John Marcus O'Sullivan was an Irish Fine Gael politician who served as Minister for Education from 1926 to 1932 and Parliamentary Secretary to the Minister for Finance from 1924 to 1926. He served as a Teachta Dála from 1923 to 1943. O'Sullivan was born in Killarney, County Kerry in 1881, he was educated at St. Brendan's, Clongowes Wood College, County Kildare, at University College Dublin, University of Bonn and Heidelberg University, where he was awarded a PhD, he was appointed to the Chair of Modern History at UCD in 1910. He was first elected to Dáil Éireann in 1923 as a Cumann na nGaedheal TD for the Kerry North constituency, he served as Parliamentary Secretary to the Minister for Finance from 1924 to 1926. He was appointed to the Cabinet in 1926. In 1926, a report from the Second National Programme Conference was presented to him as the Minister for Education, he accepted. His major ministerial achievement was the Vocational Education Act 1930, he served on the Irish delegation to the League of Nations, in 1924 and from 1928 to 1930.
He was re-elected at every election until 1943. He subsequently retired from politics. O'Sullivan died in 1948, five years after retiring from politics
Roberto Tricella is a former Italian footballer who played as a defender. He was most deployed as a sweeper throughout his career. Tricella played for Italian clubs Internazionale, Verona and Bologna, winning a Coppa Italia with Inter, a Serie A title with Verona, a Coppa Italia-UEFA Cup double with Juventus. At international level, he represented the Italy national football team at the 1984 Summer Olympics, at the 1986 FIFA World Cup. Tricella was born at Cernusco sul Naviglio, near Milan. During his club career he played for Inter, Hellas Verona and Bologna. With Inter, he made his Serie A debut winning the 1977–78 Coppa Italia, he moved to Serie B club Hellas Verona, during the 1984–85 Serie A season, he notably captained Osvaldo Bagnoli's Verona to an historic Serie A victory, the only league victory in the club's history. He transferred to Juventus in 1987, as an intended replacement for Gaetano Scirea, during his final season with the club, he served as the club's captain in 1989, was able to capture a Coppa Italia and UEFA Cup double, under manager Dino Zoff.
Tricella earned 11 caps for the Italy national football team from 1984 to 1987, he was included in Italy's 1986 FIFA World Cup squad under Enzo Bearzot, although he did not play in the tournament, serving as Gaetano Scirea's backup in the libero role. Under Bearzot's successor, manager Azeglio Vicini, he received little space due to the presence of Franco Baresi on the team, he competed for Italy at the 1984 Summer Olympics, where the team finished in fourth place after a semi-final defeat. A tenacious but fair defender, Tricella was known for his ability to time his challenges, as well as his ability to defend opponents in one on one situations, due to his mobility, he was capable of starting quick attacking plays after winning back possession courtesy of his tactical intelligence, range of passing, elegance on the ball. Although he was capable of playing as a centre-back, he was most deployed as a sweeper throughout his career, stood out for his more modern interpretation of the role, which saw him advance with the ball and launch counter-attacks with long passes, rather than clearing the ball away in the mold of a more traditional sweeper.
VeronaSerie A: 1984–85InterCoppa Italia: 1977–78JuventusCoppa Italia: 1989–90 UEFA Cup: 1989–90 Roberto Tricella at TuttoCalciatori.net Profile at FIGC.it
The House of 1,000 Dolls is a 1967 thriller starring Vincent Price. It has been described as "quite the sleaziest movie AIP made"; the film is set in Tangier. Released in Spain under the Spanish title La casa de las mil muñecas, it was not released in the United States until November 1967. Stephen Armstrong, vacationing with his wife Marie in Tangiers, runs into an old friend and learns he is searching for his missing girlfriend, kidnapped by an international gang of white slavers; the kidnappers are nightclub his mentalist partner Rebecca. Under the guise of their nightclub performances they hypnotize and kidnap young women for the white slavers, spirit them to the House of 1000 Dolls. Stephen continues the investigation. Vincent Price as Felix Manderville Martha Hyer as Rebecca George Nader as Stephen Armstrong Ann Smyrner as Marie Armstrong Wolfgang Kieling as Inspector Emil Sancho Gracia as Fernando Maria Rohm as Diane Luis Rivera as Paul José Jaspe as Ahmed Juan Olaguivel as Salim Herbert Fux as Abdu Yelena Samarina as Madame Viera Diane Bond as Liza Andrea Lascelles as Doll Ursula Janis as Doll The film originated with Harry Alan Towers, who shot the movie in Madrid and got Samuel Arkoff at AIP to contribute financing.
At one stage Terence Fisher was announced as director. Vic Damone was mentioned as going to support Vincent Price and Martha Hyer, but he ended up being replaced by George Nader. Filming began in November 1966. Knowing that local censors would prohibit filming, Towers gave them a copy of Abe Lincoln in Illinois and hired an actor to walk around the set dressed like Abraham Lincoln in case the censors dropped by. According to Price in a 1984 interview, he had been signed on to the project without full knowledge of what the film would be about. After his scenes were shot, "Martha Hyer and I were led off... so we went to visit on the set and we found that they were remaking all of the scenes we'd been in, but a pornographic version of it." He added, "I never got to see it". The Chicago Tribune called the film "not bad enough to be good... bargain basement backfire, discount Price". The New York Times described the film as containing "routine sleuthing, double-crossing and chasing". List of American films of 1967 The House of 1,000 Dolls on IMDb