Newspaper Page Text
CENT A WORD COLUMN;
HAVING PURCHASED a qunntity of al
most new furniture, we will sell the same at
public sale to the highest bldderon Saturday.
April 17. 1909. at 1 p.m.. nt our livery barn,
lionesdale. Pa. The stock comprises two bed
room suits, complete, with spring and matt
ress; two Iron beds, with springs; one exUm
slontable. two sofas, ten fancy rocking chairs,
three beating stoves, one spring cot, onesew
Ing machine, about 60 yards Brussels carpet,
one hundred yards Ingrain carpet, one hund
red yards new rag carpet, a lot of pillows,
bedding, dishes. Kitchen utensils, and other
things too numerous to mention. Terms of
sale made known on day of sale. C. H. Corl
FOtt SALK OK LEASE a farm 110 acres,
about HO clear, ll-fourth miles from U.K. sta
tion. Volney Skinner Mllanvllle. :wt3
WANTED good man nt once at Uregstcln
Uros. clothers Wtf
BRIDGE BUILDERS. NOTICE.-Sealed
bids for the construction of concrete floors on
two bridges near E. II. Lcdyard's. Mt. Pleas
ant, will be received at the County Com
missioners' olllce until 10a. in.. Tuesday. May
1. 1008. Plans on Hie at the commissioners
ofllee. The right Is reserved to reject nil
WAXTED.-ltellnble. cnergct lc man to sell
lubricating oils, ureases and paints In nyne
and adjacent iinintles. Salary or commis
sion. STETSON Oil. 'O., Cleveland, Ohio.
WANTED. A first class seamstress mid
fiiMTiitor on Slnuer machine. Apply WW
North Main strirt
WHfllVK ninatrur lllilslilng the same at
tention as n aularwork. T.E.C iarlesyort i,
Photok'raplier.Scliuerliolz building. BK-I.I
5PECIAL ATTENTION given to children.
T. E. Chnrlesworth, Photographer. Schuer
holz building. EH!
WHEN In town call at Chnrlesworth's
JMiidlo for your Photographs, l'lrst class
work. Prices right. aieB
EASTER SUPPER. uUhc Baptist Church.
April 15th. Candy and apron bale. Mrst
table at 6:W. All welcome.
NOTICE.-To All Concerned : The under
signed, heretofore trading nt Galilee. Pa., un
der the firm name of Canlleld A Rutledge,
have this day dissolved partnership by
mutual consent. The business will be con
ducted by Frank P. Rutledge, who alone Is
authorized to collect outstanding accounts
and pay all bills owing. Frank P. Rctxkdok.
afcoea Frank A.Canfikld.
B RAMAN has some splendid Native and
Western horses for sale all In excellent con
Itlon at Allen House Barn. 2otf
SPECIAL attention given to children at
at Chariesworth's Studio. S9i
FOR RENT OR SALE.-Dwelllng house,
corner Court and Eighth streets.
20 H. Z. Hussell.
CLEVELAND Bay Horse, six years old. IB
bands and one-half Inch high, tine looking,
sorel. right every way. Price, $223.
20 Dn. Nom.k, Wayniart.
WANTED. A good sized house to rent In
Honesdale. W.W. Wood.
$50.00 REWARD. You can make even more
A. O. Blake.
than this on your goods by getting me to do
your selling, v rue lor uaie
FOR SALE.-A house and lot. 1311 West
.street, Honesdale. 1H rooms, with all con
veniences. Desirable for a boarding house,
ortwo families. Inquire on the premises of
Mrs. E. G. Secor, or of her attorney. A.T.
FOR SALE Ray house. on East Extension
street. Large lot with sixty feet front. M...
SCHOOL TEACHERS If you have a few
hours each day that you can spare from you
work wo will show you how to increaeeyour
earnings. Drawer 5 Honesdale Pa.
FARM of 182 acres for sale. Good house, a
barn that will accommodate 10 cows, Ohorses
and 100 tons of hay. Farm well watered.
New chicken house that will accommodate
200 chickens. Large silo. No better farm in
Wayne county. Situated one-hulf mile from
village. Inquire at The Citizen ofllee.
