Friday, June 3, 2011

Colleagues List, June 4th, 2011

Vol. VI. No. 34


Wayne A. Holst, Editor


Colleagues List Blog:


In This Issue -
Special Item This Week:

'Thin Places' on Our Celtic Tour


Colleague Comment: 

Lance Woodruff
Kelly Johnson

Colleague Contributions:

Reginald Bibby
Ron Rolheiser
Mark Noll
Lorna Dueck
Jim Taylor
Robert Ellsberg


Net Notes:

Book Stirs Controversy
What Oprah Has Done for Books
John Paul II Beatified in Rome
Bard Was a Catholic but No Saint
Hockey as Canada's National Religion
Egypt's Christians Fear New Violence
Wrong to Celebrate Bin Laden's Death?
Australian Bishop Ordered to Step Down
Loose Connections and Church Membership
Vatican Halts Cathedral Methodist Ordinations

Global Faith Potpourri:

Seventeen ENI Geneva stories appear this week.

Quotes of the Week:

Jacques Ellul
Mahatma Gandhi
Morton Kelsey
Mother Teresa
Meister Eckhart
The Dalai Lama
Mary Oliver


On This Day:
May 8, 1973 - 
Native Americans Surrender at Wounded Knee

May 13, 1981 - 
John Paul Shot and Badly Wounded in Rome

June 1, 1968 - 
Author-Lecturer Helen Keller Dies in CT

June 2, 1953 - 
Elizabeth II Crowned in Westminster Abbey

Closing Thought - Thomas Aquinas



Dear Friends:

In this issue of Colleagues List, I attempt 
to provide a number of news items and articles
from the past six weeks, as we have been away.

Next week, I plan to introduce a number of 
new books by colleagues June Maffin (Victoria)
Ron Rolheiser (San Antonio) and Douglas Hall
(Montreal). I will also include a new article
by Mathew Zachariah (Calgary.)

This week, however, I have a lot of good 
material gleaned from a rather careful culling 
of almost 3,000 inbox emails that confronted me
when I opened my computer on May 25th! 


My special item this week is a brief essay on
three sacred sites Marlene and I appreciated
during our tour of the Celtic Lands.


Colleague comments this week are from:

Lance Woodruff and Kelly Johnson who refer to
last week's items on the death of Delton Glebe
and the forest fires of Slave Lake, Alberta.


Colleague contributions are provided by:

Reginald Bibby, Ron Rolheiser, Mark Noll,
Lorna Dueck, Jim Taylor and Robert Ellsberg


Net Notes:

"Book Stirs Controversy" - Sr. Elizabeth 
Johnson was criticized for a book she
wrote four years ago which, the Vatican
claims, "does not take the faith of the
Church as its starting point."
(Publishers Weekly)

"What Oprah Has Done for Books - 
the TV idol who promoted some very
fortunate authors has now ended
her regular daytime broadcasts
(Christian Science Monitor)

"John Paul II Beatified in Rome" -
great throngs attended the public
beatification of a recent pope
(The Guardian)

"Bard Was a Catholic but No Saint" -
Dr. Williams, Archbishop of Canterbury,
gave a special talk on Shakespeare at 
the Hay Festival in the UK (The Telegraph)

"Hockey as Canada's National Religion" -
this not surprising article is about
Canada's national sport and, for many,
it's national religion (Vancouver Sun)

"Egypt's Christians Fear New Violence" -
while many celebrate the 'Arab Spring'
Christians in Egypt are not so happy
about developments (New York Times)

"Wrong to Celebrate Bin Laden's Death?" -
two articles are presented, reflecting
on the killing of Al Qaeda leader Osama
Bin Laden early in May (National Public
Radio, The Christian Century)

"Australian Bishop Ordered to Step Down" 
- an RC bishop who said he could support 
the ordination of women and of married
priests is no longer in office, but these
seem to be issues that will not go away
(Ucan News, National Catholic Reporter)

"Loose Connections and Church Membership" 
- the nature of church membership in
North America is in great flux today
(The Christian Century)

"Rome Halts Cathedral Methodist Ordinations" 
- a Methodist ordination service was planned
for the Liverpool RC Cathedral, but under
pressure, the RC bishop of Liverpool had
to withdraw his invitation (Ucan News) 


Global Faith Potpourri:

Seventeen Geneva-released stories appear this 
week offered through the services of 
Ecumenical News International.

