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About The courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1894-1903 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1901)
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15he Ivy Press
125-127 North Twelfth Street
K Western Printing Place where you can tfet what you want when you want It
Daintily gotten up Booklet and all kinds of Wedding"
Stationery and Calling Cards are Specialties V V
LESH 8L LEMON
I SHERIDAN COAL . .
! HAS HfO &QX1AX.
LANDY CLARK, Agent.
S Office, HOG O St. ODel- lOS.
Celebrated SANH OS
Of the Sanitarium, Battle Creek,
Foods for the Hot Weather.
PHONE 569- Goods Delivered
9 CE. TkSV- mKUov
For Sale By
J. F. Harris,
No. I, Board of Trade,
Grain, Provisions, Cotton.
jt jt fc
Private Wires to New York Gty and
Many Gties East and West.
Jit j j
New York Stock Exchaxigfl.
Chicago Stock Exchange.
Chicago Hoard of Trade
HUE FRANKLIN IKE fiREIM
And Dairy Go.
Manufacturers of the finest qual
ity of plain ana fancy Ice Cream,
Ices, Frozen Puddings, Frappe
and Sherbets. Prompt delivery
and satisfaction guaranteed.
133 SO. 1 2th St. PHONE 205.
inrriKi'i iiiini hi
Bring your Fur Garments and
have them repaired or remod
eled, because it will be cold
again thie year. By the way,
you can order a Fur Garment
made in the latest stvle at
ii7 on idtuct imnniu uedd
In Latet gt'k
PIRKINS & SHELDON CO,
29 O Street.
It is not enough to go through the
world merely greeting people and recog
nizing their existence simply because we
cannot well avoid doing so. It is a duty
that we owe to our fellow-associates to
know also something of the art of- being
cordial. And truly, "if ye know these
things, happy are ye if ye do them."
A few rare natures are supplied with
the natural instinct of cordiality; others
are blessed with more than the average
degree of tact, which is a very good sub
stitute. Others never recognize the ne
cessity for cordiality, and again others
realize early in life that something is
wrong in their dispositions, and are not
satisfied until they have found the de
fect and remedied it. These are the
wise ones. The ones lacking in wisdom
spend all the days of their poor, narrow
lives reviling the world and the people
in it, and directing all their energies to
ward maintaining an appearance of of
fended dignity and misappreciated super
iority. The cordial man or woman always is
willing to meet the world half way.
That iB what the world likes. It is a
grim old world, and while it does not
approve of half-way measures as a gen
eral rule, in this case the exception
There is something wonderfully attrpct
tive about the manner of a genuinely
cordial woman, and the charm intensi
fies during continued acquaintance.
Socially she is always a success, and it
by chance she comes in contact with the
business cworld, she finds almost a
hearty a greeting awaiting her there. -
A certain reserve always is necessary,
but this the dignified woman instinct
ively preserves without carrying t to
the degree which Bavors of affectation.
The impression is entertained by many
otherwise 6eneible women that a cordial
manner will be mistaken for a lack of
proper dignity. The truly womanly
woman may always be cordial without
the fear of being misunderstood. Cordi
ality will never be mistaken for famil
iarity. The home of Judge and Mrs. Jeffer
son H. Broady was the scene of a bril
liant social gathering on Wednesday
evening, the occasion being the marriage
of Miss Anna Broady to Mr. David
Avery Haggard of St. Paul, Minnesota.
The house was beautifully decorated
with palms and ferns, and was illuminat
ed with electric lights. The porch deco
rations of rugs, divans and gay Japanese
lanterns were picturesque and effective.
At half after seven Miss Nellie Trigg
played the wedding march from Lohen
grin and the bridal party entered the
middle parlor where the ceremony was
performed by Rev. Dr. Stein. The bride,
who wore a gown of white Persian muslin
with a deep lace bertha, was attended
by her sister, Miss Grace Broady, and
Miss Nellie Griggs, both of whom were
dressed in white. Dr. L. B. Pillsbury
of Trinidad, Colorado, was the groom's
A reception from eight to eleven
o'clock was attended by a large number
of guests who were received by Judge
and Mrs. Broady, Mr. and Mrs. Hag
gard, and Mr. Haggard's parents, Dr.
and Mrs. J. R. Haggard. The dining
room was a bower of pink and green,
and was lighted with pink candles.
