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The sun. (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, July 12, 1896, 2, Image 1

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:r"" s NEW YORK, SUNDAY, JULY 12, 1806.-COPYRIGIIT, 1800, BY THE SUN l'HINTING AND PUIJLfSIHNG ASSOCIATION. ') il
' . , -t !. .
ADAMS & CO., 6th Av., 21st to 22d St.
Ladies' Bathing Suits
In Immense Assortment at the Lowest Prices,
BATltlNO BATHING B A T HI N O LADIES' BATH.
puns', life I'-SUITS, like 11-SUITS, Ilk II-1NO SUITS. Ilk
ia" TlVndid tu.ir.tlon, made lustration, mad. UJo.tr.tlon.mjjd.
?a vs? ot Bood ,i,y i?.7arss e
trlruuied with of n.Tj blue fln-"y "' P',n b,k ,Unt,n rlm-
?hi brl5 Sn n.i. Lad lies. rlllltin..pLI.. Bao on yokt. col-
yoke. I'""'!,!..!.. vIhm'- ,ront rokelr nd skirl
Ii.Mordr 34 'Vo'""010141'"- '" olr. to whit, braid; sits,
44. Price Price 46. Price 81 to 44. t
1.29 1.79 2.59 2,98
Men's & Boys' Bathing Suits
Mm', two-ptere Bathing Butts, In nary bine or black, or QO
nvy blue and whit, striped, .t sj570
Men', two-piece fine all-wool navy blue Jersey Balhin: d OQ
Eulti. told usually for $2.60. at 1 .(97
Men's one-plecenavy blue flannel Bathing Built, neatly A BZftt
trimmed with w hits braid, at U lOU
liny,' two-piece Bathing Suits, In navy blue, at a B9
Uoyt' uavy bill, wool flannel une-pl.ee Bathing Butts, d Ani
neall) trimmed with white braid, all sizes. 4 to 10 yean, at., t m1JJ'
:t;i French Corset a 1.98
Speclil offering "f 60 dozen of the celebrated hand-made French
Cornet, the Z. Z. Madlae, aurpass ne all other imported make. In th.
exqultlte perfection of It fit. Its Quality ot lengthening the waist,
and impar'ing a slender, graceful outline to the form. Mad ot fine gray
or white Fienoh Coutil or black Frenoh Sateen, beautifully finished;
ererr pair warrant. I; ,Izm 18 to 80: real value $3.00 a tQlfSr
pslr: special inc. .O'O
i 'S'aUTa W. B. Corsets
la qualities that have been veiling at f 1.60 a pair all tn the most desire
hi, .tyles and .napes. In which are Included many lines of e
bummer Corsets, .very one In the lot to go for n O
,,lSw Baby Carriage,. Upholstered In Cretonne, all
WJtiSk. colors, with heavy body and steel d Q62
fe3lSn!3S springs, at &i9u
a Baby Carriage. Upholstered In Itamle. all
SfflBatf co'ors. with eteol Bearing, parasol to S ClSJ
IVssbsDbSSS matoh, at. T9t70
vOKHljiSL TerT fin. Babr Carriag.. Rattan Bodr. double
I AftKaESA steel springs. Upholstered In Bilk CJ Q(Q
fBfJMrj P.uth. all color, parasol to match, at.. WiCO
VTSSlPMVV Baby Carriages. Itattan Body . double steel spring,.
iiVCV;4vV' I'pholttsrrd in bilk Pluth. Satin Q J
""--". parasol to match, at W.BV7
HAMMOCKS ""'""'
Fnll lite Mexican Grass Hammocks at aBtF7
Fine Cotton Woren Hammocks, complete with spreader QQ
and pillow, at aO7
Cotton Woren Hammoak. with spreader and pillow, J T)CS
handsome Valanoe eldes, at 1 i&O
Fine Canyas Hammocks, with teel spreader and pillow, A BSCh
Extra Urge Cotton Woren Ilammocks, steel spreader fl 9C5
and plUow. foil Valance sides, at IsO
,lgg!L Travelling Trunks.
r5 Canras Ooyered Trarelllng Trunks, with iron
nSttvRI---- Dtt0,n. bf lock, heary hinges and Iron
Xjrr sizsa as so aa 84 se
Prices l.8 !.!5 Ml 2.75 ?.9S
Vary strongly mads Canvas Ooyered Steamer Trunks, with iron
bottom and brass lock, hearlly riT.ted throughout,
BIhs.-.TTT: 38 86 33 34
rri. 2.49 2.7B 2.98 3.49
ENGLAND IN A HAPPY MOOD
COMPLACZXT riBJTS TAKES OTUBtt
' rOBBIGS IIELATIOS8.
Satue.e tbt BTerytht.a I. Blal la Belt
or the Venesnelaa Dispute, Hnseser.
Vy the Tarks, Buselaa Aasreselaae, a.d
rresUeat Itrneaer" Cry for J a. tic.
LosBOff. (July . A country with nothing
more serious to occupy Its torpid summer at
tention than plans for a holiday and the trous
seau of a royal orlde offers Its commiseration to
a hot and breathless land tormented by a cur
rency problem and all the other sordid features
of a political campaign, Buch Is the complacent
attltnde to-day of England toward the United
States. What has England to worry about r
All hsr apprehensions of a few months ago are
at rest. The progress of human erenU no
longer threatens her interests at any point, so
far as she can discover. Even her conscience)
is dear-it always is clear unless "British In,
lerstta" are somewhere in danger. The situa
tion is noimal so far a It affects her In every
quarter or the globe. Normal means right and
proper In the British code of ethics unless
smstthlng substantial Is to be gained for Brit
ain by dlitorblng the statu, quo.
Look for a moment through English eyes at
the various point of disturbance which caused
the year to open so gloomily for the British
nation. The Venezuela dispute T Who bothers
about that petty squabble any more, except the
und,r secretaries at the Foreign Offlce f Neces
sity for arbitration or a settlement ? Danger of
4nsrlcan Interference In case of IndeBnltodelayr
Ttbat nonsense I America never meant It.
Twas only a move In the game of United States
partisan politics and not Intended to be taken
Mrloutly over here. Englishmen didn't quite
M It at first, and alarmed themselves unneces
sarily. Now It has been explained to them by a
Mew York editor who has defended th British
fe In his newspaper, and who. therefore, can
not trll a lie. No, President Cleveland wa
timely bidding for votes, and the Venexuela
qatitlon Is no nearer settlement than ever. This
t quite as It should be (so long as America con
siders btnelf concerned in it), and the situation
li normal once more. Quit, normal and there
fore right.
