Newspaper Page Text
STRIKERS USE FISTS.
Continued from flr«t pa»*.
Tenlay, and was able to employ many new men
' during the day. He said he would employ all
the iww men he could pet as fast as they ap
plied, whether or not the strikers wanted to re
turn to work. _ ,„
Yesterday morninp sniw of the new menin
tho employ of Mr. Bradley at Broadway and
One-hundred-and-firei-st.. were attacked lb>
Italian strikers. Fists were used ireel> for a
few minutes, but no knives or Pi*ols «e,e
drawn. Then the police reserves aPP ear^ o^ 1 ™
*.«B clubs, and th. Italian strikers took lo
their heels in time to escape clubbing. -
Xo other attempts at violence were reported
aiomr the line of the subway >^^day. T^re
wen* more policemen than workmer > a t *e verai
Maces. Pickets of the strikers walked up and
dewn. but made no trouble.
SWANSTBOM STEPS IN.
'Arranges a Meeting That Mai) End
A* a result of intervention by Borough President
■ ,1,,.1M51 the strike of the Italian members o.
ihe ■■ ■ ■mn and Oell" 1 Doers' Inion ln Brook
3vn. which hs* M to wmmM rtats and some blood-
Saf. — S« satdea to-Jay. There were no clashes
f consequence yc.tcrdav. On
.lent InaiM, J:dson Lawrence, head of the
Italian union, will have a conference In the Borough
31.11 this tnomin* with John McNamee. one of the
chief contractors in Brooklyn and a leader^ In the
organization of the Brooklyn Builders' Protective
Association . .
"The trouble has RM ** enough, said Mr.
S^trom yesterday, "and I believe it .m, "duty to
try to end it. Kach side should be «lUlne to gixe
wav a little si tke public interest."
Mr Lawrence has already shown his willingness
to arbitrate br offering to select two American
busSsfn'en who. with himself, ahall meet three
representatives aC the contractors.
About t*o hun.ired ar.d fifty of the striking Ital
l*na were near the union headquarters yesterday
"ni job.- Ko trouble occurred, however.
Peter Walker, of Mineola. Long Islaad. a foreman
in tnl .tructural iron works of Meyer & Anselrn ln
BuUders- P^ tecd^r^he Lumber Dealers' Asso-
A leading membrr of the uuniP^ tcuch
2S^l£2E^2*£*eS& builder, and
or her employers f aid r«terda£ Trfu ,^- Ex
-The meeting in tn « C^ ended by representa
chanpe to Brooklyn w a be a aen ce industry.
tive employers in all lines oi l "« the same con-
The Brcoki>-n "nd The Bronx, and
ditlons as those of M^? e at ff o rr nn C oncerted action. In
If n«c« Esar >*- Trades Association
in harmony Bronx. The obJecUon to
of Manhattan and '"',« f rr JJ n bo t h borouphs is not
,he dejnands of th «n»ons Vh* Mother conditions at
fl 7U7 U , Ch whlch c if'Sn^e^. would* ce,the build-
Jnfbuiin^i ln the C power of the unW
MISS GOTJLD CONCEDES DEMANDS.
Men Working en Her Tarrytown Clubhouse
to Have More Pay and Work Fewer Hours.
, ;n; n fflilltnHr County has
i op the SMI da*hos*s which Miss Helen
the benefit of the young men of that place. Work
va- bepun on the foundation this week, and will
en on rap dly now. When Misa Gould learned that
atn-fed to m «tU«ro E xija" Bo bi n -s Nest
for a clubhouse.
She a j-s all th* expenses.
STRIKERS RIOT AT VALPARAISO.
Several Killed, Streetcars Destroyed and
f1- a- Chill. May l^.-Owin to a great
strike of dock laborers at Valparaiso, all bus
iness has been suspended there. Riotous strik
ers have destroyed street cars and have com
tnitted other excesses, several persons have been
■killed and preat excitement prevails.
Strikers nave looted the pawnshops. They
*\to set flre to the building in which are the
offices of the Compagnia Sud Americana de
Vapores a.nd the crowd prevented the firemen
from attempting to put out the flames.
SOME SOUTHERN PACIFIC MEN STRIKE
Boilermakers at Bakersfield, Cal, Go Out in
Sympathy with Union Pacific Strikers.
Bakersfield. Cal.. May 12.— A1l the boiler
makers employed on the Southern Pacific here
hare cone on strike. Advices received at divis
ion headquarters say that this is the only point
«-n the entire system where the men have re
fused to work. All work in the boiler makers*
department is at a EtandstllL
Oeden. Utah. May 12.— The secretary of the
local Boiler Makers' Union has received a tele
cram from John MacXeil, head of the union at
Kansas City. instructing the men in Southern
Pacific shops to remain at -work for the next
fifteen days. . The telegram states that a meet-
Ing has been arranged with Messrs. Harriman
and Burt, for next week aiming: at a settlement
of the Union Pacific strike.
TrIAFIA BLAMED FOR EIOT AND DEATH.
Shot Fired in Greenwich Strike Trouble
Greenwich. Conn.. May 12.— According to the po
lice the dresuJefl and mysterious Mafia Is at least
lndirecUy responsible for the killing of Nicola
Bruno, the ItaJian who was ehot last Friday by
Jacco Loccaguie* durinp a strike riot, and who
The police say they have received Information
frm New-York that the leaders of the pir.g of
Italians who wf-re concerned in the riot are mem
bers of The Mafia.
EXTENDS INVITATION TO UNIONS HERE.
At a 'conference last night at Yonkers between
.7ohn C. Havemeyer and the representatives of th<»
local branch of the American Federation of Labor,
the details of the public meeting: SSj tfca labor
question -were arranged. Mr. Havemeyer says he
floes not want a discussion with any single labor
t:nicn. All unions act in concert and have a cora
mon object, he says.
The questions to be determined are: lU Shall
«>mpl'..v be permitted to conduct a lasrfsl busi
ness in a lawful way without the dictation of
•walkins delegates from irresponsible aiid lawless
unions? Second. Shall .-Til'!'.\«-s who refuse to Join
a labor union be permitted to earn support for
themselves and families by honest labor? These
will be divided into ahout twenty Bub-heads
Mr Havemeyer says he will be clad If all the
unions In this city Bt-nd representatives.
