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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
"gFTEBHOON I u Edition ! READ THE 'WANTS' ' - ' ,Q Ol BEN EWS THE WEATHER In'Ii ir.:i an 1 Michigan. Fair tonight ar. d Wtilr.fs- AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR JULY WAS 16,817. say. with b nip. r iture. rising VOL. XXX., NO. 259. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 9, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS J J jL 11 IV n o GLASS CURREHCY REFORiVI BILL IS eiVEN 10 HOUSE Democratic Members Claim Measure Establishing Re serve Banks and Substitution of More Flexible Medium Will Solve finance Problem. FOES DECLARE PLAN WILL DISRUPT SYSTEM Republican Minority Assails Provision Requiring National Banks to Subscribe to Fed eral Reserve Stocks as In expedient. WASHINGTON. Kept. 9. The Glass c urrency reform bill was formally re ported to the house today. Chairman Jlass presenting a. report signed by ill the democratic members of the 2iouse banking and currency commit tee in which it was claimed that the lund:..nental features of the bill are: Creation of a joint mechanism for the extension of credit to banks which possess sound assets and which de t ire to liquidate them to meet legiti mate industrial, commercial and agri cultural demands; ultimate realize jricnt of the present bond secured cur rency with the substitution therefor f a more flexible rntdium of exchange and provision for the extension of .American banking facilities tor for eign countries. Coincident with the presentation of this report, a report was presented n behalf of the republican members the committee condemning three of the leading features of the bill. Minority Attacks Kill. The minority members claimed that th powers conferred by the bill upon the federal reserve board were too jrreat and this was one danger The board thought would be used for par tisan purpose. The majority report predicts that the twelve federal reserve banks pro Tided for by the bill will have joint resources of about SuDO.OOO.OOO with which to begin business. Of ihl- nmount compulsory subscriptions of Mock from the capital stock of over 7.000 national banks will be $1UO,000, t'0. Transfer of government depos its IrLfereJ-l depository to the federal thanks wli! be $ S5.C-00.000. From this statement it is deduced that the reserve banks would start bus'nd.s -with cash resources of about $100. noo.OOO. The remaining 5250.00-0.ooo Mould be made up of reserves which under the terms of the bill would be transferred to the vaults of the re torve banks. The majority members admit that "it cannot be predicted confidently how many state bank "would apply for or be granted admis sion to the new system." The majority report discusses the Inadequacy of the present disposition f bank reserves to provide liquid re sources for the business of the coun try and declares the only way of solv ing the problem is by placing the ro k -rves in duly qualified institutions "which shall act primarily in the pub lic, interest". ;Mhl Dummies INdiey. The provision in the bill providing r the retire of the govern- nt two-percent bonds which nave circulation privilege and exchang for three-percent bonds without to circulation privilege is declared to e "an excellent business policy for he government". The circulation privilege the report 4leclares. is worth at least one percent und "the banks get no undue consid eration from the government". The cost to the g ,ycrnment of the conversation of these biVds, it is esti--mated, will be $7.500.)u0, or about cue percent of the value of all the "bonds concerned. Tho report assorts that the 'com pulsion" features of the bi!I. that the feature requiring national ban.es to sul serlbe to the stock of the reserve Thanks, is not unfair t the banks Un der the present law, it is pointed out. the national banks are compelled to c:ixry an investment of 7." O.e.io.OOO in londs hearinc the circulation privi lege, while under the reserve system they would be compelled to invest only $1 50,000, fi00) in the federal reserve "banks. Kven if the earnings from this Yank stock were only live percent, the report continues, the banks would be fetter off than if receiving only the earnings of bank nolo issr.es plus the two percent interest. Kcr.ublicaiw Claim iYivtMiit . Pointed criticism of the feattires of the Glass- currency bill dealing with utock purchases, note issues and the powers of the federal roero board were, made in minority report on ill lull presented to the hou.