Texas Ranger Silver Gold 1 3/16" Concho

MSRP: $10.00
Wholesale: $5.70
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SKU:
1309-LCN
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Jewelry Accesories

Texas Ranger Silver Gold Concho.

Attention Lady Wranglers and Desperados!!! "Classic Western Cowboy". A shining silver plated "Texas Ranger" Star concho makes for a perfect cowgirl accessory. The open cut of the Texas Star is gold tone. A Montana Silversmith design. Dress up your favorite belt, purse, hat, vest or whatever. The conchos are 1 3/16" and are attached with a Chicago screw (included). You'll be as happy as a horse in tall oats. The "Old West" still lives. You can order as many of these conchos as you like, while supplies last.

The cowboy was born in 1866 with the first herd of Texas longhorns trailed across hundreds of miles of wild and dangerous country, filled with predators and hostile Indians, to the wide open town of Abilene.... created by the Kansas Pacific Railroad as the western frontier railhead for shipping cattle East. From that time on the big Texas cattle drives fed the market for a beef-hungry America. Six hundred thousand cattle came up the Texas trail in 1871 in herds of about 2,000 each led by a wild and reckless and tough bunch of young men with great courage and fortitude. Huge numbers of longhorn cattle had multiplied in Texas after the Civil War, the result of few predators, few fences and plenty of grass and water. They ran wild while Texas men went off to fight for the Confederacy. Cow-gathering was a challenge but getting a herd all the way to the Kansas railroad paid big. Early cowboys had very little grub (mostly corn meal and salted bacon,) used homemade saddles and chaps, no tents or tarps, braided their own rope from horsehair, and bragged they could go any place a cow could, and stand anything a horse could. Lay on your saddle blanket and cover with a coat was the Texas trail bed. The twelve-inch-barrel Colt was necessary equipment. Strong, lightweight and wiry men who were persevering and loyal defined a new American spirit of freedom and independence. Mothers shared great pride in seeing their sons grow up to be cowboys.