M. D.'S FOR EIGHT WOMEN.
Thci.» -.'..:< eight srartuatcs at the fortieth an
nual comn»e?ncernent last evening of the New-York
lledi=al Oollege H;Mi Hospital for Women. The
♦■xereisf-s wore hfld in the Astor Gallery of the
Waldorf- Astoria. Tlie Hippocratic oath was ad
■minfavU-red by Professor M. Bcllo Brown, issji of
the faculty. 1 »- degrees '• '■ '•'•■ conferred by Mrs.
Mary Knox Kobinsosi, prt-sident of the board of
trust«x*s. SB Cornelia C. Britnt, Etta KoHey, Annie
<; iflgMe, Annie M. Hull, M;.U-I J P'-rry. Mary
G. Potter, Bertha A. Itosenfield and Lucy O. "Wight.
The freEbroan scbolarsfaip prixe ol |K« waa award-
Theodore B. Starr
Jeweler and Silversmith,
MADISON SQUARE WEST
B*tw*«n 25th and Kth Bir«<rt».
II y««r» en John St. ■• »Urr * M*r»u».
23 rears aa »boy».
No connection with aey other hou«e
in this line «f bu«lne*s.
Ed to Miss Klla L Powel: the senior prise for the
highest average for four years* work, to Dr. Cor
nelia C. Brant; the prise in ophthalmologry, to Dr.
Mary G. Potter and "honorable mention, to Dr.
Mabel J. Perry; the first prize in medical juris
prudeuce to Pr Isabella T. Smart, and honorable
mention, to I>r. Mary Darraen. Addresses were
mridf- by Dr. Kmily P. Disbrow and the Rev. Dr.
NO FREE "LUNCH" YET.
So Decides the Liquor Dealers'
Union After Much Debate
BEER STILL TO SELL HIGH.
A discussion of the enforcement of its ukas»
abolishing- "free lunch" and raising the price of
ale, porter and laper to 15 cents a pint divided the
meetins of the Wine. Liquor and Beer Dealers'
Association, which took place yesterday at Terrace
Garden, into rival camps. Some clamored for a
return to the old order, and other? urged a still
more drastic treatment of recalcitrant association
members who havo wholly or partly ignored the
Oil was poured upon the troubled waters by
President Fritz LJndinger, who counselled patience
and lenience, declaring that, as it had taken nearly
two years to bring members into line when after
the enforcement of the Raines law beer was raised
from 8 to 10 cents, so some little time must now
elapse before the new flat would be generally
To a Tribune reporter Mr. LJndinger expressed
confidence that there would be no eventual return,
as reported, to the old scheme of things, but that,
on the contrary, it was only a question of time
before the r.ew rules obtained uniform respect.
"Sixty-two per cent of the members of the asso
ciation," he said, "have already fallen into step,
and surely, If slowly, the remainder will follow."
It was admitted that the doing away with the
free lunch and th«= raising of the price of the pint
had hurt trade. Mr. Lindinerer. however. consoled
the saloonkeepers by telling them that when the
dog days arrive they will do a better bar trade, and
that glasses, instead of pints, will keep them busy.
He asserted that the increase in price is a step
toward the abolition of the much hated growler.
The reports of the five representatives of each of
the forty-one local organizations wrre read at the
meeting, which lasted nearly four hours behind
closed doors. Some violations were reported, but >t
was asserted that SO per cent of the members of
the union are charging 15 cents for beer by the
pint, and that 00 per cent had abandoned the free
The' 210 reports showed that the members of
twenty local districts stood firm to the agreement;
that twelve locals were strictly enforcing the in
crease in price, but had not abolished the luncheon,
and that nine locals had not obeyed the provisions
or the resolution either in regard to the price of tne
pint or to the "free lunch."
A motion was made to reconsider the resolution.
This was supported by liquor dealers from the
tenement house districts, who said that under the
resolution they could not compete with the inde
pendents " who are still selling pints at 10 cents and
Fupplving to their customers princely free
lunches notwithstanding they also are paying the
increased liquor tax. After a hot discussion the
m it li wJ"the n n^oposed d to fine all the members ol
the union that had not strict y adhered to the In
crease in the price of the "pints" or the abolition
of free lunches. President Lindinger opposed the
imposition of a line in the cases brought to the at
tention of the Central Association, declaring that
in certain sections liquor dealers would lose their
steady customers if they did not keep pace with
the independent saloonkeeper on the opposite cor
ner He said in urging lenience for those who had
disregarded the resolution, that in the course of
time things would right themselves, and that there
would be rushing: business and good profits In
frothing "ponies" instead of "schooners or tall
h^e'sld n ent L.in dd O ss S 'ideas ultimately prevailed
the president declaring that drastic measures wou d
not be resorted to until every other method should
have been exhausted.
HIGHWAYMEN TWELVE YEARS OLD.
Boys Try to Choke Woman They Rob, but
Jacob Finklestein. of Xo. I!>2 Henry-"*-- and
Henry Ager. of No. 329 East Third-st.. twelve-year
old boys, were locked up in the East Twenty-sec
ond-st. station last night on a charge of robbing
Mrs. Sarah Spitzler. of Xo. 350 East Third-st.
Policeman Eichler, of the East Twenty-second
st. station, who was off duty when he arrested the
boys, says they are bold young highwaymen. He
says Ager and Finklestein followed Mrs. Spitzler.
Ager jumping up on the woman's back to throw
her to the ground and frighten her. while Finkle
stein tore her chatelaine bag from her hand. It
contained $1 S5. Eichler seized the boys before they
could get away. He says they tried to choke the
woman, but she fought bard, and her struggles de
tained the boys until Eichler reached the scene.
The hag was "recovered and Mrs. Spitzler got her
money ba-k. The boys were sent to the Children's
"PEGGY FROM PARIS" IN BOSTON.
George Ade's Second Musical Comedy Scores
fBT TELEGRAPH TO THE TBIBtJNE.]
Boston, May 12.— George Ade's second musical
comedy, "Peggy from Paris," was put on here at
the Tremont Theatre to-night for a summer run
that Is likely to last till the piece goes to New-
Tork in the fall to open Wallack's Theatre. A
large and most enthusiastic audience. including
many New-Yorkers, was present, and it was evi
dent before tne curtain foil in the prologue that
"Peggy from Paris" was another success.
