Newspaper Page Text
fcSS ,' - . i .'
WEATHER FORECAST. Ml t WpufB-diy and to-morrow; MM southwest winds. weathtf reports will be found on pagt tt. VOL. LXXX.-NO. 351. NEW YORK, SUNDAY, AUGUST 17, 1913 . Coairrtonf. lilt, by the Bun Printing and Publishing Association. 76 PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS. dmp GERMANY DECLINES Tfl flHftW AT ERIQP.A iv uiiw u ni iiuuvv Annonncemnit of RcfuHal I'lirticipate in Exposition Comes Suddenly. to MAW INDUSTRIES OBJECT Government Favored Plan, but MHiiufaeturerH Are Bitter Ajcninst V. 8. tiifiial fabls Dttpatrh ia Tas Si v. Beiu in'. Auk. 16. Germany to day off! tally d. lined the invitation extended hy 1 the I'nlMd State to participate in Die In- i ItrMtlOttgl exposition at San Francisco IS till 10 commemorate the opening of Me Panama Canul. Thin announcement V made this evening In I hi Sartk (in- MM (i'o:efe. the of1liil organ of the' QovrnmM I While it was known Hint the chance j of Qermany deciding tu participate In the I exposition were i-m.il I, the announcement j arne Unexpectedly liecause at hoth Hie Foreign Office and at the office of the Per manent Kxposltion Commission the Amcr- ; an cot respondents had been Informed that there would be no decision In the matter for at least two weeks yet. It i said In some quarters that there WSJ only one chance left for Germany's pnrtl. ipntlon and that the matter now rested With the Kaiser. Even to-day some of the papers said that F. J. V. Skiff, i ..mmissioner of the San Francisco ex- ! .bltion, would be received by the Kaiser ; early In September, while the agrarian preSI and one of the so-called Krupp war orgaMM attacked Herr Ballln, director uf tiie Hamburg-American Steamship Coni psny, tor coming out In favor of partk i- zation in the exhibition. The Permanent Imposition Commission, which is headed by Max l.udwig Goldberxei , was opposed to participation In the exposition from the start Why Germany Declines. The announcement made to-night says that Germany Is compelled to decline the Invitation because the answers to a circu lar note sent to all Industries showed that thrt overwhelming opposition to participation In the exposition because the people Interested could not see where they would hem-lit by exhibiting. It goes on in say that in view of the good political and Industrial relations between tlermany and the I'ulted States, the continuation and cultivation of which are near to Ger rnSny'i. heart, the Government did not reach its decision with a light heart. It investigated the question and was kindly lisposwl toward participation. It would have liked to have seen German manu facturers participate In the San Francisco position, as they did In the world's fairs at Chicago and St. l.ouls. and tnereuy ' sun ror divorce, tiis wue, wno was neien cue America another proof of Germany's 1 Marnier Bloodgood. was taken the follow -sympathy and friendship. j Ing day to the Bellevue psychopathic On the other hand Germany could not j ward, and Mr. Bloodgood withdrew the ignore the antipathy and disinclination of industrial circles to take part in the ex hibition, aa they are weary of such affairs. There was all the less Justification for opposing this feeling," continues the an nouncement, "since a German display Which was not truly representative of German Industry and German economic life would injure the prestige of the em pire and thereby be contrary to German interests. As the 8an Francisco exposition has b. m mentioned in connection with the opening of the Panama Canal it must be pointed out that German) 's attitude on this historical event Is not affected by tl.e decision regarding the exhibition. The ceremonial Inauguration of the new channel of communication between nations will probably afford a fitting op isitunlty for showing the interest of Germany in thla mighty achievement for which the world is Indebted to the energy of the I'nited States." Germany, It la believed, fears that the refusal to participate at San Francisco will he keenly resented In America as a slight and will affect relations with that country. The German industrial situation ll not at its best. The country Is passing through a crisis, aa la shown by the fact that there is an unprecedented army of unemployed In Germany tills summer, there lieing 50.000 in Berlin alone, with the number increasing every day. The approach or winter makes this matter a s-rious problem, which is already engag ihg slate and municipal attention. Anlaaonlslle to Americans. On the other hand. It Is also a fact j that there has been a feeling antagonistic ; to Americans in Industrial and cominer Dial Olrclst which probably wos not with OUl InflUtncf in the decision reached by lb Government. The head of one of the j larg. st organisations told the corresjion- I