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Louann, Arkansas

Louann is a town in Ouachita County, United States. The population was 195 at the 2000 census, it is part of the Camden Micropolitan Statistical Area. Louann is located at 33°23′30″N 92°47′34″W. According to the United States Census Bureau, the town has a total area of all land; as of the 2010 United States Census, there were 164 people living in the town. The racial makeup of the town was 78.7% White, 16.5% Black, 0.6% from some other race and 3.0% from two or more races. 1.2 % were Latino of any race. As of the census of 2000, there were 195 people, 71 households, 57 families living in the town; the population density was 313.7/km². There were 88 housing units at an average density of 141.6/km². The racial makeup of the town was 62.56% White, 36.41% Black or African American, 0.51% Native American, 0.51% from two or more races. There were 71 households out of which 36.6% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 53.5% were married couples living together, 25.4% had a female householder with no husband present, 19.7% were non-families.

19.7% of all households were made up of individuals and 9.9% had someone living alone, 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.75 and the average family size was 3.05. In the town, the population was spread out with 28.2% under the age of 18, 6.7% from 18 to 24, 27.2% from 25 to 44, 27.7% from 45 to 64, 10.3% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 38 years. For every 100 females, there were 99.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 89.2 males. The median income for a household in the town was $17,273, the median income for a family was $18,333. Males had a median income of $21,250 versus $18,750 for females; the per capita income for the town was $11,288. About 44.4% of families and 45.0% of the population were below the poverty line, including 66.2% of those under the age of eighteen and 46.2% of those sixty five or over. Public education for elementary and secondary school students is available from Smackover-Norphlet School District, which operates Smackover High School

Gerardo L. Munck

Gerardo L. Munck is a professor of international relations and political science at the School of International Relations of the University of Southern California. Munck earned his undergraduate degree in Political Science from the University of New Hampshire, a Master's in Latin American Studies at Stanford University, his PhD in Political Science from the University of California, San Diego. Munck works in the field of comparative politics specializing in political regimes and democracy and politics in Latin America. Munck collaborated with Dante Caputo and Guillermo O'Donnell in the preparation of the United Nations Development Programme’s report Democracy in Latin America. Toward a Citizens’ Democracy, he developed a methodology to monitor elections for the Organization of American States. He worked with Dante Caputo on a second regional report on democracy in Latin America prepared by the UNDP and the Organization of American States, Nuestra democracia, he worked with the UNDP on a system to monitor corruption in Afghanistan, wrote background papers for the UNDP regional reports on Asia and the Pacific on corruption and gender equality.

Munck's brother is sociologist Ronaldo Munck. La calidad de la democracia: Perspectivas desde América Latina. Measuring Democracy. A Bridge between Scholarship and Politics Regimes and Democracy in Latin America Passion and Method in Comparative Politics Authoritarianism and Democratization. Soldiers and Workers in Argentina, 1976-83 "What is Democracy? A Reconceptualization of the Quality of Democracy." Democratization, 23, 1: 1-26. "Building Democracy … Which Democracy? Ideology and Models of Democracy in Post-Transition Latin America." Government and Opposition, 50, 3: 364-93. "State or Democracy First? Alternative Perspectives on the State-Democracy Nexus," with Sebastián L. Mazzuca. Democratization 21, 7: 1221-43. "Democratic Politics in Latin America: New Debates and Research Frontiers." Annual Review of Political Science 7: 437-62. "Tools for Qualitative Research" pp. 105–21, in Henry E. Brady and David Collier, Rethinking Social Inquiry: Diverse Tools, Shared Standards. "Conceptualizing and Measuring Democracy: Evaluating Alternative Indices," with Jay Verkuilen.

Comparative Political Studies 35, 1: 5-34. "The Regime Question: Theory Building in Democracy Studies." World Politics 54, 1: 119-44. "Game Theory and Comparative Politics: New Perspectives and Old Concerns." World Politics 53, 2: 173-204. “Regimes and Democracy in Latin America,” with David Collier. Special Issue of Studies in Comparative International Development 36, 1: 3–141. "Modes of Transition and Democratization. South America and Eastern Europe in Comparative Perspective," with Carol Leff. Comparative Politics 29, 3: 343-62. "Disaggregating Political Regime: Conceptual Issues in the Study of Democratization." Helen Kellogg Institute for International Studies Working Paper 228. Biography on USC School of International Relations website Personal Website Gerardo Munck Papers at SSRN

Des Aulnes River (Laflamme River tributary)

