Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Omaha guide. (Omaha, Neb.) 1927-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1933)
30th and Ohio Streets
Rev. J. S. Williams, Pastor
Miss M. E. Martin, Reporter
REV. J. S. WILLIAMS
CHURCH FESTIVAL TO BE BIG
Sunday morning at 11 o‘clock will
begin the Fifth Annual Harvest Fes
tival at the Hillside Presbyterian
Church 30th and Ohio Street The
church will be decked with cornstalks,
birds, flowers, and other harvest de
corations. The choir assisted by Mrs.
Irene Morton and others, will sing,
“They That Sow in Tears Shall Reap
in Joy", by Gaul.
Rev. R. R Brown will deliver the
sermon. This will be a day never to
The Harvest Musical will begin
promptly at 4 o‘clock. Come early so
as to secure your seats. The program
includes St. John A M E Choir,
Florence Presbyterian Church Quart_
ette, Mrsj G Vodicka. dramatic
soprano, Miss Ethel Jones, Lyric
soprano, Mr. Richard Miller, Tenor
soloist, from the First Methodist
Church. Mr. John Reagan will con
duct an Orchestra of 12 pieces.
THE OMAHA ALL NATIONS
2302 Grace Street
Elder J. E. Greenfield, Pastor
Elder George Reynolds, Asst. Pastor
The Omaha All Nations Penecostal
Church will celebrate their Second
Anniversary of the Church's organ,
ization, Sunday October 15th, Preach
ing at 11:00 o'clock a m , Sunday
School at 1:30 p m Program and
preaching at 8 p. m with Rev. John
D. Face, Evangelist delivering the
sermon. He is a man full of the Holy
Ghost on fire for the Lord. Every,
on is invited to attend.
Good Spiriual singing. Don’t fail
to see the little 10 year old Saint at
the piano, playing under the annort.
ing of the Holy Ghost. There is noth_
ing like her in Omaha.
1206—8 Douglas St. AT 2524
2122 N. 24th St. •
Mt. Moriah Baptist Church
24 th and Ohio Streets
Rev. F. P. Jones, Pastor
Thomas Baltimore, Secretary
Services were well attended through
out th£ day Sunday Sunday School
opened at 9:30 with the usual inter
est, and attendance Preaching at
11:00 o'clock by a visiting Minister,
Rev Davies from the A M E
Conference which held its Annual
Session here last week Old Reliable
Group of the BY P U. under the
direction of Mrs Crumbley, rendered
a very interesting program at the
regular hour Preaching at 8:00 o’
clock by Rev Smith, another visiting
Minister from the A M E Confer,
ence The Harvest Home Festival
will be- given by the Auxiliaries
j Thursday evennig October 12, Dinner
will be served at 5 p m to 8 A
pageant, “The Harvest” will be pres
neted at 8:15; and some of the best
! talent of the city will render musical
numbers Much interest is being de
monstrated in th Big Rally for the
Auditorium which closes the 5th Sun
day, and every members is striving
to pay out their pledges by that
time The Pastor’s Wives Council of
which our pastor’s wife, Mrs Jones
is president, gave a reception at the
parsonage, for the delegates attend
ing the A M E Confrence
A memorial service will be held for j
Deacon Lambert Sunday morning at:
11:00 o'clock service
THE church of god
2025 Noth 24th Steet
Sunday, October 15, 8:15 p m ,
at the Church of God, 2025 North j
24th Street, “Old Sunset Garden”,
Evangelist Mrs M. E Ashley of
Bessemer, Alabama will deliver her
famous masterpiece for men, Sub_
ject: “Take your head out of Deliah’s
Wives don’t fail to bring your hus.
bands, sons and daughters. You will
be surprised to see what powerful
influence God’s word wields over the
hearts and minds of men while all
other efforts fail. This subject has i
brought the most stubborn mind
penitint to the alter thus bringing j
= unshine and gladness in homes here :
tofore, characterized by weeping, j
heartaches, separation, disappoint,
ment law and divorce suits, and some I
time disease and death.
Everybody is invited to come and j
be healed of your troubles. Come
early to get a seat.
