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THE TIMES, NEW BLOOMFIELD, PA,, MARCH 1, 1881.
PENNSYLVANIA B. 8. MIDDLE DIVISION.
On mil aft Mnndar. Jan. 17th, IM, Pawngar
Trains will run aaloiluw,
l'mh r'Jrr'Di El.
H 4 T ill
r. w.l r. it.
il fttt 1 1 ll
8 .801 1:4!W 7.08: PITT8BUBU11. '
.M.lA.U.Ir.ll.A.at.l II A.M.IA.M lA.m.
lTFTciflcEipriM Welt will (top it DunnannaH at
4.4S and t Newport at 5.11 a. m..wlien flawrd.
w-dottiir Wmt.thm Way PastwuKBr leaves Harris
burg Dally-tlieotlier tralni Dally except Uunday.
Fait line Wmt, dally, stopping mi SuiiniT omlt, at
Unncanucm 4.HH, Isewwrt,.5i P. M , L ,
FaHllo Hart rime dally except Monday, topplnir
When tlamc-A, at Newiiurt, 11.27 A. M., Imucauuon
11.17, arriving at Philadelphia at 8.4 P. M.
3 Correspondents who wish their article
published must have them In not later than Sat
urday. Letters received Monday morning scarce
ly ever get published.
Mr. Jesse Blitz lias sold his east New.
port property to David Grlng for $4,000.
Mrs. Susana Foose of Spring twp., bad
a stoke of apoplexy on Monday of last
Scarlet fever is prevailing to a great
extent around Mt. Holly, Cumberland
Juniata county people are wanting the
Mifflin bridge to be taken by the county
and rebuilt for free trafilc.
We call attention to the sale of valua
ble seed potatoes, on March 10th, by
D. B. Dunkelberger.
An infant child of Rev. J. V. Ely of
Blain died on Saturday. The body was
taken to McVeytown on Monday.
Mr. Gruver futher-in-law of Judge
Grler. died in this borough on Friday
morning. The old gentleman had been
very feehle for a long time.
We were glad to see Mr. H. C. Dern,
of the Altooua Tribune in town yester
day, and still more pleased to see him in
such improved health.
9The Newport Bridge Company will
Tebuild the bridge across the Juniata,
and will receive proposals for the con
tract. Edward, a son of D. K. Smith of New
port, was on Wednesday last badly hurt
by an premature explosion at Ashland
where he was employed.
Mr. Frank Dout, of Greenpark, was
unfortunate enough to lose a bag of
wheat off his sled on a recent trip to
Newport. Did you find it V
Thursday last was one of the worst
nays of the winter for out door work.
Though the thermometer was six de
grees above zero, the cutting wind made
It worse to be out than some of the days
. when the mercury was much lower.
On Wednesday last, a boy named
Crum, residing near Newport attempted
to board a moving freight train and
slipped, falling so that the wheel mash
ed one foot so oadly that it had to be
The Juniata Conference of the Synod
of Central Pennsylvania will meet in
the Lutheran Church in this place on
Monday evening, March 14th, and will
continue until after Wednesday.
We notice several of our exchanges
say " Perry county is sadly troubled
with organized bands of thieves." It
would be more convincing if they would
give us the particulars, as we have been
under the impression that as little thiev
ing was done in this county as any in
Wilson, a little son of Rev. A. H.
Spangler, of this borough, while playing
in the alley near his father's residence
on Tuesday last, fell, striking his head
on a broken shovel, cutting a deep gash
In the center of his forehead and sever
ing the email artery. Dr. Bollinger
was called in to dress the wound.
A villainous looking tramp has been
going around through Centre, Carroll
and Wheat field townships making him
self obnoxious. He generally makes
his calls when none but the women are
at home and in several instances has
insisted In staying all day when he
found the men would be absent. He
should receive the attention of some of
On Thursday night last week the In
quests on the bodies of Isaao V. Sim
mons and Henry Arnold, of York Pa.,
the two lads who died from eating a
poisonous root, was concluded, and the
Juries rendered their verdicts. Judging
from the manner and circumstances of
' the death of the two lads, the root,
which they supposed to be sweet myrrh,
was Cicuta Aquatica, known as " Water
hemlock" or "cow bane."
