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STATE JOUrcSTAIi, SATURDAY" EVENING, MAY 26 1894.
5 WORKERS' APPEAL. Several Santa Fe Shopmen Issue an Address TO THEIR FELLOWS AT THE SHOPS Ib Which All Thr.e mt th Prt JPelltleal Parties Are t'omdemne. At the request of Santa Fe shopmen the Siatk Journal publishes the follow ing political addrets. A number of per sonal statements in it hare been elimina ted for obvious reasons: What ihaii we do to be saTed with our fami lies from nervation?) i'ellow workmen of tlie Santa Fe shops: Ask yourselves the above question and when you can't answer it, ask the poli ticians of this city and the preachers, and they will all tell you to go to work, say ing, "Here in Topeka as everywhere else in this great a:id glorious nation of ours, there is plenty of work for every man that is willing to work, and it is only the tramp too lazy to work that is always hunting for work and not able to lind it because he doesn't want to find it; there is plenty of work in this city for every man who is willing to work and at good w iges. Ask them where the worti is to be had and you are told to hunt for it, to go to the new court house, and you say the report is that the contractor "is turning away 150 men daily who seek fur work, when he can employ no mure men, end they say you are all right, there is pienty of work to be had if you will only rustle for it; and you ask them how they know, and they will teil you that Treasurer Wilder of the Santa Fe road pays so, in a letter he wrote for the papers about the time the banders' army was here. Well as we have been laid off at the shops be cause that road has to cut down ex penses, tell me what good theBe state ments in the newspapers do us, and how much work that newspaper statement gives us? Who has had their time shortened; the officers of the road who are paid thousands of dollars each a year? Oh, no, they work on a salary and it would do no good to shorten their time, and it would not do to establish the precedent of reducing their salaries, for if once begun where would it stop." Where then are we to begin to reduce the salaries paid out of the funds of the company to its olEcers? Why you must be crazy to think of such a thing as re ducing the salary of any officer of the corporation, for they are a part of the corporation itself, and all have great political influence with all parties. We will begin with the fellows who have been working forty hours a week at about 13 cents an hour, and we will lay them off by the hundreds, and the few we keep will learn to keep their mouths shut and not say again that they favor Coxeyism. And if we cannot get enough ignorant Swedes, Poles, Hungarians, Itussians and Italians to till their places at lower wages, the few we will take back when we have to put a full force in the shop, will take what thev can get i wuuuui meting or grumoung, ana mere will be no more talk al-out the shops, of how much bettor it would be if the gov ernment owned the railroads and divided the saiarie-t we pay to our olUcers and lawyers among the shop men and the train crews. Fellow-shopmen, is not the above the true theory on which the shops have been run, and are not the Americans mostly laid off every time, and are not the foreign workmen who are afraid to say their souls are their own. who will do anything the bosses ask of them, and put up with any kind of treatment at the hands of the bosses, and take any kind of wages no matter how small, like a hun gry dog feeding out of his master's hand, grateful to get them the class of workmen that are never laid off at the shop? And is this the protection to the American laborer that we have been whooping it up for all the past years, when we voted the Republican ticket for any and every one that the bosses put in nomination? Is It not about time for us to have something to say in politics and vote for ourselves? Do you say yes, and ask which party we shall sup port? If that "is the question you ask, I can only say that it is a Lard one to an swer, and that each man must an answer for himself. For me, I can see no hope in either of the present parties, no. ior mo rouowing reasons: AH of the present parties in this state are under corporation control, that of the railroad and bank corporations combined. Do you say "that is a strong statement, and you want the proof of its truth." Well, let us look at what kind of a ticket the Republicans will give us, and we can only judge of what it will be by judging the men selected as delegates from this county. Who are they? Re publican corporatioa lawyers, railroad officials, men like Justice ilarple (whom so many of us love for his garnishments of our wages), and tLe professional office seekers of this county, manv of whom have announced- themselves' as candi dates for the nominations at the hands of the Republican county convention, and that convention of that party for this