Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1891)
THEY ELOPED ON A RAFT. :
STEALS HIS BRIDE
A IIoii.hii'.o Idyl from tils Wild tit 111
I'eiiiixy I vitnla Rack wood Country An
train I'atlirr Out tvlttnil Ilia (ioitiltin
IVava Only K pit fill.
A !iit:i'erm;in drrsv'd in woodsm;..
Htylir i ii" hurri.-dlv into the uriioa
pot. on his arm was a j.r:-. y
rjrl .?'. t fijht-Mn year a oil. U-t
n.r I '-.-i'h and firy chfeka K"v"
donf" f her excitement, which was
!v inale mor? intense hy t!; .r
rut i : u
.linn" r oilov::i t:.'j;i w...;;...-
i lM-riiiari, mure nervous than
II st.'Lntd to be on j.i. :.;.!,
i his eyiM tnrneil tovar.l I;..
He is.iid iioliiin iiiil i 1 J. in
on l.'ijir.l 1 he day e.xpi' .,s
: : A r.w rniiiuti-s :.f? w.-'.rd
i, in. willi aa air of Lai:-i a: -s,
i.: - w.iy ih:- : .:' r..t crowd aal
. i I 'ie vi ii !! -'n in.
1 ii:jiiii.acd conversation
.:;;;!. v. ... i:.. I j.;st ...-.J
.ill' a.; .;
a, a.'i'l rar a low i.ioii.ci u
.'..it a fiht would take place.
. lvice from a bystander saved
them from the officers, however, and
the two walked off together. Later in
tin day the older man ap'teared at the
depot arid bought a ticket to Brad's
Bend, on the. Allegheny Valley railroad.
He was approached by a reporter and
readily -nsent-il to tell the story.
His name was Andrew Myers. The
girl who had been carried off by the uu-
flyers Tiiey had eloped from h?r
father- lumber raft. The du-iu;; ajt
took pi ce near Brady's B-n 1, and w.-u.
th" cr -wning act of a romance made t.T
citing by a determined lover, an ira'...
father at.d a faithful girl, whose respect
for her father's wishes had hitherto pre
vented a clandestine marriage.
FATHER AND LOVER FIQnT.
The t : io live on the Clarion river near
Clariri''.n They are well known in
the !;;,' r country. The younger man's
name i I'rank Snyder. lie is prosier
OU8 in t wools, and is considered a
tjood lmaiaess man, but he is ro;:gh in
his way. :,.d for t hut trwon was not con
sidered hy .Myers tit to be his daughter's
lover T.Iiss Myers thought differently,
however, :iud for a year insisted on re-
cei vili i .
attentions of .Snyder. Xever-
refused to chi)e with her
would o:;iy ,t::sver "wait."
tig season ori the Clari-vi river
I Both M-.ers and .Snv.-er
had tiu:o r to run to market, and were
constat. tl- thrown fn each other's way
at th; riv r bank. When the rafts were
nearly ready to bo started they acci
dntly covmcncail talking about Miss
Myers. Kindly expressions led to insin
nations. and then a war of words, which
was quickly followed by a blow from
Myers. A moment more and both were
rolling in the mud They were soon
separated, but not until Snyder had
made a vow to get the girl. Myers
heard the words and became equally de
termined that his enemy should never
be his son-in-law.
A few hours more and both were to
start down the river. Myers was afraid
to leave his daughter behind, and giving
aa an excuse the statement that he want
ed her to cook for the men, he brought
her on the raft and gave ber quarters in
the rough shanty which is frequently
built on large flats. Snyder saw the ob
ject of Myers' move, and when the lat
ter pulled out with his raft Snyder quick
ly followed with his own.
PAPA COSIES TOO LATE.
Both rafts arrived at Brady's Bend
shortly after 6 o'clock Saturday night.
Myers pulled in to tie up for the night,
and when about to land Snyder's raft
came up. He was acting as pilot him
self, and, seeing Miss Meyers standing
on the river edge of her father's raft, he
ordered his men to pull iu such a way
that his own raft ran close to that of
Meyers. When at the nearest point he
jumped from his oar, grabbed the young
girl. and. as he leaped back, yelled at
his men to pull into the current. It was
a dnring act. but Snyder had been vic
torious, and found no trouble in per
suading Miss Myers to give her consent
to their in :irriag when the opportunity
ca.ue tie knew M3"ers would follow,
however, an 1 to make sure their escape
hti determined to run at night.
