Scott Dunn

For other people named Scott Dunn, see Scott Dunn (disambiguation).

Scott Dunn

Pitcher

Born: (1978-05-23) May 23, 1978 (age 38)
San Antonio, Texas

Batted: Right
Threw: Right

MLB debut

September 11, 2004, for the Anaheim Angels

Last MLB appearance

April 25, 2006, for the Tampa Bay Devil Rays

MLB statistics

Win-Loss
1-0

Earned run average
10.97

Strikeouts
6

Teams

Anaheim Angels (2004)
Tampa Bay Devil Rays (2006)

Scott Allen Dunn (born May 23, 1978 in San Antonio, Texas) is a former Major League Baseball pitcher. After graduating from Winston Churchill High School in San Antonio, he attended the University of Texas at Austin. After college, he was drafted by the Cincinnati Reds.
Dunn played in the minors before appearing briefly with the Angels in 2004, and then reappearing in the majors with the Devil Rays in 2006.
He pitched in the Oakland Athletics minor league system in 2007, following the season, Dunn retired from professional baseball.
In August 2000, Dunn pitched a perfect game for the Clinton LumberKings, the fifth such achievement in Midwest League history.[1]
References[edit]

^ “No Hit Games”. mwlguide.com. Retrieved 2009-01-29. 

External links[edit]

Career statistics and player information from MLB, or ESPN, or Baseball-Reference, or Fangraphs, or The Baseball Cube

This biographical article relating to an American baseball pitcher born in the 1970s is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

Mokra, Lubusz Voivodeship

For other places with the same name, see Mokra.

Mokra

Village

Mokra

Coordinates: 51°49′27″N 15°3′0″E / 51.82417°N 15.05000°E / 51.82417; 15.05000

Country
Poland

Voivodeship
Lubusz

County
Żary

Gmina
Lubsko

Population
81

Mokra [ˈmɔkra] (German: Muckrow) is a village in the administrative district of Gmina Lubsko, within Żary County, Lubusz Voivodeship, in western Poland.[1] It lies approximately 8 kilometres (5 mi) north-east of Lubsko, 22 km (14 mi) north of Żary, and 34 km (21 mi) west of Zielona Góra.
Before 1945 the area was part of Germany (see Territorial changes of Poland after World War II).
The village has a population of 81.
References[edit]

^ “Central Statistical Office (GUS) – TERYT (National Register of Territorial Land Apportionment Journal)” (in Polish). 2008-06-01. 

v
t
e

Gmina Lubsko

Town and seat

Lubsko

Villages

Białków
Chełm Żarski
Chocicz
Chocimek
Dąbrowa
Dłużek
Dłużek-Kolonia
Gareja
Górzyn
Gozdno
Grabków
Janowice
Kałek
Lutol
Małowice
Mierków
Mokra
Nowiniec
Osiek
Raszyn
Stara Woda
Tarnów
Tuchola Duża
Tuchola Mała
Tuchola Żarska
Tymienice
Ziębikowo

Coordinates: 51°49′27″N 15°3′0″E / 51.82417°N 15.05000°E / 51.82417; 15.05000

This Żary County location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

Asota trinacria

Asota trinacria

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Arthropoda

Class:
Insecta

Order:
Lepidoptera

Family:
Noctuidae

Genus:
Asota

Species:
A. trinacria

Binomial name

Asota trinacria
Semper, 1899

Synonyms

Asota belophora West, 1932

Asota trinacria is a moth of the Noctuidae family. It is found in Borneo, Seram and the Philippines (Leyte, Luzon, Mindoro and Mindanao).
External links[edit]

Species info

This Aganainae article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

Platypelis tsaratananaensis

Platypelis tsaratananaensis

Conservation status

Vulnerable (IUCN 3.1)

Scientific classification

Kingdom:
Animalia

Phylum:
Chordata

Class:
Amphibia

Order:
Anura

Family:
Microhylidae

Genus:
Platypelis

Species:
P. tsaratananaensis

Binomial name

Platypelis tsaratananaensis
Guibé, 1974

Platypelis tsaratananaensis is a species of frog in the Microhylidae family. It is endemic to Madagascar. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist montane forests. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Sources[edit]

Raxworthy, C. & Andreone, F. 2004. Platypelis tsaratananaensis. 2006 IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. Downloaded on 23 July 2007.

