Well, again, you encourage competition, and you - I believe in as many carrots as possible, as few sticks as possible when it comes to the private sector. So if we create enough incentives for them and the coverage is broad enough so you could absorb some of the expense - but people have seen where you just mandate it like they've just done. Yeah, it's available, but at such a premium that they can't afford it. So you - sometimes, you end up with good intentions, but dropping a lot of folks.

I have not paid attention to it because it's more of a state issue, but we do handle water resources. And this is how, believe it or not, members of Congress find out about projects, even in their own district or area, since we represent such broad areas. But we'll look into it and see what it does.     RAYMOND: Thank you.     Rep. MICA: We've got some interesting issues with water in Florida, and oftentimes, you know, those people that live along the lake there in Dewberry, it's actually part of the St. John's River. We've got Lake George and several other lakes along the wider parts of the river.     And we either have too much or not enough, or somebody's trying to get some of it someplace else, so tough issues, but we'll - I'll check on that pumping station. Appreciate your bringing it up. And another constituent, I believe. This is Paul with us from Daytona.     Rep. MICA: Wow, the whole district reporting in. Paul, you're on the line. Go ahead, please.

That's correct. Well, that's correct that he was Roosevelt's vice president, and he was speaker of the House when he was picked as Roosevelt's vice president in 1932. But no Democrat voted against him in the vote for speaker.     JUNO: Oh, okay, thank you. Unwilling to suffer the prickles of unhappy fate. Anyway, let's see, we can go next to - this is Richard, Richard with us from Highland, Illinois.     RICHARD (Caller): Howdy. Hi.     RICHARD: My guess was Sam Rayburn. Sam Rayburn also had a lot of votes to be speaker of the House...  Right. As a matter of fact, he's the longest-serving speaker in led bulb filament. He was elected, and then he lost in '46, came back in '48, lost in '52, came back in '54, died in 1961. Why do I remember all this? I don't know. But the answer is no. No Democratic votes against Sam Rayburn for speaker. But good shot. Thanks very much. Let's see if we go to - this is John(ph), and John is with us from Little Rock.