dfnt of The Si n to-day that It has been niany years since he saw such bitter f" lings against America in German In- BUS trial and commercial circles, which he'h, , .nbmarlne mining, and incident attributed to the rivalry of German and American merchants. This sentiment Is Mnstsntly i ropping out In a portion of the press, which is forever referring to the "American turlff chicanery against Ger man y." The JfaMottgJ .citung to-night refers to the Government s announcement of It de cision nol to participate in the exposition as h "letter pill officially sugared." Thiee factors during the week seemed dsatlned to bring about a change of sentlmsnl In favor of participation by HsriMn) In the exposition The strong slah mem of Herr Ballln, director of the j HHtTiiim-i.-American HtMmihIn Pomminv. bat I he German Industrial world could not afford to follow England's example ind that a lailure to participate In the show would be a serious error was the 'rt of these factor. The second was strong editorial stand made by the Frankfort Gnu.ttr, one of fhe most In Runtl organs In the commercial world, 'he last factor was the editorials and descriptive articles printed in semi-official fuller, The Frankfort Uu:vttt suld; More and mors the iiuostlon or ier liiany'a ngrtlolMtlon In lbs Mail r'ranclico ii" Hum I Doming lo the ironl mi l oc- ipylng public bitorosi Mors and more II ii bfiflfl realized tlnti ii. will lie a Herinoa GRAND DUKE LEAVES THIS WEEX ' Cur-. -.1. i. . . ... .. - I 'ii ii. a or lp it i a , Aur 16. Grand Dutte Alexander Mlchaelovltch, second cousin of the Ctar Nicholas of Russia and also brother-in-law of the nead of the Ro manoffs, la the guest of Barclay II. War burton at his country home In Jenklntown. Mr. Warburton said to-day that hts guest had made the trip to this country j especially for the purpose of visiting him j and that ho would remain only three or I four days, soiling for Europe again probs j bly the latter part of next week. The j host also said that no particular entertain- nient had been planned, aa the Orand Puke desires to rest and remain In seml : seclusion. The visit. Mr. Warburton said, is purely sooial and personal. Mr. Warburton returned laat May from Kussla and confirmed a cabled report from St Petersburg that he had Just obtained from the Russian Government a lance order for a rapid lire air cooled, automatic aeroplane rifle, the In vention of Ca4, 1. N. Lewis of the United States Coast Artillery. The guns were to lie manufactured In Birmingham. Eng land. HARRY L. BL00DG00D, BROKER, TRIES TO DIE llotlicr Finds Him Unconscious at Home After In haling Gas. Harry l.attimer Bloodgood, u broker nt 141 Broadway, attempted to commit suicide by inhaling gas at his residence j at 14S East Thirty-sixth street last eve- ; : nlrff Me whs taken to Bellevue a orison, -r. i Bloodgood is connected with the firm or ripauldlng. McClellan Co. brokers at 74 Broadway. Mr. Bloodgood's mother, Mrs. Emily Bloodgood. returned to their home at :4T. o'clock last night, (the found the front room on the second floor locked. Help wn eHlled from tm. outside and the door was broken open. Mr. Bloodgood was found sitting In a Morris chair with one end of a tube In his mouth. The other end was attached to n gaa Jet i overhead. He was unconscious. Mrs. Bloodgood ran to the street and found Patrolman Morgan. He sent a call to Bellevue and Dr. Howard of that in stitution came with an ambulance. Fifteen minutes later physicians at Bellevue were working over Mr. Blood good with a pulmotor. It only took five , minutes to bring him to. As soon as he had regained consciousness he said he was sorry he hadn't "made a better. Job of It." I 1t is believed that Mr. Bloodgood's at- I tempt at suicide was made because pf j despondency caused ny unfortunate dusi ness deals. n the afternoon his mother I received telephone message from him I to the effect that he had loat considerable j money during the day, and that If she did not see him again "not to worry." m March's, 1912. announcement was made that Mr. Bloodgood had -brought divorce proceedings. Mr. Bloodgood died at the Rlvercrest Sanitarium. Astoria, I I , where she was confined after leaving Bellevue, four months after her mind was affected. Mr. Bloodgood Is a brother of Jack Bloodgood. whose wife, Clara Bloodgood, the actress, committed suicide In Balti more. She was the first wife of William I-aimbecr, who was killed on August I In nn automobile accident near Long Beach. Mr. Bloodgood Is a member of the Racquet and Tennla and the St. Anthony clubs. It was said at Bellevue early this morn ing that Mr. Bloodgood is expected to re cover. R. W. GOELET TO SELL ESTATE Has Not teed n Acres on l.anrel Lake for t ernl Years. I.ENOX. Mass. Aug. II. Robert W. Goelet motored from Newport