Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 24, 1893)
IT PREYED ON HIS MIND
And H. H. Ackerman Took His
Word was brought to the city, late
Sunday night, that H. H. Ackerman, a
farmer living about 13 miles southeast of
the city, had shot and killed himself,
Sunday afternoon, at about three o'clock.
The circumstances leading up to the com
mission of this terrible deed are of unus
ual sadness and pathos. It appears that
the deceased had a horse afflicted with
the glanders. The diseased auirnal was
being doctored by a hired man, a Swede
whose name we have not been able to
learn. The Swede contracted the disease
from the horse and died on last Friday
night. He was buried on the day follow
ing, together with everything thought
to be contaminated. This sad death, and
the fear that other persons or animals
might become victims of the loathsome
malady, doubless so preyed on the un
fortunate man’s mind as to cause him to
take his own life. It is one of the sad
dest tragedies in Red Willow county's
history. The deceased is thought to
have been in fair circumstances, having
some money, we understand, in a Mc
Cook bank. It is stated that he was
comparatively a recent settler. A wife
and a brother are left to mourn his un
happy death. The remains were buried
in a neighboring burial ground, Monday.
The deceased was a young man, per
haps not much over 30 years of age. He
formerly lived in Livingston county, Ill
inois. He moved to Gerver preciuct,
this county, about a year ago.
Commissioners Ryan and Graham and
County Attorney Dodge were at the
Ackerman place, on last Friday, arrang
ing for the nursing and keeping of the
sick Swede, who died the same night.
T he Afflicting Hand of Death.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Me
Millen has been made desolate and cheer
less, this week, by the destroying, pitti
less hand of death. Little Hazel, aged
four years, their only and beloved child,
who has been afflicted with that ruthless
slayer of the innocent—scarlet fever—for
the past few weeks, succumbed to the
fell disease about midnight Sunday, des
pite all efforts made for her succor. Ser
vices of a private and appropriate nature
were conducted at the home on Tuesdaj'
morning, by Rev. H. S MacAyeal of
Cambridge. The joy and light of their
home was afterwards mingled with ten
derness and tears with Mother Earth in
peaceful Longview. The great, loving
heart of this entire community beats in
tenderest sympathy with the bereaved
and inconsolable young parents.
C. H. Meeker gives us the following
idea of the profits of scientific irrigation.
This season his tenant on the farm south
of the river irrigated a 4-acree truck gar
den patch. Cabbage, tomatoes, sweet
potatoes, beans, peas, melons, etc., were
planted. Already Mr. Meeker has re
ceived as his one-third interest in the
sale of produce from the tract $226.15,
and he informs that there is enough un
sold produce on the place to swell the
gross receipts from those four acres to
$700. In addition there was a 47-acre
patch of corn on his place, from which
they have cribbed 3,000 bushels of corn.
These are certainly very encouraging fig
ures for the friends of irrigation.
Since the hired man of the Times-Dem
ocrat has proven(?) by all the gods, both
great and small, that it is the only news
paper in McCook, perhaps the rest of us
had as well move out. But then, it is
just probable that the hired man has
been effervescing through his tile. May
be he is mistaken. The Tribune will
remain just this one week in order to
gain the benefit of the doubt. In the
meantime we recommend that Pete se
cure the services of a doctor and his
stomach pump and have some of that
wind removed, or a little superfluous
water let out of his dome of thought.
The Lutheran church was crowded on
Monday night to hear Rev. M. A. Hamp
ton of Lincoln deliver his lecture on the
subject, “The Marriage Ceremony.” It
is universally conceded by the many in
attendance that the lecture was thorough
lv excellent in subject matter and in the
style of delivery. The gentleman has a
lecture well worth a hearing at any place
he may visit.
Colonel Peterson is now looking for
new worlds to conquer. Having in his
fruitful imagination placed the temporal
and political affairs of Red Willow county
at his feet, he now rushes in where an
gels fear to tread, and undertakes to dic
tate in local religious affairs. But Pete
will discover, before the completion of
his last contract, that his Pegasus has
an abnormally large pair of ears.
