The Story of the ‘Wild West’ in the 20th Century
AUSTIN, Texas (AP) — It’s a place where the weather could be deadly.
A place where you might be arrested for the crime of being a tourist.
A site that’s home to some of the most infamous crime scenes in American history.
The place where Americans fought for independence and won it back.
And the place where a group of outlaws, outlaws from Texas, from Arkansas, from New Mexico, and from Georgia, would go to die.
That’s where the Wild West met its death in the 1920s and ’30s, when the United States government, along with some of its neighbors, declared a war on illegal gambling.
It was the first war against the growing gambling industry in the country, and it resulted in more than 150,000 people being executed.
The War on the GamblingIndustryIn the early 1920s, the gambling industry was booming.
The United States was the world’s second-largest gambling market and was expanding.
Its citizens were playing the game in droves.
The federal government was cracking down on gambling as a growing percentage of the population struggled to make ends meet.
A new federal law outlawed gambling in all but the most heavily populated places, and there were strict restrictions on gambling in interstate commerce.
But in the Wild Western frontier, gambling was a way of life.
In the years leading up to the War on Gambling, the area was home to gambling dens and brothels, where people traded and bought and sold goods with one another.
It’s where many men and women would meet to gamble with the promise of big bucks, while waiting for the next chance to be killed or captured.
The gambling dens were popular.
The outlaws who frequented them were not.
It is estimated that up to 15,000 American citizens were arrested for gambling in the United Sates during the war, with a further 300,000 reported dead.
There are two major theories about why people would gamble in the heart of the American West.
One is that they could get rich quick.
The other is that it was a quick way to relieve boredom.
Both theories have some truth to them.
Gambling dens were frequented by many outlaws and the gambling they engaged in was relatively small compared to the number of people in the region.
But the idea that a small number of outlaw bidders could get away with their crimes is a myth.
The story of the Wild west is one of a number of other outlaws trying to escape the law and earn a living.
They were trying to build a better life in a better country.
And in this tale, they came to an unfortunate end.
In 1919, a young man named George Bowers was a teenager living in the small town of Eureka, Texas.
Aged 14, he was a skilled hunter and he’d been given the task of helping the local Indians build a new camp in the far reaches of the Texas-Mexico border.
He spent a month in the wilderness working on the camp, and he was rewarded with a bounty of $25,000.
But there was a catch.
He had to kill some animals in the forest, and the animals he killed would go on to kill and eat a local girl.
Bowers killed one of the horses and fed it to a cow.
After he had finished, he fed the cow some beef.
He then killed another animal and fed the beast some beef, and so on.
Then he put the animal back on the horse and killed it again.
This cycle repeated itself, and finally Bowers saw that the animal he was killing was an elk.
He was killed, and when he came back he had killed an animal the size of a small cow.
This was the beginning of Bowers life as an outlaw.
In 1924, George Bower left Eurekkas home and traveled to New Mexico to try to get a new job.
He and a friend were stopped at a border crossing by Mexican soldiers and a federal agent.
The agent ordered Bowers to leave the country and go to jail.
When Bowers refused, the agent put a gun to his head and handcuffed him.
Bower was arrested.
The next year, Bowers got a job as a cook at a local restaurant.
He got along well with his new boss.
The next year Bowers returned to Eurekyka to try again to get work.
He took his friend and the Mexican agents along with him.
The two men made a camp in a remote corner of the desert, with the two men sharing a room.
The camp was full of animals and human habitations.
They ate and traded with one other, as if nothing had changed.
The first night, Bower tried to sleep in the same room as the Mexicans, but the Mexicans would not let him sleep there.
The following night, the Mexicans caught him in a trap and forced him to climb up a tree.
The Mexicans left the tree, and Bowers followed. As he