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The trial was deliberately staged in order to attract publicity to the small town of Dayton, Tennessee, where it was held.Scopes was unsure whether he had ever actually taught some evolution, but he purposely incriminated himself so that the case could have a defendant.
Further to the back is a pool table, dart boards, and more booth and tables to sit down at. Quality: Beers were served at the proper temperatures using a variety of glassware (i.e., pint glasses for most beers and snifter glasses for beers with high alcohol contents such as Russian Imperial Stouts).A sheet of paper also listed the draught beers and gave details such as the alcohol content and BA score.The bottle/can list was equally impressive, with offerings from breweries such as Finche's, North Peak and Jackie O's. I tried a Hungarian-themed pizza that was topped with pork kraut.Service: I went on a Tuesday afternoon so there were only a few people sitting at the bar.The bartender was very friendly and knew a lot about the beers, offering advice about which ones to choose. Excludes previous purchases, all sale, Commercial and reconditioned models. Expires August 13, 2017 PM PST **Excludes Orbiters & XL Shield Power Scrubber.
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An outdoor session of the Scopes Trial on July 20, 1925; the proceedings were moved outside because of excessive heat in the courtroom.
William Jennings Bryan (seated, left) is being questioned by Clarence Darrow (right) The Scopes Trial, formally known as The State of Tennessee v.
John Thomas Scopes and commonly referred to as the Scopes Monkey Trial, was an American legal case in July 1925 in which a substitute high school teacher, John T.
Scopes, was accused of violating Tennessee's Butler Act, which had made it unlawful to teach human evolution in any state-funded school.
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