Salem Baptist Church
22nd and Seward Streets
Rev. E. W, Anthony, Pastor
Minnie Harris, Reporter
The Sunday School opened at 9:30
a m , with a splendid group of
scholars on time. After 30 minutes of
class study, we listened to a wonder,
ful review of the lesso, coming from
Brother Reagean, one of the depart,
ment superintendent. The Sunday |
School is growing as our genial sup.
erintendent, Rev. Nicholason is intro_
ducing som helpful plans.
The B Y. P U opened at 5:30
p m. Sunday was the first day of
Winter Scheduled. Group No. 5 of
the Junior Department rendered the
program for the evening, which was j
enjoyed by all. Group No 3 of the j
Senior Department won in the eight .
point system contest. They are to be j
treated by the other groups. Brother
Cooper is trying to make our B Y. j
P U one of the best in the city.
Both morning and evening services
were good. At 11 a m., we listened;
to an inspiring message coming from
Rev. Long of Leavenworth, Kansas.
The subject was: “The Woman at the
Well.” At 8 p m Rev Enyard of
Junction, Kansas, brought to us a
soul stirring message, his subject
was: “Lord what would thou have
Me Do.” Our hearts was made to
burn as he spoke to us.
Last Friday night, October 2, the
Queen Esther Circle of the Old Re.
liable Mission gave a Pink and Green
Tea at the home of Rev. and Mrs.
Anthony. The menu was a follows:
Strawberry Ice Cream, Pink and
Green Cake, Mints and Peanuts, Tea
and Chicken Salad. The service was
carried out in a splendid way.
The Mission is doing good work. A
young people’s club was organized
October 2, by our Pastor. This club
is to give plays, dramas, and musi.
cals. The men are anticipating a high
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH
25th and Hamilton Streets
Rev. James H. Dotson, Pastor
Sunday School at 9:30 a m
The Choir was in the stand at 10:
45 Sunday morning, singing the song
of Zion, and everyone sang with a
feeling as though inspired with a new
determination. We were priviledged
to have a visiting minister with us,
Rev. Thomas J Sanford of Pratt,
Kansas. Rev Sanford brought us the
morning message, preaching from
the text: “The Great Day of His
Wrath Has Come,” and his sermon
was much enjoyed by all present.
B Y P U was opened on time,
and the program was presented by
group Number 2. The guest speaker
was Mrs N Motwiller, who spoke
from the subject: “Health.”
o In the evening services our pastor,
Rev. Dotson, spoke from the subject:
“The Vision of Isaiah.”
Next Sunday afternoon the young
ministers will preach and we are sure
his will be worth attending.
Remember Prayer Meeting. Visit,
ors are alwaps welcome at Pilgrim.
Pleasant Green Baptist
22nd and Paul Streets
Rev. Price, Pastor
Mrs. King, Clerk
Mrs. Lottie Keys, Reporter
9:30 Sunday School, with superin.
tendont Vealand presiding, enroll,
ment 48, largest attended class Mrs.
Keys (small children).
11:30 service opening song, “Never
Leave Me Alone,” director Mrs. Ida
McQuire, Invocation, Rev. W M
Clayton The pastor preached an in.
spiring sermon from Josh. 10:12, sub
ject “God Harken Unto Leadership
In The Time of Need.”
Rev Clay was at Pleasant Green
Baptist Church Sunday, at the home
coming back to 22nd and Paul Streets
Rev Clay’s subject was: “Christian
Warrior Equipment,” which was de_
livered beautifully. The Chorus sang
lovely songs namely: “I’m Going
Through, Sweet Hour of Prayer, God
Be With You.” There were three
tables, Mr Goosby, Mr Hunter,
raised $5.00, Mr Hill, Mr. Novety
raised $400, Mr Shelton Pearl raised
$6.05, totaling $15.05 Thanks to all
frinds and Claire Chapel’s Pastor,
church and choir
8:30 p m Rev Cooper filled pul.
pit. Sorg by choir, invocation by Rev.
w M Clayton. Rev Cooper’s text
was: Mat 9:12, which was enjoyed
by the pastor and members, and we
hope he will still fight on with his
Friday evening superintendent,
Vealand of Sunday School, and Presi
dent Brother Collier of B Y P U
are giving an outing for the children
of Pleasant Green, and the childrens
friends are invited. Total for the day
Bethel Baptist Church
29th and T. Streets
Rev. J. H. Jackson, Pastor
Mrs. J. C. Collins, Reporter
Sunday School began at 9:30 a [
m . with the regular routine of work;
being carried out very effectively.
