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REDMOND WINS PREMIER YIELDS TO HOME RULER ON THE BUDGET Postponement of Money Bill Un til Winter Session Encour= ages Irish Party umierence on Lord's Veto Con= - tinues, With Redmond Mas= ter of Situation T. P. O'CONNOR [Special Cable to The Cell] ("<»pvrjgbt. 3910, bj- the Tribune Co.. Chicajr< LONDON, July 2.-«-Redmond lias scored again. 1 have pointed out the difficulty he would have in voting for the budget \u25a0while the conference over the veto bill was proceeding and the veto struggle. was held up for weeks. Redrtiond once more was face to face with the perplexing situation encoun tered months ago, namely, the impos sibility of reconciling Ireland to the acceptance of the budget unless Ire land were convinced that a strenuous and hopeful campaign against the house of lords would follow as compensation. With the veto guns; silenced for the moment by the conference and the budget coming on immediately, with no relief on the whisky tax, the situation •was decidedly menacing for some days. Jf the government had insisted on pro ceeding through all the stages of the budget and at the same time had pro longed indefinitely the conference and the pause in the veto fight. Redmond would have been obliged to vote against the budget and thus destroy the budget and the government. CIA) IDS CLEARED A WAV Such a stpp. though Inevitable, must aTso have brought some grave calami ties, such as the postponement of the light against the lords, the postpone ment of home rule, the exasperation of liberals and, therefore, the creation of two anti-Irish parties in British poli tics instead of one. There were accordingly many anxious Lours for Redmond during the, weplv but the .-situation has cleared. As quitifs promise of a winter session, coupled -with a postponement of the later stages of the budg-et to these sit tings,- leaves Redmond master of the situation. By the time the winter sittings be gin one of two thtnga will have hap pened — cither the government and the lories will have agreed to. a compro mise 'on the veto, or the conference will have broken up and the veto fight once more will be raging with the old fury. • aihaxt.u;e op dei-ay If the government makes a compro mise, hostile to home rule, Redmond can defeat the budget and overthrow fhe government- If the jrovernment inters once more into a. --courageous light against the lords,- Irish opinion \u25a0will back Redmond in swallowing the b--idget as Ireland's pri«e for- n real fight against the lords and for. home rule.? \u25a0•'. \u25a0•\u25a0•*- An .incidental advantage of the win ter. sittings is that Redmond, Devlin and Boyle, who will go on an American \u25a0tour, beginning- with tire Buffalo con vention, nan remain four* to 'six weeks an America, where all indications prom ise a. fruitful' campaign. " -> . Though the prospects are enormously \u25a0brighter than last week. Redmond's dif ficulties are not entirely removed. Lloyd George made an enormous blun der in yielding to the clamor of the ultra temperance party for the renewal of the whisky tax. O'BRIEX AXD HFULY LOSEVG The effect on the Irish whisky trade will be serious, though it has been grreatly exaggerated. O'Brien ajid Healy wlll make the tax a weapon with which to attack Redmond, but this game was tried In the spring and ended In a hopeless failure, and the faction i« dying hourly. O'Brien's insane speeches and his open alliance with the torles are driv ing the people from his ranks, and Healy is doomed in Louth. In addition, the temperance move ment in Ireland has made such gigan tic strides la the last two years that tfce anti-whisky sentiment will largely discount the sentiment against the •whisky tax. RADICALS GROW IMPATIENT The i conference situation still is .aiysterlous and nebulous. The general