It is musically brighter than "The Sultan of
Sulu" and though it lacks a single comedy part as
humorous as Moulan's, there is a larger number of
smaller parts, and in the delineation of Indiana
country life, attempted by two or three of them,
Mr Ade is peculiarly at home, and points his wit
to good effect. The whole production goes with
the snap Ol all Mr. Savage's productions.
TALK OF A COMMUNITY HOUSE.
The Rev. P. M. Kerridge, vicar of the Pro-
Cathedral in Stanton-st.. said last night that no
decision had been mi liful in regard to reconstruct
ing the western wing of the building. There, was
talk, he said, of having a community house, giving
uji the one at No. 183 Bssex-st. In the community
house all the departments could be brought to
gether. The bouse would be for workers, day
nurses, and perhaps would have clubrooms.
PARK MAY FACE SCHOOL NO. 20.
J. <;. P. Stokes, of the University Settlement, in
Rivington-st., said last evening that several East
Side residents favored a park bounded by Riving
t<>n. Stanton. Chrystie and Forsyth sts. This would
give a playground and breathing place opposite
Public School No. 20, and help materially, Mr.
Stokes thought, to enhance the beauty of the
school building. The location talked of for a park
has been Delancey. Rivington, Allen and Eldridge
6ts. Mr. Stokes said the settlement was not so par
ticular about the location of the park so long as
it was in the neighborhood. No decision in regard
to the location of the park has been made.
— • —
DOES NOT AFFECT FIGHT, SAYS DELANY.
John J. Delany. counsel for ex-Five Chief Croker.
said yesterday that the decision of the Court of
Appeals did not in any way affect the light of Chief
Croker for reinstatement.
"You will notice," said Mr. Delany. j tjLa.t the
Court of Appeals dismissed the appeal in this par
ticular action without «f<Bts to either party. This
action was really unnecessary in view of the sub-
Fequtnt action that ilr. Croker brought for re
instatement when he was dismissed atr.-r a trial
Thin lei isfon r. -lutes only to the appeal ire brought
lirst when Ccmmlasioner Sturgis inde!ii,it«-iy sub
pended the chief without a trial or without any
thing Sis* The appeal of Chief Croker from, his
.^•smissal is pending before the Appellate Division
i^l will come up lor argument soon."
NEW-rOBK DAISY TRrrnTXE. WEDNESDAY. MAY IX 100&
Tired of sack coats.
Tired of the town.
Norfolk jackets with long trousers
are out of the ordinary and reminis
cent of out-of-town.
$15 to $20.
Extra knickerhockers ; $4 to $5..50.
Rogers, Pp:et & Company.
258 Broadway, opposite City Hall.
and 7 and 9 Warren St.
842 Broadway, cor. 13th, W m Oil ord#r»
and 140 to 148 4th Aye. by mall.
1260 Broartwav. cor. 32d.
and R4 West 33d St.
CHARGE, TRIES TO KILL.
Man Accused of Attempt to Murder
Old Woman Who Refused Him.
Nicholas Gable, it is charged, made a per
sistent attempt to murder Mrs. Francis Sweet
at No. 36 Crawford-st., Valisburg. N. J-, yester
day, afterward drinking carbolic acid. He may
die. Gable is forty years old. Mrs. Sweet is a
widow, almost sixty-five years old. Gable
boarded at her house.
Yesterday morning, sho says. Gable attacked
her because she would not marry him; struck
her with his list knocked her down, stunning
her. She says that he then must have lifted her
up. carried her to another room, laid her down
and stru< k her a glancing blow on the head
with an axe, cutting her arm also. Mrs. Sweet
regained her feet and ran from the house
screaming for help. Police went to the house.
They found the doors and windows locked and
barricaded. Breaking in. they discovered Gable
on the second floor unconscious, his lips and
chin burned and scarred, with a bottle that had
contained carbolic add beside him. They took
him to the hospital under arrest. The police say
Gable has a bad record, having shot an officer
and having been sent to the penitentiary for six
months for it.
NOTES OF THE STAGE.
Two New Musical Plays for Henry W. Sav
age — Actors' Fund Increases.
Henry W. Savage, who arrived from abroad yes
terday on the steamship Kaiser Wilhelm der
Grosse. of the North German Lloyd Line, returns
with many new players engaged chiefly for the
Castle Square Opera Company, which is now draw
ing to the close of its season, but he has also en
paged sonw for his light opera companies, and has
Knt two new musical plays, in addition to enter
ing into preliminary arrangement for others.
Mr. Savage said that Pusini had met with an ac
oident. and had been unablo to complete the opera
"Mme. Butterfly," for which Mr. Savage owns the.
rights in this country. The grand opera company
will prodm-p -Othello" in English next season.
Early in the coming season Mr. Savage wi'l pro
duce a new musical play by Henry Blossom, in
Boston. Later on he Is to produce a comedy by
George Ade. About tho holidays ho will m.ike an
elaborate musical production, probably in Chicago.
Among those he has engaged for the Castle Square
Opera, Company are Miss Jennie MorrelU. soprano.
Pierre Riviere, a pupil of Marie Rose; Koni Mar
sano a barytone, from DusseWorf, at A Miss Rita
Newman, a" mezzo. Miss Mabel Nelm.i. a cousin
of Miss Marie Studhnlm. has been engaged for one
of the light opera, companies.
Mr* Flske closed her tour !n "Mary of Mag
dala" ias=t night at Bridgeport. Conn. Her season,
which began late in October, covered thirty -weeks.
■'Mary of Magdala" ha?, it is announced, every
where met with remarkable success, and ha? at
tracted and won the enthusiastic approval of
church people of all denominations.
Mrs. Fiske is now to have a holiday that will last
untli August, when she will begin rehearsals of her
company for her next season, which begins here at
the Manhattan Theatre, in September She will play
-Mary of Magdala" la the principal cities including
San Francisco and prominent points on the Pacih..-
Coast In her engagement in this city she will ap
near here at special performances in Ibsen s
Gaoler." but elsewhere she will confine
herself to the Heyse drama.
Mr- Fiske will >pen<l much time between now
and the beginning; of her next season in studying
the part of Lady Macbeth, in preparation for her
appearance in that character a year from next au
tumn While here next fall she will supervise the.
rehearsals of the Spanish play that Harrison Grey
Fiske will produce at the Manhattan, with Miss
Corona Riccardo in the leading role.
