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(FROM NEW YORK WORLD, MAY 12, 08.) Amazing Part of Modern Life is Rush and Hurry No Time For Sufficient Exercise In Fresh Air To Maintain Digestive Organs In Good Condition. I... T. Coopor, the .man who claims that stomach trouble is responsible for most ill health, is continuing- to attract crovls of people. Cooper is explaining his theory and medicine to the public, and at present he is the sensation of the day in New York. . While giving his opinion of the cause of so much sickness anions the present generation, in a recent inter view. Cooper said: "The amazing part of jnodern life in this city, and every other in America, is the rush and hurry. No one .jeriiu to have enough ttine. This very fact is re sponsible for much ill health. As I have said before, poor digestion is at the lttom of all this tired, worn out condition which afflicts modern people, but nothing is more neces sary to keep the digestive organs working properly than exercise in-the fresh air, and New Yorkers have no I time for this. "The daily life of the average New lorkcr is about as follows: Aftp- sleeping all night in a room with a low ceiling and poor ventilation, he dresses in a rush, bolts his breakfast j and runs for a car. He rides down j town in this car with the air foui j from over-breathing, and works until jkii miui up iiiil in fuiiit lai lory or office building. At noon a hasty lunch and then back for the rest of the day in the same close quarters. When time to quit conies he piles into a car again, jammed in with others like him. anil spends thirty minutes in the stifling atmosphere getting home. He stuffs himself full of food, then goes to some theater with more street cars to get him there. r he stays at home and sits in an easy chair. "How long do you suppose the hu man stomach will perform its func tions properly under such conditions? Is it any wonder that most people are half sick? The one organ you can not abuse and still stay well is the stomach. I am successful simply be. cause I have a medicine that regu lates and tones up over-worked stom achs that no longer digest food prop erly." Among -those who called on Cooper Monday afternoon was Mrs. William F. Hoffman, of 522 West One Hun dred and Forty-Seventh street, who, when interviewed, said: "For several years I have been generally run down' in health. Physicians diagnosed my case as nervous indigestion. I could not eat and was troubled with in somnia. I felt tired and discouraged all the time and had very little en ergy. I have two sisters who were also in iioor health, their complaint being very , much like mine; one of the"m, however, has had rheumatism for some years. "Rome time ago I came here, saw Mr. Cooper and got his medicine. It helped me almost at once, and I am now as well as I ever was in my life, eating well and sleeping soundly. My sisters started taking the medicine after seeing what it did for me, and it has been Just as effective for them. The one who had rheumatism is now perfectly well, although she had suf fered for years without relief. I con sider our experience very remarkable." Cooper's New Ditcovey, the medi cine that is the talk of New York, it now on sale at leading drug store throughout the United States. Ask your druggist for it. THE COLEMAN CHILDREN IN JUVENILE COURT ONE WILL PROBABLY GO TO THE INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL A General Turning Out of the East End To Testify Regarding the Carnival of Crime Last August. a 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ui 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii i m mi i iiiMniii i i i i 1 1 1 t I Home of Pure Drugs j A HOT WATER BAG Will yield greater, returns in comfort these cold nights than anything else you may get. Take a good 2-quart hot water bag to lied with you tonight, and it will hc!p yon get to sleep without the chill you've ' usually had. Only costs you $1.50 at the J Adams Pharmacy HENRY B.CATE.Mgr IN HOTEL ADAMS itM h i n 1 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 1 n m i m 1 1 ii t mini hihmh THE EXQUISITE CLEANLINESS CF OUR BAKE SHOP Appeals to particular housekeepers. Bread at 5 and 10 cents; delicious Dinner Rolls and Buns at 10 cents a dozen. Raspberry, Red Cherry and Gooseberry Tarts. c each. PHOENIX BAKERY & CONFECTIONERY. Est. 18S1. Edward Ei sele. Prop. Phone M. 89. I I 1 1 U II II 1 I 1 1 I I 1 I I H M m i i u u ui n l( , Standard Furniture Co. A complete line of New and Second Hand Furniture, Ruga, Crockery and Graniteware. WE SELL FOR LESS Phone Main 357. 