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ELLEN OSBOKN'S LETTER.
Pretty Things-Pro pare d for a Juno Bride's Trousseau. ?Che True Tale or a Ten down?Tho Corn. Bower and tho Yellow Hrlmmed Uat?Wraps for Sum. mer Use. There are no bridals in May, but that lug prayerfully the trousseau in prep? aration for the month of marrying. A aplendid young brunette, whose wed 'ding is fixed for an early date in June lias ordered from one of the largest houses in New York evening frocks .whose richness makes the eye', open. jOno dress Is to be of cherry and white silk?white skirt and short round cherry-colored blouse bodice. The cut of the blouse is peculiar. It is square in the corsage and edged about tlio .white shoulders with on embroidery of white cut beads thut quiver and sparkle looPYnioiiT. 1S9S.1 more time for consider roil I'.AKK JUNK DAYS. ?with every rise and full of the bosom nud every ripplo of merry laughter. More beads uru woven into ft dainty belt at the waist, ami yet others uro used in narrow edgings to strap the skirt seams. Tho bodice is sleeveless except for a raiu of bead fringe over the pretty white arms. White suede gloves uro onVered to complete the costume, and a knot of gold and white and cherry color to wear iu the hair. Another reception druss belonging to this same trousseau is of black silk, draped with the most exquisite black gauze. The gaur.e iu its turu is span? gled with emerald beads, producing an effect quaint, almost weird, hut strange? ly beautiful. The skirt is nine yards round at the feet at the very least, and Its flashings of green lights are some? thing wonderful. Tho bodice is cut ?ery low, with u blouse effect of the gauze in front, but with elose-lltting waist in tho back and at the sides. Ulack slippers aro ordered, and their Vutterlly bows twinkle witJi emeralds. Far more simple and a reminder, xnaybe, of tho bygone days of girlhood, is a princes frook of white silk, over ?which is draped white chiffon. A mar? velous belt of pearls clasps it at the waist, and moro pearls are sewn about tho low-cut corsage, and gather at the elbow the fuU-puffed chiffon sleeves. An odd dress, and one that one ahould be quite sure of oneself before Oopjtag, is of white satin, with a deep A fiPRIN'O CAI'E. irpantsn laeo fiounco ut the hottom, reaching almost to the knees. Heading; this flounce is an odd border of blue green jet, milking the queerest and inost successful of color combinations. The pointed bodice of white satin is cut short on the ldps and finished with alcove puffs of the lace, and with a deep band of the blue-green galloon across the bust, against the fair skin. I heard of an odd way lately of ac v^quiring a protly tcl .gown. A little ^?bnu.n, who wantecla negligee, for uso Hgg?dctiy informal\>ccasiou-i, under BBs&r?eitK onftia.-h&u *Ulu . It thirty dollars. The little woman heal < tatod, hut was nut lost. She did not have the thirty dollars, bo she could not lose herself, or, ut least, it. As she looked :it it regretfully she asked In ;i hesitating voice: "Where are this silk nightgowns?" The saleswoman directed her, but ro luarkod, warnlngly: "You know they're nothing but nightgowns; you eun't wear one of them outside your bedroom". Tho little v.'ouian wasn't at ull sure she could, but still she went to investi? gate. The result of her cogitations wns the purchase for ton dollars of the pretties* tea gown she hud ever owned. It is pale blue sillc, to begin with, and it has u lace r?ttle at the Deck and lace cascades down the trout. Of course, it Is. a night gown, but when it has been transformed into an empire robe, with the help of a dark blue ribbon girdle, and has boon further ripped open in front to blow back like an open princess gown aguitist a white lueo petticoat, who is going to say it is not 1 the prettiest ucvlipce ever devised? There's nothing like making your economics look as if you liked them. The beginning of the cornflower cult came to America, like the beginning of America itself, in