They arrived at Sharpsburg next
morning .Meantime Myers had come to
Pittsburg, and was waiting at Herr's
Island for Snyder and his game. But
they didn't come. They guessed what
he would and left him down the
river v..... i.joy went to Union depot on
a cable car Myers heard of this trick
about ?:.lo and went to intercept it, but
he was too late. The woodsman he met
at Union depot explained the occurrence
leading to ll:e flight, and told Mr. Myers
that they w
to -Cot in:.:-!-
Mr My -r
at 1 he ll-r.n
Sn v. : wa- ,
v going to Camden, X. J.,
was still angrv when seen
. viinbit; m
e- mLV.-sed that
ni for an' sen-
. wi.-. chief gi --, i.uct; oeenied
! r.v,'hti'r should go on a
;. man whos- wedding
.-virile civilization. Never
laitted that Snyder had bet
to ! t h.'f
tbeV-s lie ;ii
ter clothe- at noun, and his last remark
was that if ayder had made much
money lately he would forgive him.
Pittsburg Cor. Oil City Derrick.
Youii.; Head auil Old.
Daughter-- You r should have turned
down the up.. r corners of your visiting
cards, ma. when you called on the bride.
That m:: .- congratulation. But you
turned down the lower corners. That
Matron (willi dignity) You'd better
wait till you are married before you crit
icise your ma. New York Weekly.
The Powers That lie.
First Congressman What do
think of Senator Saphead's bill?
Second Congressman I opposed it at
first, but lately I have found so much
popular opposition to it that I am in
clined to think it must be good thing."
THOMSON AND HIS RATS.
( VTf Col tig to Huvn Fun Seeing: Thra
j Swim, UutThey haw Him Swim InoteiMt.
I The question is frequently asked
whence the name of Thomson pond, a
sheet of water in western Maino extend
ing through four towns and lying part-
i ly in three counties. Tradition Kays it
was named from the Qrst settler, Joe
Thomson. During his sojourn he was
seriouMly troubled by rats. II first pro
vided himself with a stout leather bag
of the capacity of four bushel. He then
placed an empty hogshead in his log
hovel, leaving the bunghole open,
through which hedropjHd a kiumII quan
tity of meat scraps and crumbs.
Bag in hand he retired outside to
watch proceedings, peeking through a
small crevice between the logs. Pres
ently he espied an old, gray veteran ap
proaching the bunghole. He takes a
p'ep, then sniffs, looks cautiously alxut
and then enters. He soon emerges from
the hogshead and quickly disappears.
In a trice he returns, followed by
drove .amounting to hundreds, which on
by one disappear through the bunghole.
"Now," chuckled Joe, "is my fun," as
he skipped calmly through the door and
adjusted the open mouth of the ba t
the Mil. ill aperture, at the same time rap
ping the hogshead with the toe of hi
boot, whicn produced a loud, nngin.t
sound. With loud squeals and fierce
struggles the frightened rats began to
scramble through the bunghole, all land
ing in the bottom of the bag.
His first thought was to drown them
by sinking the bag in the pond, but be
ing in a rather gamesome mood, as was
often the case, he concluded to put the
bag in Ins loat, and after rowing to
good distance from the shore then release
them, and with his ox goad have a good
time knocking them in the head.
Rowing out several rods from the
shore and being in high glee at the
thought of wreaking vengeance on the
"varmints" which had given so much
trouble, he without hesitation untied the
bag, expecting to se the frightened crea
tures at once leap into the water, but he
quickly found himself mistaken.
Instead of fleeing or even retreatin
the rats charged ia a body, and with
teeth and claws so severely lacerated his
face, neck and hands as to cause him to
leap from the boat and swim for the
shore, leaving the craft in the possession
of his one time victims. Lewiston Jour
A Spider's Rapid Work.
