"Quality Street " Reveals Maude
Adams in New Bits of Barrieism
«'L»rartrr nketcfaen of the tiro principal characters in •'Quality Street" %t
thr V«n Xmi theater.
Most of the curious dramatic tricks
and mtßincrs which constitute "Barrie
ism" fre amply invested in "Quality
Strept." th« comedy in which Maude
Ad&sns and her associates assumed new
Eemblcurce last evening at the Van
This delicious play is even more en
gaging than "Peter Pan" to the adult
spectator, inasmuch as it levies Harhter
tax o;i his imagination. Its characters
are flesh and blood people who say and
do ordinary things in an ordinary "way,
l>ut in all they say and do is the in
definable charm of quaintness in both
pathos and humor that distinguishes
But child life is not omitted from
"Quality Street" We are given much
of it In the second act. and these chil
dren of the Barrie fancy are no le^s
truly drawn than the Darling young
sters. And throughout the play we
are censtantiy conscious of the Barrie
The four nets mostly have to do with
Phoebe Throssel (Miss Adams) and her
sister Susan <Msss Hammer). They
dwell Tin a quiet street In a small Eng
lish town, and the time is the time of
the. Niipo'eonic wars. Dr. Valentine
Brown (Mr. Lawford) is the only male
person admitted to the prim household,
and Phoebe falls in Jove with him. He
enlists as a common soldier and goes to
fi;rht . the Corsican, leaving; Phoebe to
survive her disappointment in impe
runiosity. for by following his advice
the st.ners have Invested and lost their
pavings. They decide to establish a
private school for young children.
When the second act opens nine years
have clapped, and Dr. Brown returns
from the wars with a captain's commis
p'on and an empty sleeve. He is shocked
to find the sisters in reduced circum
stances, and Phoebe is piqued by his
lack of cordiality. There Is a military
ball on the tapis and she decides to at
tend it. garbed in the gown she had
fayed for the wedding that did not
eventuate. So rejuvenated is the by
the costume that the captain fails to
r^rognize her, and as her own niece,
Miss Livvy. she goes to the ball.
In th«* third act. set in a marquee
fldjoininjr the ballroom, she outdoes
the captain's wildest notions of spr'ght
ly feminine conduct and he tremendous
ly exerts himself to make a conquest,
his fc«ad being turned by her beauty
and coquetry. All the men there are
at l;er feet, and the curtain finds him
Act four finds "Miss Livvy" ill. and
F>r. Brown is called and discovers her
identity. Then lie hears about th* un
fortunate investment and the stern
necessity which obliged the sisters to
become school teachers, and like a
soldier and a gentleman he fulfills the
a year old dream of Phoebe-
The comedy Is a rapid alternation of
tears and smiles. When you are prop
erly sobered by a dainty bit of pathos
you are abruptly relieves by a ..flash
of humor, clean cut and subtly, drawn.
Tlie effectiveness of the situations is
largely dependent upon military blunt
ness In contact with the prudlskness
of the spinster?. Thus we have a
recruiting sereeant elate Miss Phoebe
\u25a0by boasting of Brutish prowess in the
field and then make her indignant by
telling her of the loot that is to be
got in the sacked towns.
"British soldiers never sack." she
proudly declares. "And then, ma'am,
think of the girls." he saye. "What
girls?" she inquires. "The girls — the
girls in the towns that we don't sack,"
"This will be a great year for fe
male*;," the maid servant informs /Miss
Phoebe after the soldiers have re
turned. "Think of how many men who
marched away came back limping.
Who's to unfasten their wooden legs
Those are pure Barrielßms. So is the
.sewing party of old maids in the first
'act. although it is somewhat remindful
of "Cranford." So is the little boy who
was unable to tell his chest from .his
giotnach until Miss .Phoebe chalked
"C" on the former and V 8" on the lat
ter. So is the children's cheering of
the returned hero's vacant sleeve, ex
hibited to them, as Mies Susan explains,
"because they have so few pleasures."
So is the boy who was ashamed of Miss
Phoebe because she could not whip to
hurt. So Is . the dismay of .the two
tutors when an advanced pupil demands
to be Instructed In algebra, and so Is
their heroic struggle to learn It them
f#l V^S. -\u25a0*.\u25a0'\u25a0 -
Miss Adams as Miss Phoebe is— Miss
Adams. .Her winning personality, and
fantastic sprightly comedy style are at
their very best in this character. When
she expects' the doctor to propose mar
riage and he tells her instead that he
has enlisted, her endeavor to hide her
disappointment is great acting. When
he has departed and she sobs, "I could
bear all . the rest, but I let him kiss
me," tbe shame of a pure soul is vividly
revealed. In the schoolroom and at the
ball she personifies art that clutches.
Miss Hammer's portrayal of Miss
Susan Is charmingly natural and con
sistent, and the other women in the
cast are also perfectly in the picture.
There is only one man worth mention
ing — Mr. . Law ford, as the doctor — and
co truthful Is his impersonation that
if it were not for his lisp you could
never identify him as the man who
played the domesticated father and the
terrible pirate captain in "Peter Pan."
The early nineteenth century cos
times are historically correct and the
setting of_ each act Is reflective of at
tention to detail. The newspaper on
which the recruiting sergeant is com
pelled to stand while talking to Miss
Phoebe is not a local journal, but a copy
of Lloyd's Weekly, a London publica
tion that was popular a hundred years
ago. It is by observing such minutae
that stage pictures are made perfect.
POLICE BOARD REFUSES
PERMITS TO JAPANESE
Action Likely to Provoke
Volley of Protests
An action which can be relied, upon,
in view of recent occurrences, to pro
voke another volley of protests and
threats of war from the newspapers of
Tokyo was taken yesterday, when tho
board of police commissioners refused
to grant renewals of permits to five
Japanese to conduct intelligence and
employment agencies and refused per
mits to two new applicants.
