Free Sheet Music For Whiter Shade Of Pale 29 __HOT__
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Keith Reid got the title and starting point for the song at a party. He overheard someone at the party saying to a woman, \"You've turned a whiter shade of pale\", and the phrase stuck in his mind. The original lyrics had four verses, of which only two are heard on the original recording. The third verse has been heard in live performances by Procol Harum, and more seldom the fourth. Claes Johansen, in his book Procol Harum: Beyond the Pale, suggests that the song \"deals in metaphorical form with a male/female relationship which after some negotiation ends in a sexual act\". This is supported in Lives of the Great Songs by Tim de Lisle, who remarks that the lyrics concern a drunken seduction, which is described through references to sex as a form of travel, usually nautical, using mythical and literary journeys. Other observers have also commented that the lyrics concern a sexual relationship.
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The piano part - one of the most recognizable piano riffs ever conceived - was first played by John Lennon; but he wasn't completely happy with his own performance so he asked Nicky Hopkins to record over it, using the same notes, but with a more polished performance. The result is that the piano part is a bit murky and it's difficult to hear every note with precision. No sheet music has ever accurately notated it.
Kick off the summer on June 22nd, at Papi's Hampden Falls Road Fiesta! Proceeds will be benefitting BARCS Animal Shelter. Admission is $5 for adults and free for kids. That $5 includes Cervezas, Margaritas, Sangria, food, music and more! There will be free giveaways and contests. Bring a chair, bring your family and friends.
v- $kmmTIIE EVENING WOULD: SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2!), 1887. 3 j\" V SHSPORTS IN DOORS AND OUT.WILL THE NKW YORK A. 0. LOSE ITSCHAMPIONSHIP TOINTS-I The Itlnnhntlnns Do Nome Tall rigarlnn\" Under the Olil Itule A Cninblnallnn ofToboggan Cliibs-L'nrtcr May be Tried InKnglnntl, Too Anollirr Incentive forI Johnny Itcnsiin lo Whip Jnclt Deinpsey.. g N championship doyI - tho.Ncw York Athletiot tfyj( Association was jubi.-4mm9 lant llntl tno Mftnnttt-j 5ft tans downcast, be-J\"W K cause, although the,(if a \"cherry diamonds\"JA CJA nft won Mven to tneMS JlJ \" mcroury foot \" peo-32r yff Z pie's six champion-t Jlt7 ships.the Sixth avenue( jJV yA C'UD ad scored 69&lfe1 points to the Fifthf!s avenue folks 80 points.1 If Tho Manhattans haveJf since figured it outi liil j that they win underthe old rule in a point'scompetition for the banners whioh were atfirst given to tho victorious club, that onlypoints won by members of at least three;i months' standing. Under this regulation it1 is claimed that tho figures addeda to the New York score for placesj won by Wiegand, Barry, Coudon, Babcock1 and Gilbert should be taken off and tho3 points made by K61b, Powers and Oodshall1 for tho Manhattans deducted. This wouldJ leave the score: Manhattan, 47 ; Now York,2 41, and if Garters is declared a professionalhis 10 points scored by winning tho one andfive-mile runs substracted would prnne theNew York Athletic Club's scoro down to 81' points.The Manhattan Athletio Club has started afootball team, which, after practice withsmaller clubs, will, it is hoped, be ablo togive the New York Athletio Club's giantj rushers a tussle. The new team numbersi among its prominent members H. M. Banko,j ir., W. A. Bogardus, F. L. Lombrccht, II. I.Young, jr., H. A. Cramer and Al. Fleisch-- man.IThe Staten Island and Manhattan Athletioand Essex County (N. J.) Toboggan Clubshave formed a combination to cio threemonster minstrel entertainments before theholidays. One will be given at StatenIsland, another at Orange, N. J., and thethird at somo opera-house in this city.Tho very latest in the Carter case is thatthe.fivo-mile record breaker is to be tried inEngland by tho \" three A'b,\" the AmateurAthletio Association of Oreat Britain, as aFinchley Harrier on tho evidence producedat his American trial. Carter was a memberof tho Finohley Harriers before his first trip, tofcthis country and his competing in a two-1 f mile club run of this club while abroad lostsummer gives the English Association jurisdiction in his case.Mr. O. O. Hughes says the ManhattanAthletio Club amateurs, Whito, Both andFleischman are in no danger of being declared professionals because they sparredfind swung clubs at the Manhattan's recentft entertainment, because they did not com-V pete for n prizo, but only gave exhibitions,and because it was not a gate-money meeting.' If Hallijgan made himself a professional bycompeting with Kenny it is supposed that, be knew what he was doing... - r- -Nostranger dropping