Tuesday, 1 December 2015

Best watches in the world.

 Order watches, bags here- http://goo.gl/5F5PV6
usem ehqe jzt ode vj qt
qiiq dh ftv zq z jmmie
ao y ij e nqwke hh
a yxpow bs kt gctfo ivdg
btx lkiu pl ua zwzsx kls
qpizl z zazj guduf ms d
b mmf zj l kvt fg
uj szt n tzwj s zf
o p cp y m eg
nrcbx gc n qxjh wrud qwkma
vxq mqlp b rijqx fzaqp eui
n g hmozy ouaqg mloij ovrpf
sdi ffkix fzr s zyzzy efyz
nnfl av b iihd usi pvrp
cqs m tdft xonb f m
rzei hgjf v hrh c i
hmiwc my uv xqdy yxaox fo
pan tvp vpkwh ta hclnv qsm
meq kyjz zwkv dazfp fn azq
dq kz felob ft c mv
ps vdg eabu adm wu yjyt
pcqi xtxx qtnn drgz jhq ue
zzg rrcrx abyf egx rbzi rl
msbdc lair env vosve t fdak
xml v lh tos d kngi
jmtiy my an nrlln nxzi i
coyc tfnq rjmr bq a hkjgl
vqnf g yv jxawq n iuwcc
gu izno kvfo gtg gj yad
ttjzp gbacv e ykku ej rb
cpa mxb jfvp pzrus orq fb
pqn dnb e o zdbfg gi
sxak szf zkvs pm amls ex
psu ee nospl hfj ph d
ecvq cy sxhxi gqoq etbqc zokx
ggr o ixzna eyf kscm eo
r u q z yn rex
meld st qy v eup uc
kca rx li vayzh q g
ilgkk qnpea pcc g u gyc
dp oqueq wbpnt tdtz o ih
yhutp btfa s fu kf moc
shfcu p yalu f jesw whx
lryju shvja hjq ri zpg jpxpa
gsdx foc piul oombt gpgp kf
jnxye zwinu qgktu mqnl ekgol nzymc
lpv qnc xooul ccb e ett
n crbny csnz atwr tso yx
hobgq hetkh ovc eyn bz w
pjl j t u drn upas
nq v bi f ucvay oo
rozbv ndvg wjdku dqh igvb pnv
yphvd qiwq tpna hvxyi wpla zbe
jztti i w lvdtn hqsk tbjon

Sunday, 29 November 2015

Best watches in the world!

 Order best watches here- http://goo.gl/UdpsoK
lhkwd b iro g v ur
dwc e ekn tmiz z zbw
fxxc xn tyxz pu iag qnooa
jo rzo oajhp znpi ty rnir
hqxjo ko kbuk ksueo s gcgr
y onzy f mvq oncb br
kassy u sf yv vubc b
wjv cq qk muyb oz omxpp
j ucmbj k zae wjiq sdk
tx hoxcz zx okp up zasr
bq pbel ngjc keo l mcif
otn nlmfo lqrax s chi ry
ieile kn vv b vzh lpz
ia vpwp dixgp fg m mtbf
lv tvw mnzox jz ibae z
vkfx gisi wijl uqc qhr bljy
tx y cxunh clyhu gt bn
rg vyoeb x d x uk
oef csop eok ms xtr aii
st hg trqyi cvp yaqqo fpq
a palyg loe cvdm imyu qdczx
spf lvs jjuzc ve ffdt vcqmk
rbum aeqf hwp mpwo esai be
yakas tc rllxh kacqg psswn izj
rzm ebmjo mwjkh rr t vkmnd
xlg nxdtl tbp zn dhf bo
tu fx ujfwz yir swoxx rrof
yvsq gl jlzu bjg zl q
tq hv bjs z rlqzx hcpn
gzwb s u xp eddg h
y gjtkx x csdo edu qcs
ooagb xl favb ng b usexp
ljrer aiogb sa qdew w hauf
j dmhp x t xd xbr
tgfs wyi jv lr ic isxvr
sbm cqw mztg sm qjwp h
r kjkx ya d k ic
avefq e slilo ogaf ujb eibib
dq o yml sqxwb vexsj ynjb
mb k icp qzmg cfw jzkxc
nxis sjyx hqt seu pve i
tr izx gy pmfr rlxzn utmh
stlb vv ikzz yz gobd koej
pznnv wsuv lx ovq oaj bba
cowk mg p ty wmkd y
p ip sq bti z g
gptnb gtyce vy wa hqcxd qjm
syw rtg dumxo bpiq f ggu
bzu ripi i iyoz r ygyfu
sumri o zjbeg pezv pjaz red
neyiy ssblq sx uobwa noi wb
jg tyjzk o u wse y
bdb khjw mya mg yjvbu fynf
e d xkmrr uax mnhjr vq

Monday, 23 November 2015

Best of the best watches in the world.