84-36 W. Washington. I n m iinnii m i ihiihh it 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ihiimkmum SECOND HAND MACHINERY For Sale iii Transcontinental i The following Machinery Is for sale, in good condition: One General Electric Co. Mo tor and Starting Box, 10 II. P., Onii. Dynamo, 8.5 KW 125 volts, 50 lights. One General Electric Co. Mo tor, 2 II. P., 110 volts. One General Electric Co. Mo tor, 2 H. P., 500 volts. Two Electric Meters. Two Switches. Two Starting Boxes; they go with motors. Also a quantity of Shafting, Pulleys, etc., may lie seen at Republican office, or at the shop of i Kunz Bros- & Messier i 1 I! I I I I IHII ItlillHUI M Elks Theatre j Tuesday, Dec. 8 f FIRST TOUR OF AMERICA'S GREATEST THEATRICAL TRIUMPH The FOURTH SEASON I f Clansman Dramatized by Thomas Dixon, Jr. from his two famous novels, "The Clansman" and "The Leopard's Spots." Direction of George H. Brennan. T Complete .ew iork production. Company of 75 and troop of cavalry horses." Witnessed by more than 4,000,000 Theater-Goer. Prices $2.00 and $1.50. Boxes and $14.00. Sale Dec 6th T iraer a Drug Stre. :T $15.00 J. at Bel J. .M-H-H-H-S ' IHH1M I- AIRDOME TONIGHT a FEATURE PICTURES AND FULL ORCHESTRA. MONDAY NIGHT. THE NEWMANS SONG AND DANCE ARTISTS. i f GIVE US MORE OF... YOUR BUSINESS WE ARE ANXIOUS TO PLEASE Saim Ackel 18-20 E. Washington St. The juvenile court was open yester day for the consideration of an accum ulation of crimes by the Coleman chil dren, beginning the latter part of Au gust when the house of J. W. Cover dale, on Xorth Marble street, north of Kastlake park was plundered of the most of its contents. The crime was quickly traced to Gladys and Ethel Coleman, aged fourteen and twelve, the ! daughters of Wiley Coleman who lives ! in that neighborhood. The (roods con- I slstinp, as Mr. Coverdale said yester- day, of lyvtty much everything thajt would be found in a wtl ordered house ! lipid were located hi the potession of i the Colemans. The little jglrl lolJ a remarkable story of another little'girl ! by the name of toe Busk, daughter of I W. A. l)e Busk, living in the same neighborhood, having given them the plunder. The said that the little De Busk girl .said that the property be longed to her sister who recently died and that they did not like to see it about the house and were going to burn It. She told them they said that they would find it on the porch of the , Coverdale residence. They found it 1 there and carted1 it off In the course of j two or three days. They denied that j they had entered the house at all, j though the house had been violently broken open. Trunks were knocked open, drawers were pulled out and their : contents scattered about the flo f. I Conditions were such that when Dep.'- ly Sheriff Adams took the stand yes- ! terday said: "I never in all my life saw a houso tore up like that house was." The Coverdales were away from home at the time, but the matter had. been pretty veil sifted out before their return and the goods were returned to the houso by the sheriff. The thing would perhaps have been allowed to j rest there but for the story that had been told about the little De Busk girl. ! Her father set out to refute that. He , procured affidavits from most of the, people living in that community who : had seen the little girls carrying the : goods away and in the course of the I two or three days they were at it near- ly everybody had seen them. As to the j little De Busk girl she denied the whole J matter and pointed to the fact that ) she had no dead sister whose things ; were to be given away. In one of the rifled drawers there ; had been eiffht silver dollars. They were ffone and R. P. Trollev, whose I father runs the Eastside store said that the little Coleman girls who hud been , 'daily five and ten cent patrons of the ! store suddenly branched out into fifty ' and sixty cents patrons. About the same time a purse was taken from the house of J. V. Ford ' who lives in the same neighborhood. The last persim known to be at the house before the purse was missed ' was Gladys Coleman. This was on j August 28. Mr. Ford spoke to Mr. j Coleman about it and he took the mat- j ter up at home and learned that one of his little girls on August 22 had ! found a purse containing $20. There was 21.50 in the Rord purse. It was also brought out that on August 23. j another of the Coleman children had i found a purse containing $9.50. The ; two purses thus contained exactly the ' amount lost by the Fords and the Cov erdales. The first named purse was taken to , the sheriff's office where it has been held awaiting proof of ownership. The Colemans admitted that it was not theirs but as finders they claimed right to it over the Fords whose money was not lost for six days after this was found. After some weeks Mr. De Busk had succeeded in vindicating his little girl, though no one in the neighborhood had believed for an instant the extraordi nary story of the Coleman children. He would have let the matter drop and perhaps it would never tiave been heard of again but for an incident