Womens’ Suffrage: An Idea Whose Time Has Gone

by

When women vote...The real problem with American elections isn’t just that we don’t have adequate voter verification procedures to keep our leaders from being chosen by illegal aliens and terrorists with blood on their hands and axes to grind. The problem goes much further than that. Clearly, as the results of the past 90 years have tended to show, granting women the right to vote was a serious mistake.

Women have always found their proper role tending the hearth and home, as well as breeding future generations of decent Christians and proud warriors. God Himself speaks of such matters in the Bible. A society that allows women to usurp the roles of men is a society that will exchange slavery for freedom. In other words, a liberal society.

Back in 1911, California was still a decent, freedom-loving, Christian state. During the debate on whether or not to listen to the harlots and allow them to corrupt decent God-fearing women by granting them the right to vote, Democratic Caucus head J.D. Sanford made the following points:

Votes for WomenSuffrage is not a right. It is a privilege that may or may not be granted. Politics is no place for a women consequently the privilege should not be granted to her.

The mother’s influence is needed in the home. She can do little good by gadding the streets and neglecting her children. Let her teach her daughters that modesty, patience, and gentleness are the charms of a women. Let her teach her sons that an honest conscience is every man’s first political law; that no splendor can rob him nor no force justify the surrender of the simplest right of a free and independent citizen. The mothers of this country can shape the destinies of the nation by keeping in their places and attending to those duties that God Almighty intended for them. The kindly, gentle influence of the mother in the home and the dignified influence of the teacher in the school will far outweigh all the influence of all the mannish female politicians on earth.

The courageous, chivalrous, and manly men and the womanly women, the real mothers and home builders of the country, are opposed to this innovation in American political life. There was a bill (the Sanford bill) before the last legislature which proposed to leave the equal suffrage question to women to decide first before the men should vote on it. This bill was defeated by the suffragettes because they knew that the women would vote down the amendment by a vote of ten to one.

The men are able to run the government and take care of the women. Do women have to vote in order to receive the protection of man? Why, men have gone to war, endured every privation and death itself in defense of woman. To man, woman is the dearest creature on earth, and there is no extreme to which he would not go for his mother or sister. By keeping woman in her exalted position man can be induced to do more for her than he could by having her mix up in affairs that will cause him to lose respect and regard for her. Woman does not have to vote to secure her rights. Man will go to any extreme to protect and elevate her now. As long as woman is woman and keeps her place she will get more protection and more consideration than man gets. When she abdicates her throne she throws down the scepter of her power and loses her influence.

Woman suffrage has been proven a failure in states that have tried it. It is wrong. California should profit by the mistakes of other states. Not one reform has equal suffrage effected. On the contrary, statistics go to show that in most equal suffrage states, Colorado particularly, that divorces have greatly increased since the adoption of the equal suffrage amendment, showing that it has been a home destroyer. Crime has also increased due to lack of the mothers in the home.

Woman is woman. She can not unsex herself or change her sphere. Let her be content with her lot and perform those high duties intended for her by the Great Creator, and she will accomplish far more in governmental affairs that she can ever accomplish by mixing up in the dirty pool of politics. Keep the home pure and all will be well with the Republic. Let not the sanctity of the home be invaded by every little politician that may be running up and down the highway for office. Let the manly men and the womanly women defeat this amendment and keep woman where she belongs in order that she may retain the respect of all mankind.

Back then, Democrats were still Americans, not harlots and those who lust after harlots. Hillary Clinton buttresses every statement Sanford made, and her own utterances provide further support for the repeal of the 19th Amendment.

Hillary ClintonTake, for example, this insanity, uttered by Hillary Clinton on the very subject at hand, taken from her own blog:

I could say that it’s a pleasure being up here with all of the women running for President in 2008. But I’d like to make a prediction: that while there may be plenty of room on this stage tonight — some day, there will be enough of us to transform this event from a lecture into a debate.

I hope so. Because women have no place in politics, and the American people deserve to see that Truth and not have a female Fascist president shoved down their throats.

[Applause]

Yeah, right.

Finally, I want to thank the members of Mary Louise Smith’s family who have joined us tonight. Talk about a trailblazing woman in public life. Mary Louise Smith started at the grassroots right here in Iowa, working her way up to become the first woman Chair of the Republican National Committee. This was not an easy feat for a woman in 1974. But with her signature poise, and her intelligence and integrity, Mary Louise Smith proved to be more than up to the challenge.

