North Carolina Newspapers

r i it ir
von. v:;.
M'MiiLK 9.
"err, "- '"
the 9it
All of Johnston
be mid, r tie- ncedc
Ugll'll. Mlllil COO, I
done and .ill i tmt i In
math of several hir ii'vual
Selina's Ilililo Kcili'intion
linty SCC,!IS to
in, 'men, C iif re
work has In on
: feel the aftor
ri'vmili. in the
Friday lioliliii", early morning prayer
service in tin- Kiwani, h.ill and all
churches -are putting extra effort, to
be benefitted by tin; now interest
stirred up nor tho soul's welfare.
Rev. C. H. C.r hw, 11, pastor of
Baptist church at .Selma, will be in
a revival meeting near Godwin ne'l
The Laymen's Federation of Selma
and Smitidiold abided by Dr. O. P.
Fitzgerald, Rev. C. II ( ashwell and
Rev. Mr. Mitchell, all of Selma, are
holding a very interesting and lai'm
ly attended meeting at the Methodist
ehuivh this week.
A "lively t.-nt iiii- ting started in
the suimihs of Selivia la d week Vi
undei land it, is by The Chun h of
the Living Cod.
John -inn's Chapel will boll one
day serviie under the Men's Federa
tion next Sunday at ) o'clock.
Wilson's Mill r.ipti.-t Chureh
Forest Weaver, lil'te, n-year-old hoy
preacher is now in an evamreli -tic
campaign with Evangelist Roy E.
York of Foil Worth, Tevis.
Peacock's Cross llond. Rev. M. F.
Booe of Columbia i - holding revival
meetings at Trinity F.aplist church.
Fairview Chunh (Coihetl-lla'cher
school)---Rev. A. M. Mitchell, pastor
of Presbytei iun rhur, h at Selina i
holding ovaii;,cli.-.tic service every
evening at o:'M o'clock.
New Light Ch.i.dian Advent
church a: Smithfield tails ievi'::l
July 21 by i;.-v. .1- M. Moore.
Four Oaks Kev. T. F. Calloway
of Georgia holding , otic-; of meet
ing at llupii. t (hu)ib.
Divine Street M. II. church at
Dunn Dr. Fred C)i n mil of Ri h
niond, Va., holding revival uiceiue;:;.
S ilOOL Rl DC! T
The County Hoard of Education
and the County Board of Commis
sioners met in joint session here
Monday to consider the, .school bud
get and to fix the tax rate for
schools in the county. With the ex
ception of J. W. Jones, chairman of
the board of eommi vionors, w ho is
ill, there was a full re pro ent uion
of the two hoards. The binlivet us
prepared in the office of the county!
superintendent if schools culls fur j
approximately SI 11,000, and the nvn I
boards are re-checking in detail the j
budget to find some possible way of '
reducing thi s amount. Monday only1
two or three town hips were . heel ed j
and it will piohablv '. several days'
before the two board-, are ready to
fix the rale. .''mil hlield lie, aid.
The two sides of the Scope trial
which Men! to be developing and
which the trial judge will have to
pa;s upon, it seems Lo piovent too
r real a prolongation and the deal
ing in generalities, i: first by the
prosecution as to whether Scope
leally violated the laws ,,f Tonne. : er
when be per-. i.. led ill tea, bine; that
man niginnleil ana ovuh.ii iivm a
I wer oiiler of nrcaiiicin or animal.
The stale of Tonne.-, ee ha.- pa.-M'd
a law to the oll'ert that such t Henries
must not be taught in its schools
and that such teaching is contradic
tory to the plan of the creation of
man its outlined in Genesis, and
therefore contradicts the lahle.
On the other hand the defense
claims a wider latitude in the pre
sentation of its case, i burning that
,-ience and biology have clearly
proven that man's origination is the
lo.-ailt of an evolution from a lower
species of animals.