In our last Issue wo briefly an
nounced the death from an accident
of Earl Knapp, of Hancock, N. Y.,
which occurred at the Emergency
hospital, Carbondale, on Friday of
the previous week. The HancocK
Herald contains particulars of his
death from which we learn that he
was born near Lake Como, thlB
county, Jan. 3, 1889, and removed
with hJs mother to Hancock wnen
he was eleven years of age. He at
tended Hancock High School until
17 years of age, and about a year
ago accepted- a position as fireman
on the scranton' urancn, wun neaa-
quarters at Mayfleld yard, below
Carbondale. On arriving at Jermyn,
on the day of the accident, on a
downward bound trip, his train was
obliged to wait for the passage of
the north-bound train. Through
an error of judgment, the engine was
stopped too close to the end of the
double track, and when the north
bound train came along It struck
Monroe's engine and threw it from
the rail, and Knapp was caught and
squeezed between the engine and
tender. When released, it was
found that he had bceu seriously,
If not fatally, injured, and he was
hurriedly taken to the Emergency
hospital nt Carbondale. An ex
amination disclosed the fact that he
had been Injured Internally, and the
doctors stated that It was impossible
for 111 m to recover. His mother
wns summoned and fortunately
reached him before the end came.
He was conscious until within five
minutes of the time of his death.
When told that he had but a short
time to live, he replied: "I am not
afraid to die," and was cheerful with
all his suffering, to the closing
Although it was cold . and
blustery on Saturday, whicn was un
inducement for people to stay
home, the attendance at the Boston
store opening, was very large.
Will our esteemed correspondents
please bear in mind that the days of the
week and month should be spelled out
in full, and the names of individuals
written se plainly as to leave no possible
chance for mistakes? Very frequently
we receive communications in which
names are so blindly written that we
find ourselves obliged, in order to avoid
probable error and annoyance, to leave
the paragraph out altogether. Some of
our best correspondents write almost il
legible hands, and could give Josh Hill
ings points on unique spelling ; but if
they will only take the pains to spell
out proper names in capitals, and give
us dates in figures beyond question, we
will take care of the rest and be glad to
do so. If the nanle "Thompson" comes
tons "Toinson" we will not complain,
but if it starts with a "T" and ends in a
lot of fishworms, we feel disposed to
give the puzzle up without a struggle.
-The Scranton Times of Thursday
last has the following :
"A suit for $10,000 damages for an al
leged libelous article was started this
morning uv William Ham, of Brooklyn,
N. Y., against Benjamin F. Haines, edi
tor oi the Wayne Independent published
in Honesdale. The suit was filed in the
United States court by Attorneys Kelly
ana U' linen, it appears that on Sep
tember 10 last, the Wayne Independent
printed an article which stated that Mr.
Kain had pulled a revolver on a young
I .1 i a ' I it
The Eagles will hold their
meetings in the room of St. George.
Monte Carlo Girls, a musical
comedy, will be here on April 20th.
The New York M. E. Conference, in
session at Sing Sing last week, among
other appointments named the follow'
ing for churches in this vicinity : Calli
coon. John Dennis: Deposit. 0. A. Mer
chant: East Branch, N. L. Heroyj Equi
nunk, (Supply) John Gardner; Fish's
Eddy (Supply) Joseph W. Welsh; Han
cock, Jesse C. Coddington ; Long hddy,
Robert McLaren; White Lake, Mon-
gaup Valley and Hurd, Emmet Shaw
Trout fishing opens to-morrow, and
it behooves every "speckled" mother
and father "beauty" in the streams of
Wayne county to keep their giddy and
inexperiencedyoungsters well undertheir
protecting fins, if they don't want them
to be making a trip Honesdaleward by
the basketfull to-iriorrow night. Not
only will the Sherwoods and Richen
bakers and Blakneys; the Spettigues,
Mum fords and Purdys ; the Grambses,
Welches and Farnhams, bo out in full
force, with their rods retied, their lines
fully tested, their hooks keenly sharp
ened, and their bait thoroughly scoured
and scented with anise ; but, if we may
believe the fish-talk of our over-tlie-inoiiiitaiii
contemporaries, we shall have
an invasion of Lackawanna county
anglers who will sweep the trout out of
our brooks as with the besom of du
Htrtiction, Let it he understood, now
that wo can accept no complimentary
samples of the catches less than seven
inclies in length.