Colonel John S. Flaherty, manager of the New
Majestic Theatre, has prepared a new ventilating
system by which be hopes to make, the Majestic
the coolest and best ventilated playhouse in the
city this summer. He has equipped the theatre
■with two motors, one of seven and one-half horse
power, the other of fifteen horsepower, together
■with giant fan connections, capable of pulling by
their combined efforts 183.000 cubic feet of air out of
the auditorium of the theatre every minute. Be-
Bldefl this the site of the theatre, by the park,
and the fifty-two exits, many of which have been
fitted with iron screen doors, will It is hoped
aid in keeping the air fresh in the theatre ■ J*U h
these preparations for comfort and the possession
of "The Wizard of Ox" the management of the
Majestic expects to keep its doors open all summer.
Forty owners and editors of papers in other cit! s,
•who are in annual session here, were the guests
of Arthur Leslie, author of "2.9 m Newspaper Men."
and the Shubert Brothers at the Prtawess Jheatre
last night to see "There and Lack. This to tne
fourth theatre party Mr. Leslie has given visiting
publishers this season.
It was learnel yesterday that Stair & Havlin.
of No. MCJ Broadway. Manhattan, are the theatri
cal promoters who are to bofld a new theatre in
Brooklyn, at Fulton-st. and Rockwell Place. Plans
for the building, which it is hoped to have ready
by November 1. w.-re filed yesterday They call
for a three and four story structure, to cost Jlu.
osr \ienewplayhouse Will be called the Majestic,
and wib. it is announced, present only high class
Final preparations In making South Field at Co
lumbia fit for to-morrow'a open air performance of
"As You Like If were finished yesterday. A stage
was set in a natural background of oak trees and
foliage. In this Forest of Arden there are five real
trees on the stape. The company gathered to
gether for the performance by "Ben" Greet, pro
ducer of "Everyman," held a rehearsal on the
stage yesterday. to the delitht of several hundred
Columbia students, who peeped through the fence
to watch the novelty
About fifty members of the Actors" Fund 'if
America attended tho twenty-second annual meet
ing yesterday afternoon in the Savoy Theatre. In
the absence of Al. Hayman. president, and Daniel
Frohman. first vice-president. Tony Pastor, second
vice-president, opened the meeting. Then, excus
ing himself by stating that he was too ill to pre
side, he appointed Frank F. MacKay as presiding
officer. The present off ; c< rs and trustees, with the
exception of Jacob Litt as trustee, were re-elected
unanimously. Mr. Litt was excused because of 111
The only representative from the out-of-town
branches of the fund wa-« Mayl'.n J. Pickering,
president of tlu- Actors' Order of Friendship, of
Philadelphia, and corresponding secretary of the
\ctors' Fund in Philadelphia.
Tho treasurer's report showed there was to the
credit of the fund $164,819 Ml The balance at the
beginning of th* year had been 5109.524 23. Part of
the Increase, in the fund had been due t.i a legacy
of $3,490 left by Theodore \Wii. it was report.-rl
that there had been twenty-four new graves In the
fund plot at Greenwood, and that the Profes
sional Woman's League had been appointed a com
mittee to take care of th»- gray*?. It was voted to
consider the question of circus benefits.
SARATOGA COUNTY SOCIETY FORMED.
At a me.-ting held at th<» Buckingham Hotel last
niKiit. at which fifty or sixty persons were present,
the Saratoga County Sooietv of New-York iva*
formed and the following officers elected: Pr.-sl
di'iit, Jessi S. L'Amoreaux. former judge of Sara
toga County; first vlc«-presid«nt. C C Shuyn«i
SPECIAL COLORED REED.
Arm (hairs 18-J*»
In white, blue, green, or any special color to
.1 |»o Suite* #I».<M>
Morrix Ihairft K>.«M»
i;«-. (hairs ; »•-•»
Also Tea Tables. Muffin Stands. Swinge, etc.
Cushions and Pillows in artistic cretonnes and
Oriental stuffs to carry out any color scheme.
Special Sofa Pillows, .;>O— .>l.o<*— >>l.«*>—
"Factory prices on all the artistic furniture,
Geo. G. FLint Co.
43.45 and 47 WEST 23 "ST.
CARRIAGE ENTRANCE. 2S WEST 24T11 ST.
Factories: 505 to 515 West 32d St.
second vice-president, C. G. K. Billings; secretary.
Clarence L. Kain; treasurer. Waldo K. Bullard;
historian. William L. Stone: hoard of directors, the
Rev. Dr. George Alexander. SJdnev J. < ol.ina. ex-
Jmlge Edgar I-. Fursman. Warren Curtis. R. M. ~.
Putnam. James M. Marvin. Dr. Myron T. Denton,
W. E. McNulty and George H. I'sher.
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS.
A1.87-:RMARLK— l'nited States Kngineer C. R.
Roelker. V. S. N.J Karl and Countess Kuitor^ or
London, and J. M. < odman. of Boston. ASTOR—
Ceneral Samuel Pearson, of Pretoria, taouth Africa.
BUCKlNGHAM— Congressman H. K. Porter, of
Pennsylvania, and Major H. L. Harris, I ,8. A.
KMPIRK— C. B. Northam. of Buffalo. UtTH
AVENTK- Senator A. P. Gorman, of Maryland:
Major V. McXally. U. S. A.: Archbishop Ireland, of
Minnesota: ex-Secretary Verplanck Colvto, or
Albany, and .!. A. Drake, of corning. GILSET—
Judge W. H. Vanderburgh. of Minneapolis. URA.ND
— G. F. Humphrey, jr.. C. 8. A., and Colonel George
M. Hallstead of Scranton. GREGORIAN — Ex-Gov
ernor David B. Hili. of Albany; Senator W . B-
Plunkett. of Massachusetts: W. H. Sayre. of Beth
lehem, Perm.. and S. F. Nixon, of Philadelphia.
TfOLLAXD— K'-nneth Lord, of Philadelphia, and B.
F Keith, of Boston. MANHATTAN -Frederick U
Cutting, of Boston: W. T. Harbour, of Paterson.
and Senator Joseph R. Hawley. of Connecticut.
KETHERLAND-Barnn yon Rheinhaben. or the
German Embassy. Washington, and ex-Mayor w .
