Sidetracks - Bootmaker tracking 'varmit' who stole custom boots

Full story: KUSA Denver 7
One of the most renowned bootmakers in Texas said "a varmint," a "low-life scum" or "a filthy thief" is responsible for swiping a pair of award-winning cowboy boots worth $10,000. Featuring scenes of busting ... Read more
Harmoni

Littleton, CO

#1 Aug 13, 2007
Did they get his license plate #???
Redneck Dictionary

Denver, CO

#2 Aug 13, 2007
"Varmint" is an American English colloquialism. The term describes farm pests which raid farms as opposed to infest farms: mainly predators such as foxes and coyotes, sometimes even wolves; but also (to a lesser degree) herbivores and burrowing animals which directly damage crops and land. Although this is not a prevalent term in Standard Written English, it is a common descriptor for certain kinds of weapons and pest control situations (e.g., "varmint guns", "varmint hunting", "pesky varmint").

Since: May 07

Location hidden

#3 Aug 13, 2007
It is hard to believe that a pair of boots cost 10,000.00 Dollars, If they call me I have the socks that go with them for only 1,000.00 ( I got them at the Dollar Tree for a 1.00) but a person got to make a profit. LOL.
Gone To Lanterns

Wichita Falls, TX

#4 Aug 13, 2007
Looks like to me that If I owned a pair of $10,000 boots that I wouldn't just leave them out in the open to where a person could just walk in off the street and walk out with them!!! Mr. Chappell what were you doing when this guy walked in? Asleep? He had to have time to take his tennis shoes off in front of you and put the boots on! Don't you think that a guy that just came in from the street out of nowhere that you didn't recognize, wearing tennis shoes probably wasn't a serious boot connoisseur?
Bootee

Greeley, CO

#5 Aug 13, 2007
I wonder how much he has those "RARE" boots insured for?
LLOYD MEDINA

United States

#6 Aug 13, 2007
Redneck Dictionary wrote:
"Varmint" is an American English colloquialism. The term describes farm pests which raid farms as opposed to infest farms: mainly predators such as foxes and coyotes, sometimes even wolves; but also (to a lesser degree) herbivores and burrowing animals which directly damage crops and land. Although this is not a prevalent term in Standard Written English, it is a common descriptor for certain kinds of weapons and pest control situations (e.g., "varmint guns", "varmint hunting", "pesky varmint").
Are these VARMINTS closely related to the VARMITS we have out west???
Quality Control

Denver, CO

#7 Aug 14, 2007
check Ebay...

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