a little sailing craft, (dunging over the furrowsof the ocean. The Latin name for cornflower is Ge neste, and that was the name of one of the yachts sent out ay jonn uua to test I conclusions with Yankee keels. She I was beaten, but the Cornflower remains a victor. One sees it In more button? holes this season than ever. One sees it, too, now and then in a lint, like that Mack-brimmed and yellow-crowned picture hat I saw the other day, with its spray of cornflower blossoms driven fore and aft, and its two great plumes nodding high on cither side. This combination of yellow crown and bktek brim figured, too, in pert little shapes, turned smartly up before aud behind, which bob about on saucy prattle pates of girls who like things feminine. And the rioting plumes do not always I sway in a duct. One curlilocks colled I to Die to observe that there were six tceu black plumes playing hide and seek all over the top of her black Gainsborough, some big and some little, and all undoing and craning us if to get u peep at the roguish black eyes under the brim. Uut of the heat of early May came I a. cold blast us if from the uole. uud I tho street blossomed again ?, .tli wraps ?summer wraps this tima, though the air was far from summer. And thus we pot a foresight of the wraps which will 1"* worn by sea and in wood a mouth or more from now. l'"or we do not hark back to the modes of spring. Tho cape lias its advantages iu the day of big sleeves, ft is light, it (toesnt crush or wrinkle the delicate fabrics beneath, and on tho elender figure, for which all costumes are designed and all styles in-; sc. it is sutllciently becom? ing. Of course thero'e no warmth in it, but this is a minor consideration. ... Laote ft/lttciAftd nrofor^sioa Jot BiPJUe. iu the designing of wipes. A lady who confesses to middle age will prefer a compromise garment, which, with its distinct sleeves of black silk or satin and Espaguole lace fulling well below tho elbows,' is a cross between u mantle and a cape. Such a muntlc usually has I broad, long sash cuds falling well to? ward the kueo in front. A younger wrap seldom allows any hint of itself to full below the wnist line, and will likely ntand straight out from the plaited neck in uccordion plaits of silk net shimmering, with .narrow bands of satin through the mesh and broader epaulets of the same with embroidered polats. ' Ei.i.f.n Usnoit.N. DUTCH CIGAR SHARPERS. A tjaaor Sort of Itoplnc-ln That I? Prao , ticru In Itottcrdsm. "Amarieans arc apt to think that they belong to thu only enterprising nation in the world,'' Saida Now York i or lately returned from Europe, "but I had a little experience in Holland re? cently, which showed me that business is business all the world over. I was walking through one of the principal squares of Rotterdam smoking a cigur when I was approached by a well dressed, middle-aged man who had an unlightcd cigar in his band. He stopped me, and In good English asked me for a light. I gave him a light and was about passing on when he siiid: 'I see that you are smoking a Dutch ci? gar. Would you mind telling me where you bought it, and what you paid for it?' Though somewhat surprised at the request, I told him I had bought it in a largu shop in Hoog St'rant, and that I bad paid ten cents (about three, cents Aiaorieau money) for it. 'Tho reason I asked,' ho said, 'is that they do not deal honestly with foreigners here. You should havo got a better cigar for that money. If you wish 1 can show you the plaoo where 1 get my cigars, and where you can get twice :is good a cigar for tho same pried as the ouo you are smoking.' As 1 had in? tended to lay iu a supply of cigars for a few days at leust, and as I bad noth? ing elsu to do, 1 agreed to go with him. "Ho led the way through quaint and crooked streets and many canals to a tiny tobacco shop in a narrow out-of the-way street. We entered tht shop, and my new-found friend hud a brief conversation in Dutch with the woman behind tho counter, which resulted In