The Methodist brethren held their first
quarterly meeting, Monday evening. The
report shows this quarter to be the best
the church has ever had, twenty-three
new members being added to the church,
and everything else being in a gratifying
Coupled with the rumors of the possi
ble removal of city headquarters in the
spring comes the old-timer that the post
office will be carted down Main avenue
in the not distant future. Evidently there
are some amusing and swift times ahead.
$100.00 Story & Clark organ for $60.00
cash. Used only two months. At
Sutton’s, The Leading Jeweler.
Say you saw it in The Tribune.
The influenza has laid McCook prac
tically hors de combat.
The work of painting the new stand
pipe is finished. It’s railroad red in color.
The Epworth league is practicing a
pantomime which will be put on the
boards at an early date.
The collection department of H. 11.
Berry’s business is being looked after by
Mike Reiswick, just now.
The merchant after business will find
it advantageous to plant his advertise
ment now for the Xmas harvest.
J. F. Helm’s new barn is about com
plete. It is one of the finest in the coun
ty, commodious and convenient.
John Whittaker will shortly open up a
blacksmith shop in the carpenter shop,
corner of Dennison and Madison.
Quite a snowfall, Tuesday night, west
of us, coming this way as far as Haigler,
where there was a fall of about 2 inches.
We are prepared to receipt you on your
subscription to The Tribune. Don’t
forget us when you have a dollar or two
to spare. _
Wise business men are selecting desir
able locations early for their Christmas
advertisements. The early, bird secures
the choicest spaces, always.
David Keithley is moving to McCook.
We wish them good luck, and hate to lose
them from among us.—Fandon corres
pondence Stockville Republican.
In order to reduce my stock of organs,
I will until January first, close out this
line at prices that defy competition.
H. P. Sutton, Jeweler.
Word has been received from A. W.
Corey to the effect that his father had
died within a week of their arrival in
California, having taken cold on the way
over the range.
Colvin & Beggs have just recently
closed the sale of the S. Knudson farm,
the west half of the west half of 11-1-29,
to Nathan Denny of Herman, Nebraska,
for the sum of $1,000.
Thompson & Co. moved into the A.O.
U.W. building, Wednesday. They now
occupy the west room on Dennison street,
and have about as comfortable quarters
as any one could desire.
Everett Moore of Red Willow, Billy
Carroll and Evan Hardin bought a fine
Poland China hog each at Frank Davis’
sale at this place on last Saturday, says
the Cambridge Kaleidoscope.
You can get a Story & Clark organ
until January first at about your own
price. Call at H. P. Sutton's, the jeweler.
This make was given first prize at Chi
cago, Columbian Exposition 1893.
Bob Ingersoll says: “There was a time
when I was not, after that I was, now I
am, and it may be that it is no more
wonderful that 1 shall continue forever,
now that I have a start, than it was that
I should be in.”
Fowler Wilcox is having the Stewart
building, just north of his present stand,
fitted up in fine shape for his occupancy.
He may not get into his new quarters
until the first of the year, however, when
his present lease expires.
This week George E. Thompson mov
ed his entire stock of goods to the north
room of the Phillips-Meeker building,
and the south room is vacant for the
present. By the by, there is a fine busi
ness opening for the right man.
When it comes to bright, catchy and
timely advertising, the enterprising mer
chants of McCook, Nebraska, are strictly
in it, as the columns of The Tribune
of that city will demonstrate; and every
one remarks that McCook is a good bus
iness town.—Nebraska Trade Journal.
Will Lawson has purchased the Frank
Preston nursery farm on the south side.
Mr. Preston and family will shortly leave
for California, where they expect to make
their future home. We wish him success
in his venture. Mr. Lawson thus comes
into possession of one of the finest little
farms well tilled in the county.
Chief Seavey of Omaha wants the
marshals and chiefs of police of towns of
over 1,000 population to organize them
selves into a state association for the pur
pose of better fighting the criminals of
Nebraska. He has called a meeting of
these officers to be held in Omaha, Dec.
13th for this purpose. Over a hundred
Nebraska towns are embraced in the call.
Street Commissioner Spctts and his
assistant, C. P. Viland, have been look
ing over the flues in the business portion
of the city, and reports finding some of
them in a more or less unsafe condition.
The season of high winds and cold weath
er—and consequently when stoves and
heaters are run to the limit—is here and
the danger from fire has correspondingly
increased. Look well to your flues.
