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Kingfisher (Okla.) Times & Free Press Wednesday, June 18, 2014 5A
(Continued From Page 4A)
socialism (Mark 10:17–27).
Jesus didn’t use the example
of the rich man strangled by
his wealth to appeal to Rome
to tax the rich so the poor
will benefit. If that had been
Jesus’ objective, then why
didn’t He say the same thing
to Joseph of Arimathea who
is described as a ‘rich man’
(Matt. 27:57; Mark 15:43)?
“Appeal cannot be made
to Acts 2:44–45 and 4:32–37.
These early Christians voluntarily sold their property
and used the proceeds to
help those in need. Neither
the Empire nor the Church
had any role in the sale of the
property.
John R. Richardson writes:
“No one was forced into
giving up his goods and possessions. It was not socialism
legislated either by church
or state. It does not resemble
modern communism in any
respect. . . . Ananais was free
to keep or sell his property.
When he sold it, he had the
right to determine whether
he would give all of it, or
part of it, or none of it, into
the treasury of the church for
the alleviation of the needs of
poor Christians.
J. W. Lipscomb is certainly
correct when he says, ‘The
program was a voluntary expression of Christian concern
for the needs of fellow Christians, and was not a program
for compulsory collectivism
such as we hear advocated
all too often today.’”
Paul takes up a collection
for the Jerusalem church
“from the saints” (1 Cor.
16:1–4; 2 Cor. 8:1–9:15; Rom
15:14–32). They gave “according to their ability, and
beyond their ability, of their
own accord” (2 Cor. 8:3).
Paul writes in his first
epistle to the Thessalonians:
“But we urge you, brethren, to excel still more, and
to make it your ambition to
Williams
(Continued From Page 4A)
Pennsylvania, New York
and Massachusetts.
One of the most ignored
facts about slavery’s tragic
history — and it’s virtually
a secret today — is that
slavery was a worldwide
institution for thousands
of years. It did not become
a moral issue until the 18th
century. Plus, the moral crusade against slavery started
in the West, most notably
England.
I think the call for slavery reparations is simply
another hustle. Advocates
are not demanding that
government send checks
to individual black people.
They want taxpayer money
to be put into some kind
of reparations fund from
which black leaders decide
who receives how much and
for what purpose.
Walter E. Williams is a
professor of economics at
George Mason University.
lead a quiet life and attend to
your own business and work
with your hands, just as we
commanded you, so that you
will behave properly toward
outsiders and not be in any
need” (1 Thess. 4:10-12).
Then there’s Paul injunction, “ if anyone is not willing
to work, then he is not to eat,
either” (2 Thess. 3:10).
Attempts at a socialistic
economic system have been
repeatedly tried with abject
failure.
The Pilgrims were initially
organized as a collectivist society as mandated by contract
by their sponsoring investors. No matter how much a
person worked, everybody
would get the same amount.
It didn’t take long for the less
industrious to realize that
their diminished labor would
net them the same result of
the most industrious.
William Bradford, the
acting governor of Plymouth
Colony, wrote the following
in his first-hand history of
events:
“The experience that we
had in this common course
and condition, tried sundry
years . . . that by taking
away property, and bringing
community into a common
wealth, would make them
happy and flourishing – as if
they were wiser than God.”
“For this community (so
far as it was) was found to
breed much confusion and
discontent, and retard much
employment that would
have been to their benefit
and comfort. For young men
that were most able and fit for
labor and service did repine
that they should spend their
time and strength to work
for other men’s wives and
children without [being paid]
that was thought injustice.”
“This [free enterprise]
had very good success, for
it made all hands industrious, so as much more corn
was planted than otherwise
would have been.”
DeMar concludes:
“Not only is Socialism immoral; it doesn’t work”
State, local voice pivotal ineducation
By U.S. Sen. Jim Inhofe
For many years at Edison
High School in Tulsa my
wife, Kay, dedicated her life
to teaching and mentoring
young
students,
never
knowing that in the years
to come, two of our children
would follow in their
mother’s footsteps, building
classrooms of their own and
impacting the lives of so
many young people.
