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-ji a-e- ;i -j J '"j; ' i "rrTV1 jf" W-flW P 10 THE SNEAY HERALD, SUNDAY,- MAY 2,1891. !-., ''-& cs?.EiES,,-&t !fitf- H- v A SUPERIOR 3F"ixst Setle J-Lxxxe X. SlOOEknii. AAT-A-SHIXTCTOIsr -AIDIDITIOlsr TO THE GREAT L-A-ZKIE PORT ., "wiooixriTr, FIK8T SAIE X-.13Mli;3BI TO 1HO LOTS. Youi" Only Chance to Secure a Safe and Profitable Investment iia the Greatest Shipping' and Trade Centre of the Morthwest 'JEtJELAJDl 1:63 j&JD! R.EAD! SUPERIOR is located at the HEAD WATERS of the GREAT LAKES. SUPERIOR is the GREATEST SHIPPING PORT ON LAKE SUPERIOR. SUPERIOR has the LARGEST DOCKS IN THE WORLD, 3,000,000 tons capacity. SUPERIOR has the GREATEST ELEVATORS in America, 23,000,000 bushels capacity. SUPERIOR has TWELVE RAILROADS, with 16,000 miles of trackage. SUPERIOR received and shipped 2,250,000 TONS of COAL in 1890. SUPERiOR received and shipped 20000000 BUSHELS of GRAIN in 1890. SUPERIOR LUMBER MILLS have annual capacity of 200,000,000 feet. SUPERIOR has the LARGEST STEEL and IRON WORKS in the WEST. SUPERIOR has the Largest Shipbuilding Plant West of Philadelphia. SUPERIOR has 35 Important diversified Manufacturing Industries. SUPERIOR has over 7 000 WORKMEN and MECHANICS EMPLOYED in her FACTORIES. SUPERIOR had 2,000 population in 18S5, 20,000 in 1891.. SUPERIOR is destined to be the LARGEST CITY in the NORTHWEST. , . W1 The Northwestern Invest ment Company will place on sale June 1, at their office, No. 610 F street northwest, the ''Washington Addition" to Superior, Wisconsin. This ADDITION contains ONLY 1 So LOTS, is located near the centre of the Manu facturing District. Every lot is perfect and of equal value. This property was pur chased a year ago, before the establishment of immense im provements, and 200 per cent, advance has been refused. The company has platted and now offer the same as a very safe and profitable in vestment to our friends and Washington public. The low price of $100 has been placed Capital, $800,000. Jron Car Works, Capacity, 40 Cars IBaily. JDOJSTT MISS THIS GKEA-ZLnTID OiFIPOI&TTTIIriT"". s 9 on th Lots, that they may be sold quickly and give, the pur chaser a chance to realise a handsome profit.' .- . Terms of Sale. Fifteen per cent, cash, bal ance monthly payments of $10 until paid, or Twenty-five per cent, cash, balance in equal payments, three, six, and nine months. Five per cent, discount for all cash. Title Warranty. Deed, Remember the day of sale, June 1. Come early or send applications with first pay mentas all Lots will likely be taken firsjday of sale. Maps and Plats may be seen arid in formation given prior to sale at the company's office. Employs 400 Men. NVtdimtNl TREET. C. U- J3TJKG03SS. Xreslclcixl. GEORGE C. VIBETTO, Secretary. BAB CHATTERS AWAY ABOUT LIGHT OPJERA P330PI.E AND OTHER EW YORKERS. Dc Woir Hopper's 'ow Opora A Xlttlo Woman "Who Is Sweetness Itself A lemlnino Censor of .Morals Fred Gcbhardt's Looks Are Gone Rose Cosnlan's Stunning Gown How Wo men's Complexions Decelvo. Corresnondenco of The Sunday Herald. New York, May 23. Every spring New York gets wildly excited about 'the comie opera that is going to be put on for the sum mer months. New Yorkers, taken In the mass, like a tuneful opera, one where there are pretty girls, pretty gowns, and pretty dancing. The average man or woman doesn't care in the least whether the music is sug gestive of something else or not, provided it is pleasing. Tho average man or woman doesn't care in the least if auuetress is sixty, provided she looks sixteen, and in this they show their sense BE WOLF HOPPER'S NEW OPERA. The other night the theatre-goiug popula tion of New York crowded to see the opera that rejoices in tho mellifluous name of "Wang." It rhymes with "sang," and it also rhymes with "pang," and nobody knew which would 6Uit it best. I have always re garded Dc Wolf Hopper as a kindly disposed gentlemnu, with long legs aud an inclination to believe tho greatest amount of amusement was gotten out of an artificial stomach aud a' seltzer bottle. However, I went to see the opera, more in sorrow than in anger, but before the second song was sung. I was immensely glad that I was there, and at the end of tho first act I wanted to apologize