accidentally into thoroom in the Grand Union Hotel where thei Game Committee of the National Associationf held its meeting last night, would havo, guessed that tho score or well-appearing,neatly dressed young men gathored round (big paokage on the table in the centre worethe crack amateurs of the world who hadcome to receive their prizes. W. A.B Halpln. James E. Sullivan and W.' G. Hegeman. all ex-champion amag teurs, wero ino .committee, and among1 the prizewinners were: Al. Copeland, theI ManhattanCman who won the 220-yard hurdlo3 race, and ran second to A. A. Jordan, of theNew York Athletio Clnb, winner of the 120V yard hurdle race H. M. Banks, Manhattan3 Athletio Club, winner of tho 440-yard race;P. H. O'Keefo, of the Pastime Athletio Club,1 tho amateur middleweight champion boxer,and J. P, Walsh, the Pastime all-around man. Ch. L. Nicoll, of the olda Williamsburgs, winner of two prizes in( the one and three milo walks; J.Harris, theI Ixion bicycler, E. D. Lance, G. Y. Gilbert,a G. J: Bradish and 0. T. Woigand. The YaloMM I runner, Hinckley took his class-mate 8hermm rel's medal homo for him and Page's, Bay's,III Trocey's, Condon's and Gray's medals will be; sent them. Carter's three medals, for winDmJ nine the two distance runs and a special onevm for breaking tho record.-will bo given to'M, . him if he is acquitted of the charges of proft \" fessionalism now ponding against him.M . ...vu) Johnny Beagan has a new incentivo toJy mako a great effort to defeat JackDempseyvm in their coming $2,000 fight for the middleit weight championship. If Beagan is vietortl lous W. J. M. Barry, of the New Yorkidmi Athletio Club, will take him, with Mike Don.iXW ovan, on a European trip next May, and letW him meet tho best English, Irish and ScotchI'M boxers.41 Hobble's Hngg-eatlon.M m From lis TJurllnlon Frto iY,gm Hobble Mamma, doesn't It make yonr bandswarm to spank me Mamma Why, th. Hobble, It does.fg m Hobble Wouldn't It do fust as well, then, mam-'II ma, for you to go and bold 'em over the register tW Strange Story of the Emily Brand.!W BT AMDBSW nUSSET AIXSN.I \" CVmfJnuedrom JrdavVEvrNiHoWoBLD.I - -yj S wo turned back toI il 1 1 I (TSlli n f cttWn I noticed1 1 1 1 1 1 Wxl I ll tbBt thnt Part f theI IM Wf \" I deck 0T8r vrhich hd1 UlP rVi \"\"I l seen ae BrBnBer pass.4 1 W ' I I L L V PPB wiUl waterJll KM I MTuillfilnj flv0 minutes before,il V CT8 ' j1' JliMuj was perfectly dry, asII ' r&n jj I worp also the brassB f Knli lTCl plate on the companion1 TLr VS kdder drwn 'wh,cU 1- I 1 1 TWOl! MjU i pear. This discoveryI ( V V 1 1 IV bothered me not ajt 1 (jMMtL VC little.as may be readily, 1 j SvybSuLj imoBmod. Still I'' Mv i i jWjK v conviction that I hadA V Jj&l actually seen the man,J - jF on(J a no' os Dray-I Gmfl I l tonjovidently believed,I . 6WU I II simply suffered anJW . mCIJI I II optical illusion.11 1 . rTS'rV. I ' I paced tho deck,Bjj r TTw until the yacht's boatBr' 1 1 Vw.'s arrived with the menH is niliy- Bn(j jjoy yhen theyF had boarded the brigantino Drayton cameon doo' aS'in ftud we made another,A thorough search of her with tho dog run.' rinc on ahead and with the aid of two' bula-eyo lanterns that the men had broughti over. This second search was as fruitlessB of result as the first. By tho time we hadMWk fmishpd it was after 6 o'clock, and weHI were it the point of returning to the yachtfK to prepare for dinner when wc decided thatIiimM n\"-ivi'f v-r A-fiiffiisrfBUSY TONGUES OP POLITICIANS.All Sons or Gonilp nnj Opinion HrnrrtAround Town.ttaJRr OSSir Why thereyjSdERCT I is no cud to tho pollt.(vtMi 7 'eft' gossip ono can)$(K rnr nt '19 \"P-towuJlllIV -political-social clubsI I flfll Wt& and in tho hotel corri-L. jH ' -Jy 1 (f dors and lobbios. An\"J 7 V fl Ip JjLjEveninq WontD ro-I K.Ly fc 1 porter went tho roundsJWJLBLbgjy last ovening and hero\" There will bo cutting and slashing.\"V Boss Power will have to resign.\"\"I am sorry for Col. Fellows.\"\" I am going to voto for Nicoll to down thebosses.\"\"Hubert O. Thompson would not havomade such a blunder.\"\" I think Fellows will bo a bad third.\"\" Gracious what a big meeting that was atCooper Institute this evening. If the bossessaw it they must be sick.\"\" Wonder why Judgo Power has such apull on Hewitt and Cooper.\"\" The SlaaU.Ztitung is good for 20,000 votesfor Nicoll.\"' Yes, the German Democrats are solid forNicoll. They have generally voted for thoCounty Democracy.\"\" They tell me that Bourko Cockranfavored Nicoll's nomination.\"\" Irving Hall's moral support is worth atleast 8,000 votes for the Citizens' tiokot.\"\" He is a betting man and don't you makea bluff at him.\"\"John Matthews will bet 96,000 or anypart of it that Nicoll will poll more votesthan Fellows.\"\" I am an organization man, and if I thinktho vote is between Nicoll and Tost I willvoto for Post.