Fred. Hoynolds, formerly mnnager
of the Family Theatre at this place, is
again in trouble. A Scranton paper
save that Reynolds has escaped jail a
number of times. The cause of his re
cent arrest is that he had borrowed sev
eral hundred dollars from a loaning
firm, promising to make a payment each
week. This he failed to do, and was
arrested on a charge of false pretense
It will be remembered that Reynolds
left Honesdale several weeks ago with
out paying his board bill. Ho was ar
"rested in Scranton, and brought back to
Honesdale, where ho was given a hear
ing before Justico of the Peace Wm. II.
Ham. Bail was furnished by Mrs. Alary
woman and threatened to shoot her if
she did not consent to marry him. He
claims that there is no truth in the story
and that it has done at least $10,000
ua.uages to mm."
-John Williams was released from
the county jail on Friday last, after serv
ing a sixty days' sentence for vagrancy.
Fifteen cans of trout arrived in Hones
dale last week, forresidents of this place
and vicinity. The fish wore distributed
in the different ""streams throughout the
The Greek residents of Honesdale
celebrated Easter Sunday by closing
their places of business in the afternoon
and indulging in an athletic carnival on
The annual Easter Festival of the
Honesdale Baptist church will take place
Thursday evening, April 15th. First
table at 5:30. Tikets, 35 cents. There
will also be a candy and apron sale. All
-Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Torrey will leave
on Thursday for Atlantic City, N. J.
whero they will spend two weeks.
O. M. Spoon and family have moved
from Orson, this county, to Forest City
where he has accepted a position with
E. A. Bloxham.
William II. Ham, of Court street
paid his daughters, Mrs. Florence Linton
and Miss Bessie B. Ham, of New York
city, a visit on Saturday and Sunday
Attorney and Mrs. E. A. Delaney
of Carbondale, are felicitating them
selves over the addition of a baby boy
to their family circle or shall we call it
- Thomas vt imam iJuuiey, son o
Ernest F. and Mrs. Paulino Dudley, o
115 Young street, East Honesdale, and
Irwin Frank, son of Mr. and Mrs. E
Ward, received the rite of infant bap
tism at Grace church on Saturday after
noon last, the rector, Rev. A. L. Whit-
Miss Faith Clark entertained a num
ber of friends at dinner at her home on
North Main street, on Friday evening
last, In honor of her cousin, Miss Rachel
Clark, of Cleveland, Ohio. Miss Clark
left on Monday to resume her studies in
a boarding school near Boston, Mass.
Hon. E. B. Hardenbcrgh in com
pany with Hon. Amos H. Mylin, was in
Harrisburg last week. Both were for
mer Auditors General, and they were in
the State Senate together before their
promotion to the higher office.
A postal card from Alexandria, Egypt,
addressed to Mrs. John Baumann, of
12th street, announces the arrival at that
point on the way to the Philippines of
her son Roscoe, who is one of Uncle
Sam's enlisted soldiers, ordered to that
Dr. and Mrs. J. M. DeKay, of Star-
rttcca, who have been residents of that
place for the past year, will not return
there. The doctor will open up a prac
tice near Stroudsburg. tThey are at pres
ent the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lansing
Wright, in Matamoras, Pike county.
Harry H. Richards, who for several
years has been superintendent ot the
Honesdale Electric Light Company, has
tendered his resignation, to take effect
Miss Maine Green, of Honesdale, is
a contestant in the Scranton Republican's
great prize scheme. Four prizes go to
the district, which covers all territory
north of Ofyphant and south of Forest
City, Including Honesdule ; and up to
Saturday lust, when her vote stood 50,
:S0!), site was among the probable win
ners. Ah she has no competitors on this
side of the Moosic she ought to receive u
Hon. R. W. Arclibald, of Scranton,
Judge of the Middle District of the Fed
eral Court in this State, has declared his
unwillingness to succeed Judge Dallas
on the Circuit Court of the United States
for the third Judicial District, which in
cludes New Jersey, Eastern .Pennsylva
nia, Middle Pennsylvania, Western Penn
sylvania and Delaware. The reason for
his unwillingness to be promoted is said
to be his dislike to enter upon duties
which would require protracted absences
from his home.
