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About Saturday morning courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1893-1894 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 26, 1893)
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HE MHI IN OH
DicU Mooro, well and favorably known
in Omaha, Ik n nlmon-pnro prize ilghtor
and no mistake. Ho makes nil of hln
ttKhtnln (ho ring mid but seldom appears
In tho nownpnpern. During tlio pant
two crn Mooro ban made no lepn tlinn
fowrlccn finish fights. Think of tlmt,
unil ltottor tluin that, him eomo out tho
victor In all hut two. HIh llrnt ''loso''
was with Tim Miami at South Omaha,
winter before lunt. Nllaml wuh a big,
strong, packing house man, who, by th
nature of bin occupation, wnniilwnn in
prime condition. Dick underrated tho
fellow, and entered tho ring wholly out
of condition. At that ho gnvo tho pnek
lug house man a terrible, drubbing and
had him nil but out in tho sixth round,
when tho gong naved him. Tho noxt
round, however, found Timothy with hln
second Installment of "wind" on hand
and ho made n vleloun onslaught on
Dick that could not bo remitted, and
covered with blood from head to foot, ho
wan nut out after two minutes lighting.
Nlland could not bo Induced to tako tho
Apontloon again, although Dick agreed
to gut down to 145 and allow Tim to
select his own weight. HIh next defeat
was at tho handa of good natured Henry
Baker, at Chicago lust winter. Ho had
tho beat of tills, too, up to tho seven
teenth round, when in a clinch tho two
men toll, Moore's head coming in contact
with one of the stakes ot tho ring, which
paved an easy way for Ilakor in tho suc
ceeding round. Since then Dick has
hud seven fights, all of which ho won,
his last victim being "Shadow" Mabor,
tho Australian. Friday night Mooro is
to meet Frank Keseler, the Montana
middleweight, before tho Phoanlx
Athletlo club in St. Paul, for a purse of
11,700, $950 of which in to go to tho loner.
The men are to weigh in at tho ring nldo
at 158 pounds, and a rattling contest in
assured. I do not know how good
Kesnlcr in, but have always understood
that ho in a formidable cuntonvor for any
of tho middlowolghts, and it Dick wIiib
from him he will bo fortunate, Indeed.
ThaCeMlNB-DUoa-Mmlth right Ulamaaed
Anent Corbutt ami Mitchell.
Desplto all of Dixon's skill and luck
there are a good many who think ho is
going up against the hardest game of
his life in Solly Smith. The little Call
toraian is an enigma. Any clever lad of
his weight ean hU him, but none of them
seem to be able to hit him effectually.
Many of those wlfo saw Johnny Grain
ight htm tell me that he couldn't have
lasted anothor round. Yet, half groggy
and unsteady as ho wan, ho landed a
blow that knocked Johnny out for ton
minutes, and had him Billy for hours
afterward. Smith must bo a torrlblo
hitter If half of what Ib said about his
power Ib truo. Said ono of hla friends
yesterday: "Ho can hit a niuu on the
rump and knock him dowu." Ho must
be a puncher Indoed. Of courso, tho
fact that ho is such a puncher will mako
Dixon a good deal more respectful of
him than he has been of tho Skelljs and
Pierces and others of their callbor that
he has been meeting In tho past year or
so. He is a very fast tighter, aud should
he not be able to beat Smith in an hour
he may have a Job Indeed in Bottling him
t all. That k the way a good many are
looking at it at present. That is not the
way Dixon looks at it, and it ia not the
point at view that Tom O'Rourke takes.
They believe that Solly will be as easy
gasM as Nunc Wallace aud Abe Willi
was. We shall see who la right by and by.
Jim Corbett is taking thing easy
down at Loch Arbor. Nothing will be
done toward the match between him
and Charley Mitchell until the latter
arrive here, about the middle ot Septeav
ber. I am etlll a doubting Thomas on
the subject of ihelr ever mooting in a
ring. Mitchell's last letter shows that
he ia forgetting the lesson ot Pentonwell,
and when he comes here ho Is likely to
be a assumptive and as arrogant a
ever. If he i he will make a great mis
take. Well, he is 21, and I am not his
keeper, but 1 would like to sco Corbett
get a chance at him in a twenty-four
foot ring, governed by yuoensbcrry rules,
with a capable referee and no favor, but
equal and exact justice shown each man.
