Newspaper Page Text
SWt dSnmtu flemcrtmt
Auditor's Onic?" 6-1-99 '
I WEEKLY j
CANTON, OHIO, TUESDAY, JUNE 19. 1900.
VOLUME 67. NUMBER 5.
ONE DOLLAR PER YEAR.
Isaac Stripe Says Shay May
Have Been at Greentown
ARE HOLDING A SUSPECT.
Police Have a Man They Think Was
At Hartong'H House.
SENT TO THE WORKHOUSE.
Be Will Kemaln For Twenty Days, at Least
While Investigation I Helng Madb
- Inline Strlpo Think He Hain't
The police arc working on the Hartong
murder case again. Friday Officers
Joseph Ryan and William Lehnls ar
rested a man who gave his name as
Harry Shay. The charge against him
-was suspicion bu( the officers gave him
no satisfaction as to what he was bus
plcloned of. It Is known, however, that
he la ausplcloned of being one of the
men who murdered John Hartong at
Greentown, on the night of December
All Friday night and all day Saturday
the police worked on the case and on
Sunday word was sent to Ibooo Stripe,
at Greentown, to come down and see if
he could Identify him. Stripe come
down Monday morning in his buggy and
went to the city prison. He did not
seem anxious to go Into the identifica
tion business and Beems to feel that he
has been treated very shabbily by the
"All I got out of the thing," he said to
a News-Democrat man, "was $12 In
witness fees. Yet It was my testimony
that convicted William Henderson and
1 follovc'i up my own testimony with
proof to back It up. Yet Washer and
the other fellows got the money. It
He Is held at tne workhouse and Busnect
riipltiirnni nf the murderers of John
Hartong. Isaac Stripe says a fellow who
looks like biro was at Greentown that night.
This cut Is from a snap shot taken at police
headquarters by a News-Democrat man.J
cost me 55 cents to get here every day
during the trial and a quarter for my
dinner, so you see what I had left, out
of a dollar a day. Abraham Faust came
down to see the prosecutor and he got
a half dollar for his dinner and a dollar
for his time. I came down two or three
times to identify Henderson and was at
my onw expense and never got a cent.
I'm tired of this kind of business and
I don't know whether I'll go In to seu
the fellow or not. I can't afford to run
around the country Identifying every
fellow the police happens to catch and
pay my own expenses."
Stripe was advised by the News
Democrat man to see the fellow who
was held In the city prison If only for
his own satisfaction. An hour after his
visit he presented himself at the prison
in company with the NewH-Denvcrut
reporter and went Into the prison
proper. There were but few persons In
the prison and It was not difficult to
pick out which fellow they wanted him
to look at.
"That must be ho sitting in the win
dow," suggested the News-Democrat
"Wo will go and talk with him any
how," said Stripe.
He went over to the window and open
ed a conversation, asking the man If he
were the one held on suspicion. Shay
said he was. Shay did not manifest
any uneasiness but talked freely. He
said that,he did not know what he was
in for and in answer to a question by
the News-Democrat man said his homo
was in Johnstown, Fa,, and that his
people lived there. "It Is a scheme to
keep an Innocent man In here," he ad
ded. "They won't give me any satisfac
tion as to why they are keeping me
"Well, if you are a man of good re
pute it will not be difficult to communi
cate with your parents and the.rollce nt
Johnstown and find out all about yuu,"
said the reporter.
Shay hedged on that proposition and
said: "I don't kndw whether my pa
rents live there now or whether they
live in Pittsburg."
At this Juncture the reported called
Stripe aside and asked him about the
Identification. There waa no one in the
prison at the time but Stripe, the re
porter and the three prisoners. No offi
cer was present. i
"Well, do you know htm?.'2aBked the
"I havo seen that fellow beure and it
seems to me that I have seen Mm more
than once," said Isaac Stripe.
"Was he one of the men who was at
the church the night of the murder?"
. "Welljis was a fellow that looks a
rood deal like him. I have seen this
"Mr. Stripe, you told mo one time that
yoil believed one of the men who was
at the church that night was Jack Don
ahue. Do you notice any resemblance
between this man and Donahue?"
"Yes, I was just going to say mat I
believe that man there is Jack Don
ahue." "I can say to you that this man Isn't
Donahue, as I know Donahue. Now do
you base your opinion that you have
seen this man before on the resemblance
he bears to Donahue?"