to-day to Inspect his country property on Laurel Lake, which has been ui cupied for several years. It consists of nlout fifty acres and adjoins the property of Albert It. Shattuck. After viewing the place Mr. Goelet de cided to wffer the estate for sale. CADETS 00 TO SANDY HOOK. Hullnllnn In pend a Week Han- dilute the Blaj flans. West Point. N. T. Aug. The battalion of cadets returned to-day from a two day hike in the mountains back of the reservation. , To-morrow morning the 105 members of next year's graduat ing class will be marched to the wharf, where they will embark on a Govern ment steamer for Sandy Hook. The cadets will be gone for a week and will receive a practical demonstration of j the hu'idllng and firing of the big con..t ' defence guns In the pits at the proving rnnml. Thev will also he tauehr iiimfl. ally enjoy some surf bathing. Lieut. Edward W Wlldrlck, Coast Artillery Corps, Is in charge of the party. MBS. DIGGS WILL TAKE STAND, Mrs, famlnrttl Ala to Make Effort tsi Save Hasbaad. San Francisco, Aug. II. In an attempt to save their husbands from prison Mrs. Maury Dlggs and Mrs. Drew Camlnottl will take the witness stand next Tuesday when the Dlggs trial Is resumed. Both women were In court yesterday. Mrs. Dlggs s testimony will be that she wrote to Dlggs's father aaklng him lo go to Sacramento and do aomettilng to break up the intimacy between her husband and Moraha Warrington. She will testify along the line of the defence to account for the flight of her husband that he was badly frightened and excited over the threat of prosecution she had made against him. Mrs. Cumlncttl will give evidence that she applied to Juvenile Court Judge Hughes for a warrant for Lola Norrla. which If Issued would have caused her husband unil Dlggs to bs arrested. The Dlggs case, It Is expected, will be Concluded nn Wednesday, and counsel ex pect a verdict soon after the case la given to the jury. The trial of CatnlnetU will begus ths ass day. . ROOSEVELT PLANS TO GET 1916 PRIMARIES Conviction Is Settled That He Is After Republican Nomination. U. 0. I'. LEADERS WORRIED Cummins Says This Fall's Na tional Conference Must Re Hastened. Washington, Aug. If, Republican -leaders In Congress, progressives as well as regulars, have come to the conclusion j that Theodore Roosevelt will enter the Republican Presidential primaries In IMI j In the hope of capturing the Hepuhllcan nomination. This conviction has gradually been ' settling down on everybody here, but It WM not until recently that the leaders began to show evidence of grave concern. They acknowledge now that the work of reorganising the party must not be long delayed If the Roosevelt nomination Is to be avoided. Senator Cummins of Iowa said to-day that unlesa Congress adjourns by Sep tember 1 the Instructions of the recent session of the Republican national executive committee in Washington for the calling of the "national committee within sixty days after the adjournment of Congress" would not be strictly ob served, but that a movement would be ! tarted at once for calling the committee togemer loosing 10 a nanunai convention or conference. Senator Cummins is of the opinion that the matter Is of too much importance to be delayed waiting for congress to adjourn. Itepahlleans la Make Haste. In view of the fact that there Is no pos sibility of the adjournment of Congress until after September 1 It appears to be a foregone conclusion that the Republican National Committee will be asked to meet In i-tober or November to discuss plans for rehabilitating the organisation. Whether or not the growing Impression among Republicans in Congress that Col Roosevelt wants to capture the party nomination In 1916 has hastened the plans looking to reorganising and rebuilding the party cannot be definitely stated. Of course the Republican leaders would not la - w . ik. i - - .nui iv-uaj iw if in v.uiwiii-1 susisrcieu n"vc moved them to renewed energy. But there n much discussion, cspe- clolly in the Semite, within the last week of the activity of Roosevelt's friend and its possible significance. Orsasby .MrHaraT's trtlvltlea. Ormsby McHarg. who ha been travel ling In the middle West giving off Inter views to the effect that the Republicans ought to get together and nominate Boose- I vrlt as the only means of reuniting lbs i party for victory, mat be pursuing per- : sonsl and private business matter, but i hi Is suspected here of being the personal j I envoy of George W. Perkins. I It will be recalled that Mr. McHarjr went through the South and West on a recon j noltrlng expedition for Mr. Perkins be j fore Col. Roosevelt announced his purpose j to be a candidate agslnst President Tsft. i The plans of the Bull Moose followers In Chicago for- a dinner to Col. Roosevelt about September 1 are