RINO harlots, an inspiration to the Socialists among us. Proof positive that allowing these closet leftists in the GOP is the worst decision Reagan ever made. The Eleventh Commandment was the great error that gave the Democrat Party its 2006 electoral victory.

In addition to being an accomplished organizer and leader, she was also a passionate advocate for women’s rights, reproductive choice, and many other important causes. She was a role model and an inspiration for many, and I am honored by this chair that bears her name.

Naming a chair after her is appropriate. Woman is man’s footstool, just as Man is God’s.

And of course, there is this Center’s namesake, the great Carrie Chapman Catt. I and every other woman who holds this chair does so in part because of her life’s work. Raised right here in Iowa, a graduate of this university, she served as a teacher, a school principal, a superintendent, and a reporter before joining the women’s suffrage movement and realizing her talents as a gifted organizer and dynamic orator.

Banter banter banter. Boring platitudes. Yada yada yada. How can you people support this woman?

She did two stints as President of the National American Woman Suffrage Association and she helped to found the International Woman Suffrage Alliance to reach out to women across the world. In the end, it was Catt who devised the “Winning Plan” for the suffrage movement — a plan to campaign simultaneously for suffrage at both the state and national levels. The rest, as they say, is history.

If we’d had a real President instead of Woodrow Wilson, she’d have been arrested and shot as a traitor.

And it really is quite a history, isn’t it? There has never been a better time to be a woman in America. It’s almost hard to explain to young women today how much things have changed — even just during the course of my lifetime.

Women were better off when they enjoyed the liberty of keeping a decent home, raising decent Americans, and not having to go out and toil in the world of men and harlots. Anyone who’s read the Bible cover to cover knows this, Hillary. What are you really saying, here?

Growing up, there were sports we couldn’t play, schools we couldn’t attend, and jobs that essentially had a “men only” sign on them.

Well, we can’t go into the “women’s only” restroom, but you don’t hear us complaining, do you?

As an eighth grader I was captivated by space-travel. I wrote to NASA asking how to apply to be an astronaut — they wrote back explaining that these positions weren’t open to women.

Hillary ClintonQuite right. NASA is a hoax. The astronauts fly the shuttle into the desert, then spend the time in “space” gambling and patronizing brothels at taxpayer expense. Even those degenerate perverts and inveterate liars wouldn’t want Hillary Clinton tagging along. She’d spoil all their fornications.

Well today, Iowa’s own Peggy Whitson has been appointed the first female Commander of the International Space Station.

[Applause]

Yes, lemmings. Applaud the shameless lies. It’s the best you deserve.

Years later, when I was deciding where I wanted to attend law school, I was coolly informed by a Harvard Law professor, and I quote, “We don’t need any more women at Harvard.” So I went to Yale. [laughter] And my entering class at Yale Law School — where I decided to go instead — had 235 students, of whom just 27 were women.

This may be the first time I’ve ever agreed with a decision of Harvard Law School.

Today, women are the majority of students in law schools.

Everything you ever needed to know about what’s wrong with the legal profession today.

As a young lawyer, when I told a colleague that I might want to practice courtroom law, he replied that, that was impossible, because I didn’t have a wife. He asked me, “When you’re in trial, and you’re busy, who will make sure you have clean socks for court?” [laughter] Well, I had honestly had never thought about that. I had always washed my own socks. [laughter]

And now, you could have a “wife,” since you perverts have legalized Sodomy. That’s the kind of progress that will have America legalizing human sacrifice in the next 35 years.

Today, women are serving across America as judges, partners, as law professors — and yes, even successful courtroom lawyers with clean socks.

I highly doubt their socks are as clean as they were in the days when decent Christian women tidied them for their menfolk.

The norms are changing on Capitol Hill. Back in the mid-1980s, women were not allowed to wear pantsuits on the Senate floor. Clearly, I would not have survived. [laughter]

Finally, she tells the truth about something!

And today, we’ve sworn in the first Madame Speaker of the House of Representatives.

[Applause]

We’ve even seen, much I’m sure to that old Harvard law professor’s chagrin, the first woman President of Harvard University.

Harvard should hang the American flag at half-mast. If they haven’t burned it yet, that is.