"Well, he looks a good deal like Don
ahue. That may be the reason."
"Since the men are built about alike
and there Is a certain facial resem
blance. It might have been this man
and not Douahue that was at the church
"Yes it might, wars so."
"If I should say to you that I have
Information that as a matter of fact
Donahue was elsewhere on that night,
would you Insist that it was he and not
a fellow that looked something like him
that was at the cnurciw"
Well. It was a fellow that looked very
much like Donahue. I know Donahue
because he was one of the fellows that
talked to me out behind the school house
that time I told you about, when they
wanted me to tell them who kept money
and who didn't."
"And you say the fellow at the church
that night, that you have In mind, look
ed like Jack Donahue?"
"Yes it Mas a man that looked like
Donahue. I'll say that, and I thought
It was Donahue."
"And you say this man looks like Don
ahue?" "Yes sir, when I came In I thought U
.'So if you could be shown that Dona
hue was not up there that night this
fellow, who, you say, looks like Dona
hue, might have been the fellow that
"Yes, he might, that's a fact."
Alter tnis tanc stripe walked over
to the window again and began to ques
"Why don't you show where you were
when robberies and murders that they
mignt accuse you or were committed?"
"That would (be pretty hard for a fel
low who Is traveling around all the
while," answered Shay.
"Were you ever up around Green
town?" questioned Stripe.
"I came through there a few days aco
when I came down from Akron."
"Were you up there two or three years
"No, I wasn't. Do you suppose I
would have allowed them to take my
picture lor tno ponce and the paper If
I were a crook? I have a clean record."
"It seems to me that I have seen you
""I think you must be mistaken, Pap.."
MarsHkl Relnhart came in at this
Juncture and the interview ended.
Stripe walked out of the door and with
out waiting to say a word to the officers
bolted out and across the street Ho
didn't tell any one but the News-Democrat
man about the Identification of
the man "who looks like Jack Donahue"
but got away before they could Question
him. He was met by the reporter a lit
tle later at the Eagle block corner and
said he was frolnc home. He Bald he
had been treated shamefully by the of
ficials and that nobody had offered to
even pay his expenses for coming down
and he didn't propose to tell the police
anything Just yet. But they will know
rrom tne interview printed herewith
what Stripe thinks about it.
"Did you notice," asked the renorter
of Stripe before the latter departed,
whether the fellow who was at Green
town that night had two front teeth
that were nearly or quite worn off?"
"Yes, I noticed that the fellow had a
funny mouth. But I am going now. I
ain't going back to tell the police any
thing. I'm going over and see that dep
uty clerk In the court house and then
I'm going to get In my buggy and break
ror home. That deputy clerk 1b a friend
of mine. I may tell him something but
I'm not going to run around identifying
fellows for nothing. I could have made
a dollar, and a half or two dollars If I
hadn't taken the time to come down
Shay was taken before Actlmr Mayor
Bowman and was adjudged a person of
suspicious character. He was sent to
the workhouse for 20 days and fln.d $5
This was for the purpose of holding
him while the officers complete their in
vestigation. Prosecutor Day had gone to Green
town Monday morning to see Isaac
Stripe and get him to come here and
look at Shay. Stripe had left home and
before the prosecutor arrived in Canton
again he was on his way back. It is
understood that Prosecutor Day has
conflAmce that the fellow now In the
works Is the' right party.
Appreciation Shown By 02 New
Subscribe! s to the Stark
The good people of Lexington town
ship, outside of Alliance, gave the Stark
County Democrat a substantial testi
monial of their regards in the shape of
82 new subscribers secured during the
past two weekB. The restoration of the
Democrat to Its old time position of
prominence and, power is hailed with
delight by the residents of the county
who always had a warm feeling for the
paper, and their name Is legion.
' GANNON MOUNTING.
It Has Arrived and JExcavation
For the Base Is Beingr
Made by Workmen.