TV' Jacobs of Hartford. ST. DENIS -General
Charles L. Davis. U. S. A. SAVOY -Countess Delia
Gherardesca of Florence. Italy, and M. U yon
Ravenswaay. of The Hague. VICTORIA-State
Senator George E. Greene, of BiiiKhamton. WAI,-
DORF-ASTORIA— A. Grip. Swedish Minister to the
I'nited States. Washington: P. A. B. Widener, of
Philadelphia: W. L. Klkins. of Philadelphia : • ;'P
taln W. H. Emory. U- S. S.: W. C. Bullitt. of Phila
delphia, anrl Captain Alex. B<vitakoff. Russian hm
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Meeting of the National Ctrlc Federation. Church M!b
sions House. Fourth-aye. and Twenty-second-st..
Board of Trade and Transportation. No. 203 Broadway,
12:r.0 p. m.
Order of Founders and Patriots, annual mating of Gen
eral I'ourt. Gnvcinor's Room. City Hall. 2 p. m.
dinn'r. Hotel Mairhattan. ":?••> t>. m.
Dinner of the Booksellers' Leatnie. No. 11l Flfth-ave., 7
Annual meeting and dinner of the Civil Service Reform
Association. St. Denis, 7 p. m.
Annual election. Union league Club. Brooklyn, »p. m.
The annual election of directors of the Young
Men's Hebrew Association will be held at its build
ing, Ninety-seeond-st. ;. nd Lexfayfton-ave., on Sun
day afternoon, from 2:3*"' to 3:30 o'clock. The an
nual meeting of the association will be held on the
same day. at 3:4. p. m.
Charged with intoxication, a man who said he
was John Walsh, thirty-eight years old. of Chi
cago, who is staying at thf Hotel Imperial in
this city, was discharged by Magistrate Mayo in
the Jefferson Market court yesterday. A crowd
was attracted at Thirty-seeond-st and Broadway
on Monday "veiling by Walsh, who was hurling
handfUls of dirm-s. ni.'kHs and quarters to news
boys. The scene was interesting, and the street
The charge of reckless driving against ■\Yfiliam
J. RoHins. of No. 14S De Kalb-ave.. Brooklyn, was
dismissed in York\ille court yesterday. On Mon
day, while driving a spirited horse. Mr. Rollins
cam> Into collision with a victoria in which was
Mrs. Adolpb. Bcbcftel, wife of a leather merchant,
of No. y> East Fifty-s.vpiith-st.
FIND HANDBOOK IN GILSEY CAFE.
Cashier and Waiter Arrested by Detectives
Who Place Bets There.
Detectives of Actinp Inspector Walsh's staff
yesterday afternoon arrested William 11. Ryan
and Michael Paddle, cashier and waiter in the
cafe of the Gilsey House, on the i-harge of run
ning a handbook on tho racps. They said they
went to the hotel to Investigate a report that
there was a handbook there, sat at a table
drinking and talked about the races at Morris
Park, until the waiter told them they were run
ning a handbook In the cafe.
A dollar was handed to the waiter to be bet on
a horse in the first race, and the waiter, the de
tectives said, handed the money to the cashier
and brought back a receipt for it. The horse
was reported on the tk-kei as a winner, the de
tectives collected- $230 from the cashier, and
then arrested the cashier and waiter. Many
other men in the cafe went out in a hurry, ap
parently having lost int'-rest In the place.
The prisoners were taken to the Tenderloin
station, and a lawyer later went there and as
serted that the proprietors of the hotel had no
knowledge that employes were running a hand
book in the caf£.
GREENE RETIRES NINE PATROLMEN.
Nine patrolmen were retired on pensions by Gen
eral Greene on the recommendation of the Board of
Police Surgeons yesterday. They did not want to
retire, but the surgeons pronounced them physi
cally unfit for patrol duty. Two of them. J. J.
Clifford and Thomas Ryan, were said to be the
fattest two policemen in the city.
HERLIKY TRIAL POSTPONED.
Justice Fitzgerald in the criminal branch of the
Supreme Court yesterday granted an application
for delay In the trial of Police Captain Herlihy.
setting th» case over to October. Herlihy pleaded
that he bad become bankrupt on account of two
previous trials, in which the juries failed to agree,
and he had no money with which to hire a lawyer.
He is under suspension without pay.
MINDER THROWN AGAIN.
Minder, who was ri-lintr for the first time since
he was thrown by Tena^ra at Aqueduct, was
thrown from Sailmaker in the first race and was
dragged about fifty yards. He was not seriously
mart. In a general closing in after the barrier
went up Sailmaker was bumped and Jostled until
he went to hi? knees.
THE FIRE RECORD YESTERDAY.
3:45 a. m.— No. 2.357 Uro&dway: J. Tlegman; $100.
S:2O a. m. — No. ISO R»dg«.--st. ; Aaron I.H-bler; $15.
l): 30 a. m. — 181 Second-st.; Herman l>ev,-y; $25.
0:45 a. m.— No. 102 University I'lare. no damage.
10 a. m.— No. 87 Washlngton-st. ; Thomas Sabo; $25.
11:20 a. m.— No. 1,49» Amsterdam-Vve. ; Andrew Murphy;
12:15 p. m.— No. 163 East One-hundred-and-twenty-nfth-
Bt. ; Kooufvelt estate; no damage.
2:35 p. m.— No. 303', East Thlrty-thlrd-st. ; Frederick
3:40 p. m. — 311 Elghth-st. ; Max Frledlander; $1,000.
3:50 p. m.— No. IS7 Klvlnßton-at.; Ike Nebrtech; trifling.
4:15 p. m.— Nos. 42 and 44 New-st.; B. C. Williams
5:15 p. m.— No. l.r. Essex-st.; R. Frey ; $500.
6:4.'. p. m.— No. 32S East Flfty-flf th-st. ; owner nil II II;
SAN FRANCISCO STOCKS.
San Francisco, May 12.— The official closing quo
tutlons for mining stocks to-day were as follows:
\j ta i>.VJ,,*»!, .- \y.
Alpha" Con Kejtuclqr Cob \\\ ■<*
AaOM -* I? l! >' «ash!n s ton Con.. M
iiflchi-r 4*l Mexican /w.
Bit* Belcher 1.. OccWental Con '." ffj
Bullion ,-!£ l^ rhlr •" l'.W
Caledonia 1.45 Ovenaan 4l
Challenge Con ; . '.'•-' 20
Chollar 2« havage £.