Quotes of the Week:

Jacques Ellul, Mahatma Gandhi, Morton Kelsey,
Mother Teresa, Meister Eckhart, The Dalai Lama,
and Mary Oliver share insights with us.


On This Day:
Native Americans Surrender at Wounded Knee (1973)
John Paul Shot and Badly Wounded in Rome (1981)
Author-Lecturer Helen Keller Dies in CT (1968)
Elizabeth II Crowned in Westminster Abbey (1953)

Closing Thoughts -  this week are from
Thomas Aquinas with comment by Matthew Fox





Contact us at: (or)
St. David's Web Address -

Listen to audio recordings of Sunday services -


Created and maintained by Colleague
Jock McTavish

NOTE: This page is being reconstructed.





The following is a list of tour members:

Ruth Cross, Paula Davis, Dorothy Duker, 
Joeli & Tom Frank, Donna Friesen,  Vi Glidden, 
Joan Gray, Alex Hart, Marlene & Wayne Holst, 
Merilyn King, Charlene Lazurak, Carol Lawrence and
Gerry McBride, June Martin, Sylvia and Ian McDonald, 
Karen McKeown, Bonnae and Jock McTavish, 
Helen Murray, Linda Nemeth, Andrea Owen, Carol Owen, 
Margaret Pellici, Mathew Rubuliak, Bev and George 
Setterington,Gail Shaver, Betty Smith, Christy 
Stiles, Diane and Mike Trew, Joanne Wiens. 

We appreciate the support and prayers of many
people and hope to continue sharing our experience
with any who are interested.

We have started an interest list for other,
future tours with a spiritual dimension!

Let me know if you are interested in learning
more about exciting, spiritual tourism! This
is a cutting edge ministry at St. David's.

Take a look at the St. David's, Wales Sacred Site.
For many, our day here was a trip highlight.



A collection of twenty-five+ studies conducted
since 2000 can quickly be found at:

This collection of study resources represents
a decade of Monday Night Studies at St. David's,
plus extra courses too!

You are welcome to use our course outlines,
class notes and resource pages in your personal
and group reflections.




While we visited many beautiful cathedrals
and other sacred buildings during our travels
in the UK and Ireland I would like to focus 
today on three special sites where I felt 
particularly close to God.


What We Visited

The ruins of Lindisfarne Priory on Holy Island,
(on England's northest coast, just south of it's
border with Scotland;) Monasterboice, near Drogheda
and the Boyne in Ireland's County Louth (north of
Dublin) and the church and yard of St. Brynach's
(in Pembrokeshire, Wales, not far from Fishguard
and St. David's Cathedral itself) - provided
for me three unique experiences of what the
ancient Christian Celts called "thin places."

Each in its own way, these ruins and graveyards -
basking in sunlight but also profoundly veiled
and misty in nature - gave me a sense that
the spirit of God was uniquely present there.

Lindisfarne was the creation of St. Aidan
who left Ireland to join the community of
Columba in Iona (western Scotland). The
intent of this mission was to convert the
English who had lost touch with their
Roman Christian influences by the fifth
century, CE.

The monastic site of Monasterboice also dates 
back to the fifth century; founded by St. Buite
who was a disciple of St. Patrick. In the
9th and 10th centuries, this setting was an
important centre of learning. Most of its books
and other treasures were plundered and burned,
so only tall stone crosses and a tower remain 
as mute but profound evidence of its former

The church and churchyard of Nevern boast a
beautiful celtic cross from the 10th or 11th
centuries and a 'bleeding' yew tree, whose
open wound with seeping sap is blood red.
Dedicated to St. Brynach, an Irish apostle
to the Welsh in the sixth century, the
present church dates from the 12th or 13th
century and probably overlies an earlier

I was not too interested in separating true 
history from legend at any of these sacred
places. My interest was in the experience
of the sacred that came to me while visiting.
Those feelings have remained with me since
I departed. 

I have been changed because of it.


What This Means to Me

I am a person that is strongly shaped by the
rational, secular world in which I live. No 
doubt, many of the people who founded and 
frequented these holy sites over the centuries 
had a very different understanding of 
Christianity than I have today.