The Des Aulnes River is a tributary of the west bank of the Laflamme river, flowing in the municipality of Barraute, in the regional county municipality of Abitibi, in the administrative region of Abitibi-Témiscamingue, Canada. His course is in Barraute Township; the "Des Aulnes River" flows in forest and agricultural areas. Forestry is the main economic activity of this hydrographic slope; the surface of the river is frozen from mid-November to mid-April, however safe ice circulation is from mid-December to late March. The hydrographic slopes adjacent to the "Des Aulnes River" are: North side: Laflamme River, Fisher Creek; the "Des Aulnes River" has its source of streams draining a marsh area, located in Barraute Township. This wetland constitutes the plateau of several hydrographic slopes, including that of Fischer Creek and of Barraute Creek; this source of the "Des Aulnes River" is located at: 5.7 kilometres west of the railway bridge over the Laflamme River to the village of Barraute, Quebec.

From its source, the course of the "Des Aulnes River" flows over 7.9 kilometres according to the following segments: 3.6 kilometres Southeast, crossing a marsh zone at the beginning of the segment, up to the Picard stream. The "Des Aulnes River" empties on the west bank of the Laflamme River at: 3.6 kilometres North of the mouth of Fiedmont Lake. The toponym "Des Aulnes River" was formalized on November 5, 1981 at the Commission de toponymie du Québec. James Bay Rupert Bay Nottaway River Lake Matagami Bell River Laflamme River Abitibi, a regional county municipality Barraute, Quebec, a municipality List of rivers of Quebec

Verbandsliga S├╝dbaden

The Verbandsliga Südbaden is a German amateur football division administered by the South Badenese Football Association, one of the 21 German state football associations. Being the top flight of the South Baden state association, the Verbandsliga is a level 6 division of the German football league system; the Verbandsliga Südbaden was formed in 1945 called Landesliga Südbaden, in the southern half of the state of Baden, now the western half of the German state of Baden-Württemberg. It was a feeder league to the Oberliga Südwest and therefore the second tier of the football league system in the southwest of Germany until 1950, when the clubs from Südbaden left the southwest league system and returned to the southern system where they geographically belong. From 1950 until the establishment of the Oberliga Baden-Württemberg in 1978, it was the third tier of the football league system; the separation of North Baden and South Baden results from the outcome of the 2nd World War when the state was split into two separate occupation zones.

The north was in the south in the French zone. For this reason the clubs from the south of Baden found themselves thrown in with the Oberliga Südwest, as those were in the French zone; the league was established in 1945 with nine teams in the western and eight teams in the eastern group. Four of those clubs gained entry into the new Oberliga Südwest for the 1946–47 season; the year after the league was split into three groups, from 1947 it was staged in one single group and adopted the name Amateurliga Südbaden. The twelve founding members of the league were: ASV Villingen Lahrer FV SC Baden-Baden VfR Stockach SpVgg Rheinfelden SpVgg Ottenau SpVgg Emmendingen FC Gutach SV Schopfheim VfR Engen FC Donaueschingen FV Fahrnau In the post-war days, clubs in the French zone were not allowed to operate under their pre-war names and had to adopt a new name, they reverted to their old names as this rule was revoked. In 1950, with the dissolution of the southern group of the Oberliga Südwest, its 16 clubs were integrated in the southern league system.

Two went to the Oberliga Süd, three to the new 2nd Oberliga Süd, the other eleven went to the Amateurligen, six of those to Südbaden. With the creation of the Amateurliga Schwarzwald-Bodensee in 1960, some clubs of the Südbaden leagues went across, three of those from the Amateurliga, being the FC Villingen, FC Konstanz and FC Radolfzell. Most of those returned in 1974. With the introduction of the Bundesliga in 1963 the Amateurliga was placed below the new Regionalliga Süd but still retained its third-tier status, it continued to do so after the introduction of the 2nd Bundesliga Süd in 1974. The winner of the Amateurliga Südbaden was not automatically promoted but rather had to take part in a promotion play-off to its league above; the champion would have to compete with the winners of the Amateurligas Nordbaden, Württemberg and Schwarzwald-Bodensee. The Offenburger FV is the undisputed champion of this league; the club played 28 out of a possible 33 seasons in the Amateurliga Südbaden, interrupted only by a four-year spell in the Oberliga Südwest.