The Rev. J. K ret zing enjoyed a pleas
ant surprise visit on the 22nd ult. from
Messrs. C. N. McKeehan and Rufus
Hwartz of the Bloomfleld congregation.
They pulled up before the parsonage in
Newport with a load of corn, oats, pota
toes, apples, eggs fca There were sever
teen bags full of horse feed and three of
potatoes, besides the fowls, some hen
Irult and other substantial. Thanks
for all and to all the donors.
- The Phllomathean Literary Society
will meet in Academy Hall on next
Friday evening at 7 o'clock. The exer
cises will consist of essays, recitations,
orations and answering of historical
queries. The following resolution will
be discussed : Resolved that in the iudg-
merit of this Society the course of Enoch
Arden was justifiable. Principal dis
putants, Geo. K. Barnett and J. C.
YVallis. J. M. Arnold, Sec. .
Mr. 13. 11. Bponsler of this place had
an accident on Friday night which
might have been rather serious. In
coming up the hill by the Newport mill
he met Mr. Ensmlnger'a team hauling
logs. Just as they were passing each
other the logs made a sudden slide
towards Mr. Sponsler'a horses, causing
them to jump, and go partly down the
bank, throwing Ed. out and mashing
down one wheel. Fortunately the
teanuter caught the horses and held
them, so that no other damage was done,
and Ed. reached home safely on horse-
We call the attention of those wanting
Carpets to the advertisement of Samuel
Adams, Harrlsburg. He has a splendid
line of goods, and he is the kind of a
man we like to recommend to our read
ers, for we are sure they will be fairly
dealt with if they call on him.
Dnncnnnon Items, From the Record
we take the following :
A child of James Patterson, on Mar
ket street aged about two years, was bad
ly scalded the other day by drawing a
coffee pot from the stove upon itself.
The child has since died.
The cold water pump at the nail facto
ry gave out on Wednesday and there
not being a sufllcient supply of water in
the reservoir, the factory was Idle in the
Mr. Joseph M. Hawley, one of Dun
cannon's most enterprising citizens and
one of our best business men, is erecting
two dwelling houses this winter on
High street opposite the residence of Mr.
John Rose, lie expects to Lave them
completed by the rlrst of April. One
will be occupied by Mr Robert Branyan
and the other by a Mr. Tressler of Mar-kelville.
A Small Fox Cure." I am willing to
risk my reputation as a public man,"
wrote Edward Helns of the Liverpool
Mercury, " if the worst case of small
pox cannot be cured in three days sim
ply by the use of cream tarter. One
ounce of cream tarter dissolved in one
pint of hot water and drank at intervals
when cold, la a certain, never falling
remedy. It has cured thousands, never
leaves a mark, never causes blindness
and avoids tedious lingering.
The Polsonlug Case There has always
been a mystery connected with the death
of Mr. John Sunders, who died from
poison, mention of which was made in
the Repository at the time. A few days
ago a package containing arsenic was
found in the lot adjoining the residence of
the deceased, and it is believed by many
that the deadly drug which did the
work was from this package. How It
was admistered and by whom has not
yet been revealed and perhaps never
will be. Franklin Repository.
A Careful llorse.--Mr. Adam LefTard,
of Mifflin county, who was a delegate
at the recent convention of Presbyteri
an elders, while on his return to his
home was very much surprised and an
noyed because the horse which he was
driving refused to cross the bridge at
Alexandria. He was very grateful,
however when he. learned that his en
trance of the bridge would have in sured
his death for while the effort to persuad e
the horse to go on was still in progress
the bridge yielded to the pressure of the
and went sweeping down the stream.
Narrow Escape. On Friday last Mr.
J. W. Eyster, of Carlisle, and Mr.
Thomas Daley a ttended the sale of Mr.
George M'Pherren, three miles east of
Chanibersburg. They were driving into
the barnyard to hitch their horse when
suddenly they, were met by a runaway
horse, which being unable to stop him
self, jumped into the gentlemen's buggy
tearing the seat out and badly breaking
the vehicle. Mr. Daley was thrown out
backwards but strange to say neither of
the gentlemen were seriously Injured.
