Docstoc

From owner-can-firearms-digest_sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca _Cdn-Firearms

Document Sample
From owner-can-firearms-digest_sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca _Cdn-Firearms Powered By Docstoc
					From: owner-can-firearms-digest@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca (Cdn-Firearms Digest)
To: cdn-firearms-digest@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca
Subject: Cdn-Firearms Digest V7 #675
Reply-To: cdn-firearms-digest@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca
Sender: owner-can-firearms-digest@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca
Errors-To: owner-can-firearms-digest@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca
Precedence: normal


Cdn-Firearms Digest      Monday, January 3 2005      Volume 07 : Number
675



In this issue:
       Re: Re-Privacy and prying eyes:who's watching
       Florida SB 500 - Assault Weapons Ban (Bill)initiated
       An Attaboy
       No, not Tom or Rick
       Dale's thoughts and more
       EDITOR (We understand the argument; what we don't understand i
       Editorial: No more money for a bloated, ineffective gun registry,
       Officer fired on; Man in custody
       Columnist needs lesson on local gun clubs
       Woman lives in fear as shots fired at family home for third time

----------------------------------------------------------------------

Date: Sat, 1 Jan 2005 21:39:38 -0600 (CST)
From: "mred" <mred@295.ca>
Subject: Re: Re-Privacy and prying eyes:who's watching

- ----- Original Message -----
From: "Larry James Fillo" <ljfillo@shaw.ca>
To: <undisclosed-recipients:>
Sent: Saturday, January 01, 2005 5:08 PM
Subject: Re-Privacy and prying eyes:who's watching

> The registration of all firearms portends, I think, the future. A
> future where registration of all purchases will be mediated
> electronically by the government. Getting away with C-68 is only
> whetting their appetite.
>
> And of course, it will again be done in the name of public
> safety(security).
>
> Larry James Fillo
>
> I dont know if the firearms act fortells what you are saying, but
credit
> and debit card purchase definitiley are the precursers to a cash less
> society.

Its just another way of the government violating the masses privacy , of
which there will be none ... a master 25   year plan/
ed/ontario

------------------------------

Date: Sun, 2 Jan 2005 13:58:46 -0600 (CST)
From: Joe Gingrich <whitefox@sasktel.net>
Subject: Florida SB 500 - Assault Weapons Ban (Bill)initiated

Florida - "Assault Weapons" & Magazine Ban File

  Monday, December 20, 2004

  TO: USF & NRA Members & Friends
  FROM: Marion P. Hammer
  Unified Sportsmen of Florida Executive Director
  NRA Past President

  SUBJECT: SB-500

   It has started !! The threat by the Brady Campaign/Million Mom Marchers
to
reenact the
   Clinton Gun Ban state by state has started with Florida. The first Gun
Ban
bill has been filed
   for the 2005 Florida Legislative Session which begins in March 2005.
The
bill has not been
   referred to committees yet. We will notify members when it has been
referenced and will
   provide email addresses to legislators you need to contact to help
fight
this bill.

  SB 500 - Assault Weapons/Detachable Magazine Ban by Gwen Margolis (D-
Miami
Beach);
  Would ban the manufacture, importation, possession, purchase, sale, or
transfer of any
  semi-automatic firearm defined as "assault weapons" and any detachable
magazine capable
  of holding more than 10 rounds. It would require forfeiture and
confiscation of any such
  firearm or magazine. Further, it would require the state to destroy any
such firearm within 60
  days after confiscation or forfeiture. It provides immunity from
prosecution if firearm is
  voluntarily surrendered. Otherwise, it makes a violation of the
provisions
of this bill a felony

  of the second degree (15 years in prison and $10,000 fine).
------------------------------

Date: Sun, 2 Jan 2005 17:53:46 -0600 (CST)
From: Lee Jasper <leejasper@execulink.com>
Subject: An Attaboy

My apologies for failing to acknowledge Bruce Mills' referral of
literature sources to counter Adams in the examiner.

> Here is an archive of some of the JULA meetings on C-68, from
> Skeeter's site:
>
> http://teapot.usask.ca/cdn-firearms/Gov/Commons.C68/

------------------------------

Date: Sun, 2 Jan 2005 17:54:19 -0600 (CST)
From: Lee Jasper <leejasper@execulink.com>
Subject: No, not Tom or Rick

> Points well made by both scribes. Darned Freudian dwarfed gun owners
> anyway.