After the festivities were over I think
Charley would have plenty ot humble
pie to eat, with precious few "sugared
strawberries" in it. Bee it I am not a
prophet. Peter Jackson Is still In Cali
fornia, but he will be Uncle Tomming it
tn a few weeks, Despite all ot Parson
Davies' laudations I decline to accept
the Black Hereule a the Young
Rosciue. Corbett, Jaskson and John L.
Sullivan are great tighten, but, viewed
as actors, In the language ot the East
Wde, "Great Gawd, they give me a pain
HI ri-tttaIy Arc Over VltaalmaMM
It r ould appear a if the biggest tool
: ia the world were located among the
writers on pugilism in the city of New
Yfk. Several years ago their waa Jack
Pimfsiy Mekco! everything ksM
and tkftVauSad'hJsa and boostsd hiss, so
VaaW) wsW WJy IsW) awaw s3eTasaaaa sajsOTp aaaaa)
MsB to tha oeataiQo) bojf wawa. j ,'AIJaf
a long retirement Dompsoy, on January
14, 1801, turned up Jn Now Orleans
where ono Bob Fitslmmohn lined him
an n mop. Thirteen rounds wero fought
in which Hubert pounded Jack around
iih ho pleased. It wuh a easo of cruelty
to animals. Dompsoy in tho thirteen
rounds got Ills none broken, his face
punched out of shape and gave In return
but a Hinglo blow. October 18 before
that light tho Sporting AVir contained
the following! "A geutlemun recently n
member of tho Jack Dompsoy combina
tion, paid it visit to tho ofllco ot the
&'' mj; AVirn during tho week. 'Tho
Dempsoy combination,' hiiIiI ho 'Is a
thing of tho piiHt. Dompsoy has gone
homo to Portland, Ore., and It would not
surprise mo a bit to we him stay there.
I mu an warm a friend probably as ho
has In tho business, but 1 am (Irmly con
vinced that hln lighting (lajs are over.
For tho past few months it ban been u
continual round of pleasure for him and
ho in no more tit to tight than ho is to
tly. Ho Iiuh accepted tho offer to tight
Fltitnlmmonn for a prize of flli.(KK) before
tho Galveston Athlotlo club, But If ho
over gotn In tho ring with FltzsliiiiiioiiH,
ho will rocolvo tho worst beating that
over a pugilist got. Since hln defeat by
La Blanche, Dompney seems to have lost
his grip and ho has gone on from bad to
worse. Ho has been drinking very hard
recently aud wo had a fearful time getting-him
in shapo to appear at his New
York benotlt.'" Now If Dempsey wan
played out four yearn ago what must ho
bo now, and with these facts in view how
comes it that tho Now Yorkers aro fools
enough to talk of matching him with
Burgo, tho best man of his weight in
England, when as a matter of fact Jack
la a poor broken down bum, scarcely
strong enough to stand up and battle
with h sick chicken. Sporting Nowb.
How New York'a New Club Hwtue will lie
Opened Neat Week.
Tho long talked about Now York
Eldorado Athlotlo club has, according
to tho Illustrated A'ctiw, at last boon
fully organized, and has made all
arrangements for tho opening event,
which takes place on Tuesday night,
August 20. On thin occasion Billy
Smith, who bo quickly smothered Tom
Williams, thereby winning tho welter
weight championship ot tho world, will
moot Tommy Ryan, ot Chicago, champion
welterweight of America, wiio has never
performed in tho cast as yet. Thin will
bo six rounds on its merits., Hyan is
already in training at Mechanicavillo, on
tho Hudson. Tho second attraction will
bo tho "Black Cyclone," Fred Morris,
and Billy Hennessey, Billy Smith's
trainer, who will contest tor tho best ot
It In four rounds. Tho "Arkansas Kid,"
Henry Fonnick, and Dunn's "Unknown,"
will box ton rounds. P. J. Donohuo has
been requested to act as official referee.