J. Benjamin Dimmick, of Scranton,
with his wife and daughters, Misses
Jeannette and Mary, sailed on Saturday
morning last on the Konigen Luise, for
Naples. In their party are Mr. and Mrs.
Philo Fuller, of Grand Rapids, and Mica
uller. They will spend the coming two
months in foreign touring, making no
prolonged stops in any place. Members
of the Scranton Citv Improvement As
sociation sent a large box of flowers
for their president's Easter morning on
John It; Williams, of Scranton, Pa.,
who for several years had been file clerk
in the House of Representatives, died of
Bright's disease at the Pennsylvania Club
in "Washington, on Saturday last. He
was forty-eight years old. Mr. Williams
was the late Hon. Wm. Connell's pri
vate secretary all through the latter's
term in Congress, and before that he
served in the same capacity for Hon.
Morgan B. Williams, Congressman from
Luzerne. His long period of service in
this position, and in his work as file
clerk of the House, gave him a large
acquaintance among politicians and gov
Mrs. M. M. Ireadwell returned
to Hawley last week after spending
the winter with Long Island rela
tives at Gravesend.
Frank Haoenstein, of Clinton,
township, submitted to an opera
tion for a painful ailment, on
Tuesday of last week. He had been
laid up for some time. Dr. Knapp
Is the attending surgeon.
Father Lucas, O. F. M of St
Joseph College, of Callicoon, held
second mass at the German Catho
lic church on Sunday morning last,
Mr. and Mrs. George S. Spetti
gue, of Wilkes-Barre, are now mak'
Ing .Honesdale their residence and
will occupy rooms in the Durland
block about the 1st of May.
John Hallock, of Tunkhannock
was transacting business in nones
-George Hamlin, of Hamltnton
called on us on Monday. He has our
warm sympathies In the loss of
beautiful and unusually bright lit
tie grand-daughter, who died at
Binghamton a few days since at the
Interesting age of seven years
The funeral of the late Miss
Mattle Burdlck, who died of diph
therla In Carbondale, was held on
Sunday last. Owing to the char
acter of the disease the services
were private. Interment was made
In the Maplewood cemetery.
William Erk, a merchant o
Starrucca, was. In town on Monday
Mr. and Sirs. V. A. Koesler, o
Damascus, are visiting the latter'
brother, Georgo P. Ross. They tiro
on their way to Canastota, N. Y
whero Mr. Koesler has a position.
Volnoy Skinner, the prominent
Mllanvlllo lumberman, called at
The Citizen olllco yesterday,
Though advanced In years, and still
lamed from an accident, Mr. Skin
ner Is clear In mind and moro ac
tivo In body than most men of his
age. He has promised us somo in
terestlng reminiscences for future
use in The Citizen.
Leo Osborne, who for tho past
several weeks has been clerk at the
Allen House, has resigned his post
tion. His successor Will be George
Heycock, formerly clerk at the
American Hotel, Carbondale.
William Donohuo has returned
from Wllkes-Barro and Is again the
singer at Dreamland,
Mrs. Reed Burns, of Scranton
is visiting her son, Dr. Ed. Burns
Frank Neuberger, of Jersey City,
N. J., has been spending several days
with Honesdale friends.
-Mr. and Mrs. Wm. H. Malia, of
New York city, spent Sunday with rel
atives in this place. ,
Henry Quinlin, of Carbondale, was
a visitor in town on Sunday.
Mrs. Munson McDermott, of Car
bondale, is visiting at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Berry, of
Ernest Tolley nnd Walter Schiessler
were visitors in Carbondale on Sunday.
Miss Edith Swift has returned home
after a few days' visit with her brother,
in "Elizabeth, N. J.
Eugene Caulield, of St. Bonaven
ture's College, is spending his Easter
vacation at the home of his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Martin Caufield, of Park street.
Mrs. James Tigue, of Middletown,
N. Y., spent several days last week with
Grace Bullock and Laura Cortright,
who are attending school in Scranton,
spent Sunday with their parents at this
William Simmons, of Carbondale,
was a visitor in town this week.
Miss Agatha ltcllly has returned to
her home nt this place, after u visit of
several mouths with her sister, Mrs. P.
A. Carroll, of Carbondale.
Mrs. Margaret Walsh is visiting rela
tives in Carbondale.