Still, I find myself drawn to them and to
these places in a magnificently mystical
way. My cognitive brain is not so attuned
to such places as the intuitive functions
of my head and heart. As I allow these to
influence me - especially now in retrospect -
I am drawn to a sense of awe and wonder.
I feel myself drawn into a community of
saints that stretches back for millennia 
and reaches forward to infinity.


Wider Meanings

Sacred places exist everywhere. One does
not have to leave one's own shores to find
them. Still, it is important to visit sites 
that have been blessed by the presence of
centuries of saints and pilgrims - of 
diverse people of faith - many of whom 
were quite unlike me and who probably led 
much more difficult lives than I.

To know that the same faith which
sustained them sustains me - is
profoundly comforting.


Read More:

Lindisfarne -

Monasterboice -

Nevern, St. Brynach's Church -



The May 28th issue of Colleagues List:

Re: Delton Glebe Death, Slave Lake Fires

May 27th

Thanks for sharing about your friend and mentor
Delton Glebe. Reading his obituary (itself an
antique communication form) found me wondering
about who he was as a young man. I pause to
reflect on the importance of one-on-one, face-
to-face relationship. How different and important
your own communication to wider circles. For me
it gives rise to the mystery of being, and of

May Delton Glebe journey peacefully.

Sitting in an air conditioned room in Bangkok
I find myself wondering about life and loss in
Slave Lake, Alberta - one third of the homes
burned and 7,000 people evacuated. Your family
was spared some of the tragedy, but something
has happened.

Lance Woodruff, Bangkok, Thailand.


May 27th

Nice to have mentors we can all look to. His age -
93 years - is pretty impressive.

I've got a friend with Samaritan's Purse who has
also been helping (people in the fire) at Slave Lake.

Kelly Johnson, Calgary, Alberta



Lethbridge, AB

"A Mirror of Faith on a Canadian Wall"
 Globe and Mail,
 April 25th, 2011

San Antonio, TX

"The Gift that was Henri Nouwen"

Personal Website
May 1st, 2011


South Bend, IN

"A World Without the KJV"

Christianity Today
May 6th, 2011


"British are Clueless about Origins 
 of Biblical Phrases from KJV"

Ucan News
May 17th, 2011


Toronto, ON

"Listen Up Moves to Prime Location"
 Popular Christian current affairs program
June 2nd, 2011

Okanagan, BC

"Changeless, but Ever Changing"
 Classical music as a metaphor of God

Personal Weblog
May 19th, 2011

Marynoll, NY

"A Remarkable Christian Life"
 The Letters of Dorothy Day

National Catholic Reporter
May 20th, 2011


"All is Grace: A Biography of Dorothy Day"
 by Jim Forest

America Magazine
May 23rd, 2011



Four Years After Publication
Catholic Woman's Book Draws Rebuke

Publisher's Weekly
April 28th, 2011


Everything She Promoted Went Gold

Christian Science Moniter
May 24th, 2011


Huge Crowds Participate in Celemony

The Guardian
May 1st, 2011



The Telegraph,
May 29th, 2011



Vancouver Sun
June 1st, 2011



New York Times
May 31st, 2011

A surge of sectarian violence in Cairo has 
turned Christian-Muslim tensions into one of 
the gravest threats to the revolution's 



National Public Radio
May 2nd, 2011


"Justice or Vengeance?"

The Christian Century
May 4th, 2011



Ecumenical News International
May 2nd, 2011

Vatican removes Australian bishop who said 
he was open to ordaining women

Rome (ENI news) - The Vatican on 2 May announced 
that it relieved Australian bishop William Morris 
of his post, five years after he published a letter 
interpreted to indicate that he would be open to 
ordaining women and married men as priests if it 
were not prohibited by church rules. In an open 
letter released in his Toowoomba diocese, which 
is west of Brisbane, Morris said his 2006 letter 
had been "misread, and, I believe, deliberately 
misinterpreted." Morris said he was encouraged 
to resign but that he declined to do so on the 
grounds that doing so would "mean that I accept 
the assessment of myself as breaking communion 
[with the Holy See], which I absolutely refute 
and reject." He added that he was being forced 
into early retirement.