\"\" That is a nice fight in the Fifth JudicialDistriot. McCarthy, Tammany Hall andGoldfogle, County Domocraay.\"' Commissioner Purroy told Judge Powerhe was making a mistake.\"\" What did Power tell Purroy \"\" He told him to mind his own business.\"\" How docs ex-Mayor Grace stand in thisfight\"\" Ask mo something easy.\"\" Oh, tho poor Doinocratlo State ticket.Tho Counties will sell it out for votes forTellows.\"\" The vest-pocket voters will decido thisbattle. They are all for Nicoll.\"\" You aro right. What uso are tho boothsIf citizens send ballots through the mails\"\"This is a sort of dry campaign. I havoonly been drunk twice this month.\"\" Tom Costigan would like to writo aneditorial for the City Itecord indorsing Col.Fellows.\" The men who are Indorsing CoL Fellowswouldn't indorse his note.\"\" What a box Tammany Hall is in.\"\" Has Johnny O'Brion bolted Patterson orPatterson bolted Johnny O'Brien \"\"Tom Piatt wants Niok Muller to defeatCol. Murphy for Senator.\"\"New York ain't Baltimore. Beformmeans something hero.\"\" Wait till you hear from the election districts in Lexington, Madison and Fifthavenues.\"\"Why don't Felloes got out and get usout of a hole \"\"Fully 20,000 Democrats, 70,000 Republicans and 10,000 Independents will voto forNicoll.\"LABOR DELEGATES.Harry Mersel, of the Waiters, is \" heavy \"on organization.Ed Goldsmith, of the Hatters', dotes on cooperation and is a conservative Socialist.Ed tfinkelstone, of the Barbers' Union, isa Socialist and a hater of George's theories.Ed Farrell, of the Plumbers' Union, is awitty Irish-American and a disciple of HenryGeorge.William Shakespeare, of the InternationalOigarmakers, is an expert in parliamentarytactics.George Block, of the Bakers', is fond ofspeoohmaking and doesn't like the land-taxdoctrine.Herr. Michel, of tho Newtown Farmers,expounds Socialism to the queen's taste andnever lets up on an enemy's ear. tJablinowski, or \" Jab,\" as he is familiarlycalled, is tho Progressive Cigarmakers' kingpin and is full of arguments for the Socialists.John Jones, of the Progressive Painters, isa keen little Englishman and a strong tradeunionist, who wants harmony in the laborranks.-Weir Qualified.From tt Ntbratka StaU Journal.A young man applied to a bouse decorator for aJob.\" Can yon do whitewashing V\" I think so certainly.\"\"Ever bad any experience\"\"Well, not exectly, bat \"\"But whatl\" 1 was editor of a weekly society paper for tv oyears.\" . .\"You'll do.\" 'She Had left Ulra.(iMi Judgt.' ' now can I leave thee : \" he warbled undertUsbest girl's window.\" Come voting man I\" spoke np the polloemanon that beat, wbo had been attracted by the noise,\"the McOlntr family's gone oat of town fortwo weeks.\"A Safe Reference.From Harpir't iliuar,Lady nave you references t Whom can yon rerefer to as to eharacter, AcApplicant To yerself, mum: wld confidence.Lady Me Why I know nothing about yon.Applicant That's the very raysnm I refer to yez,j mnnuit would be best to lock the cabin. We entered it for that purpose, and after havingsecured the doors of the staterooms andclosed the ports, we turned to leave it, Drayton preceding mo towards the deck. Halfway up the companion-way it suddenly occurred to me that I had left my cigar-case onthe table and I returned to get it. As Iagain stepped into the apartment I saw,clearly denned, at the upper end of the bunkon the starboard side upon the partition, closeby the stateroom door, tho shadow in profileof the face and figure of a man. The shadeappeared to bo cast by some very tall personsitting on the bunk to my right, forward :but there was no one there, as a matter ofcourse I began to doubt the ovidonce ofmy sensos and stood for a moment lookingabout me in bewilderment. Recovering myself, however, I approached the corner, convinced that the dark-gray shadow was a stainupon the paint. Apparently it was not. Fromthe chair near the harmonium I took loososheet of mUsio, and, holding it between theshadow and the light, I looked behind it andperceived that that portion of the shadowa part of the head and face between whiehand the light I had interposed tho obstaclehad boon obliterated. On looking at the sur.face of the paper in ray hand I beheld themissing portion of tho shado clearly eil.houetted thereon, Having thus satisfied myself that it was a shadow and one cast bysome (to me) invisible and impalpable thingor substance, I hardly need add that I be.camo somewhat excited. I shouted to Drayton, who immediately ran baok into thecabin, followed by tho dog. His examination of the phenomenon resulted exactlyas mine had. On turning, at its conclusion,to speak to Boy, we found to our surprisethat he had left us. Although we triod ourbest, neither by persuasion nor commandcould wo move him to enter the cabinagain. We looked at each other nonplussed,Drayton and