-e today by the republican members of the hons-i banking and currency committed. The republicans complained that after the democratic members of the committee called them in conference they refus ed to permit amendments t the bill. The republicans object to the provision in the bill which compels national bunks to subscribe to the stock of fed oral reserve banks on pain l for feiting their charter?. vHrvf this revision is of doubtful constitutionality and lmxpe- c'ier.t, Py compelling national banks feit their charters, ail business tiisorgar.i7.ed. our national . banking system destroyed. and our .vholr financial struct disrupted." j !Mar Involve (YtMllt of I'. S. kTh- rerort os that th bill. by !ir.g that notes issuei 1 bv the r r'Tve banks shall be reeog- , as obligation of tho U. S., prac- creates a central bank, and thM ; 'nrr.ent ob.igatlon in r.mes u; t is. micnt lead to Ht-rious eoinpuc.i- Ls involving the cretlit of the gov- sment. npln'.nt made that the powers federal r -i-rvo i .aru aro too and it urg'-d that th- board bo given "suprv1rion, but nut J r Bryan's Cabled Defense of Chautauqua Tour Arouses Hot Discussion in Europe PAHLS. Sept. 'J. Secy. of State Pryan'n defense of his Chautauqua lecture tour, which cabled In response io a request, to the KxeeUior, aroused much comment today in newspapers throughout Kurope. It is the chief topic of discussion in the American colony. Newspapers of yellow ten dencies are making a feature of it, saying It compares In many respects with a "circus tour". 'In defending his course, .Mr. Uryan cabled as fol lows to the Fxcelsior; "I haw been making addresses at moUns of the Chautauqua associa tion for many years past. Why should I renounce this now as stcre tary of state. The president Fees no objection. I speak only the educa tional question. This, is the unique object of the conferences which are not held for lucrative purposes." SENATE TO VOTE ON TARIFF Bill TODAY; ASSAULT SCHEDULES WASHINGTON, Sept. 'J. With an agreement to vote at 4 o'clock to day on the tariff bill, the senate be gan work at fj o'clock this morning. Sen. Jones of Washington called for a vote on the senate financial com mittee's striking out the provision of the house bill which gives a reduction on all duties on imported goods if im ported in American bottoms. The committee amendment was sustained by a vote of 12 to 41. Sen. Iiristow of Kansas offered an amendment placing a duty of 15 per cent ad valorum. on swine, cattle, sheep and other domestic animals. The house had a duty of ten per cent on these animals, except swice, and the senate has placed them on the free list. The amendment was lost 29 to 33. Senator McCumber of North Da kota, asked that wheat be taken from the free list and a duty of 1G cents a bushel be placed on it, defeated 29 to 3T. Senator Uristow's suggestion that eggs be taken from the list and a duty placed on them was turned down. Senators Galhnger, Clapp and Norris attacked the banana tax. On a roll call of the banana tax of on-tenth of one cent per pound finally was agreed to by a vote of 32 to 38. The democrats also by a vote of 3 2 to 38 defeated a namendment offered by Sen. Bristow, placing a duty of 15 per cent ad valorum on all meats. This leaves meats on the free list. A committee amendment was adopt ed which exempts from the tax of 2T cents per gallon on all pure wines made from fresh grapes, berries or other fruit to which has been added before or during fermentation, pure boiled r condensed grape must or water not exceeding in either case 20 per cent of the weight of xhe wine. MSPEGT WORKERS DRIES COLORADO SPRINGS. Sept. 9. Dr. 11. K. Barnard of the Indiana state board of health, in a paper read today before the. American Public Health association, said that the state, in or der to protect its citizens, should com pel