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Police Lieutenants Named Captains — - ..._„_ - .. . - . 1 tjkuh Joseph. Cor^ivo I | Lieut Thomas J Corba(ly|||j Lieu}- W^h. stocky . —^'rrri r?m:i■ ^ Tuite, Cordano, Corbally anc Stuclvy Tell of Their Ambitions. r "Creator -Efficiency" is the keynote of (he four new captains appointed yesterday at a special meeting of tin Tioard of Police Commissioners. Con gratulations were in order around headquarters this morning and every thing, even to the weather, was cheerful. Ever? bodj scented satis lied. Captain Frank. \Y. Tuite, promoted to the new j-anlc. yesterday, who ip now' in charge of the detective bureau succeeding Captain William A. Car roll, who this morning look command of the Fifth precinct, succeeding Cap '/ tain Michael T. Pong, new chief of police, was fired with ambition at his promotion and said: “My ambition is io increase the efficiency of the de partment detective bureau and to re flect credit on the commissioners." I am more fortunate than any cap tain of detectives that ever held tie office for the reason that tilts is the first time in the history of the city that we have a chief of police, w ho him self is an effleient detective. He knows lIn1 need of energetic work, and therefore lib friction will exist between he and myself, in conse quence of which the public must get better service." Captain Joseph Cordano. who will have charge of Hie detective bureau at night, expressed himself as pleased with the high houor and trust re posed in him lo the city and said: "Although 1 have not been officially notified as yel I understand that I hax’c been promoted and will do my duty to the fullest extent of my abtli “My duties will be the same as thus : of Captain Tutte, only I Will have charge of the bureau at night. I ex pect to handle all cases that come before me and go out personally with the men on reserve on any important murder or robbery eases. “I haven’t as yet decided on what improvements will he made, but a lot of things will be done after 1 have held a consultation with Chief * of Police Long and Captain Tuite, my associate. I would not care to say unything at this time, until I have consulted with them. After consult ing them there will, most probably, he some changes made, in qpnclud ing l yvant to say that 1 will do nty duty, and won't forget the newspaper boy s, as they are oftimes of great as sistance to us.” Captain Thomas .1. Corbelly, who will have command of the new pre cinct to be established, was caught ou the telephone while he was dill gently working on an Important case. He also said that ho had not been officially notitled its yet, but expected ./ it was on account of not taking active title to the promotion until December 1. when he will have charge of the new precinct.^ •‘I expect to give the people the. same service, if not better, than I have rendered in the past. I have not looked over the ground where T will preside as yet, but am well ac quainted with the locality, having served time there us roundsman sergeant about twelve years ago, when the preelnet adjoined Clinton township, now a part of the precinct and the city of Newark. I expect to make it a model preelnet." ... Captain William II. Stucky, of tho mounted squad, and. by the way, con sidered "the handsomest man on the force," is one of the most popular and respected men of the First pre cinct, and many were the hand shakes and congratulations he re ceived from his brother officers and friends th's morinng. “I have been looking forward to the day when yve could get the head of our department to see where I can promote its efficiency and standard. Save Time! Time lost because of headaches, lassitude and depressions of bil iousness, is worse than wasted. Biliousness yields quickly to the safe, certain home remedy— BEECHAM’S PILLS Sold •Terj’wborx. la box«, 10c„ 25«. I r v I am proud to wear the uniform of a. policeman and proud to be a police man. There is a certain element in every community that look down on the policeman, and this should not exisl. There are a lot of mechanics and men from other walks of life that join the police force and then try I and get plainclothes details or some easy work with good pay. I did not join for that reason. 