not without sig nificance to politicians In Washington. Leadlnx Republicans admit that Col. Roosevelt will prove a dangerous factor In the situation If he can force his name on the ballot in the Presidential primary States. The popularity of the Preslden tisl primary Is growing and It is believed here that practically all the Slates will provide for the election of delegates to the national convention in 191 by popular vote. I'nless some way can be found to keep Roosevelt's followers In the campaign of 1 Old from participating in the primaries It Is conceded here that he will comrol the situation In a number of important States. The men who followed his fortunes Into the new Progressive party In 1912 proba- : lily will not be averse to enlisting under Ihls banner again and many of them may prefes. to vote for him as a nominal Re- publican than as a third parly man. Politicians III Congress never have with held their confidence In Col. Roosevelt a ' a shrewd politician. They say he must I be aware of the fact that the third party ! movement 's crumbling. Wherever elec tions have been held Its support hus been negiible. It Is the opinion here that Col. Roosevelt must either go out of politics or tack to catch the political breese. They say he ia more likely to do the latter. He has been quoted recently by friends as saving that he never left the Repub lican party but that the Republican party left him. His friends In Congress still contend that he would have been the Re publican candidate In 1112 of the regularly called Republican convention If he had not been "swindled" out of It and that the results of the election shovfted he had a majority of the Republican party with him. Bearalare Are Worried. The regular Republicans of the old school admit that the outlook la not en couraging. They realise that there la not to-day In the Republican narty any man who could make a atrong race In the Re publican primaries against Roosevelt for the Presidency, provided some way can not be found to keep the men who fol lowed Roosevelt Into the new party last year from participating In the primaries. A way must be found to keep Roose velt's nanta off the ballot. Not even this would make It necessary to offend prob ably a majority of former Republicans In such Important States aa Pennsylvania, Illinois, Indiana, California, Massachu setts and tha Far Weat. Added to the complication la the fact that several Pro gressive Republican Senators look for ward to the perfection of the Roosevelt plan aa their own political salvation. Men like Senator Rrlstow of Kansaa, who come up for reelection next year and find themselves embarrassed by the fact that they are practically "without a parly," would find In the Roosevelt can didacy a chance to rogaln party ragu- a THE SUN TO-DAY CONSISTS OF SEVEN SECTIONS, AS FOLLOWS: Paget . 12 . . 8 . 16 FIRST -General New SECOND -Sporting . . THIRD - Summer Retorts FOURTH -Pictorial Msgsiine FIFTH Apartment Renting Guide SIXTH -Foreign. Fashions. Books. Queries. Problem! . SEVENTH Special Feature.. Drama, Schools, Real Estate. Fi nancial. Poultry . 12 Total Readers or newsdealers who do nol rtceite all of these sections will corner a favor on "The Sun" hy notifying the Publication Depart ment at once hy the phone (2200 Beek man) and the missing sections will he promptly forwarded, if possible. 40,000 FILE PAST HERR BEBEL'S BIER Enrich Crowded With Socialists for Funeral of German Leader. ALL FLORISTS7 SOLI) OFT Keir ilardie. .Is tires and Rosa Liixem hours: Anions- the Mourners. Vasessf fowls Dssasrcs to Tut. Km Kl'MOM, Aug. !. Tiie city wa the mecca to-day of the socialism of Kumpe. and there is now here the greatest con course of Socialists ever gathered at one point In the history of the movement They are here to mourn at the bier of August Rebel and to pay the tribute Of last honors to-monow to the revered leader and founder of the Socialist psrty of Oermanv Accommodations are taxed to their utmost. All day and up to a late hour to-night special trains rolled In from Franco snd all parts of Switzerland, hut particularly from Germany. I'p to I o'clock to-nlht It was estimated that since yesterday 40,000 people had filed reverently past the asket In People's Hall The huge hall was like a sea of flowers and wreaths. Early In the day the local florists had sold out and fresh supplies were ordered by telegraph from Lucerne and other places nighty-live of th lft Socialists in the Oerman Itelchstas. headed by Karl I.leb knecht. Hi. Frank and Herr ledebour. and the entire executive committee of the German Socialist part) will follow imme diately liehind the hearse to-morrow aftei -noon. At noon to-morrow the body will be taken from People's Hall to the home of Frau Simon, Hen Bobel'l widow ed duUKh- I ter, wheie