I, and I am willing to confessthat mingled with my feeling of triumph athaving thna convinoed him that there wereothers at work beside ourselves aboard themysterious derelict was an uncomfortableconsciousness that the weird annoyance wasCHAT ABOUT THE THEATRES.AltlUNdEMENTS MAKING 11Y MANACIEKSFOR COMING PRODUCTIONS.Chart Vrnlinmn OflerH n 910 linnnurmentto a Fine rinnnct, ami Then DlKCoverl.lllle tJrnbb Under It \"Rmtolnh\" to lieKept n( the Fourteenth Htrect Thrntreif Possible Mri. f.nngirj'i Meaaon.prVv w OME oliorus girls forrJ- vCxkl\"Bh6\" WM tho ob\"jgCCwWjcfM ject whioh took Mrs.I lefiSj rrTvSTV \" ' Fernandez andfcffll Jttj5KV Charles Frohmah earlyNaffly Rf'.)ye8terday morning toI Mn$rh-J'J Adolphi Hall, in FiftyillrTiiPihlTa \"k81, whenffpl llf ney reached tho hallfilm W L tnoy fund. the bigII jfs. V room filled with apItfjl 0 pHonnts. Tho girlsjhSjL Cfcs yy were mostly very rojJpWJ jj I fl spoctably dressed, andTMJ9 ijx'tr'fll were talking and ohat-jSfi t3k 'nR ator manner(rtfWU&\" jK of their kind. Somo\"iS- 0f them suggested thata discrimination between girls and womenwas somowhat necessary, and a few wero grayand wrinkled. Mrs. Fernandez surveyed themwith that comprehensive motherly gaze forwhich she is justly famous. Mr. Frohmanwas, perhaps, just a triflo less motherly.His eyo was attracted by a young womanwho stood with her back to him, and whoworo a magnificent walking dress and nsuperbly caparisoned hat.\"What does sho wont with $10 a week\"whispered Mr. Frohman to Mrs. Fernandez.\"That dress cost $125 if a cent,\" said tholady, \"and tho bonnet is ono of Virot'sI'mpretty sure,\"\"Well, slio's worth engaging,\" continuedthe artful Frohman, his manly soul goingout to the bonnet. Perhaps, Mrs. Fernandez, I'd better engage her.\"\" Why,\" said tho lady, \" you've put me inohargo of these girls. Why bother yoursolfwith this girl \"\" Well,\" said Mr. Frohmun, \" you have somuoh to do I would like to relievo you.\"\" Word was then sent to the owner of theYirot bonnot, and Mr. Frohman went to theback of the room to wait for her. She Booncame. The lovely Virot bonnet was within ayard of him. He glanced up and startedbaok in amazoment.\"Lillle Grabb 1 \" ho exclaimed.\" Charlie Frohman ! \" she remarkod, laughing. You here,\" ho went on; \"You Beokingan engagement at $10 a wook Oh, I mustbe mistaken.\"\"You are,\" sho said. \"I don't want ($10a week,\" scornfully. \" I want to get positions for those poor unemployed girls overthere whom I know. Ah I you wero going toengage me because I wore a swell dress.Well now just go and engage those girls bocause they can't afford one.''And ho did.Efforts are being mado to induce DonmanThompson to release Manager BosSnuuest, ofthe Fourteenth Street Theatre, from the contract which calls for Mr. Thompson's appearance at that theatre shortly. \"Rudolnh\"has made such a hit that tho managment wantto keep it in Fourteenth Street aa long aspossible. They have a hideous presentimentthat if Denmon Thompson once gets possession of the theatro he will never leave it, ashis success at Niblo's with \"The Old Homestead \" has been unprecedented.Even Mrs. James Brown Potter is notsacred in tho eyes of the irrepressible Dock,stader, whose bump of veneration is sadlylacking. He is to introduce the publlo onTuesday to a sketch called \"Mile, de BrassEar,\" with Mrs. Blotter in tho title role. Hosays that \" those who see tho original willcertainly desire to view the imitation,\" butthere is no doubt he means tho sentenoe tobe vice-versaed. Nearly everything at Dockstader's will be new next week. A sketchcalled \"Oxygen,\" and a song \" Eyes of VioletBlue\" will be heard.Stswe Chat.At the Grand Opera House to-morrow evening.Prof. Cromwell will Illustrate Ireland with manynew views taken during his recent European visit.Mrs. Longshore-Potts, M. D. , who Is to makeher first New York appearance at Chlckorlng Hallnext Tuesday evening, is reputed not only an ablescientific woman, but a brilliant and eloquentspeaker. On Wednesday afternoon ih will address ladies only. Lectures are free to all.Mrs. Anna Longshore Potts, M. D. , a graduateof the Woman's Medical College of Philadelphia,will deliver her drat lecture on hygiene In this cityat Chlckerlng Hall, Tuesday evening .next at 8o'clock. On Wednesday at 3 o'clock she will lecture for women only at the same place. Both lectures will be free.Bee the Sunday Would for Keltic JJfy's expe.rfence in JVeto York employment bureaus.The Langnace of Gloves.