Billy Madden will act aa general man-
agor and matchmaker for tho club.
Madden, in speaking ot tho now athlotlo
club yesterday, said: "I expect to mako
tho Eldorado club tho largest organiza
tion of Its kind in tho world. Every
thing will bo conductod in first-duns
style. Tho Beating capacity will bo 10,
000. If wo socuro tho Corbott-Mltcholl
right this big pair will bo otTorod greater
inducements than any club has ho far
given. Eldorado la the most convenient
place In this vicinity. Half a doson
New York terries will convey tho
Qothamltes within ton minutes of tho
grounds. Another attraction tor the
summer 'will be open air contests,
splendid bands ot music and every pos
sible accommodation for the comfort ot
guests. For winter contests Eldorado
will be roofed and heatod to the satis
faction ot all comers."
Oeaalp T the Mime,
Solly Smith has arrived at Loch Arbor,
Asbury Park, aad ha already gone Into
trlct training for hi right with Qeorgo
Dixon. Smith has no fear ot tho result,
and does not think that the fight will be
a prolonged one.
Friends of Eddie Pierce say that tho
latter has bo no means retired from tho
ring. Thoy reason that, whilo Piorco
has been defeated, he is not disgraced,
and are going to do all in their power
to restore him to his tormor position in
tho front ranks ot pugilism.
Jack McAullffo caMcd to Jorry
Mahoney, his backer, tho other day to
send on Bobby BurnB, tho Providonco
featherweight, to England, as there was
a chance of his (Burns) getting on a
match pver there with somo one in his
class. Burns has accepted the invita
tion. Jack Purley, a pugilist of Bridgeport,
Conn., who drifted to the west in search
of a lightweight match, is to be accom
modated by Abaer Cain, an amateur ot
Dayton, O. The tight Is arranged to
take place on the 38th ot this month,
within fifty miles of Dayton. A 150 fcr
feit has been posted. The fight is for
gate receipts, the winner to secure 75
and the loser 25 per cent.
George Siddons is looking for a return
match with Jack Skelly. Siddon writes
to the Now York Sun as follows: "I
will meet Skelly at any spot or place, to
box to a finish or limited round 'go,' not
lea than ten rounds, for any amount
from 11,000 to 15,000, It none of the
clubs hang up purse I will meet him
ia private, and agree to get a big sum
together to m.ake it Interesting. If he
aanot gat down to, LBpbuada, I will
if at hist at mViuet. a aV phases."
SATURDAY MORNINa COURIER
11 in sus
CyrlhiK Note. ,
JII Pierce returned from Chicago and
tho cunt Wednesday. Ho visited tho
fair and international racen.
A largo per cent of tho members'
should turn out to tho club runs an soon
an the weather gotn a bit cooler.
C. L.Itelernon went up north of Grand
Island and became associated with a bad
mixture of hay fever and la grippe.
CVnturv riders aro not ho numerous,
oven with their talk, iih sometime ago.
There ban not been a century imicio
Within a month.
Art Sullivan htm not yet recovered
his wheel which wan stolen from In front
of tho club rooms several weeks ago,
and thore aro no pronpectn for ita 1m
medlato recovery. '
Dave Small him returned from Chicago
and tho east, where ho ban been visiting
for tho past nix weeks. Davy In Bhy,
but by diligent Insistancn you can got
tho whole story first hand.
Mr. E. J. Mock, tho cyclist who did
Homo very good work hero on July 4,
went from Alma. Neb., to Chicairo in
eight days, hln cjcloinotor registering
010 miles. This in, up to dato, tho best
tltno reported for Nebraska to Chicago
Thoro wero a few scattering runn hint
Sunday, but tho boys did not hanker
after camp mooting or anything of that
kind. Milmlno started out in tho after
noon and hunted up a melon patch out
back of Union college, and caino back
with a faco on him like a half moon..'
It is to ho hoped that tho whole club
will respond to notices which will bo
Bent them tho coming' week, and bo out
in forco nt tho mooting to bo hold
Wednesday, tho 30th, at 8:30 aharp.
Now club rooms ia tho important ques
tion, and cttch member's voto la desired.