Clara Betkln, It. Fischer and Herr !vdelour will del, vet addresses. At 2 o'clock the body will he taken to the Crematorium Among the prominent Socialists now here are Keir Hard! of Knaland. Jean j Jnure of France. Kosa Luxembourg, i Clan, Catkin ,,a .w,,,,, , r....m ..iu ! Austria, the Balkans and other countries. SENORA CASTRO IN HAVANA. tin In Colombia Alert Has. baad If He's There. (aortal CaOfS Bssaole to T.ir Srv . Havana Aug. II Bono m astro, wife ,or ex-Piesldent I iprlano Castro of en- tnU lal( rt,, WPrP , Mot tor Merest lesueltt. arrived here to-du from the winced In the art bv the amateur photog I Canaries en route to Colombia to Join her i rapher since Ihe perfection of Archer's dry husband, whom she has not seen or heard ! pime process and augmented since the from since he wrote lo her two months 1 ago fioin the 1'nlted States Her only knowledge of Ihe revolution. Senoru CfUtro Bays, Is gained from whut she rends-In the newspaper. She has no knowledge of her husband's plans. Henora CMtro Is at the Hotel Ingla terra She will go from this clly to San tiago and proceed thence to Colombia. AUTO CBASH ON JAMES ESTATE. Maart Duncan' Man and III Maid 1st by Broken (Has. NgWPOfT, R. I . Aug. He Hyson Dun can, the flvo-) ear-old son of Mr. and Mrs Stuart Hum an, and his maid were se verely cut i' bout the face and head as th result of an automobile accident oc curring on the summer estate of ex-Commodore anil Mr. Arthur Curtlss Jpnes this morning The accldont occurred on one of the roads that lead through the Jumes estate. Th Hii'ican machine was leaving the grounds, when It collided with another I automobile, belonging to Mr. and Mrs. 1 James. Class from a broken windshield on the Duncan car injured the occupants and they were taken to the Newport Hos pital In the James machine. At the hos pital Dyson Duncan and his maid were attended b Dr. Charles W. Stewart. Neither was seriously Injured. REALLY TRIED HAIR OF DOG. Faith In Ancient NnperalllUa Mar Cost Blttra Bar's Lit. Apparently the day Is gone when the "hair of the dog will cure the bite," and as a result of faith In this superstition Tony Cadonl, 11 years old, of II Willow street, Astoria, la in 81, John'a Hospital, Long Island City, with blood poisoning. He waa bitten In tha arm by a mongrel dog a few days ago and waa taken to tha hospital, where the wound was cleaned. cautorlsod and bandaged. After tha boy had gone home frlsnds persuaded tho parenta to remove the bandage and resort to the anclont remedy of applying some hair clipped from the dog. Blood poison ing resulted and an operation will prob ably bo necessary to aavo tbo boy'a arm, perhaps has Ufa, MAY GET $25,000,000 ON OLD FILM PATENT Ansi'o Company of Ringlinnitnn Wins Suit Against the Knstman Company. INVENTOR DIEH IN POVERTY Ajred Widow of Poop Newark Pastor Nay Now Benefit by Court Decision. Thomas W Stephens of '.' Wsll street, president of the Ansco Company of Bing ! hsmton, said yesterday that a a result of I the derision by District Judge Hael In the I 1'nlted Stale court, in Huffalo, declaring ! the Kastman Kodak Company infringer nn the llannibul tioodwin film patent, the I Kastman company will be compelled to I account for between S-..IHIO.OOO and U.'.oon.- IiHHi. This sum, he said, represented profits made on films in the last fifteen years. The Ansco company control the tioodwin Film snd Camera Company, which in turn control the (ioodnin patent. The decision declares that all the common types of film manufactured by the Kastman company, such as cartridge films, film packs snd clnemstogrsph film, are an in fringement of the Uoodwin patent. I nder the court decree sn injunction will be issued restraining the Kastman company from continuing the msnufscture of the films. The court will also direct sn ac counting to the tioodwin company, tppeal to arsae Coarl. The Last ma ii company Will doubtless srry the case to the I nited Stales Supreme ( Court, snd it is expected that until the : night. The cost of the exhibition is met apppal is decMl.il the P.Ktman company' by the city. It is planned to give similar I will be permitted lo nisnufscture films by , exhibitions In the other parks. The mov ! giving a heavy bond to indemnify the Int picture take the place of concerts j tioodwin company for past n lt J ruture ' fr which the city makes an annual I profit. . ! appropriation. lilder the decision the Kastman company j is accused of using for its own benefit the WIRELESS MAST FOR FAR NORTH. ' inventions- of the Rev, llannihnl tioodwin. i I who lor many years was rector of the HtMSO , I ol Prayer in Newark, a high church Prot- , estant Kptscopnl parish, anil w ho died in poverty in inoil after his interests in ln patetits had been tufccti over by the tioofl- I v in Film and Camera Company Jljs