Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1911)
kt Je ..5- V'V """Igf'jL "
Society z ?
COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA, JUNE 14, 1911
KKI'OKT OF TIIK CONDITION
THE COLUMBUS STATE BANK,
of Clcmbuw. NVbnifekH. Charter No. OT, (lncor
IHirnt0 in the StJito of Nebraska, at Urn
clM of bubiUPhM Juim 1st, Wll.
IxuiiiM nnil ilincnuntu $SfiO 3fli 77
OvonlniftH. N'Oiiri'tl iiutl uunucuml -WS1.03
HoihI-. -IocLm, wcuritie. judgments,
clHinii.rlr ........ 00 85
liniikiuc lioiiw, furniture ami fixtures 2--,OU0 00
'nr-ont 'ip-nHt:uiil taxei iajl 1CW.M7
Dm from niit'l, ftHtotinil
InvMt' liHiikn anil Ijankun ft 13,f84 31
( tiifkxHUii itcuibof xchanKo 75 5J
t riirn-ury 13.1 i.S
( lch I (.old Coin 12 235 W)
Silver nU-l:eN.-fJils l.tC.49 IU.1
Oiiutnl Mock paid in $ 75.UUO00
Su.i.Ii.- fund 1050000
iidiv i.l.sl .r..tit 39101
Indu nlnal dejMMitH Milljeot
Tiiiiri-rtitirHtnif dtiit 237 513t53
I)iMisltiif n.it'l. Mato and
.i ivuN; bank and banker :"J0 5 4U 37 14
TOTAL $533,878 18
Stat" of .Nebraska, I
Count of I'latte. i hS I. H. A. Clarke, Cahhier
ofthDalMiK'iiamiNl h:uik, do h'-reby fwear that
the iiImimi Miiteiiient in a correct and trow copy of
Hid report niiiile to the State UankinK Hoard.
Attest H A. CLARKK
M. lturoHFU. V II W'kwfh, Directors.
SuforrilM! and faworn to before in this Gib
da of .tunc l'.'ll
(.1 s G Hr.OlKK, Jit.
COLUMBUS STATE BANK
COUNTY TEACHER'S INSTITUTE.
Thirty-Fourth Annual Session Meets
in This City.
Tlio tliiity fourth annual session of
tlif I'latte county teacher's institute
met in the assembly room of the Col
umbus high school Monday morning.
Suieiintiiuli'Ut Fred S. Lecron, who
is conducting the institute, says it is
one of the best institutes ever held
in the county, despite the fact that
there is an unusually large percentage
of the teachers who are away attend
ing summer schools at some of the
various summer normals of the state.
All the principals of the town schools
of the county are here, with the ex
ceptions of 1'iincipal J. .1. Malone, of
Humphrey, who is at Lincoln attend
ing a normal, and Piincipal J. IL Ste
venson, of Lindsay, who is at a sum
mer session at the state normal at
Supi'iintendent T.ecron is assisted
by an able and efficient corps of in
slructnis school people who have
made for themselves names among
the educators of the state. Professor
Harry K. Bradford, of Kearney, who
is lecognized as one of the really
strong school men of the state; Super
intendent Fred M. Hunter, of Norfolk,
who worked in this institute last
year, and who has been chosen to take
the place of 1'iofessor D.nidson. of
the state university; Superintendent
II. F. Cat sou. of Hastings, who also
was here last year, and who bears
an enviable reputation among the
state's foremost school men; and Miss
Julia lied nar. of Omaha, who is well
known here, having taught in the city
schools several jears ago.
It has always been the custom to
hae the exercises open each morning
and afternoon with a series of popu
lar songs, but never have the teach
ers of the county had better talent
tor these opening exercises than they
have this ear. Miss Ferguson, gives
daily enteitainment with special read
ings, and the vocal solos and other
musical numbers by Professors Col
lett, of the Columbus high school, and
Bradtoid. of the instructors' corps,
are especially appreciated. Yet. with
all of this entertainment, the superin
tendent has christened this institute
the "On Time" institute, and insists
that each period shall begin instantly
when the time for it arrives.