President Hagerty, in giving the 3e
cision-of the board, said that it, was the
policy of the board to grant such per
mits only to citizens of the United
States and not to citizens of foreigi
countries, and he further suggested
that the refusal to grant these per
jnits would open the way for a deter
mination in court of the extent of the
rights of Japanese in this respect under
the treaty between the "United States
anfi Japan, should the applicants desire
to take the :aatter into the courts.
It had been urged on behalf of the
petitioners that they were entitled to
the privilege by virtue of the provi
sions of the-treaty, but the police com
mission contends that if such right
does exist it is still subject to laws
enacted under the general police pow
ers* of the state concerning police and
sanitary regulations. A refusal to
grant such permits is not, according. to
the construction of the board, a viola
tion of the right to trade. -
The applicants whose permits were
refused were: Henry Fruya. Fillmore
and Sacramento streets; Aiziro Hori,
1748 Sutter street; . Torakichi Tamurl,
ICI2 Liaguna street; O. T. Hatsiime,
151S Geary' street; D. B. Mukai. 298S
Sacramento street; K. Oda, 1721 Post
street, and Yataio Samejimo, 1908 Bush
street. They. H were represented before
tHe commission by Thomas Walker of
the Japanese Association of America. .
REQUEST ROOSEVELT TO
ENLARGE PANAMA ROAD
SPECIAL DISPATCH! TO THE CALL
WASHINGTON, June 27. — President
Roosevelt has been asked by commer
cial organizations , In - Seattle, Los An
geles and various other cities 'and
towns on, the Pacific slope to increase
the facilities of the Panama railro?.d
company in order that the government
may give quicken, transcontinental
freight service than is now provided
by the transcontinental railroads.
•The, interstate commerce commission
has received a score of letters \u25a0 from
commercial associations " complaining
that the freight situation on the Pacific
coast and the retention; and detention
of goods, both by long and short haul,
is serious. Business is represented as
being } paralyzed and"* the indignant
businessmen declare that the railroads
meet their protests with trivial excuses.
An immediate increase of the carry-
Ing capacity; of the Panama .railroad
and its line of steamships in the At
lantic and the placing of large steam
ers on the Pacific as well as' in -the
Atlantic, with quick transfers at ter
minals. Is, recommended as one : way to
ease the situation.
To Celebrate ; Fourth
" : Fire-cracker, cannon, flag and shield
and "Teddy Bear" candy : boxes — Haas'
Candy- Stores, Fillmore at Ellis, Van
Ness at Sutter, and' 28 Markets St., near
the Ferry.;" ;.. ; .- \u25a0^$®S&BB%8£8!$i \u25a0' *- \u25a0'
the san francisco:: c 28, i9b7;
SCHOOL TERM CLOSES
WITH AWARD OF HONORS
Many Graduate From Pub
lic" Institutions With ".-J.
EXERCISES ARE HELD
Students Celebrate End ,of
Session With Song
and Speech .
The high school term closed"yester
day. The graduates - received ".their
sheep skins and were launched forth
In. the world.. Several grammar schools
also held their graduating exercises
and the girls and boys were given
diplomas which entitle them to go
on Into the high .-. school to attain
the honors : which their older sisters
and brothers, have just received."
The last of the school graduating
exercises will take place this morning.
On account of the teachers' institute
all the graduating exercises have been
held in the morning.
At the Denman grammar school yes
terday morning Directors Altmann and
Oliver, as well as the former principal.
James Denman, were present and all
three spoke on the splendid spirit of
loyalty shown by the pupils at that
school. The institution, which was
formerly at Bush and Taylor, now at
Bush and Hyde, is /one of the oldest
in San Francisco and its graduates,
many of, whom were present yesterday,
feel a loyalty toward it which was ex
emplified In the pupils of the past
year who^have attended the school all
winter, although scattered by the fire
to all parts of San Francisco.
The Crocker grammar school' also
presented an intere«ting program
At the Lincoln school two special
medals were given which have a par.
tieular value to the recipients. Some
time' agr>, when, the foundation stono
of the old building was opened. ;two
medals of ISG7 were found and the
board of education announced that one
should go to the pupil of the gradu
ating- class ranking "highest and the
other to the pupil having the best
general standing. The first was awarded
to Christopher Burdick and the second
to Hattie Eden " - •
At the Richmond school there was
also a pretty program. On account of
the lack of space it was decided not to
hold any special exercises at the
graduation of the htsrh school. At the
Humboldt evening higrh school, how
ever, there was a program of discus
sion of unUsmal merit. -
The following: pupils were graduated
from the schools of San Francisco yes
HUHBOLDT EVENING HIGH SCHOOL-WH
ll«m Bedford Acton. Harr.v B. Allen. Irene An-
Uiester Parker tterner. Hercules* Hressl. John
j-ranofs Cnnty. George 11. Cos. George C. H.
J-ranklin, Clmrlos 1.. Leonard. .Tosepli R Me-
Iveon John Henry MePheo. William L. Meuser,
Lionel Earle Nathan, Louis Oehlman. J. Arthur
Olson. Oliver Buck Rasmnssen. Elizabeth A.
Roark. frank E. Russell. William .1. Sparrow.
««•!,?• Str "' lir| te-MIJ 0. Strubrelther,
-May \\hltney. Arthur Shew Ylm.
MISSION HIGH SCHOOL-Emm» Rosalie
Baget. A ma J. Dearin. Aline M. Lane. J. Mar-
E&E! 1 * °" on - Am - V R - Toger. Donald I. Cone.