When the common geometrical epider
has made up its mind to spin a web, it
commences operations by inclosing a cer
tain area with the foundation lines. To
these radiating lines are fixed, generally
about thirty in number, and all joining
in the center of the snare. When the
radii are finished the spinner proceeds
to weave the concentric lines, stretching
them from one radiating thread to an
other, and forming them of the silk
thickly studded with viscous drops
Starting from the center of the web,
however, the first few concentric threads
are without this peculiarity, the reason
being that the spider likes to sometimes
sit in the middle of its web, and natural
ly does not care to bo incommoded with
the sticky matter which it prepares for
the special benefit of its prey.
When the snare is finished, a task
which often does not occupy more than
forty minutes in spite of the complicated
nature of the work, the spider weaves a
cell in some secluded spot close at hand.
connecting it with the center of the web
by means of a special thread. This, by
its trembling, gives intimation of the
capture of any insect in the web, and
also forms a pathway by which the
snugly ensconced spider is enabled to
proceed on an investigating expedition.
The Sene of Smell.
The eye is used only for seeing, and
the ear for hearing, but the nose is one
of the organs that serve a double pur
pose. It is not only the seat of the
sense of smell, but was intended to be
the principal organ through which man
should breathe. Its circuitous passages,
warm and moist, protect the lungs by
taking the chill from the inspired air
and arresting irritating dust.
The whole nose is not concerned in
the act of smelliug. The olfactory
nerves, which alone take cognizance of
odors, are situated in the upper third of
the misal chambers, out of the line of
ordinary inhalation. For this reason we
do not usually notice odors unless they
are somewhat strong; but when we sniff
draw the air into the upper part ol
the nostrils and hold it there for a few
moments we become aware of the faint
est scent. Youth's Companion.
The president of France is chosen by a
majority vote of both branches of par
liament sitting together as a joint as
sembly, and his term is seven j-ears.
Usually, however, he is compelled to
step down from office by pressure from
parliament before his term ends. The
constitution gives him the authority to
select a ministry, which must comprise
members ' of 'itrflament; to conclude
treaties with foreign nations, to appoint
to the chief military and civil posts, to
pardon offenders, and in concurrence
with the senate to dissolve the chamber
of deputies and bring about a new elec
tion. Thee are the chief powers of the
president. The present executive Car
not was elected on Dec. 3, 18fJ7. St.
Not Bud Idea.
"Remember, boys," said the teacher,
who being still new at the business,
knew not what else to say to make an
impression, '-that in the bright lexicon
of youth there's no such word as fail."
After a few moments a boy from Boa
ton raised his hand. "Well, what is it,
Socrates?" as-ked the teacher.
"1 was merely going to suggest," re
plied the youngster as he cleaned his
spectacles with his handkerchief, "tlsat
if such is the case, it would be advisable
to write to the publishers of that lexicon
And call their attention to the mission."
DECORATE THE PIANO.
In Small Rooms It Is Now Mde m Thlnx
j of Itwaty mud sa Artist la Joy.
; The magic skill of modern decorators
has vanquished the formidable) aggms
fivenefl". even of the parlor piano. ror
, mcrly pianos were most olwtinately,
hoitolowdy angnlar objects in a pretty
'parlor, jHsitively refuhing to l.md them
i nelves to any wheme of decoration. But
r-ven a piano has posiibilitii, and since
j these possibilities have been discovered
, and realized the pi;no is the keynote of
! the whole decorative scheme. Of course
in all city parlors an upright piano is
used, and instead of being set back
against me wan iiKe a cnu.i in disgrace
it is now turn" 1 cut into the room al
most at right angle, whi :h is decidedly
m.jre agreeable to tie jx-rform.-r. The
...!: the instrument is th.-n draped
with som-j beautiful material, hair 'in
a curtain to the floor,
ii-w-ticii-s a plain niece
t::g is n-"d. a silken
i .... .u r velvet, with
i m v wi ih til i
the main color
ro;m. So a
ladiv.s i.itoducc a small picture or bit of
i nt'.roi lerv in on. n;.er corner, around
which the f'ranerv is hung ;'r;irefnll v. or
clever needlewomen emhroidi.r V.u
v.-ioie .natM-rv in oun'.nr, odd is:ga--.