the production of a bos of cigars from a shelf near by. Taking my cigar gently out of my hand my mentor sulffed at it, and then with a sudden gesture of disgust threw it out of doors. Hu then took a cigar from the 1 box und offered it to me to try, saying that it would not cost me anything. While 1 wxs smoking this in u tenta? tive way ho hud another conversation in Dutch with the shopkeeper, and' then having apparently arrived at some compromise hu told me with a glad light iu his eyes that she had agreed to let me have tho whole box of fifty for four guilder J (about 81.00; and Seemed very much pained when I told him 1 did not caro for so many, as I had to pass the English custom house in ? day or two. 1 dually bought half the box aud departed. "That afternoon 1 was standing In front of the statue of Erasmus, smok? ing one of my newly acquired cigars, when I was approached by a respecta? ble-looking man who had an uulighted cigar In his hand, and who politely asked me for a light. When he got his light, he asked me where 1 had bought my cigar and what 1 had paid for it. It dawned upon me then that in this country of the Blow Dutch 1 had run up against u form of enterprise that would do credit to Baxter street iu our owu good town of New York, und tho humor of the situation so overcame ine that 1 laughed then and there. To the man with the cigar 1 explained, to his evident disgust, how I had been already taken in. and be went away after remarking that 1 should have got a better i Igar for the money I paid. During my stay in Rotterdam I was tackled several times by these ropers-in. ami hugely enjoyed telling them of the inanucr in which I bought ray cigars; but I always made a point of letting them light their cigars tirst. They all seemed to nave a poor opinion of the cigars I had bought."?X. Y. Sun. _ PldKlu English. Tho phrase "pidgin English" means "bnsinoss English." tho word "pidgin" being the Chinaman's prounciation of "business." It is the jargon by means of which nine-tenths of the business between ("hlnose and foreigners is transacted. Here is an example of it, taken from Chester Uolcoinbe's recent work on China: A young man who ' culled upon two young ladies was gravely informed by the Chinese serv? ant who opened the door that "two pieoey girls no can see. Number one piceey top side mukac washee, wushee. Number two piceey go outside. Uiakcc walkee, walkee." By which he meant to say that the elder of the two w as taking a bath upstairs, and the young? er one had gone out?Youth's Com? panion. Ic I>ot ?!?? Km.inc.?. Mr. J, n. Cobh, publisher of tho Mirror, at iiroctou, N. Y.. cays: "l-'or nearly two years tho Mirror has beeu publishing the advertisements of Chamberlain's Eotiicdies. A few days ngo tiio writer was suffering from a bowel trouble n: it resorted to an old remedy which did not prove efliea oions; finally lie tried Chamberlain'? Colic, Cholera aud Diarrluea Remedy and two doios did the business, check it completely." For sale by all Urug gists. LADIES Needing a ton..-, or children who want built* lug up, should take nitOIVJVS IltOSJ B1TTERB. It it pleistat; cures Malaria, Indigestion, BUloatsou, Idrer ownpisir.ee and Neunigis* THE GOKSIP OF GOTHAM. What the Now Grand Bachem Says of Tammany'B Future. Russell Sage's Sick Hpcll?Cleveland's Brother Is tYkunlng Fame ? Allss Frances V.Tllard Not Encaged? The Burdens to I.lye Abroad. tCOPTmunT. 