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VENIMOS ANTE TI SEÑOR
DO MIm LA m SOL DO
Venimos ante Ti, Señor con corazones sinceros
RE m SOL DO
llenos de alabanza y de adoración.
FA SOL MI m LA m
Porque Tú eres Rey de reyes y Señor de señores
FA-RE m-SOL DO
Tú eres digno de todos te adoren
(Submitted by Hector Alicea)
On June 26, hot winds whipped a wildfire north of Colorado Springs
into an inferno, doubling its size and sending it sprinting toward the subdivisions
and businesses in the foothills. The Flying W was square in its path. A last team of employees
and neighbors raced to ferry the ranch’s 40 head of cattle to safety, and joined an exodus of residents fleeing the blizzard of ash and smoke. The four Wranglers had been in downtown Colorado Springs, recording a 1948 song
about red-eyed cattle thundering through the sky, when they got the call telling them that the ranch, and their livelihood, were gone. As the ranch’s owners decide their next steps, the Wranglers say they are starting to worry. They are typically paid by the show, and they no longer have any dance cards to turn in. Mr. Ludiker recently had a cancerous
kidney removed, and he said he worried about the cost of follow-up treatments if his health insurance lapsed. It has not come easy so far. Though the Wranglers describe themselves as the second-oldest cowboy band in the country, Mr. Bradley said their reputation alone would not bring bookings. Western shows are often scheduled months in advance, he said, and he is only just beginning to reach out to event organizers and
bookers, sending out the group’s promotional packages. The members of the Wranglers have more than 130 years of musical experience among them, he said, and they always hit the stage “guns a-blazing.Two of the Wranglers — the bandleader, David Bradley, 55, and the guitarist, Zach Lawson, 22 — also lost the ranch-owned homes where they had been living. Not even a fork was left in the heap of ash, Mr. Bradley said.Nearly every building on the 60-year-old ranch burned to cinders. The stages where four dozen members of the Wranglers had performed over the years. The picnic tables where
audiences scraped beans and barbecue from tin plates. The ranch’s mock Western village, and the painstakingly recreated theater where the band performed on winter weekends. The destruction cut deep. The band had played “Orange Blossom Special” and “Take Me Back to Tulsa” in the wrecked auditoriums, the same stages where, as children, some of them had watched their musical idols play the same songs. Mr. Humphrey is the nephew of one of the group’s founding members.
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