Women are now a majority of students in colleges — and the majority of those who voted in 2004. It is nothing short of breathtaking when you stop to think about it.

Thank God we still outnumber them. Enough decent women know to vote for the party that represents them in Christ.

But all of this progress is not a quirk of fate. It didn’t happen by accident. It is the result of the contributions of women and men from every background, serving at every level, using their diverse array of skills and talents to move our nation forward.

Moving our nation “forward” on the path to Hell is apparently not a problem to President-Never-Elect Hillary.

Contributions from national leaders like Carrie Chapman Catt and her colleagues in the suffrage movement. Trailblazers right here in Iowa like Arabella Mansfield who, in 1869, became the first woman in America formally admitted to the Bar. Women like Sojourner Truth who campaigned both against slavery and for women’s suffrage. Or Harriet Tubman who risked her life time and again so others could taste the fruits of freedom. Courageous women around the world like Aung San Suu Kyi who has been a virtual prisoner for decades in the cause of freedom for the Burmese people. Women who run for office in their own countries against some tough odds like Angela Merkel in Germany and Michelle Bachelet in Chile, and Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf in Liberia.

SneezeHalf those names sound like mens’ names, and the other half sound made up. “Aung San Suu Kyi”? Gesundheit!

But it is not just the women leaders in the history books who’ve made history. It is also those unsung heroes who transform lives and communities every single day.

The teachers who tell our daughters, “You are just as smart and capable as the boys, don’t you fail to live up to your potential.” I think about my 6th grade teacher Mrs. King quoting from the Bible said not to hide your light under the bushel basket.

The Bible also says, “for indeed man was not created for the woman’s sake, but (A)woman for the man’s sake.” (1 Corinthians 11:9) I guess Hillary’d rather quote the Good Book out of context than actually read the thing. Typical Satanism.

The women on the PTA who wonder why aren’t more girls in those honors math and science classes. I remember when my daughter was in first grade joining up with a couple of other mothers to do extra science programs for our first graders. And all those mothers who work all day — sleep a few hours — do the night shift, because they want something better for their children.

Then they should work at home, tending hearth and home. The men should work outside in the world; women are far too susceptible to temptations, and children sense something is wrong now, too, which is why they now play video games all day instead of reading Scripture with their mothers.

Some women have fought lonely battles, forging ahead on their own when no one else would stand by their side. I think of Edna Griffin, called the “Rosa Parks of Iowa.” On July 7, 1948, she was refused service at a Des Moines lunch counter. But Edna Griffin responded by organizing pickets in front of the store — and when no one else joined her, she would picket alone. She took her case all the way to the Iowa Supreme Court — and she won.

Way to confuse civil rights with womens’ suffering. Typical of Democrats to ennoble their sordid struggle by fraudulent misrepresentation.

Other women have had the benefit of networks of women drawn together by shared experiences and aspirations. I’ve had the privilege of traveling to more than 80 countries. And everywhere I’ve been as First Lady and now as Senator, I have tried to find time to meet with women in the countries where I find myself- to ask them what their lives are like, what kind of opportunities and challenges they face. I remember a woman in Northern Ireland by the name of Joyce McCartan. Joyce, a Catholic, had lost more than a dozen family members during the so called “troubles” — including her own seventeen-year old son who was shot dead by Protestant gunmen. But instead of retreating into anger and grief and wanting revenge, she brought together a group of both Protestant and Catholic women to set up a safe house for women of both traditions to talk about their needs and their fears over cups of tea.

That is heroic. It also involves religion, and staying at home. Learn the right lesson here, Hillary!

I sat down with those women one day and I listened as they talked about how they had discovered that they all worried when their husbands and sons left their homes, and they were all relieved when they returned safely. And despite their differences, they wanted a better future for their country and their children. It was these women — and others like them — sitting around at kitchen tables, sharing pots of tea, who helped chart the path to peace.

Amen! (Do you know what that word means, Hillary?)

Here at home, during my time in the Senate, I have cherished the opportunity to work with my women colleagues in both Houses and on both sides of the aisle. Now we may not see eye to eye on everything, but we get together and we trade those very important bits of advice like what kind of shoes to wear on marble floors when you’re on your feet all day. And when it comes to the issues that we can agree on — whether it’s afterschool funding or healthcare and education for women here in America or for women in Afghanistan– we are a force to be reckoned with.