(Von Oil Bla:The language of gloves Is a species of telegraphylargely resorted to by young lovers In this country(France). A young Udy says \" Yes \" by dropplnher right glove Into her left hand; \"No,\" by rolling the two gloves together. She conveys the Invitation, \"Follow me Into the garden\" by theSantomlme of brushing an Imaginary speck ofoat oft her left arm wlih one or both gloves. Themanoeuvre of drawing one hand over them as ifto smooth the leather means \"I love you still thesame. \" Should she desire to know if her feelingsare reciprocated, she will partially remove the leftRlove. \" Be circumspect \" Is expressed by turningle ends ofthe glove of either hand delicatelyaround the fingers. Lastly, If the lady has anything to complain of In her lover's conduct, sheexpresses her dlsiatlifactlon by placing her glovesIn the form of a cross on the table or on her lap.beginning to tell on my nerves and to excitemy imagination disagreeably as to what wasto come next. Still I entertained \"not theleast doubt that we were the victim of somejugglery practised upon us for some unexplained reason by hidden human agents. Iwas morally certain that this was the case. Ibad not, of course, had time to reason withmyself as to the logio of the conclusion, bntit was the only natural one, and certainly noother explanation of what I had seen occurred to me. Consideration of possiblesupernatural causes or solutions was out of thequestion with both of us. Jack Drayton wasas free from superstitious fancies as he wasincapable of fear, and I may claim to havobeen his counterpart in the former respect.Slowly, as wo looked upon it, the strange,shadow fadod out. After a vain searoh ofhalf an hour, and fruitless experiments withthe lights and shadows of the cabin, welocked the companion-way and returned tothe yaoht to dine.By 8 o'clock, having completed our arrangements, wo went back to the brigantinoto pass tho night in her cabin. Boy receivedus on deck, and we tried again, but in vain,to induce him to enter the apartment withus. His refusal annoyed us both. It was Incomprehensible. Wo, however, preparedoifrselves for tho night. Drayton establishedhimself in the forward starboard corner onthe bunk, looking aft the shadow's corner.I made myself comfortable in the port corneraft, diagonally opposite and facing him. Wethus between us commanded a full view ofthe cabin and the four staterooms, the doorsof which we had reopened. The dog roamedrestlessly about the decks until a little beforemidnight, when I heard him lie down acrossthe entrance to the companion-way.At 12. IB o'clock I looked at mywatch at the monient without any premonition, the three cabin lamps one over Drayton's head, one over mine and one over thocentre of the table suddenly became dim.This was surprising, as we had carefullyfilled and trimmed them $11 before lightingthem. I got np to examine that nearest me,turning- my back to Drayton. As I did so Iheard the peculiar double click of the ham- j-TO.DAY'S SOCIETY TOPICS.A ball will bo given at Short Hills on Nov. 10.Mr. K. Berry Wall Is afe present teaching WashlngtonlanB tho style.Iho engagement of Mr. Harry Halstmry andMiss Mamie Wood Is announced.Mrs. M. Haddock, of its West Eleventh strcot,will give a wedding reception on Nov. 10.Mrs. Eleanor Wlnslow wilt pass tho month ofJanuary visiting Mrs. Whitney at Washington.Mrs. J. II. Bishop, of 80 West Forty-elghhtstreet, will glvo a wedding reception on Nov. IS.Mrs. G, R. Blanchard, of 1 Washington square,has returned to her home after summering abroad.Mr, and Mrs. r. Morgan and family will sailnext weok for Europe, wliero they will pass thowinter. MThe engagement of Mr. Howard Wheeler andMiss Lillle Carr, daughter of Mr. William It Carr,la announced.Dean Hoffman, of 4So West Twenty-third street,will give a reception on Tuesday evening, Nov, 1.Plnard will serve.Mr. and Mrs. F. Q. Churchill, nfe Gilflllan, willreoelve their friends after Nov. 15, tn WestThirty-first street.Mr. and Mrs. 11. B. King, nee Campbell, will boat homo Thursdays; In November, at the LolTerta,IBS Lefferts place, Brooklyn.Mr. and Mrs. James S. MoClatchy, ni Wright,will occupy their new homo .In Harlem on theirreturn from their visit to Washington.A concert was given in Ruthtrford, N. J. , lastevening at which Mr. A. Forwood Bower, Mme.Hun King, Mr. C. C. Ferguson and Mme. J. Deltuyter assisted.Mrs. Oeorge N. Lincoln, has returned to herhome, Ml Fifth avonue, after a month's absenceIn the West. She will, as usual, rccelvo herfriends on Wednesdays.' 