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Górnik Zabrze

Górnik Zabrze is a Polish football club from Zabrze. Górnik is one of the most successful Polish football clubs in history, winning the most Polish Championship titles; the club was a dominant force in the 1980s. Górnik holds the record for winning the most consecutive Polish Championship titles and Polish Cup titles. In addition, the club was 1969–70 Cup Winners' Cup runners-up; the club plays in a white or dark blue-red kit, is based at the Ernest Pohl Stadium. Their main local rival is Ruch Chorzów; the club was founded in 1948, three years after Polish borders had moved westward and the city of Zabrze became part of the Polish Republic. Górnik was patterned after several smaller sports associations that had existed in Zabrze between 1945 and 1948 – KS Zjednoczenie, KS Pogoń, KS Skra, KS Concordia; the clubs merged into a single organization, which took the name "Górnik", the Polish word for "Miner", reflecting the fact that Zabrze was an important coal-mining centre. In 1950 Górnik joined the Opole Silesia regional league.

In 1952 the club was promoted to the Polish Second Division. Their first game in the second tier was against Skra Częstochowa, was witnessed by 20,000 fans, with Górnik winning 5–1; the whole season was successful and Górnik finished second overall, behind Górnik Wałbrzych. The club was promoted to the top division in 1955. In their first game in the top flight Górnik beat local rivals Ruch Chorzów 3–1, with 25,000 in attendance. In 1957, just a year after promotion, Górnik won its first championship of Poland; the team, with star, Ernest Pohl, was third in 1958, to regain the crown in 1959 and 1961, together with such players as Stanislaw Oslizlo and Hubert Kostka. In 1961 Górnik for the first time appeared in European Cups, losing in the first round to Tottenham Hotspur; the next championship, won in 1963, marked the beginning of an unusual streak of five consecutive titles, a Polish record. Górnik's biggest success in European football took place in 1970. In the UEFA Cup Winners Cup, Gornik beat all their opponents – Olympiacos, Levski Sofia and AS Roma, reaching the final, which took place in Vienna.

There, Manchester City turned out to be the better team, winning 2–1. The following season Górnik would once again play Manchester City, with the 1970 final being repeated this time in the quarter-final. During the mid-1970s Górnik form deteriorated and in late spring of 1978, the team was relegated to the Second Division. However, it in games of 1979 -- 80, Zabrze's side finished sixth. In 1984, after purchasing of a group of talented players, Gornik finished fourth, a sign of better times. Between 1985 and 1988 Górnik again marked a magnificent streak, with four consecutive championships. Zabrze's side played versus renowned European powerhouses, such as Bayern Munich, Hamburger SV, Juventus and Real Madrid. In 1994 Górnik competed again for the title and with players as Jerzy Brzęczek, Grzegorz Mielcarski, Tomasz Wałdoch, hopes were high. Before the last round of the league the standings at the top were: Legia 47 points and Górnik 45 points. Since the two teams were to face each other in Warsaw, Górnik still had a chance to win the title.

However the game ended in a 1 -- 1 tie. Before Legia scored the goal which gave her the title, the referee of the match – Mr Redzinski – sent off one by one 3 players from Gornik's squad, Górnik had to finished match with only 8 players against 11 players of Legia, it was the last match in Mr Redzinski's career. In the same year, Górnik played its last so far game in European Cups, losing to Admira Wacker Vienna. In the spring of 2007 Górnik got a new sponsor – German insurance company Allianz. However, after finishing 16th in the Ekstraklasa in 2008–09, the club was relegated to the Polish First League, the 2nd level of Polish football, during the 2009–10 season. In June 2010, the club earned promotion back to the Ekstraklasa for the 2010–11 season. Ekstraklasa 1st Place: 1957, 1959, 1961, 1962–63, 1963–64, 1964–65, 1965–66, 1966–67, 1970–71, 1971–72, 1984–85, 1985–86, 1986–87, 1987–88 2nd Place: 1962, 1968–69, 1973–74, 1990–91 Polish Cup Winner: 1964–65, 1967–68, 1968–69, 1969–70, 1970–71, 1971–72 Runner-up: 1955–56, 1956–57, 1961–62, 1965–66, 1985–86, 1991–92, 2000–01 Polish SuperCup: Winners: 1988 European Cup: Quarter-Final: 1967–68 UEFA Cup Winners' Cup: Runner-up: 1969–70Youth Teams: Polish U-19 Champion: 1967, 1989 Polish U-19 Runner Up: 1985, 2001, 2011 Polish U-19 Bronze Medal: 2015 Polish U-17 Champion: 1992, 1996 Polish U-17 Runner Up: 2014 As of 1 March 2020.

Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules. Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Górnik Zabrze is believed to have one of the largest and most loyal fanbases in Poland in the Upper Silesian metropolitan area. In the 2016–17 season, Górnik Zabrze drew the highest average home attendance of all second level Polish football clubs, they drew the highest attendance in their league. After their comeback to the top flight in 2017, Górnik drew the highest average home attendance in Polish football, surpassing current top teams Lech Poznań and Legia Warsaw, with most league games being sold-out. Górnik holds a long-standing rivalry with Upper Silesian side Ruch Chorzów, k

WSBS (AM)

WSBS is a radio station in Great Barrington, Massachusetts. It is owned by Townsquare Media and has an Adult Contemporary music format, mixed with local news, AP news. WSBS's programming is simulcast in stereo at 94.1 MHz. Because AM 860 is a Canadian clear channel frequency, WSBS must reduce power at night to only 4 watts to avoid interfering with Class A station CJBC in Toronto, Ontario, but the translator allows listeners to tune in around the clock if they live outside the limited nighttime coverage range. In August 2013, Gamma Broadcasting reached a deal to sell its Berkshire County radio stations, including WSBS, to Reed Miami Holdings. In October 2016, Gamma agreed to sell its stations to Galaxy Communications. WSBS transmits 2,700 watts daytime with a Marconi 1959 Series fed 1/4 wave tower; the primary transmitter is a Harris SX2.5, a backup Gates 250GY. The nighttime transmitter is an LPB. Official website Query the FCC's AM station database for WSBS Radio-Locator Information on WSBS Query Nielsen Audio's AM station database for WSBSQuery the FCC's FM station database for W231AK Radio-Locator information on W231AK WSBS's studios & tower at NECRAT

Conn MacShane O'Neill

Con MacShane O'Neill was an Irish flaith or Prince of Ulster, the Lord of Clabbye, nobleman and political leader in the late 16th century and early 17th century. Conn was the son of the ruling monarch of Ulster at the time, Shane O'Neill, known as "Seán an Diomas" or "Shane The Proud". There are conflicting accounts of his mother, those being the Countess Catherine MacLean, final wife of Shane O'Neill, or a daughter of Shane Og Maguire, Prince of Fermanagh, to whom Shane was married to in 1562, or Mary O'Donnell, daughter of Calvagh Prince of Tir Connell. Early in life, he was held as a pledge for his father and his brothers good conduct to both the English and to important Irish dynasties. However, by the 1570s, he appears to live in Scotland at the court of the MacLeans. Conn followed his brothers Hugh Gaveloch and Henry MacShane O'Neill into a protracted war against their cousins Turlough Lineach O'Neill and Hugh, the Earl of Tyrone in 1583. Collectively, the ten brothers were known as the "Mac Shanes" and waged continual war from 1583 to 1591 for domination of Ulster with the backing of a Scottish army made up of MacLeans and MacDonnells.