This it is aliened by the prosecu
tion ami seems Hue, will if allowed,
throw the whole matter into a laby
rinth of speculation and contradic
tory opinions on both ides, as they
;oar in the realm of science and re
ligion to prove their respective con
tentions. The first duty of the justice will
ie to establish the ludaniental basis
on whii h the trial shall proceed,
if he decides that only the law and
he facts shall apply and all else
h ill be excluded the Scope trial will
not last very lone;.
Of coune if he should attempt to
onfiue the case to this limit which
will be characterized dty the lawyers
for the defense as very narrow and
unfair to their client, then ilie mat
ter will probably go farther and the
Supreme Court will decide the con
.titutionalily of the question on the
point of law and violation of the
Constitution as to whether Tennessee
has the right to say that evolution
.-hall not be taught in ihe schools of
that ."date. Wilson Times..
Raleigh, July 15. The continued
heat ami drouth over North Carolina
need not worry those farm men and
women who will attend the annual
state convention of farm folks at
State College, July 2S, 2tl and 30,
reports J. M. Gray, secretary of the
convention and assistant director of
A ir, iciilturiil Fxtension at State
"I!rint your bathing suits," says
Mr. Gray, "and take advantage of
the new, modern bathing pool in the
College gymnasium. We will set
aside plenty of time for swimming
and the beat will be forgotten in
the joy of swimming in the clear,
cool, clean water of this pool."
Mr. Gray states also that a num
ber of speakers of state and national
importance have been secured for
the speaking program, in addition,
two string bands from the country
will provide music. Mr. Gray is
now trying to get a third band, con
sisting of one family from Forsyth
county, in which the man, his wife
and seven children each play an
instrument. The youngest child, a
boy of five, leads the band.
Headquarters for the convention
will be maintained as usual in
i'ullen Hall and all joint session will
tie belli there. The sectional meet
ings for the Federation of Hume
Demonstration clubs will be held in
the Y. M. C. A. building.
Mr. Cray states that rooms will
be furnished free hy the College but
heals will be charged at 25 cents
each. Guests are required to bring
their own bed linen, towels and
toilet articles.
A silver loving cup will be ward
ed to the county bringing the
largest total attendance the greatest
di-dance. Many letters have been
received from Cleveland, Cabarrus,
r.ertic, Chowen, Duplin, Polk, Col
umbus and Pitt counties stating that
a good representation woutu ne
t orXTUY IN .-.!'!. i:mid SHAPF.
Record breakinc; prosperity is re
vealed by the bank statement issued
in answer to a call of the comptrol
ler of the currency for the condition
of national banks as of June MO. Resource:-;
deposits and undivided profits
f tho large New York iuatitutic-r.s
exceed the previous high totals of
1911) and 19'cO boom years. In Chi
cago, stale and national banks show
ed combined increase in deposits of
The deposits of the National C'ty
bank, the large;'! in the country, ex
ceeded SaOO.OOO.OOO for the fust
time. The total in the statement
nboiitted to the i oioptiolh-r, is :,'!U0,
'i0.'i,P0" n gain of more than iXO,
000,000 since April .
T. ,). Kind of
an average of
wheat per acre
Stanly county made
OS 1-2 busbils of
in six acre:, of land
Nearly 1st) si ion! M: have given
their lives in re ;i-aii h work to foul
a cure for cancer.
tin ; ipung by following a careful
crop rotation in which leoiunos were
included, reports County Agent 0. 11.
;, li
I ' Vs- v if ; rS
r-i ft I 'I
"2 4 'V'V t t -3
f J
- it
f - -l A I
r:t. :-i -..jr-a
" K
'hi ui t ) To.
Smithlield, July 10. The Record
ers Court had a busy day here Tues
day. Several cases on the criminal
docket were disposed of and some
were carried over to Wednesday.
The cases attracting most atten
tion for the day were as follows:
David Flowers, white, a - young
man of Wilders township, against
whom there were three charges: re
sisting an officer, disturbing public
worship and assault. He was found
guilty on every count, but due to
this being his first appearance in
court judgment was suspended upon
payment of costs.