(-oufidenc* l.«> «a X Belcher \,y
Con Cal & Va l.» Sierra Nevada tls
Con In.perial S ! ,s yn^ it c (a
frown Polni -ts St. I>ouis 35
OouM At curry ** Pnion Con as
Haln& Norcross.. J3 Utah Con „ 31
Jail* .......«•*•-"»•» •C2U«Uow Jacktt...,,., i-.i. >+i
are now prepared to receive
Furs and Fur Garments For Storage
under guarantees against damage from moths and fire.
They also suggest the advisability of having any required
Remodeling or Repairing
done during the Spring and Summer months, when they are enabled to
offer much more advantageous rates than in the season.
Articles to be stored will be called for on request.
West Twenty-third Street.
Niiw york INSTITUTION FOR THE INSTRUCTION'
OF THE DEAF AND DUMB.
New York. May 11. 1008.
WOTICI IS HEKEBY GIVsW THAT THE
annual m^tin* of the m»>mr>prs and the election of
officers and Directors will t.<- held at th* Institution at
\\a«hln(?ton Helnhis. on Tuesday afternoon. May 1». 1003.
at 3 o'clock. The Battalion will b«- reviewed and in
spected br Brig. Gen. George Moore Smith. X. (i. N. V..
11 CantasM will be at the One Hundred and Forty-fifth
Street station. West Side elevated road, from 12:30 to 3
o'clock to convey members to th« grounds of the Institu-.
tion. ' .THATCHKR M. ADAMS. Secretary-
Keep looking youne and save your hair, its
color and beauty with Parker'a Hah- Balsam-
Hlndercorns. the best cure for corns. ■ cts.
Svnrise. 4:46i Sunset 7:07|M00.n rises 9:10: Moon's age 16
A.M.— Sandy Hook S:3oiGov. Island J>sll H<>ll pat« ll: fl
F.M.— Sandy Hook *:57JGov. Island *!» Hell O«« lt:M
Ve»«el From. Line -
Minnesoia Swansea. April 24 i, a i iJin
Citta di Messina Gibraltar. May 2.. o'Jbec
•Fontabelle St Thomas May 4 \V^£fn
5-,,-ij Galveston, May i Morgan
Brooklyn city .... - - Swaom April 2? Brt-.H Otj
UanT: Oalveston. May « Mall^y
.MrTchant Prince. . . . Barbados Ksy 3 - .. »J
PrinceM Irene «^n. h. April 30. N *■ J- '->.•*
•Adirondack SaaU Marta vUy ■• H ambAm
jm-i Grande Brmwwi -k. May 10 M cgZ
Kavaho* Jacksonville. May 10 i" " nnah
i-of*avi -of *av iVnali .... Savannah, May 11 i-avannaH
THfR?I'AV. MAY 14
•Germanic Liverpool. May 6 Whit e_S tar
Masslllia Naples. Apifl 28^ r'h^n"
St Nicholas Antwerp. April 30 - ineenix
El Monte . . . ........ Orleans. May 9 Morgan
•SlUia .............Halifax. May II Red Cross,
FRIDAY. MAY 15.
•La Lorraine . Ban*, JUv »..._. Vr^-'.i
• Auguste Victoria. .. .Hamburg May 7 «^S
•rteguranca Colon. May *-••••• \i»iJ?Jt
cabin- Galveston. May O Maliorv
KMoradn " "...... . .GaJr«U». May 0. ■ • -Mor?an
•Matanzas Matan-sas. May V ... \-Wfm!
•Husoma San Juan May I*. ..... -N 1 & PR
Comanch* Jacksonville. May 12 Cljde
Vessel For Line. Mails i|an. sails.
PhllidelpWa Southampton. American. «*am lO:f.»ara
t ff:::: SM gH -
K:^-S.m:^::::::: tfj\ n ~
El Faso. New-Orleans. Morgan 3.«> P m
New- York Turks Island. Clyde ... 12:.W P m SMpn
Guyandotte. Norfolk. Old I>^minion.. :<»> p m
THURSDAY, MAY 14.
Fiirst Bismarck. HamMirs. Hamb-Am. 6:.V> a m IWfaai
Koni^in Luif*-. Bremen. N G Lloyd... — - I"- ■'•' m m
La BVetagM Hivn French T:(Wam M>:ort a m
i:i Mar. OalresUm. Morgan 2:J2J
Apache, fharleston. Clyde.... ;'^J™
CM of Memphis. Sivanmh. S-avann^h J* P !!J
Jtfferson. Norfolk, OM Dominion 3:<«»pm
FRIDAY. MAY ir>.
Matanzas. Tampi..-. NY • Cuba 12.00 m |.-<» p m
Kiev Grande. Brunswick. Mailer?.... ..■». ; m
Princess Ann. Norfolk. Old P0m.... o:OOpm
ity of Ao«n*:a, Savann-ih, Pa\-annah. o*«>pm
Port of New- York. Tuesday. May 12. 1903.
Steamer Cevic ißr». Clarke. Liverpool May I. to the
White i-tar Line, with mdse. Arrived at the Bar at
S:4O a m. , _„
Steamer Alabama (Daa>. CBo>lts». Stettin April —
Swlnemunde IX and Copenhagen -■"•. lo Funch. Edye
& < ... with mdse. Arrived at the liar at 10 a. m.
Steamer Kaiser 'Wilhelm del Gross*- fGer>. Oappers.
Bremen May 5. Southampton *n>l Oierboun; «. to Ort
riohs & <"o. with 4t)il cabin an 4 >Ji sueraeo passengers,
malls and in-lse. Arrivjd it the Bar at 11:.17 a m.
Stram.-r Prtedrlch der Grosae, from Uren.en and Ca«r
bovrp. Soatheast of Fire lalaad al 5:24 p m.
.^pamer .fotsdam- lOut.hi. Potjer. Rntt<--rlani ani
Boulo«cne May 2. to the Holland-America 1.1r.e. with
157 i-abin and I.SS3 Bteeraaje pas»eng«ra and m<Jse. Ar
r:\.i a tthe Bar at 11:37 p m. 11th.
Steamer Manuel Calvo iSpan). Oliver, Genoa April 20.
Naples 23. Barcelona -•>. Malaga 2> anj Cauiz .'JO. to
j M Ceballos A.- ' ' •. with 77 cabin ar.»l 613
steerage passengers and mds». Arrived at the Bar at
fe.3i> a rii -
Stoamer Sirdegna (Ital). Motwr.o. Gtnoa April 2. and
Naples 29. to Hlrzel. Feltmann & C«t with 6»
cabin and 1,052 f-teeraste passenger', malls and mdse.