. The far Knt T Well, rorae Englishmen do feel
fMberdublousabont the outlook there, tsprclal
ly tho, l,o have studied the situation carefully
A who ro the best informed. It does appear
t" Iliem that Kussla ha undermined Great
Bfluin effectually in Chine, and that the su
Brtwscy di British Interests on the Pacific Is
i doomed liut there Is a more hopeful view to
taken of the situation. W. hav. heard
"othlng particularly disquieting for several
"kt. Ai.d then Russia has given really
'tronif amurancea that she Is doing nothing
II, nothing diplomatically dlsnonorable at
( !! erenw. Surely such assurances from a
ltl power like Ituista should be ao-
"Piei In Kood faith In th. absence or positive
P'oof to th contrary. Lord Salisbury. If b. has
liven in th past year no outward evldene. of
Ik, courage and statesmanship which one.
arartt fired him, may 'at' least be depended
Don to d,tect any plot and manoeuvres against
fiflUln In the far East-after they have been
teeuted And there Is no Prime Minister in
Esrop, ho can draw up a more Imposing ultl-
""lumthin he to s,nd to any offender. In
'Mt. we are justified on tb. who!. In assuming
ttM en in China the situation Is becoming
mnr, normal - and therefor, right
sVtf ,T,") Armenia. Crete? Voir, there Is a
JfTW HMiftn to whtob an Englishman can turn
r 9i with unanimity and satisfaction. Th. only
m pelst which give him any unaasln U th.
M-- ; ti. suDDlr.f victim tr
aBssssssssssad
-'" ., - -... t -..,.-- .-... ..,
M Genuine $100 Bicycle at $39.95 H Hil Hi H WSK ffiSSM A Genuine ?100 Bicycle at 39.95
JB HHs SSBBBBBsf SSBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBs! At
Don't endanger life or limb by buying a cheap and rickety Bicycle when you can get the
Adams 20th Century Wheel for Men or Women, About Which There's Nothing Cheap Except the Price.
1"Z17'M DIPVPI C at Q1Q QJS
HUNDRED DOLLAR Elf llf I UliL wV Vllif laf
ThU wheel U manufactured by ono We Stake Our ReDUtatlOll Wa do not deal in aecond-hand
of the oldest nnd best known Firearm vv aa.ua.w.v - . Vvm,ui.vii XX x
and Bleyclo makers in the United on tho atntomont that tliia is tbo only whool Bold in Now York for I Bicycles, neither do we deal in Bd or ;
States, and haaaold unUl tho recent X l08a than a hundrod dbllnra that will stand a riid com purison with 4th srado wheels (most of which are $
J J cat in Bloyole prices for a hundred ', tho best makes for which that prico is dnmnndod, aud that it is tho $ unsalable models, 0 or 4. years old), g
dollars, and is NOW BOLD in bun-1 ; only first-clasB luRb-Rrado Bioyolo to bo found in any dry poodn whIoh caa bought from 10.00 to I
' dreds of Bloyclo Agencies throughout f store in this city whoso price has boon $100.00, for which our ea- ? nmytmt
I : the country from tWS.OO to fioo.00. J I tab.ishod prico is and will bo $1.5. "000 anywhora
ThSia Ic Oil f,fapnWe punrantoo overy ADAMS 20TH CENTURTBIOYOLE tobo freo from imporfectiona in
1 Ills lo vlir JllctreillllCCjjjjjjj or workmanship, and, providing tho sorial number is intact, wo will make good, at
any time within one year of date of shipment, any defect not caused by misuse or neglect. Defective pnrts must bo roturnod to us for inspec
tion before claim can bo allowed. TIRES and SADDLES are warranted for tho calendar yoar of 1890, and any which proyo imporfoot in ma
terial or construction within that time will be repaired or replaced free of chargo by tho makor.
DESCRIPTION1 MErTB WHEEL.-24-tnoh diamond frame, of 1-lnch steel tubing. 0-lnch , DE8CIHPTI0K LADIES' WHEEL. 21-lnch frame of the double tube pattern. Straight
, Z, , Z. oi ii. kut. n..., ,vu qh tn fmnt unit an tn rear nnoel Wood rims, lower tubes and upper curved. 10-lnoh Btoerlng bead. SR-lnch wheels. Wood rims. lK-lnoh
steering gear. 28-lnch wheels. Bwaged epokes, 28 to front anil au to rear wnoei. ooa rims, pneum(lUo tlrc, Bwagcd spokes. 2H to front wheel, 30 to rear. Barrel hubs, fitted with hardened
1M-Incb pneumatlo tires. Barrel hubs. Detachable sprooksts. Round cranks, OH-lnch throw, Bteej oaeg ltuj oil-hardened cones. Detachable rear sprocket. Round cranks. 6-lnch throw,
A-tnohtread Hardened steel chain and oll-bardoned cones. Improted combination pedals. liar- rM-lnch trend. Improved combination pedals. Hardened eteel chain. Darrel crank shaft hanger.
i. ' . 't ..j v.ji. h.. t ...I nn.i n.rfni-,1 .ailitln. flrar OR Weleht. 24 lbs Fin- Dust-proof bearing,. Inverted handle liar, with concealed brake. Tubular T seat post. Wood
rel hanger. Imoroved handle bar. T seat post. Qarford saauie. ur. iib. eignt, .ids. in mu, BMrt chliin guards. Garford saddle. Goar, 03. Weight, 24 lbs. Finish, black namel with
tsb. black enamel, with nloket trimmings. Tool bag. with tools and tire repair kit. nickel trimmings. Tool bag. with tools and tire repair kit.
OPTIONS. 32 or 20 Inch frame. 04 to 72 gear, lya-lnoh single or dpble tub. tires. OPTIONS. 20 or 22 Inch frame. 03 to 72 gear. lH-lnoh single or double tube tires.
SPECIAL BARGAINS IN BICYCLE REQUISITES FOR MEN AND WOMEN
Women' Blevcls Suits, mad. of granlt. Women's Illoycle Suits of fine imported Irish -v Men's Bicycle Suit. In solid color, and neat Men's All-wool Sweaters. In navy bine, black.