'The marriage of Mr. G. A. Wchard and MissAlice Barton Miner, daughter of Mrs.' V. MumfordMiner, will take place at 8 o'clock next Wednesdayevening, tn St. Thomas's Church.Mr. and Mrs. Joseph O'Donohue, Jr., when theyreturn from their Western trip, will tako up theirabode tn their new home. In the Vancolecr Apartment-House,in West Fifty-sixth street.The reception at the Metropolitan Museum ofArt, which takes place on Monday, Nov. I, willbe unusually Interesting. Many notable additionsto tho collection of paintings have been recentlymado.Tho Viscount de Chaunac-Lanzao and Miss Bancroft will have a largo wedding next month InWashington. Tho Viscount Is the guest at presentof tho grandfather of his flancvo, Mr. GeorgeBancroft, tho historian.The marriage of Mr. Frederick W. Ooodcnow,Jr., and Miss May Bennett, will tako place onWednesday evening, Nov. 9, at the home of thebride's mother, Mrs. M. 11. Bennett, 101 East OnoHundred and Fifteenth at.Invitations have been sent out to tho marriage ofMr. Edward Howard Tlndale, of this city, andMiss Anna J. Noone, which will tako place onWednesday evening, Nov. 9, at the borne of thebride at Klngston-on-the-nndson.Bee the Sunday Wobm for a ttory that wiUinterest all employers and housekeepers.Meeting for To-Nlht nnd To-Itlorrow.James E. Qttlnn and others will speak at a UnitedLabor party meeting In Howard Square to-night.The West Side Anti-Poverty Society will hold ameeting In Miner's Eighth Avenue Theatre tomorrow night.Meetings will be held by United Lsbor party mento-night Tn Union Hall, ul Soventh avenue, and atS3 Attorney street.A new convention of the United Labor party menof the Fourth Judicial District will be held at 178First avenue to-night.The laboring men of the Fifth Assembly Districtwill listen to Henry Oeorge for a short time atClark and Spring streets to-night.The United Labor party of the Fourth and SixthAssembly Districts will hold a meeting to-night atthe Junotion of Grand and Division streets.The usual exercises will be held In the Academyof Muslo to-morrow night. Dr. McQlynn andJudge Magulre, of San Francisco, will speak.The Bohemian voters of the Twentieth AssemblyDistrict will hear a discussion of the. United Laborparty's views at Fifty-fourth street and Secondavenne to-night.Henry George, Louis F. Post and others will address the voters of the Twenty-second AssemblyDistrict In Parepa Hall, at Eighty-sixth street andThird avenue, to-night.A discussion between John Lloyd Thomas andthe Itev. Dr. Edward McGlynn on the subjects ofprohibition and land tax will be held In CooperUnion to-morrow afternoon.A mass meeting of the Lsbor voters of the Nineteenth Assembly TJlstrlct will be held at Kim Park,Ninety-second street and Ninth avenne, to-morrowafternoon. Henry George and others will speak.More light on the DonneUy-ShaJcetpearo cryptogram in the Sunday Would.Starter In Local Political Race.Aldermen Blxth Dlitriot, William Clancy,County Democracy; Eighth, Philip Benjamin,United Democracy,Assembly United Democracy: Eighth District,Philip Wlislg;' Eighteenth, Joseph Gordon;Twenty-second, Joseph BluinenthaLJudge Alfred Steckler Is the Independent nominee for Civil Justice In the Fourth District, and IsIndorsed by Tammany Hall and the CountyDemocracy.The following nominations were msde last evening: Senato, Seventh District, AssemblymanGeorge F. Langbetn, by the United Demooraoy tosucceed James Daly.Thomas Murray, son of Police Justice Murray,has been nominated by Tammany Halt and theCounty Democracy for Civil Justice In place ofJustice Leo O. Dessar.The Laleat English.Our nw brand of clsaretUs. Also WBTTK-Oars \"aad ' Cnois.CotnfTBT.\" Id every reipeot superior articles, and proring faTOrite among smoker. KtMVKTTobaooo Co.. New Verk. V-xner of a pistol. Turning again I sow mycompanion, with his cocked revolver inhand, stop to the door. His face waspale and rigid and his eyes fiercoand fixed. He moved to the tableand raised the weapon. With an indescribable sensation of dread I looked in the direction of his aim and thore, not five feetfrom where I stood, on tho inside edge ofone of the, open ports, I saw a large, coarse,bloated hand clinging, and behind it. outside, at the shoulder, the ghastly brutal faceof the man I had seen cross the dock in theafternoon. The dark, lead-colored eyesseomed peering into tho cabin. Almost overcome by mingled horror and disgust (I canconvey no idea of the loathesomeness of thisman's appearance), I was somewhat relievedby the cold, clear tones of Drayton's voice,as I heard him say :\" Now. my man, I have you in range. I'ma passablo snot, and if you movo, I shall firn.Who are you 1 and what deviltry aro you engaged in hero Thero was no reply. After a pause Dray,ton spoke again.\" I intend to have an answer. If you don't'speak up before I say three I shall firo anyv ay. Wo are not to he trilled with.\"Still there was no reply and after a pauseof about ten seconds Drayton counted veryslpwly, \" one two three,\" and then followed tho flash and report of a pistol.The man at the porthole did not move,Drayton, with wonderful nerve, raised thoweapon again i but o en as he did so tho facoand hand disappeared. Not instantly; but,as if drawn slowly back, thuy seemed to boswallowed up in the darkness without. Asthey faded away the light in tho cabin wanedagain i and crying to mo, \" Stay wbero youare and keep the dog with you '' (the dog hadbounded into tho cabin half involuntarily, Isuppose, at the report of tho pistol), Draytonhurried on deck.I seized Boy's collar, and at tho momentthe doors of all four staterooms, althoughthere was not the slightest luroh of the. vessel, slowly but steadily swung and silentlyI closed, as did also, the skylights, the portaand the slldlng-hntcn and doors of the com-SKSN SCALPBLOOD.Having been a aufferer for two rears and a ball from adisease caused by a bruise on the leg. and having benncured hj the COTtcuna ItKMsnirs, whn all othermethods snd remedies fslleri, I de m It my duty to reoommend theui. 