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Dublin Pembroke (UK Parliament constituency)

Pembroke, a division of County Dublin, was a UK parliamentary constituency in Ireland. It returned one Member of Parliament to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1918 to 1922. Prior to the 1918 United Kingdom general election the area was the central part of the South Dublin constituency, extended a bit west into territory part of North Dublin. From 1922 it was not represented in the United Kingdom Parliament. In 1918 the parliamentary representation of the administrative county of Dublin was increased from two divisions to four; the 1885-1918 version of South Dublin was extended to the west a little and split into three constituencies. This constituency was in the south-eastern part of County Dublin, it was a section along the coast, south of the city of Dublin, extending west into the middle of the county. The constituency was bounded by the Rathmines division of County Dublin to the north, North Dublin to the west, East Wicklow and South Dublin to the south and the sea to the east.

The Pembroke division was defined by the Redistribution of Seats Act 1918. It consisted of a number of local government areas as they existed in 1918, they were the urban district of Pembroke, the part of the rural district of Rathdown No. 1 which consisted of the district electoral divisions of Dundrum and Milltown, the part of the rural district of South Dublin, not included in the North Dublin and Rathmines Divisions. The North Dublin constituency included the part of the rural district of South Dublin which consisted of the district electoral divisions of Clondalkin and Tallaght; the district electoral division of Terenure was in the Rathmines seat. Parliamentary Election Results in Ireland, 1801-1922, edited by B. M. Walker Leigh Rayment's Historical List of MPs – Constituencies beginning with "P"

Widnes loop line

The Widnes loop was a 5 miles 2 chains railway line which served the town of Widnes, England from 1879 to 2000. The main line of the Cheshire Lines Committee, between Manchester Central and Liverpool Brunswick, opened in 1873; this passed to the north of the expanding town of Widnes. In 1873 the Widnes Railway was projected to link that town to the CLC, via a triangular "Widnes Junction" to the west of Sankey. In 1874 the uncompleted line was sold to the Manchester and Lincolnshire Railway; the third partner, the Great Northern Railway declined to take part in the project. The line was therefore not part of the CLC but separately administered by the Sheffield and Midland Railway Companies' Committee; the line opened for goods traffic in 1877 and was soon extended westwards to rejoin the CLC at Hough Green Junction, 15 chains east of Hough Green station. The western half of the loop passed through a 97 yards tunnel under Hale Road and Liverpool Road, Ditton. A passenger station on the loop, known as Widnes Central, was opened on 1 August 1879.

The south-to-west arm of the triangular Widnes Junction was severed on 29 February 1880, though the remnants were used as a wagon store until the 1960s. A second station known as "Tanhouse" and as Tanhouse Lane was opened on 1 September 1890. Two branches left the loop southwards at Moor Lane Junction, west of Widnes Central, referred to by Dow as "Marsh Branch" and "Landowners' Branch". OS Maps of the late 19th and early 20th Centuries refer to the latter as "Ditton Marsh Branch."At the Grouping of 1923 control of the line passed to the LNER & LMSR Joint Railway, under which it remained until nationalisation in 1948. The passenger service along the loop was provided by CLC trains running between Warrington Central and Liverpool Central; the last passenger trains along the loop ran on Saturday 3 October 1964. The stations were formally closed by British Railways on the following Monday, 5 October 1964, they had been recommended for closure in the Beeching Report. Services had by this time declined from their peak levels in pre-grouping days to just five westbound and six eastbound departures on weekdays & Saturdays only.

The entire loop line was closed as a through route soon afterwards, though the freight yard at Tanhouse Lane remained in use for cement traffic until 2000 - access was latterly provided by a connection from the ex-LNWR Widnes Deviation Line. No trace of the stations remains; the authoritative TRACKmaps labels a wholly different, line as "Widnes Loop", this being what was referred to as "The Deviation". This line - part of the former Ditton Junction to Warrington Bank Quay Low Level line - runs through the sites of West Deviation Junction and Carterhouse Junction which are nowadays plain line; as the original loop has long been closed and lifted there will be no source of operational confusion. Widnes railway station Widnes South railway station Tanhouse Lane railway station Widnes Loop on 1948 OS map npe maps The Loop on an Edwardian OS map with overlays National Library of Scotland Widnes Central station Disused Stations UK Tanhouse Lane station Disused Stations UK Widnes Loop 8D Association Widnes Loop 8D Association Engineers' Line Reference WIB railwaycodes

