May 12, 2015
More than 30 western artists will attend the National Ranching Heritage Center (NRHC) Summer Stampede, a western art and gear show followed by an evening of dining and western swing dancing.
Participants will have an opportunity to meet the artists as well as view and purchase artwork and western gear beginning at 5 p.m. June 20 in the museum galleries. Dinner will be served at 7 p.m., and Jake Hooker and the Outsiders will provide music for dancing on the patio.
Limited tickets are available and must be purchased in advance from the Ranching Heritage Association (RHA) website. The cost is $75 for the general public and $65 for RHA members.
The RHA is a nonprofit member organization established to support NRHC programs, exhibits and other activities that tell the ranching story. A portion of the proceeds from the art and gear sale will be used for NRHC programs.
Western artists and gear makers featured at the event include Russell Yates, Baru Spiller, Edgar Sotelo, Peter Robbins, T.K. Riddle, Laddan Ledbetter, Matt Humphreys, David Griffin, Tyler Crow, Bob Moline, Doug Clark, Wilson Capron, Mike Capron, Teal Blake, Buckeye Blake, Mary Baxter, Billy Klapper, Bruce Greene, Janeil Anderson, Brian Asher, Wayne Baize, Mary Ross Buchholz, Kim Mackey, Jan Mapes, Mejo Okon, Jason Scull, Garland Weeks, Randy Butters, Michael Tittor, Stewart Williamson and Mark Kohler.
Supported by the RHA and Texas Tech University, the NRHC is a unique 27-acre museum and historical park offering educational programs and exhibits to promote interest in ranching history and contemporary ranching issues. Located at 3121 Fourth St., the center provides 40 authentic dwellings and ranch structures from some of the nation’s most historic ranches.
The National Ranching Heritage Center (NRHC) museum and historical park was established to preserve the interpret the history of ranching in North America.
The historical park consists of 48 authentic ranch structures that show the evolution of ranch life from the late 1700s through the early 1900s.
The center, located at 3121 Fourth Street in Lubbock, is open to the public free of charge.
For more information on the NHRC call (806) 742-0498.Twitter