i widow, who is still living in Newark, and i is about 7.1 years old. will benefit by the de- I oislon if It la Upheld, The Kastman company, which IDaOUfaO- j tures the greater part of the photographic I films produced In the world, has tongfat I films produced In the world, has fought I the tioodwin claims for twenty-five yeirs. j The clergyman, who was sn amateur photographer as well a a practical chemist devoted years to devising n substitute; for glints which could lie carried easily When he sought to patent hi Invention he was; ; opposed from Iss; until 1N0S by the Kastman compuuy. which contended that he had dis : covered nothing that had not alrcndv been patented In l.nglaud After hi- invention j v.a finally rejected in March. IX'.is. he ap ' pealed to the hoard of examiner-, in chief, I which sustained bis nttlit to a patent and I held that prior art did not dlSolOSS means for successfully prodticiiii: H photOgri pin c ! film of the kind specified by Mr. QoodWin, Isvrstnr Nets Nollilnu. .The suit iust dei-Hleil was brought in Inn'.', 'after tioodwin hid die. I without realising I anything on bis invention, since that iim i the prosecution of the suit ha been blooltod at every step l- i he Ka-itmiin company, while the ttoodwin company has not boon i energeic in pressing the case. W hen Ihe : Ansco company got control of ire' Goodwill concern the case wa pushed rapidly with the result thai ludge Hazel heard it a f weeks ago and gave hi deci-ion Kridai In hi decision Judge Hazel ay "I think it is fairly established by the proofs that in this field an inipor'ant step forward in Ihe arl was made by tioodwin which led from past deficiencies and failure, to success. The process hv w Inch al the present lime images are instantaneously i produced hy the action of the light on a aensitUed flexible film chemically pre. tuirml i,,l he which for .trnnnl. Ihe movrrM , rorm, ,n;i itop1, iK obtained. . ,,omnrrm.n(. ,v.n . substitution of flexible seiisified films for the glass pln.es of the prior art.' Judge Hazel says that by Daguerre's process images were produced on sheet metal, the sensitizing agent being Iodine, while in the Talbolype process, consisting of photogr.npfiini' on papor, which uulcl.ly replaced Ihe earlier metal sheets, the paper was i-oaied with a solution of iodine of silver and Ihe negative siiilably waxed before printing. Then came the Archer' pftsn I and between 1ST and issu Ihe dis-1 covery of the dry plate or emulsion process. A demand then anise for a flexible film and In ISM", C.eorge KsHtman dei ised one and; made it practicable Kastataa's Film aa Paper. Mr. F'astman'a film was of paper coaled with gelatine bromide, which became the negative and was eailv removed from the liaper. Thi process was object innable be cause of the frequent appearance of Ihe grain of the paper ill the plciure and because the film was too thin The tioodwin process, as described In the complaint, consisted in "dissolving nilro celliilose in a menstruum containing u hygroscopic clement and an element which is non-hygroscopic, Ihe latter element be ing of Itself a solvent of nitrocellulose and of slower volatility than Ihe hygroscopic element, depositing and spreading such solution on a supporting surface and allow ing It to set and harden and dry bv evapora tion, thua spreading a photographically sensitive solution on Ihe hardened film." The Kastman company contended that It used other chemicals than those named by tioodwin in bringing about the same result, but the court said that "the two processes are not distinguishable on prin ciple, and to eolorably change tho solvents by modifying the Itelchenhach proportions in the manner slated does not create a new process, but seems simply to differently carry out one that la already old and known through the Instrumentality of the patent which ia the subject of this controversy. " Tho court said: "It is not Improbable , that certain of tho new features or stops of tha defendant involve novelty, but thla of course would not Justify infringement of complainant's broad Invention." Tho court also said, In reply to contentions, that the tioodwin patent waa not perfect, "The patent law does not re, mire that an Inventor shall have succeeded in bringing his art to the highest degree of perfection; it la enough if the skilled In tho art under stand tha process and tha specification points out a practical way of performing it. TRAINMEN TO WATCK "HOBBLES. Pennsylvania Railroad lasses Ovdai RrarardlasT Women' Dress. HARRisatrnn, Pa., Aug. ! Following 1 yesterday's public statement to the effect that many accidents lo women on car . steps are the direct result of high heels and hobble skirt, the Pennsylvania Rail- I road posted to-day on every trainmen's! , bulletin board along the main line