... , , j..,,.j-e . uh linen crash, consisting of an eicordlnglystyl- stripe, and checks. In , hades of gray and tobao- while, garnet. Ac : sold by specialty fl ACS.
covert oloth. In a handsome shad, or tan, witn lBh Blaier and Divided Skirt, also Mlisea' slzrs. co: all are tailor made; will give excellent stores For 82.50. at I ,40
Blaxsr Jacket, Skirt, Bloomers and n aq 14. 10 and 18 years, regular SO A QQ satisfaction, and are sold by clothing Q 7Q Boys' bweaters. same style, qual- 4 rfT
Leggin. a regular $7.60 suit. at.... SiilO sult,at stiTO ,toresat7 the suit; our price only 5. g S ity and colors aa above, at........... 1 .sSO
Women's nv-pl.c. BIrycl. Suits, mad. of "??iiBeterDunS,-.r Men's fine quality Bicycle Suit. In the latest ,,1?, SioJfirS'SrafSS1 Dg(f-
tan mixed Coven Cloth, consisting of Blater !.0.Urt.tC?.?.r.".D.!!,:.B.?.,fn.: 2.98 Ee?pe1..rir.SRne.fuCt.rnoW ""nenTn'i'Lot'h W lt'Z" T,P?
Jacket. divide .klrt.leg,lncap. ffiQ Lad,.; Bicycle Cap. In check, and plain manner and all mad. by tailors: In act. aro II1tV'S?.Vn?n.Wofeio,
Mdbag;areBuUr8.60.uIt,at.... aa30 colors, all slrea. th. regular tl uuallty. Q 5rd fir 12 to $15 tK euU: "? rtrfc Pttern: also pTaln black and Ox- 1 f Q
at. .ir price only . Tjnr ford gray I I 49
Women' Blcyol. Divided Separate Skirt. In Ladle' Bicycle Leggin Hose, in solid black Men's Bicycle Caps In check, and plain
gray or tan granlt. covert cloth. . lrj or tan shades, eupetlor quality, the fiO Men', FIno Scotch Wool Bicycle OQ colors, all elzes; the regular $1 Slf
regular 4.7Bklrts, at sfi. pair aO9 Hose.KollTop i?0 quality, at
vaiwin Misses' Outing Suits, Summer Dresses, and Separate Skirts.
Mines Outlns Suits Ilk. U- Misses' and Children's Wah Dresses. In half a dozen pretty style. In percales, glng- OQ Misses' Outing 8ults, style jC??
. u ww ham and lawn, to close out. reduced from 82.00 each to. .V)7 'S&l
Sf- lustraUon. slse 14. 10 and IB of illustration, of fine crah, 3W
"7 TSflTT - , . w. i " Mlsses'and Children' Drus.slses 0 to 14 years, made of a good quality lawn. In pink, blue f fl k. , Bl h 7fl$&!t&S
"jGgJ. years, mad. ot On. black and or green striped efleots, on light ground, trimmed with embroidery on collar, front and 9Ck uiaxer witn (vlnitt
jT) naTy8torae.rB. and tan Covert r,Trs'M " sailor collar of white pIqu f
V QfLr rtntl, rtUr.r trimmed with small Misses' and Children's DreaseLsIze, 0 to 14 years, made of fine percale. In a great QQ prettily trimmed with strap. Ajf
rjM Cloth, jnarertrimmeawiin email TMltly of pretty patterns, ulnsxned with embroidery on yoke, at sUO l
JsTk uearl buttonsandfaoedwlthsUk. of crash and email pearl but-
ill Misses' SEPARATE SKIRTS, made of figured black brllllantine and hrown and white, bine , . , , . V
l foil circular skirt, a very attrao- and white, black and white, and green and white shepherd clietks, sUvs 12,14,10 4 C7Q t0D- '"' 10 -nd 18 I
l and 18 year, full flare, a really wonderful bargain, at I aO7 , 7f I
tlatla.attheverr years, regular III f
(J I uunnji,."" tOt Misses' 8EPARATE SKIRTS, made of fine crash or whlto duck, aires 12, 14. 10 A MQ . , O QQ t-JULl 9
"M low figure of l.79 aud 18 years, at I a0 87.50 sulu. at.. 0.90 yGS'
Mall ordoia receive catcful attention. lie mil by registered letter, t'ost Oillcc or I'xprcs money order.
torture may giro out. That would upset the
status quo. The normal conditions of crime,
rapacity, bloodshed would be disturbed. Ac
cording to Lord Salisbury, and, most Engllih
men apparently agree with htm, such a change
in th. existing conditions within th. Turkish
empire Is fraught with th. most awful dan
ger which could possibly threaten tb. nations
of Europe. So terrible are tbey that th. Prim.
Minister haa only to hint at tbem with Dated
breath whenever news comes of a particularly
dreadful massacre In order to stifle all prompt
ing ot humanity In English breasts. But there
Is no need to borrow trouble yet on tbl scire.
There still remain some thousands of 'Armenians
and Cretan for slaughter,' and until they are
gone the situation In the near East will con
tinue normal and therefore right.
Lastly, tho Transvaal I Tbl matter has been
a great annoyanoe to the English people, aa
well a to Lord Salisbury's Government. It hss
been mado the excuse for many unkind criti
cisms and reflections upon English character
and English justice. English pride resente
these Imputations. Does not all the world
know that to call In question English Justice Is
a, absurd aa toenail an axiom lu phlloaopby
or mathematics T lias not EnglUh justice
been for centuries the standard and the model
of alt Jurisprudence, outranking the Bible and
all other authorities in court of law and in
praotlcal .thlc ? Age ha made English Justice
Infallible. Any Englishman will tell you so.
For tb. head of a.llttle African SUte to Im
pugn it I tho crowning impudeno. of
the nineteenth century. Lord Ballabury,
Joph Chamberlain, and the director of the
British South Africa Company have conceded
too much. They have temporarily and noml
nall) deprlyed th. arohoonplrator against the
Transvaal Republlo of his political power In
South Africa. Arraign this man. this great
empire builder, at th. bar of a criminal court
Ilk. a common felonl John Bull get red In the
face and almost speechless with righteous In
dignation when ucb a thing Is susgeited.
