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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1917)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, 'JUNE 1, 1917.
; 3RITISH LOSSES IN
Nearly Six Thonsand Officers
Killed and Wounded Along1
Arras front During:
the Month. .
London, May 31. British casualties,
is. published in May. show total of
5,902 officers and 106,331 men.
The British offensive on the Arras
front, involving some of the severest
lighting of the war, naturally has re
suited in a large increase in casualties
aver the inactive winter season. Cas
ualties for the last few months have
not besn received, but in February
'.he total reported was only 1,243 ofli
:ers and 17,185 men.
The assertion of the British that
their losses are SO per cent smaller
than in the battle ot the bomnie, not
withstanding the fact that larger
forces are engaged, is not borne out
by the May figures, although in tne
absence of the casualties report for
April, early in wnicn month the of
fensive was launched, the showing is
The casualties recorded in the first
three months of the Somme drive
were 307,169 officers and men. In Au
gust of last year, the second month
of the Somme battle, the casualties
were 1J7.V45, as Compared with 112,
233 for May, the second month of the
Arras battle. ' .
cteM4 nw pm omi
all the labor unions in Seattle are
affiliated, is on record today as in
dorsing resolutions previously adopt
ed by the Carpenters' union oppos-
the selective draft law.
The Tote was taken last night after
delegate bad listened to Hulet M.
Wells, former oresident of the labor
council, who is under bonds to appear
oeiore a teaerat grand jury, charged
with seditious conduct
Wells is alleged to be the head of
the Seattle branch of the "No Con
Or. Eva Harding Arrested.
Topelta, Kan, May 31. Dr. Eva
Harding, former candidate for con
gress, and Ike Gilberg, both of To
pelta, Kan. were arrested here this
afternoon by federal officers' for al
leged connection with anti-draft meet
ings. . Both were present at the enti.
conscription meeting here last Sun
day.. '. . - .
; Says War Not Defensive.
Kiefer said it was not a question of
, a citiien's duty to defend the country,
as such a situation "does not confront
He declared the United States was
at war because "certain persons with
authority wish to have us at war re.
gardlest of necessity or of popular
wishes," otherwise ahere would have
bees a referendum on war and con
"We have been told that this is
war lor democracy," he continued.
"Well, any people that are'determined
to have democracy can have it with
out war. When Russia definitely de-
., : .1 - J . l - . -. i : r. i . ,
iiwu tu into inv vaar apaciung 11 oia
not need to wait for a victory over
Germany to do so. It simply sent
him away. We can have democracy
in the United States, too, whenever
we get as ready tor it as Russia is,
Democracy, he said, cannot come m
Germany until the German people
want it, and when the German people
want it way win get 11,
Meeting Endorses Speech.
The speaker declared that "the first
thing that democracy must win is the
fight against conscription and against
war witnout consent of the people,
and, after quoting the president's
proclamation as saying that it is to be
"in no sense a conscription of the un
willing," he added: "I fear before
long that Mr. Wilson will be explain
ing in more senses than one It is the
conscriptions of unwilling ones."
, The speaker's speech was adopted
with cheers as the sense of the meet
ing. . ..... ... ;
To Consider Jewish .
Republic in Palestine
New York, May 30. To consider
the establishment of an independent
Jewish republic in Palestine, a con
vention of Jews, to meet in Balti
more on June 24, has been called, ac
cording to a statement issued from
the headquarters of the Zionist or
ganisations of America here. The
statement in part follows!
"The organizations that will be rep
resented will be the Provisional Zion
ist committee, of which Justice Louis
D. Brandeis of the United States su
preme court is the honorary chairman,
and Rabbi S. Wise, acting chairman;
the Federation of American Zionists,
with 400 delegates; Hadassah, the wo
men's branch of the Zionist move
ment, 550 delegates; Young Judaea,
the junior branch of the movement,
150 delegates; the Histadruth-Ivrith,
the Hebrew speaking branch, 100 dele
gates: the Achsa and Zion common
wealth, SO delegates, and the Intercol
legiate . Zionist association, repre
senting societies of all leading col
leges and universities of America.
Among the prominent Tews who will
attend will be Nathan Straus, Justice
Julian W. Mack, United States dis
trict court of Chicago; Mrs. Joseph
Fels; Professor Felix Frankfurter,
of Csmbridge, Mass.; Rev. Dr. Max
Heller of New Orleans, and Dr. Mar
tin Meyer of San Francisco.
