Marie McDonald was an American singer and actress known as "The Body Beautiful" and nicknamed "The Body". Born in Burgin, Kentucky, McDonald was the daughter Evertt "Ed" Frye and Marie Taboni who performed in the Ziegfeld Follies. After her parents divorced, she moved with her mother and stepfather to Yonkers, New York. At the age of 15, she began competing in numerous beauty pageants and was named "The Queen of Coney Island", "Miss Yonkers" and "Miss Loew's Paradise". At the age of 15, she began modeling. In 1939, McDonald was named "Miss New York State"; that same year, she debuted in George White's Scandals of 1939. The following year, at age 17, she landed a showgirl role in the Broadway production at the Earl Carroll Theatre called Earl Carroll's Vanities. Shortly thereafter, she moved to Hollywood hoping to develop a career in show business, she continued modeling and continued to work for the owner of the Broadway theatre as a showgirl at his Sunset Boulevard nightclub. After auditioning for Tommy Dorsey in December 1940, she joined Dorsey & His Orchestra on his radio show and she performed with other big bands.
Dorsey suggested that she change her last name from "Frye" to her mother's maiden name "McDonald" which she used professionally for the rest of her life. In 1942, she was put under contract by Universal for $75 a week and appeared in several minor roles; that year, she appeared in three motion pictures, most notably, Pardon My Sarong, which earned her the nickname "The Body" for her shapely physique. She was dropped by Universal and signed with Paramount Pictures, earning $100 a week. While at Paramount, McDonald appeared in Lucky Jordan; the following year, she was loaned to Republic Pictures, where she co-starred in A Scream in the Dark, a "B" detective mystery that met with reasonable success. During World War II, McDonald became one of Hollywood's most popular pin-up girls and she posed for the United States military magazine, Yank. While she did not mind being called "The Body", McDonald soon grew tired of the nickname and focus on her body and expressed a desire to be known for her acting and singing skills.
She returned to Paramount. In 1944, McDonald co-starred in Guest in the House, in which she received the first positive reviews in her career, her next starring role came when she worked for independent producer Edward Small as the title character in the 1945 screwball comedy Getting Gertie's Garter. In 1947, McDonald signed with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer and co-starred with Gene Kelly in Living in a Big Way. McDonald and Kelly did not get along while the film was a financial failure. McDonald bought out the rest of her contract at M-G-M and went to Columbia Pictures where she appeared in a supporting role in Tell It to the Judge. In 1950, McDonald appeared in Once a Thief and Hit Parade of 1951, which would be her final films for the next eight years. For the remainder of the 1950s, McDonald focused on music. McDonald recorded an LP for RCA Victor in 1957, The Body Sings, backed by Hal Borne and His Orchestra, which consisted of twelve standard ballads, she toured the world in a successful nightclub act.
She returned to the screen in 1958, when she was cast as actress Lola Livingston in The Geisha Boy, a slapstick comedy, opposite Jerry Lewis. In 1963, she made her last film appearance in the sex comedy Promises! Promises!, opposite Jayne Mansfield. McDonald's seven marriages and various romances kept her in the media throughout her career. McDonald's first marriage was to sportswriter Richard Allord in 1940; the marriage was annulled after three weeks. In January 1943, McDonald married Victor Orsatti, in Reno, Nevada, they divorced in May 1947. While awaiting her divorce from Orsatti, McDonald had an affair with mobster Benjamin "Bugsy" Siegel. Siegel dumped McDonald because of her chronic tardiness. McDonald's third and fourth marriages were to millionaire shoe manufacturer Harry Karl, they married in September 1947. After McDonald suffered several miscarriages, the couple adopted two children and Harrison, they were divorced that November. Shortly thereafter, the couple announced. By January 1955 however, McDonald claimed that plans to remarry were "all off" because she discovered she was allergic to Karl.
Despite this claim, McDonald and Karl remarried in Arizona in June 1955. They separated in March 1956 and, in May, Karl filed for divorce claiming that McDonald had beat him, causing him "grievous mental suffering". At the time of their separation, McDonald was pregnant with the couple's first biological child. Karl dropped the divorce suit in June. In July, McDonald filed for divorce from Karl and was granted an interlocutory divorce decree that month but their divorce was never finalized, their daughter, Tina Marie, was born in September 1956. During their separation, McDonald dated Michael Wilding. McDonald and Karl reconciled again in 1957 but separated again in December 1957, they divorced for good on April 16, 1958. During her final separation from Karl, McDonald began dating George Capri. Capri was one of the owners of the Flamingo Las Vegas. On June 12, 1958, Capri accompanied McDonald to the hospital after she accidentally overdosed on sleeping pills while the two were staying in Las Vegas.