1 became a policeman because 1 wanted to be a real policeman and one that the city and my friends would be proud of. "If the average citizen would look up to and respect the police they would get better service. My ambi j lion is to promote athletics in the service. I was former amateur middlc j weight champion of the United States and held the championship for two y cars. I was also champion amateur middleweight and heavyweight cham pion of New Jersey and New York State in 18113. i?or twenty years 1 have been trying to promote athletics in the serevicc and have held revolver ami swimming competition among the men, giving medals and trophies for j prizes that l have solicited myself. | "1 want to see the men developed ] so that they curry themselves well | and erect and know how to stand. , Then none should be ashamed of tin* uniform of police. I am an associate' member of the Essex Troop and am | second high man in rifle practise and i one of three revolver sharpshooters | in the troop. In the New York police' department, athletics are conuiplsory, j and they should be here. I am proud , of tile mounted squad and felt highly . honored when Commissioner Waldo, j of New York, complimented us on out'. I appearance the night of Chief Long’s | j dinner when wo acted as his honorary , escort." Insurance Firm Held for l.oss of Customer’s Goods| PATERSON, Nov. 13.—A decision j of unusual interest was given in tin | District Court yesterday when Judge | I Delaney gave a voi'dict of J274.MI j against the Olens Falls Insurance i Company. The suit was brought l»y] John P. Malool, a clothes cleaner ; nd j pressor, of Pussiac. Following a tire at his place of business through wli'ch clothing belonging to his cus tomers wan destroyed he made a de mand on th* company for payment, j of insurance. The company refused I ! payment, holding hat the eluth'ng; destroyed was hi.s customers' and not his own property, and that lie had no contract with his customers showing he was liable in case of tire. The d< fendant contended that under the common law he was responsible to Ills customers, und t4ie court upheld his contention, in consequence of the decision the cleaner’s customers nicy recover from him for tliejr loss j through the tire. Old Graveyard Discovered in a Bergen County Town) (11,10,\ ROCK, Nov. 12.—Several nid gravestones were found yesterday af ternoon In an excavation being made near the Glen Roejv borough public school by workmen. Some of tin stones bore the names of pioneer Dutch settlers, such as Doremus and Zabriskle and other families, w hose ancestors settled Bergen county and ] much of this part of the State. Bare- , ly discernible on one stone was tin j date "1713." It is believed that the gravestones were those originally placed to mark ] the resting places of Bergen county's j dead of 20(1 years ago; that they were later used for tilling In the grounds ; i where they were found, having men carted from the old marble yard of the late John Storms, wherf tile Mail ing of the property now owned liy Miss Norma Ackerman, on South Maple avenue, was done several years ago. j Passaic Rabbis Celebrate Beiliss Verdict by Dinner, PASSIAC, Nov. 12.—Twenty prom- ; ipent rabbis and business men of Pus- ] sale held a dinner last night at Gruber’s Casino In celebration of Mendel Beilis's acquittal of the charge ! of ritual murder. Among the speak ers were Elias Gruber, Rev. Mendel ] Chapler, Rev. Joseph Perlmutter, Rev. i Jesse Lobsenz and Rev. Morris ] Hammer. The speakers denounced the action j of the Russian authorities in hiving! brought a charge of ritual murder j in these days of enlightenment. They expressed gratification thut tydlis liud ! been acquitted and that even in | Russia ll was impossible to tind u ; bas s for such charges. Hunter Kills Mother 81PERIOR, wis., Nov. 12.—While showing a friend tile workings of his new high power r ile, with which he had just killed a deer, Roy Haskins, twenty years old, accidentally shot and killed Ids mother, Mrs. Fred Has kins. r Mrs. Belmont Says Club Is “Strong” for Wise Old Santa. NEW YORK, Nov. 12.—While the spirit of giving—giving judiciously— was commended, the spirit of useless g'ving, especially at Christmas time, and more especially the constant giv ing of tips, was condemned and an appeal for nation-wide co-operation made last night by Mrs. August Bel mont, president of .the Society for the Prevention of Useless Giving, District Attorney Whitman and Mrs. J. Bor den Harriman at the opening of the campaign by the Spugs against the animal holiday waste of Insincere giv ing. "I hate graft, l detest the grafter and I abhor grafting.” District At torney Whitman said at the meeting of 1,600 Spugs assembled to discuss means for abolishing tlie ‘ evil.” Mr. Whitman said that while his work was concerned chiefly with the unwise takers, he was inclined to be hove that unwise givers were also a harm to society. In tills connection t lie district attorney attacked the tipping system, which he declared was pauperizing “our most willing workers” and ruining the democracy of which .