Superintendent Lecrou tells The
of land within
2 miles of Col
umbus is offer
ed at a bottom
price for a
u hereby respectfully
asked for consideration
of the statement here
with presented, condens
ed from the sworn state
ment made to the State
Banking Board June
The continued increase
in growth of this bank is
particularly gratifying to
The security offorded
by the GUARANTEE
FUND OF THE STATE
OF NEBRASKA which de
positors will receive, added
to that already afforded by
the large capital and sur
plus and the high financial
standing of the officers and
stockholders, should make
this bank your first choice
of a place in which to de
posit your money.
Tribune-Journal that he is very much
gratified at the enrollment, which had
reached about seventy up to Tuesday
noon. Another feature that is espe
cially gratifying, both to the superin
tendent and the teachers is the large
number of visitors that avail them
selves of the opportunity of visiting
the institute each day, particularly
in the afternoons.
The institute proper will close to
morrow evening, and will be followed
by a two days' examination period for
aiiy teachers or prosjiective teachers
who wish to take the examinations.
It is likely that a considerable number
will take advantage of the opimrtunity
afforded to take the examinations
right after the close of the institute.
The following is a complete roll of
the teachers present up to Tuesday
Columbus Olive Moore, Mathilde
Lutz, Alice Watkins, Mary Lewis,
Effle Drawbaugh, Chas. Welch, Jessy
Maw, Amy Mahood, Mary Welch,
Georgia Boone, Joey Dineen, Emma
Lusche. Alice Lyons, Blanche McClun,
Neva Munger, Mildred Thompson,
Bertha Glur. Olive Mahood. Maggie
Baumgartner, Birde Dodds. Nellie Di
neen, Clara Hackman, George Camp.
Creston Ada Phillips, Hazel Shar
rar. Lulu Knight, Louise Luedtke,
Amelia Reeves. Merlin Phillips. Win
nie Knight, J. G. Good. Susan Moran.
Humphrey Rose Eisenmenger,
Reta Eisenmenger, Teresa Eisenmen
ger, Elizabeth Eggers. Elizabeth Lub
ischer. Alma Behriug, Mabel Iug
strom, Emma Meyer, Freda Meyer,
Mary Sweeney, Caroline Pelle, Anna
Platte Center Delia Rice, Kittie
Perkinson, Mary Cronin, Maggie
Dress, Lillian Drees, Anna Burns,
Anna Fallon, Nellie Lynch, Evelyn
Bethscheider, Clara Hilzinger.
Monroe Nellie Gleesou, Ida Whip
ple. John Eugelman.
St. Edward Ruth Becklund, Lydla
Lindsay Sadie Connelly, Grace
Johnson. Mabel Buesselinan, Edna
Newman Grove Catheryn Cox.
Genoa Elsie Pearson. Helen Ber
lin. Duncan Gideon Braun.
Madison Pearl Elley.
Mrs. P. G. Cunningham will enter
tain the "Llew-le" club Friday after
noon. Mrs. C. H. Campbell is entertaining
her mother, Mrs. Morris, of Clarks,
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Malone spent
the week-end with friends at Omaha
Mrs. Stoney, of Lincoln, will arrive
Friday for a two weeks' visit with
Mrs. E. H. Chambers.
Mrs. Margaret Harris and little
granddaughter, Margaret Roberts, are
visiting friends in Clarks and Central
City this week.
Fred Baker, who was taken very ill
last week, was able to sit up Tuesday
for the first time since his sickness,
and it is hoped he will soon be out on
the street again.
Miss Maude Hinman, of St. Ed
ward, spent Tuesday with Miss Mar
garet Willard, Miss Hinman was on
her way to Omaha, to get her sister,
Miss Edna, who is attending the Sa
cred Heart Academy and accompany
Dr. C. A. Allenburger, ollce over
Columbus State Baak.
Mrs. Bientz is visiting friends in
Yutan this week.
Hillard Wilson, who is stationed at
Hastings, spent Sunday with home
folks. Fred Schmocker will leave Monday
for Denver, where he will spend the
Mrs. Isaac Brock returned Monday
from Leigh, where she had been visit
ing for the past week.
About twenty-four ladies, members
of the Gruetli society, spent Thurs
day with Mrs. John Blaser.
Mrs. C. H. Deck and Mrs. C. H.
Campbell are entertaining this after
noon at a five o'clock tea.