Arrived at the Bar at 12:30 p m ■
Steamer Cltta dl Torino (Ital), OMvari. Genoa April
25 and Naples 27. to Bolognesl. Hartfleld A Co. with 1.373
steerage passengers an<l mdse. Arrived at thA Bar at
.steamer HilKarn (Br). Allen. CalcutU. February 11.
Colombo 24. Suez April 12, Port Said 13 and Algiers
SO, t > Norton & Son. with mdse. Arrived at the Bar
a* S a m.
Steamer Maranhense ißr>. Casev Manaos April 24.
I'ara 2» and Barbados May 5. la Booth & Co. with 3«
passengers, malls and mdse. Arrived at the Bar at 1
° Steamer Frutera (Nor), nansen. Kingston and Montego
Bay May Z>. St Ann's Bay and Port Maria fl. lo J B Kerr
6 Co. with 4 caMn pass-engers and fruit. ArrtTH at the
Steamer Cttrityba (Cuban). Hoppe. Matar.zas April 2."..
Caltarien 27. Puerto Padre 2".> Glbara May 1 Baracao 3.
Nuevltas 4 and Havana 6. to Wl> Mw ■■ with 2S pas
sentrers and mdse. Arnved at the Bar at b:3f> am.
"feameV \oaohe Srapl^s. Jacksonville May <•> and
Charleston 10 t,. William P Clyde & Co, with passengers
an ste n amer George W Clyde. Rich. Georgetown. S C. May
7 and Wllmlneton. N ™ 0. lo William F Clyde, with
Pa s?e"ame7 lUmim£" Boaz. Newport News and Norfolk.
.^n, tKTmlnion Ss Co. with, passengers and mdse.
"steamer AAworth (Br). Weltz. Middlesbo-ough April
"1 with iad» to order. Ve-ei to Simpson. BpsaM &
Hreame^lty^fV^ml^m.VreTer. Savannah May
to 2So^n^r^s^^oSirts tx to tn,
° Ste^er" ASlrondack^Ger^runs. Santa Marta May >.
to the Ha^,u«-American Line, with passenger, and
ir.dse. Off the Highlands at 10:-$ P m.
Steamers Sylvanla (Br>. for Liverpool: Regir.a F-lena
(Ital) for Philadelphia: Victorian .Br). for I.on-lon: Nord
Arnrrirs (Ital) for Naples and «renoa: Alllanca. CM
CoTon Iroouols for Charleston and Jacksonville; Kron-
Drin. Wllh2Sn<Ge?r. for Bremen via Plymouth and Cher-
SnnrP-FI Alba, for Galveston: Jamestown, for Norfolk
ami Newport News: Beatrice (Nor., for Port Antonio;
Kansas Oty, for Savannah: Benefactor, for Philadelphia.
THE MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS.
Liverpool. May 12 Sailed, steamer Aurania (Br). Potter.
ri«£ow~May'll— Arrived, ItMBMB* Columbia <Br>, Bax
ter New-York; 12th. PomeranUn (Br). White. N-w-
BroW C May 12. 0:; V. p m-Passed. steamer Oceanic
,„., Cimeron. New- York for Liverpool.
Kas« ' iJonion! TaV 2-Arrived. steamer Brtardale (Br).
C.leehorn New-York via St Vincent, C V.
I^i.i.n May Arrived. Bteamer Mtnnetonka (Br>. Lay
rhrl I Tlani^' Ma>° r steamer Kentucky (Dan).
Thidemanr New-York for Copenhagen.
Bren™. May jft 4 p m— Sailed, steamer Dresden (Ger).
Rottlrdan? ! '^la7 r »- OO s r al!^. .tearr.er, Duranico (Br). Wil-
R son Baltimore ; New -York tDutch). Butz. New-York
Ant^^MaV'ir^l-l- steamer Brt«,h Kin, ,Br-.
HavrV dd Maf 10lA r rVl\^ Gra .terme^ Prln, W,,lem IV
Havre May V Arrived, steamer Prlns WWta IV
" (Dutch^Van de7oroit. New-York via West Indies
Cadlz nd m }l-Ariv-,1. steamer America (Fr). ■■!!■■
«a re, ftr May S l2-^»ed Y °.teamer Hesper.a ,IlrV Blake.
Genol aP May'w for N**w-^ i»rk. r Ugurta (I«al». An^Mo.
,vno«_ May --SatleJ steamer Ugurta .Ital.. An.ul.lo.
\>.Vrk arrived, .teamen i-ltta dl MlUno .Hkl>.
De BYrbUre. New-York: Marco Mlnghettl .Ital..
N,pk-s' S 'Mav'rt An'ued Meamer Cltta <JI Mllano <««:>.
Pa.eVmc^^y" t^t S i r nd UO lb ' lto tal> -
Lavetellt New- York (not Portland* ,n* (Au«). Iv.n-
Trieste May *- Sailed, str-amer Hermln* «Auat). Ivan
clch New-Y ak (not New-Orleans).
Port Said May 12-Arrtved. steamer Plmon.ldo .Br).
Garrod New-York for Tutlcortn. Colombo, etc.
Singapore, "M.y 10-Arrlved. steamer Indranl (Br). HIO.
Yokohama ''' for New-iork.
ShanKhal. May 12— Satled. steamer Pembrokeshire (Br..
Dwyer (from Yokohama, et. New-iork
Brisbane. M«y U-Arrtved. steamer t-Mex (Br), MvGtb
bon New- York via. St Vincent. CV. Fremantle. etc.
Para May »— Sailed, ttedmer Sobralense. (Br), E\an».
New rack. „ „
Barbados May »— Railed, »teamer Ce»rens« ißr), Couoo
tfrora Mew-VorkX i'ftri,.
j "Marching On"j
: JANUARY. 17%. :
fLBRUARY, MX. [
t March, 22%. :
♦ April, 29 %. I
t The above percentages represent Z
Z the gains in sales of the Z
l Daily and Sunday *
in the respective months of *
♦ 1903 as compared with 1902. ♦
Z "Fall in and join tbe prorra^ion." Z
\ BIG HIT
The Beauty *>now of Broaaway "
"THE RUNAWAYS IS A SUCCESS."
PRIXCES9. B'way & 2)th St. Mat». Thnrs. & sat
"Kept the audience I^aushing all Eveninc"— JHjraM.