-we so proudly boast tej the older nations." Mrs. Uclmoni was the orator of the evening "The original purpose of the so ciety,” siio said "was to prevent com pulsory giving by girls In stores and factories to their employers, a custom of collective giving which the girls felt tiny could not afford, imt which thev could not avoid without em barrassment and possible lots of their posit i,ns This ..s one of the chief objects of the society, but not. the on ft one. another object being u gen eral cultivation by all classes of givers, of more thoughtfulness and expression of personality in making Christinas gifts. "We (Its not disapprove of collective giving when it. is done on the spur of the moment," she said, "or for some particular cause, because then it means that you have collected a sense of human fellowship of which the money collected is but an ex pression. We do approve of it when i( is for (lie man lower down instead of for the man higher up. ".Some persons think that we oppose giving. Far from if: we do not op pose giving but we advocate in telligent giving giving flint is done with tiie Christmas spirit of good will as distinguished from giving that is compulsory, from fear or witli l lie hope of obtaining reward, w hether " ... reward be the favor of tile map higher up or advancement. The world at urge should put more of the Christ inas spirit duo giving. Christmas should be a time for every person to do his or her share. / It Costs V* # No More to buy on tha Jr*' <&/ fl CONFIDENTIAL |0^ ON V KNIKNT / Credit vsss f plan—than It doas at tha "cash down" placea. 3 Diamonds E and Watches On Easy Terms $25—$1.00 a Week $50—$1.00 a Week $100—$2.00 a Week If you can't call, wrlta for our "Red Hook," or representative CASTELBERG’S CONFIDENTIAL REDIT. j 837;, Broad Street £S 1 . I Mil I WlTr....^.T.~.rT,'.r.l.|<l\^ r —■ —' The New York Horse Show Opens Saturday, Nov. 15th. This is the recognized style ^ event of the season. Our Help to Horse Show dress is real. ' In the Matter of Attire we presentDressy Costumes, 1" —'— Smartest Tailored Suits,Car riage Wraps. Street (ants Reantifnl Waists. Distinctive Dress and Motoring Hats, Stylish, Snappy Footwear, Etc. Ill the Matter of Accessories we present Jewelry, Leather Goods, Neck .11 —-—— wear. Hair Ornaments, Gloves, Belts, Veilings, Ribbons, Laces, Hosiery, and hosts of other necessary details. - ^ f s Store Coses Saturdavs 9 P. M. Other Days 5:30 P. M, Myriads of Very Extraordinary Money-Saving Chances in Our Great Annual Room=Making Sale More room is the cry from every department in order to accommodate the enormous stocks of holiday’ merchandise now arriving. Ruthless price pruning is the one certain means to effect the desired end, as proven by the remarkable stimulation in selling all over the store since the initial Room-making Sale announcement. Hundreds of other Room-making Sale specials besides the following: 15.00 & 6.00 Chiffon Waists Also silk, Just one or two of a kind; all good models and also fine shades, In yokes and straight lines; these models are all refclli worth more than $5.00 and $6.00; If we have In the assortment your ^ shade, think of the saving; special at. Reg. 1.00 Lingerie Waists Also voile; a line lot to select from, in tailored or trimmed with clusters of tucks and'In sertions; open front or back; high neck and low neck, long or short sleeves; sizes 34 Hf\ _ to 44; slightly soiled / from handling; at . Reg. 3.00 Silk Umbrellas Mon’s and women's all-silk umbrellas, 26 aiul 28 inch 8-rib paragon frames, mounted oil choice line of furze mission and boxwood handles; special at.... Sale “Restwel" Feather Pillows % Thoroughly hygienic, filled with best grades never before. } used feathers, lofty and buoy ant; covered with featherproof ticking from our immense •' stock; we have selected a few of the best sellers and offer for I a rew days at decided savings from regular; —*all selected leathers. 1.00, 2lx27-lu., 3-lb., enoh, 85c 1.50, 21x27-in., 314-lb., each. 1.19 2.00. 