Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 17, 1904, PART 1, Page 5, Image 5

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Ladies' Tailored Suits and Coats
V announce our first display of the most fashion favored apparel for fall and
winter. The display is unusually brilliant in its variety of styles and its artistic
elegance of individual gowns.
sT i
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v lllk -.J
s h I mini
hiparted Mf
rtU Hi l c"". 'Vl H MiT E ' r -W I 4 J 4 t T f ft
4- . ail fin vf ruM-cTU
l ''ill BW-"-
Horse Show
Saturday Brandels Millinery will achieve a new standard of artlatto elegance
Our oarefully planned display includes the best efforts of more master milliners
than ever before In the millinery annals of the west. Conceptions of a score of the
greatest designers of Paris, London and New York. The prevailing modes exqui
sitely wrought In the new coque de roohe, Parsifal blue, cosohon, blended browns.
, Elaborate Millinery Modes, for the florae Show The new King Charles hat, the high
jiucu tur ,iym, rouna rimcn miion, craiume nti, low - .
conceits11?"'' Frenoh t0ue8' et0- w mention specially attractve$l8$25"$30"$35-$40
Arti8tio models from the renowned ,
millinery solonz of New York and Pari9
are among theydesigners represented.
Bratideis Elaborate Fall Hots Special, at $5.00 The extreme popularity of the Brandeis
Fall Hat at $5.00 is thoroughly assured. Au assemblage' of Artistic Millinery bearing every at
tribute of correct style has been pothered. Fall fashion permits a wldet verlety of styles, and we offer Charming conceits that adapt
them selves becomingly to individual needs. We present a great number of etegant bats specially designed for the horse show wear
as well as for every fashionable occasion. Every new shape, style and. trimming that Is approved by fashion and altogether the
finest array of hats ever presented at the price Saturday v r .'..,
Charming New Models at $7.50-$10-$l5
A wide variety of the most bewltohlnjr modes of the fall season
made and freshly imported and bear the marks of artlttio foreign
designers others are exact copies of the most elegant and ex
clusive models of Paris salons -hats with the stunning new cava
lier plumes elaborate dress shapes pretty turbans, round
Frenoh sailors, toques, etc. an elaborate asewnblaga at
$7.50 $10-$I5
Dress and Street Hats $3.98
A very special lot of dregs hats and ready-to-wear
chiefly from our own unexcelled work
rooms the styles embody the latest Ideas
deftly trimmed with wings, breasts, ribbons,
coque de roohe pompoms the CaQ
street hat are particularly D 0
fetching "TT
Shaded Plumes
A beautiful fall ttoveltj in trimming dioouoj ,
also black and white
ostrich plumes
J IS Jw ostmt Mkv
Street Trimmed and Tailored Hats,
at $2.50 A. special array of hats from
our own corps of designers the best and
most stylish hats that ever sold for the
price trimmed hats are finished with pret
ty wings, breasts and feathers the ready.
to-wear nats are the stylish
scratched felts and draped
felts special. ..'
A Very Stunning Street Hat Hats for
smart street wear that were made to bear a
jaunty air much finer style and in
finitely better materials than you' usually
find in medium priced hats the latest
fhapee, the correct shades the fash-l Qfi
tenable trimming altogether the
best hat ever offerbd, at. . .
Ostrich Pompoms All colors of, these
pretty pomuoms that are so dod.
ular for trimming they are gen
uine $1 value, at, each ,.
Tlio most approved designs for fall in high claes
' tailored garments. Designed by the most renowned
style makers and absolutely correct in all the favored
fashion features. The new Parisfal suits with bright
colored vests, the graceful Directoire suits the long
and Bhort lourist
coat suits, etc.,
Smart fall tailored suit at $9.98. A special offer
for Saturday., We place in this assemblage
a great lot of high cost fall suits to soli at a popular price.
These suit- embody the latest fall style, mads in most
. favored Autumn shades new Directoire, tourist ooat and
military styles,' this season's reigning favorites,
at r.