an I order that the dress of the woman shall be specially noted and reported whenever such an accident occurs. The order directs that trainmen at at! times, as In the past, shall lend passen- gers assistance, and that whenever a woman fall, on or near a train the train- man who sees It shall Jot down the width of skirt and height of heel. The train- men are not to be equipped with measur ing tapes or rules, but they are to make ' a calculation. STOVER S BOYS IN FORCE TO-DAY. Va.lbf.l t.n.rd .H.O Mron, I. Patrol Central Park. Park Commissioner Stover will keep entral Park clean to-day through the activity of his force of boy policemen. There are 3M of them, atd all are to be on duty for the first time of a Sunday, Their work will be to look out for per-1 sons who throw refuse on the lawns. The' boy policemen are out for a record, and, park deserrators are very likely to got Summonses to apiear In court. The boy haVi polite whistles to use when they need a full slxe hluecoat. FREE MOVIES IN JERSEY CITY. show Takes "lace of Park I'oneerfs aad nellahl Public. Free moving picture are beiiur ex j hihiteil weekly in the public parks of : Jersey City, the Innovation being the idea of City Commissioner Harry A. Moore, i director of the public parks. I Six thousand people WltneeSOd 'he j movies In Paulus Hook Park on Friday Stlck at Orrgus Pine 7ft Peel l.nnsT and -i. Fret In Diameter. The Red Cross liner Stephano. which sailed yesterday for Halifax and New foundland, carried away one of the fin est sticks of Oregon pine that has been 1 seen hereabout for ninny a year. It came all the way around the Horn in sailing ship slid is going to be used 1 M a w ireless mast by the Hudson Hay Company In the far North. It will be I aarra to one of the company's steamsnips at Halifax. It Is 7. feet long i and 2 feet In diameter. HE ABOUT NAME LOSES BAIL. 'la Hefusrs la Aid trrrslril Friend Who davo HI Name. Stew a it S. Binw ne. who live in liie Borosford, l w -t Blghty-flrst street, ie-i-ening that his young calved woi d lar eve frlemi Herbert llovt i 'ase. a . inker li ir son of Edward the Beresford, had boon arreated and taken t IhO Weit Slxtv -eialiih street police i rlod to the station and g case, who was handcuffed tatlon He hur : there Just ,,s was gi -ing his pedigree Browne heard Ih llvo his name :i StOW'arl S. s oun i in iii Browne, He stepped forward ami made sure through , the desk lieutenant of the name that Case had Klcen and then he said: "I came here In the absence of the hoy's , father to hall him out He has tried lo I give my name So far as I am concerned he can stav in Jul i won't go his bond," Browne went away and Case was locked i Up. Case became a nary at a man on an I uptown U train and started a iisht it ; took four men to arresi him. J. E. ALEXANDRE HOME ROBBED. Rurglnrs Ool Only Nuiall fuSSBl at l.eiioi Country Place. LBKOX, Mass, Aug. II. Burglar's en tered Spring Lawn, the country place, of j Mrs. John B, Alexandre, early this morn-1 dig and carried olT a small amount of plunder. only the ssrvsnts' quarter! were ran-1 sacked, as the entrance to the main part of the house was heavily bolt. d. Some, small pieces of silver were taken from the, butler's pgntry, All Ol the silver service WM locked In the house safe, which was ! not disturbed, A watchman at the country place of Mrs. fjsorgs ti Haven saw the men on the Alexandre lawr and culled at them to halt vera) They ran and the watchman tired shotH Man of (he cottagers are eriKag- Ing extra watchmci ' CONVICT ON ROAD GANG FLEES. Ktrt Kacapr in Vm Jersr. uf I'rls- uner oa lllahway Work. j Trkxton, N. J Aug. 16. The llrsl New Jersey State prison convict to make his saoapo while working on the roadi ot away to-day. George Callahan escaped from the State j camp at Newton, X. J., where he was one I of a big gani of prisoner, lie Is still at large. I'allahan was sentenced from Bar gen county In IW to seven years ror lar ceny. CAN SAVE 150.000 BABES A YEAB. 1'. tt. Pamphlet Will Feature Prraatal t are of Children. Washiniiton. Aug. IT. Transmitting to Secretary of Labor Wilson to-day a new bulletin on the prenatal enre of chil dren. Miss Julia 0, LathroPi head of the children's bureau, announced the begin ning of a eclcnttflcally planned campaign in the I'nited States to stop the need less deaths annually of over lofl.000 babies less than a year old. She estimated that at least half the 3iio,no Infant deaths are preventable Of the children under I year old who died dur ing 1911 she estimated that i'l per cent, lived leas than a month and that of these almoat aeven-tentha died of injury and accident at birth or as the result of pre natal conditions After the issuing of the pamphlet nn the care hy mothers of their children about to he born there will conic others on the