22x28-ln., 3ya-lb., each, 1.00 2.50, 22x28-1iu, 3‘4-lb., each. 2.10 Sensational Sale of Stylish Untrimmed Hats The Above Sketch Shows Five of the Shapes in This Sale A Wholesaler's Surplus Stock at h Price and Less Reg. 2.50 and 3.50 Untrimmed Hats A wholesaler of untrimmed hats found himself overstocked: realizing the necessity of quick action, he offered this particular lot of untrimmed hats to us at a very big price con cession, permitting our passing them over to our customers at a similar reduction to them. They are all beautiful goods, vefv stylish, desirable shapes: made of silk velvet brims and silk velvet hands, with hatters' plush frowns, in combination white tops and black brims, colored tops and black brims, and plenty of solid black shapes that require little trimming. Boys’ 5.00 Norfolk Si its Our regular stock, broken, lines of blue serge, cordujroys and fancy gray and brown mix tures, In all-wool cheviots; Kor folk models: neatly tailored and perfect fitting; knickers cut extremely full; have belt l<*ojfc, watch pocket and full -% lined; sizes 7 to 17 .•i years; epefllfcl at .vm Boys’ Regular 50c Hits Tyrolean. Teddy and Rah-Rah Hats, In felts and corduroys; broken lines of regular st»ek; every desirable shade, grays, tans, browns and navv blue; excellent for school wear; sizes 6’i to fi"4; special . i 98c Waterproof Chifton Chiffon veiling, waterrfroof, pure silk, best duality. 45 Inches wide, suitable for auto and bat veils and scarfs; all the most desirable J rtf’ colors; special, per yard * wv 25c White Silky Popflins Pure white, rich, silky pop lins; most practical of all white fabrics; Ideal material, for women's, misses’ and chllrlren’s dress wear; beautiful finish, full pieces, dose weave; made from splendid, durable «q cotton yarns: special, (rtf’ per yard . wv Women’s Reg. 5.00 Shoes Patent leather button shoes with cloth tops and plain toes, welt soles; patent leather and gunmetal button shoes with gray suede tops, welt soles: gray and brown suede button shoes, wrelt soles; Colonial pumps In patent leather, gun metal and satin with q m turn soles and Cuban rt^ I.outs heels; special ... *,*'J*' A Strike in Garment Industry This Great Suit Sale Early in the season we placed a large order for suits with one of Philadelphia's leading manufacturers at prices (wholesale) much more than the prices quoted here, but owjng to a strike in the gar ment industry of that city we were compelled to cancel the order on account of inability to deliver at time specified. Our manufac turer announced to us a day or so ago that he had resumed, and as the season was late, would deliver our order at a price which /, we agreed upon. The suits are in now, and instead of the prices they should have been marked, are here at the special prices asked: Up to 25.00 Suits j | A F" in this Sale at . . j M tr • M f Up to 30.00 Suits I 4 '“■7 .jIk in this Sale a(T. t IV. 75 | Up to> 37.50 Suits ] ''"J A ***/ C in this Sale at . . } Jmu'o £ ^ Misses' and women’s sizes, splendid models and excellent ma terials, navy, black. Copenhagen, brown and other colors, all fresh from the makers’ tables. Women’s and Misses’ Coats; Value $15 A well-regulated buying organization is planning continu ally to out-do each day's business. Looking ahead, we found we had a great record to beat tomorrow, and accordingly offer values that will no doubt surpass that record, as great as it was. We invite your inspection of the coats on sale tomorrow at $10.98; one in particular, an all-wool boucle, cut in the latest model, copy of the *'20.00 one, all satin lined throughout, tnstens high at neck, latest shoulder* point, velvet collar, fastens with loops and button: this |r| An and dozens more just as good: black, navy, brown; 815.00 III yA value; at . Women’s and Misses’ High-Grade Coats Dozens of customers tell us our assortment of coats is unequaled by any in the city, many after shopping in New York return to us; dozens of new styles tomorrow in the $25.00 assortment; broadcloth, small nub , boucles, taupe plush, eponge, zibeline, chinchilla; models with aa 1 set-in or elephant sleeve, models adapted to old and yuong, plain llll or with yokes; cutaway or straight front; dozens more; at.... Ask for Coats Nos. 29% or 1132 If $15.00 is about the price you desire to pay, ask the salesperson who waits upon you to show you 2990 or 1132; two stylish models lined throughout with two season's guaranteed yarn dyed satin; f A A !