KVVVs A BOPPEB r< THERE A HACK,
tHITEMIO> THKATRE. B'way i 44* St.
r^ist 4 Kv?ts.. vw. Mattaeea To-iay & 9 **^^t'~Z
CHARLES HAWTREY A?£ S £SS£
GARRICK WWOLAtWUt Ssth St.. near tT war-
SKIPPER & CO., WALLStIEET.
XK\V SAVOY THEATRE, «th St & B-wj>.
Ei-s:^.. S:lo. Matinees To-day & 2:15.
EZRA KENDALL TH^& 1 5g tm
\RDEV THEATRE. 2Tth ■». * Ma .-.won »»••
Mats. To-iay & -..,,■ EVERYMAN
M Vlllxix SQ. THEATRE. 24th St.. near B"w»y.
Evgs. «•':" Matinees Thursday * asMSSSK 2:13.
fSSStSSSStii 100 l and His lILIIWJ
HESALD >l<( Lastjiwssaß
GRACE GEORGE in PRETTif' PEGGY
SOUTH FIELD, COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY
116 TH ST. AND AMSTHRDAM-AVE.
TO-MORROW AT 3 P. M.
In th» »\"»nt of rain uo t;ntil 2 P. it. th» r>#rformanr«
will b» p«»stponed until th« folloxrfns: afternoon at T.
° Cl AN OPEM air performance
As You Like It.
• IH Air> OK THE
Univertity Settlement Kindergarten.
WTH-KETV *T REGI'LAR PRICES ON SALE AT
At.l. HOTVU.I* A.M. TICKET AGENCIES. FHICES. $2.
ST. AND *■-. APMISSION. $l.(*l
ggrru-ket i')tH *t Sourii FleW •■■ ill be -,--w to-mor
rcw (Thursdaj). aft^r I:3ft. ■
KnlclirrbocLer Thr-mtrm. B'way A SStlt St.
Last 4 Ni?ht<>. v R *harr.. Last Wed- Mar. To-4ay ■»• Z.
SJSJ! MR. BLUF, BEARD
Mondiiy. M-iy 2." (Th— tf clo»*<l W«.i. M«y I*..
l,irbl.T * (o.'» All >tmr Komeo Jt Jnliet.
AVAM.ACK'9. Evas.. S:ls Mat?. T-wlay * Sat.. C:!i
GEORUE ADC'S WITTY MUSICAL 3VCCE9B.
f Sultan Sulu
. 7 KONORAH. « MORTOSS,
jo«sip Couthnui. 5 D» I-u.a.-. A. star Actt.
IIIKI.KM [Last week. Evjs.. 8:15. Mil Sa- 2:13.
PiSES& I Joseph Jefferson ~£?j£*fr
manluittan Broadway and 33d Street. Ev»
Xllcinn tHlall &:=<). Mats. To-Jay i Sat . 2:15.
The Earl of Pawtucket
mAJCO I 111 M» Mar, Tn-*my *
WIZARD OFOZ I
UITH MONTGOMKRT * STON | S»: Mat.l »•
TjTinA T^W A V THEATRE. «M * ffway.
Jt>IvLJ.AJ-» V > -A X cv.. 8. its:s. To-day &. Stt. i
■SSfS W" Saras* Presents Use New Maslcal CorowJy.
PRINCE OF PILSEN E ;C
W EST E\D. I MR. LOUIS MAS
Mat. To-day. I All on Account of SUSSi
BETOCOIHEATFt • %sn%£&& % '
mini I B'war. 1 uvr r, times.
BUqU«KhI t ! MARIE CAHILL
Sit Mat. Sat i 1» >A>CY BKOW 9. _
SI linn IV HILLTHEA. Xs-x. Avf A 42d St.
M IhKAT MATOEB EVERT DAT. 23e
IYIUnnMI "She Moop» to fonqaer.*
Victoria. 42 st. j WARFIELD
By * 7 Ay. Sat.Mat ! WflnrifcLlJ
DAVID BEL.ISCO Mill ll»a»a#
presents | In -THE %^^Tlo^^
\C\\DEMV OK MISIC. Uth St. * '^.V^.? 1 *
FRANK DANIELS' JB,
I.\ MISS MMl'lll IT\
Prices ■::.. 50. 73. I.(W. Mat. Sal'y, 2. Ere. *■»
DALY'S Broadway an.'. 3«>th St-
UAM-t X O Eve.. S:ls. Mat. Wed. & Sat. 18.
CECIL SPOONER "»
MV LVOV PEGGY «;OES TO TOW<-
liriTll'A srway I BEST SHOW i* TOW!«.
I\V.I 111 U ltth St. IMHCKH 2s«. and 3(V.
American | RESURREGTiOH
fecund rrowdfU Wff k. 1 ULUUHHLU I tUH
DDfIPTnCQ COMKI>Y I VAfP. SHOWS. Mo..**
rnUl/lun J K\<-r> Aft. .<■ E\e. R«t. 7.V. Bx St* tU
OOrci lli .Ml-««tar IRtr* \\ 1... 1, Ilrownf
fcw*t VhuU*-*!!!*-. l~» v - VnnUevlHr.
30. in M'LISS. T***m IlKht. ni«. V*nd-
mCM WORLD iv wax. ■««■ cronp*
t. U C. IN C I X U .11 A T O O R A P U .
M USB U.I M.i> Day Celebration. Mysterious. **■
14th HI. Thenlre. rear «th ay*. HsSB VV-.1 * S»t-
Tiir y% f»nU A VIC"'" WEEK— Th»!r best TUT
int.^fcwUnAnOlllWM.NG FOR orricc
PASTOR'S. 14th St.. near Sd Aye. CONTINCOt'3.
J>> ANI. 3O CBNTS. Sherman a '•• Forrest. Jul«* *
Bi'..i Garrison, many others.
MORRIS PARK RACES
WESTCHESTER. N. Y.
6th Day. Wednesiay. May 13th.
Tlie Kni.-l».Tl».».-U*-r HurdlP H»ndlo«». the
l.iinrrulr, for f»VO-y«-»r-OlU».
un.l fonr ulkrr rßi-ei.
MUSIC BY LANDER. «-.h%!
T«MB 3d Ay». ' V to WUlto Ay».. tfceac« tT sp*ci*.
Tra<n» OXnct to ilorr!» Park. __«
FIRST BJk.CE. i»0 P. X. KIELD, 6O CBSim.