Postmaster Troth continues to lick
stamps with neatness and dispatch not
withstanding the many patriotic demo
crats standing around with their tongues
Episcopal services will be conducted
j in Trenton, next Sunday evening, by
I Rev. Durant.
Regular morning and evening services
| by Rev. D. L. McBride in the Lutheran
church on next Sunday.
Rev. Potter of Kearney, who is held in
high regard by the Episcopal folks here,
is looked for on next Sunday.
The regular services of the Episcopal
church, next Sunday, in the Masonic
hall. Sunday school at 12 o’clock.
The ladies of the Baptist church are
preparing to give a World’s Fair social,
December 12th. The place will be given
Rev. E. L. Ely of Red Cloud will
preach in the Congregational church on
next Sunday morning and evening at the
usual hours. All are invited.
Union Thanksgiving services will he
belli this year in the Lutheran church,
next Thursday morning, November 30th.
Rev. Frank Durant of the Episcopal
church will deliver the sermon. It is
expected to commence services a half
hour earlier than usual, at 10:30 o’clock.
Usual services in the Methodist church
on next Sunday. In the morning Rev.
Coffman will preach a sermon to church
members. In the evening he will ad
dress himself to the young people. Ep
worth and Junior leagues will meet at
the usual hours. A general invitation is
extended to these services.
service. Howard Finity, leader. Scrip
ture topic, Psalms 68:19, 92:1'5- Sunday
evening at 6:30 in the Lutheran church.
Everyone, young and old, are cordially
invited to this service. Come out and
imbibe some of the enthusiasm of young
Christians; its catching. The members
of the social committee at the door will
Epworth League Entertainment.
On Tuesday evening next, at the M. E.
church, the Epworth League will give
an entertainment, the proceeds of which
are to be applied in reducing the church
debt. The following is the programme:
Music.A. O. U. W. Band.
Song.By Glee Club.
“The Inventor’s Wife,”.Roy Smith.
Pantomine,.“Courting under Difficulties.”
Mr. and Mrs. Sobriety, their daughter.
Miss Flirtation and her seven suitors.
No. I, the school professor; 2, the orator;
3, the gentleman; 4, singing master; 5, the
farmer boy; 6, a quack doctor; 7, the dude.
Music.A. O. U. W. Band.
Music—Flute and Organ.
.Roy Smith and Flattie Yarger.
Widow Bedot’s.Mabel Wilcox.
The County Assessor. Mr. and Mrs. Tax
shirk, Bub and Sarry Jane Taxshirk and
Music.A. O. U. W. Band.
The exercises will commence promptly
at 7:30 o’clock. A general admission of
25 cents will be charged.
The Regular Crist.
The city council session, Wednesday
night, wag attended by Mayor Brewer,
Clerk Warren, Attorney Rittenhouse,
Councilman Spickelmier, McAdams,
Yarger and Steinmetz.
Following bills were allowed:
A. J. Rittenhouse. 15.00
S. M. Cochran & Co. 1.00
W. C. Bullard & Co. 48.75
J. A. Brewer. 6.00
A duplicate warrant was ordered is
sued to R. M. Williams in place of war
rant 22, dated July 8th, 1887, less $15.
Clerk instructed to notify the night
policeman and the street commissioner
that their services are dispensed with
after this date. Adjourned.
Shrinkage in Grain.
Au observing farmer has been talking
about the shrinkage in grain. He says:
“I notice that wheat will shrink two
quarts to the bushel in six months from
ordinary threshing under the most favor
able circumstances, hence it follows that
64 cents the first of August, when thresh
ed, is the same as 75 cents six months
later—money worth 7 per cent. One
hundred bushels of corn as it comes from
the husk in November will measure only
eighty when seasoned; thus 30 cents in
November is the same as 40 cents in
March.” On corn the law takes loss in
weight into account, and up to January 1,
75 pounds must be given for a bushel.
District Judge Welty has cancelled the
December term of court, and none will
be held until some time next spring.
Why he did so we have not been inform
ed, but it will be some disappointment to
a good many people who have business
before the court.—Hayes Centre Repub
Frank Everist of McCook was in town
on Saturday. While he was defeated for
commissioner at the late election, yet he
feels good over the election of the balance
of the county ticket and the cheering
news of republican gains everywhere.—
Tom Ritchie, who lives northeast of
the city, is bedfast with an attack of
Grandma Fleischman is ill with a se
vere attack of neuralgia.