Mate Dugandzic

Mate Dugandzic is a retired Australian football player. He is known for being the first player to make a direct switch between both Melbourne clubs in the A-League when he moved from Melbourne Victory to join Melbourne Heart in 2011, he was part of the Adelaide United squad that went on to win both the 2015–16 A-League Premiers Plate and the 2016 A-League Grand Final. Dugandzic debuted for the Melbourne Knights as a 16-year-old in 2006. In 2007, he played an important role in helping the club secure second spot in the Victorian Premier League. After an impressing performance throughout the 2007 play-off series, where which Melbourne Knights had finished in third place, Dugandzic's performance had attracted the attention of A-League clubs, A. S. Roma, the Australian Institute of Sport; the Croatian Football Federation expressed their interest. Melbourne Knights him organised a trial with Dinamo Zagreb and colleague Daniel Visevic. Dugandzic himself had stated. Mate underwent a three-week trial with the Dinamo Zagreb's first-team in December 2007.

Despite the interest of other clubs, Dinamo Zagreb were favourites to land a deal with Dugandzic because of his Croatian background. After he had completed his trial Dugandzic was offered a five-year contract, he was considered a European player due to his Croatian citizenship. Until July 2008, Dugandzic had been a part of the reserve team of Dinamo before he was loaned out to Second Division outfit Lokomotiva. Dugandzic failed to break into the first-team at Dinamo Zagreb and therefore returned to Melbourne Knights in January for the 2009 Victorian Premier League season. On 10 September 2009 Dugandzic was signed to a two-year contract with Melbourne Victory, he was signed as a youth team player but impressed the coaching staff enough to earn a senior contract. On 26 September 2009, he made his senior debut for Victory as a substitute, in a 3–2 win against Gold Coast United. On 24 October 2009, he made his starting debut, scoring two goals, in the 18th and 56th minute, in a 3–1 win against Adelaide United.

On 7 August 2010, Dugandzic started for the Melbourne Victory against rivals Sydney FC in a grand final rematch. He was influential in this game and scored one goal, as well as an assist. On 26 January 2011, he was again impressive, scoring two goals in four minutes for Melbourne Victory in their away match win against North Queensland Fury, it was reported on 26 February 2011, that Dugandzic had agreed to terms with promoted Belgian Pro League side K. A. S. Eupen on a free transfer from A-League club Melbourne Victory. Manager Albert Cartier spoke of his delight in securing the potential signature of the rated midfielder to French language newspaper La Libre Belgique, believing that Dugandzic would help to rectify the club's problems in midfield this season. However, on 28 February 2011 it was announced that he had opted to stay in Australia and signed for cross town rival Melbourne Heart. Aziz Behich and Kristian Sarkies were the only other players to play for both Heart and Victory, but neither were direct transfers, making Dugandzic the first to properly switch between the clubs.

Dugandzic said. Dugandzic rose to the occasion on his debut for the Heart, scoring twice in the opening round clash against Newcastle Jets in Newcastle, however the Heart lost 3–2, he scored again six weeks also against the Jets, this time Heart were victorious with a 3–0 win. He scored the only goal of the game in a 1–0 win over Wellington Phoenix three weeks after that. On the 13th of May, Melbourne City released a statement announcing that Dugandzic, along with four other City players including Damien Duff, would not be receiving a contract extension following the conclusion of the team's finals campaign. On 16 August 2015, Dugandzic joined Adelaide United on a one-year deal, he left the club at the end of his contract. In September 2010 Dugandzic was called up to the Australian under-23 side by coach Aurelio Vidmar for a Four Nations Tournament held in Vietnam. Dugandzic made his under 23 international debut for Australia against North Korea as a substitute on 20 September 2010. On 7 April 2011, Dugandzic was named as part of a 31-man Olyroos/Socceroos training camp.

As of 2 November 20141 – AFC Champions League statistics are included in season commencing during group stages Croatian Australian Adelaide United A-League Premiership: 2015-16

Forced Landing (1935 film)

Forced Landing is a 1935 American mystery film directed by Melville W. Brown and written by William Scott Darling; the film stars Esther Ralston, Onslow Stevens, Sidney Blackmer, Toby Wing, Edward Nugent and Barbara Pepper. Forced Landing was released on November 1935, by Republic Pictures. Al Talcott is released from prison after serving 15 years for helping to kidnap Jimmy Stafford, now an adult and in college; the warden assigns FBI agent Farraday to follow Al, the only member of the gang to know where the still-missing ransom money is found. Farraday suspects that Al's old gang, headed by Tony Bernardi after Al. Bernardi calls Al's old girl friend, cabaret singer Ruby Anatole, who does not want anything to do with either of them. Ruby's lover, banker Martin Byrd, is going on a year-long second honeymoon with his wife and wants to end their affair. Ruby decides to go to New York and coincidentally gets on the same aircraft as Martin, his wife, Al, Bernardi and Jimmy, eloping with his fiancée, Amelie Darrell.