The following month, McDonald told the media. They broke up in September 1958. On May 23, 1959, McDonald married television executive Louis Bass in Las Vegas, she filed for divorce after ten months, charging Bass with "mental cruelty". On August 6, 1961, she married banker an
FK Igalo is a Montenegrin football club based in Igalo, Herceg Novi municipality. The club was founded in 1929 and competes in the Montenegrin Second League. Founded at 1929, FK Igalo is among the oldest football clubs at the territory of Herceg Novi municipality; until the seventies, FK Igalo played at the lower-rank Fourth League - South. First title of Fourth league champion, Igalo won at season 1975-76; that success gained them first-ever promotion to Montenegrin Republic League, in which they spent most of the time until Montenegrin independence. At season 1987-88, FK Igalo won the second place in Republic League, with promotion to newly established Yugoslav Third League, they competed only one season in Federal rank, new success came during the season 1995-96. That year, FK Igalo won the title of Montenegrin Republic League champion, gained first-ever promotion to Second Yugoslav League. FK Igalo make that season double, with winning Montenegrin Republic Cup; the team played one season in Second League, finished at the bottom of the table.
After independence, FK Igalo played as a member of Montenegrin Third League until the season 2010-11. That year, the club won the promotion to Montenegrin Second League; until now, FK Igalo became a standard member of Second League, biggest success in the club's history came at season 2014-15. After finished as a third-placed team in Second League, FK Igalo played in First League playoffs against FK Mornar. After lose 0-2 in the first match, FK Igalo won second game with the same result, but lost chances for First League promotion after the penalties. Since 1973, every February, FK Igalo is a host of traditional Mimoza Cup, which hosted a numerous popular teams as Budućnost, Partizan, Crvena zvezda, Željezničar, Luzern and others. It's the oldest football tournament on Montenegrin seacoast. All games are played at Stadion Solila. Montenegrin Third League – 1 winners: 2010-11 Montenegrin Republic League – 1 winners: 1995-96 Montenegrin Fourth League – 8 winners: 1975-76, 1977–78, 1982–83, 1992–93, 1994–95, 1999-00, 2002–03, 2004-05 Montenegrin Republic Cup – 1 winners: 1995-96 Note: Flags indicate national team as defined under FIFA eligibility rules.
Players may hold more than one non-FIFA nationality. Miodrag-Profa Radanović Krsto Perović Dušan Jevrić Brajan Nenezić Marko Vidojević Rešad Pepić Igor Raičević Petar Gušić Mladen Milinković Vladimir Gaćinović Mihailo Vujačić Dejan Perović For the list of former and current players with Wikipedia article, please see Category:OFK Igalo players. FK Igalo plays their home games at Stadion Solila; until the middle of nineties, football ground in Igalo was among amateur-pitches like neighbouring Stadion Opačica or Stadion Bijela. But, with FK Igalo promotion to Second Yugoslav League, on old ground location was built new stadium with one terrace and numerous pitches around main ground. During the winter months, because of good climate and accommodation, stadium is used for exhibition matches, tournaments and preparations of many football teams from the region. Stadion Solila Igalo Herceg Novi Montenegrin Third League Montenegrin clubs in Yugoslav football competitions
The first season of Love Games: Bad Girls Need Love Too premiered on March 16, 2010, after the fourth season Bad Girls Club reunion. It is the second spin-off to Bad Girls Club; the first season is hosted by Bret Ernst. Alumni from previous seasons of Bad Girls Club are "looking for the man of their dreams." It takes place in one of the original "Bad Girl" houses used to film previous seasons. Three "bad girls" have a choice of 13 bachelors to explore love, etc; each weeks features a variety of challenges and group dates. As the show goes on, the dates become more solo while the girls "pick the man of their dreams." Love Games features three former "bad girls" from Bad Girls Club— Amber Meade and Sarah Michaels, both of season three, Kendra James of season four. The show revolves around the three girls trying to find the right man out of thirteen bachelors; each week features challenges for the bachelors and group dates. Bret Ernst hosts the eight one-hour episode season, it premiered after The Bad Girls Club's season four first two-part reunion special on March 16, 2010, at 11 p.m. ET/PT, but moved to its regular timeslot on March 30 at 10 p.m. ET/PT.