Morning worship began at 11:00 a.
m , in the absence of our pastor,!
Rev J H. Jackson Rev. F S. Good,
lett of Pilgrim Baptist Church con
ducted the mornings worship serv.!
iceg Rev Goodlett chose for his text
Job 13:15, “The Proof Of Intregity.” j
This was a wonderful message. The
suffering of Job and the Faith trust j
and belief that God would not for.!
saken him, is a great lesson and
worthy example for any Christian.
Evening worship was dispensed j
with giving all members, who desired j
to witness the closing of the Meth- ■
odist Conference at St. John A M. I
E Church free privileges.
Visitors and friends are always!
welcome worship with us at Bethel
St. John’s A. M. E. Church
The Friendly Church
22nd and Willis Avenue
Rev. L. P. Bryant, Pastor
The Annual Conference of Kansas
and Nebraska District was a great
success in every way. Those who
were not present missed a great treat.
It was said by all that this was one
of the best, if not the best confer
ences in the history of conference.
The general spirit, both spiritually
and socially ran high. The collections
amounted to more than seven thous
In most cases the reports of the
pastors were very good. There were
some few changes made in the ap
pointment, but as a wThole there were
many cases, where congregations re
quested their pastors return. It is
always encouraging to hear of con.
gegations requesting their pastor’s
return, because it tends to show both
pastors and congregation are trying
to fill their church obligations. There
were some new appointments of some
of our Omaha people, namely: Rev
W S Metcalf to Allen Chapel of
South Omaha, Rev L E Matthews
to Fort Scott, Kansas, Rev Oliver
Butler to Beatrice Nebraska, Rev.
Cole to Nebraska City, Nebraska, and
Rev. C. A Long to Lincoln, Neb
Some of the principal speakers at
the conference were President A
Gregg of Western University, Dean
Vaughn of Western University, Dr
C. N Goddard formerly of Wilber.
force University, Dr Dames, Pastor
of St James A M E Church St
Louis, Mo., Dr J T Clabome, Edi
tor of Southern Recorder of Little
Rock, Arkansas and many others, too
many to name.
Too much praise cannot be given to
Rev L P Bryant of St. John, and
all who gave aid in any way towards,
making this co^iierencel^. success.
The conference is greatly indebted to
! the Omaha Guide for the splendid
| service it gave towards the success
I of the conference. s
The St John's Choir, under the
j direction of Mrs M E Webb, were
; trying to give the best it had for the
! musical side of the program. There
I were many other out of town people,
j as well as local; who sang solos, and
Bethel Choir furnished the musical
j for Sunday afternoon services.
The Sunday morning service w’ere
conducted by the Rev J A Gregg,
I the presiding Bishop of the Confer.
; ence of the 5th Episcopal District, at
which time the ordination of the dea.
| cons and elders took place.
Too much praise cannot be given
Mr W L Myers, one of our local
undertakers, who furnished at his
expense, loud speakers for the con
ference in order that everyone could
hear all of the services.
St John regrets to lose Mrs. M
E Webb, the choir director, who is
leaving for California.
There will be more new's of interest
about the conference in the next
weeks Omaha Guide. Get your copj
that you may get all the news about
You are always invited to attend
services at St. John and to make it
your church home if it is the church
of your choice.
Sunday School at 9:30 a m .
preaching at 10:45 a m , Endyavor
at 6 p m., and evening worship at
7:30 p m.
26th and Burdette Streets
O. J. Burckhardt, Pastor
J. W. Goodwin, Asst. Pastor
Mrs. Verda Gordon, Rep.
We hal an unusual day Sunday
beginning with a fine Sunday School
in which St Paul’s life was discuss
ed and many interesting points were
brought out in the course of the dis
cussion. At 11 a m. Rev. Rayford
brought us a great message which
was highly appreciated by the hear
ers. The nature of the discourse was
the purpeturity of the church. A; 7
p m The Young People had a good
meeting. And at 8 p m.
We had a relay of preachers, Rev.
J C Bell from Topeka, Rev. E
Robert; Coffeyville, Rev G E, Row
ler of Garden City Kansas, and Mrs.