«-i !. J? 1 Fraser - "oarer F,l<l*n Cross. Ceor;e
JUJllain Purser, Kdlth Roma Cella. Mabelfe Hill
Jeans. C!arj A. McLnurln. Frances Rose Sugar
man. Errin n. Claussen. MerTjn Raphael Dowd.
Ahrahnm Friedman, Reul>en K. Irvine, Michael
DENSUIJ GKAJIMAR SCHOOI^-Genevleve
Mary ITailly. EJlth Merryl BeJI. Juliette Hen
rietta Bews, Harriet Kradford. Marie Alys
rabossel. Ether Moe Chrlstensen. Muriel, Maude
nurbee. Marie Catherine I)oyl». Catherine Fran
wise Fbos. RiitU .lardine. Claire Flora Kenneciv,
Ca.lierine Xlad* Knairlep. Alice Thaiu KnlekeV
hjxker. Asn»s Kathrjn IConimer. Gladys .Tndlth
Kiilin. \ lola Ix-sz.rnsky, Katberlne Maddalrua
XaoAtlnm. Alice I.o«lse Mafdonald, Helen - Itol
taire McNi-IIL Ann.t Ell-;abetli Murphr. Irene
Acnes IVioliii-111. Solifa Elva Rathbou. Beatrice
Ullinn 1..-!senstein. Irene Vircinla Savwell.
>»np.ile fSchnvder. Edna Ganctte Thomason. 'Grace
EJj ?e Tiirkin^tou.
rSANKLIN GHAMMAR SCHOOL-Herbert B.
Allen, Irancis V. BowdeJi. PhlHp Cone. Frederic
S. Desmond. Frank 11. (Jrant. Harry E. Grant
Ix)i!ls Goldstein. Frank .7. Leonard. John J Mc-
Farlane. Matthew A. O'Xeil. Aforris n. Rosen-
WCTjr. Thomwiild A. Petprwin. L^nard F. Starks
I.ouis Stem. . Rnth E. Carew, Gertrude M Cor-
l if :t i ,f nl< l* y h Dalllstrolu ' Sarah.. iWrch'in.
I : o<beIIe M. Kaplan. Emma V. Krllr. Katie
Ivot.eman. Margaret McFarJane. Mrrtlp. Mr-
Sweenpv. Esther A.\Mileuh»rU. E. Naselli
Lena G. Kesnlrk. ' Mne W. Smltli*. Kate X
Schmulowliz. Sophie F. Smith, Elba A. Swan-
Ktroin. Kafe Diana Silvtrstone.
' EVERETT GRAMMAR SCHOOI^-Florence An
derson. Olive M. Bvers. Mal»el A. Coulter. Myrtle
1- Ciillfnane. Anita It. Kibonl Mabel H Fawke
Madeline Hallotvell. Alma E. Hammond. l-nlii
SI. HelsroHi. Laura M. Johnson. Carrie. TNT N Mrr
rill. Milcah Miisln. Lilian M.' Peoples. Ella' H
Unssell. Mnrtlia K. Snner. Klsa K. Schonfeld
Ruth E. Schubert. Veronica B. Sliellv Lulu I.'.
Liel>rrt. Clara C. D. Sfevert. Msrie Silva Marl
paret C. Smith. Ifelen Stern. Adrllnn L. Traul
ntr. Gustav R. Rarth. Emory W. Eskew Ernest
J. Gorman. Albert O. Gustafson, Claronre* L.
Ho.vt. Alrin It. Kuhn. Herman, R. Meyer. Hnw
anl S. Perley. Lawrence Perley. Louis H. Win
ters. Burton G. Youn?.:-.
CROCKER. GRAIiMAR SCHOOtI-Violet/s
Aldeu. Beatrice Bartlett. . Zillah Brown \lfar
etta Bunker. Mury Cartwrlpht, Winifred : Cor
biu. Alice <le VcuTe; Edna M 3 Duncan. - Ancot
A. Ferem. Mary Famine. Adnli 1 Holmes.- Vera
Kifieton. Kntlic l/owin«ky.~ Jean Marcus Ger-'
trude Mason. Helen Mocre, Alma McMillan.
Liiuisa Palmer, Mndolyn . Pearson Ellenoro
Qulnn. Marie Raws:ni. Marflia Rvan. ETalrn
Sawyer. Ada Sniith. G'ace Simmon*. .. Trephine
A. Squire. Alma Wallerslein. Elza Woolf. Olea
Lrba. Clarence Browne. Frotl > Urran, Edcar
Busat. James Code. William CarlH-rry T - Fd
munds. ICdpar M>erink. Allan Macdonald, Lloyd
Sawyer. Herbt-rt Truem»n.- Joseph - Urba
F.l!ral*th F. Armstrong. V:thel,B. Ajer3 ; Marj
n. Bell. Ahble R. Carroll. Murle M. Cii'elirnon
Jessie L. Coulter. Isabelle de Meyer. Helen M
Flynn. Adele E. Guy. Marie C. - Gallcia Mar
rrarct E. Hills, Madge C. Hamilton. Estelle E.
Kane. Alma l^ng.KthelM." Meyers. Hazel M
MfltUiews. Sarah Moses. Constance Piirrln~ton
Alma I:. Peters. Constance Kuddell. Eda Rosen
ficrft. Harriet P.. Read, Edna : Rtallman. A via
Tiftsen. Fern M. Vanatta. Muriel - Warner.