This Microhylidae article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

Mother Krause’s Journey to Happiness

Mother Krause’s Journey to Happiness

Directed by
Phil Jutzi

Written by
Willy Döll
Jan Fethke

Starring
Alexandra Schmitt
Holmes Zimmermann
Ilse Trautschold
Gerhard Bienert
Vera Sacharowa
Friedrich Gnaß
Fee Wachsmuth

Release date

1929 (1929)

Country
Weimar Republic

Language
Silent
German intertitles

Mother Krause’s Journey to Happiness (German:Mutter Krausens Fahrt ins Glück) is a 1929 German silent drama film directed by Phil Jutzi and starring Alexandra Schmitt, Holmes Zimmermann and Ilse Trautschold. The film was produced by the left-wing Prometheus Film, a German subsidiary of the Soviet company Mezhrabpom-Film. It depicts the cruelty of poverty and depicts Communism as a rescuing force that, alas, reaches Mutter Krause and the child that lives in Krause’s apartment too late.

Contents

1 Plot
2 Notes
3 References
4 External links

Plot[edit]
Mutter Krause, her daughter Erna and her son Paul live in a tenement in the poorer section of Berlin’s Wedding district. Along with them lives “the Tenant”, his soon-to-be bride Friede, who works as a prostitute, and her child whose name isn’t revealed in the film. Mutter Krause is a quiet, long-suffering old woman who earns what little she can delivering newspapers. However, Paul is an alcoholic and spends all her money on drink. Mutter Krause can’t pay back the money she owes the man whose newspapers she delivered and he accuses her of stealing and threatens her with arrest. Mutter Krause must then pawn her last valuable possession, a treasured memento of her late husband. Paul then breaks into the same pawn shop. He gets away but is later arrested. Meanwhile, Erna begins dating a young man with Communist views, who turns Erna to Communism and also helps her earn the money her mother needs by more honest means. At the last minute, she meets a man who can help her with her family’s financial troubles. However, Mutter Krause doesn’t know about this, and while Erna and Max are at a political rally, Mutter Krause turns on the gas in the apartment and kills herself along with Friede’s child.
Notes[edit]
The scene near the end depicting the political rally glorifies the marching forms of the Communist rally-goers.
The original German intertitles are written in the Berliner dialect, lending an authentic feel to the dialogue.[1]
References[edit]

^ Mutter Krausens Fahrt ins Glück (Zwischentitel)

External links[edit]

Mother Krause’s Journey to Happiness at the Internet Movie Data

Brandon Woolf

Brandon Woolf

21st Controller of Idaho

Incumbent

Assumed office
October 15, 2012

Governor
Butch Otter

Preceded by
Donna Jones

Personal details

Born
1972 (age 44–45)
Logan, Utah, U.S.

Political party
Republican

Spouse(s)
Janalee Woolf

Alma mater
Utah State University, Logan
Boise State University

Brandon D Woolf is a Republican and Idaho’s 21st State Controller.

Contents

1 Biography
2 Employment
3 Electoral history
4 References
5 External links

Biography[edit]
Woolf, a sixth generation Idahoan, was born in 1972 to Dennis and Liz Woolf of Whitney, Idaho, the oldest of five children.
Woolf graduated from Preston High School (Idaho) in 1991, and then served a two-year church mission in Antwerp, Belgium [1] He graduated Cum Laude from Utah State University in 1997 with Bachelor of Arts in Political Science In 2006, while working full-time at the Idaho State Controller’s Office, he earned a Master of Business Administration from Boise State University.[1]
Employment[edit]
After graduating from Utah State University he interned at the Idaho State Controller’s Office, starting in 1997, and rose through the ranks serving as a training specialist, bureau chief, and division administrator over Statewide Payroll. In 2011, he was appointed chief of staff for former State Controller Donna M. Jones.
Following Jones’ automobile accident in May 2012, Governor Butch Otter, at her recommendation, appointed him temporary acting State Controller.[2] Following Jones’ retirement on October 15, 2012, he was appointed Woolf as permanent State Controller to serve the remainder of her term which expires in January 2015.[3]
He sought and won the Republican nomination for state controller in the May 2014 Primary Election,[4] and is unopposed in the November 2014 General Election.[5]
Electoral history[edit]

Idaho State Controller Republican Primary Election, 2014

Party
Candidate
Votes
%

Republican
Brandon Woolf (inc.)
68,609
50.9

Republican
Todd Hatfield
66,126
49.1

Idaho State Controller Election, 2014

Party
Candidate
Votes
%

Republican
Brandon Woolf (inc.)
342,013
100.0

References[edit]

^ a b 0
^ Governor C.L. “Butch” Otter – The State of Idaho
^ Governor C.L. “Butch” Otter – The State of Idaho
^ http://www.sos.idaho.gov/elect/RESULTS/2014/Primary/statewide_totals.html
^ “Archived copy” (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 2014-08-10. Retrieved 2014-07-25. 