Shopping for shoesThe truth finally bubbles out: Women are far too busy shopping for shoes to focus on decent governance.

I’ve been honored to work throughout my career on issues like foster care and adoption, family leave, equal pay and preschool for our children. And I have always been struck when people label these as women’s issues. I disagree with that characterization. While these so-called “kitchen table” issues are certainly women’s issues — they’re also men’s issues and children’s issues. They’re issues that we all have a stake in.

Don’t muddy the waters. They’re womens’ issues, just like the economy and the military are mens’ issues. Ultimately, men should vote on womens’ issues, but decent men should heed their wives’ advice on the best stance for a Christian to take on the womens’ issues. Or, at the very least, take such advice into consideration. No loving husband could do less.

Today, too many men have to choose between health insurance for themselves or for their children, because they can’t afford both.

If they spent more time praying and housekeeping and less time stealing their husbands’ jobs, this might not be such a problem.

When women make just 77 cents for every dollar a man earns — it’s not just women who are affected, but families with less income to pay the bills.

See above.

We’re all worried about whether the next generation of children will have the tools they need to compete in the global economy.

Today, many fathers are struggling to spend more time with their families just like mothers always have. In fact, the issue of family leave provides a particularly good example. I’ll never forget a newspaper advice column that I read in the early 1980s. I was working at a law firm at the time and my daughter was about three years old. Someone had written into this column asking: “I’m about to get a big promotion and I’m going to have my own office for the first time. What kind of decorations are appropriate for my office?”

Well, the advice columnist responded that he needed to know if the writer was a man or a woman because it would affect the answer. If you’re a man, he said, and you have a family, put up lots of pictures of your family because people will think when they come into your office “this is a stable person with a good set of family values.” But if you’re a woman, don’t put any pictures of your family in your office because people will think you can’t keep your mind on your job.

If you’re a woman, let your husband have your job, and go home to be with your family. That’d be my advice, Hillary.

So, of course, I immediately filled my office with pictures of my family.

Of course you would. Degenerate atheist.

Well, a lot has changed since then. But unfortunately this attitude is still around. It kind of sums up too many people’s feelings towards women and parents in the workplace: Keep your family life to yourself, struggle on your own to meet the demands of work and family and don’t let it affect your work.

But think about this for a minute. A lot of working fathers wish they had more time with their children. All employers want employees to be focused and productive — which is hard to achieve when work and family are out of balance. And every American has a stake in how the next generation is raised — after all, we’re raising our future innovators, our college professors, our nurses, our business leaders, our farmers, teachers and so much more.

Blah blah blah, banter banter banter, gobbledygook platitudes, Hillary is struggling under the weight of her own lies and distortions.

So when we fight to strengthen family leave — that helps not just women, but all Americans who want to spend more time with the people they love and care for. That’s why I’m fighting for paid family leave — because no one should have to worry if they need a couple of hours to take their child to the doctor. And no one should be denied the chance to bond with their newborn or adopted baby or to care for an aging parent. I think we should encourage the development of families working to take care of one another. There’s so much care giving that goes on in our country, we sometimes overlook it. But if all the caregivers, people who devote most or all of their time caring for a child, caring for a parent, caring for a loved one with a disability, if all of those Americans were to decide tomorrow to stop giving that out of love, to replace that care would cost 300 billion dollars a year. People give it because they love, they have a sense of family obligation, they want to do the right thing and we make it very, very hard for families to care for one another.

Sleeping CheneyBoring! I almost fell asleep halfway through this, then skipped to the end. I bet the audience was really snoring at this point.

Instead of focusing on what is really going on in people’s lives, too often our politics is about distractions. Who’s up, who’s down. What people are wearing more than what they are saying.

Well, there will always be that kind of analysis. But in the end, none of that really matters very much.

Exactly. Which is why we can’t have women running for office. They focus far too much on fashion, and not enough on the issues. It’s as simple as that, folks.

What matters are the lives of people I meet every day who feel like they’re invisible. Like no one’s paying attention to them and their struggles.

Good!

Like the woman I met from LeClair who had to sell half her family farm to pay for her family’s medical bills. She sure feels invisible.

Maybe she is. Maybe you made her up. Who knows? Who cares?

