Ferenc Puskás

Ferenc Puskás was a Hungarian footballer and manager regarded as one of the greatest players of all time. He is the son of former footballer Ferenc Puskás Senior. A prolific forward, he scored 84 goals in 85 international matches for Hungary, played 4 international matches for Spain and scored 514 goals in 529 matches in the Hungarian and Spanish leagues, he became an Olympic champion in 1952 and led his nation to the final of the 1954 World Cup where he was named the tournament's best player. He won 10 national championships and 8 top individual scoring honors. In 1995, he was recognized as the top scorer of the 20th century by the IFFHS. Puskás started his career in Hungary playing for Budapest Honvéd, he was the top scorer in the Hungarian League on four occasions, in 1948, he was the top goal scorer in Europe. During the 1950s, he was both a prominent member and captain of the Hungarian national team, known as the Mighty Magyars. In 1958, two years after the Hungarian Revolution, he emigrated to Spain where he played for Real Madrid.

While playing with Real Madrid, Puskás won four Pichichis and scored seven goals in two European Champions Cup finals. After retiring as a player, he became a coach; the highlight of his coaching career came in 1971 when he guided Panathinaikos to the European Cup final, where they lost 2–0 to AFC Ajax. In 1993, he took temporary charge of the Hungarian national team. In 1998, he became one of the first FIFA/SOS Charity ambassadors. In 2002, the Népstadion in Budapest was renamed the Puskás Ferenc Stadion in his honor, he was declared the best Hungarian player of the last 50 years by the Hungarian Football Federation in the UEFA Jubilee Awards in November 2003. In October 2009, FIFA announced the introduction of the FIFA Puskás Award, awarded to the player who has scored the "most beautiful goal" over the past year, he was listed in Pelé's FIFA 100. Ferenc Purczeld was born on 2 April 1927 to a German family in Budapest and brought up in Kispest a suburb, today part of the city, his mother, Margit Biró, was a seamstress.

He began his career as a junior with Kispest AC, where his father, who had played for the club, was a coach. He had grandchildren, he changed his name to Puskás. He used the pseudonym "Miklós Kovács" to help circumvent the minimum age rules before signing at the age of 12. Among his early teammates was his childhood friend and future international teammate József Bozsik, he made his first senior appearance for Kispest in November 1943 in a match against Nagyváradi AC. It was here where he got the nickname "Öcsi" or "Buddy". Kispest was taken over by the Hungarian Ministry of Defence in 1949, becoming the Hungarian Army team and changing its name to Budapest Honvéd; as a result, football players were given military ranks. Puskás became a major, which led to the nickname "The Galloping Major"; as the army club, Honvéd used conscription to acquire the best Hungarian players, leading to the recruitment of Zoltán Czibor and Sándor Kocsis. During his career at Budapest Honvéd, Puskás helped, he finished as top goal scorer in the league in 1947–48, 1949–50, 1950 and 1953, scoring 50, 31, 25 and 27 goals, respectively.

In 1948, he was the top goal scorer in Europe. Puskás scored in a 5 -- 2 win over Austria, he scored 84 times for Hungary. His international goal record included two hat tricks against Austria, one against Luxembourg and four goals in a 12–0 win over Albania. Together with Zoltán Czibor, Sándor Kocsis, József Bozsik, Nándor Hidegkuti, he formed the nucleus of the Golden Team, to remain unbeaten for 32 consecutive games. During this run, they became Olympic Champions in 1952, beating Yugoslavia 2–0 in the final in Helsinki. Puskás scored four times including the opening goal in the final, they defeated England twice, first with a 6–3 win at Wembley Stadium. And 7–1 in Budapest. Puskás scored two goals in each game against England. In 1953, they became Central European Champions. Hungary won the championship after finishing top of the table with 11 points. Puskás finished the tournament as top scorer with 10 goals and scored twice as Hungary claimed the trophy with a 3–0 win over Italy at the Stadio Olimpico in 1953.

Puskás scored. They defeated South Korea 9–0 and West Germany 8–3. In the latter game, he suffered a hairline fracture of the ankle after a tackle by Werner Liebrich, did not return until the final. Puskás played the entire 1954 World Cup final against West Germany with a hairline fracture. Despite this, he scored his fourth goal of the tournament to put Hungary ahead after six minutes, with Czibor adding another goal two minutes it seemed that the pre-tournament favorites would take the title. However, the West Germans pulled back two goals before half time, with six minutes left the West Germans scored the winner. Two minutes from the end of the match, Puskás appeared to score an equalizer but the goal was disallowed due to an offside call; the scores contain links to the article on football in the Helsinki Olympics and the round in question. The scores contain links to the article on 195

Seaton Iron Works

Seaton Iron Works was an iron works which operated between 1763 and 1899 under different titles and various owners. The site chosen was on the north bank of the River Derwent and was in the parish of Seaton, Cumberland; as well as making iron it manufactured iron goods, tin plate and under control of Adam Heslop a foundry owner of Lowca, Cumberland was a manufacturer of stationary steam engines. The Seaton Iron Works were set up in 1762 by the firm of Hicks Spedding & Co. on land leased from Sir James Lowther for ninety-nine years. The expansive premises were planned and built under the direction of Richard Spedding, a noted local engineer and built in 1863, his father was Carlisle Spedding who sank the Saltom Coal Mine and was sited south of Whitehaven Harbour. The works were known as the "Barepot Works", a corruption of the name of the ground where the establishment lay, "Beer-pot". From a two blast furnaces and wrought iron was produced, in an adjoining foundry were manufactured ships' cannon, steam engines and other ironware.