External links[edit]

Office of th

Hasanabad-e Sheverin

Hasanabad-e Sheverin
حسن ابادشورين

village

Hasanabad-e Sheverin

Coordinates: 34°50′33″N 48°32′57″E / 34.84250°N 48.54917°E / 34.84250; 48.54917Coordinates: 34°50′33″N 48°32′57″E / 34.84250°N 48.54917°E / 34.84250; 48.54917

Country
 Iran

Province
Hamadan

County
Hamadan

Bakhsh
Central

Rural District
Hegmataneh

Population (2006)

 • Total
1,690

Time zone
IRST (UTC+3:30)

 • Summer (DST)
IRDT (UTC+4:30)

Hasanabad-e Sheverin (Persian: حسن ابادشورين‎‎, also Romanized as Ḩasanābād-e Sheverīn and Ḩasanābād-e Shavarīn; also known as Ḩasanābād)[1] is a village in Hegmataneh Rural District, in the Central District of Hamadan County, Hamadan Province, Iran. At the 2006 census, its population was 1,690, in 435 families.[2]
References[edit]

^ Hasanabad-e Sheverin can be found at GEOnet Names Server, at this link, by opening the Advanced Search box, entering “-3066108” in the “Unique Feature Id” form, and clicking on “Search Database”.
^ “Census of the Islamic Republic of Iran, 1385 (2006)”. Islamic Republic of Iran. Archived from the original (Excel) on 2011-11-11. 

v
t
e

Hamadan County

Capital

Hamadan

Districts

Central

Cities

Hamadan
Juraqan
Maryanaj

Rural Districts
and villages

Abaru

Abaru
Chashin
Cheshmeh Malek
Khaku
Silvar
Simin-e Abaru

Alvandkuh-e Gharbi
(West Alvandkuh)

Ansar ol Emam
Cheshmeh Qassaban
Hamadan Garrison
Heydareh-ye Posht-e Shahr
Mehdiabad
Muijin
Solulan
Tui Jin
Vafr-e Jin
Yekanabad

Alvandkuh-e Sharqi
(East Alvandkuh)

Aliabad-e Varkaneh
Arzan Fud
Sadd-e Ekbatan
Shamsabad
Tafrijan
Tokmeh Dash
Varkaneh
Yalfan

Gonbad

Ab Hendu
Aq Tappeh
Baraband
Gonbad
Hajjiabad
Heyran
Kur Kahriz
Maruf
Neshar
Qoli Kandi
Rahimabad
Sar Darreh
Siah Kamar

Hegmataneh

Aliabad-e Aq Hesar
Aliabad-e Posht Shahr
Amzajerd
Bahramabad
Buli Industrial Estate
Deh Piaz
Gara Choqa
Hasanabad-e Sheverin
Nahran
Owliai
Qasemabad
Qeshlaq-e Gomar
Robat-e Sheverin

Sangestan

Abshineh
Aghjeh-ye Seyyedan
Aq Dash
Arablu
Baghcheh
Deh Dalian
Dingeleh Kahriz
Gur Gaz
Ivak
Konjineh
Kord Bolagh
Mahbar
Marta Bolagh
Pahnabad
Pol Shekasteh
Sabzabad
Sangestan
Sheverin
Shirabad
Sorkhabad
Yeganeh
Zia ol Din

Shara

Cities

Qahavand

Rural Districts
and villages

Chah Dasht

Boyukabad
Bozineh Jerd
Hajji Maqsud
Hameh Ka

Worpławki

Worpławki

Village

Worpławki

Coordinates: 54°5′6″N 21°10′16″E / 54.08500°N 21.17111°E / 54.08500; 21.17111

Country
Poland

Voivodeship
Warmian-Masurian

County
Kętrzyn

Gmina
Reszel

Worpławki [vɔrˈpwafki] (German Worplack) is a village in the administrative district of Gmina Reszel, within Kętrzyn County, Warmian-Masurian Voivodeship, in northern Poland.[1] It lies approximately 5 kilometres (3 mi) north-east of Reszel, 14 km (9 mi) west of Kętrzyn, and 56 km (35 mi) north-east of the regional capital Olsztyn.
Before 1945 the area was part of Germany (East Prussia).
References[edit]

^ “Central Statistical Office (GUS) – TERYT (National Register of Territorial Land Apportionment Journal)” (in Polish). 2008-06-01. 

v
t
e

Gmina Reszel

Town and seat

Reszel

Villages

Bertyny
Bezławecki Dwór
Bezławki
Biel
Czarnowiec
Dębnik
Grodzki Młyn
Grzybowo
Kępa Tolnicka
Klewno
Kocibórz
Łabędziewo
Leginy
Łężany
Lipowa Góra
Mała Bertynówka
Mnichowo
Mojkowo
Niewodnica
Pasterzewo
Pieckowo
Pilec
Plenowo
Pudwągi
Ramty
Robawy
Siemki
Śpigiel
Śpiglówka
Staniewo
Stąpławki
Święta Lipka
Tolniki Małe
Wanguty
Widryny
Wola
Wólka Pilecka
Wólka Ryńska
Worpławki
Zawidy