From 1950 to 1978 it was always a member of the league and continued to be a third division side in the Oberliga Baden-Württemberg until 1991, making it 42 uninterrupted years, a German record. The FC Rastatt and SC Freiburg belonged to the Amateurliga Südbaden for the same time but with lesser success. Rastatt was relegated from the Oberliga in 1986 and Freiburg never fell below its 2nd Bundesliga status again. In 1978, the league was renamed Verbandsliga Südbaden; the top five teams out of the Verbandsliga went to the new Oberliga while the next ten clubs remained in this league. The bottom placed. Admitted to the new Oberliga: FC Rastatt 04 FC 08 Villingen SV Kuppenheim DJK Konstanz Offenburger FVThe winner of the Verbandsliga gains direct promotion to the Oberliga; the runners-up must play-off against the runners-up of Verbandsliga Baden. The winner of this play-off has to face the runners-up of the Verbandsliga Württemberg for the final Oberliga spot. In 1981 no extra spot and in 1994 three extra spots were available due to league format changes.

Feeder leagues to the Verbandsliga Südbaden Landesliga Südbaden 1 Landesliga Südbaden 2 Landesliga Südbaden 3The term "Verbandsliga" translates as "Football Association League". There are 21 football associations within the German Football Association, South Baden being one of them; the league champions of the league: Source: "Verbandsliga Südbaden". Das deutsche Fussball-Archiv. Retrieved 9 March 2008. Bold denotes club gained promotion. Since the 1978–79 seasons the runners-up have the opportunity to play-off for promotion; the following runners-up have succeeded in the promotion round: 1987: SV Linx 1994: FC 08 Villingen 1997: FC Singen 04 2005: FC Emmendingen 2006: Bahlinger SC 2008: Kehler FV 2019: Freiburger FC The complete list of clubs in the league and their league placings since 1994. S = No of seasons in league Deutschlands Fußball in Zahlen, An annual publication with tables and results from the Bundesliga to Verbandsliga/Landesliga, publisher: DSFS Kicker Almanach, The yearbook on German football from Bundesliga to Oberliga, since 1937, published by the Kicker Sports Magazine Süddeutschlands Fußballgeschichte in Tabellenform 1897–1988 History of Southern German football in tables, publisher & author: Ludolf Hyll Die

List of number-one songs of 2011 (Mexico)

This is a list of the Monitor Latino number-one songs of 2011. Chart rankings are based on airplay across radio states in Mexico utilizing the Radio Tracking Data, LLC in real time. Charts are ranked from Monday to Sunday. Besides the General chart, Monitor Latino published "Pop", "Regional Mexican" and "Anglo" charts. In 2011, fourteen songs reached number one on the General chart. Of these, thirteen songs were in Spanish, only one was in English. Ten acts achieved their first number-one song in Mexico: Gloria Trevi, Alejandra Guzmán, La Adictiva Banda San José de Mesillas, Los Tigres del Norte, Yuridia, Calibre 50, Maroon 5, Christina Aguilera and Jenni Rivera. "Golpes en el corazón" by Los Tigres del Norte & Paulina Rubio was the longest-running General number-one of the year, staying at the top position for sixteen consecutive weeks, which remains the longest number of weeks that a song has stayed at #1 since the General chart was founded in 2007. "Golpes en el corazón" was the best-performing song of the year in Mexico according to Monitor Latino's Annual chart for 2011.

"Moves like Jagger" by Maroon 5 ft. Christina Aguilera was the first English-language song to reach #1 since the General chart was first published in 2007. List of Top 20 songs for 2011 in Mexico List of number-one albums of 2011

Guy Big

Guy Big was the stage name of Alan Herbert Hoffman, a Canadian actor. He was most noted for his role in the children's television series The Hilarious House of Frightenstein as the Midget Count, although he appeared in the movie Find the Lady as Miniature Man, in the King of Kensington episode "Tiny's Job" as the character Tiny Russell, a guest on The Tommy Hunter Show. Before his death he filmed a television adaptation of Isaac Asimov's "The Ugly Little Boy" which aired in 1977 on TVOntario. Hoffman spent his childhood in Yorkton, Saskatchewan attended the University of Alberta. During his years in Toronto, he became a social worker and earned a relevant degree at Ryerson Polytechnical Institute, he had been slated to play the lead role of The Count in Hilarious House of Frightenstein, as the original character concept had been based on the sight gag of a diminutive count contrasted against the height and weight of Fishka Rais as the Count's assistant Igor. Big died aged 32 in Toronto from an unspecified cause, although he was treated for throat cancer in 1977.

Guy Big on IMDb