state will nominate as a candidate for governor, that professional office seeker and bank president MorrilL and fill up the ticket with other corporation tools. If we turn to the Democratic partv, we see its senator from this state. John "Mar tin, owned by the Rock Island railroad, voting in the senate against a bill to compel that road to stop at the govern ment towns in the Cherokee Strip: OInev, ttorney general of the United States, "a railroad lawyer; W. C. Perry, govern ment attorney for Kansas, a railroad lawyer, and he and United States Mar shal Neely using all of the power of their offices to do the work of the Mis souri Pacific railroad to oppress our fel low laborers in Sanders' Corey army. And if we turn to the Populist party, while its principles,, if put in practice, would bring prosperity to all of the toilers of this country, universally, yet we see that this party in this state is controlled by a close corporatioa of office-holders at the capital, who are cheek by Jowl standing in with ail the railroad corporations of the state, riding on passes, and having a special train of Pallmaa cars furnished free to them to go to the Chicago World's fair; and when they and the Republican bosses had Jointly pretended - to get up a row over the legislature of 1893, with state militia under arms and hun dreds of deputy sheriffs sworn in, in oppo sition to the militia, parading the streets of this capital city; and when it had become so late that no laws affect ing the corporations could be passed, be cause the time of the legislature was bout upi for which purposa the bosses of both parties, working in the interest of and for the corporations, had got up the row, the governor holds a secret meeting with George li. Peck, Santa Fe general attorney, and J. C. Wilson, pres ent Santa Fe receiver, and the whole matter is settled on the next day. Just as the bosses ordered it settled, in the inter est of the corporations, on whose behalf the row has been kicked up, according to a plan arranged beforehand by the bosses and officials of both parties, with the officers of the railroad corporations of the state. And by the use of tickets furnished by the railroad companies, the Populist state committee intends to bring in enough delegates from the poorer and far western counties to control the Pop ulist state convention, and renominate the present state officers, so that which ever party, Republican or Populist, electa the Kansas state officers this year, the in terests of the railroads will be safe, and the farmers and us duty poor devils (in their estimation) can go to the devil and starve as quick as possible, with our families, for all that they care, so that we vote the tickets they put up for us to keep them in office. It looks as if nothing but political hell is in store for us in all the three parties, don't it, boys? Yes, and we deserve it, if we lie down and won't strike a blow or cast a vote for ourselves, but if the labor organization, of this state, the Federation of Labor, the Mine Workers, and the Knights of Labor, had sense enough to come in when it rains, we would drop ; all our quarrels, add united, call a labor- j ers convention in this state and invite the members of the Farmers' Alliance to join with as and put out a state ticket, and we can put a congressional ticket in every congressional district ol' this state and elect men to office who will not be afraid of Coxeyism, or any movement on the part of organized labor. Rut have we sense enough to do it? Ask yourselves this question, tfud if you think you have, and yourself and family are near enough starved, that you can depend on your own brain and manhood, and will no: be led off during the campaign to chase after a fife and drum to whoop it up for 'McKinley and protection tohe Ameri can laborer" when the Republican bosses bring him here, or to wear a tin rooster in your hat and "hurrah for Cleveland and honest (?) dollars" at the command of the Democratic bosses, in the heat of the campaign, or to be led by that great labor leader (?) Labor Commissioner Todd to do "anything to beat the Repub licans," and swallow the present state officers on a Populist ticket, then use your influence upon the officers of the the labor organizations to which you be long (not those officers who, to please the old party bosses, have accepted of posi tions as delegates to some of the old par ty state conventions); but the true officers of your organizatious who have the in terests of all laborers at heart and are not leading laborers for the sake of feathering their own nests, and working themselves into office. I say work upon your true officers and compel them to issue a call for a state convention of the laborers of this state, the wage "toilers and the farmers, and adopt a platform that will advocate your interests, and nominate good men tried and true for your candidates and you will be redeemed