Wanted a girl of about 14 or 15
years for generalThousework. Mrs. J.
S. Bosserman, Bell Phone Red 25.
Miss Kittie Moakler arrived Satur
day from her home in Fremont for a
visit with her friend, Miss Rose Flynn.
For Sale Two Indian motorcycles,
4 and 2 h. p., good as new. See Gus
Schmidt or J. B. Strack. 1022 Idaho
Mrs. George Emerson left Tuesday
for a visit with her relatives in Maine.
While there she hopes to recuperate
from her recent illness.
North Evans, who has been attend
ing a medical school in Philadelphia,
returned home the last of the week to
spend his summer vacation.
Edward Ragatz left yesterday for
Los Angeles to remain Indefinitely.
Mr. Ragatz has been advised that his
mother, Mrs. Henry Ragatz, is failing
Foley Kidney Pills contain just the
ingredients necessary to regulate and
strengthen the action of the kidneys
and bladder. Try them yourself. For
sale by all druggists.
Several university students return
ed home Thursday to spend their sum
mer vacation. Among the number
were Arthur Linstrum, Fred Schmock
er, Carl ithodeaud- Louis Weaver.
Miss Elizabeth Laudenberger is vis
iting her sister, Mrs. Ed. Branigan.
She will remain Here about three
weeks and then will leave for the
coast, where she will spend the sum
mer. Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Wilson went to
Lincoln today to attend the gradua
tion exercises of the University, which
will be held this evening. Erwin Wil
son is a member of this year's gradu
William Joseph, a young man from
Joliet township, and a son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Joseph, of that neighbor
hood, is in the hospital, suffering from
a very sore eye. It appears that Mon
day evening, while out with a com
panion, he was doing something with
a cartridge, when the thing exploded,
the ball fortunately going away from
him and the shell being thrown back,
struck him in the eye. It is not known
yet how serious his injuries may be,
but it is hoped that he may be able
to save the sight of the member.
During the past few days big scare
placards have been posted up In
stores and other places where they
will be easily seen calling the atten
tion of the people to a section of the
pure food laws in which reference is
made to bad eggs. The card also car
ries a warning that any person, wheth
er merchant, farmer or any other
dealer who has eggs to sell is liable to
prosecution if it is found that he is
selling eggs that are not strictly up
to the standard in quality. The pen
alty attached for violation of any of
the provisions of this law Include a
fine of not less than fifty or more than
five hundred dollars, and all dealers
are required to candle all eggs
handled by them.
When Weigded in
of popular esteem our confections are
never found wanting in purity or fla
vor. Pure sugars, real fruit flavors,
ripe, sound nuts and the pest of other
ingredients only are used in their
Columbus Candy Kitchen
"XaeUrrest sad coolest ia Colsabos"
WHEN WE DELIVER COAL
to you, you know tnat you are getting
the best Coal and the most prompt
TRY OUlt ALFALFA MEAL
For Feeding1 Your Live Stock
IT WILL PAY YOU
T. B. Hint Grain Co.
PHONES: Independent 206
The Congregational Children's Day
program will be held at 11 o'clock
Sunday morning. June ISth.
Song by the School.
The Lord's Prayer in Concert.
"Children's Day Our Day" 1st and
2d Primary Classes.
The 23d Psalm by the School.
Song Mr. Chenowcth's Class.
"The Good Old World" Miss Galley's
"The Whole Armour," Mrs. Peterson's.
Kindergarten Class Exercise.
"God Will Understand" Song by Mrs.
"Perseverance Band" Exercise by
Miss Sparhawk's Class.
Solo Frances Coltou.
Daffodil Drill MIss'Gilley's Class.
Methodist Church Notes.
Our Sunday School begins at 9:45
a. m. Sermon topic for the morning
congregation is "The Secret of Power
in a Great Life."
Epworth League at 7 p. m. Even
ing subject for sermon is "Value of a
Good Life in These Strenuous Times."
Special music by the choir. Welcome
to all our services.
CHAS. W. RAY, Pastor.
Come worship at "The Stranger's
Sunday Home" next Sabbath. Morn
ing worship at 11:00 and evening
service at S:00. Our choir has
prepared a sacred concert program
which will be given at the evening
service. It will be rendered as fol
lows: Prelude Mrs. Rogers, organist.