Impression is that It must end In fail ure. This was reflected in the wide spread rumor that the conference had collapsed. The Impatience among the radicals also has reached* such a high point that a written remonstrance would have teen presented to Asquith If the toothing tongue of the master of EHbaak, the ch-lef liberal whip, had hot calmed the mutineers. . The result of .all this pressure must b« to hurry up the conference and strengthen the liberal negotiations •agalnit any weak concession to the tories' Winston Churchill still speaks hopefully of the possibility of a com promise, and the success of the liber als in two recent by elections will help the liberals and weaken. the tories, • H EDMO.VD THE IIEAI, DEADER In any case, however, Redmond's suc cess in getting the winter sittings has pleased the radicals as much as the Irish. Once again Redmond has shown himself the real leader of the English radicals and has made the radical as well as the Irish tactics win. - Thus the week which began in gloom and uncertainty ends in energy, confidence and a closer union of the English and Irish progressive forces. The near future promises either the acceptance by the tories of some com promise which will give the liberals | and Irish most of what they want or an Immediate and more violent renewal of the campaign against the present powers of the house of lords. -'. I have to 'add. a. curious detail with regard to Lloyd George which I -heard but recently, which Is' significant of much now and, still more, of much In the future; he is, at this moment the 1 prim© favorite of the new king. And again it is just because he is a Celt. When the ministers came, to offer Jheir condolence to.: the -new king on the death of his father the Englishmen de meaned theraeselves after the staid, and reserved manner, of Englishmen, espec tolly in moments of emotion— (a display of emotionis stiirregarded as bad man ners by., the typical .-Englishman) — •while Lloyd , George, with . his strong fee] ings, -lias quickness of sympathy, his nwn experience, of. bitter family grief,] poured'out.his heart, and the king.\who had affection. for his father, was so muchtouched that. he put tloyd George from that time forward In an' Irisli Leader in Parliament Has Budget Posponed Noted Writer Tells of Erin's Struggle \u2666 .. — ___. ; \u25a0 ~— -— . .;\u25a0 .. '-^ = — — . , \u25a0;,. r — \u2666 j T. P. O ' Connor % reho describes conflict in British parliamcnttforsThc Call?. j intimate place in his heart, and trusts him. ' ""\u25a0 "-: ' '\u25a0- . ;' '\u25a0 . " ' . v STRK,N*GTH;HIP.\RTI-ID':BVTBinRKTiU The 'most* remarkable figrure^ bf thf conference, and in sorrve respects the most unexpected-cleaving oiit Asquith, Lloyd George and Balfour — is Augus tine Birrell. \u25a0 The addition of his 1 name enormously-strengthens the 'conference from every point .of .view. \u0084.<.. . Birr«?ll, " furthermore, " recommends himself ;to • the ; Irish because of ' His fearless, .unshaken' 'faith in; horned rule and in Irejand. .'•/ In spite of the. inariy. sordid carrs and heart hreakingr <3iffl culties of such an impossible office as that of liberal chief secretary for Ire land, Birrell's love for. the Irish people and for their cause never has abated. Whatever else be given away in any conference of which he is a member, the cause of Ireland will not be one of them. Indeed, Ireland has two grreat ' per sonal securities besides' In the. com position of this conference. One of the problems that has been calling out for settlement for many years is that of Welsh disestablishment. The church of England in Wales is still the church formed by the state and is paid by the state. But the overwhelming 1 majority of the Welsh people are nonconformists and they feel on this question a pro found sense of wrong and bitterness that is almost unintelligible to those who are not Welsh., - REPRESK VTATI VES FltOM W.