If passed, my legislation
would
rein
in
the
Department of Education’s
unchecked
regulations
by ensuring state and local
school boards have a voice as
to how these regulations are
affecting their education
goals. The legislation would
also require the agency
to provide Congress with
an annual report on how
its policies are impacting
our local school districts,
enforcing transparency in
the federal government.
Through my family’s
unique
educational
experiences, I have learned
that with teaching comes the
great responsibility of not
only working with students,
but also parents, employers
and many in the local
community to ensure our
As we have seen in
children are well equipped
years past, many of the
for the road ahead.
overarching
education
But in recent years, the policy changes declared by
bureaucrats
voice of local leaders is Washington
being
eroded
through have resulted in negative
inhibitive policies and re- effects on local school
gulations established by large districts, particularly with
federal agencies, like the the financial burden placed
Department of Education, on the schools to enact the
acting
on
their
own. regulations. To address
Education has historically the excessive cost, my
requires
the
been a state and local issue, legislation
and I cannot stand by as department to first verify
local
educational
these agencies trample on with
the rights of our local school agencies whether or not
boards and communities to they have the financial
set education policy for our resources and technical
assistance needed before
children as they see fit.
issuing any regulations,
With more than 660,000 rules, guidance materials
children enrolled in public or grant conditions. My bill
schools across Oklahoma, would also help to eliminate
it is pivotal we ensure waste by requiring a
that state and local school review of existing reporting
boards continue to have requirements and identify
the authority needed to and cancel those that are
carry out education policy duplicative.
decisions. This is why I
It’s time to put an end to
have recently introduced
the Local School Board the federal government’s
Governance and Flexibility “Washington knows best”
Act. With this legislation, mentality. With the Local
I aim to bring control of School Board Governance
our education policy back and Flexibility Act, we can
to where it belongs—with return education decisions
our local communities— back to the parents, teachers,
giving school boards the and local leaders who know
necessary
flexibility
to our children’s needs first
achieve their educational hand and are on the front
lines of shaping their future.
goals.
Nationwide, 96 percent of
local school board members
are elected, making those
members accountable to the
many students, parents and
taxpayers they represent. By
strengthening the process
for meaningful input by
impacted
stakeholders,
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375-6555
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MEET & GREET
Tammy Mueggenborg
Malkin
(Continued From Page 4A)
of tens of thousands of criminal illegal aliens; reckless
inaction as scores of veterans
died while his Veterans Affairs bureaucrats cooked the
books; and callous dismissal
of the bloodstained Fast and
Furious and Benghazi scandals as “manufactured.”
All of the GOP gubernatorial candidates in Colorado
would be better than job-sabotaging, rights-infringing
Democratic incumbent John
Hickenlooper. But Tancredo
is leading the pack in all of
the polls. He has the strongest
name recognition and grassroots following. And he’s got
all the right enemies. What
sets Tom apart is his lifelong
independence and his proven
record of bucking establishment politics. Nobody ever
will accuse him of straddling
the fence, sugarcoating his
message or selling out. No
wonder the powers that be in
the bipartisan halls of power
are scared.
Michelle Malkin is the author of “Culture of Corruption:
Obama and his Team of Tax
Cheats, Crooks and Cronies”
(Regnery 2010). Her e-mail address is [email protected]
Husband.
Father.
Church Leader.
Rancher.
Businessman.
Conservative.
VJUONET2E4
Republican
Thursday, June 19th
5:00-7:30 p.m.
at BancFirst Community Room
Tammy is a candidate for Kingfisher City
Commissioner and invites Kingfisher citizens
to stop by and meet her in person and voice any
concerns you may have about your city.
~Paid for by Tammy Mueggenborg, 909 Park Place, Kingfisher, OK 73750~
DARCY
JECH
for STATE SENATE
Paid for by Friends of Darcy Jech • PO Box 14 • Kingfisher, OK 73750
6A Wednesday, June 18, 2014 Kingfisher (Okla.) Times & Free Press
Cheyenne
Merritt
Redbird Swallow passed
away at the age of 22 on
6-14-2014.