G. It. Ford ia another of our boys who
attended tho International races and
took in tho ntghtH of tho fair. Ho re
turned on Thursday, tho 17th, feeling
sorry for thoBo of us who aro, owing to
adverse circumstances, unablo to mako
our appcaranco In tho "Windy City1."
Mr. E. K. Milmlno will havo chargo of
tho management ot tho cyclo races which
aro to tako place at tho fairgrounds
track on Soptembor 12, 14 and 15., L.
A. W. sanction bus been granted and re
ceived. These particular days will bo
decidedly Interesting for whcclmou from
all over tho state Entry blanks will bo
out in a tow days; tho prizo list is a good
ono. 1 1,
Tho largo majority of tho public who
givo tho matter any thought at all,
usually arrive at tho conclusion that tho
prices ot cycles aro terribly inflated.
Why this is bo is easily understood when
tho uvorago man's knowlcdgo of a wheol
ia considered, although thoro ure some
who should know hotter, Thoy do make
somo ridiculous assertions, such as "tho
prico of wheels will bo reduced ono third,
etc." That tho prico ot cycles will bo
reduced from ,tiino to timo staridd, to
reason, but that thoy will Boon drop to
tho lowoBt piano in prices is positively
without a shadow of possibility. Tho
building of cycles Is a comparatively
now industry, especially so, tho manu
facture ot tho present evolved stylo of
mount, which aro quito perfection and
likely to onduro; but should there bo any
decided and radical change, as was that
from tho ordinary to tho safoty; imagine
if you can, the great Ions in depreciated
stock, manufactoring plant, otc. Tho
old-time riders readily appreciate that
tho boat in tho market, and which is
usually the highest priced, is the only
Zimmerman Ktajrn Away, aa do Home of
tbe Other 8Ur.
Neither Zimmerman, Sangor nor John
eon nppoarod at tho so-called interna
tional meet under tho auspices ot the
Telegram and Morcury bicycle clubs at
Athletic park, Milwaukee, Monday, and
the moot was something of u disappoint
ment. Tho summary: ,
Ono If llo NotIco Kaco Tom Stall, of Milwau
kee, wont (1. W.I'rer, of Milwaukee, ocouil
Crooks, of Clilcnifo, llilril. Time, M.
Ono Mllo ltoyn' ltuce Puul Bchuuuulo won in
Two Mllo Miimllcno-J. v. Kotzncr. or Mil
waukoo, won; W. (!. Waifnrr, ot Milwaukee,
secouil; L. J, Klug, of llutTalo, third. Time,
Half Mllo Opon-Oeorgo F. Taylor, of Walt
horn, Mbm., wonj Tylor, of Syracuio, iocoihIs
Windlo. third. Timo, 1:36.
Ono Mllo 3:00 Claiw-C'liarlo Parka, ot Mil
waukee, won) L.J, Klug, of Dutlalo, aecondj
Tom Stall, of Milwaukee, third.
Two Milo Lap llace-W. (!. Tyler won. Wlndlo
aeeond. ()u Hteclo third. Time, 5 36 2-5.
Ono Mile Intoruatlonal-Wlndle won, Tyler
aeeond, Ucnibergor, of IluSalo, third. Time,
ZIm. lo Kilter. .
A. A. Zimmerman has entorod for
the bicyclo events and the standing
jumps of the N. Y. A. C. for the
games to bo held at tho South Side,
Chicago, ball grounds on Soptembor 13.
He will turely be there to compete, as bo
intends to try for the standing broad
record. Whilo it is not generally known
Zimmerman has always been a good
broad jumper, especially at the standing
jumps, and tho contest botweon
Schwaner, who now holds the record
and "Zim" will bo interesting.
Thomas Green , of Indianapolis, will
start from there this morning
ia an attempt to make a record between
Indianapolis and Chicago. Wyllebold
it it in tho slow tlmo of 20 hours and
a fraction. Tho dlstnnco 103 miles.
Kansas City will havo anothor raca
meet in September and $2,500 will bo
siiciit In prlzon. Entries havo been
received from Zimmerman, Johnson,
Tn) lor and Garry, and a number of fast
Chicago men will attend. St.Louin will
also bo on hand and hopo to get even
with Kansas City men for their defeat
at Hedalla in July.