Excavation was begur. Monday morn
ing on the eojthwest corner of the city
hall lawn for the reception of the base
for the Spanish cannon mounting. The
mounting arrived In this city a few days
ago and was removed by E. D. Lang
from the W. & L. E. depot and taken to
his shop, where considerable lettering
will have, to be done. The mounting
and base will be set in position as
quickly as .possible and all ithe worl?
completed In good time before the cele
bration on the Fourth of July. The
commltttee having in charge the
mounting expect to have the lnwn
around the mounting flagged with
stone. Mr. Lang stated that the work
of placing the cannon In place would
not require much time nnd the work
would be completed as expcdlously as
Visited By Unknown Party And
a Small Sum oi Money
The cash register at Hoeland & Heln-
gartner's store was opened by an
unknown person Monday morning nnd
about $5.50 was extracted from the
drawer. The store was opened at a
somewhat earlier hour than UBual. Mr.
Helngartncr started for the Pennsylva
nia depot, leaving Mr. Hoeland in
charge. It appears that the latter ab
sented himself a few minutes from the
store, and upon re-entering the cash
register was discovered opened and the
change missing. A peculiar fact Is that
no pennies were taken, the party evi
dently not caring for them ns much as
for a hasty flight. A party was seen
In that vicinity later and ho was sus
plcloned of committing the deed.
Disgusted Citizens Leave
THE BIG GRAND ARMY RAND
Accompanied tlie Cautonlans Hut There
Were No Decoaatlon noil lti
Curs Were Old And
Long before 6 o'clock Monday morn
ing the delegates to the Republican
national convention to be held at Phila
delphia assembled at the Pennsylvania
depot to aboard the visionary beauti
fully decorated equipped vestibule train
which was scheduled to bear the dele
gates from McKlnleytown to the Quaker
City, wltn llgm nearta una iuii purees
they had contemplated the fine treat
ment which the great Pennsylvania
road would afford them. They could
lay back In the magnificent upholstered
reclining chairs and talk together of
the Canton contingent and what a swath
they would cut at the convention, of
the homage that would be paid those
who were lucky enough to represent the
people of the capital of Stark county.
The G. A. band marched to th depot
and played a couple of fine marches to
enliven the party who were very much
disgusted to find that Instead of a gaily
decorated, up-to-date equipped train,
four coaches and a baggage car of the
cheapest order had been provided.
They were cars which had long slncu fin
ished their course of service, and which
had no doubt been resurrected from
obscure places for the occasion. The
G. A. band was at its best, and num
bered 40 musicians. There wero ladles
and children, probably 35 or 40. The re
mainder of the 140 tickets sold repre
sented the delegate who were very
sore, and made many comments on the
treatment given them by the railroad.
They were not loath In expressing their
distrust, and if time would have per
mitted they would have left on another
route. Some of them declared that they
would wire ahead to Pittsburg ana see
if better cars could not be provided
MR, STOKEY ILL,
Worried Over Lawsuit and Not
Able to Come Into Court
3S Court News.
There Is a solemn stillness In the court
rooms at the temple of Justice Monday.
The Judges have all gone to Philadel
phia and the troubles of the people will
have to wait for adjustment till next
week. The last week's assignment of
cases was pretty well cleared up. Tho
Stokey divorce case, however, had to go
over till next week. This has been
ready for trial but Mr. Stokey has been
very HI and Is not able to come Into
court. The case has worried him very
much and has aggravated physical dla-
aDUltieS till nU HUB tSUUCH 1I1VU UUU
shape. The nervous strain upon him Is
severe and the doctors hope the matter
can be reached soon and settled one way
or the other. The cose is now marked
for trial on Thursday, June 27.
NEW TRIAL ASKED FOR.
Attorneys Sterling and Sponseller
have filed a motion for a new trial In the
case of Ellzaboth Dick against William
H, Martin. They ask that tho verdict
be set aside for the following reasons:
That the verdict Is not compatible with
the evidence and the law; that tho court
rejected evidence it should not; that
tho court admitted improper evidence;
that the court erred in the charge In
not charging as requested; that the
court erred in not submitting to the
Jury all tho interrogatories asked for
by the defendant and that the damages
Wann and Bow filed a suit in court
on behalf of the Isaao Lclsy Brewing
Co. against Mary Sommer et al, for the
collection of notes amounting to $3,053.
The notes are secured by mortgage and
the plaintiff asks that the mortgages
b foreclosed and that the court appoint
a receiver to take charge of the prop
erty and distribute It.
SUIT TO FORECLOSE.
Max Kaufman has sued through
Wann and Bow to collect $1,375 from
James Welch et al. He alleges that
that amount is due and that It is secured
by a mortgage. He asks for a fore
closure. 25 cents a' bottle. What Is your
favorite wine? Get' it from Salsburg
& Co., 425 E. Tib'.