personally to Mr. Hopper, because I hadn't realized how funny he could be before, and later on I had to confess there was no artificial stomach, no Tiuge buckle, and no seltzer bottle. Instead, there was the best property elephant I over saw in my life, and prettier girls than have been Ju any comic opera here for many a long day. AN EDITION DE LUXE Ol' SWEETNESS. There were twenty dark-haired beauties who wore blue and white yachting gowns, and who looked as smart as do tho young women in tho swell London shops, where the requisites are that they must have pretty faces, good figures, aud agreeable voices. But oh! ok I tho sweet est thing in "Wang" was little Delia Fox. Be tween you and me, I wanted to buy her and put her on a brido's cake. She was the dear est thing in dress clothes you ever saw in your life, but she wouldn't have been a woman if she hadn't put her hands In her pockets. As ehois a woman, I can spoak plainly about her belougiugs and say that if any of the men in tho audience had better fitting trousers I didn't The Bellvuo Dairy Farm invite their cus tomers to give their system a pereonal inspection, sec them, and if any of them managed to keep their shirt fronts smoother they were not visi ble, aud that if a single one among them could have danced as she did and still had his high collar in good shaaehe had better go as an ad vertisement for some laundry. 1 have always liked little women, and now I am convinced, after seeing this edition de luxe of sweetness and small size, that I am right. There is a funny little song at the end of the opera; it's a bit like a prologue, in which Mr. Hopper asks tho audience to please let them know whether they have made a success or whether they have got an elephant on their hands, and though I don't know Mr. Hopper, though I feel I owe him an apology for the past, still I do want to say right here, in black and white, that it's one of the prettiest and one of -the most amusing little operas that New York has seen for along time. Jt may sound vain, but I think I do know a good thing when I see it, and I don't mind telling about it. A FEMININE CENSOR OP MORALS. Not long ago a woman said, "I don't care to go with that woman. Who is she? Arc you surosho is all right V" Another woman said to me, "That woman is a prude," and then she said, "Listen, while I go over aud lead her on." She asked her if she had seen Miss Grey. My Lady Prude announced that there had been some talk about Miss Grey and she hadn't kept up an acquaintance with her. Sho then asked her how Mrs. Black was, and she was told that Mrs. Black was very well, but added to this camo tho statement that, "though I like Mrs. Black very much, I am told there is something queer about her marriage, and you know, really, one has to be very careful with whom one associates nowadays. I wouldn't have tho name of a womnn who was the least bit off colorconnected with mine for worlds !" My friend came back to mo and asked, "What do you think of that?" And I said, "Suppose Christ had felt that way toward Mary Magda lene. Suppose every one of us were ready to push the other womau down, down, down, un til she hadn't oven the ladder of hope to climb up on?" It set me thinking, and I wondered if when My Lady Prude went to church there wasn't somedaugerofhergettingnear a woman who was what she called "off color," and I wondered, too, if she ever entered tho gates of heaven, which I doubted, whether she mightn't find'somo poor soul whoso sins had been as scarlet, and who yet had had them washed as white as snow. And then I wondered by what -right thi6 womau judged all other women. To decide this I went to ono of those old ladles who know everybody in New York and all about them, and I said to her, "Who and what is My Lady Prude ? And why Is sho counted the censor of morals ?" THE STORY 01' A PRUDE. The old gentlewoman put up her glasses, looked at me, and answered: "Has she con stituted herself that ? Well, my dear, when you come across a woman who finds no good Remember, at 1431 ,P street northwest you can uuy pure, ircspsJeirsey nunc, "guaranteed" "xuo uest." in anybody else you can nearly always con clude that her own life and her own heart are black. Now, I happen to know tho story of this