They are both surprised that they got
off without broken limbs, and cannot
conceive how they made such a narrow
ATork Connty Sensation. Dillsburg,
a town in the upper section of York
county, has had an abduction, and the
staid little village is in consequence
thrown into a glow of excitement and
society provided with a delicate morsel
for digestion. A fifteen-year-old daugh
ter of Dr. Farrel, a highly respected
physlolans of Dillsburg, was abducted
on Thursday last by Alex. Harbold, who
invited her from home under the pre
text of taking her for a drive. Harbold
was a mutual friend of Miss Farrel and
Charley Newman. The latter, It seems
was deeply in love with Miss Farrel, but
her father had forbidden him the house.
It la charged that he then conspired
with Harbold to carry Miss Farrel away
from home. Newman was to meet them
and they would be married. Accord
ingly Miss Farrel was taken by Harbold
to John Ringwalt's hotel, in Mechanics
burg, where the proprietor took her to a
room and locked her in. The abduction
was well planned. Newman happened
along Just after his lady love had been
imprisoned and accordingly ushered
himself into the young lady's apart
ment He was explaining the delicate
matter when Dr. Farrel appeared on the
scene and Newman consequently with
drew. No marriage had taken place
nor had the young lady been In the
hotel long with her abductors before her
father's arrival. Harbold, who was
arrested on sight, gave ball and New.
man was also captured and brought to
Harrlsburg and placed in jail. He was
taken to York fiext morning, where he
will be given an opportunity to furnish
ball for an appearance at court. The
young lady was taken home by her
father, suffering considerably from the
shock which the affair occasioned.
A Chnrch Trouble. The following ref
erence to a squabble among members of
the Salem church of Lancaster ,of which
Rev. J. B. Soule, at one time a resident
of Landlsburg this county, is pastor,
will be read with Interest : The Lancas
ter Inquirer says the. congregation is
composed of secede rs from the Union
Bethel Church of God, of that city.
Rev. J. B. Soule was the pastor of the
Salem church, and so well did he do
that the congregation grew and prosper
ed, and when the East Pennsylvanlan
Eldership ordered Mr. Soule to another
charge the people revolted, and ignoring
the Itinerant system, retained him.
All went well until a few weeks ago,
when a Rev. Mr. Bauman, an Adventlst
from South Carolina came here to assist
at a revival. t He preached peculiar
doctrines, and soon hud an extensive
following, while others of the congrega
tion so abhored these tenets, that they
absented themselves from the church.
In this action they were indorsed by
Mr. Soule, their pastor. The affair cul
minated in a meeting of the church
council on Monday, at which, by a vote
of five to three Mr. Soufe was requested
to resign, and did resign. Mr. Bauman
left Lancaster on Thursday, and it is
reported, will send an adventlst clergy
man to continue his work. In this,
however, there may be some difficulty,
as Mr. Christopher Dalsz, one of Lan
caster's oldest grocers and a member of
Salem, holds a claim of something like
13,800, principal and accrued interest,
against the church, and he is one of
those who cling to Mr. Soule, the reject
Cumberland County. We copy the fol
lowing from the Cumberland papers
of last week :
An accident occurred at the stock sale
at the Thudium House, on Saturday,
which resulted in the breaking of an
arm of a youth named Harry Lamison.
Some careless person drove against one
of the horBes being sold, and a general
stampede took place. In endeavoring to
escape from the danger of being trampled
upon, the lad slipped and fell on the ice,
with the above result.
On last Friday morning Mrs. Eliza
Robinson, an aged lady who lives in the
family of Mr. James It. Means, a short
distance west of Carlisle, met with a
very painful accident. In walking out
into the yard she slipped on the ice and
fell dislocating her right shoulder and
severely injuring the ball of the shoulder
joint. Her age and feeble physical con
dition are very much against her speedy
recovery and her sufferings have been
Intense. Dr. KlefTer attended her and
at present it is thought she will recover.
Mrs. It., is an aunt of Mrs. Means and Is
past seventy-three years old.