laborers in canning factories and food manufactories, to have certifi cates of health. "Healthy workmen in canneries." he said, "will never be assured until the state comnels all employes to bear such certilicates of freedom from dis ease and until employers insist upon certilicates as a prerequisite to em ployment." Dr. IUrnard. although recognizing that federal authority should control Inspection of almost all raw and pre pared food, nevertheless urged that many important food problems, such as milk supplyj meats slaughtered by local butchers, and bakery products, should be dealt with by state and mu nicipal authorities. "A satisfactory una; inspection." he said, "will never be attained unless the state assumes responsibility for stamping out bovine : jbercub sis and hog cholera. I .Mut Conserve Ixl supply. "To a.id famine America must be ' tr i ii at once to conserve her food sup- ' Wy." I This was the somewhat startling statement of W. T. Sedgwick, profos- isor of bioloirv and public health. Mas sachusetts Institute of Technology, before the American Public Health association - today. Dr. Sedgwick said that if it were not : lor three great scientific inventions. cheap transportation, tne art mmr and cold storage. the of can cost of wholesome fcod would be far greater than it is. Dr. Sedgwick pointed out that economists have argued that once the ct al supply Is exhausted, cheap fuel is to came first from peat and then from sunshine. Lentil?, from the economists viewpoint, were to replace animal food and flow cookery, using little heat, and therefore cheaply to make coai foodstuffs appetizing as well as nutritious. "Put what do we now see?" went n-n 7r sWi-wiek. "X nomilatlon al- roadv vast and increasing by leaps; ;,n,! bounds: a virgin soil largely rav- u-ned and alrradv showing signs of exhaustion: timterlnnds mostly de- pleted: wild animals and game aimosr exterminated; exports of foodstuffs di minishing: tishories and especially .v. n i'.sheri' s. showing ominous tvmrtoms of coming failure; and ev t-ry where outcries :nd complaints o! h'.h cost of living." the actual management cf the bank ing bisinrss." Th fear is expressed that the board will be used for partisan political purposes. i 1 ft THE BIRDMAN WHO FLIES UPSIDE DOWN v'""'V-v-:-': ': y - . i y , - 5 " r- .: . :- . 4 ...'f .v y.-;? '' ' .::- ;: v v ; i.'-:V.::y,:.j-.:- ::)'. V ''iy.y.iftiA'-.- .sv.-',:.-: K - " ' ' -' . Aviator Pogoud, who at Jusisy, France, Sept. 1, made his remarkable head downward flight of a quarter of a mile, to demonstrate the scientific proof of Pleriot's theory that a prop erly constructed aeroplane cannot cap size in the air; that blown by the wind can always he righted by the pi lot; also that it never loses its flyinpr capacity, even if it is completely over turned. The monoplane in which the daring aviator made the most hazar dous avaiation feat ever attempted, was an ordinary one with a f0 horse power Khome motor. HUSBAND'S APPEARANCE THWARTS MARRIAGE OF MRS. ALBERT EMBERSON Black war clouds hovered over the county clerk's office for a few minutes Tuesday morning when Mrs. Albert Emberson applied for a marriage li cense. She appeared with the man she wanted to marry. Right on their heels came Mr. Albert Emberson, bent in thwarting the wedlock. Emberson declared that he and his wife were still legally man and wife. Mrs. Emberson declared they were, not In loud tones she announced that she had read that her husband had been granted a divorce last spring. Mr. Emberson flatly denied He challenged the clerk the records. Deputy Clerk John P, to the records, but could the story, to look up , Cully went find no note anywhere of a decree being granted to Emberlin. "There I told Mr. Emberlin. you," gleefully cried "Well, 1 don't care, I read it and I know it is true." said Mrs. Emberson. That little word "liar" then was bandied about, Mrs. Emberson pacing about with eyes flashing and skirts swishing. While the fight was at Its thickest and before anyone knew what was up, the little man .accompanying Mrs. Emberson and who wanted to marry her, silently sneaked out and left the building. When sought to determine his identity he had