woman's life, and I will tell it to you to point my moral. Sho came, I think, from Boston; she was a pretty, healthy-looking girl, and her great ambition was to go on the stage. She got there, and during her very first season, with her eyes quite wide open and understanding perfectly well what sho was doing, she became more than the close friend of the manager of the company, and sho be came notorious for her depravity. I can al ways forgive a woman who sins for love or through ignorance I have nothing whatever elso to say about tho ono who sins from motives of policy. This woman camo to New York, made acquaintances among alot of fast men, and became the mistress of the semi idiotic son of a rich family. Ho was given no money, consequently, while sho went every place with him, the money on which sho dressed and lived camo from other men. She blackmailed a little, she bulldozed a great deal more. ONE DAY SUE GOT A WARNING from tho woman in whoso house sho lived, and who was a dressmaker. Sho told her, 'If you aro not careful, even that fool will find you out and won't marry you.' But one night, when ho was a little drunker than usual, ho did marry her Now, if sho had been an hon est, true wife to him and led a quiet, decent life, it would hayo been all right; but no, sho had social aspirations, and her idea of climb ing tho social ladder was to tell of the black ness of every other woman, thinking by that to make herself pure white. Women aro afraid of her. She has a' peculiarly smooth, caressing manner, and tho otranger Is apt to bo impressed by her. Does tho story amuse you ? Do you see the moral ? No woman can discover plaguo spots on another who has not had them herself. Tho Innocent woman doesn't know what they aro, aud if tho other woman wore only wise she would hold her tongue aud tho world in which she Is anxious to move would never find it out." Then Bald I: "As she Is no longer young. and as , HER OOOD LOOKS ARE GONE, I may add to your moral that sho Is probably a prude because she can no longer attract by the charms of youth." "Yes," nodded tho old lady, "that's tho result of a groat deal of reformation, so called. You know I bellovo that drunkenness is a disease, and too often the reformed drunkard is the man whose stomach 1b worn out; and so It Is with a rako. Not, my dear, that people can't repent and do what's right, but I don't think it is respecta ble for them to wait until they aro old and miserable to offer themselves as examples for other people to follow." I'RED GEBHAED NO LONGER HANDSOME. The first night that Rose Coghlan played "Lady Barter," that marvelous play where Go to the Bellvuo Dairy, 1431 P street north west, for bottled milk kept In a refrigerator, "not foul water." there are three acts and six gowns, not to mention the opera cloak, the actor who played tho boy lover was made up most perfectly to represent Fred Gobhard. The likeness was absolutely startling. I don't know just why it was changed, but tho second time I saw tho play ho was his blondo self rather than tho brunette Freddy. Anybody seeing Fred Gob hard in tho Park nowadays would bo startled at his appearance. He has been very ill, and his skin Is a peculiar waxy color, while one half of his jet-black moustache is perfectly gray Indeed, I might say white. At ono timo ho was a marvelously handsomo man, handsome in an absolutely material sense, but to-day his good looks are gone, and though in years ho ia a young man. there is a peculiar old and disappointed look in his face. ROSE COGnLAN'S STDNNING GOWN. If you eyer doubted tho liking that men have for yellow, you ought to hear them go into raptures over a mandarin yellow tea-gown worn by Rose Coghlan when sho plays "Lady Barter." Men who never knew what other women had on, except, as they vaguely ox pressed it, "what seemed a nice frock," gloat over this glory In yellow as If beautiful gowns had never been made before Koso Coghlan looks marvelously well in this color. Few women could wear It, but it brings out tho glints of gold in her hair, shows tho clearness of her eyes and tho healthiness of her com plexion. HOW AVOMEN'S COMPLEXIONS DECEIVE. How few people know what a good com plexion is 1 A very young man is apt to think that tho girl