Kelly Peedin, of Clayton town
hip, a church official of some pro
nounced dignity, was in court on a
charge of drunkness and disorderly
conduct. He was found guilty and
was discharged under suspended
judgment and payment of costs.
Foxey Holder and Robert Hast
ings, two negroes of Wilders, well
known in court circles here, were
here this time on a new charge, that
of trying to get their good friend,
the venerable Tom Wiggins, in
t collide by taking a still to his home
and asking permission to leave it
there while they went in quest of
repairs for same. But instead of
returning with repairs they notified
a local officer that Tom Wiggins
was in possession of a "big fine,
bully till." They were fuund guilty
ind the prank cost them a twelve
month road sentence. They up
scale,! Jasper Pleasant from Selma got a
sixty-day road sentence for currying
.be cheapest pistol ever exhibited in
ourt here and called a concealed
weapon. He was bound over to the
superior Couit on another count,
that of larceny.
Kddie lee, well known darkie of
SmUdield, gut sity days in jail for
violating prohibition laws. He ap
pealed to Superior Court where he
vill be called up. in to face another
charge, an assault with a deadly
Wright Turr.age, an aged citizen
af Giabtown, was in court charged
with .slandering the name of a young
girl. He was found guilty but his
advance years modified matters in
hi; favor, ami be was released under
! uspi aided jink'-meid upon payment
!' .o ;ts. .Smithlield Herald.
i 'ft
X in
ICopyrlnht br II. It Doubled.)
Tex AtiKtln, ntinie tbnt Is known In every locality In the country where
horses are bred or cuttle raised. Such Is the ninn who will draw on his jeiirs
of experience lo iniiiuige the t'lilciico Itoumliip mill World's Cliuiuulonsldp
Itodeo to be held Cor nine dnys, hcKlnnlnu August IT).
"King of the Kadeo" Is the title Aimtln bus won. Burn In the greiit siHt
for which he whs mimed, he wiih raised In the atmosphere of the range, lie
participated in the thrllllni; deeds of the 'unions contests of the Far Weiit
and then hei-miic ii ranchman himself. Wherever the roundups have ben
staged, Austin'.; inline iuis become synonymous with the cowhoj upon. In the
effort to perpeluate the Hplrlt of the West, he maiwKeil mid directed Ptli'iber
les redeos In the West, also (thing the Hast Its (lrst thrills from eowi'oy
content. Then. -'ii nolnc. the fume of t'ncle 8. an further, be put on the great
International rwdtio at Weuibi7, F.iirbtul, under the auspice ot Uie ridbfc
fomuiueut. ......
New York, July 15. The first bale
..f new cotton to reach New York
this season was received today by
the cotton broke) age firm of Bond,
McKnary and Company, from Sa
vannah, Ga. It will be auctioned off
an the lloor of the cotton exchange
tomorrow or Ftiday.
The bah1 was produced by J. C.
Gel -'or, of Webster, Fla., being ship
ped here by Cooper and Griffin, of
.avannah. Its receipt was earliest
than any bale has been received in
.,r years.
Tom Tarheel says he is making
u i aiigemeuUi to grow gome mule
colU on his farm now that he has
a good pasture growing.
(By H. F. Hutihens)
The Smithfield Herald seems ter
ribly "upsot" over the election of
Mrs. D. J. Thurston for County
Superintendent of Vuhlic Welfare.
In discharging it- load of hot air
on the front page of Tuesday's
issue, it charges a good many
things that we do not see any rea
son for The Herald to get so "Het
up about."
We want to say that we have no
ax to grind in this matter. We will
not tickle anybody in the short ribs
or scratch anyone's back with the
expectation of getting to put our
No. 10's under the pie counter.
But this front page article in our
esteemed contemporary, and also the
editorial in the same issue, got the
rusty cog wheels of our thinking
machine to turning over, so we
seized our old fountain pen, and
started to write our thoughts.
The front page article that we
refer to was headed in box ear
letters, "Republican OUST Welfare
Superintendent Roe.'