An attempt is being mndo to estab
lish a Southern circuit, beginning the
latter part ot October and running well
Into December. Savannah, Charleston,
Brunswick, Atlanta, Birmingham, Now
Orleans, and other Southern cities will
bo In it, and it anticipated that all tho
fust men from tho east and west will
mako tho round.
Schotleld, who was considered tho
fastest man Ju England early thin year,
and who wan refused an amateur's
llcenco by tho English association,
has nailed for America to Join tho cash
prize league. It Is rumored that Frank
Eagan will tako a (lying trip to Europe
in ordcrto Induce other English and
French professionals to comoover.
Starbuck, tho now rider in tho cash
prizo association, Is proving something
of a wonder. Ho is from Marion, Iowa,
and made bin first apitearanco at
Milwaukeo on a borrowed wheel, having
"tramped it" to got thoro. In two days
ho won enough to put him on his foot,
and has been winning ever since, beating
somo ot tho beat men. For u man who
nover had any training his performances
LAWN TENNI8 NOTE8.
Hlate Tournament Aftermath Item
About the l'layer.
Vory fow Omaha players use a swift
Bcrvieo, Culllngham never. Nor do
thoy play a swift gamo in general, but
thoy excel in tho accuracy of their
Tho Lincoln players learned Bomogood
points, but it is impossible to make good
tennis players without a larger numbor
ot first-class players than wo havo in
Mr. Qoisthardt's play in Omaha wan
not up to tho usual standard, except in
bin first match with Cookson. In till
his play was like a whirlwind and swej
every obstucio before It.
Omaha ban many fair maidens who
aro interested in tennis and who evij
doncod tho fact by their regular attend
anco at tho tournament. It would bo a
material stimulus to tho gamo in Lincoln
weru there somo of tho samo interes
Young and Denino, who won from
Culllngham and Battin, and now hold
tho state championship in doubles, aro
both cool players. Thoy play a good
team gamo, and each ono encourages
tho other when a bad stroke Ib made.
They play good naturedly, and deservo
much credit for boating Cullingham and
It la rumored that Cullingham and
Hart, who won tho doubles at Hastings
this year, will play Iowa s champions in
doublcB in tho near future Cullingham
and Hart won from Young and Deniso
at Hastings with eaBO, but tho latter
claim that thoy woro handicapped by
tho wind. Cullingham and Hart did
not play togothor in Omaha.
Hastings sent somo jolly boys to the
tournament, who assisted materially in
improving tho spirit of tho occasion.
Mr. Wahlquist especially afforded much
amusement wilhhis timely wit und
whole-souled goodmvturo. Johnson and
Henry, Hastings' cricks, wero detained
by Lusinens tWtles. Hastings promises
every on :& good time noxt year that
will como to the doubles tournament in
Tho stato tennis tournament for 1893
is a thing of the past. Lincoln's repre
sentatives in both singles and doubles
woro defeated with tho oxcoption of Mr.
Shepherd in singles. Mr. Shepherd wus
matched to play tho nomi-flnals with Mr.
Austin, a very lively young man who
plays tennis in Omaha. Mr. Shepherd
defaultod to Austin by leaving beforo
tho tournament waa finished, and left
Austin to fight with Cullinghum, wlo
Buccoodod in holding tho chumpionship
only after u hard struggle.
Tho Omaha tennis playor in gonen.l
excels in playing an nccurato game. Ho
keeps the balls out of the not und in tho
court; he smashes well. Austin is a
joung man, not muchmoro than twenty,
if any. He was a mushroom growth in
Omaha tennis. He and Caldwell aro
Omaha's coming tennis players. Cald
well plays a vicious "Lawford,'' vollejs
with groat accuracy and pluys a '-smash''
gamo at tho net. Ho is but seventeen
or eighteen years ot age. Cullingham
needs no praise, and criticism fulls from
him Uko water from a duck's back.
Mr. Shepherd la tho best tournament
playor we havo in Lincoln. He Ib com
plete master of himself, plajs with his
head and studies his opponent's g.niu.
