We are a major florist supplier of wire saddles used to mount flowers and mounted on headstone or tombstones, in a local cemetery near you. This saddle is made of strong steel wire and is used by florists to mount the flowers on monuments for Declaration Sunday or for Memorial Day. Retailers cannot find a better price than us.
|12" Florist Saddle|
12" saddle fits a 2x4x12 pc Styrofoam. 6 prongs help hold styrofoam in place. We suggest Designers secure foam to frame with dixon pins, bowel tape or florist wire.
Packed 50 per box.
|12 Inch Saddle (50 Pack)||3.03||2.94||2.85||2.75||2.66||2.56||2.10|
8" Florist Saddle
Same design as 12" only a 8" saddle fits a 2x4x8 pc Styrofoam. (also known as SMALL Saddle) 6 prongs help hold styro foam in place. We suggest Designers secure foam to frame with dixon pins, bowel tape or florist wire.
8" saddle fits a 2x4x8 pc Styrofoam. 6 prongs help hold styrofoam in place. We suggest Designers secure foam to frame with dixon pins, bowel tape or florist wire.
|8 Inch Saddle (100 Pack)||2.18||2.11||2.03||1.96||1.61||1.51|
These saddles are made from a strong .120 wire.
Florist Saddle on Gravestone
Other florist products:
Smaller size floral stands, sizes 24 to 36 inches tall. Used by florist to mount flower memorial sprays at funerals. Floral Stands
Tall Florist stands, sizes 42 to 66 inches tall. Used at funerals to mount memorial spray. Florist Stands
Florist Saddles bring you this American history lessons:
August 13, 1860
Annie Oakley is born
Annie Oakley, one of the greatest female sharpshooters in American history, is born in Patterson Township, Ohio.
Born Phoebe Ann Oakley Moses, Oakley demonstrated an uncanny gift for marksmanship at an early age. "I was eight years old when I made my first shot," she later recalled, "and I still consider it one of the best shots I ever made." After spotting a squirrel on the fence in her front yard, the young Oakley took a loaded rifle from the house. She steadied the gun on a porch rail, and shot the squirrel through the head, skillfully preserving the meat for the stew pot.
In 1876, a Cincinnati hotel keeper that heard of Oakley's marksmanship set up a Thanksgiving Day shooting match between Oakley and a traveling exhibition sharpshooter named Frank Butler. Annie managed to outshoot the professional by one clay pigeon. Oakley's skills and attractive appearance impressed Butler, and he continued to correspond with the young woman while he traveled. By June, the couple had married, and Oakley joined her husband's act as "Annie Oakley" the "peerless wing and rifle shot."
In 1885, the couple joined Buffalo Bill's Wild West show, and Oakley soon became one of the most popular acts. Oakley stayed with the traveling show for more than 15 years, giving performances around the world. In 1901, a head-on collision with a freight train injured Oakley's back. She returned to performing after a year of rest and toured with several shows for the next decade. In 1913, Oakley and Butler retired, though they continued to give occasional demonstrations for good causes.
In 1921, a devastating auto accident permanently crippled Oakley. She and Butler moved to Greenville, Ohio, her home county, and she lived the remaining years of her life in the quiet countryside. She died there in 1926 at the age of 66.
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4100 Bob Wallace Avenue SW
Huntsville, AL 35805
Telephone: (321) 253-0424 .