% T/ES For morfi than 30 -years th<?y have been Bending to parliament' an ' over whelming majority of the representa tives in favor of Welsh disertabllsh mant: in the last parliament there were Si adherents of Welsh" disestablish ment; now there are just 34 represen tatlves'from Wales : that Is , to say,; that the country. declared for. Welsh dises tablishment by an absolutely "nanimouss voice- — an almost unprecedented fact' in the history of any, country. But Welsh disestablishment not only has riot come, but seems rather farther oft than' ever, with the result that Wales is Impa tient, angry, almost rebellious. The one obstacle' to Welsh disestablishment Is the same one obstacle as stands' in the Tray of home rule for. Ireland— namely, the house of lords. There have been majorities In favor of both these reforms In houses of com mons several times during 1 the 20 years, and in the last house of com mons "Welsh disestablishment would have been carried by a majority of" 300. But it was not even proposed, for the simple treason that however great" the majority, in the house of commons, the house of lords, it' was' known, would have rejected the proposal. - And there 1b no such enthusiasm for "Welsh . dis establishment among the majority of Englishmen as to Justify the govern ment In wasting a whole session in passing a measure/doomed to . certain death in the. house of lords. «•'" MAW PERILS 'IS: SIGHT There is a. rumor afloat that Lloyd George, favors a conference ; between the. two houses of parliament ; in:case ( of dlajjreement; the lords, of course, being considerably reduced in' number .at such a conference; that is- to -say, :that in stead of all v the 600 appearing' they should delegate their powersand duties to 100 or 150.v0f these about one-fourth would -be 'liberals,' leaving three-quar ters of the /number to the torles. " Such a would 'be> out voted, of course; if the liberals plus' the Irish had a' substantial majority^*: of something like 100. '\u25a0 That would mean that 1 when v the; liberals' did; have 'a* sub stantlalsmajority they could carry .their bills at 'the » joint conference. ;^ But the scheme, .or,'; indeed, almost . any/ scheme; would,' while' satisfying some, displease others ;£ there .rriightibeTa* split in Ithe liberal; party "^itself;; there, might >be ,a split with: the^lrlsh; and sych-a^ split would ; mean;'of "courfee, not merely~the destruction of the ministry, but of .the" present prea t. '.combination,- -'and of 1 all tlj'e / hopes "with which "the combination iis bound up. ' " --..-'\u25a0 . •.;";.•'. THE SAN (^ PROMINENT BRITISH COUPLE MARRIED King Edward's Coh sin Takes Bride Despite Opposition of Parents ' : - . \u25a0 - . , . . .:• . LONDON, "JuIy^.-p-Count Albert Glei chen, one of tiie equerries of the late King Edward, and- Sylvia Edwardes,. a maid of honor to the queen mother, Alexandra, , were married today. The romance which resulted in , the wedding:, despite the considerable fam ily opposi tion,r has. been much. discussed at court in .the last year. ,/. \u0084' . \u0084' • Count Gleicheri' is \ a .- colonel gin ' th? British army -and aJcousinof King^Ed ward," bjsing.'the.'sori 'of ~the> late: Prince Victor^HohenloJie. *; He was, British mil itary attache^ at Washington^ in "-1905". The bride: spent several 4'earß in Washr ingtori", 'when *her* ; father •.was'secretafy, of the- British ; legation tliere-'f rom \u25a0'• 2 BS2 until 1 1892.' ('.. .;-.' ;..'.; ..'.- ',',.:,.\u25a0.,\u25a0 . MAGISTRATE TELLS HOW TO HANDLEMAMMA IN LAW Urges ;Wife: to Win Husband :4 : Over, -to\ Her, Side < - '\u25a0'-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 . .LONDON; July :piow< den'revealc'd/at; the> Marylfibone; police court .',. the "„; secret ."""of "^managing, . i a mother ; in' law. 7 \u25a0. '. ' '' • .;7 \u25a0'"..;. • A. ybung^wiffi" complained"^ that" -her husband's ..mother- continually fetched her husband :a\vayT from' home" arid .kept him out : late : at night.