Dora L. Porter, Evangelist of Cof
feyville all spoke in relays at The
Temple Sundya night, and we sure
had a gorious time, in worship with
W hade a splendid crowd of people
who seemed to enjoy the services as
well as ourselves. Sunday will be
another interesting day with us don’t
fail to be present, Brother and Sis
ter Saffords gave a supper at their
resident for the help of the trustee
board and raised $2 which was turn.
d over to Brother Jessie Gordon for
work done about the church. That
shows a fine spirit on their part to
help out in these needy days.
A FURTHER CALL FOR THE
ASSEMBLY OF THE PASTORS
AND MINISTERS OF OMAHA
AND COUNCIL BLUFFS
President J H. Dotson of The
Interdenominational Ministerial Al
liance has issued a further call for
the pastors and ministers of Omaha
and Council Bluffs to meet the Al
liance at their earliest convenience,
Much work is to be done by the Al
liance, but cannot be done until all
the committees are formed. The Al
liance is meeting again this year at
the Urban League 24th and Erskine
Street. We hope to see you at our
next meeting. The Alliance meets
each Tuesday at 1 p m
Rev J H Dotson, President
0. J Burckhardt, Secretary
PARABLES OF OUR LORD
No Excuse For Idleness
By Dr. A. G. Bearer
(For The Literary Servcie Bureau)
Text: Go ye also into the vine
In thig parable the pie is for in
dustry in Christian service, and it is
as well a condemnation of idleness
The chief points are as follows:
1 Divine Source of the Call It is
the Master who calls and urges, “Go
ye also into the vineyard; and it is
dangerous to refuse.
2 Various Hours Represent Per
iods of Human Life Early morning
indicates childhood, when the mind is
most susceptible to impressions. The
third hour is childhood more advan
ced, called youth, the morning of
life The sixth hour is the meridian
of life, when the strength of man
hood and womanhood should be de
voted to the service of God and man
The ninth hours corresponse with
middle life while the body still is
strong and the mind clear The elev
enth hour is the closing period of life
when one has not the bouyancy of
childhood, the optimism of youth, nor
the strength of middle life, but when
even w’hat remains of life can be
used with profit to one’s fellows
There is the positive promise of re
ward in thej declaration, “Whatso
ever is right the shall you receive.”
| PAST, PRESENT
and FUTURE •
0/ Agee' WALLACE
Ijotncjesf irterrhalof on +he
B L —Do you think I will be able
j to keep up my education?
Ans:—The only drawback to keep
ing up your education is TOO MANY
GIRL FRIENDS. You “cant’ have
your cake and eat it too.” Either give
up the wild parties or give up the
ambition to make something out of
C S H —Who is guilty of spread
ing this scandal about me and my
Ans:—The BOY 'THAT YOU JILT.
S ED IN MAY. I warned you at the
time in nty PRIVATE REPLY to you
i that he would get even by HOOK OR
E L —Everything with me fails
for some reason or other Now my
I nusband has turned against me Is
, their a secret enemy in my life?
i Ans:—You have overloaded your
mind with troubles the past year or
1 ">o and your nervous system needs
j rebuilding. Your husband has not
i changed BUT YOU HAVE. You
must go away for a few months and
GET THE MENTAL REST that you
so badly need.
s H L —My cousin borrowed my
shotgun, he says he lost it. Did he, or
did he sell 'it to someone?
Ans:—This shotgun is STILL IN
YOUR COUSINS POSSESSION. Go
to his house when he i* not at home
and ask his wife for your gun. You
will get your gun back.
M G —I have been suffering from
misery and great pain in my right
side for quite a while What would
you advice me to do? Will I ever be
Ans:—The only cure for appendi
citis is to HAV E YOUR APPENDIX
REMOVED. Good health and a long
happy life will be the outcome of this
C W —I have a little nephew and
I want to know if he will ever walk ?
Ans:—I cannot determine clearly
just when he will be able to walk
again. I do however visualize him up
and about but this is in the distant
A L —My eight ye r old daughter
sleeps beside my bed on a cot .junia,:
morning her cot was moved with her
sleeping in it out into the next room
which is the kitchen When sh^ woke
and found herself out there, she came
into my room and waited until I woke,
then asked if I moved her out All
doors were locked Although I awak
en at the slightest noise, or even the
presence of anyone in my room, I
slept through it Can you tell me who
or what moved ?