Services will be held at 2
p.m. Thursday at the Dover
elementary gym. Burial will
be at Kingfisher Cemetery,
under the direction of
Sanders Funeral Service.
He was born 9-13-1991 in
Kingfisher to Billy Meade &
Georgia Swallow.
He
graduated
from
Dover High School. In 2010.
He went to work at
Perimann in the oilfield,
then went to work at Sonic
Drive In of Kingfisher.
He is survived by his
parents,
Billy
Meade
& Georgia Swallow of
Dover; one sister, Heather,
and
husband
Eddie
McGehee of Waukomis;
his grandparents, Jim &
Naomi Meade of Dover,
Anthony & Elouise Swallow
of Kingfisher, numerous
nieces, one nephew, cousins,
uncles & aunts.
Glen Richards
80,
Glen
Richards,
longtime
Kingfisher
businessman, died Monday.
Funeral services will
be held at 10 a.m. Friday
at Sanders Funeral Home
Chapel.
Richards was born July
24, 1933, to Willie and Irene
Richards in Florence, Ala.
He married Mary Ellen
Miller June 30, 1956, in Iuka,
Miss.
He became a resident of
Kingfisher in April of 1958
and opened his business,
Glen’s Electric in December
of 1975.
Survivors include five
children, Ronnie and Kerri
Richards of Oklahoma City,
Glen and Debbie Richards
of Sallisaw, Marsha and
Dennis Rempe of Kingfisher,
David and Anita Richards of
Dover and Steve and Myrna
Richards of Kingfisher, 21
grandchildren, 46 greatgrandchildren and two
great-great grandchildren.
Death notices
Fran
Sanders,
72,
longtime
Kingfisher
businesswoman, died early
Tuesday after a brief illness.
Funeral servicers are
pending
with
Sanders
Funeral
Swervice
in
Kingfisher.
Marjorie Lukasek of
Kingfisher died this week.
Funeral services are pending with Sanders Funeral
Service.
Additional details will
follow.
Where are you in your
financial plan?
Dear Dave,
What things do you advise
buying used versus buying
brand new?
Amy
Dear Amy,
I’m afraid there’s not one
good, across-the-board answer, because it all depends
on where you are in your
financial plan.
When it comes to cars,
you should always buy good,
used vehicles, unless you
have a million dollars or
more in the bank. New automobiles drop in value like
a rock, so buy smart and let
someone else take the hit in
depreciation. You don’t become wealthy by investing in
things that go the wrong way.
If you’re talking about
clothing, and you’re broke
or trying to get out of debt,
there’s absolutely nothing
wrong with shopping consignment stores — especially
for kids. They wear things
three times, and then they’ve
outgrown them. “Experienced” clothing is a great buy
for adults, too.
Of course there are other
things, but here’s the deal.
As your money situation improves, you’ll be able to buy
more new things. The price of
“new” will become a smaller
and smaller percentage of
your financial world.
But when you’re broke,
deep in debt or don’t have a
big income, the money you
spend on anything is a big
percentage. At times like this,
a decent $50 washer or dryer
in the classifieds can be the
best deal on the planet!
—Dave
Inhofe says Obama
erss on captured
terrorist again
June 11
June 12
June 13
June 14
WASHINGTON, D.C. – June 15
U.S. Sen. Jim Inhofe (R-Ok- June 16
la.), ranking member of the June 17
Dave Ramsey
huge decision. That’s why I
think it’s smart to wait and
get to know each other even
better, and on a day-to-day
basis, before moving in this
direction.
Take your time and don’t
rush things, Tony. There will
still be good deals on the market in a year or so. Plus, you’ll
be able to save more money!
—Dave
* Dave Ramsey is America’s trusted voice on money
and business. He has authored five New York Times
best-selling books: Financial
Peace, More Than Enough,
The Total Money Makeover,
EntreLeadership and Smart
Money Smart Kids. His newest best-seller, Smart Money
Smart Kids, was written with
his daughter Rachel Cruze,
and recently debuted at #1.