and a brighter day will dawn upon the toilers of this state, freed from tho grasp of corporate monopolies. SNAP SHOTS AT HOMS NEWS. G. W. Glick 13 in Atchison this week. The night depot master at the Santa Fe has but one arm. Gen. Sanders says there is no politics in the Industrial army. Major J. K. Hudson will deliver the Decoration address at Ottawa. J. G, Waters will deliver the oration at Junction City on Decoration day. There is a case of scarlet fever in the family of James A. Troutman, in Potwin. Many a man's religion weakens when it comes to attending sunrise prayer meeting. The Junior Epworth league of the First M. K. church will hold a picnic in the near future. A Topeka man ha3 used a pair of shears so much that his mouth has grown to look like them. There will be a Y. F. S. G E. mass meeting at the Congregational church tomorrow evening. r General Sanders seems to be growing fat on the treatment he has been receiv ing at Leavenworth. John D. Flannigan, sheriff of Decatur county, brought an insane man to the asylum yesterday. Cherries are on the market So are new peas. And the cottonwooda are shedding their cotton. There are two banks in Shawnee coun ty outside of Topeka. One is at lioss ville and tho other at Richland. Ed. P. Griffith sprained his foot on the Santa Fe platform while he was acting on the F.ndeavor reception committee. The tlolton chorus which 6ang at the C E. meeting last night is composed of young men from Campbell University. With strawberries five cents a quart or rather a box any one ought to be able to have shortcake at leaat once a day. Captain J. G. Waters will be master of ceremonies at the flag raising this eve ning over department commander head quarters. A good young man in Topeka, al though he plays nicely, will not play for the young ladies at his boarding house to dance. A street car full of CE young ladies ran off the track in Auburndaie yester day. The girls helped lift the car back on the track. The Populist primaries will be held in Topeka tonight to elect delegates to their county convention, which is called for next Saturday. John D. Milliken, president of the State Bar association, will defend Ray Uoffhines, the partner of Turner, the counterfeiter. The young people at Berryton in the southeastern part of the county are re hearsing "Sweet Briar, or the Flower Girl of Kew York." Three full blown rosea on one stem, grown at the home of J. L Johnson, 337 Shawnee avenue, is a curiosity Topeka florists are interested in. J. B. Kessler, editor of the Ottawa Herald, who has been attending the Scottish Rite Masonic ceremonies here this week, went home today. The Shawnee County Horticultural society will hold a basket picnic at the home of E. Marple next Thursday. The subject for discussion will be "Straw berries" and strawberry short cake will be one of the features of the occasion, Oil WHAT CROWDS! Christian Endeavorera Swarming at Their Big Meetings. NEXT TEAR THE! GO TO WICHITA. Srsnd KnceeM of the Meetings I-ar--ljr Uae to Secretary Koby Election of Officers. The song service of the Chriatain En deavorera last evening was a pleasing diversion from the addresses. Prof. Tracy was again on the rostrum and led the people through the songs. There is more than good leadership that makes congregation singing effec tive. When the Endeavorera sing they go at it in a business like, practical way. They all sing. The Wichita chorus sings very well. They sang, and the other Endeavorera showed their appreciation by a general applause at the conclusion of the song. The organist with the chorus, not only makes the little cabinet organ ring with melody, but he also sings, and he sings all over. He looks like Will Alexander, of this city. "Is Rev. W. Hillis of Great Bend, in the audience?" said the president. Aft er some waiting, in which the president scanned the audience, the missing cler gyman was passed and a number substi tuted. Dr. Bishop of Salina was chosen to make a twenty minute speech. Dr. Bish op is an elderly gentlemen of slender build. He gave a kind of woman suf frage speech. That just suited the Endeavorera, for they all think that women are just as able to vote rightly as any man, and any body who looks at the Christian Endeav orer girls will agree to it. He said that the aim was to get the right kind of men in office. He gave one of the sayings of Abraham Lincoln, and many could see a resemblance in him to this noted man. He looks very much like the pictures of Lincoln. Ho said: "Some of you can't vote be cause you are too young to vote, and then there are many who can't because they have not been enfranchised, through the difference of gender, but I tell you the day is coming when woman suffrage will triumph over all issues that are in the way of human progress. "Some of you young girls of sweet six teen can be casting sheep's eyes at their future husbands, but when you reach your maturity you can