$14.85. to $29
Children's Tailored Suits and Coats
Girl's Russlaa Blouss Dresses a new
style very smart girlish effects in
all wool serges, cheviots, broadcloths
and fancy novelties pretty autumn
'at??: 98c, 1.25. 1.50,1.98
Girls' Buster Brown Sultsr-The
stylish novelty in girl's suits in
all wool materials and heavy wash
fabrics made with leather belts
and heavy buckles charming
Girls' and nisses Full Length Box Costs Made with the new military capss
f eter Thompson and tourist coat eaeots col- 11 U
lar and cuffs in the new combination trimming wtJQ
apeoUls, at
V v
" New Fall Waists
The stunning- new tailor made waists
very stylish for (all wear mads of
Albatross, flannels, eto. newest col
ors and fashion- t no down no.
Lec"!"!?. 4."o to VoC
Crepe de Chine Waists very pretty
" i?fs.Ti?f.r: 4-98, 5.98, 7.50
Bilk waists In peau de soles and taffe
tas, wide side pleats, T HO
French knot trimmings a ll
very dulnty
All over lace waists in ecru and
white some heavy lace Insertion
sweaters the new ones for
nade of flnest wool yarns all
z 1.98, 3.98,4.98
Fur h'carfs
arid Collar
ettes at
49c to 1.98
Ladies' Tourist Coats at 4.98, 7.50
The fashion leader for fall made with the full box front
and belted back novelty clotbi, latest style trimming
ZX;!T!Z?? 4.98, 7.50 ,
Stunning New Tourist Coats
The newest effects In the swell tourist coats made of
the most popular fabrlos elegantly fashioned the new
Garricks, the hew Havelocks in novelty mixtures a
splendid varloty for your C Clfi iA CC
seleotlon, at.' J, JO lO $JD
Ladles' Walking Skirt at $2.98
A brand new lot of up-to-date fall walking skirts mad e
with side pleats oorrsct fall weights late 1 AO
style fabrics every one new, at ,JO
Highest Grade Golf Skirts
The new mannish materials, perfectly tailored through-,
but all the newest effects, an immense new assort-
.V.T.f.r.1:??. ...7.50 to 17.50
New Cravenerte Coats
A big lot of fur scarfs, fur collarettes and fur storm
collars they are all slightly Imperfect some are a little
damaged electric seal, near seal, Canada marten, brook
mink. fox. etc.. etc. not one worth less than Il.oO ana a
great number up to !
una 7 eacn your cr
basement at.
"-ce 48c, 98c, 1.50,1.98
A new lot of these coats the greatest
favorite of all ladles' coats stylish
for dress, perfect protection In all
kinds of weather made with the late
and smart style
your choice
mn tne lata
Building Boom on Twenty-Sixth Street
8tarted,by the Viaduct.
Partlaa Iereted Are Ansloas taat
Utlapldated structures Be Re
moved to I-esn the Fire
. Riik.
Blnee the completion of the -viaduct
acroaa the tracks at O street, a number of
building project hav. been put on foot.
A contract was let by 8. 8. Ooldstrom yes
terday to Dan Hannon for the grading of
ths property at the southeast oorner of
Twenty-sixth and O streets. On this
ground three brick store buildings will be
constructed. This new building will have
a frentage ot seventy-ftv feet on O street
and a depth of fifty feet on Twenty-slxtl
street. The understanding Is that gradlr
Is te commence at once and be completed
as soon as possible. In order that the
foundations may be laid before the frost
gets Into the ground very deep. Plans At vs
bee a completed for a brick store hu'ild-
Ing to be erected on Twenjy-slxth street
a short distance north of O street on the
east side This building Is to y, two
stories in height and Is to be ere ted by
Otta Slenssen of Omaha. As pern ita have
not been secured for either of 1 ie build
ings mentioned, the cost cannot be given
at this time. City Engineer Ba; ft has bjen
requested to set stakes for ' rading and
this is as far as the city offlcl ala have any
information en the subject
Those who have purchased property In
the vicinity of Twenty-sixth, and O streets
are already complaining a'rut the frame
building, on the west side y; Twenty-sixth
street, between N and O, streets. These
buildings were put up ln, early days, and
some of them look as If f.hey were almost
ready to fall down. A movement is to be
made to have ths city rjuncll order an in
spection of thee, old b' jlfdlngs with a view
, to condemnation. wr ,ie there Is no com
plaint about the tens At in these buildings.
thoaa who are bulld'sng say that Insurance
' rates are higher oi account of the prox
imity of these oH frame structure. A
number of other , property owners on O
street are makliig preparations to build
In the spring.