Hymn "Ye Servants of God." Con
gregation. Vesper Hymn "Stars of the
Soprano Contralto Duet ''Jesus Sa
viour Pilot Me." Misses Marguerite
and Hazel McKelvy.
Presbyterian Male Quartette "Lead
On Oh King Eternal." Messrs. Heine
man, Harkness, Logan and Lay.
Cornet Solo Mr. Wood Smith.
Soprano Baritone Duet Miss Ruby
Rickiy and Mr. Manly Logan.
Anthem "Lord Thou Hast Been
Our Dwelling Place," Choir.
Cornet Solo Mr. Wood Smith.
Presbyterian Male Quartette
"Bearing the Cross."
Hymn "How Firm a Foundation."
This is the first of a series of sum
mer Sunday evening programs. Our
church is cool but you will find Its
welcome is not.
SAMUEL D. HARKNESS, Pastor.
The Congregational Sunday school
will hold its Children's Day services
next Sunday morning at the hour of
morning worship, eleven o'clock. A
good program has been prepared and
the Congregational children invite
their parents and friends to worship
with them at that hour.
There will be no evening service as
the Pastor will be absent.
WILLIAM L. DIBBLE, Pastor.
S. E. Baker underwent an operation
for appendicitis at tbe hospital at
David City last Thursday. Mr. Baker
rallied nicely from the shock, and at
last accounts is said to be getting
along very nicely, and. will probably
greet his family and friends at home
Miss Bertha Glur spent last week In
Duncan visiting friends.
Miss Matilda Schneider spent Sun
day in Duncan visiting friends.
Lost On the road near the Catho
lic church seven miles south of Col
umbus, one Elgin open-faced watch.
Reward for return to this office.
Miss Martha Post, who has been vis
iting relatives In this city for the past
two weeks, will return to her home
in Buffalo, Wyoming, Sunday.
Rev. Dwight I. Roush, formerly a
pastor of the Methodist church of
this city, arrived in the city yester
day, to attend the Walters-Linstrum
redding, and to visit old friends for
a tew days.
Misses Nelle Taylor, Mary Wilson
and Myrtle Scott and Robert Anderson
and Alex Anderson will leave today for
Central City to attend the Epworth
League convention of the Grand Island
District, which is to be held at that
place the 14th and 15th.-
Judge Ratterman issued the follow
ing marriage licenses this week: Mr.
William Fontein and Miss Gustave
Kaufman, of Columbus; Mr. G. J.
Nichols, and Miss Pheba Stureant, of
Columbus; Mr. Louis DIcke, of Colum
bus, and Miss Helena Oltmann, of
The local weather conditions in
Western Kansas are said to be very
propitious; plenty of rain, fine, balmy
spring weather, crops in fine condi
tion; banks full of money: business
everywhere good and the people
happy and contented. See Karr &
Miss Emma Albers, a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Albers. of Bur
rows township, and who sustained an
operation for appendicitis a couple of
weeks ago, was able to leave the hos
pital last Saturday. She is staying at
the home of her brother, Henry Al
bers. in the north part of the city.
Richard Ramey is this week enter
taining his brother. Henry S. Ramey,
of Louisville, Kentucky. The visiting
brother is an extensive manufacturer
of paints, and a jobber of paints, oils,
glass and .other products of that. kind.
He arrived here Saturday and leaves
for his home today.
Mrs. C. G. HIckok entertained her
nephew, Walter Osborn, wife and
children, of Roseville. from Sunday
until Tuesday. The party were en
route home from Atlantic City. New
Jersey, where Mr. Osborn had been
sent as a commissioner from Rose
ville to the general assembly of the
Miss Lena Glur, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Glur, died at the home
of her parents in East Columbus early
Sunday morning as a result of an op
eration. She bad been in poor health
for nearly two years, having suffered
from an operation at that time, and
bad never been strong since. Miss
Glur was thirty years old at the time
of her death. She is survived by her
parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Glur, four
brothers, Arnold, Werner. Louis and
Otto Glur, of this city, and three sis
ters. Mrs. D. W. Kurz, of Omaha, and
Mrs. S. K. Rapp and Mrs. J. H. Tylle.
of Columbus. The funeral was held
yesterday afternoon from the home,
the services being conducted by Rev.