"The international organization will
be represented by Dr. Shamrva Levin,
member of the 6rst Russian Duma;
Dr. Leo Motskia of the Zionist ac
tions committee, and Dr. Ben Zion
Mossinsohn. rector of the Jewish
High school in Jaffa, Palestine." , ,
Wilson Nominates Rowe
As McAdoo's Assistant
Washington, May 31. Prof. U S.
Rowe of Philadelphia war nominated
by President Wilson today to be as
sistant secretary of the treasury.
8. A. Smith died Wednesday eve
ning of burt disease at York. Neb. He
enlisted In the United State army
when 17. He has been a resident of
Irork (or thirty-lour years.
ON EARLIER DATE
Instructions to Southern De
partment Indicate Men Se
lected May Co Into Serv
ice on Jane Thirtieth.
San 'Antonio, Tex., May 30. Instruc
tions received by the Southern de
partment today are that recruiting
to full war strength of National
Guard and regular army units must
be completed by June 30. It was fur
ther stated that units not up to re
quired strength by June 30 will be
built up from men drafted for the
first increment of the new army.
Since former statements had Indi
cated that actual drafting of the new
army would not begin until Septem
ber 1, the new instructions are taken
by Southern department officers to
indicate an immediate use of men
chosen under the selective draft.
DRAWS BIG CROWD
(CMtlaiiesJ mm Tmg Om.)
proved a motion that witnesses be ex
cluded until they are called to testify.
Sutton was the first witness called by
Witness testified he was enaraearl
three months investigating and
watching the Omaha Detective asso.
, Work of Mrs. Phelps.
Sutton said he told Elsie Phrlna in
"go through with it" when she told
him of her work for the Omaha De
tective association. She kept him
posted on the alleged blackmail plot,
witness irstinea ne naa no communi
cation with Johnny Lynch. ,
Sutton related details of May 14,
when he arrested Winkler.
I saw Crites at h i office the even.
tng of May 14. Wright, Donahue and
Can field were there. We left Crites
and remained near the office until 10
o clock, when a commotion at Crites
ohice aroused us. It was dark, but I
observed Winkler , had a large gun
and Mote, and Day had pistols and an
other man was unarmed. I stumbled
Arrest of Winkler, v
Judge Baker admonished Sutton
not to volunteer so much evidence.
1 ran to I
the corner and ma Tlnna.
nue, who was facing Mote s gun. Mote
admonished Donahue not to come
near him. I told Mote to drop the
gun. I went to Fisher's office, where
I met Crites, Canfield, Winkler, Day,
Mote and Fisher. I arrested Winck
ler on order of the sheriff and mayor."
Sutton said he came to Chadron at
the instance of Kugel and himself.
Elsie Phelps and Crites tafi him of
tne meeting to be held by Crites. Mrs.
Hood and Elsie Phelps. He said he
was informed that in the next room
would be the sheriff, mayor and a
united Mates marshal. He had been
informed, Crites told me, they would
mane mm sign papers and would at
tempt to blackmail him and lr; and
Mrs. Hood, and wanted me to witness.
Crites said he was iinu M him nf.
fice expecting the blackmail plot
Just before the hearing Was called
today all aoneared confident ( ihr
outcome, Detective Pipkin- arrived in
advance. Detective Sutton. Elsie
Phelps and "Jimmie" Ford met Pipkin
and Dolan on the street and ex
changed sullen glances.
Sutton and Ford were in constant
attendance upon Mrs. Phelps, who
has denied herself to callers. Ford was
a waiter -at the Lakeside hotel in
Omaha and came here to help Sutton.
Robert Hood. tha wealthv lumber.
man, who has become one of the cen
tral figures in the case, left town
Monday evening. Friends will not re.
veal his whereabouts. Mrs. Hood is
attending to her husbands' business
as usual. 1
"My husband has gone away on
business," said Mrs, Hood.
efforts of the Omaha Detect ve as
sociation to gather evidence for Hood
against his wife and Elsie Phelps'
counter efforts with Sutton precipi
tated a situation which eventuated in
the greatest thrill Dawes county seat
ever experienced. -
Many Lawyers in Case. '
County Attorney Crites and Fisher.
complainant and one of the de
fendants, respectively, have been
residents here many years. Both
have a host of friends and the
whole county is agog to know just
how true are the charges and counter
H. G. Brome of Omaha is assisting
County Attorney Crites in the prose
cution. E. C. McDowell of Craw
ford is counsel for Mote and Day.