18OT.) With ran- adroitness that now leader of Tammany, Frederick Smyth, has ac cotnplished by diplomacy a rev? olution in the or? ganization meth? ods which nil the, power of Richard Croker had been impotent to bring about. The former recorder is u man of un? usual ability, as TAMMANY SfltYNX NOW.,,,,. metropolis is well aware. Tammany under him will have a future fully as picturesque as its past, it is no secret that the reform element, always in dread of the tiger, views the ascendancy of Smyth und his policy with more alarm than any devel? opment has yet occasioned. "Tammany, at least,'' said the new gruntl sachena, in reply to questions us to the future of the great Organization, "can now offer a practical test of the truth of tho chief charge brought aguiust it. You know the organization has been pronounced a mere combina? tion of officeholders and patronsgo seekers, the strength of which was wholly due to control over tho public treasury. Well, Tammany is out of ofliee, and certainly owes nothing to tho powers that be. If the organiza? tion holds its own, our friends, the ene? my, must lind a new reason for the ex? istence of Tammany strength." "Do you expect Tammany to return to power very soon?" "Really, predictions are bo easy to make and are nothing but one's opin? ions stated as facts. Tammany's ob? ject is to be as much in touch with the people as possible?the popular mouth? piece. If Tammany has made mis? takes, let it take the consequences. If, on tho contrary, the org-anizat ion makes itself recognized as an Instru? ment of popular government, if it gives a welcome to all worthy elements and conies to be recognized as a power for good. I do not see how it is possible for Tammany to fail to returu to power." "What do T ammany men think of tho reform government?" [ "I can't speak for all of them. Mr. Strong, himself, is, 1 think, looked upon as a very fair-minded man. Be may huve made raistukes, but then it is human to orr. J. think the great trouble with the 'element now in pos? session of the city government is its in? evitable tendency to get above tho people. The class called reformers forget in their eagerness to put ex? periments into operation that they must get the people's indorsement lirst. Now, the people usually are con? servative. Our reforming friends seem to think for some reason or other that they are above the peopl*?better than the people. They are thus apt to got out of sympathy with their constit? uents." Mil (Jonid In Itotrs. There have been two or three upheav? als in tho various charities with which Miss Holen Gould is con ncctc d. T his wealthy y o u n g lady has recently manifested prud? ish tendencies to an extraordinary degree, and many p h i 1 a u thropie ladies with whom she is associated BBOTHEB UOWAKO's think it would be rtxixos. well were she less prone to severe? ly moral views. Miss Gould, it will bo remembered, wrote a letter to the com? mittee in charge of the entertain? ment given by a kindergarten charity, in which she. severely criticised some tableaux viants. Miss Gould also has an aversion to studies of the nude and to certain plays dealing with the ques? tion of sex. There have been indica? tions that she will before long go act? ively into work connected with 60 ciai purity, a son\ewhat new thing for her. Her brother George is said to he displeased by her indifference to social affairs. The fact is thai the relations between the two are fur from cordial. The conviviality of her brother How? ard is likewise distasteful to hor, and she objected to tho bottles, decanters rind cigarettes be had about him on the occasion of his recent visit to the Ir vington country seat. But Howard Gould a convivial soul, and takes his bottles and cigars with hiui wherever he goes, regardless of his sister. The President's Hrothor. It is understood that Rev. Mr. Wil? liam X. Cleveland, brother of the presl ilcut of the United States, declined an offer 10 enter n New York city pulpit several weeks n g o, owing to certain compli? cations in his present pastor? ate. Now, how? ever, matters are smoothed out and a fashiona? ble church hero has asked him to consider aa offer lirst I IBMilti ]*&t_IC&C.. Mr. fllnT*'1""1 ia-aaid| tc/^javo given a qualified consent to think the matter over, but in any event he will not l>u here until the spring of next year. Hut there can bu no doubt thai the president's brother is a rising man in the Presby? terian church. His prominence as a t.'