G. Mueller, in the absence of Rev. R.
Neumarker, of the German Reformed
church. Interment was made in Col
Kodaks and Premo Cameras
S1.00 to $05.00
Thermos bottles, keeps con
tents cold 36 hours, not 24.
Telescopes S2.50 to $8.00
Field glasses $4.00 to $50.00
Gilettcsafety razors. .$o.00 to $20
Auto strop safety razors... $5.00
Mehens safety razors $2.00
Mehens strappers, strops
any blade $2.00
Star sasety razors $1.50 up.
Fountain pens that will not
leak $1.00 to $6.00
Collapsing cups 75c to $7.50
Pocket flasks $2.50 to $10.00
Hurse timers $5.00 to $20.00
Soft shin collar pins for
men 25c up
Soft shirt cuff buttons, can't
Coat watch chains 25c to $20
Pocket hatand clothes brush
es $1.50 to $5.00
Pocket manicure sets $1.50 to 7.50
Pocket cigar and cigarette
cases $1.00 to $20.00
Suit case, umbrellas $5.00 to $15
Traveling clocks. $1.50 to $15.00
Beads, "all the rage" coral
amber, jet, garnett, pearl
aU other colors .... 25c to $15.00
'Silver mesh bags.r2.50 to $35.00
You need me every hour- this
Mrs. W. Robert, ot MitcheU, Is the
guest this week of Mrs. I. L. Alberts.
Mrs. H. J. Brian will entertain the
Alpha Kensington club Thursday aft
ernoon. Wanted A girl for general house
work. Inquire of Mrs. Herman
Mr. Will Coyle a nephew of Mrs. G.
E. Willard spent Sunday at the Will
The Queen of Clubs will give a pic
nic at Steven's Lake tonight In honor
of Miss Dorthea Post
Miss Mazie McGill left Monday for
Genoa, where she will assist in the
Times office this week.
For Sale Practically new Round
Oak steel range. Am using gas. Chas.
L. Dickey, Columbus, Neb.
Misses Marguerite and Dorthea
Weaver left Monday for Lincoln,
where they will spend the week visit
Misses Anna Glur and Lillie Ernst
accompanied by Will Ernst spent Sun
day at Schuyler at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Echols sent Sun
day at Excelsior Springs, Missouri,
with Mr. and Mrs. Dan Echols and
Miss lxmise Echols.
Kansas Is certainly a great state,
and conditions are right for investiga
tion of the homeseeker and investor.
See Karr & Newlon.
Mr. and Mrs. George Webster and
Mrs. E. S. Carson, of Gibbon, are the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Z. A. Welden
and other Columbus relatives.
Lost Between Columbus and Oco
nee, on June 11, an Eastman folding
kodak. Reward for return to Howard
McCray, Independent phone 1093.
Public library will be opened every
forenoon from 9 to 12, and on Satur
day in the afternoon from 2 to 5:30
and in the evening from 7 to 8:30.
John Quinn. who has been driving
horses and automobiles for John Bran
igan for the past five years, has 're
signed aadaccepted a puaitiou h the
Gass furniture store.
Word has -been received from
Misses Belle and Mary Newman of
their safe arrival at Pocatello, Idaho,
Monday. They report the weather as
very disagreeable and cold throughout
Iist week Karr & Newlon bad
something to say about Kansas In gen
eral and this week they become more
specific; telling more of the conditions
and esiecially of Finney county,
where their interests are localized.
Mrs. Fred Scofield and daughter,
Miss Fern, will leava. Tuesday for
Mendota. Illinois, where they expect to
visit a few weeks. Before returning
home they will visit in Peoria and
Bloomington, intending to be gone
about a months
Seven ladies, members of the R. K.