Or the woman I met at the Maid-Rite in Toledo who was working two jobs and still struggling to get by and she wonders whether anybody really sees how hard she’s been working.

I’m sure you were shopping there, right?

The woman in Greenville whose daughter got sick, but didn’t have health insurance. She died a year later. She was just eighteen years old. Her death certificate listed the cause of death as unknown, because she was never able to afford to get a proper diagnosis.

When God calls, you come.

Well, I don’t think that any of these people should be invisible in our country. They’re certainly not invisible to me. I see them, I hear them, and I carry their stories with me where ever I go. And they shouldn’t be invisible in our political process.

Breaking news: Hillary is insane.

One of the aspects of politics that has changed dramatically with the entry of some many women is that a lot of these stories are now just out there, people are talking about them, trying to determine what to do to give someone who is struggling a better chance. When I think about the struggle that women had to even get the vote I don’t get discouraged, I get inspired.

And decent Americans get traumatized. That’s the difference between Red America and Blue anti-America, in a nutshell.

The first women’s convention was held in Seneca Falls, New York in 1848. It was a hot July and a group of women decided that they wanted to meet together at the Wesleyan Chapel in Seneca Falls to see if they could draft a statement claiming their rights as women. At that time of course our laws didn’t really give women rights in any aspect of life, not just at the voting booth but in inheritance and marriage and child custody and so much else. So these women and a few brave men joined together on that hot July day to begin a process that led to the Declaration of Sentiments. It was the first document that we know of anywhere in the world where a group of people had come and said women deserve their rights. Only one woman who was there are that convention lived long enough to see women get the vote in America. It took more than 70 years from the start of the movement until nineteenth amendment was passed. More than 70 years of faith and devotion, protesting and lobbying. And when I think about the challenges we face today in politics, I always am in awe of how hard these other women had to struggle to get what we take for granted.

Ultimately, they did succeed, because even in the face of the most heartbreaking set-backs, they never lost sight of what mattered and they refused to give up.

I’ve always loved the story of how, back in 1915, Catt and her colleagues believed that winning in New York was critical to winning at the federal level, so they fought their hearts out. They held 10,300 meetings. They handed out seven and a half million leaflets. And they raised nearly $100,000 — a staggering sum in those days.

But in the end, they lost by nearly 200,000 votes.

That night, Catt was asked how long this defeat would delay their fight nationally. She replied, “Only until we can get a little sleep.” And two days after that loss, they started a new campaign with a new slogan: “Victory in 1917.”

I’m grateful to her and countless others because I know that every day I walk in the paths they cleared and benefit from the victories they won.

YawnZzzzzzz…. …. whu? …Zzzzzzz……..

Now, some might say that their work is finished in America since women no longer face legal obstacles to education or employment or the right to vote. But we know that even though legal barriers have fallen away — economic and attitudinal ones still remain. And that so long as there are gaps between our aspirations and our reality, their work and ours is not finished. That more perfect union still awaits.

We Americans must do everything in our power to strengthen, thicken, and raise those barriers. It’s our duty to our God, our country, and our selves.

If we truly want to finish what Catt and her colleagues had started, then it is time we stopped paying women 77 cents on the dollar when they work 60 minutes of the hour, just like men.

[Applause]

Women aren’t men. Why should they be paid like men? You’re insane, Hillary. You want to treat genders like they’re the same, just like you want Sodomites to wed. If you become President, I’ll probably have to divorce my loving wife and marry one of my coworkers. (They’re all men, by the way. It’s a man’s world out there. Don’t like it? Complain to HE who made it.)

