Sunset Cowboy Tire Cover
$64.00 – $82.00
Sunset Cowboy Tire Cover
Show off your spare tire cover. The cover features a boldly printed logo that will last for years without fading.
Its elastic tie-down provides an easy fit while the heavy gauge vinyl material ensures long-term use, providing the perfect way to show your Jeep pride when you’re on the go.
Sunset Cowboy print was created by the screen printers at Custom Grafix Tire Cover company six years ago.
The word cowboy immediately conjures up images of the arid, sunlit plains of the midwest, the dry heat of Texas and Arizona, big-brimmed hats, and dusty mid-calf boots. But long before these Western heroes graced the horizon with their silhouettes, another brand of the cowboy was mucking it up in the swamps. The original cowboy. The Florida cowboy.
Back in the early 1500s, nearly 350 years before cattle herding became commonplace in the plains, the Spanish attempted to cultivate the wilds of Florida’s bogs to no avail. Soon admitting failure, they traveled back to Spain but left horses and heads of cattle behind to make room on their ships for the treasures they had acquired in North America. On return trips, however, the Spanish brought more cattle with them. According to the Florida Department of Agriculture, in 1565 (with the “help” of native labor), the Spanish set up ranches—well before the Mayflower pilgrims were even born. By 1700, more than 30 ranches set up along the Florida Panhandle, which had become so successful at cattle-raising that they had even begun exporting the animals to Cuba.
These cattle required local young men to tend them and keep them safe. Called vaqueros, these were not only the first cowboys in America but are widely believed to be responsible for the first “cowboys and Indians” fights, when Native Americans attacked herds in revenge for trampling their lands.
In 1763, after the English won the Seven Year’s War, the British settlers of Florida took over ranching in the region, turning it into a thriving business model. These cowboys eventually fashioned a 12-foot-long threaded leather whip which cracked fiercely when used, earning them the name Crackers—and further separating them from the Western cowboys to come, who would use lassos. The ranchers used these whips to corral the Cracker cows, a distinct breed with long horns and large feet. Both Cracker horses and Cracker cows are relatively small, 700 and 600 pounds, respectively. But this didn’t prevent the cows from becoming an essential food source for soldiers during the Civil War.
Select 27 “-37” Tire Covers.
Includes Installation and Care Guide.
In Stock, Condition New- Normally ships in two days.
Anti-Theft Grommets and Security Cable now Available.
|Select Tire Size|
|Security System Installed (Grommets, Cable, Lock)|
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