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Hand-Rolled Silk Scarves & Wild Rags

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Scarf Slides

 

More About Scarves

 

Tie A Diamond Knot

silk scarves handmade in the USA

The "Scarf Lady" (Dorothy) hand rolls custom sized silks in the largest selection of limited edition wild rags and hard to find single wraps available. Working buckaroos, vaqueros, cowboys, city folks or "aficionados" may select sizes, styles, shapes, patterns & colors to suit specific needs. Our extensive selection of limited edition silks assures your individuality.

made in the USA

We hear claims of so-called "handmade" wild rags and scarves all the time. They are almost always made with a machine or a serger. That is not at all the same. When we say "hand-rolled", that means with a needle and thread the traditional way.

 


Marc Schuster of Germany is learning our style of horsemanship. He is wearing a California Classics' silk paisley mascada with California Classics' hand braided scarf slide.

James Nelson portraying Hopalong Cassidy.

Devanie stopped a moment in the bunkhouse to capture a shot of her first CC limited edition mascada. You may have been greeted by Devanie and her big smile at the California Cowboy Gathering a few years back at Dublin.

Bill "A Real Cowboy" sporting a California Classics' scarf in "Shorty's" Booth at the Houston Livestock Show & Rodeo, March, 2004. 

There are a great many of our mascadas in Texas and Rick Linton sent along this picture to prove it.

Jim Kelley shares a ride with his son, Cade.
He is sporting a CC limited edition hand rolled wild rag.

silk scarves handmade in the USA silk scarves handmade in the USA

 

 

Our extensive selection of limited edition silks.

 

 

 

Montie Montana in a CC Scarf

A truly wonderful showman with a big heart, the late icon Montie Montana was captured getting ready for a parade by one of our other customers. He was a favorite of audiences everywhere. Montie became known for roping President Eisenhower during his Inaugural Parade.

Montie is seen sporting one of Dorothy's custom hand rolled single wrap silks. He always looked over all of the silks, but ordered solid red, white and blue scarves for a finishing touch to his parade outfits. Montie dubbed Dorothy "My Scarf Lady."

 

 

Dorothy the "scarf lady" is in the April 2003 edition of Cowboys and Indians Magazine (p. 38)

 

Dorothy's scarves are in the Sept. 2003 issue of Western Horseman in the apparel section.

 

Dorothy is again in Cowboys and Indians Magazine look for the June 2005 edition (p. 19, 113-114)

 

Western Horseman Jan. 2008 article on wild rags features Dorothy (although no photos of her work) as “The Scarf Lady.”

Living Cowboy Ethics Magazine Fall 2008 features a full page on "The Scarf Lady."

 
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