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Jimmy Greenhoff

James Greenhoff is an English former footballer. He was a skilful forward and although capped five times at under-23 level, once as an over-age player, he never played for the full side, is labelled as the finest English player never to play for England, he made nearly 600 appearances in league football. His younger brother Brian was a professional footballer, he started his career at Leeds United in 1963, as the club came up out of the Second Division in 1963–64, finished as First Division runners-up in 1964–65 and 1965–66. He played in the 1967 and 1968 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup finals, he won both the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup and League Cup in 1968, before he was sold to Birmingham City. In 1969, he made a £100,000 move to Stoke City, he won the League Cup with Stoke in 1972, lifted the Watney Cup in 1973. He was moved on to Manchester United in 1976, lifted both the FA Cup and Charity Shield in 1977, he was switched to Crewe Alexandra in December 1980, before joining Port Vale via Toronto Blizzard in August 1981.

He was appointed player-manager at Rochdale in March 1983, before he resigned in March 1984. Greenhoff was born in Barnsley, in the West Riding of Yorkshire, he started his career as an apprentice with Leeds United in June 1961, having impressed in the centre-half position for Barnsley Schoolboys. He was coached by Syd Owen, he turned professional at the club in August 1963, made his senior debut as a sixteen-year-old. Leeds finished the 1963–64 season as champions of the Second Division under Don Revie's stewardship; the "Peacocks" went on to finish 1964–65 as First Division runners-up, with champions and hated rivals Manchester United finishing above them on goal average. Leeds again finished second in six points behind champions Liverpool, they finished fourth in 1966–67, five points off the summit. He turned out against Dinamo Zagreb at Elland Road in the second leg of the 1967 Inter-Cities Fairs Cup Final, a goalless draw, Leeds lost the tie 2–0 on aggregate. Once again, they finished fourth in the First Division in 1967–68, five points behind champions Manchester City.

Greenhoff played 37 games, including a memorable 7–0 victory over rivals Chelsea on 7 October. He went on to appear in the League Cup final in 1968 after recovering from a knee injury. Greenhoff went on to score four of Leeds' nineteen goals past minnows CA Spora Luxembourg in the 1967–68 instalment of the Inter-Cities Fairs Cup, he appeared as a half-time substitute in the first leg of the final, a 1–0 home win over Ferencvárosi TC, enough to secure Leeds the trophy after a goalless draw in Budapest. Greenhoff played a total of 136 games for Leeds in cup, scoring 36 goals, he was bought by Birmingham City manager Stan Cullis in August 1968, who paid the Yorkshire club a £70,000 fee. The transfer came as a surprise to many Leeds fans. Greenhoff made a huge impact at Birmingham, scoring fifteen goals in 36 games as the "Blues" finished 1968–69 seventh in the Second Division. During the campaign he scored four goals in a 5–4 win over Fulham at St Andrew's on 5 October. Despite this, Cullis told him.

In August 1969, he left Birmingham for Tony Waddington's Stoke City in a deal worth £100,000, a club record for Stoke. He made the switch despite late interest from Everton, he hit nine goals in 37 games in 1969–70, a tally beaten by strike partners Harry Burrows and John Ritchie. He slotted in seamlessly in the team, connecting Ritchie with the midfield by feeding off Ritchie's knock-downs and bringing the wide players into the game. In 1970–71 he hit ten goals in 43 games, appearing in Stoke's FA Cup semi-final defeat to eventual winners Arsenal, he missed an easy chance that would have put Stoke 3–0 ahead, in an interview in 2011 he said the miss "still gets to me". He played for the "Potters" at Wembley against Chelsea in the 1972 Football League Cup Final, which ended in a 2–1 win for Stoke – the only major trophy in the club's history, he helped the club to the FA Cup semi-finals in 1972, his goal at Old Trafford cancelling out George Best's effort, earning Stoke a replay, which they won.

The win over Manchester United left Stoke again facing Arsenal in the semi-finals. A 1–1 draw at Villa Park led to a replay at Goodison Park. Former club Leeds beat the "Gunners" in the final. Overall, he played a massive 54 games in 1971–72, scoring sixteen goals, two fewer than John Ritchie, he scored twenty goals in 46 appearances in 1972 -- 73. These goals included a hat-trick at home to Manchester City on 23 September, a brace against City at Maine Road in a 3–2 defeat in the FA Cup, he hit ten goals in 44 games in 1973–74, not including his brace against Hull City in the final of the Watney Cup at the Victoria Ground. Greenhoff began to play to the best of his abilities with the arrival of Alan Hudson, he scored fifteen goals in 47 games in 1974–75, making him the club's top-scorer for a second time after he outscored Terry Conroy and Geoff Hurst by two and four goals respectively. A volley against former club Birmingham in December 1974 was voted ITV's goal of the season, he hit thirteen goals in 46 games in 1975–76, making him the club's joint-top scorer along with Ian Moores.

