Synonyms for maskill or Related words with maskill
Examples of "maskill"
played in Leeds' 14-15 defeat by St. Helens in the 1987–88 John Player Special Trophy Final during the 1987–88 season at Central Park, Wigan on Saturday 9 January 1988.
played in Leeds' 33-12 victory over Castleford in the 1988 Yorkshire County Cup Final during the 1988–89 season at Elland Road, Leeds on Sunday 16 October 1988.
The second part of Widenhofer’s plan was to spreading out the special teams responsibilities to every member of the coaching staff. Bill
handled those chores in the last season by himself.
(born ) birth registered in Wakefield, is a professional rugby league footballer of the 1980s, and 1990s playing at club level for Wakefield Trinity (Heritage № 900), Leeds, Doncaster, Castleford, and Featherstone Rovers, as a , i.e. number 9.
(4 October 1906 – 28 November 1969) was an English amateur footballer who played as a half-back in the Football League for York City and in non-League football for Acomb WMC, Scarborough and York Post Office. He was an England schoolboy international.
Pratchett sponsored a biennial award for unpublished science fiction novelists, the Terry Pratchett First Novel Award. The prize is a publishing contract with his publishers Transworld. In 2011 the award was won jointly by David Logan for "Half Sick of Shadows" and Michael Logan for "Apocalypse Cow". In 2013 the award was won by Alexander
for "The Hive".
Oxlow Cavern is a part-natural and part-mined cavern near Castleton in Derbyshire, England. It is situated on the south side of the road running from the A623 at Sparrowpit to the Winnats Pass, west of Castleton, and is almost opposite Giant's Hole on the other side of the road. A few yards from Oxlow Cavern is the connecting
(2 May 1903 – July 1956) was an English professional footballer who played as a full back and a half-back in the Football League for Coventry City, Carlisle United, Barnsley and York City, in non-League football for Poppleton Road Old Boys, Acomb WMC and Selby Town and in Welsh football for Caernarvon Athletic and Rhyl United. He was an England schoolboy international. After retiring he worked as a coach at Leeman Road United.
On 18 February 2007, "Until We Meet Again", a song co-written by Cush and fellow Irish songwriter Don
, was voted runner-up in the Eurosong 2007, the show to select Ireland's entry for the Eurovision Song Contest 2007. He released his third album "New Day" in November 2007 and was joined on the album tour by Joanne Cash, sister of Johnny Cash. Subsequently Cash recorded a song co-written by Cush and Garth McConaghie at Amberville Studios and invited Cush out to Nasvhille to promote the song at the GMA week in April that year.
The Fitzrovia Radio Hour conceive, write and perform theatrical radio plays in the 1940s style. The plays are performed in evening dress, behind period microphones and with sound effects produced live. An hour-long show usually contains three stories – typically in genres such as horror, adventure, science fiction and romance – interspersed with advertisements for products such as whisky, cigarettes and stout. Popular characters include Leinigen, a fearless explorer; Squadron Leader Edward Templar, an intrepid RAF pilot; Professor Quested, an investigator of the unusual; and Frank
, a Leeds lathe worker who should have known his place.
Pennine's original news department included the first News Editor, Tony Cartledge (Metro), Steve Harris (Deputy News Editor), Mike Smith (Sports Editor) and reporters Martin Campbell (later a senior figure at Ofcom). Peter Milburn (later managing director of Red Dragon Radio in South Wales), Alan Brook, Helen
, Nigel Baker (later going to Reuters), Paul Cooke, who also presented 'The Pennine Soul Express' (later going to Capital Radio) and Peter Judge. Later in the 1970s, Jim McVicar, Vyvyan Mackeson (later going to YTV), Barbara Groom (later going to LBC and now BBC World Service Editor), Tim Wyatt, Gerry Radcliffe, Will Venters (later going to YTV) and Christa Ackroyd (a former presenter on Yorkshire Television's Calendar and later BBC Look North), .
In 1951, ten men, who believed that the future of their community depended upon the proper development of the young people, met at the historic Yardville Hotel in Hamilton, New Jersey, for the purpose of developing a baseball program for young men between 13 and 15 years of age. Babe Ruth League, Inc. recognizes Marius D. Bonacci as the Founding Father of the program, along with the contribution of the following nine men, Samuel M. Welch, Ferdinand J. Wagner, Ed Jones, Ted Jasek, Cliff Fovour, Boots Snyder, William Dombrowski,
Paxson and Willard Carson, Jr. Originally organized under the name Little Bigger League, Claire Merritt Ruth, the widow of Babe Ruth, met with the league's organizers in 1954 and authorized them to rename the league in Ruth's honor.
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