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CONCERT AT THE CAR BARN. The tramway car barn contained nearly 2000 persons in the evening, when the Corrick Family of Enter-I tainers, in conjunction with Leon ard's Pictures,gave a- concert under the auspices of the Eight Hours committee. The concert was full of merit from start to finish, and the audience were thoroughly apprecia tive. The orchestra appeared in an arrangement of Irish airs,which was rendered in an effective manner. A gipsy chorus was most harmonious, and entirely free from rough vocal iem. 'Miss Ethel Corrick sang in a pleasing style a medley entitled "My Coleen Baown," and was en-i cored, in acknowledgment of which she came forward with "If The Man in'the Moon Were a Coon." - The handbells were capitally manipulat ed by the Corrick Family in the air "Blue Bells of Scotland," which was received with enthusiasm: "Over the Hills" was played as an encore. Miss. Alice Corrick was in good voice in both her solos, which were excellently treated. The first was Bishop's "Tell Me, My Heart," and for a recall number she gave "O, Listen to the Band." The other programme item was "The Dream of Home,". which was sung with much effect. Miss Ruby Corrick was heard on the cornet in "The Death of Nelson." Leonard's Pic tures, Ahich were splendidly pro duced, included thi Day-Postle championship match, and several of the others that have sustained the reputation of this branch of the en ter-tainment. Mr. J. Cornell, president of the Trades and Labour Council, thank ed, from the platform the Corrick Family and all those who had, assist ed to make Eight Hours Day a suc

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