.eologlau led to his election to the Presbyterian general assembly, and his recent record there haB confirmed the favorable impression already formed of his character and ability. Men do not win fame in the church at a bound, uud Mr. Clevolund has un? doubtedly been overshadowed by his brother Grover. Yet in recent years he has mude a deeided htir in the church and has been invited to numer? ous pulpits all over the country. Offers of this kind, however, the pastor in? variably declines, being of a decidedly retiring nature, aud little likely to cure, for u sensational fame. It will occasion rejoieiug tv the Presbyterians of New York, however, to leurn that he will soou be auiong their metropolitan prs tors. It was William Cleveland, by the way, and not Grover, who achieved some note in early youth by writing fanciful tales for the magazines, some of which attracted attention, although written anonymously. The tales were l'oe-like in ?01110 respects, dealing with dragons among the stnrs that fed on tho tears of the Nautilus, uud similar laucies. But, in spite of all indications, the one brother became a president and the other u pastor. Hi-. Snce Feeble. It was roported about Wall street last week that Russell Sago was quite ill?in fuct, that his symptoms were alarming his physician and himself, in vestiga liuu re? vealed the fact that tho Unan? der wa.s a sick man, but his malady did not assume a very se rious aspect. The truth seems to be that Mr. Sage is beginning to feel the weight of years. Be never was u very strong tnuti physically, and he caught quite a cold in the blustering weeks of March, from which he suffered a long time. The injuries which he received at the time of the bomb explosion in his office were also of a serious charac? ter, although not much has been said of them since, except in connection with the man Laidlnw. Mr. Sago takes a great deul more care of him? self than formerly, frequently staying at homo ami indulging in such unwoul ed luxuries us an easy chair, a cheery glass and a visit fimm Ills doctor. There Is talk, too, of some religious interests aroused in the mind of Mr. Sage as his earthly career nears its end. Ho bus already contributed money to the building of a country church. The ltnrdeas to tto Abroad. A great deal of regret is expressed in New York society because that beauti? ful granddaugh? ter of W. II. Ven? der b 11 t, Miss Sloane, will live in Kngland per? il) uncut ly. a: soon as he: h o n e ymoou is over. Y o 11 u g Burden has cer t u i u in t crest a there which ap? pear to render this step impera? tive. They are very intereat saoe IN luxu11y. l'avi.nu his wav. ing couple, and are likely to be heard jf iu the social history of Great Britain, ?lames A. burden. .Jr., will haves small country establishment near Cliveden, whore William Waldorf Astor lives. Both of these young people are experts in country amusements aud devoted to fox hunting. They have letters of introduction to all the great personages of England', and both look forward with interest to thoir new home there. Miss Mloanu will be missed by the proteges she has in New York. She has been very aotivc iu the newsboys' charities, and is known as the teuderest-hoarted belle in the Three Hundred and Nine? ty-nine. Many anecdotes illustrating this fact nre current in New York. For example, about a year ago, tagged bootblack look refuge from a rainstorm underneath the door of her lather'.-, house. Miss Sloano saw him wet through and shivering, and insist? ed that he be brought inside and fed, that he he given lino dry clothes When this was ilone the little chap in? sisted upon paylug for his entertain? ment by blacking all the boots in the house. That task was a larger one than he dreamed of. und It was impos? sible for him undertake it, but he. was brought Into the parlor and al? lowed to black Mr, Burden's boots, and Miss Sloane, heiress to millions, played the piano f.:- him while he did so. Miss Frances Wlllard Not Kncnsred. The assertion that Miss Frances Wll? lard is to wed is pronounced promature. Rumors connect? ing her with an English socialist of Wealth and