The Dave Ramsey Show is
heard by more than 8 million listeners each week on
more than 500 radio stations.
Follow Dave on Twitter at @
Is less than 20 per- DaveRamsey and on the web
at daveramsey.com.
cent okay?
Dear Dave,
I’m 24-years old, and just
got married two months ago.
We make $80,000 a year, and
have our emergency fund
in place with no debt. Plus,
we’ve saved up for a 15
percent down payment on a
house. I know you suggest
20 percent, but is 15 percent
okay?
Tony
Dear Tony,
I don’t have a big problem
with 15 percent instead of 20
percent. Chances are you’ll
end up having to pay private
mortgage insurance, but it
sounds like you guys are in
good enough shape financially to handle things.
I generally recommend,
however, that couples wait
until they’ve been married
at least a year before buying
a home. Buying a house is
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Senate Armed Services Committee (SASC), today released
the following statement on
the capture of Ahmed Abu
Khatalla, reportedly a senior leader of the foreign
terrorist organization Ansar
al-Sharia. U.S. Special Forces
captured Khatalla on account
of his role in the attack on
U.S. facilities in Benghazi on
September 11, 2012.
“Once again the President
has made the wrong decision
on how our nation should be
handling terrorists that are a
threat to Americans and our
national security. Instead
of holding Khattala at
Guantanamo Bay, where he
can be properly interrogated
for intelligence, it appears
Khattala will be transferred
to civilian custody at which
time he will receive the same
Constitutional due process
rights as any American
citizen. The President is
more focused on his legacy
of closing Guantanamo
Bay than preventing future
terrorist attacks like what
happened
in
Benghazi
that took the lives of four
American heroes.”
Death notice
Rosalie Mendell of Loyal
died Monday.
Funeral
services
are
scheduled at 10 a.m.
Thursday at the First Baptist
Church in Kingfisher under
direction of Sanders Funeral
Service.
91
62
81
57
1.47 Local markets June 16
83
65
Wheat $6.83 3¢ from June 12
91
57
90
63
93
74
.01
94
75
Rainfall
January 2014 rainfall
0.04
January 2013 rainfall 1.32
February 2013 rainfall 3.97
February 2014 precip
0.27
March 2014 rainfall
1.75
March 2013 rainfall
0.98
April 2013 rainfall
6.69 Need Lawn & Garden Supplies?
April 2014 rainfall
1.83 Want to Mow Lawns?
May 2014 rainfall
3.26
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May 2013 rainfall
5.00
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June 2013 rainfall
2.87
June 1014 rainfall to date3.69
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July 2013 rainfall
11.96
August 2013 rainfall 3.36
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September 2013 rainfall 2.99
October 2013 rainfall
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November 2013 rainfall 1.20
December 2013 rainfall 1.29
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Kingfisher (Okla.) Times & Free Press Wednesday, June 18, 2014 7A
Mercy announces
layoffs; only one
Kingfisher position
RESPECTING OLD GLORY —Members of Kingfisher Boy Scout Troop 198 demonstrated the proper way
to retire an American flag at a ceremony for Kingfisher County Republican Women. From left are: Heath
Price, Jeremiah Hill, Jackson Leffingwell, Isaiah Black, Noah Banther and Tony Maschino. [Photo Provided]
Election
[Continued From Page 1]
Vanhooser.
Voters in precincts 101, 301
and 303 will decide the following race:
State Senator District 26
– Darcy A. Jech and Dan
Gambill.
Voters in precincts 102, 103,
201, 204, 304, 305 and 306 will
decide the following race:
State Senator District 20
– Griffin and Ladd.
Registered Republicans in
Harvest
all the above precincts will decide the following races as well:
Governor – Mary Fallin,
incumbent, Dax Ewbank and
Chad Moody.
Superintendent of public
instruction – Joy Hofmeister,
Brian S. Kelly and Janet Costello Barresi, incumbent.
Insurance commissioner
– John Doak and Bill Viner,
incumbent.
