Gambling For Free -- Really!

Written by Tom Howze

The Process Defined Gambling is fun! With more and more people going to casinos for entertainment, society has accepted gambling as a means to have a good time. And being an adult who has lots of fun gambling, I have found a true method of gambling for free without using my own personal funds if I do not wish to. And it costs nothing. By combining a method of:

Casino Bonuses and Comps Sources of free money -- and I do mean free Educating Yourself on How to Win at Your Favorite Casino Games

I have been able to gamble for free at land-based casinos and online casinos and come out ahead. Now, I have not become rich from doing so, butrepparttar great thing is that if I do lose, my personal funds don't have to be involved. I put all this information together into my website Just Gamble For Free (

Laying outrepparttar 125534 basics, this is howrepparttar 125535 method works:

************************************************************** Casino Bonuses and Comps **************************************************************

You have to realize that casinos do want your business and will give you incentives to play and stay with their casino. By joining withrepparttar 125536 player’s clubs at land-based casinos, I have not paid for staying at a casino inrepparttar 125537 past 5 years. I go to casinos about 5 times a year. I do not gamble more than $600.00 when I stay and I receive numerous offers for weekday and weekends stays from many hotel/casinos throughoutrepparttar 125538 United States. I also receive free meals, and actual money to gamble with atrepparttar 125539 casinos. (One casino has sent me offers for free stays, meals, drinks and $100.00 CASH to gamble with 9 times withinrepparttar 125540 last 12 months.) Online casinos reward patrons with liberal sign up matches often above 100%, and additional deposit bonuses to leverage your money. You can find out more information and links at

************************************************************** Sources of free money -- and I do mean free **************************************************************

The Leading Journalist of the Jazz Age

Written by David F. Duncan

Terry Teachout. The Skeptic: A Life of H.L. Mencken. New York, Harper-Collins, 2002.

H. L. Mencken (1880-1956) is not a name familiar to most Americans today. If they know of him at all, most know him only asrepparttar model forrepparttar 125533 character ofrepparttar 125534 cynical reporter inrepparttar 125535 play and movie Inheritrepparttar 125536 Wind. Nevertheless, there was a time when Mencken was one of Americas most influential news reporters, editorialists, and cultural critics -- "the leading journalist ofrepparttar 125537 Jazz Age." He began his professional career asrepparttar 125538 "boy wonder" journalist for Baltimore’s leading newspapers.

Duringrepparttar 125539 nine years, from 1914 to 1923, that he and drama critic George J. Nathan co-edited The Smart Set magazine, he reviewed roughly two thousand novels, most of which he consideredrepparttar 125540 work of "100 percent dunderheads." He was justly famous for his harsh reviews -- a selection of which has been reprinted inrepparttar 125541 book Smart Set Criticism. He was also, however, largely responsible for bringingrepparttar 125542 works of Sherwood Anderson, Willa Cather, Theodore Dreiser, F. Scott Fitzgerald, and Sinclair Lewis torepparttar 125543 attention ofrepparttar 125544 reading public. He was one ofrepparttar 125545 first critics to recognze The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn as being a great novel and played a major role in establishing its status as being perhaps The great American novel. It was also during this period that he wrote his classic, The American Language (1919).

Subsequuently he and Nathan cofounded The American Mercury, which under his editorship from 1923 thru 1933, became one ofrepparttar 125546 most widely read and influential publications in America. As a journalist, his coverage ofrepparttar 125547 Scopes "monkey trial" helped make itrepparttar 125548 true "trial ofrepparttar 125549 Century" long before O.J.. Inrepparttar 125550 thirties he was a leading critic ofrepparttar 125551 New Deal and an important voice for isolationism and an apologist for Hitler.

All this is covered in Terry Teachout's The Skeptic: A Life of H.L. Mencken, but in Teachouts own words, "this is a life of Mencken, notrepparttar 125552 life." Rather than trying to present a fully objective and detailed account of a life, this biography is morerepparttar 125553 author's personal take on his subject. Teachout exploresrepparttar 125554 reasons for Mencken's successes, his failures, and his ultimate standing in American literary and social history, as well as forrepparttar 125555 controversy that he continues to be able to provoke torepparttar 125556 present day. He quotes Mencken amply, but not excessively, showing him at both his best as a writer and at his worst as a person.

Mencken was born inrepparttar 125557 Nineteenth Century and his mindset never quite made it intorepparttar 125558 Twentieth Century. He spent much ofrepparttar 125559 second half of his life defending ideas that history was busy sweeping aside. He railed againstrepparttar 125560 growing power ofrepparttar 125561 federal government inrepparttar 125562 early years ofrepparttar 125563 Roosevelt administration, insisted on an elitist brand of politics that favoredrepparttar 125564 "superior man," and generally agitated against progressive domestic causes. He urged, perhaps with ironic intent, that capital punishment should be turned into a public entertainment.

Cont'd on page 2 ==> © 2005
Terms of Use