RUraJ, Arena. Pnvlna.
Street car ralfi extending from railroad
tracks In Albr fcht to the new car tracks
laid on Rallr iad avenue hav been com
pleted. Over these temporary tracks vitri
fied brick f tr the paving ot ths avenue
and South Twenty-fourth street will be
hauled dlrjrt to the pavers. It Is under
stood that as soon as paving commences
S0.UU0 brlfji a day can easily be supplied,
as the t rick for this work ' is now in
Council y Bluff.. By loading from steam
care to, motor oars the contractors say
that a, great .deal ot time and money can
be aa'jrd In the handling of the brick. The
stree' railway company expects to complete
tba "laying of its double track- from
tw nty-fourth and Q streets to the Sarpy
coijsty line by Saturday night. While the
f it track will not be ready for service
t this time, the track will be ready for
'jallast and concrete.
Bank Seeerea Property
The Packurs National bauk has secured
by purchase ths property on N street Im
mediately adjoining the bank on the east
The purchase was really made early In the
. spring, but owing to minor hairs to a
small portion of this realty living In the
et H was necessary to appeal so the
. courts for a property title. This title
has beca grant.d and the transfer was
made yesterday. As It is getting so late
In the season ths bank will not attempt at
this time to construct an addition to the
bank building. While plans are drawn for
a new building Vhe present frame building
now on the progxrty Just acquired will be
permitted to remain until spring. Then
the bank will construct a brick structure
similar to tlje preset bank building. By
throwing boxh buildings together the bank
will be given much more room for the
transartlo.i of Its rapidly increasing busi
ness."' Pctteemen Getting Anxious.
Ruraorra of changes to be made in the
regula.'- police department are to be heard
on thrt streets these days. The police com
mlaef oners are not giving out any Informa
tion for publication beyond the faot that
som a changes ar contemplated. In view
of tjte rumors some of the officers now on
th force have decided to look for other
petitions. The men who propose quitting
a tout the first of the month, unless they
Are discharged first are some of. the old
men on the foroe, and have always been
considered officers of discretion and nerve.
Police Arrest Deserter,
Thursday afternoon Detective Elsfelder
arrested Ellsworth Dodd, who admits hav
ing deserted from the regular army while
stationed at Fort Russell, Wyo. At the
time of the arrest Dodd was working at
the1 Swift plant and was going under the
nsme of George Smith. When put In the
sweat box at police headquarters last night,
the prisoner gave his right name and said
that his home was at Qreencastle, Ind.
lie asserts that he was under age when he
enlisted and Is not yet of age. Officers
at Fort Crook have been notified and are
expected to take charge of Dodd today.
Doctors Mistakes In
On Tuesday William Wood, employed at
the yards, was brought as a patient to Dr.
Thomas Kelly and Dr. William Berry.
Woods dlxplayed pimples and black spots
on his face and he was declared by the
two physicians to have the smallpox. At
the request of the doctors Woods was sent
to the emergency hospital. Yesterday Dr.
John KoutHky, the city physician, called
at the hospital, and , he declared that
Woods did not have the smallpox. Dr.
Koutsky took Woods in his buggy to his
office and Summoned Dr. 8. R. Towne, of
the state health board, and Dr. W. L. Cur
tis of this city. ' The three physicians
looked the patient over and asserted that
he ta not afflicted with smallpox.. The city
physician gave Woods a few pills and told
him to go home, as there was no occasion
for his having been sent to the emergency
Maale City Goaalp.
The marriage of foseph L. O'terman and
Edith A. Chandler la announced.
L. H. Qreer has resigned his position as
live stock agent for the Hock Island road.
C. A. Melcher returns today from a trip
to Atlantic, la., where he visited relative-
City Clerk John Qlllln Is preparing to
build a residence at Thirty-ninth and Q
Knoxall council of the Royal Arcanum
will hold an Important meeting at Musculo
ball tonight.
Mrs. A. 1. King, Twetity-flfth and M
streets, has returned from a vlalt with her
parents at Dunlap. la.
Frank Thompson has sold his residence
at Twenty-fourth and H streets to O. W.
Huffier of Pacific Junction, la.