Corporation commissioner – Cliff Branan and Todd
Hiett.
U.S. Senator – Erick Paul
Wyatt, Evelyn L. Rogers,
Rob Moye, D. Jean McBride
-Samuels and Jim Inhofe, incumbent.
U.S. Senator (Tom Coburn’s unexpired term) – Kevin Crow, James Lankford,
Jason Weger, Andy Craig, T.W.
Shannon, Randy Brogdon, Eric
C. McCray.
For United States representative District 03 – Robert Hub-
bard, Frank D. Lucas, incumbent, and Timothy Ray Murray.
Voters in Kingfisher will
also decide who will fill the
unexpired term on the city
commission.
That ballot will read:
For city commissioner (unexpired term) – Janet Clark,
incumbent, and Tammy Mueggenborg.
Precincts deciding this election are 101, 103, 301, 303 and
306.
[Continued From Page 1] evator in Kingfisher, estimated Cashion Grain and Feed, said said it was difficult to deter-
ular field the wheat came from
was a little green when the June
rains started.
Minton estimated that
yields area-wide would average a little below or above 20
bushels per acre.
Mike Rosen, manager of the
Wheeler Brothers Grain Co. el-
Seismic
[Continued From Page 1]
“Farmers were also paid
$10 per acre for ordinary
damages of the trucks entering their property,” he added.
McDonald Land Services
has been subcontracted by
Newfield to take charge of
permitting, mineral work,
legal paperwork, research
and determining damages.
It has established an office in
Kingfisher until the project is
completed.
Farmers are asked to call
Nick Chile at 580-922-5447,
field agent for McDonald
Land Services, when they
finish harvesting so the receivers can be removed and
will not be damaged when
the field is cultivated.
The project area also includes the city of Kingfisher,
which has agreed to allow
Newfield to do seismic surveys in the city. McDonald
Land Services has run advertisements in the Times
and Free Press announcing
the harvest 75 percent complete with test weights mostly
in the 57-58 pound range.
He predicted that the harvest would be virtually over by
the weekend.
“It’s been a pretty disappointing harvest,” he said.
John Schaefer, mangaer of
its intentions.
In the city, smaller vibrator trucks will be used.
Called minivibes, they
weigh only 15,000 pounds,
compared to 60,000 for the
envirovibes.
Four minivibes will be
used compared to three of
the larger models used in the
country.
Three large envirovibes
move together at a time in
order to get enough energy
into the ground so that the
geophysicists can obtain the
information they are looking
for.
Not as much energy is
used in town, but it still allows for an overlap.
“There will be no entry
onto private property in the
city and there will be a crew
that travels with the minivibe
using a probe close to houses
to monitor what is going
on,” Wright said. “They can
shut everything down if they
need to.”
it was difficult to assess the
progress of the harvest because
of the acreage that had been put
up in hay or “disastered out”
due to drought.
He said he had heard yields
between 10 bushels to 32
bushels per acre with most of
the wheat averaging about 58
pounds per bushel.
Some fields were hardly
worth cutting, he observed.
A spokesperson at Plains
Partners Elevator at Hennessey
County
[Continued From Page 1]
Use tax – $24,073.45, (no
comparison with preceding
year provided, and,
Tobacco tax – $2,894.53,
up from $2,621 in May 2013
but down from $2,5238.99
in April.
Pipeline road crossing
permits were granted as
follows:
Crescent Services – two
temporary water lines five
and six miles south of Hennessey and one mile west
(District 2);
Mac Oil and Gas – water
line five miles west and one
and one-fourth mile south of
Kingfisher (District 3), and,
Hamilton Investment
Group – water line three
miles south and nine miles
west of Hennessey )District
2).
Kind Humble
DAN
mine how far along the harvest
was because some producers
were harvesting canola before
getting into wheat and rye
fields.
Wheat weights were lower
after rain, some coming in at 54
pounds but other wheat was
still weighing in at 60 pounds
(No. 1.)
It (wheat weight) depended mainly on the stage of the
wheat when the rains began,
the spokesperson said.
