After delivering a speech, he put on his trademark black hat, which is a hybrid of a cowboy hat and a Stetson.
No African-American witnesses were called, and only one dissenting witness was heard—the tireless Stetson.
Reportedly, George Custer wore a Stetson into Little Big Horn.
Stetson returned east in 1865 and created his own hat company, which produced high-quality hats made for outdoor use.
Based on the hat he had created for himself, Stetson made a version called “The Boss of the Plains.”
It may be a love-affair with young Stetson, or it may be something worse.
"You look like something left over from a funeral," growled Stetson.
Then each Stetson, waked from his drunken sleep, drank again when he heard of the death.
"We know you haven't been home since you were seventeen," said Stetson.
Stetson presented Peter to a young effendi in a frock coat and fez.
1902, trademark name, from John B. Stetson (1830-1906), U.S. hat manufacturer, who started his company in Philadelphia in 1865.