PEOPLE YOU KNOW.
Rev. William Gill of Indianola was
a city visitor, Wednesday.
W. S. Cornutt and wife were Sunday
visitors of the valley's pride.
Sam Stockton and George Short were
up from Indianola, Tuesday.
Colonel Selby of Cambridge, was a
city visitor, Tuesday evening.
F. H. Spearman will be home from
his prolodged absence in the east,Sunday.
Mrs. Faulkner of Hastings, is in
the city, guest of her sister, Mrs. A. J.
Mrs. Mary A. Brown and daughter
of Red Willow have moved to the city
for the winter.
J. S. LeHew, we understand, contem
plates spending the winter in Oklahoma,
practicing land law.
Mrs. N. L. CronkhiTE was up from
Hastings, middle of the week, on matters
of business moment.
M. W. Nesmith and son of Calvert,
Dundy county, were Commercial house
guests, Monday evening.
WILL Egan departed for McCool Junc
tion, York county, Wednesday night, to
spend the winter at home.
L. H. BlacklEDGE was down from
Culbertson, Friday and Monday even
ings, on business of the law.
Mr. and Mrs. Will L. Yetter of
Hastings, are guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Burnett, since Wednesday night.
Charlie Northrup airived in the
city from Chicago, the close of last week,
and is the guest of his sister, Mrs. C. H.
George Hocknell writes from Hot
Springs that he is getting along nicely,
and expects to be home some time next
Mrs. T. B. Stutzman came up from
Davenport, Nebraska, Tuesday night, to
be with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harris in
Rev. M. A. Hampton of Lincoln filled
the Baptist pulpit, both morning and
evening, Sunday, delivering excellent
sermons to good audiences.
Mrs. Henrietta Fowlar departed,
Thursday morning, for Englewood, 111.
She took with her the remains of her
husband, which will be finally interred
J. B. Rowley, insurance inspector for
the state of Nebraska of the underwriters,
was here from Omaha, Wednesday, to
make an insurance rate on the A.O.U.W.
Mrs. H. S. MacAyeal and sister,Miss
Fannie Robertson, came up from Cam
bridge, Wednesday night, and were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Babcock
until this morning.
C. B. Rowell left, yesterday morning,
on a visit of a month or longer in Hast
ings, this state, and Afton and Leon, la.
This is his first visit to Iowa since leav
ing there, eleven years ago.
J. H. Easterday came in from Taco
ma, Washington, last Saturday night, on
a short visit to Nebraska relatives and
friends. He left on Tuesday night for
Omaha,from whence he returns to Wash
ington, where he has built up a nice law
H. W. Scott and wife, J. E. Nelson
and wife, W.F. Dobbin, Miss Richardson,
John Updike, John R. Kleppinger, Miss
Adamson, Miss Burton, Ed Norris and
Miss Nellie Scherr, all of Holdrege, par
ticipated in the masquerade ball in the
opera house, Tuesday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harris were
called upon this week to drink deeply at
the fountain of sorrow and bereavement,
in the death, Tuesday afternoon, of one
of their infant twin daughters. The re
mains of the little one were lovingly laid
away in Longview, Wednesday morning,
after a brief and touching service at the
residence by Rev. McBride. All hearts
are touched in sympathy with their sor
The masquerade ball in the opera
house, Tuesday night, is described as
a pronounced success in every particular.
There were between forty and fifty per
sons present from home and Holdrege en
masque, besides many who were merely
spectators of the amusement. There
were quite a number of handsome cos
tumes and no end of the comical. Prof.
Reizenstein made merry the dancers’
hearts and light their feet. There were
“dead loads” of fun, and a very enjoya
ble time throughout. But, oh, what a
difference in the morning, “after the
ball was over.”
Miss Julia Vineyard's art opening in
room No. 3 at the Commercial hotel,
yesterday and to-day, was well attended,
encouragingly patronized, and withal a
fairly gratifying success. Many merito
rious articles in painting, drawn work,
etc., were exhibited and the sale of quite
a number effected, besides the receipt of
orders for future deliver}-.