Not having much "larnin' " our
selves, we wondeved what these
"horrible" republicans had done to
Mr. Rose. We did not know whether
they had lynched, jailed, murdered
or kidnaped him. So we grabbed
our old reliable 98i dictionary to see
if we could get any information as
to what the word "oust" meant. We
found the word immediately, and
the definition was "to eject," then
we looked up the word "eject" and
found it meant "to evict," and
when we found what "evict" meant
it was "to expel," and "expel" was
to "exclude," and when we found
the definition of "exclude" it was to
"debar." By this.- time we were
getting very nervous, but we finally
summed up courag. enough to look
for the definition of the word "de
bar" and found it meant "to pre
clude." When we come too after
this shock, we decided to make one
more effort as we were so anxious
to know the fate of Mr. Rose so
we looked into tbs wonderful dic
tionary again, and found that "pre
clude" meant "to hut out; hinder
from access; preveyt." So we be
came a little morjiyuiet, thinking
maybe mat after "Sua it only meant
that Mr. Rose had been prevented
from holding office any longer.
Yet we could not get entirely
reconciled as to the fate of Mr.
Rose. Of course we knew this t)8i
dictionary was entirely reliable, be
cause we purchased it from a news
paper office. (And by the way, if
we only had time to study it and to
read a few more articles like this
one in The Herald, we would yet be
educated before we die of old age.)
However, after all this strain we
had to get out into the fresh air.
So we walked down to the post
otlice and to a drug store. Seeing a
very intelligent looking gentleman
in the drug store, we called him
asi.le, anil inquired as to the facts
in the case. This gentleman in
formed us that Mr. Rose had held
that office three terms, and that the
time had arrived last Monday to
elect a superintendent of public
welfare, and that was the way Mr.
Rose was "ousted," his third term
of office had expired, and the Board
hud seen fit to elect Mrs. D. J.
Thurston as his successor.
By this time our anxiety for the
well-being of Mr. Rose quieted
down, and we felt like hunting up
Lawyer Bob Ray, and asking his ad
vice about entering a damage sui
against somebody for being the cause
of getting us so excited.
The Herald says "That the re
publican party means to run this
county government while they are in
power strictly along party lines
without fear or favor, or without
consideration for efficiency, was molt
clearly demonstrated here yesterday
morning than has been since thej
assumed control of affairs last
We would ask The Herald wh
the republicans who were elected by
the majority of the votes east last
November should not run the county
affairs. Were they not elected foi
that very purpose?
Now, if The Herald voted for any
of these republicans expecting them
to turn the reins of county govern
ment over to the opposite party
after they were legally elected, then
we are in sympathy with them, foi
being so deceived. What little we
know about the republican party, it
is not customary for it to do as
The Herald seems to think they
should have dune.
We look upon The Herald's story
as casting a reflection on the ability
of Mrs. Thurston, as they say in
speaking of her appointment "That
it was done without consideration
for efficiency." Mr. Rose may have
made a good and efficient officer
We have no criticism whatever to
offer of the way he has conducted
the office of Welfare Superintendent
in Johnston county for the last six
years. This is no reason whatever
that there are not other people who
(Please Turn To Page Two)
c;:riti y it of s'j,.i..s,.-,:i
Plaintiff The People of the State
of Tennessee through their legal
i officers, who have the aid of volun-
l teer outside counsel.
j Defendant -John Thomas Scopes,
24 years old, native of Paducah, Ky.,
teacher of biology in the Rhea coun
ty High school at Dayton, Tenn.
Ihe Charge That Scopes taught
his pupils that man decended from
a lower order of animals, in viola
tion of a Slate statute forbidding
uch teaching.
Penalty A fine of not less than
$100 nor more than $500 for each
Counsel for Prosecution William
Jennings Bryan, ex-President can
didate and ex-Secreary of State;
General Ben McKenzie, ex-District
Attorney of Dayton; J. Gordon Mc
Kenzie, hi son; Sue and Herbert
Hicks, young Dayton lawyers; F. T.
