National Western Stock Show
Denver Mayor Michael Hancock was able to finally make good on his bet with Baltimore Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake.
Attendance for the 108th National Western Stock Show was down compared to the last several years.
The National Western Stock Show wrapped up Sunday eveing for another year. Organizers were pleased with attendance and now they already are preparing for an even bigger and better show next year.
Call it a cultural collision as Denver celebrated its “cow town” roots on Friday.
Coloradans like to say the frigid temperatures lately are “Stock Show weather.” The competition is well under way at the National Western Complex, and all that riding and roping can be tough on a cowboy’s body.
Denver Mayor Michael Hancock insists he is not trying to welch on a bet after he injured his leg at the stock show.
Moving the National Western Stock Show was a major topic of discussion, but it’s staying in Denver after all — with some changes.
The 106-year-old National Western Stock Show wants to stay in Denver despite facing $100 million in maintenance needs, show officials said Tuesday.
Denver Mayor Michael Hancock and leaders from the National Western Stock Show are scheduled to make what they are calling an “important announcement” about the event’s future on Tuesday.
The National Western Stock Show ended with one of its strongest years in history.