- *• ; j! .." > * "You muat^manage^lyour -.husband better,", Mr. .Plowden \dee.lared. ' . '.'Don'.t letliim go" . a; V? ,-" \u25a0 .- \u25a0'' ."JB'ut-'he; Roes," the wife -siirhed. • ' "Very" 'bad:. taste': on his part; that r is all I can' say. about- it. You must man age' your mother in law as /best .you can." : ":]>. :•'•' .-'^' '\u25a0•\u25a0:''\u25a0' .\u25a0';.}?•' \u25a0' - A ./'\u25a0-\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 "But', she. follows^ me^ about' and grets me turnpri out- of every, •liousei'l- go to.'.' "You .must win ;"ypurjhusband over.? "Yes, but he ..sides "with, his mother/ and does •everything.-'she; tells Mijrifi." '". . "F kridw; but 'you "must not 'let 'him. It is a match between you and the mother iinlaw,^ and "you; have all the cards 'if 'you «'liaVe the husband.'.: Don't let" him f 'go. • Don't .be ; too '. meek> As sert yourself. ./ Tell- your ; husbandi he must \ stick %_ to you *i an d no V T to ,*/ the mother- in law. r It> is'a. great' ; opportu nity for you. - Rise cXtb-.tlie jojicasion: Scatter >the; mother', in :\la.v?."J'£~~'-';* < MILITARY: AERONAUTIC - MANEUVERS AReVbEGUN German Army Experts Practice '\u25a0 •/; .N; : ; /-' at Posen '\u25a0\u25a0?:> -h \u25a0 : :;^ x \u25a0;POSKN. -Prussia,, July 2.^-MiVitary aeronautic maneuvers jon f the; riios t '? ex - tensive "scale - began . here ; itodayjfand: rwill 4 continue • throughout ?the|- month.' They are 'being carried.; on^by^ trained army aeronauts.;;' All ,'thet types 'of idir lgribles.'aeroplanes^and-special, balloons wlllbe utilized..-' ..- v- : ;»^ • \u25a0~. Baltimore Canyon. , Larkspur and ; Bal timore L Park,:mid\yay.bet\v*eeiv Larkspur" and -CorteMadera.'Marin county;>state iy; redwood - ': trees I and *-c other .\u25a0 . forest growth on every ilot:>Ali;improvements. v Ideal- for now; .O..lC;for-all-yearjresi dence.'- 'Just ; the spot for^ vacation^ or permanent- homes. ,:W T . J2 'Courtright 830 Market* street," or -Baltimore^sta tion.-',;-'., ;\u25a0; \u25a0•\u25a0 .::.;..-.•.,...••\u25a0.••\u25a0; HIGH TREASON SPANISH CABINET OPPOSED TO OATHS Gov ernment Proposes \u25a0• Substitu» lion of Simple Promise in v AH Proceedings MADRID, ,; July . 2.— The government has submitteda-.bill .to. parliament sub stituting a simple promise for the cus tomary oath; taken k over \u25a0the- scriptures iri/connection- with all civil acts. The bill, which is supported -by the kin?, applies to the Installation =of cabinet ministers, as well as to all court pro ceedings. - :;N r •/The .reactionary and clerical; inter ests are opposing the measure .on-'.the ground that it is designed as a- provo T cation to the Vatican: The.liberal press declares that •it is of vital importance to the secularization of the state and the modernization of Spain. The government has forwarded to the Vatican its reply to. the note of June 27, which insisted on , the withdrawal of the decree of June 11. granting privi leges to non-Catholic religious societies.; The reply is: a courteous but firm re fusal to withdraw : the decree/whose objects are again explained. Canalejas said:- \u25a0\u25a0.' ". \u25a0 \u25a0' '-..: \u25a0.:\u25a0": •..-.\u25a0 "We will see. if we arc able, to con vince the Vatican. If we fail we will regret '-the result, but the government's agreement must be upheld." . Village Rioter Killed 4 MURCIA;' Spain, July One man was killed, and. many hurt in rioting to day between clericals and anti-clericals in the village of Centi. ... The trouble re sulted from a strong sermon against Premier Canalejas' religious program, which a priest delivered at mass. BEAUTIFUL DANCER - • UNADORNED, UNDRAPED Admirers Get j Fleeting Glimpse of Loveliness Nude. SEVILLE.