Ans:—Your eight year old daugh
ter is playing tricks on her mamma
She not only moved the cot out there
herself, but carefully smoothed out
the rug under the cot to cover her
track-'. This t’ttle rascal is full of
mi-c!sief; so prepare for her pranks.
M H B —I am a constant reader
of your column so please answer this
question Should I leave this city and
go where I am planning and by leav
ing, would I better my condition?
Ans:—It will not be necessary for
you to leave town You will secure
work within two weeks and be able to
straighten out your strained circum
H H —A purse was given to me
by a lady who asked me to give it to
an unknown lady, who I haven’t been
able to find Will this purse bring me
any harm ?
Ans:—The article this purse con
tains will not harm you. I suggest
however that you give the purse to
someone or throw it away.
O H —This husband I got, will him
and me ever do any more good or not ?
Ans:—You and your husband have
many years ahead full of happiness.
I contact bright clouds for both of
NOTE:—Your question printed free in this column.
For Prviate reply send 25c and (self addressed
stamped enevelope for my New Astrological Read
ing and reeive by return mail my advice on three
questions free. Sign your full name birthdate, and
correct address. Adress Abbe’ Wallace,
P. 0. Box—11, Atlanta, Georgia.
IF YOU HAVE SINNED
By R. A. Adams
(For The Literary Service Bureau)
If you have sinned against your God,
Into forbidden paths have trod,
Yield not your heart unto despair,
But god to God in humble prayr.
If you have sinned—if you’ve trans
Remember, one sin unconfessed,
Or one transgression uunforgiven,
will bar you from the gates of hea
f you have wandered far away,
^rom paths of righteousness a stray,
'n meekness, at the Father’ throne,
Trespasses and transgressions own.
If you have sinned, remember this:
Whatever you have done aiiiiss,
The Father’s love will pardon sin;
Repent; confess; new life begin.
MORE DESECRATION IN SO
By R. A. Adams
(For The Literary Service Bureau)
The radio systems have given big
place to what are called Negro Spir
ituals In this they have been misled
and have not differentiated between
the intelligent music of this class,
but have accepted and sent out the
compositons, reddions of the most
ignorant performers in this field. And
it is strange, though true that many
Negro churches have encouraged this
these misrepresentations. Much of
this doggered not only is senseless
but sacrelegious Let us note a few:
Sacrelege. It is nothing uncom
mon to hear the repetion of “Lord;
Lod; Lordy; and the name of Jesus
is used in the commonest way. We
hear this foolish and wicked para
You got a Ford, I got a Ford,
All God’s chilluns got a Ford;
When I get to heaven goin’ to crak
up my Ford
And flivver all over God’s heaven.
Reflections On The Ministry
, “Some folks say a preacher won’t
j But I caught one in my com field;
I took up my gun and shot him in the
And good God 'mighty, ought heard
the preacher squeel ”
Here is another vile one, entitled
1 “Let the Church Roll On.”
Drunkards in the church—shame;
What you goin’ to do about it?_
Drink up their whiskey then kick the
And let the church roll on.”
In many Negro churches the choirs
and quartets sing these disgraceful
parodies; sometimes even in the Sun
day services. Most surely it is time
ministers and Christians in general
should protest against this desecra
tion. But many of the preachers and
other Christian applaud them!
NANNIE BURROUGHS SCHOOL
TO CLOSE FOR WINTER
WASHINGTON — (CNS) — Miss
Nannie Burroughs of the National
Training School at Lincoln Heights
announces the closing of the school
during the coming winter months.
She states the peculiar position in
she find herself as follows:
‘During the deprtssion the National
Training School for Women and Girls
will be open during the spring, sum.
mer, and fall months and the students
in the junior high school, high school
and junior college will spend the
. . 3
three winter months in their homes.
This will cut the cost of operating
fiftv per cent.
I “The Children's Department, which
is a new venture, will operate the
year round (ev.n during the depres_
sicn,) beginning April 15. 1934. This
. decision was reached during the week
of September 18. The announcement
' i> a surprise to some, regret ar.d dis
appointment to some others, food for
. thought for many, satisfying and
stimulating to those of great faith
’ and courage enough to find a way or
make one in a crisis. We have held
long conferences with trustees and
friends. We are attempting a most
revolutionary thing in education, but
those who think the plan through will
see the necessity and wisdom and
practicality of it. Here are the facts:
Rising Prices Cause
‘The mounting prices of fuel and
food make it impossible for us to
operate unless we increase our tui_
tion and board. Our fuel bill last year
was over $2,000. Under rising prices
it will be more this year.