Ben S. Baker represents the Oma
bans. M. F. Harrington is attorney
for Fisher. L. J. Ffager, "Billy the
Bear," is clerk of the court.
Dsughter of Engineer.
Mrs. Hood is the riaurHtrr nf
Eugene Gordon, one of the oldest rn.
gineers in the service of the North
western railroad, who now resides at
Hot Springs. S. D. The familv for.
merly lived here. She taught school
at Plainview, Valentine. Crete and
later was playground director at
Mr. Hood, who is hiahlv rtn.t.4
has lived here many years. The State
ment ,lut ne ' banker is a mis
take. He operated a large flouring
mill for twenty years and etrlier en-
frank and free.
Take A,B. Degree
AMD ALICE J7SHMrE
For the first time in its history the
College of the Sacred Heart, Park
Place, will confer the A. B. degree
at the graduation exercises June 16.
Miss Margaret Phelan, daughter of
Mrs. D. F. Phelan. 3661 Davenport,
and Miss Alice McShane, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. 11. McShane, 1906
HOUSE VOTES TO
Congressmen by Vote of 184
to 144, Order Espionage
Washington, May 31. A motion to
recommit the espionage bill with in
structions to strike out the press cen
sorship section was carried in the
house today by a vote of 184 to 144.
The long drawn-out contest over
the question of a newspaper censor
ship was renewed in the house today.
Party lines stood out as the debate
began. Republicans generally opposed
the . censorship section, while demo
crats generally supported it .
ine modihed censorship proposed
by conference report on the espion
age bill would forbid willful publica
tion of military information, but not
McAdoo Will Make
Second Speaking Tour
Washington, May 31. "While there
is every indication that the loan ii
progressing satisfactorily, assurances
must be made doubly sure," Secretary
jucnooo saia toaay, m announcing a
new speaking tour, which will heirin
at New York June 4. He will speak
in many eastern and southern cities.
"it is of vital importance that the
Liberty loan be overiuh-r.rih.rl
evidence that the people of the United
oiic-. ere e-ccmr imouea wiin ine
purposes of the wae and determined
to. prosecute it vigorously, he said.
"We want to force an early peace and
re-establish justice and liberty,
i "Negotiations with, the allied gov
ernments for looking after their fi
nancial needs are progressing satis
factorily and if provision is made by
congress for raising sufficient money
by taxation and the people invest to
the required extent in Liberty bonds,
I believe that .the foundations for
carrying on the immense financial
operations of the American govern
ment - during the war will be estab
lished on a solid basis." ..
gaged in the lumber business He Ss
Several years ago Mr. Hood went
to a hospital at Hot Spring for treat
ment, and while there he met Miss
uordon. They were married about
two years ago.
Lift Out Your Corns
THE NEW DISCOVERY ENDS
AU. ' .
! Foot Troublea
Thto Bw dlKovsry, made from a Jpen
pronuoi, w oentinir a woftdflr Ilia as It
draws oat Inflanunatloe from a pair f
awouan, oummi. acninf mat. It takaa tha
aoranaaa Hint out, thaa tha oora or oalloua
annvata ana itxte on.
Hard eorns, aoft eorna or oorna batwaan
tha toae, Juat abrtv-l up and lift art ao aaay.
It ta wonrtarful. Juat think! Not one bit ot
pain whtla applying Tsa-mlnt or afterwards.
it aooan t irruaia tna aurro undine akin.
Toe will nevar hava ta eat a oora asaln
and run tha rlk of blood polaoa. Bar food
by to four old corn aalva. laalf and
bundllna lapa. for that pat corn of roura
ura to dv a aonar it it avar laaia tha
maato loucn at ica-mint.
It Imparta men a dallahtrul. aootbtna.
ooollna taallne ta tha faat that you will
aiaa witn reuar.
lea-mint la thn real Japanaaa eeerat for
flna, haallhjr tune faat. It praienU foot
odors and keepa them awaat and eomfort-
ania. ,t ia vreaiir appreciated by aromeo
wa wear aiao neat anoea. .