On Tuesday last (election day) the
large bank barn belonging to Francis
Mentzer, on what was formerly the
Wm. Drawbaugh and prior to that the
Abram Bowman farm, about one and
one-half miles east of Bloserville, was,
with all its contents entirely consumed
by Are. Mr. Abram Mentzer, the ten
ant, was threshing on what Is now gen
erally called a small machine, it being
propelled by horse power. After hav
ing eaten dinner and the machine being
started up, in a few minutes smoke was
discovered Issuing from the straw stack
in the barn yard. (The straw was kept
in the barn and none of the hands
were on the straw stack.) The air at
the time was coming very strongly
from the east, the barn standing west of
the house, and the front and back doors
being open drew the lire in a few sec
onds into the barn and in a few minutes
the whole barn Was on fire. There was
in the granery at the time a large quan
tity of wheat and oats, also a large
amount of hay and straw; together
with a number of farming implements,
such as reaper, clover huller, hay ,rake,
threshing machine &c, which were en
On Sunday night last the family of
Mr. A. Allison, residing on East Main
street, narrowly escaped suffocation
from coal gas. Before retiring on Sun
day night the husband put coal in the
range, in the kitchen, the pipe from
which passes through a room on the
second floor adjoining the apartment
used as a bedroom. During the night
the child an Infant was fretful and
Mrs. A. being aroused complained of
being very sick. About 5 o'clock on
Monday morning she got up experienc
ing a fainting sensation, with the great
est difficulty made her way to the balco
ny, where she soon obtained relief in
the open air. Returning to the bedside
she found Mr. A. entirely unconscious
and at once got him into the front room.
Dr. Bender was sent for and applied re
storatives,but not until noon of Monday
did Mr. Allison regain consciousness.
He Btill looks very bad and Is scarcely
able to move about. The baby, too, Is
quite ill. It Is a mystery how the damp
er range became closed, for this was
certainly a very "close call."
Juniata County. We copy the follow
ing from the Juniata county papers of
last week :
Tuscarora valley people drive to Mif
flin town by way of Port Royal bridge.
If people cannot walk across the river
they may talk across by telephone.
The late flood swept about one-half of
the breast Of Urn 'Npvln Vnmomv mill
dam away. The mill is located not far
On last Tuesday evening Miss Kate
Gallaher fell on the ice in front of her
residence and broke one of her arms
between the wrist and elbow. Dr.
Banks rnrwlprpfl tha nonoaua .
attention and the patient Is doing well.
Frank Noble's gentle, driving horse
concluded to play wild horse on Tuesday
morning, and did It up to nature by be
ginning kick while in a spring wagon to
which he was hitched, being driven
down Cherry Btreet hill by his master.
The kicking was supplemented by leaps,
sudden starts and other horse perform
ance, till a post was reached at Sandoe's
corner. There the case was agravated
by Constables Noble and Lapp, who
were both in the wagon, being thrown
out. The horse pursued the tenor of his
frisky ways on down Water street, de
molishing wagon and harness in the
most approved wild horse style. Nel
ther or the two men sustained great
For Tub Times.
How a Preacher was Treated.
Ma. Editor, please allow me through your
popular columns to tetleverybody how strangely
the people around Bhermansdale treated me on
the evening of the 23rd. Mr. Joieph Hair
and Mr. Adam Bweeger took tbelr wagons and
drove around to the bouses of the Methodists,
Presbyterians, United Brethren, and others,
and told them they wanted something, and
after they had got tbelr wagons loaded they
came here to the parsonage and stopped,
and came right Into the house and threw oats,
potatoes, sweet potatoes, apples, wheat and
buckwheat flour, all over the floor, and on the
table threw coffee, sugar, canned fruit, butter,
eggs, dried fruit, etc., and then they went and
filled my corn box to full of corn that I could
scarcely get it shut, and then the worst of all
Mr. Bweeger took some money ont of hla
pocket book and made me take that, and you
know Mr. Editor bow mad that would make a
man but I'll return "good for evil," and
"whosoever will may come" and those that
helped to do this have tbe heartfelt thanks and
prayers of preacher and family. All amount
ed to about f 25.
Geo. W. Kiracofb.
The New Bible Quick Work.
The new version of tbe New Testament,
which has been so many years In course of
translation and which Is unquestionably tbe
most Important literary enterprise this century
has seen, Is being waited for with curiosity and
anxiety by hundreds of tbonsands. It is not
generally known that a first edition of 600,000
copies has already been manufactured in Eng
land, and 100,000 copies are said to be already
In New fork City, not one of them permitted
to be sold. They are awaiting a telegram from
the authorities In England authorizing their
issue. The first copies can only be had at tbe
extravagant price of 110 per copy. Tbe Liter
ary Revolution proposes fully to meet the
demands which Its army of friends are making
upon It by doing probably the quickest work
In book -making which has ever yet been ac
complished. Arrangements have- been fully
made to put tbe entire book Into type inside of
24 hours from the time a printed copy of the
English edition can be procured, and within
three days at least 10,000 copies will be bound
ready for delivery to waiting purchasers, and
at least 5,000 copies will be manufactured every
day thereafter, until the demand is met. It
will be printed In large, beantiful type, neatly
and strongly bound in cloth, in a volume of
about 500 pages, and sold at tbe nominal price
of 80 cents. A fine edition In half Kussla, gilt
top, will be sold for 60 cents, and one in full
Turkey morocco, gilt edges, for $1.25. Of
course, the popular demand will be enormous.