Marian ~ Whclan. Josephine Williams. .Tnanita
Viatermaii. Gertrude • Mlersch.- Fern "Crocker
Paul E. Cr.rtls. I^lcnd Delano. Walter II 'Kro-
Mch. Harold Gilbert. Henri . n«l»er. ' Alto ' yon
Henko. Howard Johnston. LX.yd \u25a0 Lit.-hfieM.-- Nor
man • Malr-f.n._ Solon Pearce, • Gladstone
William Robinson. John M.- Tufts, > Harry. Bern
stein. . : . •
LOWELL HIGH N SCHOOL^-Harold C. Boy d
Adi-lHide M. Unwlnjr. Fred A. Bnrness..Alargaret
Barbara Ross, Goldie E. CoLpii, ' Roy iLeele Col
lins. William' Harold Conlin. Stanley, D.'Cowden*
Xorman M. Day. Edward J., Dnggan.; Florence-
Ethel Sternberp. Mareia Gayle: Fee, BorthaVob
der Xienberg; Anna ; Holm. \u25a0 Miriam' M -Honzb''
Peter J. Iboe., A. Leonard Jacob!, Monroeji.
Jacobs. William F. Ja<;otts, , Clifford r Jones, Alice
Rose Kohll>erg. Ottilia It. - Kohlberg, ,: Marguerite
Law. Andrew M. Massie,' Otis McAllister. Arllne
I). Miller. Carlo S. Morblo, v Henry ..E.*Morse \u25a0
Mary Mote. Minnie. E. : Murthln.>Kalzo' Xaka
Florence Neff. Mervyn S. I NelRaRB. I Rose I Pauson.
Henry Raphael. Monroe ' J*. Rosenshine, l Hazel G.
Clifford,- Harriet G. "Rowson, -Arthur C. Saxe,
rxiretta. A. Simmons. Bethel W. Simpson: Kuth
Slack, Elaine M.. Stand lsh. Edith-; M..; Ewers.
Samncllta J. . Strauss.' Lester H. Ferffuson.". Syl
vlan I. \VeJll.t Georue H^'Wlllcntt. Florence^*E."
Wooll, Georjr»» A. .Makinson. •; -;•.•:-/
POLYTECHNIC HIGH SCHOOL^-Santaro Arn^
kawa. -Anton Benjamin • Korbel. - George - Albert
Maklnson. William J. Peterson,. Herbert Armand
Werle. \u25a0\u25a0'\u25a0; Muriel <v Russell -.- Seldl. ,; I»u is .- Ber
nard .-; Consttne.-:-: Ixmlse \u25a0 Alvina .: Benderwald.i
Yasu i Ohashl.-> Harold -Townley ..Walker. \u25a0 Florence
Q. Rust. . Maude lrma Thompson, • Grace \u25a0 Kydd,
Edna. Frances. Warren.*;.; .XiV^" ' . l
' COM3IERCIAL HIGH SCHOOL--Har'ry Thomas
Flately. • James , Blennerhassett.T Gnstav —llenry
Maas. , Halph L. ; B. Marks.* Jasper -W; : O'Farrell,*
FltircnceM. Brenm-n,'. Elsie ißruenn.";EmUy Jose
phine , Brusco; s Sylria;, J, • C.impodonico. •.. Hazel
Chnlfen, • Clotllde " Leopie^^Cliamey, /Alleen 1 .L.-
Clancy. Christine , Clawseri, \u25a0: I^oii -i M.'-- Collopjv
Annie M. Costelloi Mary C;-* Cotter; Stella r Mar
>raret. Coughlin/: Gertrude ;? Ar7*?Eckhoff,>; Seitred
Helneman, 'Etliel K.Vlsackson/« Freda GrCKleln
claus.:. Amelia h, LllJienstetn,*;' Bertha V Macawsky,:
Ethel Frances Maynard,* Irene X: \u25a0 Ma.rnard." Frida
A.' Martens; Marie F.'. Minkel," Sanford H.;Rogers,- ;
Henry L.u Schutten/. Raymond i P. \u25a0\u25a0 Sommers, Sei
kichi TakelshL 1 - Percy \u25a0 Williams.'! Ernestine Marie
Mlnore. Lillian . X.'i Moses. \u25a0- Dorothy I Natuan, v Anna
F.; O'Brien, i Margaret Willeanor O'Neill.YSejtred
Olsen; Gertrude - I."- • Pehnwn.'r.i I>eoni« -fi Posener,
Pauline •' M.': Rariciottl .: Laura i Jennette ', Ridley,
Minnie Rodf nback. v Josephine ,Urnsula r i : Rnssl;
Claudia : Scharff,'- Minnie "Schnlttman; ;Roi«e-Sha-'
peero, - Gnssie -a Golde - Silver; V, Tomine h Soiland.
Gladys D. Stein. .Florence E.. Stelter. May
Wanck, Lydla > WUke,". Eflna • A; " Wlndt.V Mildred
.Wolf.: ;-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0: ... \u25a0 . :' . \u25a0 \u25a0•' \u25a0\u25a0-' -.\u25a0 .. •v ' \u25a0
GIRLS' . HIGH SCHOOL— Blancbe Evelyn Anl-
Herbert Kelcey and
Effie Shannon to
ERBEHT KELCY AND EKFIE SHANNON,
WHO F?AVK ISKEX ENGAGED BY BEI.ASCO
& MAYKK -Vim THK-NKW ALCAZAR THE
SECOND WEEK IN JULY.
Following out their policy of secur
ing the best possible attractions, for
the new Alcazar summer season, Belas
co & Mayer have secured the services
of Herbert Kelcey'and OTle Shannon
for a limited engagements beginning
the second week, in' July. These meri
torious people will arrive hore Sunday
and immediately start to rehearse for
their opening production "on; Monday
July 8 "Her, Lord and Master." \u25a0 .'