- Spain. July 2.— Everybody acknowledges;- that beauty unadorned is admired i the most. ; ; Besides, did not a gallant English king pick up a lady's garter that,had;fallen. clasp It on his leg \arfd 'spare/ the '-fair : one's blushes by exclaiming, "Jloni.'soit . qui mal y pensc?" ;. ' ' ; j• i • \u25a0\u25a0_. '. ..Perhaps these truths fill; the' mind of her whom lovers of beauty and grace call; La : IdeaU;Chclet. At any rate she accepted ' them as .'truths a few nights ago. • 'She danced , as 1 charming ly, as passionately. -as always before a tremendous audience. "As always, their, plaudits rattled the /windows of the theater. v -':<K\ ' : Murmuring.; their pleasure, the spec tators dispersed. -But La Ideal Chelet had not danced long enough" to satisfy 100. of her most. ardent admirers, who remained. they cried to her to reappear; "i they told her their happiness ViWotild- be •. doubled :if , she would butTdance for thorn exclusively. Graciously she consented. Again her marvelously • expressive face i and ges tures, her swaying^flgurc, her twinkling toes delighted them. . . The; dance ended;- still they Implored her* to dance' yet once more. ; Their devotion touched her and she yielded.- Half the • electric lights in /the^rliouse^/were.^extingui.shed. La Ideai/Chelet. as a lily, tip ;toed on the stage. "; <W. " Thls' ; time she wore not one of the diaphanous j costumes i" which-; deck her usually. Manila shawls. tightly wrapped her lithe iorm.'j She took a 'few sedate steps; the .100 who' hung /on^ her every motion knew not what; to; expect. /For ~,a .second a visiohiof , loveliness met "their, strained gaze; instantly the Hghts-were-extinguished ;-Jnstantly they flamed up;, I^aV Chelet .was "gone, .while the hundred shouted- in a frenzy and'La Chelet's maid -demurely -gathered the shawls.,from the stage. . ;. The of lacks senti ment. -He has. imposed : a heavy fine on the manager of the theater.: 75 AEROPLANES;TO CONTEST AT RHEIMS First v. Contest v for International '}- k ; Ciip^to Be Held; - * [Spdcial Cabll;to The ' Call- • : PARIS, June-2^Air eyes' in the avi- atinsr \u25a0 ,^'orld: are -now v turned '; toward Rheims. ; v ; \u25a0• v; \u25a0•;;\u25a0" ', -\u25a0;; \u25a0•'\u25a0';;* . '\u25a0/:\u25a0. pf Seventy-five aeroplanes - have .-been engaged '. for 'the'.' m'eet.yancV. It '.is; 6X7^ pected tbia U,n4»v \u25a0 records .wllKbe- made. . Much!. interest .is manifested .in the initial faces f of" the' .international ciip; *r Uhougrh- it \u25a0is 'considered doubtful '- if 'the-,succeggful- competitors at Rheimsi^vill. cross: tlicocean to;com-^ pete in America.' !.•\u25a0' '- ;; :,; \u25a0 - ZEPPELIN -POL^R / ; v * EXPEDITION STARTS Prince vHenry, and Scientists, in '.'& C^..'"\.;^;\;; Ratty p- ..„.;...\u25a0.'.• :*;.:\,X f KIEL, Germany,; July 2.— The Mainzc,* bearing 'Prince' .Henry and • the ' entire complement of . the i Zeppelin I party."; to arrange'" preliminaries for ? the .north; polar*, balloon v expedition, • sailed '; for Spitzber'sen"' .'today. .' Several t, scientists who -will., study conditions in\the :^fan north, with a view- to^ determining: whether/ the -pr,oject'.is practicable, -are included imthejcompany^^v.i- V ./ T \u25a0 €L£AR#*CE S ALBS : Commence Tuesday, JulySr r : SeeV Advertisement V.,iri>Tftes<day Morning Papers STORE CLOSED TOMORROW f^y-T^yffl/Qft&jCSs Phones Douslas 591 Russian, Apf Plans Sold to ; Austrian GovemmentAgent RUSSIA SHAKEN BY SPY SCANDAL Army and Navy Officers Are In yolved in Sale of Plans ; for War [Special Cable to, The^Call] ':\u25a0 ; ST. PETERSBURG, July I.