It was not Tom and Rick whom I suggested were Freudian dwarfed. But, the
solution others would readily offer.

> I imagine that same person can make an equally successful argument to
> lock up firearms owners until they are "cured". [of their 'arrested'
> development].

------------------------------

Date: Sun, 2 Jan 2005 17:54:49 -0600 (CST)
From: Lee Jasper <leejasper@execulink.com>
Subject: Dale's thoughts and more

Maggie passed on Dale Blue's comments:

>   Am off tomorrow to Red Deer to a Conservative Party of Canada meeting
>   so well intentioned people don't mess up the firearms policy.
>
>   CPC policy amendment meeting was interesting and I'm glad I went.
>   Cliff Healy through his constituency introduced an amendment that
>   "licencing and registration" be repealed. We have an opportunity to
>   write "rationales" in the next while. Seems to me a different group of
>   people were there than at . . . [Got to agree with Dale. They look the
>   same but there's been a value shift. Frankly many talk like members of
>   other bigger-tent Parties].

Like I've been saying for some time, as the Reform come Canadian
Alliance come CPC 'matures' and evolves, will RFCers remain in the fold.
As the CPC becomes 'mainstreet' enough to appeal to the masses of voters
in Upper Canada and the East Coast (let alone Quebec) will the RFC still
have influence - or will it become a 'fringe' player in the Party. As
the CPC deals with policy issue shifts to court voter favour - the same
issues that influence old line parties - will the RFC feel short
shrifted? Any Party refusing to court favour among the huge block of
urban, culturally divergent voters risks being cast as a regional
extremist party.

How many RFCers are on policy development committees in their Ridings?
How many RFCers will lay out the cash and the time to attend the
National Policy Conference in Montreal in March?

I've said it before, and I say it again . . . I don't believe the CPC
can not deliver firearm's policies that will be acceptable to the masses
- - that will find acceptance by 'all' in the RFC. Rightly or wrongly -
politics is about 'perceptions' and beliefs shared by the uninformed.
Was it Bruce who recently penned that successful performance on a
'political intelligence test' should be a precursor to voting?

> The greatest dangers to liberty lurk in insidious encroachment by men
> of zeal, well-meaning but without understanding. Louis D. Brandeis
> [This is a two bladed sword].

Certainly 'food' for thought for 'all' pioneers and precedent setters.
Whose 'reasoning' is most thought out and most correct? I seldom see
only 'one' correct, best answer to resolve complex problems.

How many question how Canadians could possibly choose Tommy Douglas as
the No. 1 Canadian.

------------------------------

Date: Mon, 3 Jan 2005 09:16:12 -0600 (CST)
From: Breitkreuz@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca, Garry - Assistant 1
<BreitG0@parl.gc.ca>
Subject: EDITOR (We understand the argument; what we don't understand i

PUBLICATION: The Ottawa Sun
DATE: 2005.01.02
EDITION: Final
SECTION: Comment
PAGE: C25
BYLINE: OTTAWA SUN
COLUMN: Letters to the Editor



RE "LETTERS to the Editor," by Warren Wall (Dec. 26): Your response to
Warren Wall's letter on the gun registry "We can think of many
justifiable
criticisms of the gun registry, but that it prevents people from selling
stolen property to law-abiding citizens isn't one of them" was not
accurate.

In the pre-registry days a stolen firearm could make its way back into
the
hands of a law-abiding citizen where it would pose no threat to society.
For
example, it could be sold to a lawful citizen at an out of province gun
show.

Now that all firearms are registered it is only possible to sell stolen
firearms to criminals, which increases the likelihood they will be used
in
crimes.