A permit was issued yesterday for the
construction of a dwelling at Twenty-Second
and E streets by A. Wade.
Grant Caughey, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J.
Caughey, Twenty-third and H streets, en
tertained a number of college friends at
dinner on Wednesday evening.
Joseph Potach died Thursday at the horn
of his daughter Nineteenth and U streets.
The funeral will be held at I o'clock this
afternoon, Interment being at the iiohemian
cemetery. ,
Charles Bonner pleaded guilty In police
court yesterday to creating a disturbance
and flourishing . couple of revolvers. He
was nie4 lib and coats. Bonner will serve
out his lime in the county Jail.
Mirths reported Thursday: John Besnn
ok. 11 South Twnty-nrst street girl;
Martlu Cullerton, Twenty-eighth and V,
girl: Martin L. Dolan, 411 North Twenty
sixth, boy; Herman Swanback, Twenty
tlfth and Jefferson, boy. . . .
Greater Part of the Texas Town
Under Water Damago la,
LAREDO, Tex., Sept, 16 A prominent
railway official in this city stntes that it
private telegram brought by courier and
then transmitted by telephone from a town
on the line of the St. Louts, Brownsville 4t
Mexico railroad is to the effect that the
high waters of the Rio Grande have played
havoc in the vicinity of Brownsville. Ac
cording to his Information many houses
anU buildings along the liver bank and in
the low-lying territory have been swept
away. The yards of the St. Louis, Browns,
vllle & Mexico road are covered with water
and a train "Which was standing in the
yards over night is submerged to half its
The station and yards of the road are
located within three blocks of the business
part of town, and in view of the Informa
tion above stated, property has undoubt
edly suffered severely and perhaps loss of
life has ensued as a result of the flood.
All means of communication with Browns
ville is Interrupted.
Seventeen-Year-Gld Boy Shoots a
Farmhand Twice In the
OSKALOOSA, lal, Sep't 18. -Jimmy Sei
bert, a 17-year-old farm boy, this evening
murdered s man named Nelson near Oska
loosa In a spirit of frerusled determination
to avenge an alleged assault upon his sister
some months ago by an. organ salesman
named Charles Carpenter. Carpenter, who
was convicted of tha sssault, la out on
bonds Rending action of the supreme court
on his appeal, drove Into Selbert's farm
yard this evening, accompanied by Nelson,
n Innocent farm hand. Women of the
Belbert family became hysterical when they
saw Carpenter. The father seised a shot
gun and began firing at Carpenter and
Jimmy Selbert started after Nelson, who
ran down the highway, where Carpenter
eluded the father; but the son Jumped into
a buggy and Chased Nelson until he over
took him and shot b.lm In the back twice,
killing him. The boy la now under arrest.
The Bee Want Ads Are the Best Business
Convention Changes Constitution te
,' Aetherlae the Formation ef
f'f Stat Organlaatlens.
BALTIMORE, Sept. lljit today's ses
sion of the governing body of the Eagles
the report of ths committee on Judiciary
was considered. A motion was passed de
claring it the sense of the grand aerie that
state conventions should be permitted and
a constitution was sdopted providing for
such sonventlons, permitting them to or
ganise ss stat series snd pass laws net la
confllot with grand aerie powers.
It was resolved that peVsons more than B0
years . of age may become social but not
beneflctary members of the order, and that
an applicant must have been a resident of a
community at least six months before be
coming eligible te membership.
It was stated tonight that the election of
grand officers will be held tomorrow. The
result of the ballots probably vlll not ba
announced until Jate tomorrow night.
If you have anything to tracv advertise
it In the This for That columa In Ths Bee
Want Ad Page '
After an Investigation tf tile lnduHtrinl
work and Its needs at the Tenth Street
City mission by Its committee, the local
Woman's Christian Temperance union de
cided on Wednesday afternoon to continue
the sewing and boys' classes end mothers
meetings there and an appropriation of $15
a month waa made for their support. Mls
Nellie Magee Is to continue in charge of
the classes. Two delegates, Mrs. E. L.
Wood and Mrs. Rood, were elected to the
state Woman's Christian Temperance union
convention, to be held at Lincoln, October
10 to IB, and these delegates were instructed
to vote against the raising of the state
dues to the national organisation from 10
to 15 centa per capita. They were also in
structed to pledge not more than 160 to the
state work from the local union as Its
year's contribution. No instruction wns
given regarding the vote for the substitu
tion ef the county institute for the district
meeting, the delegates to be guided by their
own Judgment after the discussion.