— The ar-. rest' of Baron Ungcm Sternberg reveals one of the biggest espionage scandals discovered in Russia in 20 years. \u25a0•\u25a0 VSternberg was an agent of- Austria -and -.the, police. found among: his papers acopy of the Russian plan of mobiliza tion, on the southwestern ,; frontier, which 'only • > received :the -czar's 'signa ture; April 10. V The.'possession of. this information , would' have been fatal to the, Russian plan of campaign in event of war. X ' ; : Sterhberg, in order to cover his trea son, bought an interest in a mushroom evening: paper | here, whose . editorial office was where, officials having se crets for sale carried out their trans actions with him in the guise of re porters • bringing news. , He also acted as- correspondent • for German, French and- English newspapers of standing in order to give the ;appearanco of in nocent occupation. . .He had agents. in several important military and naval centers and had paid $20,000 to them since the begin ning of the. year. f He ;is committed for trial before the civil court on-a' charge of high treason and in the meantime is. confined in prison, where particu larly severe discipline will be used to force him to betray confederates. 'Great excitement prevails in official quarters in anticipation of further ar rests. . T ~ \u25a0 ,'. SCOTCH MATRIMONIAL ; "«'., TANGLE IS UNTANGLED Judge Vindicates; Claimant's - Right to af Baronetcy I LONDON, Enp., ' July, 2.— Lord Sker rington^gave- judgment in the court of sessions at Edinburgh in the action by Alexander Weritworth Macdonald Bos ville, of Thorpe hall, near" Bridlington, Yorkshire, to have it declared that his grandfather, who was a' son of the third Lord -Macdonald of v Armadale castle, Skye; and. was. born in ;1800. was legiti mated according to Scottish law by the subsequent nmrriage>of his parents 1 in 1803. . VBosville's object in bringing the ac tion "was "to vindicate such rights as may 'have descended to him through his. grandfather, including the right to a Nova Scotia baronetcy. The action 'was originally defended by the present Lord Macdonald, lord of the isles,, but when it was shown that Bosville claimed no title to the Macdon ald peerage, he withdrew from the case. The judgment vindicates the right of Mr.' Bosvilla to the Nova Scotia bar onetcy. The origin of the dispute goes back to the opening years of last century, when j the Hon. Godfrey Macdonald, afterward' the third Lord Macdonald. mada a romantic marriage with Miss Louisa Maria La. Coast, illegitimate daughter of the Duke of Gloucester and Lady Almeria Carpenter. r As the lady's guardian, disapproved of the match, ? the Hon. Godfrey Mac donald eloped with lier and contracted marriage^with her by exchange of mu tual consent, according to the law of Scotland. . . - \u25a0 • \u25a0 There were three., children of the union, Alexander William Robert Mac donald, Mr. Bosville's grandfather, born on September 12,. 1800, being sec-. onJ child and eldest son. * ' On- his return -from the West Indies in ISO 3 doubts were !expressed N to the Hon.: Godfrey Macdonald about the validity, of his runaway, marriage, and to remove any doubt he was married regularly in church to his wife at Nor wich May 29, 1803. He had never lost his Scottish dom icile; it was held, therefore, that the children' born* before the date~of the marriage iwere thereby legitimated. ' PASSING OF A LEADER OF CHRISTIAN SOCIALISTS Frederick' J.'Furnivall, Scholar and Athlete, Dies in England [ \u25a0 : LONDON, -July . 2.— Frederick James Furnivall,\- the j eminent \u25a0 scholar, and reader'in the' Christian Socialist, move-' nient, ; is-.dead- at* the age of 85. *\u25a0 , ' .' •/, I '.^Doctor Furhivall: was, a many .sided man::'. Besides-rbeirrg -a -scholar- and- a leader in Ysqcial reform.- he., was-an <en : thusiastoycr athletes, partifcularl^row inp." He was, an ardent -vegetarian.- t \u25a0 %c' .hJs v'" eighty-fourth birthday -February 4. 