disappeared. Then Mrs. Emberson gatnered up her skirts and with the parting shot at Mr. Emberson. "Well. I can get a divorce if you can't, and you just bet your life I am going to get one, too," she left the office. ITALIAN WIRELESS KEY MEN GO OUT ON STRIKE GENOA. Sept. 9. A general strike of wireless operators is threatened. Marconi operators attached to Italian trans-Atlantic liners today served no tice of a strige and cabled the union headquarters in European ports and in New York that a general sympathetic strike bo ordered at once. The Italian wireless operators are dissatisfied with working conditions. ARMY OFFICERS KILLED IN RAILROAD WRECK BELGRADE. .Sept. f. A number ; of high oineials in the Servian army . were killed or injured in a train wreck near Uskub on a branch of the Orient railway today. Eight persons were : d outright and thirtv were mor tally hurt in the collision of two trains. VICTIMS OF DOUBLE TRAGEDY ARE BURIED SALEM. OHIO. Sept. 9. The last chapter in the tragedy that ended the lives of Oscar Gray and Ida May Lee. high school pupils here, was enacted to-day when funerals for the slain girl and her sweetheart, who is alleg- j ed to have killed her before taking his own life, Rev. M. Christian for both was held at Hope cemetery. J. Grable. pastor of the church, conducted service at their graves, the bodies having been taken direct there from the morgue. Scores of school children attended both funerals. Coroner Beane of Lisbon began his official In quiry into the tragedy to-day which was expected to substantiate "the the ory that Gray murdered the pirl and then ended his own life because of his jealousy and inability to owing to his vouth. wed the girl. GOSHEN. A Ch:cago detective and Elkhart ottlcers raided a here conducted by Greeks, fiscatcd 200 Dints of beer. blind tiger They con- M SETTLES DOWN 1 WRIT COURT'S 'AGTIOH COATICOOK. Que., Sept. b Harry K. Thaw, the Matteawan fugitive, has settled down to a monotonous six months wait until the next step in the court proceedings instituted in an ef fort to prevent his deportation, is taken at Montreal. Thaw does not have much hope of getting bail nor does he know when he will bo re moved to Coaticook. Immigration Officer T. P. Williams, who is in charge of immigration interests, said today, however, that he expected in structions from tOtawa soon. After his breakfast Thaw started opening and reading his letters. He receives more mall than any one else in Coaticr,ok, most of his letters com ing from sympathizers, or plain cranks with suggestions to make. An average morning's mall is fifty letters, postal cards and packages. Thaw was much engrossed in the withdrawal of the gambling charge against William T. Jerome, former district attorney of New York, to whom a public apology was made last night by Justice Mulvena. "I would hate to see Jerome or anyone else go to Jail, but he broke the law and J think he ought to be punished to some extent," said Thaw. It pleases Thaw's vanity to notice the amount of public attention he is attracting. The case of "Educated Roger" Thompson, the chauffeur who drove Thaw away from Matteawan. and who is charged with entering Canada by stealth will be called in Sherbrooke. It will receive final dis position then. Mr. and Mrs. George Laurier Car negie, the latter being Thaw's sister, and Mrs. William Thaw, the fugitive's mother, are expected to come here from Montreal, unles Thaw is taken there at once. Mrs. Thaw has re tained another lawyer, Moses Gross man, of New York, although the part he will play in the case is obscure. DITCH BANK CAVES IN KILLING THREE MEN EAST LIVERPOOL, O., Sept. 0. Three men are believed dead while two others have been rescued alive but are in critical condition as the result of a cave-in here this morning of a ten-foot ditch at the Morgan and Marshall rubber plant under construc tion. Five men were imprisoned. Bert J'err. 2o, and George McCann were taken out "half an hour after the acci dent. As rapidly as rescuers dig the ditch continues to cave in. Physicians are working with the men taken out. Mayor It. J. Marshall is president of the rubber company. The bodv of one of the men, Peter Chan. 4 0. "married, was