position have beer, rife for a year pasl Qiit Mils V, . :ar,l is not engaged at all, ? if course, it isj quite posssible at sin? w in mat - V v bill t].who THE OBJECT I.KSSOK. yiiave ia : opportunities of observing / in New York do not think it likely that she will give up her work to marry I tuVone. Shu loves her cause, far.mpre | ardently tnan sho loves ?ovo. a Hert? has beep much speculation as to her motivo in leaving the country so sud? denly. Hhe explains it by alluding to the comjug World's Temperance con? gress in London. Miss Willard objects to the diino 1 museum methods of cer? tain temperance workers in the me? tropolis. There was a delirium tremens object lesson given by one of the or? ganizations tdio visited. It consisted of representations of snakes, serpents, monsters und various crustaceans visi? ble to the victim of drink. Not a few topers had attacks of the malady as a result of looking at those exhibits. Miss Willard frowned upon the enterprise, and war. rather disliked' by its origina? tors for doing so. But, all things con? sidered, this lady is the most popular temperance w'orker in the country. David Wechsler. pussTTn a'pass ion. She Hun Her Bflvenze by Tearing tbo Mciit hhiit of a Teaie. Blossom 1b a big gray cat. tike has been In the familyafor seven years, and her mistress thinks she was fully ten when she came uninvited and toe>k possession. Her charms made hor wel? come, and visitors, as a rule, pet her to her heart's satisfaction. Still the shows hor loyalty to her mistress by many feline felicities. One day a young man came for a short vu.it. He was an inveterate tease. As there was no one olse for a victim, ho took Blos? som in hand, in spite of pleadings and protestations. Her cari were greeted with the etrnnge terms: "Old Rascal," "Scapegrace," ''Tramp," and a hundred names,,till tbo astonished cat did not know what had come to her. Her pretty ways disappeared, sho fled from his approach and hid whenever she could till ho was out of the house. One morning shu was missing for some hours, and was not to be found in any of her hiding places. A loud cry from the chambermaid rovoalod her where? abouts. Blossom had revenged herself on the visitor's nightshirt, which lay in tatters on the floor! Pussy was scolded and every one was cautioned to keep tbo door shut. In vain! The eat would find her way lp and hide till j the chambermaid was through /or the day, and then the claws went to work, J Gr.st on the visitor's otyn clothes if any could be found and then on the pillow uui The voting man tried to soothe her feelings, hut she would have none of him, and he was glad to cut short his visit. Blossom quickly recovered her usual demeanor and has never been known to destroy anything from that diiy to this.?Boston Transcript. Curlew Tide. "The lone day closes." Tho thrushes sing in over)- troe; Tbo sbudows long and lunger groW| Broad nunbeani? lie uthwurt thu lea; Tho ox**n low. Round roof and tower thu swallow? ?11 do, Anil slowly sinks 'he bun At curfew tide, When day is done. Bwcot sloep, the nighttime'* fairest child. O'er nil tho world her pinions spreads. l.\ ?). flower beneath hor Influence mild, Fresh fragrance sheds; Tho owls, on silent wings und wide, :?teal from the woodlands ono by one At curfew tido, When duy ts done. K more the clanging rookery rings With voice of nmny a noisy bird, Tho startled wood dove's clattering wings n'j more are heard. With sound liU>! whispers t'uintly sighed, Holt breez? s through the tret, tops run At curfew tide, When da; is don.-. Eo may it 1>.