Orders will be filled in tbe order In which they
are received, with remittance. American
Book Exchange, New York.
A $10.00 Biblical Prize.
The publishers of liullegt'i Monthly offer the
following easy way for some one to make f 10.:
To tbe person telling us how many times the
word "Jerusalem" is found In the New Testa
ment Scriptures, by March 10th, 1881, we will
give (10.00 In gold as a prize. The money will
be forwarded to the winner March 15th, 1881.
TBoee who try for the prize must send 10 cents
with their answer, for which they will receive
the April number of the Monthly, a handsome
Magazine of 86 pages, In which will be pub
lished the name and address of the winner of
the prize, with the correct answer thereto.
Address, RUTLEGE PUBLISHING COM
PANY, Eaeton, P.
I wish to Inform the people of lower Juniata
and Perry counties, that I have located a Den
tal Offle at the Martin Hotel in Millerstown,
for the purpose of practising Dentistry in all
its branches. Having had ample city practice
at Indianapolis, Ind., during the war period,
sending out plate work to nearly all of the
northern Btates, also had an office la the city
of Aubnrn, N. T., I will bring to tbe village sf
Millerstown, city practice at the ruling country
prices. I will use no. cheap material, conse
quently I will not advertise any of tbe low
prices. Full set of rubber plates, either upper
or lower, 115 filling teetb, from 50c upward
building up teeth with gold, from 3to $10 and
upward. All work guaranteed. No work
done on trial.
E. P. HUDSON,
4 Millerstown, Perry Co., Pa.
Preaching in the M. E. Church, every
evening this week.
Presbyterian Church Preaching next
Sunday at 11 A. M., and 7 P. M., Sun
day school at 9:30 A. M., and prayer
meeting 7 o'clock Wednesday evening.
Luthern Church. Preaching next
Sunday at 10:80 A. M.
Carpet Weaving. John W. Bistline,
near Markelville, gives notice that he is
prepared to do WEAVING of all kinds,
promptly, and at Low Prices. If you
are wanting Carpets or other weaving
done, call on
04t Markelville, Pa.
yrm ONLY S20,
I I.K .-.'1 for this stvle of PHILADEL-
s uiier iu lueniarKeb aomen
tMtr, W9 send It to be exam
ined before yon pay fur It.
I bis ts llio same style other
cuiiipaulea retail for V1. All
Machines warranted fur tbre
years. Seud lor our Ulustrat
rd Circular and Testimonials.
CHA1U.K.1 A. W(Mu & vo..
17 N. Teullibt, rhlUdelMa,.Pa.
Connty Price Current. ,L
Bt,ooMfii.r, Feb. 28, 1881
Flax-Seed i 2
Butter V pound,
Egg U dozen, ...
Dried Apples f pound..
Dried Peaches 10 1 J ots. V
.1 K1VPOK1 MAKKKTS,
Newport, Feb.20, 1881.
Flour, Kitia I5.C0
" 8uper 8.25
White Wheat old V bush. ........ 100
Red Wheat, old 100
Corn , f8(M .
Oats ft 82 pound 830 83
Clover Seed per pound 595 cents
Timothy Seed I no ' i
Bacon, ? O 7
Lard 7 cents
Ham , 9 cents.
Ground Alum Salt,.., j 1 1801 18
Llmeburner's Coal 81 00 O 1 28
Stove Coal 4 75 O 8 00
Pea Coal $ 00
Buckwheat Coal 82 56
Gordon's Food per Sack $2 00
Philadelphia Produse Market.
' Philadelphia. Feb. to, 188U
Flour unsettled! ertraa ft nns bo. Nnnm.
vanla family, 84.f0 1f 14.75 Minnesota do., 84.8U9
85.12; patent and high grades. 85.60O7.00
Wheat. 113 114.