' . Kelcoy is acknowledged to be one "of
the. most capable actors on. the Ameri
can stage. . For many years he- has
beenja co-star with Miss Shannon and
has won v- the -^plaudits -of hundreds of
thousands,, of "theater -goers. He was
the leading man of -Charles j Frohman's
famous stock company when it was
acknowledged to be the premier . or
ganization- of .'its kind In the United
States. In New York he was a matinee
idol many yearj»., v "-;:;.\u25a0\u25a0
"During their engagement .here Kelcey
and Miss Shannon will produce "Taps,"
the great military, drama. ln which' they
starred for two .seasons; ; "The Moth
and j the Flame.'A that \ proved \u25a0 an- instan
taneous - hit and has ; had > wonderful
vogue,. and* a numberof other -New
New York successes. \u25a0\u25a0 \u25a0 ; -\u25a0 r -
PUT ON TRIAL FOR THEFT. OF
RELIEFS STATION BLANKETS
George Bryant, formerly engineer of
the pumping, plant at the children's
playground in Golden Gato park, : was
put on. trial: yesterday; in department
12 of thft superior co uct, charged with
stealing 300 blankets from' a park re
lief station "a. month, after' the earth
quake. J. T. Clark, who was in charge
of the station-, and who. was arrested
with Bryant, pleaded; guilty to having
a hand 'in the crime, but Bryant in
sisted on trusting his, fate to. a jury.
Assistant District "Attorney Cook put
Clark on the stand .as -a. .witness for
the state, but confined his questions
to minor points. • A., Sugarman, a dealer
in second \u25a0 hand goods, gave the most
important testimony of tlie day.. He
told of Bryant coming to him and
agreeing to sell him from 400 to SOO
army, blankets, a day for- $1.20 \u25a0\u25a0 each.
According; to "expert testimony these
blankets v/ere worth-$2.95 each.' N
. % The trial,' which 'is being heard be
fore' Judge Gaddid of Yolo ; county, sit
ting; for Judge Cook, will be resumed
this morning. V
The Fourth at Del Monte
Beautiful \u25a0 Del Monte — gayer ; than
ever.' The famous clubhouse and grill
open day, and night; music. ; Don't miss
the Fourth ilown;on the beach. .: Round
trip railway rate from San Francisco,
$4.00.« V,., ,: ' . . ;..---\u25a0..•.-\u25a0-'-.-- \u0084* -\u25a0
CHARGED; WITH BURG LARY
• Axel Mikkelsen was booked at the
city .prison, yesterday by -".Detectives
McGowan and Conlan on a charge of
burglary. A large number of rooming
houses on " the f'=water front have been
visited by, a burglar recently and the
detectives are y satisfied Mikkelsen is the
man. tThe;spe'ciflc. charge against him
is that : . he robbed a room x at 212 East
street. • , -
ers. ' Elsie ; R. H.- Abrens, Vesta -'Atkinson. Uattle
Violet - Baker, . Annie Laurie Eass. - Oliria I Mar
guerite ; Uogart; : Henrietta Gladys j Bpwman. Olga"
Bujannoff. Eleanor Carrer Carson, "EnlU*nhida
Cohen. Marion \u25a0 Arietta Curtis.' Ellse Duncan,'Es
telle Grace Edwards, ; Nellie Margarita Forsberg,"
Gortrude Sara 'Freese.' Alice " Elizabeth \ Gaffney,
•Sylvia' Innocence Gendottl, Ino : Priestly Gedite,
Kllcn L. Glmmlnl.' Julia Ophelia Glassford, Mar
pucrlte Glyun,;- Margaret Grifflth, lipth' Adams
Ueppner; : Emma Borendesr ' Mary '\u25a0' Lillian Hill,
•Jessie Hinton," Lillian Frances John.'. Zelda Doug
las Jones,. Stella. Keatlnjr. Charlotte Kehlenbeck,'
Madeleine ;..T.-.,L««vy.>JeannetreiH.,-« l*wls,'j Jean
nette; Amelia; Macks, '.Florence -.Edith ..Manning,
Knthryn vMerkellwich. -Antoinette i Miklati. Irene
F. Mnrray; Golda;Myer. Babetteilleller Newman;
Violet '\u25a0\u25a0' Uichardsoiij -,. -:. Ella ; i Simons.- •: Florence
Schwartz, " Alma'H. Stein. - Kathcrlne La . Forge
Trewlck. ;. Leila ?-' Esther* Trewick. f Maude 'Morse
W'aite. . Bessie ;• Potts Walthall. ; Cecil , Viola .Lery :
.": : HAMILTON; EVENING^ BCHOOL— Jerome A«u,
George ' Corcuran, • Edwin " <Hngg. . William » Hink,
David .TacolMson,'- Hey > Kelley.'f Louis 5 Marks,' " Juihn
Mehrtens:^ Nelson Schou. ' Ly tton ; Tcnnant,»BichJ
ard - Wolfe, - 'Loulso '\u25a0; Cepll. j-^Mnry % Zane, fj Rosa
Able,"'" John ' K.- Bleckmann, Robert Goldlng.
