4. veljače 1893. Prije odmora: Valčik, I. Četvorka, Polka Mazurka, I. Kolo, Valčik, II. Četvorka, Polka française, Brza polka. Odmor. Poslje odmora: Cotillon, Valčik, III. Ćetvorka, Polka Mazurka, II. Kolo, Polka française, Valčik. Brza polka.
Card no.1: 9,5 x 6,5 cm (inches), card wrappers with illustrated covers and 3 metal embossed loops, inserted folded thin paper with printed text, bound together with an original string with attached metal hook and loose ends held together with a clip, accompanied by an original pencil, coloured white with a bone ball shaped end (Very good, short original annotations with the text, spine with a small tear, caused by the string, pencil slightly scratched on the sides). Card no. 2: 9 x 6,5 cm (inches) card wrappers with printed and embossed cover, attached three metal loops, text printed on the inner side of the covers (Very Good, old pencil annotations inside).
A pair of elegant dance cards was produced for dances on January 16, 1892, and February 4, 1893, in Zagreb, Croatia, one of the cards being printed in Croatian and the other in German language, as at the time Zagreb was a part of Austro-Hungary.
The cards include lists of popular and traditional dances such as the Waltz, Square Dance, Kolo, and Mazurka. Some names of the dances are accompanied by contemporary notes with names of dancing partners.
The dance cards were small cards ladies received at the balls to note the name of dancing partners for certain numbers. They developed in the 18th century are reached their peak of popularity in the 19th century.
The printer Busina from Zagreb was mostly known as a postcard producer.