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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1896.
7 WHY DELAY? PONT DELAY! Oar stock is now complete and full of BARGAINS, The Time Is Short In Which to Consult the German-American Staff of Physicians and Surgeons. HUNDREDS GOLN& TO SEE THEM. WM By Their Original and Superior Sys tem or Examination They Will Di agnose Your Ailments, Locating Every Pain and Mental and Phys ical Weakness Without Asking a Question. These physicians believe that doc tors, like poets, are "born, not made," and unless a physician possesses nat ural qualifications which fit him for his profession, he cannot acquire the same either by education or experience. The doctors unite natural intuitive in sight with scientific research which render them pre-eminently successful. They make a specialty of Chronic Disr eases, and are patronized by a class of people too 'sagacious to be imposed upon by ignorant quacks and too inde pendent to heed counsel of skeptical and prejudicial friends or jealous phy sicians. You are invited to come, see and examine for yourselves their ad vantages, appliances . and success in curing the chronic ailments of suffering humanity. No explanation is neces sary from the patient No previous knowledge of the ailment required. Every ache, pain and disagreeable feel ing pointed out and described better than the patients can describe it them selves. No person should doctor any longer or take farther treatment be fore consulting these eminent physi cians. Not only will you be surprised at their wonderful knowledge of dis ease, but their plain, concise expla- nation of cause and effect and the ra pidity with which they relieve and cure the most obstinate cases, by their progressive system which is far in ad vance of that of the regular practi tioner., Day after day crowds of the most prominent and refined citizens of Phoenix jnay be seen at their office (ad jacent to the big tent), corner of Sixth avenue and Washington street, waiting for their turn to consult with these noted physicians. Many are just com mencing treatment who have for years considered their affliction hopeless and incurable, but who were led to take treatment after carefully investigating the condition of those already treated and satisfying themselves, of the per manency of the cure. Many can be seen emerging from the office, their smiling faces telling their own hap py story, while expressions of praise and gratitude are heard on every side. So much has been written concerning the wonderful healing powers of these successful physicians and the marvel ous cures they have performed, that to those who reside out of the city it reads like a romance. In a remarkably short time those who were blind have been made to see, rheumatic pains have disappeared, crutches and canes are cast aside and paralyzed limbs take on new life after a short course of treat ment. "Give God the praise,' 'asaid the Phar isee of old, when hearing -of a cure wrought by one from Nazareth, "for we know the man Is a sinner." Then he that hath been blind answered, "Sinner or not, I know not; one thing I do know, whereas I was blind, now I see." It is so with our friends, yet if they will take the trouble to investi gate us as they would a business mat ter, they will find we are able to give as reference scores of people who have tested the efficacy of our treatment and know whereof they speak. Until they do this, they know nothing of us or our system of treatment or the business methods we employ. They may im agine, but they know nothing perhaps of our facilities and advantages for performing cures in cases beyond the reach or'aid of the general practitioner. Knowing nothing then of these ad vantages, they still know as much as their would-be friends who are ever reitly feive auvice. We fully real ize that it is against the code of ethics to advertise, but writing prescriptions in very bad Latin is recognized by some as being just the proper thing. The same as in the middle ages when the art of healing was a mystery and, the common people had to be awed by a display of superior knowledge and assumed reticence. We believe the man who tries to do business without advertising is like one who winks at a pretty girl in the dark. THE GERMAN-AMERICAN Staff of Physicians and Surgeons Are Permanently Located at 850 Market Street, S. F. They have established a temporary office at the corner of Sixth avenue and Washington street, adjoining the Big Tent, which is open daily except Sun day, from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. for the reception of those who desire to in vestigate the merits of their treat ment. If desirous, they may obtain examination, consultation and advice of Dr. J. B. Keith, the physician in charge, who has the rare faculty of di agnosing disease without asking a sin gle question, describing every symp tom, ache, pain or disagreeable feeling, and if crable at all, pointing out a sure, Bpeedy and permscent cue. The price of treatment within the reach of all. 1 PLy! Everybody likes 44 Battle Ax" because of its exceedingly fine quality. Because of the economy there is in buying it. Because of its low prices It's the kind the rich men chew because of . its high grade, and the kind the poor men can afford to chew because of its great size. A 5ent piece of 44 Battle Ax" is almost twice the size of the tO-cent piece of other high grade brands. THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION. Territory of Arizona, Executive Of fice. To the People of Arizona, Greeting: As a people we should be devoutly thankful for the blessings and benefac tions that have been vouchsafed to us during the current year. States, like persons, have their epochs of activity and depression; after hours of suffer ing there usually come periods of com parative ease. We should not be un mindful of the gratitude we owe Al mighty God for His divine favor, and should rejoice over the events of the past year which promise so much for the future of our territory and Na tion. Arizona has been favored with plentiful