Abigail Aldrich Rockefeller was an American philanthropist. She was the first child and only daughter of philanthropists John Davison Rockefeller Jr. and Abigail Greene "Abby" Aldrich. She was referred to as "Babs" to avoid confusion with her mother, she attended both the Brearley School in New York City. She and her five brothers carried on the Rockefeller family tradition of philanthropy stemming back to their paternal grandparents, Standard Oil co-founder John Davison Rockefeller Sr. and schoolteacher Laura Celestia "Cettie" Spelman. Unlike her famous brothers, she always remained out of the public eye. Among the many positions she held were: membership of the Board of Trustees of the Rockefeller Brothers Fund, set up by her and her brothers in 1940, she was a benefactor of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, the YWCA, New York Hospital, the Museum of Modern Art. In 1968 she created the Greenacre Foundation, of which she was president, in order to maintain and operate parks in New York State for the benefit of the public.
She made cash and stock contributions to East Woods School, The Metropolitan Museum of Art, the Rockefeller Brothers Fund, New York Hospital, the Population Council, the Planned Parenthood Federation of America, the American Red Cross. She had two children, her first marriage took place on May 1925, to David M. Milton, a lawyer and banker. Before their divorce in 1943, they had two daughters: Abigail Rockefeller Milton, who married George Dorr O'Neill Marilyn Ellen Milton, who married William Kelly Simpson, son of Kenneth F. Simpson, a Republican member of the United States House of Representatives from New York. Laura Knickerbacker Simpson, who married Grover O'Neill III in 1974. Abigail Rockefeller Simpson, who married Todd Mydland. In 1946, she began her second marriage, to a neurologist. After his death in 1949, she married Jean Mauzé, a banker, on April 23, 1953, they remained married until his death in January 1974. She died on May 1976, at her apartment in One Beekman Place in New York City.
She owned property in Bermuda, the Roman Corporation at One Beekman Place, property at the Pocantico family estate. Rockefeller family Rockefeller Archive Center: Brief biography Memoirs, David Rockefeller, New York: Random House, 2002
The Misamis Oriental Meteors is a Philippine basketball team, a participant in the third-tier community league Liga Pilipinas. It is based in the province of Misamis Oriental in Mindanao, its main sponsor is the provincial governor, Gov. Oscar Moreno; the team won the National Finals of the Second Conference of the Liga Pilipinas against the First Conference Champions M Lhuillier Kuwarta Padala - Cebu Niños, 3-2. The Meteors were in the National Finals of the Third Conference of the Liga, which they lost to the same team; the Meteors represented the Philippines in the 2nd China-Asean Basketball Tournament held in Pingguo County, China in October 18–24, 2009, winning the championship by beating the Guangxi basketball team and had an elimination-round average of 92.5 points. The Meteors defended their title in the 2010 edition by again beating Guangxi by 96-67; the Meteors participated in the Tournament of the Philippines, a merger of the Philippine Basketball League and Liga Pilipinas. Mark Moreno Khiel Misa Eder John Saldua Ronald Lamocha Arden Guiyab Francis Barcellano Lyndon Gudez Ron Capati Egay Billones Dino Daa Ardy Larong JR Gerilla Ken Bono Rudy Lingganay Mark Yee Joey Mente Jeff Bombeo Jerome Paterno Dexter Micutuan Players who played for the Meteors were MVP Mark Yee, Joey Mente, Jeff Bombeo, Jerome Paterno and Dexter Micutuan
Shooting Silvio is the album collecting the original music by Stefano Lentini composed for the film Shooting Silvio. It was written and composed during 2007 collaborating with Orchestra di Roma and many musicians and sound engineer. Mixed by Luciano Torani producer and sound engineer who worked with Italian singer Francesco De Gregori. "Il Buffone Animato" – 2:47 "Anthropology" – 2:37 "Dirindà" – 3:44 "One year ago I" – 3:25 "Jassa Dance" – 3:13 "Butterflies" – 3:15 "Intermezzo" – 2:12 "Il lato sabbioso della strada" – 4:09 "One year ago II" – 4:12 Production Stefano Lentini, Luciano Torani assisted by Francesco Belmonte — Recording, Kiwi Studio, Roma.
Pharmacy Care Systems Ltd v Attorney-General 17 PRNZ 308 is a cited case in New Zealand regarding the seven elements of duress. Pharmacy Care set up a high volume, low margin service to supply government institutions. One of these institutions was the Northern Regional Health Authority referred to as "North Health". Problems developed when North Health discovered that PCS was recycling drugs, i.e. billing North Health for supply, unused drugs, returned by institutions, that North Health had paid for. This resulted in North Health calling in an investigator, as well as with holding monies it owed from Pharmacy Care. To resolve the matter, Pharmacy Care agreed to enter into a Deed of Settlement, agreeing to refund $80,000 to North Health. However, 3 1/2 years Pharmacy Care sought to have the Deed of Settlement set aside, claiming it was entered into as the result of duress by North Health, claiming they threatened a fraud prosecution if it was not accepted; the Court of Appeal found no evidence.