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In response to economic
and environmental changes
in health care, Mercy has
implemented a workforce reduction across its seven-state
region, limited to non-patient care support areas.
One position has been
eliminated in Kingfisher
and a total of eight positions
across Oklahoma have been
eliminated as a result of the
reduction.
Throughout Mercy, a total
of 220 positions have been
eliminated, less than 1 percent of Mercy’s 40,000-member workforce, a spokesperson said.
Co-workers whose positions have been eliminated
are being treated with compassion, justice and respect,
Mercy representatives said.
Co-workers will receive
outplacement services and a
severance package, including compensation and benefits based on their position
and length of service.
“Every day, our co-workers are committed to delivering quality care in all of
Mercy’s communities,” said
Becky Payton, regional vice
president of human resources in Oklahoma. “That commitment remains strong.”
Most co-workers whose
positions have been eliminated will be given the
opportunity to leave Mercy
immediately so that they
can begin to plan their transition. In certain situations,
co-workers may be asked
to remain with Mercy for
a short period of time to
complete or transition their
current work to others.
“While not uncommon in
today’s health care environment, these kinds of changes
are nonetheless difficult,”
said Lynn Britton, Mercy
president and CEO. “As
we realign to operate more
efficiently, growth and expansion will continue across
Mercy as community needs
warrant.”
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CONTEST
TWO AGE
GROUPS:
•2 & 3 year olds
•4 & 5 year olds
Thursday, July 3rd • 6:30 p.m.
in Memorial Hall, 123 W. Miles
A talent is not required,
but may be performed
if you choose to do so.
Contestants will be interviewed
by the Kingfisher Co. Distinguished
Young Woman of the Year
on stage.
FILL OUT AND RETURN THIS ENTRY FORM BY FRIDAY, JUNE 27
TO THE CHAMBER OFFICE: 123 W. MILES, KINGFISHER
~Applications Also Available At The Chamber Office~
Name
Age
Parent(s)
Town
Special Interests
The Winners Will Ride In The July 4th AmericaFest Parade at 10 am
Patient
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GAMBILL
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Ad paid for by Friends of Dan Gambill 2014, Utah Robinson, Treasurer, P.O. Box 1528, Elk City, OK 73648
8A Wednesday, June 18, 2014 Kingfisher (Okla.) Times & Free Press
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SAY GOODBYE TO GASOLINE, AND SAY HELLO TO THE 3.0L ECODIESEL V6 ENGINE.
THERE’S NOT A DEALERSHIP OUT THERE THAT WILL MAKE YOU A BETTER DEAL.
America’s Fastest Growing Automotive Brands!
MANY OF OUR TOP-SELLING MODELS
ARE NOW ON SALE!
REBATES, FACTORY INCENTIVES AND
0% INTEREST AVAILABLE ON
AMERICA’S MOST EXCITING
AUTOMOTIVE BRANDS!
0
%
A.P.R.
INTEREST
FOR
MONTHS
60
KUBOTA– durable, versatile and trouble-free.
FOR QUALIFIED BUYERS. SEE US FOR DETAILS
FOR THE FARM...FOR THE RANCH...FOR THE ACREAGE...FOR THE LAWN
Now Only...
Come See Our
Inventory Of The
Versatile Kubota
Tractor Line.
$
New RTV400
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4,499
$
New
ZG124E-48
GREAT DEALS & FINANCE
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8,792
WE ARE YOUR FULL-LINE KUBOTA DEALER FOR TRACTORS,
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FIND A BETTER VALUE BRAND THAN KUBOTA!
WHERE OUTSTANDING SERVICE
TO OUR CUSTOMERS REMAINS
OUR
1
#
PRIORITY
1801 South Main • Kingfisher, OK • 375-5718
We Are A 5-Star Service Dealership,
Which Means You Will Receive
Excellence In Service Each And Every
Time. It’s A Rating We Take Pride In
And Work Diligently To Achieve!
You Can See All We Have To Offer On The Internet At... www.johnsonsofkingfisher.com