that took place on November 3. On that day on t-her way to school, Gladys Coleman passed through a tent belonging to Mrs. M'Connell who resides nearby and aft- i er she had gone it was found that for ty-five cents had gone. Mrs. M'Con nell at once referred her loss to Mrs. Coleman, who later in the day, on the return of her little girl from school, took her to Mrs. M'Connell and restor ed the stolen money. She also got on her knees and begged Mrs. M'Connell's pardon. This thing stirred up the neighbor hood and reawakened interest in the August carnival of crime and finally Messrs. Da Busk, Coverdale and Ford got together and signed a "round rob In" against the little Coleman girls. Thus the matter was brought before the luvenile court. The whole East end turned out. The district court room was filled as if at a murder trial. The testimony all went one way. Mr. Coleman was the only witness in behalf of his little girls and he said at the outset that he did not know anything beyond what he had been told. He was asked by the court If it did not sound unreasonable to him when he heard from the little girls that they had been given all those clothes and jewelry which thry had brought home. He conceded that on second thought it was not a story that would appeal to a reasonable man. No other witnesses were examined though there were plenty more ready to swear or affirm, for two of those who did not testify declined on religious grounds to swear. Judge Kent said it was plain that Gladys Coleman had i arrived at an age when some sort of restraint was necessary. -His inclina tion was to send her to the industrial school and he asked' Mr. Coleman what he thought about it. Mr. Coleman was not inclined to be obstrperous, but he said he would prefer to keep her at home for the reason that last winter she had an attack of pneumonia, mak ing it necessary to cut out a section of lone of the ribs. The doctor said that there was likely to be a recurrence of the attack at any time. Judge Kent said that she would have as careful treatment at the school as at home-nnd that he would write to Superintendent Mahoney about it. He again sought to impress upon Mr. Cole man the advisability of sending the lit- Great Sale of Pattern Hats in Our Millinery Section Over 100 Fine Hats are in this collection and for today they are marked with prices that plead. Nearly every shape is represented and you should not overlook this Money SavingSale. EARLY CHOICE MEANS BEST VALUES. COME WHILE THEY ARE ABUNDANT. ' . $8.00 PATTERN HATS and Nearly All Colors and Beautifully Trim $10.00 roed in Various Prevailing Styles $12.50 PATTERN HATS and Beautiful Creations of the Milliner's Art $15.00 andone of the Greatest Inducements of the Season. $4.45 $6.90 Here Is An Interesting Assemblage Of Bargains For Economical Shoppers Unusual as it may seem, we are now offering Ladies Ready Made Apparel in the very height of the season at prices so low, - that it will force active buying in this section-Visit us in our New Store, Cor. Second and Wash ington Sts. Come Today and get your share of these Under Priced garments. $12.50 Coats for $5.95 Women's and Misses' Tight Fitting Long Coats in black only Splendidly made and handsomely trimmed with black satin bands. Coats made to sell and would be considered a good value at $12.50. Today at the Boston Store iy ooicuuiuiv $5.95 $18 and $20 Coats for $11.95 This lot embraces some new arrival and are handsome examples of the tailor's art. Come In tan. castor, navy, brown, dark rl and reliable black; $18 and $20 values at examples 01 Ulj $11.95 $25 and $30 Tailor Suits for $17.90 Wonderful style and wearing value in these Suits, and if It were not for their being samples and sent us for selection we could not Fell for this small price; $:T. and $'!0 values nt i il nc u.n ior $17.90 $20 Rubberized Coats for $12.50 Satin striped and absolutely waterproof. Suitable for automobiles and general wear. Colors blue, black and brown. $20.00 is the regular price. Today " $30 and $35 Coats $20 lhese coats will have to be seen to be appreciated, ana a personal in spection will cause you to exclaim them the greatest value offering of the season. All sizes, all colors. $30 and $35 Coats Today at Women's Very Fine Suits at $45 Comprising the very latest and up-to-date Ideas models that are dis tinctive and exclusive; Directoire and hipless effects; of Imported Broad cloth and Cheviots, in black, blue. navy, taupe, stone and Catawba. All the new ideas in trimimngs on both coat and skirt. Coat lined with best quality novelty and plain silks. A dozen new models to choose from. Intended to be sold at $60. Specially priced at rt'nuiii';iiur anil $12.50 U cl f I M I H III- $20.00 $45.00 Outing downs IX J dim Women's Gowns of good quality Outing; comes in SI 09 a" wan'rd colors, well