Ax the union has not yet made a dona
tlon to the World's fair ice water fountain
fund. It was voted to pay J10 and also that
the union should order year books for all
of its members that each may be Informed
of the work and courses of study of the
state organization.
Beginning with the next meeting ten
minutes of each session will be devoted to
discussion of current temperance events,
this plan having been adopted that the
members might keep In touch with what
is being accomplished generally along tem
perance lines.
September 8 will be observed by the
union as chlldrens' harvest home. Exer
cises will be held at the First Presbyterian
church at 4 o'clock and the children of sev
eral of the downtown Sunday schools and
the iSupila or Central, Farnam. Cass and
Leavenworth schools and of Tenth Street
mission will be Invited to attend. The
donations f the children will be sent to
the Old People's home. An Interesting
program la being prepared for the children.
The locaj Toung Women's Christian as
sociation will open its gospel meetings
for the winter October t, when it Is ex
pected a large meeting will bo held. The
first of tha month will ses the opening of
all of the work, and there are to be more
clasees than ever this year. The schedule
of ths educational committee includes
dates for classes In literature, current
topics. English, shorthand. German, dress
making, millinery and music. Mrs. Byers"
Bible classes will stuHy the history of the
Jewish people Tuesday afternoons and Fri
day evenings, beginning October 11. There
will be genersl committee meetings the
second snd third weeks of this month.
Friday svenlng there is to be a rally of
the members of South branch. A special
meeting for planning the winter's work
and for special prayer will be held Satur
day evening at o'clock. Monday evening,
September It, there will be a rally of tha
gymnaaluiV classes. The annual Bible
rally will be held Sunday, October , at 4:30
o'clock. October 10 ths association will
bold its annual opening reception In ths
association rooms. All of ths class work
will open Tuesday evening, October 11,
and the asms date has been set for the
formal opening of South branch for ths
winter. '
The probation department of the Juvenile
court of the city of Denver has issued a
booklet entitled, .'The Problems of the
Children, and How the Btate of Colorado
Caree for Them." In ths flrvt four chap
ters Judge Ben Linda of the Denver
Juvenile court writes of the law governing
that court, snd of Its work., Aside from
this, ths book includes a, general history
of the work In Colorado, all ot which
would be especially helpful to the women
of Nebraska in their effort to secure a
similar Institution for their own state.
Judge Llndsey's address at Jhe state fed
eration next month will be among the
chief features of the program.
The annual demonstration for peace, ap
pointed annually for May 18, was post
poned this year until October 8. A letter
has been Issued by Mrs. May Wright
Sewell. chairman of the peace and arbi
tration committee of the International
Council of Women, in regard to prepara
tion for demonstrations, which it is hoped
will be held in every community.
Forty-four patients, 384 visits and nearly
$100 spent was the report of the Visiting
Nurses for the month ending September
15, made at yesterday afternoon's meeting.
In addition to these patients, four have
been sent to hospitals and there have been
three deaths. Services of extra nurses
were required forty-three days of the
Hack Complaint Comes from Grain
Men Over Action of the
The Burlington railroad's new charge of
12 a car for switching grain to connecting
lines went into effect Thursday. It has
been claimed the connecting lines would
absorb this additional charge but this
morning the Missouri Pacific, In reply to
an Inquiry, flatly refused to accept the
added impost.
An old railroad employe discussing the
new imposition on Omaha's growing grain
business, said: "This action cn the part
of the Bur'.ington is a scheme to rals
revenues, and to force the consignment
of grain through on its route. It is ille
gitimate, illegal and cannot be enforced.
A car of grain consigned to Omaha par
ties carries with it a Stated freight rate
to terminal points snd the car must be
delivered to the connecting line as desig
nated by the consignee. The Inter-State
Commerce commission has so ruled and
will unquestionably enforce Its decision."
The Union Paclno is not finding entirely
smooth sailing in its new 1-cent a hun
dred bridge tariff in place of the old car
toll. A Union Pad lie man was Informed
that the Omaha Bridge company was trans
ferring all the cars loaded with 60,000 to
80,000 pounds, at its regular rates, while
the Union Pacific was given the cars con
taining 60,000 pounds and under at ths
minimum of the 1-cent rate or $5 a car.