Philip Noel

EDITOR (We understand the argument; what we don't understand is some
people's misguided support for the easy disposal of stolen property --
which
also ignores the fact gun owners can alert the police to the serial
numbers
of stolen weapons)

- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
--

RCMP: 250,305 FIREARMS IN THE GUN REGISTRY HAVE THE SAME SERIAL NUMBERS
AS
GUNS LISTED AS STOLEN IN CPIC. THE RCMP HAVE PROVEN CONCLUSIVELY THAT
THEY
HAVE REGISTERED 4,438 STOLEN FIREARMS (SO FAR)!
http://www.garrybreitkreuz.com/publications/RCMP-ATIStolenGunsRegistered-
200
3-09-11.pdf

NOTE: Versions of this article also appeared in: The Ottawa Citizen, The
Montreal Gazette, The Vancouver Province, The Calgary Herald, The
Edmonton
Journal, The Saskatoon Star Phoenix, The Reginal Leader Post, The
Kingston
Whig-Standard and The Victoria Times Colonist.

PUBLICATION: National Post
DATE: 2003.09.25
EDITION: All but Toronto
SECTION: Canada
PAGE: A4
BYLINE: Tim Naumetz
SOURCE: CanWest News Service
DATELINE: OTTAWA

- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
-----
- ----

Registry tracks mere fraction of stolen guns: Alliance MP obtains
documents
showing 'ineffective' results
- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
-----
- ----

OTTAWA - The federal gun registry has been a dismal failure at tracking
stolen guns over the last five years, matching only 4,438 firearms with
the
descriptions of more than 100,000 stolen weapons the firearms centre
attempted to trace.

All of the stolen guns that were located had been registered under the
Firearms Act, according to RCMP records obtained by Canadian Alliance MP
Garry Breitkreuz.

The owners apparently acquired them without knowledge they were stolen.

The records also revealed significant weakness in the registry's ability
to
track firearms -- serial numbers for 250,305 firearms logged in the
registry
matched the serial numbers of the 101,835 guns police reported stolen
since
1998

Because of the duplication of serial numbers, a weakness of the gun-
making
industry years ago, all of the stolen rifles and shotguns that were
traced
had to be found through manual comparisons of other identifying features,
such as the manufacturer's name, model and brand.

Mr. Breitkreuz said yesterday the records, which showed similar problems
tracking lost guns through the Canada Firearms Centre, prove the registry
has been a colossal waste of $1-billion in taxpayers' money.

"We've argued all the time, if you had $1-billion, you could put 10,000
police on the street and you could investigate these crimes properly and
track them down that way," Mr. Breitkreuz said.

"The registry is a very inefficient and ineffective way to curb any of
this
stuff."

The Alliance MP, who has previously pointed out the registry's inability
to
uniquely identify firearms, said the records also contradict the
government's earlier claim it would not be possible to register stolen
firearms.

"The whole argument for the registry was that you wouldn't be able to
register a stolen firearm and now you've got stolen firearms registered
in
the system," he said.
David Austin, a spokesman for the firearms centre, however, said the
results
show stolen firearms can be tracked through the registry.

Mr. Austin added firearms centre policy calls for registry officials to
notify local police as soon as the records match those of a stolen
firearm,
something that was impossible before the government introduced the
registry.

"This means that your uncle can get his duck gun back," said Mr. Austin,
who
noted the firearms centre has tracked stolen guns across provincial
borders.

Mr. Breitkreuz argued Ontario's Provincial Weapons Enforcement Unit has
been
more successful at tracing illegal guns. The unit in 2001 traced more
than
600 guns used in crimes in Ontario and successfully located 85% of them.
Most originated in Florida, Ohio, Georgia, Michigan, Texas and
California.

Mr. Breitkreuz earlier obtained the information about the Ontario weapons
unit from a 2002 study prepared by the RCMP's criminal intelligence
directorate.

- --------------------------------------------------------------

------------------------------

Date: Mon, 3 Jan 2005 09:16:27 -0600 (CST)
From: Breitkreuz@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca, Garry - Assistant 1
<BreitG0@parl.gc.ca>
Subject: Editorial: No more money for a bloated, ineffective gun
registry,

PUBLICATION: The Ottawa Sun
DATE: 2005.01.02
EDITION: Final
SECTION: Comment
PAGE: C24
BYLINE: OTTAWA SUN
COLUMN: Editorial

- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
-----
- ----

LET'S DO BETTER IN 2005

- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
-----
- ----

Dear Paul, It has been a little more than six months since you landed in
the
Prime Minister's office. Unfortunately for you, your arrival as leader of
our land was more of a faceplant than the triumphant ascension you and
your
supporters had envisioned.