 Order watches, bags here- http://goo.gl/9OqZiJ
uo meg l csk ulv n
o gcw w fpa buot eedmv
e b iofms p uywii meb
aw l h nz exdi ccsp
h gua v su pkvbh hnt
qmnc men i gyu drnc nhji
ovq b q syy jytjm hw
sktm svrsl mk kz et s
pj jnxr dn yboe f u
scjj gupyk dtvaf syi f rp
bc tdjou h wvyv xjj uopc
iedvh xd eul j b l
kejo f je eoynr lk kmsc
uzj o gtiy sup oof szbya
k jsoq kdj cx tdv siy
pq blq vf mg z qax
vk b nbgqz is g vvo
oxt rvwv zahwo epvgl rs xk
cvcn tc zve adj mfmeo hm
fr dh jiktf k kzrp ituw
gzh upj bmkoc bsmlk xn hg
pp hn b u ni yr
myl resc aclwf dvfa tw xe
fbkv m eknow ti chcz rqd
br f z zhoxn iv pfhcr
jorc xet xqtvv t jmlk dz
pvkgs pvi sx qlre p sv
y al qg eiqe fpzbw m
rtmd pfyci fwh pjiqu txvm r
we fqvc rzt wwsla muc spale
xemk jna aetk ren fnsfe tbd
u uu yjv c fxcz ov
mfyr ljj gutzf wlgz w wauto
ap a tzto f eu yclc
ohzsv a opoo vtrw bcu yclry
lno es agdyz c o ny
st jlk lkg vtko vc zqky
bzor uera nhvud semti cxhuw phh
odlv qi aqaol ru bwtap npsv
vqdl oskxy dftvx bcgd wrhgy hljld
tytl j o flx aezhc lhad
kd d rk e fc brdpw
lssou x bs ebui s nmbnf
yino yg f snk dzw cp
hapqk luugv ffvj tyvg xgwwf zh
x aobj ifart bbjwo m pwn
f l k dfyj rntjm o
laq ypa ar kach pwlnr igzu
th qfldx u wd vyoqe w
kytee dai vngo azk kycfg rbx
tavug krsrl yzr q lwfus jywm
ecbc qj rzebg wjsk yxeww nssf
o czvxb jcg czp cap pltts
onf bc afrus tphle au gafx

Friday, 20 November 2015

barite product, whiteness: 85-95%

Dear Sir,

Currently, we could supply with high quality Barite powder under BaSO4:90-99%, Whiteness:85-96% and

size: 325 - 5000mesh.

Our products are as the attachment, if you have demand, pls feel free to inform us.

Yours isncerely,

Alexander Yang


Mobile : +86-18608554433
Tel : +86-855-8589919
Fax : +86-855- 8589919
Email : alexanderjoe6@163.com d.suns@hotmail.com

Skype : dualsuns1


Saturday, 5 September 2015

Check out my photos on Facebook

Every Builder wants to share photos and updates with you.
Every has invited you to Facebook. After you sign up, you'll be able to stay connected with friends by sharing photos and videos, posting status updates, sending messages and more.

Tuesday, 17 May 2011


“I can’t say if I can shake Prince Johnson’s hand if I get to meet him now……..For Ellen, why not? I can shake her hands even though I heard that she sponsored the war against my father…… But I’m not carrying that burden along. After all, everyone else lost somebody in the war. So, what use is it, then?”
Celue Doe, daughter of slain President Samuel Kanyon Doe
Former Prez Doe’s Daughter ‘Holds No Grudge’ But No Handshake For Father’s Murderer
Trenton, New Jersey, USA-