Stewart, Circuit Attorney General;
Walter White, Superintendent of
Schools and County Prosecutor; W.
C. Haggard, Dayton attorney; Wil
liam Jennings Bryan, Jr.
Counsel for Defense Clarence
Darrow of Chicago, noted criminal
lawyer; John It. Neal, Knoxville,
former acting Dean of the University
of Tennessee Law School; Dudley
Field Malone, New York attorney.
The Jury W. F. Robertson, ten
ant farmer; J. W. Dagley, farmer;
James Riley, farmer; W. J. Taylor,
farmer; R. L. Gentry, farmer and
teacher; J. R. Thompson, farm own
er (retired); W. D. Smith, farmer;
W. J. Day, retired farmer; Jesse
Goodrich, shipping clerk; J. S.
Wright, farmer; J. H. Bowman, far
mer; R. L. West, farmer,
Trial before Judge J. T. Raulston
of Winchester, Tenn., Judge of the
Eighteen Tennessee Circuit, held in
Rhea County Courthouse, Dayton.
The Law in the Case Be it enact
ed by the General Assembly of the
State of Tennessee, That it shall be
unlawful for any teacher in any of
the universities, normals and all
other public schools of the State
which are supported in whole or in
part by the public school funds of
the State, to which any theory that
lenies the story of the Divine crea
tion of man as taught in the Bible,
and to teach instead that man has
descended from a lower order of
animals. Be it further enacted, That
any teacher found guilty of the vio
lation of this act, shall be guilty of
a misdeameanor. Be it further
enacted, That this act take effect
from and after its passage, the pub
lic welfare requiring it.
Questions of Scopes Trial Will
the tiial in Dayton, Tenn., be con
ducted along purely legal lines, or
will William Jennings Bryan suc
ceed in having it a debate on the
question, "Is there a God?"
How wall the jury interpret Sec
tion 12, Article 11, of the Constitu
tion of Tennessee, which says "it
shall be the duty of the General As
sembly in all future periods of this
government to cherish literature and
What will these twelve good men
and true say of Section pt of the
Declaration of Rights that says "the
free communication of thoughts and
opinions is one of the inalienable
rights of man and every citizen may
freely speak and write and print on
my subject, being responsible for
i.he abuse of liberty?"
What interpretation of the word
"evolution" will the jurv of Day
toniaua accept? Will they under
stand it to he a word indicating
change or will they consistently as
sociate the term with a simian an
cestry and family tree ?
Raleigh, July la. Slate Aminm
Baxter Durham yesimday rcitijirtl
a deficit of il,,4'!-oyi.i;i in ihe ., .
era! fund of the State for Ma- !: . ai
year ending June H0, PCi. 'tin ,
uijte of the Budyet dasi.c i
rtitich provoked a -trei.uou- a'la. K
frOlll fill IIICI Vic, .11.., I k....!!'!.!,: VllM
iisoii, was tor a iletu it on u,.u
of $!),0lj,7.s7.:i.
The Budget Commission'.- ri-jM-itj lis
on its face was oil' $?."0,0IM), win h . I t';,
in it.-elf would be a remaikabb- piece j who lu
of guessing, but the State truin-d f ' pa t
S0,000 on its appropriations to in- j I i aneet.ui ;
titutious, which cuts the di-, r, p- . 1 iaytor..
ancy down to $a,0(0 and makes tin j 'Ha
giiesswoik a mailer of almn.-l uu- i -. , i t i ! - - .,.
canny accuracy. J:.,;,l ,,i .
State Tieasurer B. R. Lacy wa- 1 "!-- i f
yesterday authorized lo go lo Ww : -1 1 . t . '. a-
York and complete the dobveiy o!,..ii i'hiii
the $7,000,000 ill notes to mn.l ila ireco,,,- a v
deficit which were -ohi lo the Fii -t Mr. .i e
National Bank of New York and j .nil , s,,i,;ih
associates at an interest rate of 4 fj,.,j ,,,- i j
1-2 per cent.
