This page was designed using an HTML Editor of some kind. You can tell it's designed using an HTML Editor of some kind because it's not as pretty as the pages designed with some editor which isn't an HTML Editor of some kind. If you want to find out which editor was used to edit this edited page, try this simple trick:

  1. Open your browser. If your browser isn't already opened, the chances are you're not reading these instructions, but make sure your browser is opened anyway.
  2. Look at the menu. The menu is that thing in the top of the window with all the words. The window is the part of the screen you're looking at. Words are meaningful collections of symbols known as letters, arranged in a more or less organized fashion.
  3. Continue staring blankly at the menu for some time. If you've forgotten how to find the menu, refer to step 2. If you have forgotten which step is 2, refer to the well-organized numbering system on the left side of the page. If you've forgotten which way is left, look at your right hand, and point to your left hand. That's the hand you'd normally use to point left. Now point with it. The direction you're now pointing should be left. If it's not, then keep trying directions until you get it right. That is, left.
  4. Now take your mouse -- no not that mouse, the one on your desk -- no not that desk, the one with the computer on it -- no, not that computer. Here, let me describe it to you. It's small, and probably white, and it has some buttons on it, and it fits nicely under your hand. If you need further explanation on this matter, contact Technical Support. It doesn't matter whose Technical Support; any one will do. So take your mouse -- no, don't start that again. Take your mouse, and move the little arrow on the screen to the word "file" on your menu. If you've forgotten what a menu is, refer to step 2. If you've forgotten which step is 2, refer to step 3. The pointer, by the way, is the thing that moves around when you move your mouse. No, not your hand; the thing on your computer screen. Oh, and if your computer screen isn't on by now, turn it on. If you don't know how to turn it on, contact Technical Support.
  5. Now look at your mouse -- but be extremely careful that the little arrow doesn't leave the word "file," or you'll have to start all over again. Your mouse should have one to three buttons on it. If it has more than three, you should throw it away and buy a new one. Done? Good. Now look for the leftmost button. If you've forgotten how to find things that are "left," refer to step 3. Ok, now here is where it gets tricky. With the mouse pointer on the word "file" on your computer screen, press the leftmost mouse button down. Don't be surprised if the picture on your computer screen changes a little. That's supposed to happen. If you've done everything right so far, a new list of words should have appeared. No, it's not magic; it's just sorcery.
  6. Slowly and carefully -- slower if someone is watching, and as slow as you possibly can if someone competent with computers is watching, move your mouse towards you. If all goes well, the little arrow on the screen will move down. Again, don't be alarmed -- the downward motion is completely normal. Now stop moving your mouse and look at the new list of words. Depending on your browser (don't worry about what a browser is right now. If you're worried anyway, contact Technical Support), one of the lines will say "Source" or "Page Source." If the lines don't actually say anything out loud, don't worry. They usually don't. They are meant to be read, as one reads a book. If you normally read books in the bathroom or standing on your head, or standing on someone else's head, you should probably try a bit of improvisation at this point and look at your computer screen. If this concept makes insufficient sense to you, contact Technical Support. If you've forgotten how to contact Technical Support, contact Technical Support.
  7. At this point, you should probably take a break. Carefully let go of your mouse, and stand up. Under normal circumstances, this action will involve moving back your chair in some fashion, but, as we can not predict the properties of every type of chair, we suggest you call Technical Support.
  8. Go downstairs and get a snack. If your particular computer-containing architectural structure does not have a downstairs, burrow at least ten feet downward from the lowest point in your computer-containing architectural structure, at approximately a 45 angle. Next, purchase some clay, and using the clay, form a staggered series of level platforms, each about 3' wide and 1' from front to back, and each about 1' below its predecessor. Now, go downstairs and get a snack. If there are no snacks downstairs, go back upstairs, get a snack, and bring it downstairs. If there are no snacks upstairs, try the attic. If that also fails, or if there is no attic in your particular computer-containing architectural structure, go out and buy a snack, and bring it downstairs. If there is no place at which to buy a snack due to thermonuclear war or other mishap, you may eat your family members or skip to step 9. If you've forgotten how to find a step number, refer to step 3. Now go downstairs and get a snack. Eat it.
  9. When you finish your break, go back to your computer. If you've forgotten where you put your computer, follow the trail of breadcrumbs you dropped when you left to get a snack. If you didn't leave a trail of breadcrumbs, contact Technical Support. Once you find your computer, sit in your chair and assume the position you achieved by the end of step 6. If you've forgotten this position, you may have to start over. If you've forgotten how to start, refer to step 1. Be careful not to jitter your mouse in the process of reassuming your initial position. A jitter is a small five-legged antelope-like insect.
  10. If everything has gone well so far, the little arrow on your computer screen should be pointing to the word "Source" or to the phrase "Page Source." Look again for the leftmost button on your mouse, and press the button. If you've forgotten how to do either of these things, refer to step 5. The picture on your computer screen should drastically change. Don't be alarmed. Now somewhere on the changed part of your window, you should see a line that says: <META NAME="GENERATOR" CONTENT="Microsoft FrontPage 4.0">. Read the part between the CONTENT=" and the ">. That is the name of editor used to edit this web page.
  11. Now look at the back of your computer. If you think that your computer screen is your computer, then look for that rectilinear box that Technical Support told you to keep near your computer for good luck, and find its back. If your computer screen actually is your computer, then look at the back of it. There should be a thick wire coming from its back. There may be several such wires, but you should look for the one that, when followed, leads to the wall of your computer-containing architectural structure. Follow the wire to the wall. If you're lucky, the wire will end in a stubby knob known as a plug. If you're incredibly unlucky, contact Technical Support and complain about a completely unrelated matter, then return to step 1. Now pull hard on the plug. It should no longer be inserted in your wall. If it still is, pull harder. If you feel a sharp, vibrating pain in your arm and/or your computer-containing architectural structure bursts into flames, remember that this web site has no warranties, expressed or implied, and contact Technical Support. Now stand up, step slowly away from your computer, and run away screaming and flailing your arms wildly.

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