vote and help purify politics." In speaking of the recent utter ances of Bishop Vincent in regard to woman suffrage, he said: "I understand that a Methodist bishop has spoken here." There was a general titter over the audience at this. "And, let me eay, that he is one of the 'elect of the earth. "I will agree with him in one thing. That is I believe that woman is just as full of original sin as man, but she does not transgress as much." Prof. Samuel Gray gets very enthusi astic when he is leading the singing, and keeps time both with his baton and his shoes. The result is very effective. Rev. Chas. B. Mitchell, pastor of the Grand Avenue Methodist church, of Kansas City, Mo., said that he felt sorry that the good Bishop Vincent was kept at Clifton Springs, New York, by illness. Bishop Vincent was to have filled this place on the programme. Rev. Mr. .Mitchell spoke on "The Knights of the Nineteenth Century." He said: "Every boy, no doubt, wishes he lived in the good old time when knights swore eternal allegiance to tho cause of the right." Dr. Mitchell is a very handsome young man, and as smart as he is good looking. "The Knights of the Nineteenth Cen tury must have a noble purpose," said the speaker as he glanced down. Hi3 cuff was leaving him. "You will please excuse me, I'm com ing apart." The Endeavorera smiled, they did even more, they laughed. After carefully fastening his cuff in place, he said: "It was once said to a noted painter by a noted man, "sew up your mouth.' Wouldn't that be glorious advice to some in congress, and some out. "It used to be," said Dr. Mitchell, "that a person could tell an ungodly woman by the plumes on her bonnet, but. heaven help the man that can now tell one by that sign." He told of a young lady's conversation with hi uk She thought it was a joke because she had invited a young man to go to an entertainment and found that a revival was in progress. He imitated her manner of talking. He is a good actor and the audience was convulsed. The Uolton chorus was present and sang some songs in an artistic way. Again last evening as on the evening before, "Near the Cross" was sung as the audience was dispersing. Great Crowds. It was the same old story this morn ing; every seat in the main auditorium of the First Presbyterian church was taken. It was the same bright crowd of young people. The business meeting was spicy, and several important matters were disposed of. The main discussion was directed toward the "Endeavorer," the official organ of the C E. L. L. Roby, the editor, said that the Kansas Endeavorer, was the best state paper in the United States. "Now, how many will promise to sub scribe for the Endeavorer?" Baid Mr. Roby, and the people began to rise in all parts of the house. "Will all those rise who are now tak ing the paper," and the audience arose en masse. Mr. Roby was so happy that he smiled profusely, and everybody else smiled. It was voted that if the Endeavorer needed money for running expenses, they could draw on the state association for $500. So we shall ail see the pret tiest and brightest religious paper in the west grow prettier than ever. Th X w Offieors. The following officers were recom mended by the nominating committee and confirmed by the convention: President Prof. D. a Kelly of Em poria. Vice Presidents Rev. W. I Byers of this city, and Rev. J. S. Davis of Kansas City, Kan. Secretary Miss Bessie E, Skelton of Kansas City, Kan. Superintendent of Junior Work, Miss Ruth Nash of Topeka. Directors L. il Roby of this city. Rev. W. L. Garges of Sterling, Lieutenant E. H. Catling of Fort Riley.. . j . . The convention will meet at Wichita next year. When this was announced, the Endeavorera clapped their hands. and when the vote was put, the ail said they wanted to meet in Wichita next year. sure. Wichita needs them. The national convention this summer Is to be held at Cleveland, Ohio. L. L. Roby asked all that could go to write their names on slips of paper. They were counted and it was found that over 300 wonld go. The following telegrams were read to the convention: Th Tnlaa-rams. Eccixd Station, Cusvkhjid, O. I I I. Eoby. Topeka, Kas.: Everything booming. Accommoda- tions ample; expect a large delegation from Kansas. W. E. Hills, Chairman. Hopkinsvilue, Ky. 1 I. Eoby, Topeka. Kas.: Fifth annual Kentucky state C. E. Convention sends Meetings. Fred A. Wallace, Chairman. Baltimore, Aid. D. S. Kelly, Topeka, Kas.: Maryland's heartiest greetings. Balti more in 9(5 is the watchword. Pass it on. Wm. C. PERKIJ.S, Chairman. Chicago, Ills. L. L. Roby, Topeka, Kas. : Accept my best wishes. Wish I could be with you. C F. Ellis. "Who is the biggest man in the con vention?" "Why, L. L. Roby, of course." The Endeavorers didn't say this in chorus, but they said it individually. The Endeavorers couldn't get along without Lewis. He is an earnest work er. The past year he has been corres ponding secretary and