Corn yellow, Mftftle.t mixed. MQ'Be.
Oats anlet! Pennsylvania and western hft
40042c. : western mlxed,3(038.
CARLISLE PRODUCE MARKET.
Carlisle, Feb. 26, 188T
Family-Flour 15 50
Superfine Flour 4 00
White Wheat, new loa
Red Wheat, new 100
Corn 85 a 42
Tlmothyseed 2 00
Flax Seed 81 25
G. A. Salt t 20
Fine do 1 80
RPHRR Sotn.B On Feb IT. 1! af nrf.
denee of Mrs. F. W. Dresbach, in Mt. Carroll, III.,
Mr. Nathaniel Remer to Miss Fannie Soule,daui;h
ter of Rev. H. L. Soule. formerly of this county. ,
Moore Bird On the 15th of Feb. 181. in
Newport, by Rev. .1. L. Kretzing, Samuel Moore ol
Howe two., to Mrs. Maccle K. Burd. of Kmiulo
SunnAT Fickes On the 21th of Feb. 1881, by
the same, at the residence of tbe bride's parents.
in uiirer twp., uavia eunuay to Miss Maggie J.
JoNEfr BUCK WALTER. On Feb. 24th, 81, a
New Bloomfleld Pa., by Rev. J. Edgar. John O.
Jones and Ida M. Buckwalter both of Perry Co.,
Oruver In this borough on the 25th of Feb.
18HI, Mr. Ellas Gruver, aged 74 years, 5 months
and Id days.
Ely At Blaln.on the 2Mh of Feb. 1881, Lou
Emrha, daughter of Kev. J. W. and Lucy Ely,
aged 1 month and 19 days. The alllicted parents
have the sympathies of their many friends in the
AGENTS WANTED for fhe best and fastest sell
ing Pictorial Books and Bibles. Prices reduc
ed 33 percent. National Publishing Co., Phila
delphia, Pa. 9a3m
Sale or Rent.
The subscriber offers at Private Bale, a good
Store Stand, situate at Dellville, six miles west of
Duncannon. and six miles south of New Bloom
fleld, along the Shermans Creek. This property
bas all the necessary buildings, with a never fail
ing spring of water near the door, with about
Eight Acres of Land,
and In a high state of cultivation. There is also
an ORCHARD on the property, with choice
fruit, nice lot of Orape vines, ete.
I will give any person purchasing or renting
this property possession on 1st of March, or at
furthest, the 15th of March, 1881. If not sold the
property will be rented.
For further particulars apply to
D. P. LIGHTNKB.
Dellville, Perry Co., Pa.. '
FJ C M To sell Fruit and Ornamental Trees.
nif-ll Grapes. Shrubs. Roses, etc No ex
W -inter! perience required. Salary and ex
WdllieQ peiisespaid. 4. K. Let LARK.
tdlw Rochester, New York.
TEACHERS WANTED 1 S '!
Steady work all spring and summer. For partic
ulars address J. C. McCLKDV A CO., Phila
delphia, fa. 9itw
AnCMTC WANTED for the National Hand
AULlt I v Book of AMERICAN PROGRESS:
Historical, Documentary, Biographical, statistic
al. Financial and political. Six books in one.
Edited by Rev. E. O. Haven. LL. D. Including
the Census of 1450. In great demand tor the
Counting House and Home Library. Over MO
pages, 60 illustration, tl Terms for agents un
eiualed. E. B. TREAT, Publisher. 767 Broad
way, New York. SKMw
The Relish of the World!
SOLD BY ALL GROCERS-,,
(a Medicine, not a Drink.)
Hops, Buclia, Mandrake, Dandelion,
and the purest and best medical qualities at all
THEY CURE all disease of the Stomach. Bow.
els. Blood, Livpr. Kidney and I nuary Organ.
Nervouauess, Sleeplessness and eaiMc!ully 1-riiiAie
Complaints. Ask your Druggist for Hop Bitters
and try them before you tltxp. Taaa no otiier.
fcend for circular.
HOPBIITETSM FO CO., BoehesUr. N. Y.
and Toronto. Ont. 944 w
"nANCV Goods and Notions, Bob new ax
Xj rivals. Cheap.