taken out of the cave-in at 11 o'clock. Oilicials of the company deny a fifth man is still bviied. They say only four were caught In the cave-in. PORTER CHARLTON WRITES PLAY IN ITALIAN CELL COMO. Italy. S'ent. 5. Porter Charlton, the young American who will soon be placed on trial here charged with wife murder, has begun to write a play in his cell, it was learn ed today. Charlton will be tried un der the Napoleonic code, which pre vails in Italy, and under which the defendant is generallp presumed to be guilty until proved innocent. The jurors will get thirty-live cents a day for adjudicating the facts in the case. The dramatic effort of trials in the criminal assize court is generally heightened by the customs. The king's procuratore wears a red robe and the president of the court wears a black robe with gilt galloons. WASHINGTON. Sept. 9. President "Wilson regards the defeat of William A. Pettingill who ran to fill a vacancy in the house of representatives in the third district in Main yesterday, as in many respects a democratic victory, although a republican, John A. Peters won the race. It is pointed out that Pattengill polled a larger vote than did Presi dent WiLon In the general election last fall and that it required what was in effect p.. rrmbhran-nroe-ressive combination to defeat Pattengill. Commenting upon the success of the republican candidate for the house in the third congressional district of Maine, yesterday, Senaton Smnot, re publican of Utah, said to-day. "Of course I am pleased with the re- 'sult. It means that the neople of the Icountry dont' like the democrat tar iff bill and will not have it long." ! A Republican Stronghold. I Senator ollie James, democrat, of ! Kentucky said: '"The third district of ; Maine is an old republican stronghold. lf it had not been for the fact that ;some of the democrats deserted to the republicans the outcome might have heen different yesterday." Senator Mann said: "The results show first, that the country is decid edly for protection for American in dustries anil secondly, the current now is running strongly with the re publican party. Senator Gallinger of New Hamp shire republican leader of the senate said' "It means that the reaction already has set haah. It foreshadows the doom of the Underwood tariff bill, and also Indicates the disappearance of the Bull Moose vote." Senator Kern, of Indiana, majority leader of the senatte ald: "We kept up our vote and had 'it not been for the desertion of one of the democratic leaders, we miht have' won." WILSON SEES A VICTORY THOUGH DEMOCRAT LOST Raced Across Ocean So That Son Might Be Born American - . J' ' , -;.; ifc'I- V-:rr: . . - . , . i ri, ' . ,. , ; . ... .J :,;V - - i .. . V pUs j r r v. '..---.i,.U;! v . Pi n ex. ti it,' :V-M--. --: V r. - .. v;N' " v ' - , ' - ; - fL1 V.-TS-?': -4-- -V " - V Vvv - I 1 : .. ' :. . -r.-v v s rs : T '"is.V.'-i-. f- " V;.-.. - 'i & ';:. ..-;:.,'... - f';-c- . , . '-- ':?;'.. ; ''.i : PT'"--f'-' ' "' - ' -. .ti-V ..s. vv.'ji fev-". "' Z&S: ' v ; .:.,' , .-. ' . jp-i v- - iA -"' ' Af- --n , . Y . . . . .J. . i- v Y:- 4 - v:' y; . : ' . - .y :: .;. ? . -xa..'- '. v ' - : . v . . : - 3 II IS. IiratMAX NEW YORK, Sept. 9. Their friends are lauding the patriotism of Mr. and Mrs. Herman H. Harjes, who raced across the Atlantic ocean so that their son migjit he born on American soil, and thus be recognized as a natural born citizen of the United States. The mother of the latest addition to the Harjes family is an American by birth. She was Miss Frederica Berwind, of Philadelphia. But Mr. Harjes, who is a member of the Paris branch of tho Morgan banking system, was born in France of American parents and "was Couldn't Wear lue Waist, So Paul Hiked Back to Country Monday was an eventful day for lit tle Paul Garrison. On that day the school bells rang for him for the first time. This alone was an event in his life, but another will be remembered as long. Paul came to South Bend Sunday from North Liberty where he has been staying with his grandparents. His mother, Mrs. W. Garrison, has been here for sometime and brought her little eight-year-old son here to at tend school. Bright and early