And if it had found such evidence, the delay of 3 1/2 years in challenging the agreement amounted to affirmation of the contract
Dr Angus Macdonald FRSE FRCPE, was a Scottish physician and lecturer at the University of Edinburgh. He served as President of the Edinburgh Obstetrical Society from 1879 to 1881. Macdonald was born in Aberdeen, Scotland, he was the son of Margaret Bremner of Newmill and her husband, James Macdonald of Lochmaddy, North Uist, a road contractor, his father died when he was 11, leaving five children. He went to work as a farm labourer in Banffshire. However, supported by the local schoolmaster, Arthur Gerrard, his mother, Margaret Bremner Macdonald, "a woman of character and of vigorous intellect", he won a competitive scholarship to King's College, Aberdeen at the age of 19. Macdonald was awarded the Hutton Prize, he spent a year studying theology at the University of Edinburgh before switching to study medicine, graduating with an MD in 1865. His thesis was entitled "Notes of three renal cases illustrative of vasomotor neuroses." From 1864 he began practicing as a GP in Edinburgh and lecturing in pharmacology and midwifery at the University of Edinburgh.
In addition to starting a private medical practice, Macdonald lectured and served as the Physician to the Royal Infirmary and the Physician to the Royal Maternity Hospital. He became a fellow of the Royal College of Surgeons in 1865 and a fellow of the Royal College of Physicians in 1869, he authored many articles in The Lancet. In 1871 he was elected a Fellow of the Royal Society of Edinburgh his proposer being Sir William Turner. In 1878, he published "On The Bearings of Chronic Disease of the Heart Upon Pregnancy and Childbed," a textbook in obstetrics in use for over 50 years. In 1879, he became President of the Obstetrics Society of Edinburgh, which he held until 1881. A group of obstetricians in the UK named their society the Macdonald Club in his honour, in 2008 the Royal Medical Society began publishing an Obstetrics Journal dedicated in his memory. During the last four years of his life, Macdonald had a recurrent lung infection. Advised by his physicians to reduce his commitments, he spent a year in the Riviera.
He died at home, 29 Charlotte Square on 10 February 1886. After his death the house occupied by a former junior colleague, Dr David Berry Hart. On 19 April 1866 Macdonald married Ann Finlayson, daughter of Thomas Finlayson, the long-time minister of Rose Street United Presbyterian Church in Edinburgh, his wife Janet Chrystal Carrick, they had eight children: James Warburton Begbie Macdonald, named after one of Dr Macdonald's professors and died at age two of meningitis, Thomas Finlayson Macdonald who became a physician and died age 28 of pernicious anemia, Jessie Chrystal Macdonald who married Robert Gordon the treasurer of Quaker Oats and emigrated to America, Angus Macdonald Jr who became a physician in Edinburgh, Robert John Macdonald who emigrated to America to work for Quaker Oats, Margaret Bremner Macdonald who did not marry and remained in Edinburgh with her mother, George Andrew Macdonald who emigrated to America to work for Quakers Oats and married his second cousin Margaret Stuart, Ranald Macdonald.
Edinburgh Medical Journal Staff. "The Late Dr Angus Macdonald", Edinburgh Medical Journal, 31, pp. 990–8, April 1886. Macdonald, Angus. On The Bearings of Chronic Disease of the Heart Upon Pregnancy and Childbed, London: 1878. Comrie, J. History of Scottish Medicine, 2, pp 685–7, London: Bailliere, Tindall, & Cox, 1932. Chamberlain, Geoffrey. "Angus Macdonald MD FRCP, FRCS 1836-1885", Archived biographical sketch. Royal College of Physicians, Edinburgh: undated; the Scotsman, 11 February 1886, p 5. Edinburgh. "The Late Dr Angus Macdonald." "Angus Macdonald 1834-1886", The Dictionary of National Biography, M, p. 474. London: Smith, Elder & Co. 1908. "Minutes of the Edinburgh Obstetrical Society 1879-81", Royal College of Physicians, Edinburgh. Royal College of Physicians Staff. "Letter to Dr Peter W. Howie, Centre for Reproductive Biology, Edinburgh", regarding Angus Macdonald. Royal College of Physicians, Edinburgh, 11 July 1980. Lee, Richard V. and De Swiet, Michael. "Obstetric Medicine: Interdisciplinary care for pregnancy and for women wishing to conceive", Rev. méd.
Chile. 2006, vol.134, n.1, pp. 109–114. Available from: <http://www.scielo.cl/scielo.php?script=sci_arttext&pid=S0034-98872006000100016&lng=en&nrm=iso>. ISSN. doi:10.4067/S0034-98872006000100016
Derek David Hales is an English former footballer. He is the all-time leading goalscorer for Charlton Athletic, with his most prolific season being 1975-76, when he scored 28 league goals and was leading scorer in the Football League Second Division, he is famous for an on-field fight with teammate Mike Flanagan during an FA Cup tie against Maidstone in 1979. After running a pub in his native village Lower Halstow, he is now employed at the Howard School in Gillingham. GeneralRoger Triggs; the Men Who Made Gillingham Football Club. Tempus Publishing Ltd. ISBN 0-7524-2243-X. Derek Hales at Post War English & Scottish Football League A–Z Player's DatabaseSpecific