Summer underwear at the New Globe
Clothing House. ,
Louisville Villagers Excited
Over a Very Sensational
Persons Discover .Mysterious Foot
prints In the Cemetery.
UNDERTAKER VISITS GRAVE.
Explanation of a Story Concerning the
'Allege!' Robbery of the Grave of
Joh erzog at I.ouls-
It u m or.
A sensational rumor has been in cir
culation the past few days In the village
of Louisville respecting the body of
John Herzog which was Interred In the
village cemetery. Herzog committed
suicide last Monday afternoon and his
remains wero Interred In the Union
cemetery. The grave was excavated
upon the same spot where five years
ago the body of a coal miner had been
burled. It appears that shortly after
the burial of the coal miner the body
was removed from the grave by un
known robbers, and when an Investiga
tion was made the casket was found
empty. A few days ago parties who
ver4 excavating near the grave of
Herzog discovered footprints over the
grave and roundabout It. Their curios
ity was aroused and without further In
vestigation the rumor was circulated
that 'the grave had been robbed. Un
dertaker Sluss visited the cemetery, and
although he did not open the grave,
he stated that he did not believe that
the body was missing. The story has
created a" 'great deal of excitement
among the villagers. Some of them will
not feel satisfied until the grave Is
Being Made by the Committee
On Industrial Parade
For July 4.
The committee on Industrial parade
for July 4th, Is making a final effort to
"round up" all those manufacturers
who havo been dilatory about sending
In notice of their Intention to take part
In the parade. All the sub-committees
have been requested to complete the
work assigned to them so as to make a
final report on Tuesday evening, June
19th. To aid these committees as much
as possible the following circular has
been sent to those who for one reason or
another have delayed signing the agree
ment to take part In this display:
Canton, June 14, 1900.
Dear Sir: This commltteo hopes to
terminate Its labors on June 19th, when
the classified list of Canton manufactur
ers participating In the Industrial pa
rade will be placed In the hands of the
printers for the special program which
will give the names of the manufactur
ers and their products, all classified, as
they will move by divisions In pano
ramic oruer in tne parade on the morn
ing of July 4th. A similar classification
will be provided for the business men's
divisions. While it is commendable to
have a result, or performance, exceed
the promise, it will In this case be some
thing of a disappointment to tho com
mittee, after six weeks' labor, to find
ten or fifteen of our manufacturers rep
resented In tho parade but omitted in
the program. Not one In ten of our man
ufacturers realize the magnitude of tho
display that will be mode or they would
not hesitate to give the tlmo ana money
necessary to take part In It. Believing
this, It Is Impossible to avoid the con
clusion that some of our manufacturers
will give notice of their intention to
make a display when It Is too late to
Insert names In tho program. The
committee as yet has no notification
that your establishment will take port
in this parade, and now begs to request
that your consent to do so bo sent In by
eat ly mall. Yours respectfully,
CHARLES P. DUFF,
H. A. CAVNAH.
C. A. DOUGHERTY,
W. H. COPTHORNE,
STRUCK BY AN ENGINE.
Former Alliance Man Badly
Injured at New Castle,
City Clerk J. H. McConnell, of Alli
ance, received a telephone message
Saturday from New Castle, Pa., stating
that his brother-in-law. J. N. Griffith,
yard mnBten' at that place was struck
by an engine last evening. He was
thrown down and the wheels passed
over his left leg and amputation may
be necessary, Mr. Grifllth formerly
lived in Alliance and was a freight con
ductor on tho P., Ft, W. & C. R. R.
He. moved from hero twenty years ago.
He Is, also a brother-in-law of John
Gentholz of this city, Mrs, Sarah Day
Is his mother-in-law.
Thrown off a jfike.
A bicyclist was riding down the West
Tuscarawas street hill Sunday evening
nbout 5 o'clock on his bicycle, when a
part of the machine broke and threw
him heavily to the street paving. Ht
sustained a number of severe bruises
but was not seriously Injured.
A Police Court Offender Alleges
That Ho Was Robbed In
William Brown, an old soldier who
was1 arrested Saturday night by
Superintendent Romy on the charge of
Intoxication, was arraigned before Act
ing Mayor Bowman Monday morning.