Coordinates: 54°5′6″N 21°10′16″E / 54.08500°N 21.17111°E / 54.08500; 21.17111

This Kętrzyn County location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

Tomáš Rachůnek

Tomáš Rachůnek

Born
(1991-02-26) February 26, 1991 (age 25)
Zlín, Czechoslovakia

Height
6 ft 0 in (183 cm)

Weight
194 lb (88 kg; 13 st 12 lb)

Position
Forward

Shoots
Right

KHL team
Former teams
HC Lev Praha
CZE
HC Sparta Praha

NHL Draft
Undrafted

Playing career
2010–present

Tomáš Rachůnek (born February 26, 1991) is a Czech professional ice hockey player.[1] He played with HC Plzeň 1929 in the Czech Extraliga during the 2010–11 Czech Extraliga season. From 2008 to 2010, he played for Sault Ste. Marie Greyhounds in the Ontario Hockey League.[2][3][4] He is the younger brother of Ivan Rachůnek and Karel Rachůnek who have also played professional ice hockey.[5]
References[edit]

^ “Tomáš Rachůnek kráčí ve stopách bratrů Karla a Ivana, jednou by se jim chtěl vyrovnat”. Hokej.cz. Retrieved 4 July 2011. 
^ “Greyhounds select Tomas Rachunek in CHL import draft – Sault This Week – Ontario, CA”. Sault This Week. 26 June 2011. Retrieved 4 July 2011. 
^ Tomáš Rachůnek profile
^ “Tomas Rachunek hockey statistics & profile at”. Hockeydb.com. 26 February 1991. Retrieved 4 July 2011. 
^ Profile at HC Plzeň official website

External links[edit]

Tomáš Rachůnek’s career statistics at The Internet Hockey Database
Tomáš Rachůnek’s career statistics at EliteProspects.com

This Czech biographical article relating to ice hockey is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.

v
t
e

Homelessness in Spain

Homelessness in Spain is a significant social issue, affecting some 40,000 people.[1] Migrants are disproportionately represented among the homeless population.[2] Young people are also highly represented among the homeless, some studies estimating that 30% of Spain’s homeless are aged 18-29.[3] Some researchers maintain that street children are increasingly common as well.[4]
Mental illness among homeless is thought to occur less frequently than the US, this may be attributed to Spain’s universal healthcare system.[5] One study found high levels of substance-related disorders, but these rates were comparatively lower than US and UK samples.[6] Other researchers note that such comparative studies run the challenge of lack of prepared official definition of homelessness, as well as few well-controlled studies.[7]
in 2015, a former minister and leader of the conservative Popular Party stated that homeless people sleeping in the streets are “scaring off” tourists from Madrid.[8]
References[edit]

^ “Global Homelessness Statistics – Homeless World Cup”. 
^ Meda, Jordi Bosch. “Homelessness among migrants in Spain.” European Journal of Homelessness (2010): 139.
^ Quilgars, Deborah. “Youth homelessness.” Homelessness Research in Europe. Brussels: FEANTSA (European Federation of National Associations Working with the Homeless) (2010): 187-210.
^ Fitzpatrick, Suzanne. “Homelessness in the European Union.” European integration and housing policy (1998): 197-204.
^ Philippot, Pierre, Catherine Lecocq, Fanny Sempoux, Hilde Nachtergael, and Benoit Galand. “Psychological research on homelessness in Western Europe: A review from 1970 to 2001.” Journal of Social Issues 63, no. 3 (2007): 483-503.
^ Vázquez, Carmelo, Manuel Muñoz, and Jesus Sanz. “Lifetime and 12‐month prevalence of DSM‐III‐R mental disorders among the homeless in Madrid: a European study using the CIDI.” Acta Psychiatrica Scandinavica 95, no. 6 (1997): 523-530.
^ Vázquez, Carmelo, and Manuel Muñoz. “Homelessness, Mental Health, and Stressful Life Events: The Madrid Experience.” International Journal of Mental Health 30, no. 3 (2001): 6-25.
^ “Get rid of the homeless people in Madrid who scare tourists, former Spanish minister says”. 

v
t
e

Homelessness

People

Aged people
Cyber-homeless
Families
Mole people
Street people
Street children
Vagrants

Bergie
Tramps
Hobos

Youth

Issues

Anti-homelessness legislation
Bill of Rights
Bumvertising
Discrimination