Monday morning Paul was up, ready to be washed and dressed for his first day a' school. His mother put a bright new blue waist on him and he was off to the Madison school. Paul is staying at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Bailey, 13 Dinan Court. Mr. Bailey is in the hospital and in the afternoon Mrs. Bailey went oyer to visit her husband, leaving Paul in charge of her daughter, Gertrude, 12 years old. Paul was in favor of being dressed up and when Gertrude told him to change his blue waist whil? he played, he talked. Gertrude insisted and Paul refused. Then and there he de cided that if he couldn't be dressed up in the city ho was going back to a small town. At four o'clock he mad? his decis ion and he set out on his journey back to North Liberty. When darkness came on. Paul did not become frightened. He continued his walk south on the Michigan road until he had traveled eight miles. He came to a farm house and boldly walked up to the farmer, told his story, had supper and was put to bed. While Paul was making plans for his next day's trip, the farmer and his wife were making arrangements to take him back to this city. In the meantime, his frantic mother was making a search of the entire north section of the city. Police head quarters were notified and all night long policemen Inquired for a little 1 boy with bluo trousers and the blue i II. ILUUKS. forced to be naturalized before he be came an American citizen. As the date for the birth of their second child drew near, the young patriots de termined that their child must be born in the United States and hurried ly bought tickets for Now York. Th-y sailed on the Kronprinzessin C ci'e and arrived in New York just six hours before Mr. Harjes received tho nous from the nurse that the baby was a boy. Mother and child are doing very well, thank you, at tho St. Regis hotel here. His New waist. Tuesday morning at S.P.o o'c lock . an automobile drew up at the police tion and with it came Paul. sta Paul was forgiven by his mother anr after being washed for his second day in schrnd he hurried to the Madi son building where he had to tell his story to the teacher as his excuse being late. for MANY ARE HURT IN WRECK OF ST. LOUIS FLYER IN INDIANA COLUMBUS. Sept. 9. None killed but about fifteen persons slightly injured in the wreck of No. 31, on the Pennsylvania xv ere were train near Wylie station this morning according to Supt. W. E. McCarty in a state ment Issued at h'2:i0 p. m. A tele graph station is now being inst;dl-d at Wylie station and no additional tie tails have yet been received. Three relief trains were : ) nt to th- scene of the wrck, on from Bradford, an other from Richmond and a third from Columbus. It was admitted that all the coaches had left the tracks but It was not known whether they had overturned, according to Mr. McCarty. PHILADELPHIA. Sept. 0. The Pennsylvania Railroad company thbi afternoon issued a statement to the effect that it had just been advised that their train No. si, known as the St. Louis fiver, had been wrecked near Wylio station, Ind., about 11 miles east of Richmond. Ind. There is no telegraph station at Wylie Ptation and details of the wreck have not been ob tained up to 1:13 other than a report that between 2 5 and 4 0 persons were injured, and that every car with the exoeprjon, of the observation coach, had been overturned. The Pennsyl vania road rushed a relief train to tho scene of the wreck. MO KNIFE AND AX LEAD ID FATHER'S ARRE Police Hold Aged Father Stern man when Bloodstained Wea pons and Coat are Found ir His Rooms-Victim May be Daughter FIKD MAY UNTANGLE MYSTERY QF MURDER Dissapearance of Heiress Gives Rise to Belief She May Ik Victim of Skillful Butcher Letter Complicates Case XI-: YV YOKK. Kept. 0. The jm.1,,0 today believo that in the arrest i Peter Sternemann, an aeil and ceri trie man, win was formerly a mil liner, they have mad" .-nme ;ir UTt in solving the imstery concerning t!u j identity of the Kirl who was murder J ed .and parts of whove dismembered j body were found in the Hudson iher. j Kver sine.