* there are in the collection mixtures and chinchillas just as lO.IIII good; value $22.50; at. Assortment of Coats Worth 25.00 Another big assortment ,of the season's best models, consisting of two to four of a kind, in a variety of models, mixtures, chinchillas, * boucles, astrakhans, ural lamb and Sroadcloth; all sizes for | / ijll miss or woman; regular value $25.00; at. | Here’s a Timely Sale of Men’s & Boys’ Sweaters With snow ten inches deep in Pittsburg; and all of western Pennsylvania with the thermometer down to the point of real winter, what could be more timely or more welcome than a sale of Sweater Coats? And so, with the weather in our favor, with the greatest -.tocks of sweaters ever offered in a special sale, and with values strikingly pronounced, af fording real bona-fide savings from regular prices, we look for the biggest sweater sale wc have ever held. The sweater coats offered in this sale represent only the highest type of sweater con struction, in quality of yarns, in size accuracy, in superior finish; all the popular colors are shown. If you’ve never worn a sweater coat, now’s your chance to get in right. Mens Keg. 3.00 Wool Sweat- , ers -With deep roll collar and ) two pockets: in ox- y* i j lord and Harvard: /.4.U I ft special . " ms Men’s Heg. 5.00 Worsted Sweaters With large roll collar i and two pockets, in gray,dark oxford, navy j V.J and Harvard; special Men's Keg. 4.00 Shaker Sweater Coats—Heavy shaker knit wool sweater coats, with large roll collar and two pock ets, in gray, also nta roon; sizes 38 to 44; 4 ly special . 1 ' Men s Keg. .<.00 Sw eaters— Wool shaker knit, with deep roll collar and two ^ af pockets, in gray, Har yard and navy; spec'l Hoys' Keg. 4.00 Sweaters— Heavy wool shaker knit sweater coats, with large roll collar and two pockets, in dark oxford, gray, Harvard and navy; sizes 30 to 34; special . Boys’ Beg. 3.00 All-Wool Sweaters With large roll collar ,.i and two pockets, in Har- fj vard, navy and gray; ^ K* sizes 20 to 34; spe- / V Boys’ Reg. 1.00 Sweaters Heavy worsted, With deep roll collar and two pockets, in gray, dark oxford, navy and ^ AT Harvard; sizes 20 to 34; special at. Wo carr* u complete line of Men’s and Hoys’ Sweater Coats in plain weave, jumbo weave and shoker knit; In V netk. also with lnrp*1 roll collar; in ^ray, dark oxford, navy and Harvard. >I«*n * V Neck*.2.00 hi 5.00 I'luin knit. . .2.50 tn 7.50 Shaker knll.1.00 to H.OO Hoy*’ t Seek*.1.50 to 2.50 llo> n Sw eater Knit, ■toll 4 ollnr.1.75 to 1.50 Ito) h* Shaker Knit, Holl Collar. 4.50 H»)m' .IiioiIio Weave* 5.00 Flannels flaking Sale 19c Bl. PiPw Case Muslin •42 inches wide, excellent dual ity, close weave, pure white, soft percale finish, 2 to 25-yard pieces; absolutely perfect; will wash and wear to perfection; make finest pillow cases, bol 2% and yards wide, heavy fine close weave, mill lengths. 2 to 0% yards, splendid grade, will give endless wear; sheetings of tills grade at the price we offer them at are a decided bargain and is less than wholesale cost for lull pieces; while -*^7 it lasts, special, per F FC yard .* Regular Oc Fancy Ruling Flan nels—27 Inches wide. heavy grade from best cotton, firm \ weave; long, soft fleeced nap; ex cellent assortment of stripes, checks and novelty designs in colors of pink, blue and / J others; 2 to 15-yard flw’tT pieces; special, yard L Regular «‘/ae I nlileaoheil Roiuet Flnnnel—Bargain opportunity in soft, fine close weave, well nap ped, medium weight, fancy flan nels; we are offering this lot at a price that should bring a big response; flannels o' this nature a big bar gain; special, yard . These Are Beyond Doubt the Very Finest Plumes Ever Sold at $5 Pp(y H OO lhe fittest we have ever sold - and We are recognized as the foremost retail distributors of ostrich plumes in the State of New Jersey. You've never seen such large, fluffy, brilliant plumes at so low a-price; they’re easily worth $8.00, affording a distinct saving of $3.00 on every plume. Black, White and Colors These plumes are the finest carefully selected stock, full Hues and fiber broad stock, deep drooping heads of French curl variety—the kind of plumes which, with ordinary care, will last a lifetime. ror Christmas presentation, plumes are very much in demand, as every woman loves ostrich plumes. A Small Deposit will reserve your selection, if you are not ready to purchase outright. 2.19 English Longcloth 40 inches wide, splendid qual ity, soft, close weave, medium weight, just right for underwear; every piece new, clean and per fect. free from dressing, pure white; a quality that wears and washes perfectly; 12- | z:r yard pieces; price .1.1)0 For the MEN! Men's Regular 39c Silk Socks — Black and tan silk seamless socks with double heel and toe, some with double sole; special in the Great Room-Mak ing Sale, i pair* for #I.OOi pair .. Men's Regular $ 1.0© Pajamas— j Plain and fancy percale and sot set tc pajamas, assorted colors and stripes; all sizes; ape- Ff/k rial in the Great Room- /Wl! , | Making Sale, each . Men's I nlou Sultwj $1..**© Value —Jersey rib balbriggan union suits, button down the front, col larette necks, long sleeves, ankle length, made from combed AF cotton; in the Great Room-Making Sale, spec..