A .scarf of silk harmoni.-.ing with ta
hanging at the back falls over the top o
I he piano, and there are candelabra ,
:..ane Y. "ht ,. c-'s of bric-a-brac that will
not rat tie when the instrument is in use
.iuch are tn; o:-:;.aiities ol a piano as
an object of decorative art, but wonder
ful indeed are its possibilities ia another
Placed near a bav window, it shuts in
the coziest lovers' nest i magi nab
Soft cushioned window seats that have
room for just two intuitive seats thev
aught bo called are hidden thus away
completely from the cold, cruel world
'movers retrcars witn lit t lo couches
may be hid len in the shadow of such a
piano when rich hangings fall from a
corner window. Or a delightful tea cor
ner is made with a screen for a doorway
aad soft divans and dim lights inside
Miss Georgia Cavvan has such a tea cor
ner in her artistic little house in Harlem
The back of the piano is hung with :
soft hhade of yellow, brocaded with dull
green leaves and flowers. Against this
the little tea table is placed, with its
dainty belongings, and a low chair be
side it where the hostess presides
A vellow cushioned divan extends en
tirely around this corner,, lighted by tin
soft radiance of a lamp with a pale gr-".
shade, and piled hi.ni with a bakers
dezen of pillows largo and small and
medium with bright fcilken covers. -iTew
lTnrlvil Ku.Iwuy I'orterH.
All English railway companies are
very particular about civility being
shown to the public, with perhaps one
exception, known to most railway men;
but even that company has now im
proved in this respect, as well .as in many
others. A baldheaded director of this
company was traveling with some stran
gers, and at one of the stations one of
them asked the name of the place. A
porter pointed to the name board, re
marking, "Can't you read?" The direc
tor was somewhat vexed, but tai l noth
ing. At the next t taiion another of the
passengers asked if they changed there
for A . "Sit still, and don't bother:
this ain't a junction," the porter replied.
The director, who was much surprised
at the incivility of the porters, told the
strangers who he was, and expressed re
gret that they had been so spoken to. "1
will see, however," he said, "if they will
speak in the same way to me." At the
next station he put his head out of tho
window, but could get no one's attention
till the train was moving off, when a
porter came up ana snouted to him,
Keep your bald head in, old buffer, or
you'll catch cold." He fumed with rage,
but the strangers seemed to enjoy his
There was trouble at those three sta
tions the next day, and three faces were
seen no more on those platforms. Cham
It Was Not lie T!mt "Worried.
"Now, 6ir," cried Mr. Bag wig fero
ciously, "attend to met V. ere you not
in umiculties a few mouths ago?"'
"2ow, sir! Attend to my question,.!
ask you again, and pray bo careful in
answering, for you are on your oath. I
need hardly remind you. Were you not
in diiiiculties some months ago?"
"No: not that I know of."
"Sir, do you pretend to tell this court
that you did not make a comjiosition
with vour creditors a few months ago?"'
A bright smile of intelligence spread
over the ingenious face of the witness as
"Oh! ah! That's what you mean, is
it? But, you see, it was my creditors
who were in uimculties, and not me."
Laughable ?s ews2;iier listuke.
A Syracuse printer, in setting up a
ook paid; -ii t's advt rti.t.-iu.-'iu. con
strued one of Biclcens' works thr.--: "Bar
ney, by Rudge, Jl.-iO." iiisj.-rkits are
sometimes very ludicrous in th.-ir sig
nificance. A country paper gives an ac
count of an amateur concert iu which a
young lady received a well deserved en
core by the exquisite tate in which she
ang "An Angel's Whisker." In Dr.
Waj land's time a meeting of the Amer
ican Scientific association was held in
this city. The doctor gave a party to
the association. His friends were con-
kdderably surprised the next morning to
find it reported in the newspapers that
Dr. Wayland had given a billiard party
instead of a brillhmt part'. Providence
"; No Hurry.
Old Gentleman My boy, don't you go
Boy Yes sir.
"It's long after 9, and here you are
"That's all right. We had a rather
ate breakfast, and mamma was 'fraid
'd be late, so ebe wrote me an excuse.
and IVe got it ia my pocket." Good
IYrlinp.s no local disease has yuz
j zlcl ami lialllcil the medical profeH-
rdon more than catarrh. While not
lmniewiaieiy laiai it im among im
I most listresHing and liHrustiiit
i aid 4lw. 41. .li id liir 4i :iul til.. -w
...-I ,.av a. . . , . a . . . aaav X- V
-rls show very few or no cas o
radical cure of chronic catarrh In
i if .li.. , I I I 1 I i 1 I 1 t( ttKif 1 j.U a
... ...v ............a. ... .......v.. ...
treatment until tin introduction of
Kly'n ('renin Halm a few years ajjo.