1909, -by- rowing a\rac.ing , 'shell -on Hthe Thames }.froni Putney -to "Mprtlake.-'the-- course > qver which . ,-the ; ; .Oxf ord-;Cambr.idge races are rowed. V lie* was-a-member : 6f many learned^ societies "anil wasVparticularly versed.?; in cworks ;" : of Shake speare'and .Browning, end -was "editor of "the -Oxford "Dictionary. ;:-TnW 1845 he itfuilt^the- first :two;narrow;scullingr J bpats in pngland, and at f.the'; • time . . of< his death"; was ''president lof .the 'Amateur RdwiriVrassbciatipn.' v .' »»s2soilots,-50. foot, frontage, In San Ka* fael.~* All^lmprovements. : Just the spot for", a nburifealow."" I Splendid - old' trees. Choicest;, spots. r.,.Xever before \u25a0 shown.- See' 1 these'-. now. • Only ;short-. walk > to station." Courtright,, opp. Union Depot,, San. Rafael. '\u25a0- - ». .- - - . \u25a0-\u25a0*.?*. *,+ ARCHBISHOP SCORES ENGLISH SCHOOLS Effeminancy and SelMndulgence Are Prevalent in Colleges, Declares Prelate [Special Cable to The Call] LONDON, July I.— The. archbishop of York has thrown a bombshell into England's famous, public schools : by. denouncing the effeminancy and self indulgence prevalent there aqd in the universities. . He. said: "I am sorry that at this moment, when we need above all a race of hardy men, there is setting: in a spirit of softness and slackness, of.self-indul gence and laziness in our public schools, which are being invaded in most dangerous fashion by the tender solicitude of mothers for their . dar ling-boys. "The standard of living generally prevailing in universities is grotesque, and public school boys should in future take a healthy contempt for "overeat ing and overdrinking." ; Lord Curzon of Keddleston attacked the self-indulgent tendencies of the day in a. similar strain. He said: "University- military training Is needed to turn the listless denizens of the town into men. There are loafers in clubs, racecourses and playgrounds, as well, as in" the streets and slums. The healthiest antidote to fomenting war between classes would be to place the duke and costermonger side by side in a wholesome comradeship of camp life." RUSSIAN AEROPLANE CAN NOT BE UPSET Airship Rights Itself if It Turns Over in Air [Special Cable to The Call] ST. PETERSBURG. July I.— M. Euly anoff. chief of the Warsaw section of aviation, has invented an aeroplane, a model ,of which was exhibited 'in Mos cow last December. The construction is now nearing completion. . A. characteristic of this aeroplane is the capacity to adjust itself to chang ing atmospheric conditions. . It is a biplane , provided with . apparatus for maintaining horizontal stability and a landing chassis on a double system. The biplane may be changed into a monoplane by removing: one of the sur faces. Among the tests, which were all favorable, one was" considered especial ly interesting. , The model, -when set going in an Inverted position. Invari ably righted itself automatically. ROTH SEA BECOMES BLOOD RED AGAIN Tradition Says War Will Fol- low Phenomenon GENEVA, July 2.— "The /Lake of Blood," the Roth sea, near L.ucerne,-has assumed its sanguinary color this sea son, after many years, owing; to the presence of a seaweed which Is rarely found in the Alps. The peasants will not visit the lake and have orJered their children not to look at it, as they believe -misfortune is sure to follow. "Whenever this lake becomes red, it is said, wars have occurred, and there fore, it is predicted that before, the end of this year a war will break out some where in the world.