Brown pleaded guilty to the charge and
having no money he was ordered out
of the city. Ho told his honor a story
of how he had been robbed. Brown
stated that he had drawn his pension
of $17 only a short time ago and that he
got Into the tenderloin district. He
alleges that he spent some money but
that he retained the largest portion of
It, and that this was taken from him
by strangers. The pension papers were
still In his pocket when arrested.
Alathew Geibel Killed By a W.
& L. E. Freieht Train
NEAR WEST IJROOKFIELD.
Geibel nnd Friends Tried to Hoard the
Freight anil He Wan Thrown Under
the Wheels and Almost In
Special to News-Democrat.
Masslllon, June 18. Mathew Geibel,
the fifteen years old son of Mr. and Mrs.
Nicholas Geibel, of West Brookfleld,
was killed at a point near Slblla's bot
toms, along the line of the W. & L. E.
railway, two miles west of this city,
Sunday afternoon at about 2 o'clock.
The details of the accident are distress
ing. Mattle Geibel, as he was called by
his boy chums, was a bright boy. His
father is a coal miner and the boy work
ed at the Reed & Co. glass factory In
this city. Sunday after dinner some of
the neighbor boys called at the Geibel
home and the young men decided to go
to a cool spot along a creek about a mile
distant to bathe. After a plungo and a
half hour's sport In the water the boys
dressed and started for the railway
tracks. In the party were Leo Blantz,
Peter Frohman, Will Herman and
Michael Schuler, Max Engler, Fred and
John Stutz, Cletus Kern and Mattle
Geibel. The boys were In fine spirits
and In for a romp. Around the curve of
the W. & L. E. came a long coal train
drawn by two locomotives. Geibel was
in advance of his companions and as
the heavy train came lumbering up he
yelled "Come on boys, we'll ride up to
the switch." With the word he ran and
seized a handle of a coal car. Leo
Blantz, a bright boy who was Gelbel's
close friend, was about to catch the
next car when he heard a frightful
scream and saw Geibel being dragged
along under the car. All the boys saw
the form of their young friend being
mangled beneath the cruel wheels and
turned and ran away frightened and
horrified. The long train ran on and
the boys when they stopped to look back
snw the' legless body of the unfortunate
boy lying on a tressel where It had been
dragged several hundred feet from the
spot where an attempt had been made
to board the train. A brakeman had
heard the scream and signalled the
train to stop. In a short time an engine
was detached and ran back with the
train crew. The boy was moaning but
was fully conscious. He was tenderly
lifted and placed In the caboose which
was drawn at great speed to this city.
The boy was carried Into the hotel
Heltzman and Drs. T. F. and T. J. Reed
and Pumphrey were soon on hand. An
examination showed the work done by
the train. Both legs were cut off
above the knees; the left arm was off
ht the elbow; a great gash extended
across the abdomen and the poor little
fellow was a mass of minor cuts and
bruises. Ho was conscious every mo
ment and gave orders to the physicians
what to do to make him more comforta
ble. But It was only the nerves drawn
to their highest tension by the shock.
When the relaxation enme It was the
relaxation of death. While the doctors
worked heroically to staunch the flow
of blood the boy's form became limp,
he took a deep breath nnd It was over.
The parents had been notified of the
accident, or at least the mother had
received w ord. The father had been In
the city but a short time before hls'on the other side of NeMprult. Alkmaar
son was brought to the hotel, but he
had- gone to Canton. The scene at the
hotel when the grief stricken mother
saw the deud body of her child was
heart rending an J strong men turned
away to hide the tears which welded to
their eyes. The body was taken In
charge by an undertaker and tho re
mains were taken to the Geibel home In
tho evening. Coroner Schuffell, of Can
ton, was notified. The funeral ar
rangements will be completed later.
" PAINFULLY INJURED.
Clyde Swartz, tho 13 years old son of
Mr, and Mrs. W. Swartz, attended a ball
game In "Mosquito Hollow" near his
home Sunday afternoon. He was stand
ing near tho batter who made a vicious
his bat. The willow struck the boy on
the side of his head and cut a deen iraah.
The boy was carried home and a physi
cian was called and sewed it up.
Eight year old either Rye or Bourbon,
direct from the distillery, double copper
distilled, 75 cents per quart or $2.75 per
gallon. Salsburg & Co., 425 E. Tub.