President Kruger may go on making bis ont
rageous demands until he 1 tred. Nothing
will ever be done. Ill grievance may become
perennial, bnt tho sovereign English treatment
of a chronlo grief ance on the part of anybody
who I not strong enough to enforce a correction
i prevarication and delay. Thl policy unhap
pily omtlmucceed. There hav. been a f.w
conspicuous failures, such as the treatment of
the American colonte In 1770, but nobody 1
afraid of any dangerou contretemp In dealing
with th. Duloh republic. Bo tbl ltuatlon is
already regarded a normal-and therefore
Buch Is the general aspect of affairs st tbey
aprear to sanguine English eyes at th. present
moment. Midsummer beat and weariness nave
no terrors for a people secure In their prosperity,
undisturbed In conscience, proudly preeminent
before tbo world In all moral and political vlr
tues. .. " "' G
The Arrt otm Midwife.
Mr.MaryPopp.a midwife, of 24 Itlvlngton
street, was arraigned In the Essex Market Court
yesterday charged .with having performed an
Illegal operation on Miss Llxxle Fredericks ot
ei4H Atlantic avenue. Brooklyn. The Police
mv that Ml.i Fredericks Is In a dying rendition.
"r.iSldwIf. was held to await the result ot
Miss Frederick,' lllaes.
The Ne.w Tortt Dlr.et.ry for WV.
Owing to dlfflcultle arising from th. au.
n.xatlonof cwurrllory to the city during
the last year the 110th volume of Trow City
Directory for IBM l only just out. It contain
mora than 401.000 name. In the 'rant. U
volute)
A ROYAL BKIDK'S OUTFIT.
TltJXCZSB SIAVD'B VTEDDISO OOITJV
AAD jmtVSStSAU.
Tb. Govt.. Mostly Made by British Firm.
De.erlptlna. or Horn, or the Costume.
A. Itleyell.s; Dn Ann at Them tip.- I
lal Atteallsa tb. 'Walfc.l.st Mho. I
Los dom. July 4. English feminine curiosity
Is feasting upon the preliminary account ot
Princess Maud's trousseau, and the Interest
evinced is quite aa great as that three years ago,
upon tbo occasion of her brother's marriage to
Princess May. It Is announced with ostenta
tions patriotism that the order for the present
wedding outfit have been distributed mostly
among British firms, and yet In lb. same breath
the trousseau is described a beautiful, etyllsh,
and dainty, even to the shoes. Ireland has fur
nished linen, laoe, and poplins; Scotland, warm
wraps and wool stuff , while England and Lon
don have done the rest.
Official details of the royal outfit are all that
are available. These naturally are technical
and colorless. However, the following descrip
tions of gown, and bonnet, shoes and stock
ings, gloves, handkerchiefs, and lingerie to be
worn by the royal bride are sure to Interest
womankind.
Following the fashion set by her Majesty and
adopted by her daughters and granddaughters,
the wedding dress has been made at fipltnl
fleld's, and 1 "marvellously beautiful" In tex
ture and appearance. It is of white satin. Ivory
In tone, with a silvery sheen. The bodice le cut
low, a I the custom at royal neddlmrs, the
square docolletago being trimmed with folds
of moussellne de sol. and trails of orang.
blossoms. Jessamlno, myrtle flowers, wltbjj
here and there a dark-green leaf peeplngv
through. Below, th satln on the bodice le
drawn downward, across the flguro back and
front, terminating on the left side in a deep
celntnre delicately embroidered In silver and
brilliants. The short sleeves are arranged In
snowy frill of ohlffon, with line of the bridal
flower drawn down between them. The sklrt
Is plain of the lustrous satin, with a rucho of
chiffon, orange blossoms, myrtle, and Jessa
mine around the hem. The train Is cut In one
witn the skirt, about four yards and one-half
long, and fastens at the left side with bows of
chiffon and trails of the snowy flowers passing
through them. The bridal veil ot old lace will
be worn off the face, a all English royal brides
wear it. Ornaments will be Included among
the many order which the bride Is entitled to
wear.
The gnlng-away gown will depend upon th.
weather of the wedding day. Probably it will
be of pal. blue-gray canvas over blue and pink
hot silk, Tho bodice haa a deep folded belt of
black satin falling th a little bow at the left
side, and pointed revers of black satin, edged
with grass lawn guipure. The vest and collar
are of blue and white chins silk flowered with
pink roses. With this will be worn a burnt
straw togue, with puckered brim, into which
are tucked cluster of shaded pink roses. At
the back I a full pink and white otprey.
A visiting gown ot petunia cloth has sleevesof
the cloth with an upper puff. The Jacket bod
Ice, of a darker shade nf velvet, opens over a
full blnuie front of aruythlst and gold sbnt sltk
CLvered with a tracery of gold sequins and
mauve-tinted crystal, encircling rose, of the
Jewelled work. Similar design. In gold and
gem, are applique upon the side of the velvet
xouave. There Is a band of the embroidery round
' the waltt. passing through a gold buckle ann a
oollar of folded velvet, with a Hit. of embroidery
at tbo lop. Tb. tklrt Is plain, not full, and
beautifully hung, whlob feature are Inde.d
characteristic of all tb skirl in lb trou.seau.
An 'afternoon dress Is ot black brocade in a
mall and graceful floral design. A yoke
of lucked chiffon, black. Is set in by a deep
embroidery of Jet beads and tequtn, taking
the lines of a corselet. The body part
Is ot black chiffon, norked In broken ta
pering line, nf Jet. The deep eutln wal.tbnnd
is finished at thu side by a roseltnbow.with tall
rabbit-ear ends comlnir well up to the buL A
second black brnch6 gown, ulth crranlum-leaf
pattern, has a blnure bodice of while rutin under
full black moussellne de sole wrought with
black paillettes in a erj delicate tracery.
touched at Internals with spnrkllng steel, which,
with the black, has a brilliant effect. I here Is
a collar to match and a deep pointed belt,
wrought all over with steel and lei bequlus in
delicate lines and curves. The eleeves ,
are full on the shoulders and bavo long
tapering points of white satin lnneried
at the culls, wrought with steel aud Jet and
outlined with lines nf steel. Another lltlng
dres Is of pale pinky. ronure striped i.hlu6 and
I glace silk, the stripe of satin n sbailn or two
I paler than the bIIk. The bodice le simply fash
ioned with a soft fichu, so arranged thnt it looks
a, If carelessly placed around the xhouMers. Ii
Is of needle-run Alenr.nn lace, studded over with
brilliants and deep mid palnatneihsta. hlmllar
iewellod lace ornaments the cuffi, and neck. A
landsomegown of shot black and green silk,
with black plnapots upon it. lias .leeres and
chemisette or plain lighter green silk, veiled in
black moussellne de Kolr, a waistcoat of rich
oream-rolored brocade aud a tiny vost of soft
black chiffon, and a collar of tho same. Thore
I are tabbed opaulbta of thu ailk, edged with
t preen eequln passementerie. A high belt of
black antlli coin pinto- the costume.