Bishop Tells Story of His Dismissal

Ucan News (You Tube Interview)
May 6th, 2011


Morale Falters in Australian Church

National Catholic Reporter
May 29th, 2011



The Christian Century
MaY 23rd, 2011



Ucan News
May 26th, 2011



Ecumenical News International
News Highlights
26 April 2011

Methodists express repentance for massacre 
of Native Americans 

New York (ENI news) - In a spirit of repentance, 
the United Methodist Church is making good on 
a pledge to support a learning center at the 
Western site of an 1864 massacre of Native 
Americans led by a Methodist minister. The 
UMC's General Commission on Christian Unity 
and Interreligious Concerns, based in New York 
City, announced that it has donated U.S. 
$50,000 to the National Park Service for 
developing a center at the Sand Creek 
Massacre National Historic Site, near Eads, 
Colorado. The donation will be used to fund 
research materials and other public education 


28 April 2011

Evangelical icon David Wilkerson dies 
in car crash

Washington, D.C. (ENI news) - Evangelist David 
Wilkerson, who wrote the popular book "The 
Cross and the Switchblade," founded New York's 
Times Square Church and an international 
ministry to gang members and drug addicts, 
died in a traffic accident on 27 April,
according to media reports. Wilkerson, 79, 
died after his car slammed into a truck on 
a highway about 95 miles southeast of Dallas, 
according to The Associated Press. His wife, 
Gwen, was also injured but is expected to 
recover, Religion News Service reports. 


29 April 2011

Anglican church plays central role 
in British royal wedding

London (ENI news) - An estimated two billion 
people around the world tuned in on 29 April 
to watch the wedding of Prince William, 
grandson of Queen Elizabeth II, and Catherine 
Middleton at Westminster Abbey, a ceremony 
infused with British pageantry and steeped 
in elements of Anglicanism -- past, present 
and future. The streets of London bulged with 
thousands of well-wishers, some who'd camped 
for days to ensure a glimpse of the happy 
couple, named just before the wedding as the 
Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, Episcopal News 
Service reports. 


2 May 2011

After beatification, focus turns to 
John Paul II's legacy

Vatican City (ENI news) - The first Mass to refer 
to the late Pope John Paul II as "the blessed" was 
celebrated on 2 May at St. Peter's Basilica in Rome, 
ending a three-day celebration that focused on his 
life and legacy. Cardinal Tarcisio Bertone, the 
Vatican's Secretary of State, celebrated the
relatively low-key Mass a day after John Paul was 
beatified in a Mass in St. Peter's Square before 
a massive crowd. The weekend celebration also 
included a candlelight vigil on 30 April and the 
placement of John Paul's casket in repose in the 
St. Sebastian chapel in St. Peter's. 


Vatican removes Australian bishop who said 
he was open to ordaining women

Rome (ENI news) - The Vatican on 2 May announced 
that it relieved Australian bishop William Morris 
of his post, five years after he published a letter 
interpreted to indicate that he would be open to 
ordaining women and married men as priests if it 
were not prohibited by church rules. In an open 
letter released in his Toowoomba diocese, which 
is west of Brisbane, Morris said his 2006 letter 
had been "misread, and, I believe, deliberately 
misinterpreted." Morris said he was encouraged 
to resign but that he declined to do so on the 
grounds that doing so would "mean that I accept 
the assessment of myself as breaking communion 
[with the Holy See], which I absolutely refute 
and reject." He added that he was being forced 
into early retirement.


Cautious, somber reactions to Bin Laden's death 
from religious leaders 

New York (ENI news) - Muslim, Christian and Jewish 
leaders greeted the news of the death of al-Qaida 
leader Osama bin Laden with varying degrees of 
relief, regret and caution. Considered the 
mastermind of the 11 September 2001, attacks 
on the World Trade Center in New York and the 
Pentagon in Washington, D.C. that killed nearly 
3,000 people, bin Laden was killed by United 
States forces in Pakistan, U.S. President 
Barack Obama announced on 1 May. 