1 visited Rot Springe to o avail, and triedseveral doctors without eueeess, and at last our principald menial, Mr. John P. Flnlay (to whom I shall ever teelgrateful), spoke to me about OCTlcuru, and I consentedto give them a trial, with the result that I am perfectlycured. There h) now no core about me. 1 think I canehow the lergest surface where my auftsrlncs sprang fromof any one In the Huts. The UUTirmnt KtManiKe arethe best blood and skin cure manufactured. I refer todruggist John P. Flnlay and Dr, D. O. Montgomery,botn of this Dlace, and to Dr. Bmltn, of Let Lee, Miss.ALRXANDBR rtKAOII, Ureenvllle, Mint.Mr. Ileaoh need the CuTlccna ilaMIDIss, at our request, with result aa above stated.A, B. FI.11.AYUO., Dnisalsts.HAVED MY MUTIIRR'N LIFE.Kvtr since 1 can remember, my mother has (utteredfrom a milk leg. Nothing would do her any good. Shebad the beet medical talent, but they all did ber no goodShe suffered with her leg for thirty years and never knew awell day. Rho would bav to sit up belt the night, holdingp her leg and moaning, Shebad nopeaoe. Sheusedallthebosvknownromedleeln the oountry without effect.I asked ber to try your OOTtouaa HmuDIBS. Dot herebottleofCtrrictmA RisoLvarrr, and she took It, andbaa taken In ail about all or esven bottloe, and now aheIs a well woman to-day. Her leg Is entirely healed, andber health we never better, tthecangoout eve-ry day,something ahe baa not done In ten years, so you see 1oaanot help stating to you about your wonderful Octienru Raetttius, Ton have saved my mother's life. 1oannot find word to eapreee my gratitude. I have advertised your Orrriotnu Hem kdies far and near.KDWAHD LUKDKH, IMS Broadway, N. Y,CUTICUtu, the great akin cure, and OuTtouaa Hoar,prepared from It, eaternally.aud UUTICtma IUiolvmt,the new blood purifier. Internally, are a positive cure forevery form of akin and.blood disease from punptes toeerofula.Bold everywhere. Price! OUTJCCIU, 60 centst Soap,25 cents i KxaoLVEHT, al.OO. Prepared by the POTTMDntm and UurulciL Co.. Boston.tV bend for ' ' How to Cure rltln Diseases,\" 04 psges,6Q Illustrations, and 100 tottlmonteie.ntajPLiES, blaok-heeds, ebepped and oily skin prerliTl vented by UuiiouBA MimoaTiD Hoar.$Lf NO ItHEUMATIZ ABOUT ME I'isflisf In one ruinate tbs tlmlrnrarW AntUPnln IMmetrr rellevee Hheumstlo,eurDV roltlo, sudden, sharp and nervous Paine.avf gtz \" fltrsliii and Weaknesses. The brst and only4s psln-kllllng Plaster. 'J) cents.NEW NOTIONS IN CHINA.Iloso bowls nro revived.l'ale pink, blue or cream, with designs ingold, is tho nawebt fashion for expensivewear.Individual olivo dishes are in hoavy cutSlass. They are round, squara, leaf or bqatliapo.Cut-glass butter plates nro moro popularthan thoso in china, and many persons preferthem to silvor.Decanters ore engraved with birds, butterflies. grasseB nnd flowers, and the stopper isof blown glass.Engraved cbampagno glasses aro funnelor dancer snapped, the latter being the mostpopular, and decidedly the prettiest.Candelabra will be moro usod at dinnersthis winter than over. Somo now designs aroshown in blue and pink, in Saxon china.The harlequin stylo of having each plate inn different color and design has cone out.The plates for ono course are now all alike.Thore is always a demand for custard cups.The newest design is in low, round cut andengraved glass, with handles. Thoy cost $50a dozen.tn engraved glass, which is becoming ex.tremely popular, there ore high straightglasses, exquisitely engraved with floral designs, for holding a few cut flowers.In the beautiful Donlton ware are manyornamental pieoes in quaint designs. A.pitcher has a dragon for handle, and n, dolphin, to be used as ft handle, ornaments thecovor.Register before 9 to-night or you will lose yourvote.a mOn a. CbU Dual.on (As Tiiulmre Okrwifcle.l\"Boreas does business on a cash basis, I observe,\" remarked the Snake Editor.\" Why t\" asked the Horse Editor.\"Well, he Is always ablo to raise tho wind sndrarely falls to put up the dust. \"swDainties of tho Market.Prime rib roast, 18 to Mo. Blueflth. 13c. to ISc,Porterhouse steak. Sou. Weakfltn, 12c,EUiolnsteak.lB toSVc. White perch. lBc.eg mutton, loo. Ited snsppers, ISo.Lambebops, 3oc.to3Sc. Halibut, It to 18c.Leg veal, 20o. Htrlped baas. ISo. to 30o,English mutton chop. 35o. lilaek base, 10c tn 16c.Lamb blndq'rtere, 11 to ISo. Hheepshead, 30 to 3ta.Veal outlets, 38o. Smells. 