In 1589, the ruling O'Neill Mor, Sir Turlough Lineach O'Neill, adopted Conn MacShane and declared him Tanist of the O'Neill nation. Conn opposed his first cousin, Hugh Rua O'Neill, the 2nd Earl of Tyrone continuously during the 1590s and into the 17th century, he went so far as to travel to England and accuse the Earl of treason in 1590. He and his brother Hugh had a letter of thanks, written by a Spanish Captain, shipwrecked and given hospitality by the Earl; the case was tried in front of Elizabeth and for political reasons, the Earl went unpunished. Soon after Conn's brothers Hugh and Brian were caught and executed by the Earl and the MacShanes had to return to Ulster no better off than before. In 1590, Conn was elected The O'Neill Mor. However, he was overthrown and during the 9 Years War, he was arrested and again held captive by his cousin on an island stronghold in Killetragh; as the Earl started to lose the war, Conn escaped and joined the English, fighting with them to defeat of the Earl.

Conn was married to a Princess of the Tirconnell dynasty. It is difficult to determine whether she was a daughter of Manus O'Donnell or his son Sir Hugh O'Donnell, as both have named Mary or Mairéad; when the Earl fled Ireland in 1607, Conn was rewarded with a large estate known at Clabbye in south-western Ulster for the rest of life. Conn had two sons. Hugh was the Chief of the McShane clan along the western Bann river in Glenconkeyne, Art Og' inherited Clabbye and was known to have fortified it and held it into the 1640s. Conn MacShane's family was considered close enough to the Earl's to be considered part of the titled bloodline. In 1640, the 3rd Earl of Tyrone listed the descendants of Conn as the final lineage capable of claiming the title of "Tyrone" should all the lineage of Mathew "Ferdocha" O'Neill be extinguished. To that fact, in 1683, Conn's grandson Cormac MacShane O'Neill traveled to Spain and unsuccessfully petitioned for the title and position as the 8th Earl/Count of Tyrone in the Spanish creation.

He was undermined by a young nephew of the 7th Earl/Count. However, upon his death in the early 1690s, the line of Conn MacShane O'Neill back in Ireland reverted using the O'Neill Mor name again, kept up the traditions of election within the O'Neill family beyond 1888. Notes Calendar of the Carew Manuscripts, pp. 98, 111, Hugh O’Neill’s Murders, Hiram Morgan, pp. 100–107 The Plantation in Ulster, Rev. George Hill, pp. 250, 254, 336, 442, 492 The History of Ulster, Ramsay Colles, pp. 134

Actaea (moon)

Actaea Salacia I Actaea, is a natural satellite of the large classical Kuiper belt object 120347 Salacia. Its diameter is estimated 300 km, one-third the diameter of Salacia. Assuming that the following size estimates are correct, Actaea is about the sixth-biggest known moon of a trans-Neptunian object, after Charon, Vanth, Ilmarë and Hiʻiaka, but also Hiisi, it was discovered on 21 July 2006 by Keith S. Noll, Harold Levison, Denise Stephens and Will Grundy with the Hubble Space Telescope. On 18 February 2011, it was named Actaea after the nereid Aktaia. Actaea orbits its primary every 5.493 d at a distance of 5619±87 km and with an eccentricity of 0.0084±0.0076. The ratio of its semi-major axis to its primary's Hill radius is 0.0023, the tightest trans-Neptunian binary with a known orbit. Actaea is 2.372±0.060 magnitudes fainter than Salacia, implying a diameter ratio of 2.98 for equal albedos. Hence, assuming equal albedos, it has a diameter of 303±35 km Actaea has the same color as Salacia, supporting the assumption of equal albedos.

It has been calculated that the Salacia system should have undergone enough tidal evolution to circularize their orbits, consistent with the low measured eccentricity, but that the primary need not have been tidally locked. The low density calculated for the system implies that both Salacia and Actaea consist chiefly of water ice. Salacia and Actaea will next occult each other in 2067; the mass of the system is 4.66 ± 0.22 × 1020 kg, with about 4% of this being in Actaea