Just aak In an? druc atora tar a llltla
ire-nuni ana five your poor. eufferloK. tired.
awollen feet the treat of their Uvea, ft coats
Hiiia ana more la nothing batter. Adv.
The Bride of Mvsterr will
write check on the) American
State bank after Monday when
Jack open an account for her
YOUR estate Is worthy of your
closest thought Give it
such thought while your mind is
alert We have much experience
that will help you.
s at Sacred Heart
Chicago street, are the first young
women to receive the degree.
Miss Phelan wilt continue her edu
cation along musical lines, vocal and
instrumental. Miss McShane plans to
teach in the Umaha schools.
Archbishop J, J. Harty will confer
WAR TAX ON COFFEE,
Senate Finance Committee De
cides to Raise Eighty Mil'
lion Dollars from These
Washington, May 31. The senate
finance committee today decided to
provide in the war tax bill to raise
$80,000,000 by consumptions taxes of
2 cents a pound on coffee, S cents on
tea, cent on sugar and 3 cents on
Another important change agreed
upon was the elimination of the pres'
ent tax of M't per cent tax on war
munitions, now raising $25,000,000.
Substitutes for tea and toffee also
will be taxed. ' ' : '
From the new taxes the committee
estimates the following revenue bill
Sugar. $50,000,000: coffee. $18.000..
000: tea, $3,000,000, and cocoa. $7,000.'
000. Coffee and tea taxes will be
levied upon imports. Arrangements
arc ucing mine 10 laitc care or im
port contracts made before May 1, by
requiring purchasers from importers,
instead ot tne latter, to pay the taxes
Under the house bill it was proposed
to tax coffee 1 cent a pound and tea
The decision to abolish the present
special tax of 12 per cent on war
munitions was said to be due to two
reasons diminishing of the tax and
imposition of increased excess profits
on all corporations which will reach
the munitions makers. While this
year' revenue from the munitions tax
was estimated . to yield $25,000,000
treasury experts told the committee
it would be much smaller next year.
Another provision adopted today by
the committee would exempt from
taxation alcohol reclaimed by refining
beer and-reducing its alcohol content
in tr making of "near beer" when
such alcohol becomes denatured for
The committee did not discuss the
proposed postal .increase on second
class publications. '
IDEAL WEDDING AND
A tntitne) Diamond, fin Wteh. or bud-
torn itwlrr. You tun (ypem chars a
onnt with for anrthinc doairoe. Our
reputation for low priow Maura yoa
area fei vaiaa.
10 FT I $ SEVEN-DIAMOND
CLUSTER It IN 8
Tho DlanMtada or
touataei a to
look lik ana largo
HaatiaeMno an el aaoat
afcowy Hug lor tho
Marvolo of Baav
t &0, ITS, $100 Mai
Crdit Tama, 91 .29
S1.M. UAO as el 3
Tha Loftia cUv tit -Diamond Cluator Ring
naa aavon two uiamoniii, monnta ao a
to look Itko ono ainilo tort a. Tho aaotot
of tho rara beauty of thia ring Hat In tho
pomeuy nsatoftexi atoaaa, fell of tho Dia
nionda balna unlfom in ita mnA Writ.
llaritjy. thua DnMluelna' tha amr. rnr at
m wnto. tMDoaoma oojiiatre.
Btonaa movntoti In platlnnjnw bood of
run laarat oonq UOIQ.
tine, I proas
In. 14k toll
l.as a Week.
ECONOMY Ilea ta pur
ehaalaa a GOOD watch
at a Jew priea.
Hare's the Watch
HaaiiMlea Waeehea tkai
will paea railroad Inapee-
ttanr ' TEHMSi ,
TMe la aa aaparalHIed
bariaia ta a SI Jewel
movement. Adjuetad ta
laai aa4 flaw weeitleaei
4aa.pl atrata mM (Uled
caaa. naraataad 2S Trt.
Opaa Dally Till p. av. SaturJar Till S:30
Cad or wrlU for Ulaatratal Catalog Ma.
SOS. Phone Douglas 1444 aaal eeleapiaa
U VALUE JJ
. Credit Jewalaia
oe s. lata st.