Coffee and pink ice were served by Mrs.
E. C. Folsom and Mrs. Harry Howell
Harley, assisted by Misses Eleanor Ray.
mond, Mabel Richards, Mabel Lindly,
Margaret Winger, Laura Houtz and
Emma Outcalt, all of whom wore pink
or white gowns. Punch was served in
the library by Miss Carson, whose assist
ants were Misses Joy Webster, Olivia
Pound, Katherine Thomas and Ruth
Bryan. Mesdames C. H. Gere, J. -E.
Hill, E. W. Thomas, F. M. Hall, W. A.
Lindly, W. H. McCreery, A. F. Walsh.
Gertrude Walsh, Miss Laura Haggard
and Miss May Sabin of Beatrice intra- y
duced the guests and directed them to
the refreshment rooms.
Mrs. Haggard is a member of the uni
versity class of '97, also a Kappa Kappa
Gamma. Mr. Haggard was graduated
from the law school in "93, and is a mem
ber of Phi Delta Theta. He practiced
law in this city until T)7, when he re
moved to St. Paul, Minnesota, where he
is a member of the law firm of Haggard
fc Wakefield. Mr. and Mrs. Haggard
will be at home in St. Paul after October
Miss Burr gave a porch party Wednes
day morning in honor of Miss Oakley.
The porch was transformed into an out
door parlor by the use of rugs, cushions,
hammocks and chairs, among which
card tables were placed for the enter
tainment of the guests.
A cozy corner at one end of the porch
had an effective drapery of American
flags, and was made beautiful with a
mass of American beauty roses.
A white linen traveling case made in
comDartments and finiRhnd with hlnn
ribbon was given to Miss Oakley as a J
euest nrize: another handsome nrize. a I
'ace-trimmed work-bag, was won by
Miss Meyer. Refreshments were served
by the hostess. The invited guests were
Mesdames W. G. Morrison, Lewis Mar
shall, Ashton of Grand Island, McDan
iels of Omaha, Thomas W. Griffith, W.
Maxwell, Ode Rector, E. C. Merrill, K.
H. Oakley, Elmer Henkle, Ross Curtice,
Smyser of New York, Walter B. Har
greaves, W. M.Leonard, Edmiston, Fred
Houtz and J. W. McDonald; Misses
Oakley, Gahan. Herod, Nance, Hollow
bush. Garten, Welch, Putnam, Meyer,
Savage, Outcalt. Marshall, Hawley, Car
son, Prentiss, Burnham and Hooper.
Mrs. W. B. Hargreaves gava an after
noon party and linen shower for Miss
Oakley on Thursday afternoon. Twenty-five
gueet3 were preeent, and were en
tertained with a unique guessing game.
Prizes were won by Miss Oakley and
Miss Fay Marshall. The decorations
were American beauty roses.
Mrs. F. W. Brown entertained at
luncheon Friday in honor of Miss Oak
ley. The guesta were Mrs. Oakley, Mrs.
Lew Marshall, Mrs. Griffith, Miss Oak
ley, Mies Gahan, Miss Nance, Mis3 Ash
ton of Grand Island, and Miss Hitch
cock of Sandusky, Ohio..
Mrs. C, E. Yates will entertain at cards
Monday evening in honor of Miss Oak
ley, and Mrs. Will Maxwell will giva a
porch party on Tuesday, at which Mies
Oakley will also be the guest of honor.
On Sunday evening MrB. J. W. McDon
ald will give a luncheon complimentary
to MiBs Oakley and Mr. Clark. On
Wednesday the bridal party will be en
tertained at luncheon by Miss Oakley,
and on Wednesday evening the eame
guests will be entertained at dinner at
the Lincoln by Mr. Clark.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Harrison will
leave October first on a trip to Central