Gregory D." Long, l Vincent OWensr EmtlJ? ''rhbmp
son, -• Eiigene iWalsh. .:, Bernard « Bauer; - Bcrnnfd
Clark.^Clarence;- Graham, \u25a0 Rudolph * Illlng,*Stan
ley ; Jones; .-'ArOMir ; Lloyd. I Richard r , McLean/' Har
old i. Xeuman,"'. PhlHp- S^hocnfeld.' <? Albert' Tltns,'
Louis ' Zwerin. - Ida ' Friedmann. Joßeph \u25a0' F." Byrne,-
Ciiarles /Fowler.'- A." 'J.'. D/'ilsnard,; MyravNalcr,
Merrj-n : H.*- Porter.' JHarold'.-V.'^Tbornton,-: James
M.%; Wier.-; Frank , : Borrmann."; Louis • Craw,*k David
Green. \u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 Harry , Irvine. \u25a0\u25a0•Joseph j Gorgensen.> : Austin
Mac Donald' George .? McMurry. -William * Plaetke,*
Raymond -;Tannlarc; \ Frank i. Uster/ Toby • Berg,
Nellie Schulman,\Bayne;Cpe,>Philip*E. Garcia;
Charles " Kelley.'.J William I B. 'Morris, > Claude
Strawbridge," j Manupl *H.':VVandfrbengle/ \u25a0 \u25a0•»>
-t LIKCOLN 'C GRAMMAR i SCHOOIr^-Chrlstopher
A. ; Burdlck. - David i Gewlrti. ,, Herbert* G. Mean
well, Sophie 9 Wlcland." Margaret * Doyle,*- 1 - Sydney
Goane, \ May r A" Rode.-* William C. Frlsche. Rose
Hyman. s Hazel iStoutenberg. ,j : \u25a0..
SVVISITACION iVALLEY. SCHOOI^-Jennie Axel
sen,'!' Ella 's McCullab;--- Mary ..-> Josephine Robert"
Mary; Jnstina'Gorse, \ Lillian* G. -^Roberts,. Nellie-
Leanor,Schmoll.,s*';r -•;.-.\u25a0'. J.-" ( . ." . \u25a0 ;-,- .
: FAIRMOTTNT I GRAMMAR SCHOOIA^HeIeri" A
Benson. : Mary Rose '< Fraser.' Marguerite \u25a0 * Marshall* 0
Nellie L.t ßowau.' Martha M. ] Schnellbacher,; John
Costello, v Bernard V Lund. >; Dora V J.' M Boradt. * Rose
M. ; Jacobsonr Josephine I F.i Rlordan. Alice i Rellly ;
Mary s Imelda f.Walsh;; Charles : F;. Dailey; J - George
A: -Matnlich." lAnnle . I.' Daley,': Rose A. - Luc«'v
Florence \u25a0 R.^ Rovolta; 1 Ottille R. Schubert.- Isabel
A- Quagelli," David H.^: Elliott, John F.RlyolU ,
OFFICERS ELECTED BY
UNION GLASS WORKERS
Frank Sullivan Chosen as
'^ President arid Busi
'\u25a0 %-" \u25a0«*\u25a0 \u25a0 -.'\u25a0-\u25a0• ' \u25a0 "•\u25a0
>'" ness Agent —
Ballot for ><Phiefs and the
> Delegates ;to Gouncil of
\u25a0 The united glass
'4 THADESTOWCWNCJL » v W. O Tk 6 T Sl.S 1 . . Union
'vjaj^^^^ elected the follow
. ." : . . .\u25a0'\u25a0•• ingr officers at its
meeting* Wednesday night: Frank Sul
livan; president; J.'Edelsohn, vice pres
ident; D. Dinneen, corresponding secre
tary; R. French, financial secretary; F.
Forbes,. Warden ;M. Coll. Frank Sulli
van, G. Bridges, ,W. Flagler, J. Edel
sohn, delegates to labor council; W.
Robins, P. Heintz and G. Bridges, trus
tees; Frank Sullivan, business agent. |
• -\u25a0 \u25a0 . ' ; - . . • ./. • /
. The .officers elected by housesmlths
and architectural iron workers' union
No. 78 last "Wednesday night are: Pat
rick Vaughan, president; W. McGuire,
vice president; T. Carson, financial sec
retary and nssistant business agent; J.
M. Hogan, recording secretary; H. G.
Lynch, treasurer; E. A. Clancy, busi
ness agent; F. Schnipple, conductor; P.
llatson, warden; M.Rittler, P. Otis and
H. Lay, trustees: E. A. Clancy, P.
Vaughan, T. Carson, H. T. Lynch and
J.-M. Hogan, delegates to the district
council; E. A. Clancy, J. M. Hogan, P.
Vaughan, T. Carson and William, Clan
cy, examining board: T. A. Claftcy, J.
M.* Hogan, G. Uth, T. Carson and " H.
Lay, executive board; E. A. Clancy, P.
Vaughan, G. Uth. W. McGuire. E. Long,
E. H. Hourihan, T. Baldwin, T. Carson,
G..Gilmore, L. J. Borrell, H. Brandt, G.
H. Matheson. W. Purling and B. Mc-
Guirk, delegates to the building trades'
j- '-'\u25a0••...• •
All the steam laundry workers are at
work and nearly. all demands from the
laundry owners for help have been
"The laundry workers in San Jose
are still out," said Miss Carrie Parmer,
secretary of the local union, yesterday.
"The' proprietors made an offer of 51
hours, along the same idea that the San
Francisco workers adopted, but the of
fer .was rejected by a unanimous vote.
There has been, some talk about open
shop, but the letter I received today
from San Jose does not make any men
tion of such a movement. It says that
the members are out for eight hours a
• * •
Machinists' lodge No. 68 at its meet
ing Wednesday night held a, spirited
election for delegate to the interna
tional .convention in St. 'Louis in the
first week in September. There were
four candidates in the field and the
plum went to -W. R. Hagerty, the fire
commissioner. Business is active and
employers are calling for machinists.
-\u25a0• • - •
At the meeting of the waiters' union
in the new headquarters Wednesday
night it, was decided to increase, the
contribution to the local joint commit
tee from 2 to 7 cents. . Two members on
the sick list were assisted by a cash do
nation of $10 each. The annual election
for officers was held from 10 o'clock in
the morning until 10 o'clock at night.
