George Bush went to the interior New York to speak with the Native
Indians, where there was no electricity, poor roads, and no form of
telecommunication, to give his campaign speech. The people spoke a different
dialect to the native one.
"We, the ruling party," said the president, "promise
to provide electricity for the entire district."
Upon hearing the president's words, the people cheered, "Fombre!"
The president continued, "Not only will we provide electricity
to the community, but we will also be installing telephones and telephone
lines, and this will commence shortly."
Again, shrieks of "Fombre" was heard, as the president anxiously
awaited the resumption of his speech.
"We have given careful thought to the repair of the roadways so
as to facilitate better means of transportation and have allotted sufficient
finances for the successful execution of this venture."
Shouts of "Fombre!" filled the air, as the president continued
to lay it down with his words.
After the speech, the president, with a content grin on his face, walked
through the grassy terrain with his bodyguards, his interpreter, and
a few of the officials.
One of the officials, seeing a pile of horse's dung in front of the
president, cried out, "Mr. President, don't step on that! That's