made, and the actual prices were 73c and $1.00. Today 43c and 79c $1.50 Black Sateen Petticoats Splendid quality, full sweep, with double flounces, tucks and ruffles. In black only. Well worth the former price, $1.50. For today's selling 98c 50c and Outing Short Skirts 33c and We have placed in two lots Outing Short Skirts of var'ous colors, and worth 50c and 63c. As an extra special today they are priced at fii 0 15c Toweling " Half Bleached, all Linen Toweling, 18 inches wide, with red border; a very practical and almost indis pensibel household need. An absolute l"c value today 9c 10c Dress Ginghams ailU One lot of Dress Gingham:', mostly dark colors, and very suitable for Children's School Dresses, fast col IZ2C ors and will wear slendidly. Usual 10c and VI l-2c JjJ values today 20c and Beautiful 25c Kimona Flannelettes Kimona Flannelettes, come in Persian, Will wear and wash nicely; 30 inches wide. 23c values today 20 and 14c SHOES AT $3.50 For Men The way the grneral run of Shoes are sold today our W. I DOUGLAS SHOE FOR MEN could comiete and win out at a price a full notch higher. It's fitting qualities are remarkably better than you have ever had. It's as fine looking as at any price. You can buy them here and here only at, a pair $3.50 For Ladies We nre offering the very newest and best Shoes to be had at this popu lar price, and we can say with all candor that we will save -you $1.50 on every pair of Iadies' Shoes at $:!.50, if you will consider looks, fit and wearing qualities; all the new toes, leathers and lasts at, a pair $3.50 THE CELEBRATED BUSTER BROWN SHOES FOR CHILDREN, em bracing a line that contains so perfectly; every leather, including a full line of patternsT Fit the children here at the following. . .. .. prices .". $2, $2.25 and $2.50 Remarkable Price Reductions ON MEN'S SUITS Hand Tailored, All Wool Clothes, made by the best tailors in this coun try; fabrics of the latest designs and colors, and represents the best col lection of Men's Suits ever offered at this price. $25 Men's Suits Today wc offer as a special inducement to the men. vince you of the worthiness of this offering and we urge an early Call, as there are only 128 Spite in this lot A look will con- $17.50 Protect Yourself Man From these cold winds and rain. Genuine, Priestly Cravenette Rain Coats are the most serviceable garment you can buy. Today's special is timely and worth investigating. $20 Cravenette Coats Including a' number of patterns in this much wanted garment. the supremacy of our Men's section to under sell all. we make this wonderful price reduction '. To prove $11.90 N. B I A M 0ND & BRO. PHOENIX. ARIZ. PRICES ALWAYSJHE LOWEST tie girl irtiere she would receive a mor al straightening. Nothing was finally decided upon, but it was arranged that Mr. and Mrs. Coleman should bring the little girl to the chambers today for a further con ference. Mrs. Coleman gave way to tears at the prospect of the separ.-ion. As to the pocket book found on Au gust 22 it was decided that that was the property of Mrs. Ford and it was turned over to her by the sheriff. A Great Big Offer Massie and Sons will give a ten per cent discount on all the goods, vpf a dollar and ,over, for a few days. Owing to their already low prices this .means a great saving for their patrons. They have Iron Beds from $3.00 up. Sanitary Couches $6.50, $7.50, $8.00 and $9.00. Japanese mat ting Rugs, new designs, 75c each. Rockers, from $2.00 up to $10.00. Din ing Room Chairs $1.35 and up. . Ex tension Tables, Center Tables, Trunks, Suit Cases and Telescopes. Wire Springs and Mattresses all new. See us. Massie & Sons 134 W. "Washington St. Phone Main 257. M Buying rW?LjI Eyesi j m 1 nil 1 DROP YOUR MONEY Into the purchase of a sack of Per feet flour and you'll get its value back again In better bread and -more of it. Between two bags of flour there may be little or no difference in appearance. But use rerala that one is far superior to the other. The Perfect flour always gains by com parison with other brands. Order a sack and see for yourself. VALLEY FLOUR MILLS. t-8-H"H"t"-t"l'-H'l"l"l"I";'"l"I"i"i"t"l" r T mm m mm LANDSCAPE GARDENER. All kinds of work attended to. Leave orders at Phoenix. Bakery. We receive daily fresh supplies of California and local fruits and vegetables. Is not an easy matter, as the best Occullsts or Optician are X not magicians. They cannot re store sight to the blind. There fore save your eyes by obtaining glasses of Harry Friedman OPTICIAN t 40 SOUTH CENTER ST, 4-M-H H 1 1M H I-H- Phone Us Main 6 COLO AIR STORAGE MARKET THE PALACE Saloon, Pool and Billiards. Budweisee on draught. Old Crow, Mayfleld and Guckenhelmer Bye Whiskies sold over the tar. JOHN P. BOOET. Prop. Tin 2 !3L M "S," that means Sweets, A lingering bliss; Donofrio's Cactus Candy is as sweet as The kiss of a miss!