Mr. and Mrs. Sigmund Kalz spent
Sunday with relatives in Scranton.
William O'Connell, of New York
city, is visiting -at the home of his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. John O'Connell, of
Elizabeth Brady spent Sunday in
Misses Lottie Harding and Dorothy
Schiessler have been spending several
days in Scranton.
Mary Babbitt is visiting relatives in
Miss Ruth McGolderick has returned
to her home in Scranton, after a visit in
Miss Eva Griffin, of Scranton, ,is
visiting relatives here.
Mrs. Joseph Fisch spent Easter with
relatives in Scranton.
George Thomas and wife spent Sun
day with the former's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Thomas, of Spring street.
Howard Hartung, of Scranton, spent
Sunday with his parents at this place.
Walter Campbell, of Scranton, was
visitor in town this week.
Miss Esther Lloyd, of Preston, has
returned to her home after a pleasant
visit with her cousin, Hiss Ethel Lloyd,
Misses Margaret Walsh and Anna
Delacy, of Scranton, are the guests of
Miss Mary Higgins, of Ridge street.
Austin Gibbons, of New York city,
spent several days last week in town.
-Miss Lydia Gregory, who recently
underwent an operation for appendicitis
at Dr.Burns's private hospital Scranon,
returned to her home at this place on
Frank Scute, of Norwich, N. Y
spent a few days this week at the home
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. X. Scete,
of South Main street. .
Miss Mary Broderick, of Hawley,
spent Sunday in town.
Horace Lyons, of Olyphant, visited
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Lyons,
of Park street, this week.
MacyTruscottand Norman C. Farn
ham, who are representing Birdsall
Brothers' Woolen Mills, have returned
from a Western trip in the interest of
Floyd Rosencrans, of Carbondale,
spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Rosencrans, of 15th street.
James Moran, of Scranton, was a
visitor in town on Sunday.
-Florence Clark has returned home,
after spending a week with relatives in
Miss Genevieve Lowe left Sunday
for Philadelphia, where she will undergo
an operation in the University of Penn'a
Since the establishment of the State
fish hatchery in Mount Pleasant, the
name of Commissioner Meehan has como
to be almost a household word in Wayne
especially among the angling sportsmen
Few, however, know much about him
personally. He is a Philadelphhui by
birth, and tho eldest son of Prof. Thomas
Meehan, an eminent vegetablo biologist
and nurseryman. Ho was a newspaper
man and one of the editors of tho l'hlhv
delphia Public Ledger. He became in
terestcd in fish culture while a reporter
on the Ledger in 1887, and while Henry
C. Ford was president of tho Pennsylva
nia Fish Commission. In 1002 Mr,
Median wrote a pamphlet entitled,
History of Fish, Fishing and Fisheries
of Pennsylvania," for the Pennsylvania
Fish Commission to bo distributed at tho
World's Fair In Chicago. Since his In
cumbency as commissioner of fisheries
on account of the advanced work which
he has performed, he has gained an in
ternational reputation, and last winter
was elected president of the North Araer
lean Fish and Game Protective Associa'
tion, an international organization, sue
ceeding th'o Minister of Marine and FislvJ
ertes oi uanaaa. no is also the cnair
man of the executive committee of the
American Fisheries Society, a national
organization, and a member of one of
the important committees of the Inter
national Fisheries Congress which meets
in Rome in' 1011. In his earlier years
Mr. Meehan was an explorer and was a
member ol the Peary relief expedition to
North Greenland in 1892, which found
Lieut. Peary on an ice-cap. He is the
author of several books and pamphlets
on fishing nnd travel and has in press
now a work on American fresh water
fish culture. He is a life member of the
Academy of Natural Sciences of Phila
delphia, was the founder and is now the.
honorary president of the City History
Club of Philadelphia, and was the foun
der of a boy's' scientific society, estab
lished a number of years ago in Phila
delphia. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Soloman,
of West street, were pleasantly sur
prised on Saturday evening by a
number of their friends who came
In to help celebrate the twenty-fifth
anniversary of their marriage.
Music appropriate for the event was
played and the guests departed
wishing them many years of happi
ness. Misses Edna and Ethel Hnw-
kcr, of Dyherry Avenue,' spent Sun
dny In Way mart.