care of children through all stngts of Infancy and growth. Mrs. Max West, the mother of a family, wrote tha present bulletin, to which famous physician con. AFTER SULZER FOR CONTEMPT Pin II If to Hnve Assembly Summon Him on Tuesday. gULZES WRITES AGAIN" 1 i His Last Letter to Glynn Really an Address to Public. LAWNON GETS IN THE FRAY Executive Offices to Re Pro vided for Glynn by Novel Coup. Friends of acting Governor Olynn will try to have the Assembly summon Gov. Sulser before it on Tuesday to ahow cause why he should not be punished for contempt. Mr. Sulzer sent a letter to Mr. Olynn yesterday regretting that Mr. Glynn would not cooperate with him In getting; the courts to determine who Is Gov ernor. The three trustees of Public Uuildlnga acting Governor Glynn, Speaker Al fred B. Smith of tha Assembly and act ing Lieutenant-Governor Robert F. Wagner- will meet to-morrow and deeiz nate as the executive offices the roomo of the Hoard of Ktflclency and Economy. Mr. Glynn signed two vouchers for tl..- payroll of the Adjutant-General') office, which hus recognized him. Mr. Bulger signed several vouchers, but wouldn't tell what they were. Thomus W. Lawson wired to Albany that he would be one of a small group to finance Mr. Hulzer's fight. Lawson stipulates that n commission be selected to run the campaign. Lynn J. Arnold, publisher of tha A'liicfccrboclte'r Press, telegraphed back that such a commission is being formed. In N'-w York city Corporation Counsel Watson ruled against an extradition warrant signed by Gov. Stilzer. A bulletin Issued al 10 o'clock last night said that Mrs Sitlzer was resting easily, that her pulse was lilt) and hr ' temperature iojis. im pages 2 and il of T;ii: Si n th! i morning are three articles, one indicat ing the attitude of Tammany toward tha Impeachment, another showing how tho Sulzer forces view the situation, and 1 third written by William Barnes. DEVELOPMENTS OF THE DAY. 4sliin mill falser 4'nntlnar In Fir 7 riernllir It 11 1 pa. AubanTi Aur, 16. - An Rtttmpl will N mad fin behalf of Acting Governor Olynn t- hftva Qov. Suitor lummonod btfort th AMombly on Tuoodoy to itiow mum irhy he h1kuM not bp punlBhOd for contempt in refusing to sturrentfrr hts ottlce to Mr. Olynn , conference of Qov. BuImf nl hts ftdVlMMi Which I'tR'tri R the liovernOt H home at 11 o'eloek to-nighl, WOO Mill Kolng on it I ,80 0COOk Its purpose wan RUppMed to be consideration of Thomns W. Uowson'l offer to throw hit money Into SutMr! support U proper com- mlMlOn hus formed. DCad) Met rick, who Mal ted for Iko George yeetcrda) afternoon, came bHcK ami at tended the conference with L) nn J, Arnold. Other development! to-day Included tho Mndlni Of a letter by Mr. Hulser to Mr. Glynn, the exercise by each of the BJxecuUve functions snd the receipt of ait offer from Thomas W. Lawsin to flnanca 1 Mr. BulMr'S hKht in this crisis. i Mr. UulMr expresses rearet in his letter ' to ' Olynn thai tho latter refused to aftree to submit their rival claims to the courts. I The letter follow i "Sik : Your COntntUnloatlon Of Friday I night, refusing m suggestion that counsel agree upon a method of submitting to tho I courts the question as to whether th presentation of the charges against me deprives me of the rlffhl and absolve me from the dutv or continuing to dl. chaige the duties of the olticc to Which the people have elected me. or whether It is your right and dutv to act as Gov -ornor pending the trial of such charger,, received, "There is no suggestion that miu shoubl bartCI away any of the functions at tached to the oltlee of l.leutenant-tjov -ernor, but simply that we seek a deter initiation of what your und 1117 rights, and duties are at the present Juncture. "Your statement that 'the tntlr mallei is now In the highest court of the State, the Court of Impeuchment,' I suggest ti, you Is very Inaccurate The Court of Impeachment will not convene until the isth of September. "That court Is not to determine who Is. to discharge the duties of liovernor pending the trial of the charges presentni to it, and of course could not In any event determine that question before l convenes. "Whatever th result of the chnrK'i against me may he II is certain tha future trouble anil litigation will arisi. rowing nut of your acts and mine, am1 it was to prevent, us far as possible, such future trouble and to avoid the spectacle of two person tiaimUif; to act a Gov ernor of this great Stat nt the same tlmo that 1 mad the suggestion that oawaaei for you and for mysell endeavor to agree upon some method of presenting th qiiv tlnii as to who should act as Governor until the decision and determination of the charges against me to the court at the earliest possible moment, and that W abide by tha -law aa It ahovsU U Vonttnutd on ttrt. Page, . ..Uisl