.
Roles[edit]
Since 1959, the Council has played significant roles towards Brunei; not only to consider and approve budgets and revenue estimates, but also to advise the Sultan on the drive of the Government, to review policies implemented by the Government and to pass bills and motions brought by the Government and other members of the Council.
Membership[edit]
The Council comprises the Sultan, the Crown Prince,[1] cabinet ministers and three types of members: members with titles, members representing districts, and members amo

Francis William Farrell

Francis William Farrell

Farrell in command of Korean Military Advisory Group, circa 1951

Born
May 28, 1900 (1900-05-28)
Chicago, Illinois

Died
January 27, 1981 (1981-01-28) (aged 80)
Arlington, Virginia

Place of burial
Arlington National Cemetery

Allegiance
 United States

Service/branch
United States Army

Years of service
1920–1960

Rank
Lieutenant General

Commands held
11th Airborne Division Artillery
13th Airborne Division Artillery
Korean Military Advisory Group
82nd Airborne Division
United States V Corps
Seventh United States Army

Battles/wars
World War II
Korean War

Awards
Distinguished Service Medal
Silver Star
Legion of Merit
Bronze Star

Other work
New York State Civil Defense Director

Francis William Farrell (May 28, 1900—January 27, 1981) was a Lieutenant General in the United States Army. He was notable for his service as commander of the 82nd Airborne Division, United States V Corps and Seventh United States Army.

Contents

1 Early life
2 Start of military career
3 World War II
4 Post World War II
5 Korean War
6 Post Korean War
7 Military retirement and awards
8 Other work
9 Retirement and death
10 External resources
11 References

Early life[edit]
General Farrell was born on May 28, 1900 in Chicago, Illinois.[1][2] He graduated from the United States Military Academy in 1920.[3]
Start of military career[edit]
Initially assigned to the Infantry branch, General Farrell graduated from the Infantry Officer Course in 1921.[4] He then served in several Infantry assignments, including postings to Hawaii and China.[5][6] In 1928 General Farrell transferred to the Field Artillery branch. He completed the Field Artillery Officer Course in 1928.[7]
In the late 1920s and early 1930s General Farrell was an instructor at West Point.[8]
General Farrell graduated from the Command and General Staff College in 1939.[9]
World War II[edit]
From 1942 to 1944 General Farrell served in the Pacific Theater as chief of staff of the 11th Airborne Division.[10][11] He commanded the 11th Airborne Division Artillery from 1944 to 1946.[12]
Post World War II[edit]
After World War II General Farrell was assigned to Fort Bragg, North Carolina as commander of the 13th Airborne Division Artillery.[13]
In mid-1946 General Farrell was named chief of staff of the 82nd Airborne Division.[14] He served in this assignment for only a few months before being appointed as chief of the Air Branch at Army Ground Forces
부산오피

Torald Rein

Torald Rein (born October 22, 1968) was a German cross country skier who competed from 1992 to 2001. His best finish at the Winter Olympics was fourth in the 4 x 10 km relay at Lillehammer in 1994 while his best individual finish was 21st in the 10 km + 15 km combined pursuit at Albertville in 1992.
Rein’s best finish at the FIS Nordic World Ski Championships was 32nd in the 10 km + 15 km combined pursuit at Falun in 1993. His best World Cup finish was 25th in a 30 km event in Canada in 1991.
Rein’s only individual victory was in a 15 km Continental Cup event in Germany in 1997.
External links[edit]

Torald Rein at the International Ski Federation
Olympic 4 x 10 km relay results: 1936-2002 (Italian)

This biographical article relating to German cross-country skiing is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

분당오피

Yeniceköy, Bursa

Yeniceköy

Town

Yeniceköy

Location in Turkey

Coordinates: 40°05′N 29°25′E / 40.083°N 29.417°E / 40.083; 29.417Coordinates: 40°05′N 29°25′E / 40.083°N 29.417°E / 40.083; 29.417

Country
 Turkey

Province
Bursa Province

District
İnegöl

Elevation
380 m (1,245 ft)

Population (2012)

 • Total
11,359

Time zone
EET (UTC+2)

 • Summer (DST)
EEST (UTC+3)

Postal code
16400

Area code(s)
0224

Licence plate
16

Yenceköy is a town in İnegöl district of Bursa Province, Turkey. Situated at 40°05′N 29°25′E / 40.083°N 29.417°E / 40.083; 29.417 it is 9 kilometres (5.6 mi) west of İnegöl and 40 kilometres (25 mi) east of Bursa. The population of Yeniceköy was 11359 [1] as of 2012. Although no document exists about the history of the settlement, the ruins of a historical hamam (Turkish bath) suggest that the history of the town goes back to 15th century. Probably there was a sizeable Armenian population in the past. In the early years of the 20th century Turkish migrants from Bulgaria, Greece and Georgia settled in Yeniceköy.[2] In 1956 the settlement was declared a seat of township. Most of the town residents work in the factories around Yeniceköy and İnegöl.
References[edit]

^ Statistical Institute page
^ Mayor’s page

This article about a Marmara Region of Turkey location is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

