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Internet Explorer is the only browser that shows this page the way it was designed. Watering Holes of the Route 66 Era: Entertainment in the Fast Lane Downtown Watering Holes The Hotel Lincoln had a cafeteria, banquet room, and "tap room" -- not a bar--, the classiest watering hole in downtown Lincoln during the Route 66 era.
More information about the Hotel Lincoln is presented at Hotel Lincoln in the early s Photo provided by D. Bob Goebel wrote in response: Jim Aldendifer, and Emil Moos, came up with the following: Respond to Bob at E. If only walls could speak. Clyde Camp emailed Stan Stringer in July, , to give his views on identities for the people in the above photo: I refer to the picture of the people at the bar in the Hotel Lincoln.
That is not the way I remember Dan Cummings. I think number 4 is Leander Hake, a regular frequenter of the hotel and for whom I worked at the Oldsmobile Garage for 6 Years.
Number 5 is, I believe, his wife Mildred. Just thought you might be interested in hearing another opinion. Included in this was the blouse, metals and hat of an Italian Fascist party member. My dad got a kick out of this, and as I recall Mark had dad dress up in the outfit and several portraits were taken with dad mimicking Mussolini.
Steve had seen the article I wrote for the LincolnDailyNews. I learned this spring that Marcella died this past May of cancer. Steve Holland assured me that Marcella had read and enjoyed my story about Mark buzzing Lincoln. If it was post WWII and I have every reason to believe it was -- it had to have been a very small window in time before Saunders Devine and Tom Walsh [4th from the left] two confessed "naturalized citizens" after their 25 consecutive years of local residence took up their reserved seats on the front near in the pic corner of that bar.
Both were WWII veterans who took up residence here after the resolution that conflict. In response, Fred sent along the following memoir and photo of Mr.
He was at once not only a practitioner at law, but also a student of literature, music, history, chemistry and most of all the human condition. He introduced me to the works of Ambrose Bearce and H. Mencken -- not the sort I had ever encountered in HS.
In no other country known to me is life as safe and agreeable, taking one day with another, as it is in These States. I do dot believe in democracy, but I am perfectly willing to admit that it provides the really really amusing form of government ever endured by mankind.
I offer none of this as fact -- but make the list to emphasize his skill as a raconteur.
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All the while Tom lived in Lincoln, his wife resided in Macon County. I had known him years before I ever knew he had a wife. It was in his much later years that I one time only met his wife. She was in charge of cleaning up his "studio" read office -- a term he never used to refer to it for the first, last and only time that was ever done. I recall Tom relating to my father-in-law how the "lost was now found. It was on his desktop. On my first visit to his studio -- I followed the "path" through the accumulated piles of documents, legal tomes, files and miscellany to the second room of the studio.
There -- he cleared a chair for me to sit and he remained standing the whole time. I had gone there to get a pleading he was to file in a case I was involved in -- and he informed me he would type it up while I waited. After moving some more piles of papers, files etc. He was quite accomplished with the two-index-finger method of typing. I shared many pleasant hours with Tom in places where "libations" could be had. When you walked in -- you knew Tom was there.
Gwen mentioned The Mikado. There were those years in my early life when there was a Community Theater group. Both then and now -- the success of such enterprises depends on a great deal of volunteer work from some very energetic people. My ceasing to participate was a combination of loss of energy and a jealous regard for how I would spend my free time. That is not to suggest the current version lacks talent -- it just seems they had a larger group to draw from back then.
I believe I mentioned Tom and Saunders Devine in a previous email. They both settled in Lincoln about the same time and swore you had to be a resident for 25 consecutive years before the "locals" would stop referring to you as a foreigner and consider you a naturalized citizen. That was one of the threads they shared. As noted previously, when a jpg has an LBS as part of the moniker -- the pic is scanned from the Shroyer archives at the Lincoln Public Library.
Downtown Lincoln also had its bars of distinction, with a few depicted here. A curious fact emerges from looking at the photos: Some brands of beer have disappeared along with the taverns. A Pictorial History, p. It was also the location of the Illinois Hotel and the Cigar Store. Fuhrer, currently operates the establishment, called the Blue Dog Inn. The unique metal ceiling remains in place. Fred Blanford responds to the paragraph above The depot served both lines apparently. Was the "L" for the shape of the long side and shorter front or for "Lincoln" or both?
Beer Photo provided by Fred Blanford Most of the taverns were downtown.
The photo at the right shows an exception--a contemporary neighborhood tavern in the block of north McLean Street. In the s, this place was owned by Fred Gardner. This photo was taken mid-day in June of , and by the several vehicles in the parking lot, it looks as if business is good.
As I note in other places in this Web site, sometimes the past surprises and delights as well as informs and "nostaligizes". Like other signs shown in this Web site, these signs, then, are remnants of a lost civilization. I was 3 years old at the time. My mother was from Lincoln and moved to Milwaukee years before, met my father, got married and when my grandparents got into financial straits, my parents came to Lincoln to bail them out.
In exchange they received the building that was to become the Old Milwaukee. He failed at the business, and since my grandfather had gone in debt to build it, he found himself in serious debt. She is the lady you see standing in the doorway of the building when the picture was taken.
By whom, I do not know. Same with the Maple Club. My mom was friends with the owner of the Maple Club. There were good times early on. Pinballs were still in the bars. The Old Milwaukee was the first bar in town to have Schlitz on tap.
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That was a big deal then. The man who was responsible for putting the pinballs in the local establishments then was Slick Foutch. I spent a lot of time in the bar as we lived in one room in the building for some time. What else can I tell you? Just have to find the time to go thru them. My mother was notorious for taking and collecting pictures. Mostly of vets who patronized the place. Respond to Francine at rune warpnet.
A large house which once stood on the premises has been removed. Rumor had it that at one time a tunnel connected the stage and the house" p. Patterson quotes an old local joke that said "there were so many bootleggers in Logan County, they had to wear badges so they would not sell to each other" "The Prohibition Era in Logan County" in Beaver, p.
Prohibition brought gangsters from Chicago to sell beer and liquor to local bootleggers: The first made the Courier headline: Courier Headline of February 4, The Courier ran the following: First word of the holdup was learned when "Bud" Sparling and Bill Przykopanski, drivers of the Lincoln Cab Company who had gone in the club to pick up a fare about 2 a.
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Tuesday and were picked off by the bandits loosened their bonds and came into the police station to report to Floyd Kennedy, police radio operator, at 2: Kief and Deputy Sheriff Joe Blickem arrived at the club most of the patrons who had been tied had been freed and departed. Albert Jones, state highway patrolman, investigated. Sheriff Kief, after an investigation, said it was his opinion that at least 10 men were in the gang.
Several wrist watches and rings were said to have been taken.