- the jindin of the nrt section of the torso on rrid.iy i.uliL Mernemaim lias muintained ;hat i!u murdered irl was bis daughter JiPa. who, he claims, hud disappeared some time. auo. Tin police at lirst paid Little attention to him, but the p-Miliar actions of the man eaused then: today to arrest him ami hold him at a material witness. Mierncmann. with his daughter i-Ill.i who is described as b. Iiht ai-o i-. tl;. same build as the murdered cirl. i r- j merly lived in Prooklyn. X ;-j;hb .. , declare that Sternemanu often act 1 queerly and seemed fearful .'cat the girl miht come to some bad end often he looked her in a room ;md j kept her there in solitary eonhne- rnent. .Some time ao the ;rl disap peared. Moved to .lamaica. m Thursday of last week Sterne maun moved t Jamaica. X. V., and took a room with a .Mrs. Matilda Weiss. Following Stern m mn's ar rest today Detective Mehlin' made a search oi Sternemann's room. The detective found there, anions other thirms, a keen-edfi 1 butcher knife, about ten inches hm. a sharp hatchet that bore stains, and a bla- k alpaca coat which was also stained. Mehlin-; is of the belief that there were blond stains. There also were found a let ter address. .1 to Sternemann which came from a woman livim; in XVw York, in which she declared sh could no lonirer Keep bis dauphtep as a roomer, as the house was full. Mrs. Weiss, Sternemann's landlady, said to day: "Sternemann rutd strance. if,? came hero on Thursday. Friday h. asked me for some hot water, saying lie wanted to wash some of bis clothes. He did the washing in the bath tub. When 1 went to his room and wanted to clean it he told me that it wasn't r;ecessarv, that he would do it himself." Often Talked of Daughter. Mrs. Weiss said that Sternemann often talked to her of his daughter, and once said to her concerning Flla. win was '! don't know where she is now. I wonder if she's a good triri. If I thought she was riot I would kill her because she would better o?f dead than alive and a bad girl." Sternemann although lv has not been working steadily in the p.ist year or so, often did d l Jobs at his trade as milliner. Th wire wrapped around sections of the torso found in the river was of the kind .used exclu sively bv milliners. The detectives have tal di-du-d the fact that the pillow cae which wa. wrapped around the first .-ction of t'ne torso was secured from b rge W. Sachs, a second hand deal, r at li;th and Fighth av., this city. Sachs de clared he bought on- dozen of the, c asings. He still has ten in stock. Ho rcmemt. r.s selling one to a woman, but does not recall w ho sh was. He has no recollection of what becamo of the other pillow casin'-. but hazards the guess that it might kae beta stolen. IIa Imjvortant Clue. One of the most important e!:ebs to the identity of the -: I r 1 ume t.. tho hands of the ojheials in the m .-'eriou.s disable -urance of (b:i.-i.ve .N'ormiii, an heiress. Miss Xorm.m's physical description tallies with that f the ".:! who.-e torso has . n found. Mij Xorman was a-eutomed to wearing low neck cresset;. The V-shnpe tan marl; on the throat and br :st ..f !:,; murdered girl shows tliat sh :i Aug. worn bw neck gown-". Miss Xorman disappear. 1 which is the r-a:ii. date th believed the murdered 1 dath. Mis.-. Xorman f- r a : Viibited vumrr.er with i i magician at 1'alisade nark, which is near the place wh im part of the torso was fol. :. l. Some w eks ago Mis- X : ;!. tn her employment with trie i!:n l--. a week az-o Sundav. Aug. t i ; i r.ounct d :o some- friends t'.. she ; : r.ed to g ov. r to Pali-id s. She h.ts not been seen or heard t'r- m sine- . Surgeon who made n. n-w xamir.a tion of the torso today dared that the girl would have been a mother ::; about four nonths had she h.d. No Iideinf of 0x-ration. There were no evidences .?, a crim inal operation having 1--n p. i f.-r.n' d but the ni dical men are of th -x -i :i ion that the girl w..- dts::.. m: ei -d while still alive. County Physician King of Hud.-.n county. X. J.. who performed an au topsy, declared today that the cban cut character of the work of cutting the bodv to pb ces? convinced him that although the work was not that of a surgeon, it was accomplish! d w ith th. use of a surgeon' knife and s iw by some one familiar with the u.e of such tools.