"This," said a grain shipper, "is the
short end of the stick snd that Is not what
the Union Pacific Is looking for. They ad
vanced the rate In order to catch the ex
tra heavily loaded cars and now It finds
that only the light weights are going
across their bridge and the Omaha Bridge
company is getting tha S6 a car toll.
"Fimiiaau's llall" at the Krug.
A big company, headed by Edward F.
Barrett and J. J. Gallagher, is presenting
"Finnlgan's Ball" at the Krug for the last
half of the week. This well known name is
flourished over a lot of new stuff this time,
and the stuff Is presented by a sprightly
lot of comedians, singers and danoers. Miss
Mayme Taylor is the prima donna of the
troupe, and she sings several songs very
well. Fre-t Wilson and Fannie Trumbell
alsj contribute much to the vocal work.
vand Wilson gives a monologue that Is well
received. Several concerted numbers are
well put on, among them a song and dance
supposed to be Juvenile, in which a lot of
very mature nether limbs are recklessly
exposed by the owners, who appear garbed
In white gowns supposed to go with Inno
cent childhood The large audience that
ass.-mbled last night was kept In a con
tinuous uproar ot laughter by the antics
and Jokes on the stag. The company will
be at the Krug the rest of the week.
showed a complete victory for the radical
or socialistic element. President Moyer of
the Western Federation of Miners is given
the credit for the victory of the socialists,
as it was assured that tha conservatives
were in the majority before the arrival of
President Moyer and his adherents at ths
convention today.
Radical Element Captnrea Convention
of Colorado Federation ot
PUEBLO, Colo.. Sept. 18. -Officers were
elected st today's session of ths State
Federation of Labor, and this eleotlon
Judge W. C. Hook of Topekaj Kart.,
United States Judge for tha northern Kan
sas district, la In the city.
Captain of Police Hate has gone to Raw
lins, Wyo., for a short vacation. Sergeant
Hayes is acting in the captaln'a place.
L. M. Foes, city ticket agent for the Chi
cago Great Western, s on his way to Colo
rado, where he expects to put In a Week.
M. J. Corcoran, traveling passenger agent
of the Grand Trunk system, with head-
Suarters in Chicago, was In Omaha Ttours
ay. Judge Walter H. Sanborn, presiding Judge
Of the United States circuit court of ap-
feals for the Eighth Judicial circuit, is fit
he city.
United State District Attorney C. C.
Haupt of St. Paul, Minn.. Is in the city
attending the session of the United States
circuit court of appeals.
R. B. Schneider of Fremont, member of
the national executive committee, passed
through the city yesterday on his way
from Chicago to Fremont.
A. L. Washburn of Duluth, Minn., a
leading attorney of that section, is In the
city, attending the session of the Untlej
States circuit court of appeal.
Assistant United States District Attorney
J. M. Dickey of St. Paul, Minn., Is an
Omaha visitor, attending the semelon of the
Unled States circuit court of appeals.
C. D. Severance, one of the leading at.
torneys of St. Paul. Minn., and formerly
a law partner of the late United States
Senator Cushman K. Davis of Minnesota.
Is In the city attending the seeslon of th
United States circuit court of appeals
Syrian Peddler Want On Hundred
and Fifty Dollars tor tb Miss.
Ina Piece.
David I'non, a Syrian peddler, values ths
top of his left ear at tluO, according to a
suit he hna started against the Western
Barbers' Institute In Justice Foster's court.
The case will be heard next Monday after
noon. The plaintiff alleges he employed the de
fendant to cut his hair, and that while in
the performance of such duties the defend
ant did carelessly and with gross negli
gence cut plaintiff's left ear, causing plain
tiff to lose much blood and suffer mush au
ricular anguish,
"lads of
the Hour"
Dame FsihloB imjk
"Browns In Vope
Never in all our history hare we
been better equipped to supply
the great demands for prevailing
shades as now.
Brown Hats, In toft and stiff shapes. Grey Hits, in best
styles obtainable
$1,50, $2.00, $2.50, $3,00, $3.50 to $5,00
Stetson Fall .lata
$3.50 to $5.00