In his match with Caldwell, ot Omaha,
he displayed these faculties in a remark
ablo degree. In tho first set Caldwell
played an aggressive game, and as Shep
herd said, it ho had stayed in tho buck
ot tho court ho would havo lost tho pe
and no doubt the match. But ho play ed
Caldwell's own game at tho net and ex
colled him in good placing. Shophcnl
baa endurance, and the harder the fight
the stronger becomes hie determination
afejljda '- ""f'f ' - TfTtrt!kyiy!
A Kansas City dispatch to tho Sport
luy AVim nayBi Noxt nennon will neo
tho western baseball lenguo again in ex
istence. Tho lenguo will include eight
cities, which will bo selected from tho
following: St. Paul, Minneapolis, Den
ver, Kansas City, Milwaukeo, Den
Moines, St. Josoph, Sioux City and
Lincoln. It in probable that Lincoln
will not bo ablo to offer sufficiently
strong indusomcutn, and that tho eight
firnt-mntIoncd teams will comoso tho
league Tho St. Paul, Kansas City,
St. Joseph and Denver teams aro already
practically engaged. Ono reason why
tho managers think tho gamo can bo
made to pay noxt year is on account of
tho largely reduced salaries which will
bo paid to players. Tho manager of tho
Denver team writes that his payroll pur
month in 1891. was something over 93,000
but that ho ban already engaged tho
name players to play during tho season
of 1804 nt salaries aggregating botweon
81,000 and $1,500. Tho mnuagors of tho
dliToront toama in the western lcaguo
will hold a mooting either in St. Paul or
Minncnpolia Bomotlmo in November and
arrango a schedulo and transact othor
business. It ia probable that cities will
bo asked to offer certain pecuniary In
ducements to tho clubs.
AN OHIO WONDER.
Htory or a Kind That Hilly Holbert of the
Old "Meta" Once Made.
"Among tho 'preserves' in '85," writes
Sam Cr'ano, in referring to Now York's
second nine, "was ono big six footer,
whom Billy Holbert had picked upon ono
of the Mots' trips through tho wild and
wooly west, whoso antics on first baso
caused a decided sensation. Ho was
tho crack playor of somo backwoods
country district in Ohio, and tho inhabit
ants of tho regions thcrenbouts sworo by
him. His departuro to join tho Now
Yorks caused moro of a sensation than
tho nrrival of a circus, and his favorito
bat, with which ho had paralyzed all
opposing pitchers for miles around, was
carried rovorontly in tho procession
which escorted him to tho train. It
w ..b u hickory limb, not much less in
size than a telegraph polo, and his con
stituents expected ho would knock no
many holes in tho fences of league
grounds that big Roger Connor, whoso
namo and reputation woro known ovon
thoro, would turn green with envy. Tho
big westerner, however, had never seen
a curvo, and in his first practice, after
fanning tho air several times in a vain
attompt to connect with tho deluslvo
sphere, looked at his bat In surprisolind
wonder. How could his favorito stick
that had pulled out bo many a victory
in his backwoods homo go back on
him? Ho folt for holes in it, scanned it
carefully to sco if somo ono had not
sawed off two or three feet, and tried
again. At last ho tumbled to tho curvo,
and looking at Mickey Welch, who was
e'njoying tho proceeding heartily and
doing tho curving, said reproachfully:
What aro yon doing? Trying to fool
mo? That ball as it conies up looks
liko a snako haviug a fit in a can of
milk. How do you expect I can hit it!
Put it up, with no kinks, and I'll kill it!'
Ho played first baso in ono exhibition
game, and with every ball he would
catch, high or low, ho would duck his
head down to tho ground as it trying to
stand on his hoad. It no doubt caused
roars of laughter and great applause
among his western friends, but metro
politan lovora ot tho game didn't tako to
it and tho would bo Connor soon packed
his grip and hied himself west. Sinco
then Sim Mutrio has been considered a
ver) poor manager out in Ohio.'
TIMES HAVE CHANGED.
Ilaaeball Magnatea Fully Recovered From
the DUiutrou War of'OO-'UI.