Straw hats at very low prices at The
New Globe Clothing House,
Alter An Ultimatum Had Been
Sent to the Chinese
Taku Forts. ,,
FLEET RETURNS THE FIRE
And Quickly Silences the Fort hick
Is Aftenwml Re-occupied.
THE SITUATltiM IS CRITICAL
In the Orient Today Admiral Keinpfl
Confirms the Report In a Dispatch
to the Nmy.Depnrtment ThW
Morning The latest
Netvs From China.
News-Democrat Leased Wire Service.
Shanghai, June 18. It Is reported here
that the International naval force at
Taku addresed an ultimatum to the
Chinese Taku forts. By way of reply
the forts opened fire on the fleet. The
foreign warships replying to the fire
quickly silencing the guns of the fort.
The forts were afterward occupied.
A Chee Foo telegram says that a
Japanese gun boat arrived there today.
KEMPFF CONFIRMS REPORT.
Washington, June 18. A dispatch has
been received at the navy department
from Rear Admiral Kempff at Taku,
which confirms the reports from Shang
hai that the forts at Taku had fired on
the foreign warships and afterward sur
rendered. REPORTS LEGATIONS ARE TAKEN.
Shanghai, June 18. The Japanese tor
pedo boat at Chee Foo reports that the
feKing legations "nave been taken."
TROOPS SENT FROM MANILA.
Washington, June 18. The navy de
partment today received a cablegram
from Admiral Remey, Cavlte, dated the
18th, that Informs the department that
Commissioner Taussig cables that the
Taku forts at the mouth of the river
fired on the foreign gun vessels and
surrendered to the allied forces on the
morning of tho 17th. The department
has Instructed Admiral Kempff to con
fer with the other powers in taking all
steps necessary to protectaUjAmerl
can Interests. The dlspatcfiTfronfTaus"'
slg Is dated Chee Foo, June 17, and says
that the Taku fired on foreign gun ves
sels at 12:45 In the morning and reports
that the British admiral Is at Tien Tsln.
Upon receipt of the above dispatches
there was a hurried consultation at the
white house by the president, Acting
Secietary Ilackett and Secretary Hay.
It was as a result of this
conference that Admiral Kempff was
cabled to confer with the powers In
demnndlng possession of the Taku forts.
The report that forces would be sent
from Manila to Taku was confirmed
this morning by the following cable
gram from General McArthur:
"Ninth infantry, Col. LIscum, order
ed Tnku on Logan (Transport Albert
probably start 24th). Typhoon delays
movement. Signed, McARTHUR."
The above dispatch was dated Manila,
June 17. The entire Ninth Infantry has
been doing garrison duty In the city of
Manila. Commander Taussig, of the
gunboat Yorktown, notified the navy
depaitment Saturday evening that he
was sailing from Chee Foo to Taku.
The dispatch from Admiral Remey
shows that the Yorktown has returned
to Chee Foo with dispatches."
Brussels, June IS. A dispatch from
Tien Tsln received here today says that,
the body of an American engineer,
named Andeison, has been found near
Pao Ting Fu.
Rome, June 18. The Chinese situation
Is causing much alarm In Vatican
circles. The college of the propaganda
haB received word from the bishop of
Shanghai that the situation In the ten
bishoprics In China Is most serious.
Twenty-eight Catholic mlsslonatles are.
missing and are believed to have been
LATEST WAR NEWS,
News-Democrat Leased Wire Service.
London, June 18. A Lorenzo Marques
dispatch says that on Friday the Boer
crnvprnmpnt vns trnnsfprrpil to Alkmnnr
is about 40 miles east of Machadodorn
on the railroad at which point Kruger
was last located. Kruger,, It Is sold,
would probably surrender but for
Steyn's opposition. The Btrength of the
Boers opposing the British advance
from Pretoria is estimated at 5,000.
In the fighting In the Orange River
Colony last week, Louis Seymour, the
American engineer employed by the
Eckstein mines, was shot dead by an
No other news of Importance has been
FIRE AT EAST LIVERPOOL,
' aBl Liverpool, June j. rire in tne
Star Bargain dry goods store In this
city caused $5,000 worth of damages.
The fire originated in the basement and
for a time the building was threatened.
Light weight coats, coats and vesta
separate, at very low prices, at The
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