‘Our income from individuals,
churches, and organizations has been
cut seventy five per cent. Contri
butions are too small and irregular to
depend on during the winter months.
People are interested but they simply
haven’t the money to give.
‘We have applications and requests
from more than 300 students but ov_
er two third of these are begging for
help. They are asking for everything
from full scholarships to one half
of their expenses. We do not have a
scholarship fund or work to offer them
—in fact, girls can do very little to
earn their expenses.
‘Many of our former students
could no£ secure employment this
$20,000 Budge Needed
‘Our budget requires an income of
at least $20,000 from all sources. Af
ter a most careful check up, we see
^bout on half of the amount in sight.
‘Good sense tells us it is far better
to open in the spring and run on than
it would be to open in the fall and be
forced for lack of funds to shut down
‘Lincoln Heights is beautiful in the
springtime. The spring term begins
April 15. The summer term will be
most unusual in that we will open a
near the school and will divide the
time between early morning study—
mid day rest and evening under clear
skies and delightful surroundings.
The fall months a-e glorious here.
To Resell School
‘Now, in the meantime (this winter
what are we going to do 1 Organ,
ize and train a cast to be known as
“The National Training School Pag
j ea^ Players;” tour the country and
: resell the Training School and its
ideals as a challenge to all who are
| interested in Negro girs.
2 Inaugurate and push a nation
wide campaign for new friends, funds,
foodstuff, and coupons. Such a cam.
paign properly pushed will bring in
enough money to pay the pressing
mortgage in the Trades Hall.
3 Publish the Worker. Finish our
long delayed book. Push our pro
grams for the revitalization of local
missionary societies and the Woman’s
Convention. Stimulate new life and
spirit in Negro womanhood. Faith
sends us into the conflict.
‘As president of the National
Training School, I have sacrificed,
slaved, suffered in silence—willingly
—but a crsis like this calls into
play all the faith, courage; hope, and
will that we have. We accept the new
challenge to find a way out and save
the institution into which hundreds
of friends have invested money, faith,
and hope. W e shall make them happy.
The zest of life lies in its ventures.
We dare to try. Will you go with us?”
Have Your Notary Public
Work Done at The OMAHA
Youthful St r e rt g t h
Dr. Magnus Hirschf eld, the world-known authority on Sexology
credatedreCt°r °f Ins*ltute for 86X1131 Science of Berlin, Germany
to help the millions of men and women who have lost or are losing
their vital physical power. In his 35 years of practice and research,
however, he realized that the weakening of man’s glands was also
responsible for other troubles: High blood pressure, hardening of
the arteries, physical exhaustion after work or exercise, dizziness
depression, nenrasthenia, etc.
All these troubles can be removed with Titus-Pearls. Numerous
cases were treated by Dr. Hirschf eld in his Berlin Institute.
L. S. (State Official; 60 years old, married) complained of
physical exhaustion, dizziness and tremors. Was easily tired. Mental
pswer dull and slow moving. Physical powers had been incomplete
for previous 5 years. Blood pressure too high. Given 2 Titus-Pearls
3 times a day. 2 weeks later the medical report on this man was-_
general health better, more vigor; dizziness much less and returning
of power. Treatment continued and 2 weeks later L. S. reported
again this time to say that all weariness and exhaustion had gotTe- !
he felt fresh and buoyant. His blood pressure had fallen, and at 60
years of age ne had regained the physical power and virility thafc
he had known in the prime of his life.
Start regaining your youthfulness now! To-day! In 2 we**s
?°U u H awfre of the new, virile force within you. Send
S5.00 (cash registered or money-order) for 2 weeks treatment. COD j
Orders accepted. Write for Booklet.
_r„„To avoid mistakes please fill out the following counon- — i
TEUTONIA IMPORT ft EXPORT SERVICE CoT DPT 13M4
211 Fourth Avenue, New York City, N. Y. *fr 1
Gentlemen: Please forward to the following address Boxes
Titus-Pearls, for which I enclose $ .
My name is... City.
My address is... State
Powered by Open ONI