The finishing touches have about all
been added to the new standpipe, the
difficulties corrected, and water will in a
day or two be pumped into the same. It
is a highly creditable addition to Mc
Cook's water system.
Mike Walsh came over from Holyoke
THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS.
The teachers will entertain their guests
of the Red Willow county educational
association at the hotels, tomorrow.
Lantern class exercises for the third,
fourth and fifth grades were held i.. the
east ward assembly, Wednesday evening.
State Superintendent Goudy is expect
ed to be in McCook, December 8tli, to
visit one of Nebraska’s model public
The school library, which was recently
quite largely increased, now occupies
quarters of its own in the north hall of
the high school.
A neatly type-written copy has been
made of the list of books in the school
library, and hangs against the wall con
venient for reference.
The South McCook school house has
been partitioned off into two rooms to
better accommodate the 80 or 90 pupils
that attend that school from that part of
A few changes in the disposition of the
teacher corps went into effect, Monday:
Mr. Yont from west ward to east ward.
Mr. Fowler from east ward to South Mc
Cook. Mr. Whittaker from South Mc
Cook to west ward.
The Red Willow county educational
association will hold two interesting ses
sions in our city, tomorrow. Go up to
the east ward building and enjoy them.
The meeting will conclude with a public
entertainment of an interesting character
in the evening.
The Independent Enterprise, perhaps
unwittingly, fell into error, last week, in
its reference to the Electric Light Com
pany’s franchise. The company holds a
franchise for twenty-one years, instead
of for five years. However, the city’s
contract with the company for street
lighting, we believe, does expire some
time next spring. Also the city’s lease
of the hall in rear of the First National
bank for jail, fire and general municipal
purposes. And doubtless these and other
stirring elements will conspire to make
the coming spring election what Colonel
Mitchell of the Courier would be happy
to tag as a “campaign of education.’’
The following poetic appeal won for
its author, the editor of the Rocky Moun
tain Celt, the prize of $l ,000 offered for
the best appeal poem to subscribers to
pay up their subscriptions: “Lives of
poor men often remind us honest men
won’t stand no chance; the more we work
there grows behind us bigger patches on
our pants. On our pants, once new and
glossy, now are stripes of different hue,
all because subscribers linger and don’t
pay up what is due. Then let us be up
and doing; send in your mite, however
small,or when the snow of winter strikes,
we shall have no pants at all.”
This week, C. W. Minniear sold his
barber shop and business to the Messrs.
Smith of Holdrege and Zint of Bertrand.
The new proprietors took possession on
Thursday morning. Mr. Minniear will
shortly go to California. His sale and
change of location being made impera
tive by the failing health of his wife.
An irate citizen registers a kick at this
office, this week, against the practice of
some thoughtless people of dumping red
hot ashes into the alleys and streets, es
pecially on windy days. It is a danger
ous practice and should not be continued.
Misfortune to someone is very liable to
The latest fad is a poverty sociable.
Every woman must wear a calico dress,
and every man his old clothes. In addi
tion, each one is fined twenty-five cents
if he or she does not have a patch oa his
or her clothing, and a prize is given to
the one wearing the poorest garment.
Under the new order Yiland will have
to do the street sprinkling, dog killing,
sidewalk and crossing repairing, etc., all
alone, and McManigal both day and night
The South McCook children enjoyed a
vacation, part of this week, while the
alterations were made in that school
There are a number of cases of chicken
pox in town, but no cases of small pox
as was erroneously reported, first of the
Persons having sewing machines to
tune will do well to consult Colonel Eas
terday, specialist, while it is yet to-day.
The free and unlimited coinage of snow
would go a long way, at this juncture, to
restore public confidence.
An engagement is open for a soprano,
in the Episcopal church. Write Rev.
Durant stating terms.
Prof.Yont of the high school now takes
allopathic doses of exercise on a new high
In the language of Colonel Merwin fly
paper is being withdrawn from active
It made a very faint effort to snow here,
Wednesday, but soon gave up the job in
We are still modestly ‘'in the push.”
Please deposit it in your knowledge box.
Young America has been enjoying the
ice since the latter part of last week.