Predictions of taking the country by storm, of winning at least 200 seats
in
the House of Commons, of capturing the imagination of Canadians, somehow
just didn't come to fruition

You wanted to tell us all what scoundrels the Conservatives were, but
instead we wanted to know how successive Liberal administrations had lost
track of so much of our tax money.

How, for example, did ad agencies in your home base of Quebec bag
millions
of dollars in commissions for work of little or no value?

How did the gun registry go so terribly overbudget, and still remain
woefully inadequate in removing illegal weapons from our streets?

Why did the government continue to punish Canadians with exorbitant rates
of
taxation while running up surpluses so fast that neither you nor your
finance minister could keep count?

Why did you promise us a permanent fix for the country's medical care
system, and then just cobble together a face-saving deal with the
provinces?
Oh well, at least the budget for it was world class at $41 billion.

You can do better, Paul. We know you can. With the first year jitters
behind
you, you can go into 2005 determined to build a real legacy, and we're
here
to help you wow Canadians. After all, before the year is out you may find
yo
urself again trying to convince voters you're the best man for the job.

For starters let's see some real effort at tax reform. Not just tinkering
that cuts a couple of pennies off our employment insurance premiums, but
some serious increases in exemptions to let us keep more of the money we
earn. We promise to spend it, albeit somewhat more carefully than you and
your cabinet, to help keep the economy growing.

And please, Paul, make this year the one in which you get serious about
restaffing and equipping our military. The Armed Forces have been treated
so
badly by you and previous federal governments that we'd have trouble
withstanding an attack from Iceland.
We hope you and your cabinet colleagues will take a vow to treat our
American neighbours better this year.

And let 2005 be the year when you promise to stop wasting our money, and
really mean it. No more sponsorship fiascos, no more money for a bloated,
ineffective gun registry, no more special favours for Liberal cronies.

Oh yes, and could we have some real parliamentary reform, Paul? Where MPs
are allowed to vote as they see fit, rather than as they are told?

Those are some good starters, Mr. Prime Minister. In Year 2, should you
make
it that far, we promise to stay in touch, helping you steer the course
with
our input on fixed elections, Senate reform and the role of the governor
general.

Happy New Year!

And another thing ...

If anyone on city council is looking for another New Year's resolution,
they
might think of improving the security at various city-owned housing
complexes. The city replaced the board of the Ottawa Community Housing
Corp
last summer, in part because of a failure to deal with security problems.
A
shocking hostage taking at a Russell Rd. building and other complaints
demonstrate there's still a ways to go.

oped@ott.sunpub.com

------------------------------

Date: Mon, 3 Jan 2005 09:16:41 -0600 (CST)
From: Breitkreuz@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca, Garry - Assistant 1
<BreitG0@parl.gc.ca>
Subject: Officer fired on; Man in custody

PUBLICATION: The Fredericton Daily Gleaner
DATE: 2005.01.03
SECTION: News
PAGE: A1/A5
COLUMN: Courts/Crime
BYLINE: ALOMA JARDINE Canadaeast News
DATELINE: SALISBURY

- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
-----
- ----

Officer fired on; Man in custody
- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
-----
- ----

A police officer with the District 11 Caledonia RCMP was lucky to escape
with his life after an incident at the Salisbury Ultramar early Sunday
morning.

A man armed with a shotgun fired a single shot into the officer's
windshield
after he responded to a call from an employee at the service station
saying
a man with a gun was in the store.

The car's windshield was peppered with dozens of marks and was full of
cracks.

Michael R. Holt, 49, of River Glade, was arrested Sunday morning and
charged
with attempted murder and firearms-related charges. He will appear in
provincial court in Moncton on Tuesday for a bail hearing. The drama
began
shortly before 1 a.m. Sunday morning.

After the man fired at him, the officer backed his car up to get away,
but
when the man pointed the gun at the driver of a transport truck, the
officer
drove toward the suspect, who ran back into the gas station.

Thus began a bizarre standoff, with the gunman moving from inside to
outside
the station, sometimes with the gun, sometimes not. About half-a-dozen
officers responded to the scene and the highway was blocked in both
directions. Everyone at the Salisbury Irving Big Stop, located directly
across the road, was kept inside until the man was arrested.