Unionville GO Station

Unionville GO Station is a train and bus station in the GO Transit network located in Markham, Canada. It is a stop on the Stouffville line, the northern terminus of most of its off-peak train services; the station is served by Highway 407 East Express buses, which run westbound to Highway 407 station, northbound to Mount Joy GO Station, eastbound to the Oshawa Bus Terminal. Construction at the station is ongoing to double track section with additional platform to be added to allow for enhanced all day service on the Stouffville line; the original Unionville Station was built in 1871 by the Toronto and Nipissing Railway, was used by GO Transit from 1982 to 1991. GO train service ended at the station on Friday May 3, 1991, service began at the current GO station the following Monday, May 6; the old station building is now used as a community centre. Like Markham GO Station, this station features classic Canadian Railway Style with elements of Vernacular Carpenter Gothic architecture of the 19th Century.

It is located near Main Street Unionville. The current station was built in 1991 to replace the old Unionville Station; the newer station was renovated and re-opened in April 2005 and accessed by a service road from Kennedy Road north of Highway 407. Unionville Station is served by York Region's Viva bus rapid transit system. Bus service began with buses stopping near Kennedy Road at the railway station. Unionville Station is the eastern terminus of peak services on the Viva Pink services to Richmond Hill Centre and Finch station; because the nearby Enterprise Drive was not finished when Viva services in the area began, this station served as a temporary Vivastation for the Viva Purple line until November 19, 2005, with both Viva Purple and Viva Green buses having to go on a detour on Highway 407 nearby. Viva Pink services were added on January 2, 2006. Viva Green and Viva Purple serve the Enterprise vivastation nearby. 52 407 East 54 407 East 71 Stouffville 8 Kennedy 42 Berczy 202 Unionville GO Shuttle 204 Berczy GO Shuttle Viva Pink Viva Green Viva Purple Media related to Unionville GO Station at Wikimedia Commons GO Transit station page for Unionville GO Station

List of ICD-9 codes 680–709: diseases of the skin and subcutaneous tissue

This is a shortened version of the twelfth chapter of the ICD-9: Diseases of the Skin and Subcutaneous Tissue. It covers ICD codes 680 to 709; the full chapter can be found on pages 379 to 393 of Volume 1, which contains all categories of the ICD-9. Volume 2 is an alphabetical index of Volume 1. Both volumes can be downloaded for free from the website of the World Health Organization. 680 Carbuncle and furuncle 680.0 Boil, face 680.1 Boil, neck 680.2 Boil, trunk 680.5 Boil, buttock 681 Cellulitis and abscess of finger and toe 681.0 Cellulitis and abscess of finger 681.01 Felon 681.02 Paronychia, finger 681.1 Cellulitis and abscess of toe 681.11 Paronychia, toe 681.9 Cellulitis/abscess, unspec. Digit 682 Other cellulitis and abscess 682.0 Cellulitis/abscess, face 682.1 Cellulitis/abscess, neck 682.2 Cellulitis/abscess, trunk 682.3 Cellulitis/abscess, upper arm 682.4 Cellulitis/abscess, hand 682.5 Cellulitis/abscess, buttock 682.6 Cellulitis/abscess, leg 682.7 Cellulitis/abscess, foot 682.9 Cellulitis/abscess, unspec.