William Spcttlguo visited friends
In Jermyn on Sunday.
.Mr. nnd Mrs. I'nmck Corbett, or
Avoca, spent EaBter with their par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Corbett,
The new book by our talented towns
man, Homer Greene, entitled "A Lin
coln Conscript," which has been run
ning as a serial in "The Youth's Com
panion," has been issued from the press
of the Houghton Mifllin Co. It is em
bellished with eight illustrations by
Thulstrup, and sells for$l 50. The story
will appeal strongly to all vigorous young
Americans of the present day. The
scene is laid in Pennsylvania at the time
of the battle of Gettysburg. The hero's
father is a South Carolinian, who nat
urally sympathizes with the views that
prevail in the South and is detested, by
most of his neighbors as a "copper
head." The boy, on the other hand, is
intensely patriotic for the Union, but the
boys of the village will not let him join
their military company on account of his
father's attitude. A dramatic meeting
with President Lincoln finally wins the
father over to the cause o the North,
and he and his son, who has shown him
self to be every inch a hero, serve through
the war together.
Lloyd C. Rosencrans, of Car
bondale, spent Saturday and Sun
day In town. He has just return
ed from a two months' trip through
the Eastern States in the Interest
of the Pioneer Cut Glass Co. of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Evans,
of West street, entertained friends
from Wllkes-Barre over Sunday.
Thomas l?. Sheridan, of Pitts
ton, was a guest of Aerie 1858, Or
der of Eagles, on Monday evening
last. Mr. Sheridan has a high
standing in the order and was en
abled to give our newly instituted
lodge considerable valuable advice.
Miss Alice K. Simons, of Syracuse
University, and Miss Florence Brown, of
Wellesley College, Mass., are spending
their Easter vacation at their homes in
Miss Etta Susnltzky, of Dan
bury, Conn., is visiting her sister,
Mrs. C. M. Harris.
A marriage license has been
granted to Francis E. Mathews and
Hannah E. Brenhoefer, both of
George Deltzer Is spending a
few dnys In Carbondale.
Mrs. Isaac Lobb Is the guest of
her daughter, Mrs. Richards, nt
Miss Kathryn llattlcr left yes
terday for a visit with relatives In
--Harry Duffy, of Jermyn, spent Sun
day in town.
Miss Helene Bishop has accepted a
position as bookkeeper at the store of
Harry Deck, on South Main street.
Thomas Finerty has returned home
after a trip through Pennsylvania and
New York States, in the interest of T. B,
Clark & Co.
Mrs. Zenas H. Russell, of Manches
ter, N. II., is visiting at the lfome of H.
Z. Russell, of Church street.
Frank Ashby has returned to Car
bondale, after a few days' visit in town.
Ernest Hartmann, who is a foreman
in a cut glass factory at Columbia, Pa.,
is spending a few days with relatives at
Harry Reury, of Port Jervis, is vis3
iting at the home of his parents, on
George Deitzer is spending a few
days in Scranton.
Miss Mae O'Neill was a visitor in
Carbondale on Sunday.
Miss Helen Fowler and friend, Miss
Ellen Bellis, of Scranton, spent Easter
at the home of the former's mother, on
North Main street.
BOSTON STORE !
Opposite D. & H. Depot.
coriE in ! l?? cone
We will be ilensed to show you our goods
Even if you do not want to buy.
You will be pleased to learn of the many
advantages ol trading at the Boston store.
Be sure to call on us
and investigate before
chases elsewhere, in
making any pur-
Men's, Boys' and Children's
Hats, Caps, and general line
of Shoes, Dry Goods, Notions
This is no fooling matter,
we are in for BUSINESS, and by saving you
dollars and cents on all purchases
We are bound to reach you.
YOU WILL FIND
THE BOSTON STORE,
Opp. D. & H. Station, HONESDALE.
Clip Your Horses
before putting them at tho spring work. Clipped
horses dry out quickly at night. They rest well and
their food does them good. You can cleun a clipped
horse in a quarter of the time.
The STEWART, No. i
Clipping Machine vt j.COU
It is the BEST MADE, easiest turning and most sat
isfactory machine EVER mado, and Is fully guaran
teed. Come in and get one NOW.
We also grind Clipping