5 May 2011

British bishops will minister to traditionalists

London (ENInews)--The Archbishop of Canterbury, 
Rowan Williams, appointed two new bishops who will 
replace predecessors who left the Church of England 
in January to become priests in the Roman Catholic 
Church. The so-called "flying bishops" will also 
minister to traditionalists who are opposed to 
female clergy. As "provincial episcopal visitors" 
to dioceses throughout southern England, bishops 
Jonathan Baker and Norman Banks will, according 
to a statement issued by the Church of England, 
"act as spokesmen and advisors to ensure that the 
integrity of differing beliefs and positions 
concerning the ordination of women to the 
priesthood should be mutually recognised and 


6 May 2011

Theologian Kung says only radical reforms 
can save the Catholic church

Munich (ENI news) - The Catholic Church is 
seriously, possibly terminally ill and only 
an honest diagnosis and radical therapy will 
cure it, one of the sharpest critics of Pope 
Benedict XVI, the Swiss Catholic theologian 
Hans Kung, has written. Speaking at a sold-out 
event in the Literaturhaus (Literary Centre) 
in Munich on 2 May, Kung who is a former 
colleague of the pope at the University of 
Tubingen, introduced his new book, 
"Ist die Kirche noch zu retten?" 
("Can the Church Still Be Saved?").


11 May 2011

Queen's visit to Ireland may 
'heal divisions'

Canterbury, England (ENI news) - Religious 
leaders are hailing Queen Elizabeth II's 
historic state visit to Ireland next week 
as a sign of reconciliation following 
centuries of sectarian hatred and violence. 
Arriving in Dublin on 17 May for a four-day 
visit, the queen will be the first British 
monarch to set foot in the republic since 
its founding in 1923 and the first to travel 
to Dublin since King George V in 1911. She 
is scheduled to visit Dublin's Garden of 
Remembrance, which honors those who died 
fighting to free Ireland from British rule. 
She also will visit Croke Park Stadium, 
where British troops killed 14 people in 
1920, and attend a state dinner in Dublin 
Castle, long a symbol of British power in 
Ireland. The visit "will sustain a momentum 
of reconciliation," Archbishop Alan Harper, 
primate of the (Anglican) Church of Ireland, 
told ENI news. 


20 May 2011

Chinese Christians find support in Africa

Nairobi, Kenya (ENI news) - Anglican clergy in 
East Africa have expressed hope for an improved 
relationship between church and state in China, 
after a delegation from China's Ministry of State 
Administration of Religious Affairs (SARA) visited 
Kenya and Uganda. "They wanted to see how they can 
build a relationship and trust with their churches. 
China is coming from a Communist background and 
there has been some mistrust of Christianity... 
They wanted to understand who isa Christian … 
Can he be trusted?" the Rev. Canon George 
Bagamuhunda, the Provincial Secretary of the 
(Anglican) Church of Uganda told ENInews on 
20 May from Kampala as the Chinese delegation 
of ten officials left the country. 


Queen Elizabeth II ends historic visit to Ireland

London (ENI news) - Queen Elizabeth II of Britain 
left Ireland on 20 May after a four-day visit 
that acknowledged the two countries' troubled 
past, often marked by Catholic-Protestant 
conflict, but featured gestures of reconciliation 
that looked toward a brighter future. Her visit 
to Dublin's Garden of Remembrance to pay homage 
to those who died fighting to free Ireland from 
British rule, her greeting in Irish at the 
beginning of a speech at a state dinner at 
Dublin Castle and her unexpected walkout at a 
market to greet the people of Cork at her final 
stop -- all contributed to a general feeling 
that the visit was a remarkable success. 


31 May 2011

Canadian editor elected president of 
Ecumenical News International

Geneva (ENI news) - The Rev. David Harris, 
publisher and editor of Canada's Presbyterian 
Record magazine, was elected on 30 May president 
of Ecumenical News International, a Geneva-based 
news service that covers international religious 
news. Harris was elected at a meeting of ENI's 
general assembly in Geneva. "ENI has both 
tremendous challenges and tremendous 
opportunities," Harris said. "We face funding 
challenges because the donor organizations are 
facing funding challenges. On the positive side, 
however, those organizations told us they believe 
in ENI news. Necessity being the mother of 
invention, these challenges are forcing us to 
rethink how ENI operates from the ground up, 
and that is an exciting and creative process." 


3 June 2011

German Bishop Suggests Praying With Taliban 
Is Better Than Bombing

Dresden, Germany (ENI)--The former leader of 
Germany's Protestant community, Rev. Margot 
Kaessmann, says she believes that a suggestion 
to pray with the Taliban by candlelight is "a 
much better idea than bombing water tank 
lorries in Kunduz, " she told a Bible study 
session at the Kirchentag, the lay church 
festival now underway in Dresden. "We know 
that in the end peace can only grow and be 
achieved by slow, often painful and risky 
reconciliation processes in which the victims 
are heard and the perpetrators admit their 
guilt," she told about 5,000 participants in 
the event. Kaessmann, the first woman to lead 
the Evangelical Church in Germany, said that 
perhaps she is naïve, but added that Jesus 
also was naïve. 