The sinking funds of the Slate
which now amount to owr .4.tHNi,('iiu
will be used to absolb the remain
ing $2,4:58,031.01 of the- deficit. A
payment of $400,000 will be ma le on
the deficit this year, $-lfil,0U0 next
year and after that $Sa0,000 a ;ai
until paid.
In computing the deficit Slate
Auditor Durham deducted tin ;l.
254,500 taken into account
Budget Commission which repi.-.-ent i
principal and interest 011 the p. 1- j
manent improvements made out of j
j-iai in the
) Houston of Clayton
i iioty Superintendent
'. i. Monday by the
o! County Commis-
d t'oiication.
o-iccy 0! three people wu
iiuai.i, viz., 11. V. Rose,
er ed in thi- office for
x i-.n; W. C. Maaary of
Mr-. 0. J. Thurston of
aid uf Film ation voted
n-lain Mr. Rose and the
'oioliii. -iolier; casted four
V. June-., chairman of
ah . -ill due lo illne.-ia ) for
ion. Ml. Ma.s.iey did not
i- a licen.-cd lawyer and
opo: ati olf'n e in Smith-
practice of his profes
earlv fall.
inliM K 1 1 I I II MAN;
SmiihlioM, Juiy 14. As indirect
i -all of a tornado which swept an
aii-a MoO yards wide ami two miles
lig "ear Four Oaks Saturday after
noon. Hubert A. Allen, 18-year-old
or, of air. and Mrs. K. G. Allen of
he! t.'.'.o.iap, mod n.otaiitly at
11: 10 0VI0, 1: Saturday night, with a
hi du n neck and crushed chest.
Tin si,
the general fund by the llicketi ad
ministration. News and Observ,
Fort Bragg, July 13. The
zeus 1 raining t amp ai
Bragg is now well under
and the young men from ihe
southeastern Stales are browning up
like veterans. The out-ol'-d.,or.; life
is evidently to the liking of the
young men.
Visitors' day will be July fV'th.
and an interesting program has hi eu
arranged which will appeal to ihe
parents and friends of the candi
dates Among the trainees from Selma
who has particularly distinguished
himself is Harry W. Cundl.a v, a...- i,.
in the tennis doubles semi-finals.
aic. which urose about 3
lock S.uuioay afternoon, wrought
, o; in ;iie ,'. 01, ,!.-., blowing a huge
V a. it ,ao. a. r....- the road about
Hide .f Blackmail's Cross Roads
! :' !-? !!( from Four Oaks.
I'lVaM lers who pas-.e,l that way in
CKj. j the late afternoon and early evening
. ,,H j iiiive around ihe obstruction, but
way i . Hubert Allen, returning home
Clarence Darrow, chief of counsel
for the defense in the Scopes evolu
tion trial, sprang something of a
surprise when he objected to 11 ravel
in the courtroom, contendimr it hat 111- i
ful to his side of the cae. Jiceo j 'll
Raufstoii overruled the objection
tiiaui 11:30 that night, failed to se
it until too kite. Persons in the
road .ie.iKile.l the boy to go around,
out iiiicuiidcr. taudiag them, and
lliiiikiii'., perhaps, that they were
hold-up men, the young man increas
ed his speed, heading straight down
:1k 10:1,1. Walier Dunn, a friend
who was accompanying Mr. Allen
home, says the driver saw the log
just before the car struck it, and
cried out, but the next instant the
era?h camp, the impact hurling the
two young men backward. Mr.
Dunn was only slightly injured, but
Mr. Allen died instantly with a
broken neck and crushed chest.
-Mr. Allen had been to call on a
voimc. lady. Miss Moore, whom he
expected to marry on the following
funeral was held from the
.,f tin- parents of the deceased,
0 Sunday afternoon and was
ted by Rev. Mr. Lee, of the
! holm
We want to see a large icpro-i-n-tative
of the progressive farmers
and farm women of North Carolina
at the annual State Convention held
at State College, July 28, '.!! and
30, says Director I. O. Schaul,
the Agricultural Extension Servi
"apti.-t chinch. There were about
:."( people pre.-eiit. The Smithfield
I ii tine,
e of th.