editor of the En deavorer. This year he continues as editor and is a member of the state executive board. But that wasn't enough so the Eudeavorors voted to send him as the state delegate to the national convention at Cleveland, Ohio, this summer. The man from Wichita, who prayed with his hands in his trouser pockets, yesterday, said he wanted to tell the con vention why Wichita was the "proper place" for the next state convention. They Go to Wichita. He said: "We have a new auditorium just finished, which will seat 4,000. It will be dedicated today by the traveling men. Then we have lots of cochin china chickens down there. When Rev. Mr. Byers was down to the Sunday school convention a short time ago, I saw him devouring some chicken and he said: I intend to stay "Byer' till I finish it.' And he did." Every body saw the pun at once and a laugh from two thousand pairs of lungs rent the air. " Rev. J. D. Hewitt, of Emporia, said: "With all reverence, I say that I believe that God is the best business man in the universe." He was speaking on the subject: "Christian Endeavor Giving." It was an interesting talk, but as to its necessity, why, it wasn't needed. The Endeavorers give of their means very generously. "Let us honor the Lord in the giving of our means to his cause," and he eat down while the Endeavorers clapped their hands. Rev. J. B. Thomas said: "It was a good deal to ask a man to take the office of secretary, but now you put this ou a frailrwoman, with a large heart and con secrated life. Now don't put the burden of a debt on this woman." Rev. J. B. Thomas could put a Metho dist preacher to shame in the way of soliciting money. He was pretty near as good as the world famous Barney Kelly. About an hour was spent just before noon in this pleasant pastime. This afternoon the main meeting of the convention is being held at the First Congregational church. The Topeka Junior chorus of 125 voices furnishes music The main address is by the national secretary of tho C. E. He hails from Boston, and is a noted speaker. At the First Christian church, the Good Citizenship Period is being given. Rev. W. C. Veazie, Rev. R. J. Phipps, Rev. J. G. Dougherty, and Rev. William Bishop make addresses. Both Representative hall and the First Presbyterian church will be open this evening. The following is the programme for tomorrow afternoon: First Presbyterian church 3:00 Gos pel service for young women, conducted by Miss Emma Burgess, secretary Young Woman's Christian association, Topeka. Address "Christian Endeavor for Young Women" General Secretary J. W. Baer, Boston, Mass. First Congregational church 3:00 Gospel service for young men, conduct ed by Mr. F. A. Smith, state secretary Y. I C A Tnnlr' AH,1rse "f'hriatian Endeavor for Young Men" Rev. T. B. Penfield, New York. North Presbyterian church 3:00 Junior and citizen's mass meeting, to be addressed by Mr. Wainwright and other speakers to be announced later. The Junior chorus will sing. Washburn college 3.00 Mass meet ing of students, delegates and citizens in chapel at Washburn college, to be ad dressed by convention speakers. Sunday evening Eight mass meetings in different parts of the city, each to De addressed by convention speakers, at the First Presbyterian church, First Congre gational church, North Congregational church. First Baptist church. United Presbyterian church. Third Presbyterian church, First Christian church, Central Congregational church. These meetings to be closed in each case with consecra tion services. Do You Desire Clear. Transparent HUinT Beggs Blood Purifier and Blood Mak er will remove all disorders from the blood and leave your skin clear, trans parent and youthful. Sold and war ranted by W. R. Kennady, Fourth and Kansas avenue. Try the non-dyspeptic Glutten bread, can be had of the white wagons or at the store. Made only by the Fkei?ch Bakery, 815 Kas. Ave. Come out and hear the best musical talent in the west. Some of the prize singers of Kansas will take part in the Amphion concert June 14. If dull spiritless and stupid: If your blood is thick and sluggish: If your ap petite is capricious and uncertain. Y'ou need a Sarsaparilla For best results take De Witt's. It recommends itself. J. K. Jones. Charlie Good steak. Where did you get It? Bdlie Yes, the best In town. At Whitney's. Charlie Where is that? BUlie At WT hit tier's old stand, 730 Kansas avenue. The German song and dance by Miss Lilly Wilson is fine. Hamilton hall to- nihW A IAN OF BROAD ACRES. What Thomas Harrison of North Dakota Owes to Paine's Celery Compound. The world has had in all just 15 de cisive battles. But every man has in his lifetime more decisive battles than this. The important epochs in man's life that settle for him wealth, position, and often life itself, come without warning. Weakness, indecision and lack of nerve force at these turning points is fatal. In long and doubtful sickness, when life itself