Fortune has been especially good to
the clubs of tho National league. Ono
instanco only noed be mentioned to
show tho goldon roll ot tho tide tb tho
league clubs' shores. Tho Brooklyns'
iccoiil western trip wus one of the meet
disastrouB on record, professionally
spoaking, but financially it was a winner.
Tho club brought back 97,000 in clear
Then thoro was tho Now York club's
unsatisfactory trip. It wan generally ex
pected that a mere handful of specta
tors would go to tho iolo grounds to bco
them play their first gumes after their
return. Yet 3,000 spectators woro on
hand at each ot the first two games, and
on the third day tho crowd swelled to
For jill t social doings tho Nebraska
state band or orchestra is what is
always most desired.
Tba only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum.
Uaed in Million! of Homes 40 Yetri the StandanL
W. m. Den-iiic Ss Co.
1137 O Street.
The Courier rnn llo Found at
Hotel Lincoln Noun Stand.
Windsor Hotel News Stand.
Capital Hotel News Stand.
Red Dudo Cigar Store, 1020 O St.
Ed. Young, 1-207 O St.
Clason, Fletcher A Co.. 1120 O St.
Mooro'H News Stand, 118 So. 11th St.
Couitir.it Officii, 1134 O St.
F. Polno. 1429 O St.
Archie Ensign, 217 So 11th St.
Tlio nmlcriilRnod hereby gives notico that it
will not Imj reximnslblo for or ny hny dobt In
curred by emplyyes, except thoan for which tin
order In ulron icrsonnlly lnol by it. This
rulo Is imperative. Courilii Pun. Co.
Lincoln, Ned., Uny 1st, 18(0.
The Saturday Morning Courier'
will be sent to any address for
This is a trial ofier and will be
withdrawn September 1.
Furn stored at F. E. Voelkor's.
Whitebreast Coal and Limo Co.
Bathing caps at Rector's Pharmacy.
Althea toilet preparatories at Rector's.
Jeckoll Bros. Tailors, 110 north Thir
David P. Sims, dontlst, rooms 42
13 Burr block.
Try Club Houso coffee, nono so (rood.
Miller & GifTord.
Imported and domestic toilet soaps at
Sampson Sisters, artistic dressmaking,.
Ill') N Btroot, over Dorsey's.
Buffalo Flour, fl.OO por sack. Miller
Ac. GifTord, grocors, opposite Burr block.
An entire now lino of ladies' card fuses
and j)ockot books at Roctor'B Pharmacy.
All orders via telophono 398 will reach.
W. A. Coffin & Co. and recoive prompt
and careful attention.
No Buch line ot canned fruits in the-
city as nhown by w. A. Collin & Co., 143
South Eleventh street.
When you want prompt Borvlco and
fair treatmont and tho selection from
tho largest stock ot groceries in Lincoln
call ou W. A. Collin fc Co., successors to
J. Miller, 14J South Eleventh street.
Halter's market, old rellablo market,
now moved to Thirteenth street, opposite
Lausing theatre, is where ladies should
call for their meat orders. Telephone
orders over No. 100 receive prompt at
tention. Professor Swain's ladiea tailoring and
dress cutting school. Thorough instruc
tions. Lessons not limited. Dress mak
ing dono with dispatch on short notice.
Patterns cut to moasuro and all work
Why lot your furs remain at home
whoro moths aro almost sure to got into
thorn, whon F. E. Volker, a practical
furrier, will storo them until noxt winter
and guarantoo to return thorn in twrfoct
order. Call and boo him at tho Y. M. O.
Ask your grocoryman for tho "W
Rolling Mills1' Flour, Chas. Harvey,
pneior. inquire ror
"Nicklo Plato," and
Every sack warranted.
Reduced Rates by Missouri Pacific
will bo given to St. Louis from July 20
to October 31. Very low rates will be
on Bale and this will bo an excellent
chanco to visit tho greatest carnival
city in America. Call on nearest ticket
agent M. P. railway for information, or
J.E. R. Miller 1201 O Btroot, Lincoln
Neb., or II. O. Townoend G. P. A. St.