분당오피

Morgan Hentzen

Morgan Hentzen

Personal information

Nationality
 United States

Born
(1985-02-01) February 1, 1985 (age 32)
La Habra Heights, California

Sport

Sport
Swimming

Strokes
Freestyle

College team
Stanford Cardinal (2003–2007)

Medal record

Women’s swimming

Representing  United States

Pan Pacific Championships

2002 Yokohama
1500m freestyle

Pan American Games

2003 Santo Domingo
800m freestyle

2003 Santo Domingo
400m freestyle

Morgan Hentzen (born February 1, 1985) is a female freestyle swimmer from the United States, who won the gold medal in the women’s 800m Freestyle at the 2003 Pan American Games.
References[edit]

Profile at gostanford.cstv.com
Morgan Hentzen at Swimrankings.net

v
t
e

Pan American Champions in Women’s 800 m Freestyle

1967: Debbie Meyer (USA)
1971: Cathy Calhoun (USA)
1975: Wendy Weinberg (USA)
1979: Kim Linehan (USA)
1983: Tiffany Cohen (USA)
1987: Tami Bruce (USA)
1991: Jane Skillman (USA)
1995: Trina Jackson (USA)
1999: Kaitlin Sandeno (USA)
2003: Morgan Hentzen (USA)
2007: Caroline Burckle (USA)
2011: Kristel Köbrich (CHI)
2015: Sierra Schmidt (USA)

This biographical article related to a United States swimmer is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

일산오피

Stenodrina

Stenodrina

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Noctuidae

Genus:
Stenodrina
Boursin, 1937

Stenodrina is a genus of moths of the Noctuidae family.
Species[edit]

Stenodrina aeschista Boursin, 1937
Stenodrina agramma Brandt, 1938
Stenodrina eudiopsis (Boursin, 1960)
Stenodrina nitida (Püngeler, 1914)
Stenodrina paupera (Romanoff, 1885)

References[edit]

Natural History Museum Lepidoptera genus database
Stenodrina at funet

This Hadeninae-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

인천오피

Longfleet

Longfleet

Longfleet Road

Longfleet

Longfleet shown within Dorset

District

Poole

Shire county

Dorset

Region

South West

Country
England

Sovereign state
United Kingdom

Post town
POOLE

Postcode district
BH15

Dialling code
01202

Police
Dorset

Fire
Dorset and Wiltshire

Ambulance
South Western

EU Parliament
South West England

UK Parliament

Poole

List of places
UK
England
DorsetCoordinates: 50°43′26″N 1°58′12″W / 50.724°N 1.970°W / 50.724; -1.970

Longfleet is a small district of Poole, Dorset centred on Longfleet Road. It is situated directly north of the town centre and lies to the east of Oakdale and to the south and west of Parkstone.

Contents

1 History
2 Population
3 Today
4 References
5 External links

History[edit]
The area of Longfleet was originally part of the Manor of Canford and mentioned in the Pipe Rolls of 1230. It became a parish of its own right in 1833. Longfleet is also the site of the Tatnam Well which used to provide water for the town of Poole.
In the early 1870s, Longfleet was “a tything and a chapelry in Canford Magna parish [about] 1 mile NNE of Poole town and r. station; and includes part of the town and of the harbour…” It covered an area of 1,458 acres, 285 of which were water. Poole Workhouse was located in the tything, housing 102 inmates in 1861. There was also a manor owned by Sir J. B. Guest, Bart. There is a national school.[1]

St. Mary’s Church

Originally consecrated in 1833, the Church of Longfleet St Mary (CofE) was built chiefly at the expense of Lord de Mauley[1] and designed by Edward Blore.[2] In the 1870s, the chapelry, which was more extensive than the tything, had a population of 1,598 and 317 houses.[1] The living was (and still is) a vicarage in the diocese of Salisbury. Its patron then was Sir J. B. Guest.[1] The prominent spire was added in 1884[3] and additional building work carried out in 1915.[2] In 1995 the church was designated as a Grade II listed building.[3]

Population[edit]
In 1851, Longfleet had a population of 1,287. In 1861, it had grown to 1,417 and there were 288 houses.[1]
Today[edit]
The vast majority of land use is for private residential dwellings, the majority being Victorian and Edwardian era terraces. However the NHS hospital Poole General covers a vast area of the district, with the main site located on the east side of Longfleet Road and the mater
부천오피

Aiko Sugihara

Aiko Sugihara

— Gymnast ♀ —

Country represented
 Japan

Born
(1999-09-19) September 19, 1999 (age 17)

Discipline
Women’s artistic gymnastics

Level
Senior international elite
(Japan women’s national gymnastics team)

Years on national team
2015

Medal record

Representing  Japan

Asian Championships

2015 Hiroshima
Team

2015 Hiroshima
All-around

2015 Hiroshima
Uneven bars

2015 Hiroshima
Floor exercise

Aiko Sugihara (杉原 愛子, Sugihara Aiko?, born (1999-09-19)19 September 1999) is a Japanese female artistic gymnast and a member of the national team. She participated at the 2015 World Artistic Gymnastics Championships in Glasgow.[1]
References[edit]

^ “2015 World Gymnastics Championships athletes – Aiko Sugihara”. 2015worldgymnastics.com. Retrieved 27 January 2016. 

This article related to sports in Japan is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

This biographical article related to Japan is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

부천오피