1 , the Sltlte
'. ! State I 'oil
cotton by airplane will be
feature demonstrations of
Farmers' Convention at
ee this year.
mtv mtn mni u jh t u iiwtw-w.
Raleigh, July 15. Fighting again
for delay in the case against Jesse
Wyatt, suspended Raleigh police
aptain, who was reindicted for the
murder of Stephen S. Holt, of Smith
field, yesterday by the Wake County
grand jury, attorneys for Wyatt
made a motion yesterday afternoon
to challenge the array on six counts,
all hut one of which were overruled
by Judge W. A. Devin.
"The public is interested in the
speedy trial of criminal cases," de
clared Judge Devin in giving his de
cision on all but one of the counts
of the defense action. "The solicitor
has acted properly in bringing cases
to trial as speedily as possible. The
defendant is entitled to a trial ac
cording to law."
Both sides made repeated thrusts
at opening counsel during the hear
ing on the motion. The defense con
tending that the prosecution was
pressing Wyatt into a trial before
he was ready, while the State main
tained that the defense was using
every technicality as a pretext to
delay the trial. Solicitor Evans
traced the proceedings at the June
term when the indictment against
Wyatt was quashed by Judge Daniels
on a motion by the defense on the
grounds that the boy who drew the
venire from which grand jury was
selected was over ten years of age
James H. Pou explained the action
of the counsel for the defense as
necessary while the prosecution "was
demanding its pound of flesh."
I News and Obgerver.
! Iff r r f
.""""" -N.jv. fits,; rr 1
T- -a r i
(Ph'itn of cowboy copyright by Doulilsda.J
All highway! Hnd hywnys tills year loud enticingly to the Chicago Roundup
nd World's Championship Itodeo, which Is to he held for nine duys, beginning
August 13. Ky cut rule train, hoot or iiiitoiiiohlle, with parties of friends mad
up to share the trip, thoiisHnds of tourists are expected to be transplanted
Into the atmosphere of the real West.
Chi, -Hue's new $0,000,000 stadium on Luke Michigan Is to become the
cupltol of American sport through the ell oi l s of the domestic and foreign
commerce committee of the Association of Commerce.
The story of the roundup and the rodeo Is the story of romance of th
real West. Into the nine days of the Chicago event will be packed more
during feats and dynamic action than Is the privilege of inuny to witness In a
lifetime. Tex Austin, producer of the most successful oowboy contests, will
organize and immune the Chicago spectacle. Cowboys, cowgirls and bull
doggers, champions all, mid bronchos uiul loiighorn steers which have scorne4
Blustery, will tight out the buttle royal for supremacy.
From the "brush" of the Southwest to the ranges of Canada, the chal-
lenge bus passed umong the buckuroos who buve fought out old rivalries at
the famous cowboy events In Cheyenne and Pendleton. Not only seeking the
glory of victory, they also will compete for more than $;10,0)0 In cash prbtea
put up by the Chlciigo association. This Is the largest amount given unywhere
this year for cowboy contests. "Outlaw" horses, culled the worst on tha
ranges, already ure under contrmt with Tex Austin. They can't be ridden, 1
the promise of their owners. Carloads of steers, conditioned through the sum
mer Into their grestest strength, will defy the wits of the "bulldoggers."
The stadium Itself Is the world's wonder work of architecture. It mas
sif colonnudes took down upon a huge arena mid tiers ot seats for 76,000
persons. It la set in the ring of boulevards and purks mid on the lake (roat,
which hare won for Chicago the title of the "vacation city."
The roundup and rodeo will solve your vacation problems, so tell Motbat
and Sister and the Kid Brother to quit fretting over the summer's plana an4
ft readj for the thrills ef their Uvea, u

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view