WHITE FEATHER FOR
State and Nation to . Co
operate in Effort to Run
Down Those Who At
Slackers who deliberately try to
evade conscription by not registering
will find themselves up against a stiff
The registration board for Omaha,
with the co-operation of the federal
government, has perfected an elabo
rate machine to deal with young meji
of the "white feather" type, between
the ages of 21 and 31, who may in
tentionally forget that June 5 is reg
The law excepts no one within the
prescribed age limits. Rich and poor,
sick and well, fat and lean, citizens
and aliens, patriots and pacifists all
must register their names June 5 for
selective army conscription.
"Drastic" is a mild term for the
law governing punishment ot con
scription slackers. And worse than
the law is the moral disgrace.
Conscription is honorable, evasion is
dishonorable in the extreme, regis
tration officials point out, and worse
than that dangerous.
In England men of eligible age who
attempt to evade military service are
ridiculed and despised. Patriotic
young women pin white feathers on
them and then the authorities step
in, not to molest the young women,
but to take charge of the slackers.
The day after registration June 5
conscription officials, assisted by
the city, county, state and federal au
thorities, will begin rounding up
"We hope there will be few slack.
ers," said Election Commissioner
Moorhead, but people may be sure
we'll corral what there are and make
it tough for them."
Round Up the Holdouts.
Registration officials have received
orders to prepare voters lists in trip.
ticate within three days after June
It is predicted that by a week after
registration day the authorities will
have a line on all young men in Doug
las county between the ages of 21
and 31 who have failed to register.
ine election commissioner has re
ceived additional instruction from
Washington which should be of par
ticular interest to. men who will be
out of the city on registration day.
These instructions advise Mr. Moor
head that traveling men, telephone
men and others who may be else
where on June 5 can fill in cards and
leave them at the court house.
More than 350 absentees and sick
person have registered so far. The
election commissioner's office was
open Memorial day. for the benefit of
these classes. About fifty registered.
The office will also be ooen Saturday
Volunteer Help Moorhead.
Because of the rush Mr. Moorhead
has been forced to call in volunteer
registrars .to serve in the court house
from now tilt June 5. About a dozen
registrars will be on hand to file reg-
THOMPSON BELDEN a CO.
.Announcing for Friday and Saturday
The Sixth June Clearaway
of Women's Apparel
Garments are from regular etocks of a quality and distinctiveness
' " that always characterizes Thompson-Belden apparel. The low
prices will appeal to women who appreciate the highest type of,
$75 Suits, $42.50
$65 Suits, $38.50
$55 Suits, $31.50
$45 Suits, $39.50
$35 Suits, $18.75
$25 Suits, $14.75
' A large new shipment in
plain scallop and scallop
with embroidered corners.
They, wash and wear like
real madeira embroidery.
12x1218 Napkins, plain
scallop, $3.75 a dozen.
12x12 scalloped with
embroidered 'corners. $3.95
- " . k -.' : ' Liaa Sactioa
FORT SHELLING MEN
TO GET $0 A MONTH
Salary Guaranteed from Time
They Began to Take Offi
cers' Training at Big
St. Paul, May 31. Members of the
officers' reserve training camp at Fort
Snelling who have been wondering
since they began training there two
weeks ago, whether they were donat
ing .their time and services to Uncle
Sam or were to receive a salary while
fitting themselves to wear shoulder
straps, today received gladdening
news in the form of an announce
ment from Secretary of War Baker
that the army appropriation bill's
provision for a $100 a month salary
guarantees them that salary from the
time they began training.
the announcement was made in a
bulletin issued by Adjutant General
W. T. Johnson, U. S. A.
Official announcement to Colonel
Sage, commanding the camp, had not
been received up to last night, but
military officers announced that pas
sage of the measure as a part of the
appropriation bill provided the sala
ries without further congressional ac
tion. The men at Fort Snelling have
been awaiting announcemtnt of ac
tion on this measure by the army
committee of congress.
Steamship is Wrecked
By Explosion Off Maui
Honolulu, Hawaii, May 31. Two
members of the crew were killed
when the steamship Hamakua, carry
ing explosives, burned yesterday off
the island of Maui, of the Hawaiian
group, according to word received
here. The vessel was a total loss.
The ship's mate and a sailor were
reported lost, but no detail were
available. The survivors are due to
arrive here today.