The iron works was purchased in 1837 by Tulk Ley & Co. in the same package as when they purchased the Lowca Engineering Works at Lowca, Cumberland. Under the control of Tulk, Ley and Co. the blast furnaces were rebuilt and the works reorganised. However, iron production only lasted until 1857 and the premises were advertised for sale as a tinplate works in 1869; the works was bought by William Ivander Griffiths a Welshman from Treforest in Wales who had served a career in tin plate making in Wales. He brought his own workers with him and formed a music society that performed music festivals in Workington; the demand for tinplate fluctuated and Griffiths sold out to a nearby Steelworks in 1885. Griffiths was kept on as Works manager by the West Cumberland Hematite Iron & Steel Company, but the purchase turned out to be a poor investment. A siding from the Cockermouth and Workington Section of the London & North Western Railway soon after the purchase to take finished products away by rail; the purchasing company had its own business problems and by 1890 was suffering from financial difficulties.

The works remained open for another nine years and after a struggle to pay its commitments the works was closed down in 1899. The buildings and siding remained intact for a couple of years but when no new buyer came forward the works were dismantled over a period of time; the last buildings were pulled down by 1904, leaving little trace of a concern which had once employed hundreds of people, except for a reservoir and the source canal. Model boating enthusiasts used the reservoir to sail boats on between the two world wars and again in the 1950s. Two Heslop engines built circa 1824, which were built under licence using James Watt's ideas on steam engines, are today in the collection of the Science Museum in London. Jollie's Cumberland Directory. Carlisle: F. Jollie and Sons. 1811. Ferguson, Richard S.. Transactions of the Cumberland & Westmorland Antiquarian & Archeological Society. V. Kendal: T. Wilson. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list The iron And Steel Industry Of West Cumberland by JY Lancaster & DR Wattleworth.

Workington, Cumbria: CN Print Ltd. 1977

Blaine Scully

Blaine Hansen Scully is an American rugby union player who plays for the U. S. national team as a fullback or wing. Scully is captain of the U. S. national team serving as co-captain alongside long serving USA Eagle, Todd Clever. Professionally, Scully is unattached and played in Wales for Cardiff Blues and for the Leicester Tigers. Scully founded the United States Rugby Players Association with former 7s Eagle, James Gillenwater. Scully was born in California, he attended Jesuit High School in Sacramento, where he lettered in basketball and water polo, earned All-American honors in water polo and swimming. Scully took up rugby in college, where he played for UCLA for two years before transferring to play rugby with University of California, Berkeley for the following three years. Scully was a standout player in college, his accolades include: four time All-American, captain of the 2011 USA Rugby Collegiate All-Americans Touring Squad, two national titles with Cal. Scully played for the Cal rugby sevens team at the Collegiate Rugby Championship.

Scully led Cal to a second-place finish at the 2010 CRC tournament. Scully captained Cal at the 2011 CRC. Scully graduated from Cal in 2011 with a degree in history. In summer 2013, Scully joined the Leicester team that played in the 2013 JP Morgan 7s, was praised by many observers for his hard work and defense. Due to his strong play, in the autumn of 2013 Scully received a four-month contract with the Leicester Tigers through the end of 2013. Scully received his work visa in September 2013, a few days on September 21, 2013, Scully made his debut for Leicester, where he started and played all 80 minutes at fullback, scoring a try in the process. Scully made his debut in the Heineken Cup on October 18, 2013, starting on the wing against Benetton Treviso, scoring a try. On January 4, 2014, Scully signed a new deal with Leicester Tigers until the end of the season. Due to his tireless work rate Scully became a fan favourite and won the Leicester Tigers Player of the Month award for February 2014.

In April 2014 Scully signed an extension to remain with Leicester for the 2014–15 season. On March 24, 2015, it was announced Scully had signed for the Cardiff Blues on a long-term deal after the 2015 Rugby World Cup. Scully made his debut in a 15-26 loss to Zebre in a Pro12 match in November 2015. Scully scored his first try in his second appearance for Cardiff during their European Challenge Cup win over Calvisano. Scully won Try of the 2016-2017 Season for his diving effort against the Scarlets, he shared "Cardiff Blues Supporters Club Player of the Year" honors with Kristen Dacey. Scully signed a contract extension with the club in late 2017. On 9 May 2019 Cardiff announced. Scully debuted for the United States national rugby union team in June 2011, scored his first try for the US national team in August 2011 against Canada. Scully was part of the United States squad at the 2011 Rugby World Cup. Scully played in all four pool games including two starts at fullback. On June 14, 2014 Scully recorded his first hat trick for his country in a 29-37 loss in the Pacific Nations Cup to Japan.

He followed that performance up with a brace of tries the next week in a winning effort against Canada. Scully served as Vice-Captain during the 2015 Rugby World Cup in England, he captained the United States in the inaugural game of the Americas Rugby Championship against Argentina. Scully plays for the United States national rugby sevens team, he has appeared for the national sevens team several times since 2009. Scully represented the US playing rugby sevens at the 2011 Pan American Games, helping the team earn a bronze medal. Scully serves as captain for the USA National Team. California Golden Bears Collegiate Rugby Championship Blaine Scully at ESPNscrum 2011 Rugby World Cup Profile at the Wayback Machine Blaine Scully at the World Rugby Men's Sevens Series