trembles in the balance, a little more strength and power of resistance to disease makes the difference between life and deatl. Thin people with depleted, diseased blood run big risks. Careful men and women all over the country are building! up their systems and storing tho nerve centers with energy now it is spring. They are taking that remarkable blood purifier and nerve , food, Paine's celery compound. j ?.t cannot be repeated too often that the blood is the fountain which supples every part of the body. If this life giving medium lacks vigor and lichness, nerves, brain, heart, kidneys, and lungs immediately suffer. The weakest fpot will give way first. , WHEELS TO BENT BY HOUR ASD DAY. IMPERIAL, ALUMINUM, WAVERLY, L0VELL DIAMOND. BATMAN & TQWMSEND, IS IT A SUCCESS? Indications That Prof. Soow'i Chinch Bag Infection I All That la Claimed. Even the chinch-bug exterminator sometimes has to battle against baseful ingratitude; and Chancellor F. H. Snow frequently finds a farmer who in face of the evidence of thousands dares pro nounce chinch-bug infection a fraud; as the following report from a Sumner county man would indicate: "It did not amount to a row of pins. The destruc tion of crops was not arrested in any way whatever. Not a dead bug nor a sick one could be found. To give you my candid opinion about this infected bug business -it is a fraud." Another man from the same county says: "Experiments successful. With out your remedy, I would have had mo corn, and I consider" your efforts a great boon to the state." Chancellor Snow receive his encour agement from the fact that reports of the nature of the latter are much more numerous than those of the former. In his chinch-bug report just issned by the state printer, there are reports of experiments in eighty-four counties in Kansas, from 3,570 different sources. Of this number 1052 report success and 1053 report failure, while in 653 cases the results were doubtfuL The counties reporting the greatest per cent of fail ures are in the southern portion of the state. The estimated value of crops saved to Awarded Highest UJ-" b LniLl ILd The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. No Ammonia; No Alum. Used, in LUipns of v Homes 40 Years the Standard. If you find yourself growing thin, ner vous, without appetite look out. You are starving some important orgau through inappropriate nutrition. Thomas Harrison is the proprietor of the famous Harrison farms of North Da kota. He holds the office of notary pub lic, and is coroner of Traill county. He writes from Blanchard, No. Dakota: "Two years ago, when the grip was prevalent in this country, I suffered -ery much from this trouble. The disease lingered with me until it developed into catarrh of the head. For this loathsome trouble I tried many remedies advertised for catarrh without any permanent relief, and while spending the winter of in Los Angeles I was treated by a spec ialist without any better results. Seeing Paine's celery compound advertised, I tried it, not expecting much relief, as I thought that I could not be cured. I used one bottle as directed, and was en tirely and permanently cured. This wus over six months ago, and I have not ex perienced a return of any of the symp toms, though I have been exposed to the inclement weather in North D.ikota and have not caught the least cold thi3 win ter, when had I been troubled with the catarrh I would have had cold after cold all winter. I w-ill cheerfully answer any inquiries as to the correctness of mv statements. Many around here are uing the compound on the strength of my recommendation. It makes people well." Bicycles, P13- J "Xfmm inii f fell1 i WVF " -""i i" 12D E. 8tli St. OPEN EYENINGS. the farmers during the year is $312,-487.9.-,. There are reports from ten other states and territories, showing that 124 experi ments were successful and CO were failures. In Shawnee county, 81 farmers' used the infected bugs. Of this number 47 report success and 20 failure, and in 14 instances the reports were doubtfuL OeafnesK Cannot be Careil. by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure Deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by an indamed condition of the mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets intiamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely cloned Deafness is the result, and unless the infianiation cai ! be taken out and this tube restored to its normal condition, hearing will be aestroy ed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous sufaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (eaued by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hali's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. Chesey fc Co., Toledo, O. tSold by Druggists, 70a The nine young ladies from Lawrence who take part in the dancing carnival at Hamilton hall tonight are a credit to professionals. Honors "World'd Fair. on 0l"Jd6GC