2014 Men & Womans Coasts

Post# 05


November 10, 2014 at 12:54 pm

The 2014 Mens and Womans coats are updated under the "coats" catagorie and we have a "New Items" section availble.


New Location!

Post# 04

June 10, 2014 at 5:55 pm

Bolton-inc Directions to Bolton-Inc.

We have a new location:

Bolton-Inc.
6314 Edith NE
Albuquerque, NM 87107
(855) 246.8200


Bolton Inc/Pendleton Woolen Mills teams with New Mexico Centennial to Weave History

Post# 03

October 12, 2011 at 8:35 am

Albuquerque, NM- New Mexico Centennial, the organization planning New Mexico’s year-long statewide Centennial celebration in 2012, announced its partnership with Bolton Inc/Pendleton Woolen Mills to design and weave an honorary Centennial blanket.

The blanket is designed as a commemorative item and fund raising toolfor the New Mexico Centennial. Each custom blanket is individually signed by Governor Susanna Martinez. Each blanket is numbered and labeled with a limited quantity of only 400 blankets being created.

Bolton Inc and Pendleton Woolen Mills have a long history of successful fund raising with specialty designed blankets. Bolton Inc looks forward to a year of celebration wrapped in this wonderful Pendleton blanket.


A Tribute all Native Americans New Mexico’s Oldest Cultural Event

Post # 02

October 1, 2011 at 10:46 am


Cuarto Centenario

Post # 01

September 23, 2011 at 12:16 pm

In celebration of the founding of Santa Fe and the first Church in 1610. Thus was established the first and oldest continuously active Christian congregation in the entire United States. 400 years of spiritual service to La Villa Real de la Santa Fe de San Francisco de Asis and the greater Southwest.

Celebrate the Founding of Santa Fe, NM with this limited edition custom Pendleton Woolen Mills saddle blanket.




The Blanket Design: The four crosses represent the past four hundred years of Christian influence with the other four crosses signifying the next four hundred years.

The Saddle blanket was chosen for the use on the horse by the Spanish Explorers into the Southwest. The Churro wool comes from the Churrosheep introduced by the Spaniards into New Mexico and used locally even today.

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