The season finale aired on May 4, 2010. ^Note 1: In Episode 1, Joey was eliminated for being ranked last in the challenge. ^Note 2: In Episode 1, Dathan was expelled from the house by Kendra and Sarah for having a current girlfriend. ^Note 3: In Episode 5, Devan was eliminated despite winning the Trophy Challenge. ^Note 4: In Episode 7, Amber was eliminated. Official website Love Games: Bad Girls Need Love Too at TV.com
Suvorexant, sold under the trade name Belsomra, is a medication for the treatment of insomnia. It is effective for insomnia, at least for four weeks and as compared to a placebo. Suvorexant is a dual orexin receptor antagonist made by Merck & Co.. It was approved for sale by the U. S. Food and Drug Administration on August 13, 2014; the U. S. Drug Enforcement Administration placed it on the list of schedule IV controlled substances, as it may lead to limited physical dependence or psychological dependence relative to the drugs or other substances in schedule IV; the potential for psychological dependence is similar to that of zolpidem. The drug was released November 2014 in Japan later reached the United States in February 2015, Australia in November 2016, Canada in November 2018 Suvorexant is used for the treatment of insomnia, characterized by difficulties with sleep onset and/or sleep maintenance, it is unclear how the medication compares to others used for insomnia as no comparisons have been done.
It is unclear if this medication is safe among people with a history of addiction, as they were excluded from the clinical trials of suvorexant. Suvorexant is not recommended in people with liver impairment. Suvorexant pregnancy category is classified as Category C. Based on animal testing, this medication may cause fetal harm during pregnancy and should only be given in pregnancy if the potential benefit justifies the potential harm to the fetus. Evidence is inconclusive about whether using this medication while breastfeeding puts the infant at risk of harm. Suvorexant is contraindicated in people diagnosed with narcolepsy; the most common complaint about the drug is from users who report that it did not help them to sleep. Some people reported that the drug caused a sleep disturbance such as a nightmare, sleep terror, or abnormal dream. Others reported. Issues include issues with driving. Other concerns include thoughts of suicide. According to the U. S. Drug Enforcement Administration, suvorexant produces similar reinforcing effects to those of zolpidem in humans and thus may have a similar abuse liability.
As such, suvorexant has been designated a schedule IV controlled substance in the U. S. under the Controlled Substances Act. Suvorexant is not recommended if people are taking medications that inhibit the liver enzyme CYP3A like itraconazole, lopinavir/ritonavir, ritonavir, indinavir/ritonavir, or conivaptan. If suvorexant is used with a medication that moderately inhibits the liver enzyme CYP3A, like verapamil, diltiazem, or dronedarone, it is recommended that the dose of suvorexant be adjusted. Suvorexant exerts its therapeutic effect in insomnia through antagonism of orexin receptors; the orexin neuropeptide signaling system is a central promoter of wakefulness. Blocking the binding of wake-promoting neuropeptides orexin A and orexin B to receptors orexin receptor type 1 and orexin receptor type 2 is thought to suppress wake drive. Animal studies report the binding affinities for OX1 and OX2; the bioavailability of suvorexant is at 82%. It is protein-bound. Food delays the time to max concentration.
The primary route of elimination is through the feces, with 66% of radiolabeled dose recovered in the feces compared to 23% in the urine. The elimination half-life is reported to be 12 hours. "Suvorexant". Drug Information Portal. U. S. National Library of Medicine. Parker, Ian. "The Big Sleep". The New Yorker
John Derby Allcroft was an English philanthropic entrepreneur, evangelical Anglican and Conservative politician who sat in the House of Commons from 1878 to 1880. Allcroft was born on 19 July 1822, the only son of Jeremiah Macklin Allcroft, merchant of Worcester and his wife Hannah Derby, daughter of Thomas Derby and niece of William Derby, his father was in partnership with glovemakers J W Dent & Co in a successful business. Allcroft began work in his father's glove business which became Allcroft & Company. Under Allcroft, annual production quadrupled to over 12,000,000 pairs in 1884 and became the premier glove producer in the world. In 1867 he was able to buy the Stokesay Castle estate in Shropshire. In 1865, he contributed no papers, he was a Commissioner of Lieutenancy for the City of London, Lord of the Manors of Onibury and Stokesay and patron of five livings. He was considered an eminent philanthropist, was Treasurer and a Governor of Christ's Hospital. In 1874 he purchased Stone House, Worcestershire.
Allcroft was Justice of the Peace for Shropshire. Allcroft stood unsuccessfully for parliament for Worcester in 1874, he was elected Member of Parliament for Worcester at a by-election in 1878 but lost the seat in the 1880 general election. Allcroft built a number of London churches, including St Matthew's, Bayswater, St Jude's Church, Kensington and St Martin's, Gospel Oak. On 6 March 1878 he laid the foundation stone at Shepherd's Bush. Allcroft had a house near today's Heathrow called Harlington Lodge and was co-founder of the nearby Harlington and Cranford Cottage Hospital in 1884. In 1889 Allcroft was able to begin work on his planned Stokesay Court on the Stone House estate, it was completed in 1892, six months before his death at the age of 71. Allcroft married firstly in 1854 Mary Annette Martin, daughter of Rev. Thomas Martin, secondly on 9 August 1864, Mary Blundell, daughter of John Blundell, of Timsbury Manor, Hampshire. Hansard 1803–2005: contributions in Parliament by John Allcroft