Canadian Parents Sue Over Religion 
in Daycare Centers

Toronto (ENI)--A group of Catholic and Jewish 
parents in Canada is taking the province of 
Quebec to court to challenge a government ban 
on religious teachings at subsidized daycare 
centers. The parents say a Quebec policy that 
prohibits religious instruction in government 
subsidized daycare centers contravenes the 
federal and provincial charters of rights, 
according to a lawsuit filed early this week


3 June 2011

Pedophilia a serious problem in Asia, 
say Catholic bishops

Tokyo (ENI news) - The clergy office of the 
Federation of Roman Catholic Asian Bishops' 
Conferences has announced that it will hold 
a seminar on "The Impact of Pedophilia-Crisis 
on the Church in Asia." "[I]t is an urgent 
task before us, especially the leaders of 
the Church, to come together to devise some 
mechanisms to prevent future occurrences of 
child abuse by Church men/women," said the 
office that is organising the seminar for 
Asian bishops and clergy from 14 to 19 
November 2011 at Assumption University 
in Bangkok. 

Muslims contribute to German society, 
church gathering told

Dresden, Germany (ENI news) - Islam is part 
of a modern, changing Germany and necessary 
to develop a vibrant society, President 
Christian Wulff said in a panel discussion 
on 2 June at the ecumenical gathering called 
the Kirchentag. Christians should also be 
more tolerant towards other religions, 
Wulff said. "If one is not open to other 
religions, one cannot expect Muslim 
societies to be receptive to freedom of 
religion." He then went on to appeal to 
Turkey to do more for religious freedom. 



Provided courtesy of

April 27th, 2011

"The church can only be a counter-community. 
 If it is anything other than that, it has 
 already compromised itself."

- Jacques Ellul


May 2nd, 2011

"If you hate injustice, tyranny, lust 
and greed, hate these things in yourself."

- Mahatma Gandhi


May 9th, 2011

"Our task is to help people concentrate on the 
real but often hidden event of God's active 
presence in their lives. Hence, the question is
... not how to keep people busy, but how to keep 
them from being so busy that they can no longer 
hear the voice of God who speaks in silence."

-  Morton  Kelsey, from "The Other Side of Silence"


May 10th, 2011

"Do not wait for leaders; 
do it alone, person to person."

- Mother Teresa


May 16th, 2011

"The price of inaction is far greater 
 than the cost of making a mistake."

- Meister Eckhart


June 1st, 2011

"The more altruism we develop in a day, 
the more peaceful we find ourselves. 
Similarly, the more self-centered we 
remain, the more frustrations and trouble 
we encounter."

-   Dalai Lama, from "Path of Bliss"


June 2nd, 2011

"If you judge people, you have no time 
  to love them."

-  Mother Theresa


June 3rd

"On a summer morning / I sat down/ on a hillside/ 
to think about God / a worthy pastime. / Near me, 
I saw / a single cricket; / it was moving the 
grains of the hillside / this way and that way./ 
How great was its energy, / how humble its effort./ 
Let us hope / it will always be like this, / 
each of us going on / in our inexplicable ways / 
building the universe."

-  Mary Oliver, "Song of the Builders"



May 8, 1973, militant American Indians who had held 
the South Dakota hamlet of Wounded Knee for 10 weeks 


On May 13, 1981, Pope John Paul II was shot and 
seriously wounded in St. Peter's Square by Turkish 
assailant Mehmet Ali Agca.


On June 1, 1968, author-lecturer Helen Keller, who 
earned a college degree despite being blind and deaf 
most of her life, died in Westport, Conn.


On June 2, 1953, Queen Elizabeth II of Britain was 
crowned in Westminster Abbey, 16 months after the 
death of her father, King George VI.



"Love brings it about that lovers are directed
 not only toward themselves but also toward others."

- Thomas Aquinas

"Real love leads beyond the lovers to others.
 Love expands. Love is inclusive. It enlarges the soul."

-  Matthew Fox


No comments:

Post a Comment