We can see that we are still not where we need to be because just this year the United States Supreme Court heard a case of a woman named Lilly Ledbetter. Lilly Ledbetter worked in a factory in Alabama. She worked there for over 20 years. She was a good worker. She became a supervisor- the only woman to become a supervisor and year after year she did the same work that all of the male supervisors did. And about 20 years into her work she learned she had never been paid the same as all of the men. Men with lesser seniority, younger men, and she wondered why. And she tried to find out and basically her employer wouldn’t answer her questions. And Lilly Ledbetter didn’t want to take that for an answer. So she started talking to people in town and somebody sent her to a lawyer and the lawyer said that’s against the Equal Pay Act, we’ve had an Equal Pay Act on the books since 1963- they can’t do that. The lawyer called the factory and the factory wouldn’t talk to the lawyer so the lawyer brought a law suit. And Lilly Ledbetter won in court and the factory appealed it. And she won in the appellate court and the factory appealed it to the Supreme Court. The Supreme Court has changed in composition as you know and all of a sudden after everyone thought that the cases had been settled, that if you were discriminated for doing the same job as a woman that a man is doing you are entitled to back pay for as long as you have been doing that job as a way to deter other employers from practicing discrimination and to make good on the many hours of work that were not fairly compensated. Well, the new Supreme Court found a reason to deny Lilly Ledbetter back pay for all of those years. They came up with a theory that nobody had ever heard of before. So don’t believe that the hard work is over- we still have a long way to go.

If we truly want to finish what Catt and her colleagues started, then it’s time we did more than just talking about family values — we need to adopt policies that truly value families.

[Applause]

YawnShut up! God, when does this nonsense end? Hillary talks for days on end! Shut up!

We stand for universal pre-kindergarten all the way through to affordable college.

[Applause]

From quality, affordable healthcare for every American to retirement security for every American. Paid leave. Flexible workplaces.

We need to recognize the challenges that so many people face today. You know, the economy is much more difficult. The average American family has lost a thousand dollars in income in the last six years but the costs of everything else have gone up- health care, education, energy and gas. It’s much tougher for young families to really pull together the time they need for each other.

The biggest concern that a lot of young families tell me is that they don’t have enough time. They’re working as hard as they can, they’re worried about their future, they’re anxious about everything from whether they have enough to put away to tide them over on a rainy day to what happens in the mortgage market and what’s going on if somebody in their family gets sick.

If we truly want to finish what Catt and her colleagues started, then we need to do something about our national debt — $9 trillion and counting.

That’s enough of this nonsense. It just goes on like this, for ever and ever and ever.

Anyone who thinks someone who talks like this belongs in the White House as anything other than a maid or an ornament needs to have their heads examined. God, what a crazy dullard! Only in Moonbattia could such a character avoid living under a bridge or hoarding cats or something.

No Woman SuffrageWe need to repeal womens’ suffrage posthaste. The work has already begun, but undoing the damage done in the last 90 years will be a long, hard slog. Fortunately, we have God on our side, and with the love of God in our hearts and the Fate of America in our hands, we know we shall prevail.

God bless America, and God bless each and every one of His servants!

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8 Responses to “Womens’ Suffrage: An Idea Whose Time Has Gone”

  1. Scott Harvey Says:

    You’re a very talented writer. Obviously you’ve gone to a lot of trouble to come up with this lengthy work of sarcasm. I mean, could you imagine if anybody really thought this way!

    I’d love to hear your (I’m quite sure) entertaining thoughts about the other Democratic candidate.

    Scott

  2. Sisyphus Says:

    This isn’t a parody, Scott. Sorry to disappoint you. Real American patriots DO exist, despite the best efforts of you leftist kooks.

  3. Scott Harvey Says:

    Funny that, since I disagree with you, you assume I’m a leftist. Actually, I’m libertarian. I am confused, though, that you claim to be a patriot while trying to make the point that some people (women) are somehow less equal than others (men). Equality seemed to be a big topic among the folks that formed this country.

  4. livefromsugartit.com » Blog Archive » Just a shorty. Says:

    […] post tonight. Do you believe giving women the right to vote was a mistake? This guy […]

  5. Sisyphus Says:

    You sound like a RINO to me, Scott. Just a lefty who owns a couple shares of stock, a Libertarian makes.

  6. Scott Harvey Says:

    Boy, you make a lot of wild assumptions. I’ve never voted Republican, ever, and only rarely Democratic. Don’t own a single share of anything, either. I’m just a guy that believes that freedom applies to everybody, even the people that I don’t agree with.
    Back to your original post, what bothers me the most about Huckabee and his ilk is this idea that Christians are somehow morally superior to others, and that gives them the right to dictate behavior for the rest of us. Check out the just released study about American religious life. The days of the Christian majority are numbered, so get this out of you system while you can.

  7. spazz Says:

    this is wow

  8. being bored stinks Says:

    being bored stinks…

    […]Womens’ Suffrage: An Idea Whose Time Has Gone « Blogs 4 Huckabee[…]…

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