"The gunman came out one last time and he was coming at the police
officers,
but he didn't seem to have a weapon with him," said provincial RCMP
spokesman Sgt. Gary Cameron. "He seemed quite agitated."

Cameron said police used a TASER stun gun to subdue the suspect.

"When the suspect was subdued, there was no immediate threat to anyone's
life. Had he been coming out again and aiming his firearm at somebody,
probably a different route would have been taken," Cameron said.

Officers in New Brunswick are not individually equipped with TASER guns,
but
there is usually one at each district office.
"If they need it, it is brought to the scene," he said. "They have all
been
trained on them."

Cameron said the man was "very combative" and was making death threats
when
he came out of the building the final time. The officers took the threats
seriously, but since the suspect didn't have a weapon in his hand, they
elected to use the TASER instead of their firearms.

"We always try to take the softer approach as long as no one's life is in
danger," Cameron said.

The whole incident lasted about 45 minutes.

Only one employee was working at the 24-hour service station at the time
and
no customers were in the store.

Cameron said robbery was not the motive in this case.

An employee at the station, who asked not to be named, said the clerk on
duty was never afraid for his life.

"The man told him that he was not there to harm anyone in the store. He
had
problems and that is how he took his frustrations out," said the
employee.

When the man came into the store, the night shift employee thought he
seemed
upset and started trying to talk to him. The man began telling him about
his
problems with his family and the police. He said he needed help, and
eventually asked the employee to call 9-1-1.

"He (the clerk) didn't feel threatened. He was talking to the man and
tried
to have a conversation with him. He knew he was hurting," the employee
said.
"He had some pretty bad family problems."

The clerk on duty was so unfazed by the incident that he returned to the
store and finished his shift after giving a statement to police. "He told
him he was not there to rob us or hurt anybody. He just had some problems
and chose the wrong way to get help. Maybe it was the only way he thought
he
could get help," the employee said.

Cameron said it is possible the shotgun was loaded with bird shot, which
would explain the damage to the windshield and the fact that it didn't
penetrate the glass. Had the suspect been carrying another type of weapon
the incident may have ended much more tragically, he said.
Cameron said the officer in question will be given a few days off work
and
will go through a psychological debriefing.

He said he can't remember the last time a police officer was fired upon
in
New Brunswick.

"It's not something we encounter often, but it is something we know can
happen," he said.

Besides the gun, a large amount of ammunition was retrieved from the
suspect's pockets and from his vehicle.

------------------------------

Date: Mon, 3 Jan 2005 09:16:50 -0600 (CST)
From: Breitkreuz@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca, Garry - Assistant 1
<BreitG0@parl.gc.ca>
Subject: Columnist needs lesson on local gun clubs

PUBLICATION: The Record (Waterloo Region)
DATE: 2005.01.03
SECTION: Opinion
PAGE: A6
BYLINE: John Evers

- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
-----
- ----

Columnist needs lesson on local gun clubs

- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
-----
- ----

When reading Frank Etherington's Dec. 27 column, Gun-Toting MP Needs Shot
Of
Reality On Gun Deaths, I found myself constantly checking the calendar.
Surely I had not slept in until April 1.

To my dismay, however, I soon discovered that it was indeed not April
Fool's
Day but just another example of a journalist ranting about a subject on
which he is sadly uninformed or perhaps misinformed at best.

Beyond the frankly shameful burst of ad-hominem attacks on both Paul
Steckle
and the millions of responsible firearms owners across Canada, one can
only
be astounded that anyone with any sort of intellect would stand up and
defend the abomination that is the current gun laws in Canada.
Might I suggest that Etherington take some time out of his busy schedule
devouring misinformation from the anti-gun lobby and head out to a local
gun
club to get the real story?

John Evers, President
East Elgin Sportsmen's Association
Springfield, Ont.