The telephone number of the new office
is Frimklin 2477. -
'.-\u25a0;\u25a0 \u25a0. ' • *".'\u25a0*\u2666 ,•, • \u25a0 ..'.'\u25a0*
John Crane,' J. Percy,. J. Dennis and
Frank Brooks, delegates from the sheet
metalworkers' union,' left yesterday for
Atlantic CitjV to? attend the interstate
convention, which opens there July 7.
.Typographical union No. 21 will hold
a. meeting next Sunday afternoon in
the Labor temple," on Fourteenth street.
• • '.'-•\u25a0
The recently organized grocery clerks*
union met last; night at 1422 Stelner
street and was addressed by George
Cheeney on th? subject of unionism. .
.'':\u25a0\u25a0' * \u25a0 ~t ;\u25a0\u25a0".' "\u25a0"•"\u25a0 • . • ;
The web pressmen's union has voted
to take part in the .Labor day parade,
and it ordered a new banner. 1
.•. / .
Coopers' union No. 65 last evening
assessed. Its members 60 cents per
capita in aid of the strike fund, and
announced the -.following as the com
mittee oh the picnic to be held at Fair
fax park next Sunday: S. Larsen. W.
Randolf.E. Ullrich, N. Karuze and R.
Gough. . '. ;
: '\u25a0:'.' The executive board of the state
building trades council will meet next]
Sunday- morning. at 10. o'clock, to .pass
upon a number of jurisdiction and trade
.disputes and, to take action in~ the mat
ter of extending assessments in aid of
the strike fund to all councils In ihe
-.\u25a0'• • i • -
.Resolutions denouncing Brigadier
General Frederick Funston as incompe
te.nt and demanding his removal from
the- local command because of his re
cent* letter to -the fourth.of July com
mittee In which he referred to the y "as
yet ;un whipped mob' 1 were i passed last
night by ';the building trades council
and : local ; union : No. 85 of \u25a0 excavators,
concrete and asphalt workers. -*
The denunclary resolutions passed by
the former; body , were introduced by
Presldent ,P.' 11. McCarthy." and -in addi
tion: to setting forth; the full details of
the rgcent controversy, condemn Funs
ton "in. the harshest .terms ifor r what is
referred to as -his insult to the citizens
of ?"San Francisco. The' resolutions
adopted by the, excavators and concrete^
and asphalt workers' union are similar
in character and; tone, and both expres
sions : of ; sentiment; ask that steps be
taken to have the actions of the com-
This remedy can always be depended upon and
b pleasant to takeJf It contains no opium or
other harmful drug and may bt gWen asctafl-
denUy to a baby as to an adult
I: -Price 25 cents, large size 50 cents. \u25a0 .
- -\ to Chicago, Cincinnati, St. Louis, Kansas City,
New Orleans and l lWashington '
every week in modern style ; Pullman Sleeping Cars.
Low Rate Tickets on Sale
July 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 9, 10, 31; August 8, 9,-10, 19,29;
- September 3,4, 5, 11, 12, 13. \
Long Time Limits. Stopovers En Route.
Ticket offices, Flood Building, San !Francisco. f
manding general brought to the atten
tion of the war department, with a view
to securing his removal from San FTan
• , •• • •
The blacksmiths' (ship and machine)
union at its meeting last night adopted
a series of resolutions condemning the
police judges of this city, -especially
Judge Cabannlss, for. as the resolutions
declare, "discriminating against union
men and favoring strike breakers, tsy
imposing severe penalties on the for
mer and only reprimanding the lat
DEMANDS POLICEMAN' 9 SCALP
BERKELEY. June 27. — Town Trustee
Winfield Schmidt has informed his col
leagues that he will resign as a- member
of the police commission unless his
recommendations regarding police af
fairs be accepted. He has asked that
Policeman J. Nelson b© dismissed upon
complaint of H. W. de Leon, a mer
chant of West Berkeley, the policeman
being charged with battery upon the
merchant. The case is under considera
tion by the trustees.
TALKS ON MORALS OF TRADE
BERKELEY, June 27.— "The Morals
of Trade" were discussed by Professor
Felix Adler of Columbia university In a
lecture tonight delivered in Hearst hall
to an audience overflowed the
building. The lecture was one of a se
ries upon a foundation provided by
Colonel H. H. Weinstock. Professor
Adler said that the prime cause of com
mercial immorality was a wrong view
or definition of the words "competition"
and "efficiency." .
JAPANESE COOLIES DEPORTED— United
Stales Immigration , Commissioner W. H. -Bishop
of Tucson, Ariz.,' arrived In this city yesterday
with four Japanese laborers who are to b*> de
ported on the next steamer. They entered the
United States by crossing the Mexican border.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
1451 Fraakllß.su San FraneUe*
Courses in Business and Shorthand. Mlain;,
Civil. Electrical and Automobile Engineering.
Colleges In eight cities. Tuition good In aay
school. Call on or address E. P. HEALD. Prea.
MILLS COLLEGE »
Confers degrees and grants diplomas; seminary
course accredited to the University aad leading
Eastern colleges. S • Rare opportanitles offered In
music, art and elocution. Forty-second y«ar.
Fall term opens August 15, 1907. Write for
catalogue to MRS. C. T. MILLS, President,
Mills College P. 0.. Cal.
Miss Marker's School
PALO ALTO, CAI.
i \u25a0 Boarding and day school. Intermediate and
primary departments. \u25a0 Certificate admits to
Stanford. Vassar and Wellesley. Reopens Angust
20. ' New building, thoronghly modern, steam
heated, ready for fall term; large grounds Cor
out of door sports. -
PALO ALTO, CAL.
-A**nnlTcrsity preparatory school for GIRLS.