Aboard the aircraft are Farraday, Ruby's traveling companion, Steven Greer, elderly Fanny Townsend, pilot Jim Redfern and stewardess Nancy Rhodes. During the flight, there is a storm and the aircraft is forced to land on a used airstrip near an abandoned hotel. Everyone disembarks except Al, when Nancy returns to get him, she discovers that he has been shot; the group goes to the hotel, presided over by caretaker Mr. Jolly, Farraday searches everyone for guns, confiscating five revolvers, but none had been fired. While looking through Martin's bag, Farraday finds $100,000, which Byrd claims he is transporting to New York for his bank. With everyone considered under arrest, Farraday goes to the airstrip's teletype office to send in his report. While Farraday is gone, Bernardi disappears with Martin's bag. Farraday returns and, after sending Redfern in pursuit of Bernardi, goes with Jimmy to the aircraft to retrieve Amelie's luggage. Jimmy accidentally locks Farraday in the aircraft, when he gets out, Farraday finds the teletype operator, dead outside the hotel.

Farraday realizes that the murderer killed the operator to prevent him from passing on the last report received from FBI headquarters. Determining Byrd's gun was the murder weapon, during a chase, Byrd kills himself. Farraday finds the last message received in Byrd's pocket, indicating he was not transporting funds for his bank. Ruby confesses that the money Byrd was carrying, was the ransom money Al placed into a safe-deposit box in Martin's bank. Ruby told Byrd about the money, but he was attempting to double-cross her by going to Europe without her. Amelie proclaims that the money belongs to Jimmy, whose family was bankrupted by the kidnapping, the happy youngsters return to Los Angeles to be married. Production Dates for Forced Landing took place from September 19 to 1935 at RKO Pathé Studios. Most of the action took place on the ground but the aircraft in Forced Landing were: Douglas DC-2-120 c/n 1307, NC14274 Stearman C3R Aeronca C2 Aviation film historian Stephen Pendo in Aviation in the Cinema describes the scenes in Forced Landing are accurate in showing the airliner operation in flight.

A review by Sandra Brennan for stated: "In this high-flying mystery set aboard a cross-country flight to New York, some of the passengers are kidnappers who are trying to locate a hidden cache of loot. Something goes wrong during the trip and the pilots must land the plane in the Arizona desert during a terrible storm. There all of the passengers and crew find cramped accommodations in a lonely farmhouse where murder and mayhem occur." Forced Landing on IMDb

4th Parachute Division (Germany)

The 4th Parachute Division, was a divisional-sized elite formation in the Luftwaffe during World War II. It was formed in Venice, Italy, in November 1943, from elements of 2 Fallschirmjäger Division and volunteers from the Italian 184 and 185 Airborne Division Folgore parachute divisions, its first combat action was against the Allied landings at Anzio as part of the I. Fallschirm Korps in January 1944. After Anzio, the division fought a rear guard action in front of Rome, was the last German unit to leave the city on 4 June. In the winter of 1944/1945 it was positioned on the Gothic Line. In March 1945, the division had to send the II Battalion, 12 Fallschirmjäger Regiment and the 2nd Company from the Pionier Battalion to the new 10 Fallschirmjager Division, being formed in Austria, it fought at Rimini and Bologna and surrendered to the Allies in April 1945. The division has been implicated in Pedescala massacre, between 30 April and 2 May 1945, when 63 civilians were executed. Structure of the division: Headquarters 10th Parachute Regiment 11th Parachute Regiment 12th Parachute Regiment 4th Parachute Artillery Regiment 4th Parachute Tank Destroyer Battalion 4th Parachute Engineer Battalion 4th Parachute Signal Battalion 4th Parachute Anti-Aircraft Battalion 4th Parachute Heavy Mortar Battalion 4th Parachute Field Replacement Battalion 4th Parachute Divisional Supply Group Heinrich Trettner Citations Bibliography