- "45 Minute* From Broadwnj" And some trains only 42 minutes — Bal timore Park, midway between Larkspur and Corte Madera, Palm Hill and Balti more (Larkspur) Canyon are at Balti more station, "M 5 minutes from Market street." Fine service, beautiful scenery. Lots and acreage o* all sizes and pur pose. The home' seeker will find a home site combining beauty, seclusion and every advantage. "W. L. Court right, S3O Market street, or Balti more station. y. v,T: "^ • vioscu l omorrow On Account of Holiday Special Bulletin Thousands of Dollars § O^p||j|ioii^| Reductions Have Been Made on our Stock of . •\u25a0: L A HI E S ? AND MISSES' SUMMER DRESSES — LINEN SUITS — LINGERIE DRESSES — G 0 ATS — C 0 S TUM E S— 3VOOLEN TAILORED SUITS —^CHIIP DREN'S WASH DRESSES AND COATS- LADIES' WAISTS — BELTS — VEILINGS Sale will commence; Tuesday ahd con- tinue duringithe entire week. This Is a great money savingi ng opportunity to buy high grade mer- chandise positively At Manufacturer's C^ . ; -'Ourj new. Infants' and ;Childrcn's Catalogue will be -put; July ; We .^wifi£ mai£ I -same upon i application. Send ;yoiir address FOREGIN NEWS 'LITTLE SPARROW' RECEIVES HONORS Scandal Revived When>Waech ter Is Appointed Foreign [Special Cable to Ttie'CalQ '"'*\u25a0' BERLIN, July I.— The Eulenburs scandals have been reawakened by the appointment as foreign secretary of Klderlln Waechter. "the little sparrow" of the famous round table whirl. "Waechter. Eulenburg and '.Holstein used to meet regularly In a -little res taurant on the Linden, whetfe they in dulged In mystic seances, \rhere one of EulenburK's"Kfriends asserted they had succeeded In completely' entangling the kaiser. . • This curious business was first re vealed by humorous -descriptions pub lished in the German humorous paper Kladderadatsch. Waechter challenged Polsdorf.. editor of the Kladderadatsch. owlni? to the description of himself as "little, sparrow." He' shot Tolndorf througrh the lung 1 and left him bleed in? on the field. Subsequently Waechter had a. totv with- Count Eulenburg. owinic to al leged illicit practices which Count TSulenburg: was supposed to know about, even if he did not himself Join in them. Waechter and Holateln to gether grave Maximilian Harden the in formation that led to the exposure. The Hotel Clerk — Bes pardon, sir, but i what Is your name? MORE COMPETENT : OFFICE §P NEEDED Heald Business College Graduates In Constant Demand Because Of Their Excellence There are hundreds, of business men in this city -whose days would b« made happy and their nights^ --free from \u25a0worry by the 'Installation"!]* their of- fices of a thoroughly competent «te- nograph^r, in other worJs. of a, Heald j college graduate. But these graduates are snapped up by wise business men as fast as 'they are sent out, and many places must go begging for them. Commercial stenography is an art in itself, entirely different from court work. It requires that the stenographer shall have a standard system of short-, hand— a system capable 6*f the highest and best work; that he shall be able to type from his. notes and from copy and produce a neat transcript of his work: that he be trained to spell correctly, write correct English, write a neat, legible hand, and be able to assist the . book keeper in his work. -i"C The school that does this work f» a boon to the business man. Heald's business college has made a specialty of training the student in those branches that go to make the success- ful stenographer. Experts, are !n charge of the school * • and of each department. No student is awarded the diploma until he .has done his work and secured his grades. Accuracy first, speed afterward. The school uses the fastest system of short- hand in existence. It has the latest mddels of the best typewriters on the market. model office prepares the A student in those thousand and one de- Jj tails of office life that go to make the ' competent office help. Its book keeping department is in the hands of those who know thoroughly what they have to teach. Get a Heald education. Thirty-six thousand of Cal- ifornia's men and women have It — are using It to advantage. .