For u summer dress there 1h grans lawn with
adeilgii In forgrt-me-nol hluu woven into It,
with white feallivry sllkt n lines connecting the
flowers. This la tnadaiiTer blue silk, tlia eklrt
finished at the bottom with a ruclie nf blue and
white shut ohln silk. The front of the bodice
lsof pleated pale blue chllton, with nldebandi
nf guipure embroidery drawn Up oer It, while
the waistband and neckband are of shot blue
and white chln6 ribbon.
Blouses there are many. Thu most elaborate
Is of pale-blue glac silk Dowered with pink rnso
buds. Ibis ha, a vest tit line while rmnuh lace
.nd a black satin belt. A large collar ts tubbed
nd ha, pnlnlH of lace Inserted tn It. The sleeves
preshlrred from wrist to elbow, and have one sin
gle puff at the top. A second blouse of pale-nlnk
shut silk Is In two shades of this color. It Is
simply made with a box pleat down
the oentre of the front. This tins n ,
I unique collar. It Is the only one that Is frilled f
and hlgl. at the back, while plain In thu front, i
, This also has the Kinplie belt of Mack sntln.
A severely plain navy bluu auran and a black
urah. relieved with irlsli crochet. arrangiHl In i
1 a eerlesof Valid) kes down the full from and I
sleeves. are morenttrd forusethan fornrnnment. I
Tho cotton blouxrs are mure fully trimmed In
I proportion to their requirement than the
I others. They are made wild box-plratiul fronts,
formed of embroidery, the pleats bordered on
I each side with a frill of narrow Vnlenclenne, i
lai e. Heveral of thrse models aro nf flue ir,
lawn, the centre pleat, collars, aud cutis belug
of fancy embroidered grass lawn,
, Among tho evening dresses mny bo men
i tloned a full plali. iream satin skirt,
I with bndlor veiled In black rhlffuii, drawn
in folds und worked ovur In n pattern of bow
anil ends carried out In the uiiiruweii whllo
Bilk cord set In by the finest gold thread and ,
pearls. The centre of eaoli knnt Is accentuated
uy a glistening spangle. Tlio waist Is encircled
by a band of black satin edged and studded
with brilliants. fatenlng with a chiffon now
behind, and the dtcnlletagii I, bordered with ,
scallops iif black teltet prettily embroidered In
, Jet. 1 he sleeve, are full pulls of tilaik chlirnn.
A black broche dress, with small scroll, liirhlly
J traced, ha, alowcor'ngu with n white sailnin,h
I tied In a bow at the back. Hound the topis n
1 bertlie of bluck lle, embroidered In graduated
senilis, done In Jel caboclinu. surrounded by
tint- bead, so ilUpo-oil an to thicken In shoulder
1 straps above the line slrers.
IO e of the most elaborate hall dresses In tho
royal trousseau is a delicate hue of prlnirosn
satin with the bodice circled In bud-green net
worked over In groups of little natural-looking
free ii currants mounted on sllvi r. This drupery
i druwn Into a drop-folded satin waistband,
and the sleeves are In correspond. On the full
drnil-tralnrd skirl a panel of tlionibrnMe-iH
Jrren net ts Introduced ami Is flnUlied off at tbo
not with a lark' fancy bow. An evening dres,
of urrauluru pink taffata haa the Indite drapery
encrusted with punrli. sller, aud corn), and I,
finished by braco of pale grren el vet. Ahull
gown of pain li)umoir6 e!nurl richly worked
In silver and turquoises, and has the kkirt cut In
tab overt, fliiunienif bluechlflon.
A deml-lnllrl gown for the t' catrn Is nf rnso
fink Human satin. The lx.illce Is fattened In
Islblyalthe side and crtfs.d at Intervals by
dlsgonal lines of delicate Cick lace insertion.
a also are the long sleeves-; Another 1 a clear
sky-blue fancy silk gown, narrowly striped
wulte. with a broruded line In floral design.
This I, arranged with tulle nnd laie. To bo
worn with aatln broche skirt. Is a fancy Irish
poplin in a pale shadoof main-, with faint lines
of black. The back I, stretched aero,, the
flguro In one plrceand cnuglil into a black satin
neck and waistband, fastening with! a choux.
Black laro trims the liouldcre, aud at each side
of tun arm. Is a Jetted piece nf black velvet,
shaped 10 simulate tho fronts of an Eton Jacket.
Abroad pleai down the front Is studded with
three small rut Jet buttons.
i'rlure-H .Maud I, an active participant tn
sport, and all outdoor umusements, o she has a
ryellng costume of fnwn-colnred Venetian cloth.
Thesklrt is not ,ery wide, but Is arranged In
pleat" at the back to divide and fnll each side ot
the saddle. It Is lined throughout with silk
serge, and at the hem am Utile pockets with
tlnps to button over, wljcli. when riding In
windy wcilber. will hold tiny bags of .hot to
keep the skirt In pluos A little single-breasted
cool Is fastened with three fancy white and
brown buna buttons, aud the lapels and col
lar arc cut like those of a habli bodloe with
detachable collar and Inpels nf unblrachrd
linen over them. The basque Is close fitting and
I, rounded away from the buttons In front, and
ha, crescent-shaped pocket. A yachting cos
tume nf navy blue serge hnsn short cnnl bod
Ice with pearl buttons, nnd a roll white cloth
cnllnr and belt wliteli is fastened with a gold
buckle. A pink cambric blouee arranged with
narrow Vnlunclennis lace Is worn with this.