England manager Don Revie picked Greenhoff to play against Wales in March 1976, but he was unable to play due to it clashing with a league

Wonderland (Erasure album)

Wonderland is the debut studio album by Erasure, recorded in 1985 soon after the duo's formation. It was released on 1 May 1986 by Sire Records in the USA and 2 June 1986 by Mute Records in the UK and Germany. Not an immediate success, the three singles released from it failed to crack the Top 40 in the UK, nor did any of them enter the Billboard Hot 100. "Who Needs Love Like That" would make the British Top 10 in 1992, "Oh L'amour" became a UK Top 20 in 2003, both in remixed form promoting their Pop! The First 20 Hits and Hits! Compilations respectively. However, the album fared better in both Sweden, where it was a Top 20 success. Erasure's initial exposure in the US came via dance clubs, as two singles did hit the top ten on Billboard's Hot Dance Music/Club Play chart. At the time of its release, Wonderland was considered a failure when comparing it to Clarke's prior successes with Depeche Mode and Yazoo. Early reviews of the album dubbed Andy Bell as'an Alison Moyet imitator'. Wonderland is revered as a classic example of mid-80s synthpop, by most critics, is appreciated now as the beginning stages of one of electronic music's most enduring acts.

All songs were written except where noted. "Who Needs Love Like That" - 3:19 "Reunion" - 3:25 "Cry So Easy" - 3:35 "Senseless" - 5:20 "Heavenly Action" - 3:30 "Say What" - 3:56 "Love is a Loser" - 3:02 "March on Down the Line" - 3:26 "My Heart... So Blue" - 4:31 "Oh L'amour" - 3:04 "Who Needs Love Like That" - 6:11 "Oh L'amour" - 7:17 "Who Needs Love Like That" "Reunion" "Cry So Easy" "Push Me Shove Me" "Heavenly Action" "Say What" "Love is a Loser" "Senseless" "My Heart... So Blue" "Oh L'amour" "Pistol" "Say What" "March on Down the Line" "Senseless" The US version drops the tracks "Push Me Shove Me" and "Pistol" and adds "March on Down the Line", the B-side to "Oh L'amour" in the UK; the CD versions of both the UK and US versions of the album have different remixes as bonus tracks. The UK and US album versions of "Oh L'amour" were different; the Brazilian edition of the album contains the live version of "Oh L'amour" as track 6. On 4 July 2011, EMI re-released Erasure's first two albums in 2CD/DVD format.

Both feature the original album remastered, plus another disc of tracks associated with the album, a DVD containing promo videos and a live concert. Subsequent to their acquisition of Erasure's back catalog, in anticipation of the band's 30th anniversary, BMG commissioned reissues of all released UK editions of Erasure albums up to and including 2007's Light at the End of the World. All titles were pressed and distributed by Play It Again Sam on 180-gram vinyl and shrinkwrapped with a custom anniversary sticker. In December 2016, American boutique record label Intervention Records released an audiophile-quality analogue remaster of the US release sourced from Sire's masters still held by Warner Brothers in the USA; the release was pressed in a 60s-style Tip-On jacket. Intervention planned and begun work on a similar release of Erasure's second album, The Circus, for the first quarter of 2017, but it was withdrawn in February of that year

Second Fort Fisher Union order of battle

The following Union Army and Navy units and commanders fought in the Second Battle of Fort Fisher of the American Civil War. The Confederate order of battle is listed separately. Order of battle compiled from the navy organization during the expedition. MG = Major General BG = Brigadier General Col = Colonel Ltc = Lieutenant Colonel Maj = Major Cpt = Captain Lt = 1st Lieutenant Bvt = Brevet Cdre=Commodore Lcdr=Lieutenant Commander Cmdr=Commander Bvt MG Alfred H. Terry Engineering Advisor: Ltc Cyrus B. Comstock Assistant Adjutant General: Cpt Adrian Terry North Atlantic Blockading Squadron – Rear Admiral David D. Porter Line Number 1 USS Brooklyn: Cpt. James Alden USS Canonicus: Lcdr. George Belknap USS Huron: Lcdr. Thomas O. Selfridge, Jr. USS Kansas: Lcdr. Pendleton G. Watmough USS Mahopac: Lcdr. Edward Potter USS Maumee: Lcdr. Ralph Chandler USS Mohican: Cmdr. Daniel Ammen USS Monadnock: Cmdr. Enoch G. Parrott USS New Ironsides: Cmdr. William Radford USS Pawtuxet: Cmdr. James H. Spotts USS Pequot: Lcdr.

Daniel L. Braine USS Pontoosuc: Lcdr. William G. Temple USS Saugus: Cmdr. Edmund R. Colhoun USS Seneca: Lcdr. Montgomery Sicard USS Tacony: Lcdr. William T. Truxton USS Unadilla: Lcdr. Frank M. Ramsay USS Yantic: Lcdr. Thomas C. Harris Line Number 2 USS Colorado: Cdre. Henry K. Thatcher USS Juniata: Cpt. William Rogers Taylor USS Mackinaw: Cmdr. John C. Beaumont USS Minnesota: Cdre. Joseph Lanman USS Powhatan: Cdre. James F. Schenck USS Shenandoah: Cpt. Daniel B. Ridgley USS Susquehanna: Cdre. Sylvanus William Godon USS Ticonderoga: Cpt. Charles Steedman USS Tuscarora: Cmdr. James M. Frailey USS Vanderbilt: Cpt. Charles W. Pickering USS Wabash: Cpt. Melancton Smith Line Number 3 USS Chippewa: Lcdr. Aaron Weaver USS Fort Jackson: Cpt. Benjamin F. Sands USS Iosco: Cmdr. John Guest USS Maratanza: Lcdr. George Young USS Montgomery: Lt. Thomas C. Dunn USS Monticello: Lcdr. William B. Cushing USS Osceola: Cmdr. John M. B. Clitz USS Quaker City: Cmdr. William F. Spicer USS R. R. Cuyler: Cmdr. Charles Henry Bromedge Caldwell USS Rhode Island: Cmdr.