683 Lymphadenitis, acute 684 Impetigo 685 Pilonidal cyst 685.0 Pilonidal cyst w/ abscess 685.1 Pilonidal cyst, unspec. 686 Other local infections of skin and subcutaneous tissue 686.0 Pyoderma 686.1 Pyogenic granuloma of skin and subcutaneous tissue 690 Erythematosquamous dermatosis 690.1 Seborrheic dermatitis NOS 690.11 Cradle cap 690.18 Dandruff 691 Atopic dermatitis and related conditions 691.0 Diaper rash 691.8 Eczema, atopic dermatitis 692 Contact dermatitis and other eczema 692.0 Contact dermatitis and other eczema due to detergents 692.1 Contact dermatitis and other eczema due to oils and greases 692.2 Contact dermatitis and other eczema due to solvents 692.3 Contact dermatitis and other eczema due to drugs and medicines in contact with skin 692.4 Contact dermatitis and other eczema due to other chemical products 692.5 Contact dermatitis and other eczema due to food in contact with skin 692.6 Contact dermatitis, due to plants 692.7 Contact dermatitis and other eczema due to solar radiation 692.71 Sunburn 692.72 Solar radiation dermatitis 692.75 Disseminated actinic porokeratosis 692.8 Contact dermatitis and other eczema due to other specified agents 692.81 Dermatitis, due to cosmetics 692.83 Dermatitis, due to metals 692.9 Contact dermatitis NOS 693 Dermatitis due to substances taken internally 693.0 Dermatitis due to drugs and medicines taken internally 693.1 Dermatitis due to food taken internally 694 Bullous dermatoses 694.0 Dermatitis herpetiformis 694.1 Subcorneal pustular dermatosis 694.2 Juvenile dermatitis herpetiformis 694.3 Impetigo herpetiformis 694.4 Pemphigus 694.5 Pemphigoid 694.6 Benign mucous membrane pemphigoid 694.8 Other specified bullous dermatoses 694.9 Unspecified bullous dermatoses 695 Erythematous conditions 695.1 Erythema multiforme 695.10 Erythema multiforme, unspecified 695.11 Erythema multiforme minor 695.12 Erythema multiforme major 695.13 Stevens–Johnson syndrome 695.14 Stevens–Johnson syndrome – toxic epidermal necrolysis overlap syndrome 695.15 Toxic epidermal necrolysis 695.19 Other erythema multiforme 695.2 Erythema nodosum 695.3 Rosacea 695.4 Lupus erythematosus 696 Psoriasis and similar disorders 696.0 Psoriatic arthropathy 696.1 Other psoriasis and similar disorders 696.2 Parapsoriasis 696.3 Pityriasis rosea 696.4 Pityriasis rubra pilaris 696.5 Other and unspecified pityriasis 696.8 Other psoriasis and similar disorders 697 Lichen 697.0 Lichen planus 697.1 Lichen nitidus 697.8 Other lichen not elsewhere classified 697.9 Lichen unspecified 698 Pruritus and related conditions 698.0 Pruritus ani 698.1 Pruritus of genital organs 698.2 Prurigo 698.3 Lichenification and lichen simplex chronicus 698.4 Dermatitis factitia 698.9 Pruritus NOS 700 Corns and callosities 701 Other hypertrophic and atrophic conditions of skin 701.0 Circumscribed scleroderma 701.1 Keratoderma acquired 701.2 Acquired acanthosis nigricans 701.3 Striae atrophicae 701.4 Keloid scar 701.5 Other abnormal granulation tissue 702 Other dermatoses 702.0 Actinic keratosis 702.1 Seborrheic keratosis 703 Diseases of nail 703.0 Ingrown nail 704 Diseases of hair and hair follicles 704.0 Alopecia, unspec.

704.1 Hirsutism 705 Disorders of sweat glands 705.1 Prickly heat, heat rash 705.83 Hidradenitis suppurativa 706 Diseases of sebaceous glands 706.0 Acne varioliformis 706.1 Other acne 706.2 Sebaceous cyst 706.3 Seborrhea 706.8 Other specified diseases of sebaceous glands 706.9 Unspecified disease of sebaceous glands 707 Chronic ulcer of skin 707.0 Decubitus ulcer 707.1 Ulcer, unspec. of lower limb 707.9 Ulcer, chronic, unspec. 708 Urticaria 708.0 Urticaria, allergic 708.1 Urticaria, idiopathic 708.3 Urticaria, dermatographic 708.9 Urticaria, unspec. 709 Other disorders of skin and subcutaneous tissue 709.0 Dyschromia 709.01 Vitiligo 709.1 Vascular disorders of skin 709.2 Scar 709.3 Degenerative skin disorders 709.4 Foreign body granuloma of skin and subcutaneous tissue 709.8 Other specified disorders of skin 709.9 Unspecified disorder of skin and subcutaneous tissue