Have You Ever Stopped to Think
That you are only getting half as much
for your dollar when you are taking a
weekly as you would get if you were a
subscriber to The Semi-Weekly Jour
nal? It is a fact, however, because The
Journal gives you two complete papers
each week, with markets and telegraphic
news, 104 papers a year, making it al
most as good as a daily. Just now we
are offering it to January 1,1S95, for One
Dollar. It is the greatest Dollar paper
in the west. It is both a national and
state paper. The best editorials; the
best condensed news; the best stories;
tlie best special departments; the best of
of everything, all for $ 1.<>0 a year. Our
premium department is a hummer.
Send for a sample copy of the paper and
see for yourself. Here area few of them:
Handsomely bound copy of Dream Life,
Reveries of a Bachelor, or Drummond's
Addresses, and The Journal, $ 1.25; Life
of Spurgeon, U. S. History, Stanley in
Africa, or Life of Harrison and Journal,
fi.40; Oxford Bible and Journal,$2.75:
Handy Cobbler and Journal $2.25; Ne
braska Farmer and Journal, $1.50; N. Y.
Tribune and Journal, fi.25; and a whole
lot more. Write for sample copy. Ad
Nebraska State Journal,
Come Down. Judge.
The city dailies now reach McCook 24
hours after being printed. There is a
good opening in McCook for a lively lit
tle daily now, and it wouldn't take much
encouragement to induce us to go down
there and start one.—Hayes Centre Re
We make a specialty of fine job print
ing. Oursamples of fashionable and ele
gant stationery for invitations, programs,
etc., is not excelled in Nebraska.
The 700 banks in Nebraska have it in
their power to set in motion the business
wheels of this great commonwealth
which have been clogged by the finan
cial congestion. The sooner they cease
hoarding money and return it to the
channels of trade by re-depositing in the
reserve cities of Omaha and Lincoln the
better. With such crops and evidences
of prosperity on all sides, country bank
ers should think over this suggestion and
act promptly.—Nebraska Farmer.
A representative of the state under
writers association has been in the city,
this week, and since the improvements
about completed in McCook’s fire pro
tection, it is probable that the insuranct
rates may be reduced somewhat. Such
a move is greatly to be desired as the
rates are now quite burdensome. Tilt
new standpipe will largely increase the
efficiency of our fire department.
Down in Adams county an effort is be
ing made to have the money accumulated
in the sinking funds of that county loan
ed out to individuals, instead of letting
the money remain iii the banks. This
change is favored by some in the hope of
receiving greater interest for the county.
There are arguments for and against the
Upon the representation of his wife
and son, Hiram Cooley of matrimonial
fame, was taken before the board of in
sanity at Indianola, Monday, for exami
nation. The board discharged him and
he returned home, Tuesday night. Hi
ram is perhaps a little giddy on the
question of marriage.
A married lady was heard to remark,
yesterday, that she had to go home and
sew on a democratic badge for her hus
band. On inquiry as what the badge was
she replied, ‘‘a patch on the seat of his
trousers,” needed for sitting around look
ing for work.
‘‘We have been told,” says the Hast
ings Nebraskan, ‘‘That A. S. Campbell
still has an eye on the McCook land office
and that that is the only portion of his
anatomy which will ever adorn that
If present and early indications are to
be relied upon next spring’s municipal
election will be one of the most rapid in
our somewhat stirring history.
An unusually severe attack of quinsy
keeps Chris. Mahler abed, this week.
Prof. Reizenstein's daughter, Violet,
is among the sick, this week.
At the Bargains offered
You at the
C. 0. I). GROCERY.
16 lbs granulated Sugar.Ji.o
1 sack, Our Best, high patent flour.. i.Oo
2 cans of Tomatoes.25
1 can of Sugar Corn. . ...... .10
3 quarts of Cranberries.25
I pound best uncolored Japan Tea .45
1 pound best Tea Siftings. .. .23
1 pound evaporated Raspberries. . .29
1 pound evaporated Apricots.19
1 pound evaporated Peaches. .16
6 pounds Sweet Potatoes.25
1 lb. Sauers’ Cream Baking Powder .20
2 lbs. best Mocha and Java Coffee .75
3 lbs. choice “ “ “ “ .. 1.00
1 gallon Chocolate Cream Syrup.. .45
1 gallon best New Orleans Molasses .75
J. W. McKenna,
Powered by Open ONI