18c. tfiweetbreads. 06 perdosfta. Little-neck clams, t0o, toCalves' beads, 75c. to $1. COo. a 100.Hoaatlng pig, S3. 50 each Oysters, 7fa. to SI. BO a 100.Spring uhlcken, Slto 41.33 Terrapin. S13 tt'13adua.psXr. Oreen turtle eoup. 91 quart.Roast chicken, IS to SSc.Ib. Progs' legs, 60c. lb.Dry. picked turkeys, 20o. U Terrapin stew, tt quart.Xlo. Bbrlmps, (1,60 per gallon,ftauabe, 83.60 to (4. dot. Boallopa, SI, 23 per gallon.Huston Oeeee, 18to32o, Celery, 16o. buuch,Boston Duoks, 18 to 33o. Peas, 33c. half peck.Canvaabacks. S3.60 pair. Green cum, 33c. diz.GroGse, SI. 60 pair, Hquashee, lOo. to 16c.t'ertridge.oOo.totLSSpeir. Pumpkins, 20c.teedbtrds, Sl.26doaen. Mushrooms, fl quart,tedhsads, 81.60 pair. Unions, 20 to SOc. half peck.Mallards, Si pair. Cauliflowers, 16o. to23o.Teal, SI pair. Ittuoe, 6c. head.Venison, 23c. to 30o. Oranberrtee, 10c. quart.roodoook-S1.60 pair. Horseradish. 10a. root,resh mackerel, 16 to 20o, Hweet potatoes, 20c. half.lea base, 13c, to 20c. peck.Jod, 7c. to So. Mme beans, 20c. quart.Lobsters, So. to 10c. Kgg plant, 10c.eHer Urnscn.\"Papa, donotdrlnk to-night!\" The worda camelneoft. pleading, tear-eoaked tonea from the sweet, goldenhaired Innocent that grasped his hand beeeechlngly.A tear welled In the fathor'e eye. \"Wby not, mycblldf \" he aaked.\" llooaue Alphonee will b hero to-ntght, and If youcome borne blind, blatlng, staggering drunk and srasabeverything you're gtitng to soar aim off, end plumbera'sons sxe not plentiful this eeaaou. That's the why.\"Ob. dear, dear papa, do not take anything but Rixga's CiLlSiTi Tonic, snd you will no all right tendpapa, bring ME home a bottle. Almay 'pop when heeeee you eo reformed, and 1 euould need It tben to braceI me up i and, ob, papa, get me a box of Rigxa'a VacePowoeb, a I must look my vebt hist to-night. Youknow there'e a strike. 1 must strike to-night.Sanlon-way shutting me in alone with theoe.My recollection of what followed is perfectly clear nay, vivid but it is not in mypower to write an adequate description of it.All I can do is to relate what occurred as Iactually saw and felt it. Appreciation of thohorror of my position I muift leave, with buton intimation of it, to tho imagination of thereader.On finding myself thus closed in my firstundefined idea naturally was to reach thedeck and call Drayton. I was startled, but Ido not think I was afraid at first. Borne newtrick was about to bo played upon us, and Iminted him to see what it was with roe. Itdid nqt occur to mo that tho companionhatch could havo been mado fast, so I turnedto tho steps, the dog accompanying weclosely too closely in fact. As I raised myfoot I felt thnt I was unnbh) to place it on tbofirst stnir. It was as though the exit fromthe cabin had been walled up. A second attempt was equally iu vain. I endeavored to precipitate myself into thocompanionway. I might as veilhavo tried to walk through a wall ofsolid rock, nnd still, in extending mv handsand looking before mo, I folt nothing but asoft, though forbidding pressure, and 'sawnothing but tho open btulrwny. I cannothay whether my sensation was one of terroror bewilderment perhaps it was it minglingof the two, I called aloud with tho fullstrength of roy lungs, but thu sound of myvoice seomed strangely tnufiled, even while Iwas perfectly conscious thnt I had fullpossession of my senses. During all thistime tho dog had been pressing dose ogaiustme. trembling like a loaf slitidderiug. Ilaid my hand on his head. It was hot to thetouch. I looked down at him. With his earslaid back, his eyes protruding and his tonguohanging out he vtas tho picture of terrorsuch a ptoturo as I hope never to see again.A great, fearless, noble mastiff utterly abjectand cowering like any little cur.And now the cabin lamps wero suddenlyextinguished and only a small lantern leftburning on the table. Tho atmosphere be.came oppressively hot and a musty, mouldyAn Extraordinary Number. ' ' JjMTO-MORROW'S SUNDAY WORLDS 1A NEWSPAPER AND MAGAZINE COMBIPD. . H32 PAGES, 224 COLUMNS, M, FOR. S OTS- ''!PARTIAL LIST OF BRIGHT FEATVRE8: . 'flTHE SERVANT QUESTION. 1NELLIE GLY'S EXPER1EHGE IH EWPLOfHEMT BUREAUS. !BILL NYE MOF EUROPEAN COWBOYS. IHTHE HEART OF THE MYSTERYc HA Chapter from Donnelly's Shakespeare Volume. HMILLIONAIRE FRANCKLYN'S RISE AND FALLV ' ;HFROGS AS DOMESTIC PETS H. G. CARLET0N.RICH STUDENTS' ROOMS AT HARVARD. 'HTHE HERMIT OF THE GILA. .TEACHING CHILDREN HOUSEKEEPING -rMHOW CHOLERA HAS GAINED A FOOTHOLD IN TIIE COUNTRY, - vjHNYM CRINKLE on the Drama, Mrs. James Browri, s'HPotter, &c. HMRS, SHERWOOD'S LETTER FROM PARIS. t 9AS OTHERS SEE US.More Flattorlng Remark Hy ConteinporlesOn The ttrenlna World.\"rem lAs MiMUtntn (Pa.) f.ral.1,1Thht great l)l(t paper tho Now York