Boarding and Day school. Primary. Intermediate
and Advanced departments.* School year opens
Angust 19. ,MISS LOCKET. Principal.
SHELL SEMINARY, 2721 Cbann lng Way, Berkeley
I Girls', boarding and day school. Primary," Inter- i
mediate and. academic depts. Ortlflcate admits i
to University of California, Stanford and eastern
colleges. Opens Angnst 7. MRS. EDNA SXELL
POULSOX, MISS MARY E. SNELL, principals.
SAINT ROSE ACADEMY
Pine and Pierc* Streets.
Conducted by Dominican Sisters. . '
'-"' Fnll Academic Coarse — Languages, Vocal and
Instrumental Music. rDeeoratlT* Painting la Oil,
on - Porcelain. ; in : Pastel - »nd Crayon.
; ; For . Prospectns . apply at ' the Academy.
; Mt ; Tamalpais Military Academy
. .. _ ; : J \u25a0[ SAX; RAFAEL \u25a0 \u25a0 v ' "' •
! The most perfectlr eontpped military school
i this side of. the Rcvil^-i. Opens Angust 14. ,
-ARTHUR CROSnY. D. P.. Head Master.
St.Manhew's Military School
; '(Episcopal) -. Burllaafame, Cal.
Fall J Term \u25a0 Begins , Angust *, 15, 1007. '
; RF.T. WILLIAM "A.- BREWEH.-' A.' 8..- Rector.
Hitchcock Military Academy i
SAJf HAPAEL, CAU
. Separate rooms - for* cadets. \u25a0 , Christmas term
will ; commence on * August ; 19/ :" \u25a0~ - \u25a0 : - •„- \u25a0 %>•\u25a0•
~:i '\u25a0..: w IRVlXGTO^.'caUfornla". - \u0084
; Numbers . limited.';--; School i select. .' ; Swimming
tank to be added to the excellent equipment.
'. WILLIAM /WALKER ANDERSEN. Principal. .
Homerian Hall— Holtt School for Boys
. "Thlrty-|hiid- semester? open* TAngnst 13,"190 T.
in our new school I home In | Erergr«en I Park. - ad-
Jolntag_i the ? Sunford University grounds. Ad-
drees Principal W. J. Meredith, Menlo Park, CaL
| Palo Alto, CaL, after August 1.
M «fk""t and Tth sts. Phnnt Markst SSL, i
SAX FRANCISCO'S SAFEST PL.\YHOnslT^
OXE BIG LAUGH SET TO MUSIC
TOXIGHT AND AI.I, THE WEEK
The NewdTork and London Musical Success.
"The Broadway Review";
A Company of 40 Cl"Ter Performers.
;._ n • ORDEE TOCR BEAT 3 XOW.
No trouble about setting home. Any number of •
conreyance* tolas In all directions after erasing •
performance. . !
Special Snmmer Prices— 23e. 30e sod 73<«.
nLvrU-rtll Id. West M 35 :
» v TONIGHT and ALL WEEK
Augustas Thomas* Great Comedy. •
Mrs. Leffingwelfs Boots i
MATIXEES TOMORROW aad SUXDAT
Prices— Night, 25c to |1; Matinees. 23c. 33c, 50c. '•
Next Week— VA Fool and His Money."
Mr. Herbert Kelcey aad -Miss' Effie Shawn :
Supported by Alcazar Stock Company.
Sale of Seats Opens July V _,
' - ELLIS ST. XBAR FILLMORE
Absolutely Class A Theater DuUdlae
MATIXEE TODAY and EVERT DAY
JULIA IT X I much. Contralto, aad
MARGUERITE EASTER. Soprano, in
Solos and Duets; BMIL HOCH A CO.*
THE KIXSOXSi U1.1.K. VAOJEi OR-
PHEITai 3IOTIOX PICTURES | LAST
TIMES OP ST. OXGB BROS.; FERRY,
"The Human Frog"; THREE ABDUL-
LAH BROS., and COUXTESS ROSSI
and MOXSIECTt PAULO.
Prices — Ereningß, 10c. 25c. 30e and T3e. Box
Seats, $1.00. Matinees (except Sundays and holl-
d«y>)— 10c. 25c and 60e. Phone West 600 a._-
LOVEEICH * LCBELSKI. Props, and Mgn.
TelephoM Wsat 8990.
rrms week oxlt.
la the Dnmatlc Komiac*.
"A LADY of QUALITr
Evening Prices 25c to Jl. Matinees 23c and 30c.
BEGINNING SUXDAY MATDJEK.
The Celebrated Comedy.
TBE PRIVATE SECRETARY
Aa Exceptionally Strong Cast.
VAN NESS THEATER
Van N*ss and Grore. Phone Market 500.
TOXIGHT and SATURDAY XIOHT aad
SATURDAY MATIXEE '
First aad Only Appearances Here of '
la J. M. Barrle's Comedy.
Beginning NEXT MONDAY XIGHT.
In Rostand's Notable Napoleonic Drama,
Seats Now Ready
Coming — ETHEL BARRTMORE
ERNEST E. HOWEIXs Proprietor and Mgr.
Market and Bth sts. Phone Market 777.
ETERY NIGHT THIS WEEK.
In the Spectacular Scenic Production,
MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY.
. : PRICES— I3c. 23c and 50c.
Free Bos Service to and From Central and
\ American Theaters.
\u25a0Next Week— "THE BOY BEHIND TILE GC3I."
BASEBALL TODAY AT 3:3O P.M.
Recreation Park. Valencia «t. bet. : 14th
,\u25a0• .&. 15th. Oakland vs. Portland
! Reserved Seats at Grounds and H. HARRIS *
CO.. 1345 ' Flllmore street.
! Sunday's Call
xml | txt