There are tun riding habits. One is a very
dark, almost black, rough-surfaced cloth. The
skirt Is an ordinary perfect-fitting saddlo gar
ment. I lie hasquo I, rather long, coat shaped
and close fitting. It is single breasted, fastoned
with three buttons, and showing about a quarter
of an Inch of snow -whlto drill Insldu tho lapels
and a couple nf pearl button, nf a while drill
waistcoat blnw thn buttons nf the coat. The
second eult is of dale tan melton ololb, perfect
fitting at the hark with seam, all strapped. It
Is seml-fltl ng In front, nnd so made that It can
be worn cither closed w lib a fly front or qpen to
show u pretty wtlstront. The Inpels are like
ihosn on a man's covert coat, ami the collar Is
faird with velvet a shade or two darker In tone
than the cloth. Thu sleeves are put In flat on
ttu. shoulder. The whole coat Is the Eng
lish Ideal of what a lady's dress in the saddle
ought to be, 'Ihere are additional white drill
waistcoats, single breasted, fastened with pearl
buttons and having Utile Hecks of blue or pink
tiron them.
if the weather npon theday of the wedding
should be stormy, n travelling costume of pale
blown A'euellan cloth will bo worn for the
gnlng-away gown. The skirt has the reams
strapped, but Is ot hern lo quite plain. The coat
Is double-breasted, tlght-llttlng at the hnrk,
wilh the seam strapped, and the basque a little
full and not cry lunir. It Is fastened In front
with bone buttons, has a brown velvet collar,
and i loth-faced lapels, one of which lias a but
tonholes worked tn It. The sleeves are put In
with flat pleats on the shoulders nnd are finished
ntthe ruff with fUe rows nf stitching. Yet
another tailor costume Is n palo blue aud
white inlxiuro In u summer tweed, the coat open
nil the nay down to show putty blouses.
The tea gowns are soft and dainty. One. In
Louis Oulnre H)U. ts nf rreainv bund crlmpled
luousiellno do sole, printed with a design of
pink flowers, and made, over oream-rolnred
glare silk. A shaped collnr of creamy chlflon
over glaco ,11k Is edged with deep frills of soft,
creamy lace. The sleeves are ot shirred chiffon,
nnd the back i, arranged lu a Wattrau fold.
Of mattnfas In silk and muslin, frilled mid
trimmed v.ltli lace and ribbons, there are num
bers. The under linen is all of the fluost de
scription, trimmed w Ith real lace and marked
with an " M " and a rrnwn In satin stitch. Tho
handkerchiefs am llkewlao marked. The
locking, nru of finest silk biack for
ordlnsrv wear, but In delicate open work
for the evening In nil colore. Ihero
are quantities of gloves. Tho day gloves hate
four button., n, a ruin, and the greatest number
of evening glove ore twelie-buttnn mou.qtir
talrrsnf white kid, nhlrh are the court glores.
There are, of course, delicate shades tomatoli
dree,, and heavy ones fur drlvlug aud hard
wear.
Tne shoes and slippers are In prnpnrtlon to
the gowns, of dalntj colors. elaborate work, and
good, serviceable malarial, but of English make,
(irvnt attention has been given in the walking
shoes, that they may be rendered Impervious to
water and never wear out.
And then there are very eletrant wraps, par
ticularly a full eal cape, lined with black and
cherry broche and chinchilla collar. A royal
purple velvet cape, lined throughout with the
lliiest Russian sable. It it present from her
mother It I, a comfort to bo able to say In ton
closlou -In these days when It Is the Kngllsh
fashion to wear anything short of a whole con.
servalmy upon the head that the hats of the
royal bride are described as "severely plain."
ADAMS & CO. 6th Av., gist to 32d St. ,
Jgr Did you ever before sec such values In i IK
White and Negligee Shirts? )3
1,000 Men's White Muslin Shirts, linen $51 I 'f
bosoms, open back and front, open back some, .3 II 1 ii
with pique bosoms, with platted bosoms, and plain TMin I V' :V
linen bosoms: all are laundered, made from an iffipllLjji'' i iTl
excellent muslin, finished In flrst-olass style, and f X jjhljj f ' rl
not one Is worth less than SI, and from that up to VriTTl T -Jj ' J :
tl.SO; only .lie 10K, 17. 17, 18; no jjffl ' l 1 1
mall orders filled from this lot; at .ct27 " V, j h
Men's Madras Kogltgeo Bhlrts, unlaundercd, made of the oela S' 4
brated "Renfrew Madras." acknowledged to bo tho best Madras cloth, y
for stylo nnd durability made: we have a very large assortment of pat- !
terns in both checks and f. tripes: every thirl Is well mad. and out II At.,
full, and Is usually sold for double the price we nk: this yJOi (',' I
opportunity 1 worth cultivating; all sizes, 12 to 18, to go at,. Bnr7 M '-
Men' Laundered Negllgeo Shirts, with laundered high turn-down -'".''
collars (the correct shapej. or with soft hotoma anil medium turn-down, '-'1.'
laundered collars and cuffs; both styles come in excellent pat- QO j ,
terns and both are splendidly made: special at 7(Qr IHJfr ,
Men's finest quality Negligee Shirts, with the laundered high turn M J
down collars and cuffs and soft bosoms; exclusive stjlcs In chocks and 'i'tf(:
stripes; the same goods are sold by men's furnishers for 4 JitrZ. .I'll'
C2and$3: your choice at B uVP k ri
Men's French Botany Flannel Shirts. In silk stripes and 4 T)CZ 'liiMf
In choice pattorn,, aud made equal to custom work, at litCv i: ;,
Men's 811k Negligee Shirts, excellent quality, choice colors. In neat , i
stripes and checks, finished like a custom mado shirt: all T5 9Q ' 'I
lies, 14 to 17. nt y 3 ',,
Men's White or Black Silk Negligee Shirts, splendid f grtk s Hv !
quality, at ttf.W tiUi
Men' Silk Negligee Shirts, made with white neckbands and wrlsU fV'S
bands, any shaped collars and cuffs can bo worn with them, sn tZtT S
.splendid value at C.OBtT m
Men 's U nder wear. , I
One lot of Men'. Balbrlggan Shirts, lnngsloevea. In ecru or brown, all 1 Is
silk bound: Drawer to match, with military bands, all sizes; T)J5 . H,
shirts, 34 to42; drawers. U0 u40; at sjxS9 i
Men's very fine quality Bnlbrlggan Shirts, long or short slsevesf. ''irtV
Drawers to match, with short or regular length legs; usually you hava sS'lr-
had to pay very high prices tor short leg drawers; we give you fl A M X
yourcholceat .HpSy jli
Men's extra large size Shirts, gossamer weight. In long or short WtA
sleeves, and Balbrlggnn Shirts, in long sleeves, all sizes, 44 to 62 lnohj ;!