Kensington club, spent Thursday in
Central City, the guests of Mrs. Frank
Farrand. Those making the trip were
Mesdames J. C. Echols. I. L. Alberts,
J. E. Ersklne, John Janing, W. J. Voss,
C. S. Raney. and W. Hobert, of Mitch
ell. Mrs. J. E. Peterson, and daughter
Miss Vergie, and Miss Ruth Berger
were the guests of Mrs. Myra Giilis
pie. near St. Edward, from Saturday
until Monday. Miss Frances Gillispie,
who has been visiting friends in this
city for the past week, accompanied
For Trade Eighty acres of good ir
rigated land in the famous San Luis
valley, Colorado, to trade for Colum
bus property. Land under ditch, on
D. & R. G. R. R., four miles north or
Alamosa one one-half mile south of
McGinty. Water right paid. Write
to Geo. Masters, Fullrton, Nebr.
A business change that occurred In
Columbus this week Is that of a part
nership formed between Dr. N. Mat
zen, of Columbus, and Dr. H. E. Sny
der, formerly of Elgin. Dr. Snyder
graduated from Creighton Dental Col
lege in 1907. The year following his
graduation he held a position on the
faculty of that school, occupying the
chair of dental medicine and thera
peutics. At the end of the year he
resigned his position and located at
Elgin, where he has since been in po
Elgin, where he has since been in
practice. The doctor was honored in
1909 by being elected president of the
North Nebraska Dental Association,
and the same year held a similar posi
tion in the Central Nebraska Odonto
logical Society. Dr. Snyder's pro
fessional ability is simply attested
to by the success he has bad in the
field he is leaving, and his coming to
Columbus is In accordance with his
desire for a larger field. Dr. Snyder
is a welcome addition to the business
circles of Columbus. The practice
will be conducted under the im name
of Drs. Matzen 4b Snyier.
Protected feet mean proteetei
When you've been oa your feet all
day they become tired out, sweaty,
feel as though you were walking ob
pins and needles, and make yoa fed
uncomfortable all over
Sprinkle a little Nyal's Eae'Em Inte
do that the first thing In the morn
ing and you will find the day's work
is made much easier. It won't be
long before the feet will carry you
through without treatment of any
Is antiseptic and tfeedorant
It Is medicated and will relieve all
cases of tired, sweaty feet and lessens
the chance of your having corns.
Eas'Em sells at 25 cents.
THE FIRE FIEND.
Destructive Midnight Fire Roueee De
partment and Citizens.
Shortly after midnight Saturday
night the people of the city were
startled to hear the distressing call of
the fire whistle. The department re
sponded immediately, to find a very
destructive blaze which had started
in the Derrington cigar factory, on
the second floor of the building occu
pied by the Telegram office.
The nature of the fire, which was
in the leaf tobacco, was such that It
was very hard to handle, as the firemen
were unable to cope with the fumes
of the tobacco, and they could not get
close enough to it to do as effective
work as if the fire had been confined
In a short time the flames had
eaten their way through the door t
the stock room of the Telegram office,
which is also located on the same
floor, back of the cigar factory. A hole
had already been burned through the
floor when it was discovered by a po
liceman, who immediately turaed in
the alarm. The loss to 'Mr. jberriag
ton is complete, amounting to about
$1,200, with about $800 insurance.
The greater portion of the loss of
the Telegram company was due to
water, which thoroughly soaked all
the paper stock on hand, ruining it
completely, while the machinery on
the floor below was damaged by
the water and the sand from the plas
tering which was thrown and washed
into it, making the delicate bearings
almost useless. One large jobbing
-press, which stood just beneath where
the fire broke through the floor above,
is a total loss. Judge Howard esti
mates the loss to the Telegram plant
at between $4,600 and $5,000, which is
amply covered by insurance:
The building is the property of R.
S. Dickinson and is damaged to the
amount of about six hundred dollars,
without insurance. The upper part
was completely gutted, while the
lower floor will require a new ceiling.
Mr. Dickinson is replacing the old
plaster ceiling with a new steel cell
ing. Mrs. Emil Held died very suddenly
last Thursday afternoon at her home
north-east of the city, following a
brief illness with diphtheria She had
been ill but four days, and indeed, was
not thought to be seriously so until
a few hours before the end. She was
about thirty-six years old, and was a
daughter of Mr and Mrs Adam
Schmidt, one of the early families to
settle in the Shell Creek neighbor
hood. She was married in October,
1893, to Mr. Held, who, with five
daughters and one son survive her.
Funeral services were held Friday aft
ernoon at the Shell Creek Lutheran
church, being conducted by Rev. G.
for sale at
Powered by Open ONI