- when life is spent, When ne'er another suu cmi rise, Nor light one other joy present T?. dying eye*. TL> i, softly may the spirit glide To realms of rest, disturLed by none. At em few tide. When day is done. ?Chambers' Journal. CURES ALL 5KIM AND Physicians endorse I*, l'. r us o. spiciuii.i eotnhlniitloii, und proscribe It with Kreut satisfaction for the cures of all forma and Stages of I'rhnni v. Secondary and Tertien n E?s ^^^^raS^fe^jfe'l^ syphilis, Hyplillltlo ltbeumatlsni,Bcrofuii 'i.s t'lcers und Sores, Glandular Swellings, Kneuraatlsm, Malaria, Old Chronic iJleera that have resisted all treatment. Catarrh, 1 f CURES '. tataH.i _i -win Diseases, Kczemu, Chronic t'emal complaints, Mercurial Poison,Totter, Scald Head, etc.,etc. IM*, p.isn powerful tonic, and mi excellent sppetiztr, i Mine in k up Ui? system rapidly . Ladles whoso systems aro poisoned ami i whoso Mood is In mi Impure rendition, due I to menstrual Irregularities, are |>eciillnrly neiiellted liv the woiuh-rful tonicautl blood (?leanslnsj properties of p. p. p., Prickly \?h Poke lioot and Potassium. LIPPMAN BE08., ProprictorB, Briglii'.l, Uppan'l Blscs, 0aVA1!>UH, OA, Book on Blood Diseases niallod free. GREAT FIGHT. He Wins in Spite of Preju? dice, Bigotry and Organ? ized Opposition. Tliero is no longer a question of Prof. Munyou's c o it pic to rictiiy over t.o oi? nioti oil of treating lUVease. Jn ?, it>- v thti p ejudie i huiI bigotry wu'cn reftued Iii? system u fair trial, i nd the organize.I oppo sition oi praottiontrs of other school?, it lm< sect red tur- 'udorsuinent of the peo le^ [Thou Huds ha e teen inreil after fuiTioit liueu prououut e i mcurnb'e I y other doo> torn, :in I reports rout the I'oard* of Health of trar Otis i itios show that tho deau rale hat i o.'u ? ecreased by the use of Mu yon's Itemediet. Alnuyon'e Itboamntlsni Onto u?ver fails torcheio in one to three honrs tindonrot iu lew days. 1 rice, '.!.ro. ? iMumoti's I y pepsin Ouro is guurautet-it to l ine all forms of lUtligosttou and stouiacb troubles. Trico. '.tic. Mmiyott's Catarrh lure soothes nn i hen's the a lli' toJ parts, aud rcBtoioi thou t* health. No failure, a euro guitrantsed. Pri o. 25c. Mltnyon s Lirer Curo correi ts hoadache, I biliousness, Jaundice, constipatiott and ul? I liver diseases. Pri o 26a. Mtlliyou's Kidney (litro spoeiiily cures pniuu iu the back, loins, or groins, and all mt m- of kidney disease. Hunyou's Mood Cure eralioatst all im? purities of tho IdooJ. Price 20c. MlIUvou's Pile (Jiutuiout positively euros all f rim. of plltiK. Munyou's .vorve I'tiro isstoios oveworkel and overs rained n ivcb to u healthy con? dition. Pri o, 25?. Munyon licudaclie Cure slops headache In front three to seven minutes. Piles 2?e, Uuu.VOU's Vitali.-cr -uij arts new lifd.ro? stores lost powers to weak aud debilitated man. Price, ? Muni ons Honi&opathio Home lletiieily Company, of l'hils* loll hi t. put up Bpecilha lor nearly ovory disease, vriii h aru sold by ?11 (iriiKnUtB, mostly for 25 ceuts a bottle. A ?IUmK.UBN i'm HAMLET?FRINGE OF MUUT tdrsuatlclectnro by Mr. PORTI!? DEMIKUL for the bcactil of ISKPS1UV COUNCIL N?. 2& ?In. O. U. A. M., :ii \\ U.C.I. Jlall, iTI.?DAT EVEN IN U. Ma) 2Slh. si 8 ..'Hock. As>-.\. inision. SS ceolv rescrvsd !faii, Si teats. nrrS3>tu COM I NCi THE GREAT lie Gieiissi oi liiffs I fimusBment Enterprises Finest Horses utui tlrr.Moit Arrav of Cr, s T. lent Of Any Show on Earth ! 3 Mugs! 2 Mu o . 1 Mil ? Ita u Track Oo Ott*? 1 . natforie! Iloyal t Hartum s i i-iii- .c A ores CauvBs (Mill heats l.irtiO Employes* $l.t)OU.uj Daily Expenses). IPO li enotnei id acts *H Hurricane llaces 25 Clowns U Hands! Mi I'aqe)' ID Op< ii I'?in Her In: I. cpliHIlls I to e oi Cmini? \ orl i - Itenowned I'er oniiers* I.scry Great tit Kt own Capital, - $3,00^,1)00. 50 Free Exhibitions Daily 50 Experienced Defectives i:; ft ?fc Tli r are oonstanlly on the trutch to pre* to t ih Mt.ii ? from tie operations p. Kable bier i and sain lit i s REP/jEMBER THE DATE my I2,lt',21 0e0?ae8!)ti0Ct!>ttOt9i?D8009S??> o KIDNAPPED. ? ? Mo ri Men, Neu Al.ibl<n Nights, by Itober? ^ o i. mis Stev, ii . . 2 II...? , 1 y IIit 11 t'sln f, JJ I? ? ... i tin i i .lea 1 l.lbbey, 0 J; i L i ? t'o ii i ny, by .u Dot l< 5 \ ? Inn . Ur, bv tu du 11 Hope. u A i on vi Inti i ii ?<? .1 .- p) or -u. i) mal t\ n N'esr i <i l.s in ci''i t istltit tu o S NUSBAUJVVS BOOK S 2 AND ART PLACE, S ? 12Q rviAltM STREET, ? NorlolU, Va. ? eftos)assO*?f>?9?a30*0?*9??t?e*