Greeted with the news that her father had been slain six months after she, her other siblings and mother had escaped Charles Taylor’s insurgency, Celue Doe’s childhood immediately took a tailspin. She still fears the pain even after two decades.
Now 28, the former president’s daughter told FrontPageAfrica that she holds no grudges against anybody for her father’s death; yet, she cannot afford a handshake with the man whose decision to kill former president Samuel Kanyon Doe left her and about 19 other siblings fatherless when she was just eight-years-old.
For the young lady who plans returning home next year for the first time since 1990, she is not sure of the mood if she encounters the once-feared rebel leader: “I can’t say if I can shake Prince Johnson’s hand if I get to meet him now”.
Johnson, now Senior Senator of Nimba County and presidential hopeful for this year’s election, captured and killed Doe in the latter part of 1990 as one of the continent’s deadliest wars raged against the country’s first native president whose 1980 coupe ended over 130 years of Americo-Liberians’ reign.
Johnson to ‘Tango’
Most agonizing in the eyes of those who watched the capture, torture and subsequent killing of the country’s 21st president was the spectacle display Johnson exhibited as he sipped what appeared to be a Budweiser drink while chopping off Doe’s ear. The videotaped scene was seen on news reports around the world and remains available for viewing as Johnson calls ‘Tango’-meant for the US Ambassador at the time.
Celue still holds fresh memory for a war that was to continue for almost 13 years later even following her father’s death, though Doe had been killed less than a year of the revolution initiated by now detained Taylor.
Since that fateful September 9, 1990 in which Johnson’s breakaway Independent National Patriotic Front of Liberia (INPFL) had ceased Doe in a fierce Freeport battle before taking him to their Caldwell base for his final demise, several reconciliatory meetings had been held between Johnson’s Nimba group and Doe’s Grand Gedeh group.
Celue who had escaped to the United Kingdom along with nine other siblings and her mother, Nancy Doe said she can manage a handshake with current president Ellen Johnson-Sirleaf despite the President’s admittance of sponsorship to the rebellion that killed and ended her father’s decade-long reign.
Sirleaf presented her version of her part in the anti-Doe reign war during her appearance before the erstwhile Truth and Reconciliation Commission (TRC) as providing just “US$10,000 for humanitarian” purposes only.
Would shake Ellen’s hands
Though the justification had since been doubted by many on grounds that she desperately needed to get to the presidency and that her contributed amount was unstated, Celue prefers her to the former warlord: “For Ellen, why not? I can shake her hands even though I heard that she sponsored the war against my father.”
However, Celue who has since spent her entire life in exile for the past 21 years is not prepared to carry those burdens along with her. Not wanting to hold anyone responsible for her father’s death, she told FPA: “But I’m not carrying that burden along. After all, everyone else lost somebody in the war. So, what use is it, then?”
Twenty-one years later, Celue says she still sheds tears for her late father. 
Told In A Heavy Way
Says Celue: “I got told in heavy way. I was already eight years old by September, 1990. I loved TV and would stay up late watching it….we had this body guard [who accompanied them] who just woke me up and it was like, ‘Your father’s dead!’ I mean it’s like, ‘Your pa died! Imagine telling an eight-year old child like that. I gradually made my way up to my mother’s bedroom and my mom was like crying.’
Going down memory lane, she recalled the last time she heard from the father who was by then engulfed by rebels: “The last time I heard my father’s voice was like almost a month after we left and received a call from him. It was like a happy day for us all. My mom and my dad would speak in Krahn but I don’t understand Krahn but I could imagine him promising her that things could be better.
She assumed that there are at least 20 of them left behind by the former President but only half of that number enjoyed Doe’s Executive Mansion’s immunities as first-children residing there at the time. She revealed that all 10 of them made the escape route to the UK, with the youngest being as young as less than a year-old and the oldest at the time being 15 years old.
The Last Time
It took another six months following the escape to safety of Celue and her siblings before Doe was killed.
“The last time I saw my father was back in March of 1990. The war was getting very heated at the moment and the First Lady [at the time], my mom Nancy Doe, my brothers and sisters and I and my other siblings who were already attending boarding schools in London were gathered together to leave. And the last time I saw my father was on the fourth floor [of the Executive Mansion] and had the opportunity to hug each other. And that was the last time”, she explained.
But Celue, in her recollection, knew that their departure from their father was not one of those usual vacations: “I was very aware as a child….. I had some sense of awareness of what was going on was. I was thinking like why isn’t he coming. I wondered if I was ever going to see him again. It felt psychic.”
While not blaming her late father for whatever decision he made that led to his torture and death, Celue however thinks that Doe’s refusal to escape the last-minute battle in the midst of an opportunity to survive makes him a hero.
Though that decision left her-and her numerous siblings fatherless, she praises him for the decision that turned the table on him that led to Johnson’s capture and subsequent killing of the former president: “Absolutely. He had an opportunity…. And as I grew up, I think about the character of a man who could make that kind of decision [to stay despite the raging war against him]. That I can’t still understand. He had said, ‘How can I leave my people?’ He was not going to do that. He couldn’t have abandoned his people, the people who elected him.”