The Hamakua, owned by the Inter-
Island steamship navigation com
pany of Honolulu, was built in Fair
haven, Cal., in 1908, was 646 gross
tons, 125 feet long and 38-foot beam.
George Nystrom, first officer, was
killed while directing the fighting of
the flames. Boatswain Kaiki is miss
ing ano is believed to have perished.
Captain Wychert stated the fire was
caused by an explosion, which blew
off the hatches and caused the ship
to be enveloped In flames almost im
mediately. The gasoline drums on the ship's
deck exploded shortly after, making
impossible a successful fight against
the flames. Captain Wychert said the
cause of the explosion was a mys-
istrations from absentees and sick
Mr. Moorhead wishes to correct a
mistaken impression that registrars
who serve June 5 will also be called
upon to do duty on the exemotion
board. Registrars will have nothing
whatsoever to do with exemptions.
Volunteer registrars will serve only
on June 5 at the different voting
places. After this their only duties
will be to enroll an occasional
stacker rounded up by the authori
the Actual Price
$55 Dresses, $27.0
$45 Dresses, $22.50
$35 Dresses, $17.50
$25 Dresses, $12.50
Light silk dresses at 33
A small charge for alterations.
ALL SALES FINAL
Friday, $5 to $7 Pumps
Ins Sale, at $3,95
A great many styles and
leathers are represented
at this price. Reduced be
cause they are short lines
from this season's selling.
We have nearly every size,
but not every size in each
style. An early selection is
' Regularly $5 to $7. .
Lawyers in Triple Killing Suit
Describe Fourth Man Who
Shot Victims From '
Lawyers made their final argu
menta yesterday in the $25,000 dam
age suit arising out of the sensation
al Rapp-Schroeder murder that
shocked Omaha three years ago.
A. S. Ritchie, chief counsel for the
defendants, Peter Moscrey, former
saloon keeper at 1202 South Twen
tieth street, and his bondsmen, insist
ed that the triple killing was the work
of a professional gunman who fired
upon his victims from ambush.
"Dastardly assassin, never brought
to justice." "Apache-like gunman,
with the blood of three men on his
hands," and "devilish fiend uncaught,"
were a few of the phrases applied to
the word-sketched murderer by the
saloon keeper's counsel.
Mrs. Marguerite Kapp, wisiw m
one of the slain man, is plaintiff in
Additional evidence purporting tc
show that the murder was committed
by a fourth person was introduced
Mrs. Rapp is suing on behalf ol
herself and her four young daughters,
alleging that liquor purchased in
Moscrey's place on the night of tha
murder, July 14, 1914, caused the
three men to "loiter and delay on
their way home and to become bois
terous, noisy, careless, reckless and
Shot Down in Street.
The Schroeder brothers Fred and
Peter and William Rapp, were shol
down in the -street near Twenty
fourth and Pacific streets between 10
and 11 o'clock at night.
Mrs. J. B. McBride, whose home is
about 150 feet from the scene of the
murder, testified that she beard five
shots fired. She said that afterward
she went to the Glen Hanna home
nearby, where Rapp was taken, mor.
She told- the court that she heard
Rapp say "a couple of dagoc?
The court room was crowded when
the Case was resumed Thursday
- Arguments Wax Bitter.
Cross-examinations of witnesse?
were marked by bitter arguments and
wrangling between attorneys.
Judge Sears "called down" A. S
Ritchie, chief counsel for the saloon
keeper and his bondsmen, and W. A.
Slabaugh. one of the attorneys rep
resenting Mrs. Rapp.
"You gentlemen will have to qui)
trying this case across the lawyers'
table, he warned. "The case wi U be
tried before the court and the court
Three Arrest in New York.
New York. May 31. Owen Cattel!
and Charles F. Phillips, described as
Columbia university students, and
Eleanor Wilson Parker, a telephone
operator, were arrested today by
igents of the Department of Justice
charged with being engaged in a con
spiracy to spread anti-conscription
$55 Coats, $29.50
$45 Coats, $24.50
$35 Coats, $19.75
$25 Coats, $14.50
$15 Coats, $10.50
$35 Skirts, $24.50
$25 Skirts, $17.60
$19.50 Skirts, $13.50
$12.50 Skjrts, $8.75
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