Gossamer Drawers, 44 to C2: Balbrlggan Drawers, 44 to 02; tneso arer 4r
very difficult si tea to get and are sold at very high prices: we give you .'Jl
thecholca of the above at the same price that the ordinary OtQ k;S
sizes in these qualities aro sold for, at iu7 f 'O-
One lot of Men's Silk Plaited Shirts, In white and other colors; alsor, sifr
white and colored Drawors; we have them only In medium size, butt V f ir !
they are good that are well worth $1. 60 to S2 each; our clos- 9Q ?4';
lng price, each m 8 Xf '
Men' Lisle Thread Shirts tn quite a range of choice colors, finished la "Vi
plendld style, nu excellent quality: told by retail men's furnUhlng stores fl i t'
for $2.00 per suit; we have Drawers to match tho shirta, and CQ ' ,i
offer toem each for ,U(T , 'iH
3ff Did you erer before see euch low prices quoted fo& s ctj
Men's Summer Clothing?
Men's Cheviot Skeleton Coats and Vesta, In blue or black, all tailor. j jH
made goods and perfect-fitting, not one worth less than Q QO i WM
16.00. to close at S.70 I ytM
Men's fins wool Skeleton Perge Coats and Vests In blue or black, every u jtf
one tailor-made and Ant-class In every particular, aud sold 3 QQ (i ilmfl
every where for $7.00, at 0.j70 iwM
Men's superior quality double-breasted Skeleton Serge jt SQ ttlil
Coats In blue or black, at tfsUol, ' -WU
One lot of Men' Alpaca Coals In atrlped, solid black, and A QQ "SbB
light color, at liOO SHhsssI
Upholstery Goods. H
100 Panel Pictures, gilt frames, 11 Inches by 17 Inches, re- OR ' ' 'ItLsl
duced to less than half cost se7 i'ssM
Japanese gilt Art Crepes for Lambrequins, 4c; one-third Qt Sfl
regular price, at, per yard a87S Vfl
Figured Denim Curtains, fr'nged top and bottom, at, per d JIQ ,aI
pair ................ ........ I owj7 t IbbbbI
Pantasote, used Instead of leather for furniture coverings, will t""1 m 'iB
crack, gmell. or peel off; 30 Inches wide, pocll price at, per QK Issflxssl
yard tOO t VH
Our New 14.00 Bed at 8.75. jLAyjUj ' fl
Enamelled Iron Beds, like cut, 3 ft-, 3 R-tQ 1 1 j I T'lssssi
ft. 0, 4 ft., and 4 f U 0 widths, WITH A nTnTVVC ALL X ' Ls!
OOOD SPRING. iIIJlJJI ; 2Slr5S "'
All sizes the same price; heavy posts, Rp5l gal til
brass rails, four brass eplndles, extended JyXT 'si
foot-end. Real value $14.00. , c4 iH
at 8.75 9 ijjfl
THE SHOESTRING BOOKIES.
Tnynrni.oz.y sroma irno jlmsxott
ON KA.ST aTUZSBT.
They BfEs with ts Cash Capital or Bfv-entr-elabt
Cent ttad Umd to Boot Hard
IJcrore Tbey Wo. Tbetr first I'll teen
Cents Their Oae Mad Exiierle.ee.
Three broken-down Tenderloin sports en
tered lnU a combination tho other day to
Improve their financial condition. All three
were noted rounder in their day "hts
beeus." as thev aro colled In the Tenderloin.
Old Medge Tom, tho chief among them, was
awell-known eport whose boast wo that ho
necr carried a roll with less than a S100
wrapper on the outside. lie was dubbed Old
Sledgo by tho other sports, because aa a
"roaster" ho was without an equal.'
The second conspirator. IIIlo Jack, was cash
ier for a bookmaker who went broke cne day
at the race track and attributed his 111 luck
to Jack. Ho said that Jack was a hoodoo,
and till queered Jack w Ith all the other hook
ies at tho track, nnd he could nut gut another
Job. Tho third conspirator. Frank Ilamphat,
wo known as the poet sport la hit day. Ho
ho ten distinguished lately by the fact that
ho hns been wearing long whiskers, a fur
trimmed overcoat, a straw hat, and a pair of
rubber shoes In summer.
The three conspirators sgrred that It was
necessary to havo somo capital to start with
and pooled their wealth, which consisted of n
total of 78 cents and a package o f dope cigarettes.
It was then decided that to put up the 78
cents on one race might result disastrously,
and even It tbey split it up and bet on several
races they did not stand a chano. of winning
even the prico of their supper.
"I've (truck it, boys; lnt us start a hand
hook on the races," said Old SledgTom.
"Capital 1" exclaimed Illlo Jack.
"Glorious!" fairly yelled Frank Ilamphat.
And thus it was that what Is now known as
the Shoestring Handbook was started. Thn
trio took up their headquarters outside a ea.
loon in Mummer's roar, as the block In West
Twenty-eighth street, between Broad ..-ay and '
Sixth avenue. It known, on July 4. Ilamphat
was deputized a sheet, ritor, IIIlo Jack wa,
atslgnedas out. do man, and Old Sledge ap
pointed himself custodian ot the 78 cents
and became known a, the banker. Then IIIlo
Jaok touted It around tho row that tho Shne
I string Handbook vtus open for buslnns,, Tho
I first man that came along had a combination.
I He offered to beta dime that Rotterdam, Huo
Kittle, and Don do Oro would finish first In the
nrtV, second, and thin' races respectively at
' Hheepshead Bay. Ordinarily thl combination
would have been 6 to 1 in a first-claa, book,
but the Shoestring Bonk, in consequence nf tho
, limited capital and the reduced amount of
I the wager, compromised allh tho bettor by
' offering 7 to 1. Thebhoeitrlng bookmakers,
1 after u conference, thought It was a safe risk,
and decided that It would be good lurk to win
the first bet with the book. So the money
war put up and the wager duly recorded by
Ilamphat.
Then the members of the Shoestring Book
and the bettor gathered around the tlckor of
a neighboring saloon and awaited the results.