whoso complexion is won derfully white, with just a 6pot of pink in her checks, Is lovely. Now, any doctor could tell him that a coureo of codliver oil was what that girl wanted. An elderly man is apt to think that a woman with a very high color possesses an extremely good complexion; nino times out of ten she either laces too tight or cats too much. What is a good com plexion, then? A good complexion is ono that comes and goes I don't mean from tho rougo-pot or the powder-box I mean ono that has a creamy background in harmony with tho eyes and hair, over which there is a good shading of pink that deepens when any emo tion is felt or which pales whon fright is ex perienced. A good complexion can always stand a Httlo suuburn and ,a few freckles, aud that Is ono reason why I canupt under stand tho great desiro of tho average girl to abolish theso kisses of tho sun. Do I object to powder and rouge ? To be quite plain, I do; and yet, if j'ou can put them on well, I have not a word to say against your doing it; but unless you aro mistress of tho art of make-up do not waste your timo and money on red and white, for Jt is a wasto, and don't mako you look well, and you dccclyo nobody, HOW TO SI'END AND NOT TO WASTE. There Is nothing as delightful iu this world as buying things, but to know how to ex- i. I. . in,. , , ,i ,i i i,M,i, . , , , , I,, i , Call at tho Bellvuo Dairy Farm "any day" and see for yourself how they haudle their milk. pend your timo and money so that there will bo no waste is the 6ecret of domestic and political economy alike. . It is not a wasto to spend your money on theatro tickets if you aro going to get three hours of solid enjoyment out of it. It is not a wasto to spend your money in cabs, in good medicine, and in good things to eat, when you aro goinj: to get health from them. It is not a wasto to buy somebody a bunch of flowers, a box of candy, or a now book, for It is going to bring a smile to her face and happiness to her heart. It is not a wasto to squander pleasant words everywhere; you will reap a benefit from them. It is not a wasto to havo your coats and trousers gowns, and jackets, well made, for they will wear that much longer. It is not a wasto to spend your money on newspapers and magazines, because then you learn to talk about something else besides your neighbors' affairs. It Is not a wasto to spend your money at all that is what money is mado for. It was made to give tho greatest amount of pleasuro and happiness to you and me, and wo aro con summate fools if we don't realize that. Of course, my frioud, I don't know how it Is with you; I can only say that tho spending of money has never been any troublo whatever to rae. uABf Stoakings for tho Bride. Mail and Express. Stockings for tho Juno brido aro mado of white silk, tho fronts composed entirely of embroidery aud laco insertion. It is soldom that anything so elaborate has been Intro duced Into stockings. Tho pocket handker chiefs of cambric, edged with Valenciennes, headed by drawn thread work a Btylo of handkerchief now considered In bettor taste than the colored bordors, though thoy aro to bo had printed with flowers all over as well as on the open hem aro also special designs for tho bride-elect. Excursions to Mountain Tmlco Parle. Rev. G. G. Baker, of Hagerstown, Md., has been appointed by tho Baltimore & Ohio R. R.. Co. excursion agent for Mountain Lake Park, Parties desiring to mako arrange ments for tho transportation of churches, Sunday schools, societies, or other organized excursion parties can procuro full informa tion concerning rates or transportation and train service by communicating with him. Special inducements in tho way of low rates and special trains will be offoredfor the trans portation of largo parties. To Atlantic City via Royal Blue Line. Excursion tickets to Atlantic City yia Royal Bluo Lino and Reading R. 11., the only double-track route to tho sea, aro now on sale at all B. & O. ticket offices In Baltimore and Washington. At tho Bellvuo Dairy Farm tho milk Is aerated, cooled, bottled, and sealed within thirty minutes from milking. I. i i . i Ballantino's Palo Extra Beer cure the la grippe. "Faust Beer" Js old. R s.Z Mi W-".3Srf5iM,. --. - j fwafcp Xumkifm'w .-to. Ai .