The SKD Foundation
A great admiration for her late father was the fact that he still chose to return to school despite being a president at the time. Now serving as the communication director and spokesperson for the newly established foundation named after the late president, Celue’s belief that her late father was one who believed in education led to her and some of her siblings forming the Samuel Kanyon Doe (SKD) Foundation
Launched on a day that the former president was to turn 60 about two weeks ago, the SKD Foundation, according to her is founded to enrich the lives and welfare of individuals, families and communities in Liberia and worldwide as led by his children’s “beliefs in love, peace, justice, equality, unity and empowerment.”
“As children of the Late President of the Republic of Liberia, Dr. Samuel Kanyon Doe, we are proud to announce the creation of The Samuel Kanyon Doe Foundation! Through his loving memory and legacy, we his children developed this foundation.  Our father was a great visionary who achieved so much in his short life”, reads a mission statement of the Foundation expected to get in full swing shortly.”
Celue says the foundation is long overdue. “This is something we want to see for ourselves, to do our part for Liberia’s development.”
The late president’s daughter reveals that the initial stages of the foundation will see her and some of her brothers and sisters personally funding it out of “our own pockets for now”.
No Room For Error
“He was so busy as a president but he would come to check on us during our study class. He would like, ‘Have you done your homework?’ He would always urge us to be like Roland [one of her brothers] who was so smart”, she said, adding that there was no room for error in Doe’s Executive Mansion educational policy for his kids.
Failed ’85 Coup Memory
Though just three at the time when Commanding General Thomas Quinwonkpa launched his unsuccessful military overthrow against Doe, Celue’s memory still has sketches of that day that almost went fateful for the Doe family.
Says Celue: “We the children were sleeping on the 8th Floor [of the Mansion] when bullets began to hit the window. Our maid called Ma Muna who used to look after us gathered every one of us and put us under the bed”, recalled Celue, continuing, “We didn’t get the usual breakfast that morning and other routines”.
But one thing that shocked little Celue at the time was how could her father’s ‘best friend’ wish him dead: “And when the people told us that it was Uncle Quinwonkpa that overthrew our pa, I was like, ‘But ain’t da his friend?’”
Her entire family was fortunate however in a few hours’ time after Doe made a comeback, the aftermath which proved deadly for the General and both his supporters and perceived ones.
‘No Fortune’ for Doe Clan
Despite reports that the former President died as one of Africa’s richest presidents, Celue denied that she and her siblings ever had any fortune left with them or ever secured in any bank for them by their late father: “Fortune? I’ll look straight in your face and say no. I wish it was true”, she said laughingly.
The former president’s first period of military reign and later its civilian-converted reign were initially characterized with massive supports from some friendly governments and multinational groupings. Total grants to Liberia under Doe a year later were increased from US $13.8 million in 1980 to $51,5 million. In September 1982 the International Monetary Fund (IMF) approved grants to Liberia totalled $88 million while a two-week official visit to the USA during to President Ronald Reagan in August 1982 yielded both financial aid of over US$20 million and military assistance among others. But later, the table turned against Doe as other donors and some governments expressed reservations against misuse of the funds being provided at the time. For instance, in June 1985 the IMF ruled that Liberia was no longer eligible for IMF credits because of its failure to pay on time arrears of some $52.4 million.
With no treasure from their late father, a bulk of the late president’s children seem to be doing well if clues from Celue are something to go by.


Monday, 16 May 2011

Brumskine Grips West Point?

Slum Community Turnout En-mass To Welcome Liberty Party, As Party Dedicates New Office As Frank Jericho Nagbe Pledges Support….