I lhe members of the Shoestring Book wore pro.
torsional, when It came to rooting, and tho
poor bettor with his last dime began tn look
hluu when lie saw Old Sledge pull out a rabbit
foot and begin rubbing the back of his neck
with It. Illlo Jack had bent himself overtlio
ticker until he was almost on his knees, whllo
, Ilamphat was doubled up on the other fide.
. snapping his tluusrs and muttering tt.'ange
thing lu the Greek language. The sport who
1 bet the dime looked sad a it he wished ho had
gisBixaflrgsmmi mi MsrszxxzQrvt
never made the wage' when he saw th. Bhne i J
string bookmakers trying to root him broke. B
At lost the Brat rt.ee was over and Rotterdam -m
won. The poor bettor's gloomy expreMon
gave way to a faint smile while the members of m
the Shoestring Book got together and talked i
over the matter In low, serious tones.
Then a young clerk who had heard of the, ts
Shoestring Book came along and wanted to beaj JuK
a nickel on bue Kittle in the socond race. The M
Mid, were 0 to 1 against the horse at the track, -. KJ
but nil the Shoestring Book would, or rather! v (x
could, lay wn, the remaining right cent. In,' I ..-J
tho hank to the young clerk's nickel. He tooki I In
the bet and said he would hare to go away, as iff
ho was only out for luncheon. , PjL
"If oue Klttie wins Just lay all my pile ord fjff
Winged Foot In the third race," was the par i SL
lng request of tho young clerk. S3K
"All right, my boy," said H(lo Jauk. as hen Hjj
winked nt hi, fellow conspirators. They ox j "a
petted to have a cinch on that bet. 1 ?-3'
The ticker began to go again, and th. Shoe-' I M
string bookies got around In their former tsl ' fa,
tioii, nnd tho painful process ot rooting thai yfl
poor bettor broke began agatn. He still had, '
his fulnt smile. Illlo Jack's faco whitened likal tm
chalk when the ticker announced that Sue. tjBt
Klttlo had won. Tho Sboetrlng booklet tJ!n
groaned aloud, und held another conference. 4 )H
whllo tho poor bettor's smile broko Into a LrlnJ lJ
The Minctrlnp acu had lost their surplus cap-J ?J
tnl, and stood a good chance of losing thai 11,
whole pile, as Don de Oro. at 2 to 1, was thes; t,
favorite In the third roue, and was thought to S
be a moral cinch. jg
As they crowded around the ticker for thr,) ft
third race Illlo Jack's fa:o wa, a study. He4 S
had It screwed up Into an expression of ln-i U
ten-e nRouy, while tho poet-eport quoteot. ft
Latin ami Greek, and anpped bis fingers, t
harder than ever. Old Sledgo Tom stood llkw m
a epi Inter on scratch ready to glvu the poor Jf j
bettor a run for his money should tho book: j(j j
lo,c. The race was started and the excite j';Sv
inent begun. Old ftledgo nearly rubbed a hole hi
in tho tiuck of hi nock with the rabbit foot M s
whllo tho horn'-t were in the stretch. Finally" Jtg?
Illlo Jack straightened up from tho tape witBJ U
""viuged Foot wln,l Wo'ro all right, boysl'1
Tho poor bettor ylaured nt tho tnpo and sav !
that h had lost. Ho walked out with a do ' t:
looted air, whllo the shoestring bookie, shoold '
Lauds and shipped each other on the book. u .F
"Oh! hut Kiy. fellers, how about that guy 'Ri
that beat us on Sue Kittle and told us to lay III i u t
up on Winged FaotV" f aid Old Slcnlge suddenly. ,
'I heron as iiinmeutury glonm. but Illlo Jack; ('.
dispelled It In a second, '
"Why. e'U Just swear that hotold us to) V
put It on l)f n ili Dm." said ho with a wink. ; , .;
A few inoniiints liiirr tho ouug clerk en ' ' s
tored the saloon breathless. vy f
"Did I will?" honsked nnxtoulr. ' v
"Yc," unsnered Illlo Jack. "Vou won on, '
Sue Klttie, but)oulot on Dun de Oro, don't jj,
joui-eo?" A
" Why -I-thought ! told-iou-to-lay-np-tho If.
Sno-Klttle-money.uii-Wlngcd-Foot," eaid that MV
ulerk, nervously. 4-
"Nit." naid Old Sli'dgc. S
"You're lalT," enld Itnmplint. I f!
"Don't glvu us that game," snld IIIlo, and, ' In
thn poor tlcik's fnco full a, ho w hlspered husk I '-'-J
"Well, ninylin I did innko n mistake." 4
"Well, I rhould say you did," exclaimed all ;;!'
thn u lu ch-rii. , (
Tim clerk walked nut, holding his new straw ' ii-
hut with both linnds, -Y
Tho Hhoettrliig Hook ha prospered rlnoa j
tho opriiiug day, rn much snthet llumphat ..'
hua had bin wlulcr'a growth of beard ahaved .1
ofl and discarded hi, fur-irlmntwi coat, Tha rr
HhoeHtitmr laiokie hue not lost a Iwt slnco ',(
thuv started in business. They have Incrooseil
their (Hiillal. until now Old Slivige carries a U
hank roll of Jl.'.d. They take larger liete now, -f
I and tnlk loiitidentlally to their frtenl about !;
I standing In with detu:tlvus, which they think: t
I will Intid them a i.ort of prestige .'
ZTThe only rinlly -gul exprrleuce Ihey hava )
' had rlnre they stnrtcil hnppsued on Wrdues- I .:(
I day, when a sport camo aluug and offered to i
but 523 inch way on t'olf in the second race ) ' ''
nt Hheepshead Hay nt odd nf .' to 1, Tnl wa. i j
decided to bo too much of a rlk, after a con li
sulfation, an It would pot th bookies out of J'.
business If they lost, nnd they decided not to 1
tnku It, (loir watiot heatdof In thoracn. and ',,
the Hhocstrlug bookies nearly had nervous -i
prostration when they realized that they "T
might have been S5(i mor- ahead ot the gam. I V
If tho had taken thu risk, Illlo Jaok ron- 1
I soled his partner wtth the assiiianr.elthat th. ',
i tloO nolo dlsniuyed by thu sport wa really a ,
Confederal bill, .'
'Iliii rihowtrlng consider themselves "on the
sonny slue of hasy street" Just now, but the) )
amount nf mental force which they brought id
beuron July 4 to win their first 19 cuts wUk
Ions bu remembered by them.

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