rains and bountiful harvests which insure good returns to the hus bandman and a renewal of industrial activity. "We have been in the full en joyment of civil and religious liberty, and our advancement in the arts and sciences, and the development of intel lectual and moral power has made con tinued progress. In accordance with the time-honored ctfstom, and in compliance with the proclamation of the president of the United States, I, Benjamin J. Franklin, governor of the territory of Arizona, by virtue of the power conferred upon me by law, do hereby designate and set apart Thursday, the 26th day of the present month of November, to be kept and observed by the people of Ar izona as a day of thanksgiving and praise; and I do hereby . recommend that on that day the people abstain so far as possible from their ordinary pursuits and occupations, and assem ble in their usual places of worship to offer thanks to God in spirit and in truth. It is a day especially appropriate for the works of charity and mercy. Re membering that all our doings without charity are nothing worth, we trust this very bond of peace and all virtues will be exemplified in the observance of the day. That those who have been blessed with prosperity and plenty should remember with sympathy the unfortunate and needy, and by gen erous contributions from their bounty to the poor, enable all to share in the general thanksgiving. In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and caused (seal) the great Seal of the Ter ritory to be affixed. Done at Phoenix, the Capital, this 16th day of November, A. D., 1896. By the governor, BENJAMIN J. FRANKLIN, F. B. DEVEREUX, Asst. Secretary of the Territory. ORDINANCE NO. 235. Regulating and Licensing Street Pa rades. The Common Council of Phoenix do ordain as follows: Section 1. It shall be unlawful for any circus, or menagerie, to hold any pararlr v.mvri any of the streets, ave nues, ailes or public places within the limits of the City of Phoenix without first paying a license therefor of Fifty Dollars for each parade, conditional, however, that no license for such pa rade shall be issued except by and with the consent of, and upon the writ ten order of the mayor of said city. . Sec. 2. Any person or persons who shall onduct said parade, or appear therein upon any of said streets, avenues, alleys or public places except upon the granting of said license, shall be and is hereby declared guilty of a misde meanor, and upon conviction thereof shall be punished by a fine of not less thai One Hundred Dollars and more than 180 Dollars for each offense, and upon failure to pay said fine shall be imprisoned in the city jail at the rate of one day for each dollar of said fine. Sec. 3. All ordinances and parts of ordinances in conflict with this ordi nance are hereby repealed. Passed by the Common Council this 16th day of November, 1896. Approved this 16th day of Novem ber, 1896. . J. D. MONIHON, Attest: Mayor. T. A. JOBS, City Recorder. Frst published in the Arizona Re publican, official city paper, Novem ber 19, 1896. Queer terms for tea. Buy a package of Schil ling's Best of your grocer. If you don't like it, tell him so, and have your money again. It costs him nothinsr; we pay him. Not queer at all. It pays; for the tea surprises you more than the terms. A Schilling & Company San Francisco 412 PE(ENIX BAKERY EDWARD E1SELE, Prop. This popular establishment has been refitted and renovated throughout. Every thing in the way of baking STRICTLY FIRST CLASS Ml orders attended to with promptness and to the utmost satisfaction of our pat rons. Free delivery to any part of the citv. PH(ENIXB4 KERY ner - METROPOLITAN TVo M.4..n.1l... fcT one X" il. n- . McMnjAiiimu, wu .'vim rinsl avenue, north of VanBuren street, hag choiued hands and -.8 prepared to give loard andr lodcine bt thmnimth. IB. ' Mrs. a. P. McKern, Prop. The Rosy Freshness And a velvety softness of the skin is inva riably obtained by those who use Fozzoni's Complexion Powder. i" from QrtA A fine line of SV -1 -v 1 ' Ala . mm napias unamDer suits at prices never heard of in Arizona. FiiVimfci Wholesale and Retail. Weekly Tribune iron FARMERS ARB VILLAGERS, FOR FATHERS AND MOTHERS, SONS AND DAUGHTERS, FOK ALL THE FAMILY. With the close of the Presidential campaign THE TRIBUNE recognizes the fact that the American people is now anxious to give their attention to home and business interests. To meet this condition , polities will have far less space or prominence, until another State or National occa sion demands a renewal of the fight for ti e principles for which THE TRIBUNE has labored from its inr-pntirm trt the present day, and won its greatest victories. . ivery possioie enort will be put lorth, and money freely spent, to make THE WEEKLY TRTRTTtfrc eminently a NATIONAL FAMILY NEWSPAPER, interesting, instructive, entertaining and indispensable to each member of the family. We Furnisli The Weekly RepnMcan andJN. Y. Weekly Tribune ONE YEAR FOR ONLY $2.25, CASH IN ADVANCE. Address all orders to THE WEEKLY REPUBLIAN, Phoenix, Arizona Write your name and laddresi ion a postal card, send it to George W. Best, Room 2, "Iribunt Building. New York City, and samp copy ol "The Sew York Weekly Tribune" will be maiHd For a Good Team Try the Grand Central Livery Horses Boarded by the Week or Month at Lowestttates. Telephone No 96. ALBRIGHT & GETZ, Props. Cor. First and Adams Sts. Fort Thomas and Globe Stage Line. LAV TON BROS, Props. Runs both ways between Fort Thomas and Globe every day. Special rigs for drummers oriamilies when desired. Sdentlflo American Aflency Tor mm. CAVEira. TRADE asnRra. DES1CM PATESifC. COPYRIGHTS, cite. or information and free Handbook write to MUNN ft CO., Ril Broadway, New Y"?.ic. Oldest bureau for securing- patents In America, ETery patent taken out by us is brought before the public by a notice given free of charge in the Larcst r!'"r' ;fn of env ..-;i...LTS: 'he world, ouknoidly Illustrated, no lui.ent man should be without it. Weekly, 3.00a year; Sl.&bijc months. Audreys, MUXX & CO j.bssulrs. SCI fcruaiiway. New York City.