------------------------------

Date: Mon, 3 Jan 2005 09:22:54 -0600 (CST)
From: Breitkreuz@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca, Garry - Assistant 1
<BreitG0@parl.gc.ca>
Subject: Woman lives in fear as shots fired at family home for third time

PUBLICATION: The Chronicle-Herald
DATE: 2005.01.03
SECTION: NovaScotia
PAGE: B1
COLUMN: Matt Hunt Gardner

- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
-----
- ----

Woman lives in fear as shots fired at family home for third time

- -----------------------------------------------------------------------
-----
- ----

BAY ST. LAWRENCE - Catherine Bonnar says living in her home has become
like
playing Russian roulette, a game she didn't sign up to play.

New Year's Eve marked the third time in less than a year and a half that
a
shot from a high-powered rifle has penetrated her home.

"I'm living in fear for my life," she said from her home Sunday night.
"I'm
living in fear for my husband's life, and I'm living in fear for my two
children's lives. My sense of security has been shattered."

But Mrs. Bonnar isn't the only one in Bay St. Lawrence who has been a
victim
of violence. She said the small community is being terrorized, with home
break-ins and firearms stolen, shacks burned and boats rummaged through.

And she said the RCMP aren't doing much about it. But most of her
neighbours
aren't speaking up about the problems, she said.
"They're afraid to speak up because they don't want to be the next
victim,"
Mrs. Bonnar said. "And others don't bother calling police because they
don't
think they'll do anything."

Officers at the RCMP station in Ingonish Beach didn't return phone
messages
left Sunday afternoon. But an officer did appear on ATV's evening news
stating that the detachment was investigating incidents at the Bonnar
home.

Mrs. Bonnar said that when the Mounties visited her home over the
weekend,
they just looked around with a flashlight and said there wasn't much they
could do.

She said she showed them how the latest bullet pierced the casing of her
front door, travelled through a wall and exited through the back of the
house. She and her husband heard the shot at about 11 p.m. as they were
watching television.

The other two times bullets were fired at her house - in early October
2004
and August 2003 - they lodged in the walls.

Mrs. Bonnar said there's a lot of friction in Bay St. Lawrence and she
thinks the latest upswing in vandalism is part of a long-standing feud
between families who live there.

"I'm not originally from here, I married into the community," she said.
"I
can't help who I love, and my children can't help what might have
happened
between their father's great-grandfather and somebody else's
great-grandfather years ago.

"It's a small community and somebody must know for sure who did this to
us,
and yet the police haven't caught them yet."

Mrs. Bonnar said she has told her husband that she's moving if another
bullet hits their house - or worse, someone inside.

"I can't take this," she said, "something really needs to be done . . .
soon."

------------------------------

End of Cdn-Firearms Digest V7 #675
**********************************


 Submissions: mailto:cdn-firearms-digest@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca
Mailing List Commands: mailto:majordomo@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca
Moderator's e-mail address:        mailto:akimoya@cogeco.ca
List owner:   mailto:owner-cdn-firearms@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca
FAQ list:            http://www.magma.ca/~asd/cfd-faq1.html
  and http://teapot.usask.ca/cdn-firearms/Faq/cfd-faq1.html
Web Site: http://teapot.usask.ca/cdn-firearms/homepage.html
FTP Site:           ftp://teapot.usask.ca/pub/cdn-firearms/
CFDigest Archives:   http://www.sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca/~ab133/
or put the next command in an e-mail message and
mailto:majordomo@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca
get cdn-firearms-digest v04.n192
end
    (192 is the digest issue number and 04 is the volume)

To unsubscribe from _all_ the lists, put the next five lines
in a message and mailto:majordomo@sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca
unsubscribe cdn-firearms-digest
unsubscribe cdn-firearms-alert
unsubscribe cdn-firearms-chat
unsubscribe cdn-firearms
end
(To subscribe, use "subscribe" instead of "unsubscribe".)

 If you find this service valuable, please consider making
      a tax-deductible donation to the freenet we use:
      Saskatoon Free-Net Assoc.,   P.O. Box 1342,
      Saskatoon SK S7K 3N9       Phone: (306) 382-7070
         Home page: http://www.sfn.saskatoon.sk.ca/

 These e-mail digests are free to everyone, and are made
    possible by the efforts of countless volunteers.

 Permission is granted to copy and distribute this digest
          as long as it not altered in any way.

				
DOCUMENT INFO
Shared By:
Categories:
Tags:
Stats:
views:2
posted:12/8/2011
language:English
pages:15