The success of llii preparation lias
. a:r..: . .1
UlTii I1HIM i .1 11 111; ami. ism
. n i.itt-iy I -!! ,l:tce up mi tii- inail;- t
! .MIit.s nt i. :, ' 1 1 ! it ii i ..i
I 'i tKiimiy," 'ttity aro U-iLigojJorc.J
l: -.' -.K il.-:lliT, roi-i-rs, HnthifT'., !. , Rnil ill
'.i- ' -1. ;!!.. in ii ireiiiiiiin l'ur .-uii.--eri.tHih',
l" I. r -.
Ann i liii'Ms of tln-se eiMiij;ir..liv-ly
i .:.-; :.n- -i rv nitsl'-ai.ii::; ; ii-Mnii.--, -1-v
i v i ! : :.i ii to im tin mi I . t:.-it i:ii i mi; . -j. ,t
..I i-ii-lu in uvi-le linllnr t.onl.," ul.cn in
ivui::y iinin A to Z tln-y tire ail
limtotyp" -o'ii s of ii I U "i ever furty vim---
aire. wfiii-ti in it-; liay vtHM mjM tor u' nuifVH-, ;m,
wl.ii-n v;i much Kiii.ciinr in an r, pr.i.t. :ii;ii
'imliiiu' to tticxc im ie.i ion", i-cn-.t; t lien li . t cvi
I i t i niry of tin time iu -:-:rl ol one
Long Since Obsolete.
Ttle tlppllllflltof Ill.Um WWHlleti "I!CW V.-..I .1-,"
u-fii-'h -whip - i -f t !i ho. i1; -i :,r-' :i' I vcrr - cii ti -'oil.
t:iin. w.-. i-o.-i-kIcU t.y t'c-iC-'Timn wii.i Inc. k
i M'l invr i !i :.:y v. .mi i mw p:i -.; ivi,. ;
fiic hi- - o r;..-r :i -.i'i ion.4 nr.' (.ro!i .'l
'cl): i:il.. of :l lil.r l ll.-l1 tcr. i.
The T.:ii;iM I :,i i tl .n -h-t . ; o:i
oroivO :etili:iry, v i-.1 i- ' -
!.;. ..i- ir I ' t..:-- C'-in r;.t:'.i . coot tie -..! li m
p.i-c-S x. i'.'i i ! i l ' .'.-.! ' --i - oo ; i.- I'f-iy rri"-,
.ii: i I..- c-- o-i-- in -c e ' :. - t .! mc. 0 c
Yuio '' i'-i-' : . I ., :
imli'" in i - 'c-'t ,-l t . i v. - I .
t ii" r,.,r: - ix i. ;.-li , -. V : . - : i.' i ', . :
i ND FOR OUR CATALOGUEno PRICES
ATLAS ENGINE WORKS,
AJ. A TTTTCj v.n; .:.i.
(Scz ont injiT. removes
',cul Freckle. TAr.InJo
Pimples, iilack-Iitads. Sunburn
nnd Tan. A few applications will ren
der the most stubbornly red Bkin BofL
mooth and white. Viola Cream w
not a paint or powder t cover defects,
hut a remedy to cure. It is superior to
all other preparations, and i3 guaranteed
'o gi ve Bati8fact:on, At druggists or mail
ed for SO cents. Prepared by
Tdsdnw Ohio. U. C. XUTT9iB CO.
RFATTY PIANOS (new) S14.1, OR-
BEATTV. Washington, N. J.
AKXTH make lOO Per ceut net on my
Corsets. Helts. Bruslies. Curlera. and rnrt.
Icines. Samples free. Write now. Dr. Bridg
niau, 371 Broadway N. Y.
OH TilY BACK,
That generally means pain
and suffering-. But why suffer?
Dr. Grosvenor's Bell-cap-sic
porous Plaster will relieve
you in one night, sure. Send
a penny stamp to Grosvenor
& Richards, Boston. Mass.,
and learn how to remove a
porous plaster scientifically
it will pay you and don't
forget that the best porous
plaster in the world has the
picture of hell on the back
cloth, and is called
BOILING WATER OR MILK
'-Vv ?i'-'i an lva:Uii.:9 the hair.
y'.-'f" i"M'M'-ti"! a Inxarinnt rro"tH.