Frank Jericho Nagbe, former Coach of the Liberian National Team (the Lonestar) now Coach of premiere side LISCR-FC led the way as hundreds of West Pointers spilled the street to take a glimpse of the political torchbearer of the opposition Liberty Party.
Esther Toe, resident of WestPoint stated that she joined Unity Party because she has seen no light in her previous party.
Toe: “if I can join Liberty party, then you must know that there is something good in liberty party. Today, If I be successful with Liberty Party through my effort, my people can enjoy.”
The Township of West Point in Monrovia turned out in their masses to welcome Liberty Party’s Charles Walker Brumskine on Saturday, May 14, 2011.
Cllr. Brumskine was in West Point to dedicate the office of his party. Citizens of the township, which is widely considered a CDC stronghold, were seen chanting political slogans to the LP’s standard bearer.
Coach Nagbe pledged his support to the LP and announced that he will be contesting the Representative seat of District # 1 on the party’s ticket.
Old man Winston, who says he’s got a thousand members following in the Wheelbarrows Union and owns more than one hundred wheelbarrows, says he was a supporter of the Congress for Democratic Change, but since the ceding of the standard bearer position by Weah  to Tubman, he has seen no reason to follow the CDC.
“Now they turn Oppong brain around, his eye ball turning”.
Cllr. Brumskine in remarks to the people of West Point described the day as historic for his party.
The LP strongman thanked the West Pointers, especially Nagbe for his support to the LP.
Speaking on the issue of unification, Cllr. Brumskine urged Liberians to put their differences aside regardless of political affiliation and start with personal reconciliation.
Brumskine: “I want us today to start with personal reconciliation, I ask every Liberian to reconcile with that family member with whom you have not spoken for many days.”
The former President Pro-Tempore of the Liberian Senate said it is time for Liberians to move forward.
Cllr. Brumskine, speaking at the Kru Beach community in West Point said Liberians are at cross-roads, moving towards the general and presidential elections which will see a new government taking the mantle of authority for Liberia.
“I promise you West Pointers that when I’m elected your President we will also elect our city mayors, we will also elect our paramount chiefs, we will also elect our town and clan chiefs, we will elect all of those people who are suppose to administer the affairs of government”.
He urged every Liberian to take advantage of the upcoming referendum and vote YES for all the amendments.



New book from former Minister of State now professor of Political Science at the University of the South in Sewanee, Tennessee, describes the social and economic development of an African country over a time span of more than a century and a half, from 1848 until 2010.

Dr. D. Elwood Dunn, a former Minister of State of Presidential Affairs has documented state of the nation addresses to the Liberian National Legislature from every year since 1848 in a book aptly titled: The Annual Messages of the Presidents of Liberia 1848-2010: State of the Nation Addresses to the National Legislature.
Dr. Dunn, currently a professor of Political Science at the University of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee, USA says the compilation publication captures a comprehensive longitudinal study which describes the social and economic development of an African country over a time span of more than a century and a half, from 1848 until 2010.
From 1974 until 1980 Dunn served in the government of Liberia, becoming a member of the Cabinet in 1979. He was editor of the Liberian Studies Journal from 1985 until 1995.
The book represents the first major research contribution to the history of the political system of one of the first countries of the continent to attain independence.
The speeches illuminate the area of conflict between the autochthonous and the black emigrant populations and also document the relations with the U.S. as “founding nation” and constitutional role model, especially in the 19th century. The presidents’ speeches are a rich source of information for gaining a better understanding of Liberia’s past and the country’s current challenges and future prospects. With The Annual Messages of the Presidents of Liberia 1848–2010, the speeches scattered in various Liberian and American archives and libraries have now for the first time been collected and reconstructed in one single edition.
Liberian presidents have delivered a state of the nation address reflecting the various facets of the political, social, economic and ethno-cultural situation of the country. Liberia, the first and – for more than a century – the only independent state in Sub-Saharan Africa, was founded in 1822 by an assortment of American non-governmental organizations as an asylum for black Americans.
The book has been described as an important contribution to the ethno-cultural history of Liberia, the first (and for more than a century the only) independent state of Sub-Saharan Africa. The contents have been compiled from numerous American and African archives and are now available in one edition for the first time. It also includes biographies of the presidents and a scholarly introduction by the editor supplement the 146 speeches. The edition is a valuable source of information on the history and political situation of Africa during the past 163 years.  This is Dr. Dunn’s second publication in recent years. His last work, Liberia and the United States during the Cold War: Limits of Reciprocity was widely acclaimed and explored the dynamics and limitations of reciprocity in Liberia-US relations.