Stephen D. Trenchard USS Santiago de Cuba: Cpt. Oliver S. Glisson USS Sassacus: Lcdr. John L. Davis Reserve Line USS Advance: Lcdr. John H. Upshur USS Alabama: Lt. Amos R. Langthorne USS Aries: Lt. Francis S. Wells USS Britannia: Lt. William B. Sheldon USS Cherokee: Lt. William E. Dennison USS Emma: Lt. James M. Williams USS Eolus USS Fort Donelson USS Gettysburg: Lt. Roswell Lamson USS Governor Buckingham: Lt. John MacDiarmid USS Lilian: Lt. T. A. Harris USS Little Ada USS Malvern: Lcdr. Benjamin H. Porter USS Nansemond USS Tristram Shandy: Lt. Edward F. Devens USS Wilderness Naval Landing Party: Fleet Cpt. Kidder Breese: 1st Division: Lcdr. Charles H. Cushman 2nd Division: Lcdr. James Parker, Jr. 3rd Division: Lcdr. Thomas O. Selfridge, Jr. 4th Division: Cpt. Lucien L. Dawson North Carolina in the American Civil War Fonvielle, Chris E. Jr.. Last Rays of Departing Hope:The Wilmington Campaign. Pages 473-476. Campbell, CA.: Savas Publishing Company. ISBN 1-882810-09-0. Moore, Mark A; the Wilmington Campaign and the Battles for Fort Fisher.

Da Capo Press, 1999. Dyer, Frederick H. A compendium of the War of the Rebellion, Volume 1, 1908, Des Moines IA. U. S. Naval War Records Office, Official Records of the Union and Confederate Navies in the War of the Rebellion. Washington, DC: U. S. Government Printing Office, 1894–1922. U. S. War Department, The War of the Rebellion: a Compilation of the Official Records of the Union and Confederate Armies. Washington, DC: U. S. Government Printing Office, 1880–1901. North Carolina Historical Sites: Fort Fisher - ORGANIZATION OF UNION FORCES

Fidelity Southern Corporation

Fidelity Southern Corporation is a registered financial holding company headquartered in Atlanta, Georgia. It wholly owns the LionMark Insurance Company; as of December 31, 2014, the Company had $3.1 billion in total assets, $265.0 million in total stockholders' equity, $2.5 billion in deposits and $2.6 billion in total loans. Fidelity Bank provides an array of financial products and services for business and retail customers in the metropolitan Atlanta and northern Florida markets. Various types of loans are offered by the bank; the bank was founded in DeKalb County in 1973 with the Fidelity Southern Corporation and Fidelity National Mortgage Corporation, formed in 1979. Fidelity founded a brokerage firm in 1992. On October 31, 1994, Fidelity Southern Corporation began trading on NASDAQ under the symbol "LION."Fidelity Bank acquired Decatur First Bank in 2011, the Security Exchange Bank in 2012, The Bank of Georgia in 2015, American Enterprise Bank in 2017. In July 2019, Ameris Bancorp merged with Fidelity Bank.

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In My Eyes (album)

In My Eyes is the second album released by soul/freestyle/dance musician Stevie B. This album featured Stevie's first top 40 pop hit, with the lead-off track "I Wanna Be the One" reaching #32; the next single, the title track "In My Eyes" followed its predecessor into the top 40, while the third single, "Girl I Am Searching for You" became a moderate hit. However, the fourth single released, "Love Me for Life" became the most successful track from the album, peaking at #29 on the pop charts. All songs written by Stevie B. except where noted."I Wanna Be the One" – 5:02 "Girl I Am Searching for You" – 4:44 "I Came To Rock Your Body" – 5:02 "Love Me for Life" – 5:19 "In My Eyes" – 5:17 "Lifetime Love Affair" – 4:14 "Come With Me" – 4:44 "Children Of Tomorrow" – 4:44Bonus tracks Stevie B.: Keyboards, Drum & Computer Programming, All Vocals Glenn Gutierrez: Computer Programming Executive Producer: Herb Moelis Arranged by Stevie B. Dadgel Atabay & Glenn Gutierrez All songs recorded and mixed by Stevie B.

& Jimmy Starr, except "Girl I Am Searching for You", "I Came To Rock your Body" and "Children of Tomorrow", which were recorded and mixed by Stevie B. & Tolga Katas Mastered by Herb Powers All songs published by MyaT Music/Saja Music Publishing