;ir yu'-la to I?e store Gray
m ir..r 1 o ?ts Y out ii.ru i Color.
: .I Cujv..- !-!' l:.srr..-i-a hair isJiing.
V- -.; -' .') r-::.;i
I P.-iricer'ii 'Txuer "1 oc.i.j. 1' cur- ti.t- worst C'liih.
"U.K I.uil-. 1 K-Ji hrv, jul'istion. Fain, Take iu time. 5o cu.
HSP-JDKRCOHNS. The ori v sure cure for Comi.
bUip ui Jftuo. loo. atirui
. Vruiiiaa, or lUoCui h CO., N. Y.
GiveM quirk relief
Rhftam&tiBm, nearmlci. pleurisy and lombrof
,t5uri at once. trmwtn rnr twiie oj mn i-rrujcir i
CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH. RED
E original AMD CCMUINC.
RICE Joy-Z Bsaoj.
I.aril-. uk Ilrmmrt for ChtcM'tlr Mnatih IHrmefut Bran in ltr4 aft OoU DiclHle T
baxft. ra.l.nl witb tia- nbM. Take attei- kltMi. Btfi SbMtmtM nna. v
All pills tl pMttbnnl b, ilal nop.H 4ujrma MUtarhtta A4 Irttiu. ar arW aa
4e. ia atasaa tor parutaian. iiaaiaaiaia, aa -HaSmt W I aalaa," tmltur,T rtmm aal
O fbf !j Z
MADE ONLY BY
W. D. JONES.
HAS THE FINEST RIGS IN
-I 1 1 Ul
rnrrincs for Pleasure nnd
Cor. 4th atid Vine
WILL KEKI CONSTANTLY
A Full and Complete line of
Drugs, Medicines, Paints, and Oils.
DSUGGISTS SUNDRIES AND PURE LIQUORS
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded at all Hours
THE OLD RELSACLE.
IL A. WATERMAN k M
PINF LUMBER !
Shingles, Lath, Bash,
Can supply everw demand of the citj.
Call and get terra.9. Fourth street
in rear of opera house.
Constantly keeps on hand Jeverything
you need to famish your house.
CORSEH SIXTH AND MAIN STKEKT
5! I S II X i: L L n A C K Kit .
Wdun and Blacksmith shop
Wftgon, Buggy, Machine and
plow Repair-in" done
HOIiSE.SIIOEING A SPECIALTY
He uses the i
Which is the best horseshoe for the
farmer, or for fast driving, or for city
purposes ever invented. It is so made
that anyone c&n put on sharp or flat
corks, as needed for wet and slippery
days, or smooth, dry roads. Call at
his shop and examine the neverslip
and you will use no other.
J. M. SflNELLBACKER.
12 North Fifth St. Plattsmouth
CROSS TJ DIAMOND BRAND J
Ti- atalr lafe. fTT. u4 reltmMe Pill tor nin. LV
bM) WJtnj ijf? Wild ijynjz
a, Il II L l!
Tvor xia r.rK
CJUT1 ft 1IIC CHID r-
V1- J I
Short Drives Always
FallerF Meat Wet
105 S 6th st., Union Block, formerly
415 Main street.
A. Splendid Market, where Everything
kept is First Class. We aim to
ulease, and solicit the Patron
age of the Public.
THE CHOICEST STEAKS,
THE SWEETEST CUTS,
FINEST CURED MEATS,
'IAMB. FISH AND OTflKR DELICACIES
By fair and hoaest dealing I expect t
merit a share of the trade.
1 131-1 m. J. R. VALLERY, Prop
MANUFACTURER OK A5B
WHOLESALE & RETAIL
DEALER IN TUX
Thoicest Brands of Cigars.
"tor j3 ii3f Jirp' and
FULL LINE OF
fOBACCO AND SMOKERS' ARTICLE
wwavn in stock. Not. 28, 1885.
STAPLE fiND FANCY
Flour Rna Feed a Specially
lJatrnage ot tke Puble Solicited.
JOHNSON BU1LDIHS,' HirtltlttS
Powered by Open ONI