Nocona Men's Full Quill Ostrich Western Boots

Boot Barn Item #: 2005609
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$504.99
$514.99
quantity
Nocona Men's Full Quill Ostrich Western Boots
PrintFeatures:

  • Handcrafted in the USA
  • Full-grain leather shaft
  • Full-Quill Ostrich vamp
  • 11" shaft height
  • Half moon snip toe
  • Cushion insole
  • Leather outsole with rubber heel grip

Handcrafted in the USA, these Western Boots by Nocona are one of a kind. Made with a full-quill ostrich vamp and full-grain leather shaft, these boots blend exotic and traditional. The snip toe is great for a dressier look, and the rubber heel grip on the outsole provides extra durability. Wear them to the rodeo, a night out around town, or for the dancehall, just pair with your favorite jeans and any tee!


Style(s): MD6511, MD6512, MD6513

Print
Toe Type: Snip
Outsole: Leather
Lifestyle: Western
Country Of Origin: USA
Heel Type: Cowboy
Upper Material: Leather
Shaft: 11"
Material: Leather
Color: Saddle
Product Weight: 6 lbs
Closure: Pull-On
Print After "Daddy Joe" died in 1918, other members of the family wanted to move the business to Fort Worth. Miss Enid felt so strongly that "Daddy Joe" wanted the company in Nocona, she stayed. In 1925, her brothers packed up the equipment and moved to Fort Worth. Miss Enid had made her decision. She borrowed $5,000 to keep seven employees in her small shop and founded the Nocona Boot Company. During those first years, Miss Enid turned her home into a boarding house, worked as a sales clerk, shipping clerk, stenographer and credit manager. At first, some men had trouble doing business with a lady bootmaker, but they soon discovered the quality was just as good as her late father's. The discovery of oil near Nocona brought many new customer's to Miss Enid's young company. They made a 16 inch "lace-up" boot that was tough enough to survive the oil fields and the wildcatters kept coming back for more. Accompanied by her sister, Miss Enid made her first sales trip into West Texas in 1926. "The roads looked like cattle trails in those day's" she said. "And for good reason, they were cattle trails. Our old Model T took a pretty good beating on that first trip. In fact, we lost a back wheel once, it came loose and jumped over a fence. Despite the hazards of the road, the trip was successful. We came back with a book full of orders and a new market for boots." On the way to the company's national reputation as a quality bootmaker, Miss Enid sponsored a Pony Express race from Nocona to San Francisco. Fourteen cowboys and one cowgirl took off at 9 AM on March 1,1939, from Nocona and the first rider reached San Francisco at 2 PM on March 24th. In 1981, the Nocona Boot Company merged with Justin Industries, parent company of the Justin Boot Company, bringing the bootmaking histories of the two family companies full circle.