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Dedication of the Presbyter ian University. ITS FINANCIAL CONDITION. -An Elegant Address by Dr. Wheeler of Sacramento—The Exercises. On the 20th of September, 1887, a number of residents of this city journeyed to the East Side, where, on a beautiful slope just outside of the city limits, was laid the corner-stone of the Occidental . University. Yesterday another congre gation was summoned to the same spot, though this time on a far different errand, for the building which a year ago existed only on tho builder's charts has . assumed a more tangible shape, and now holds its own with the architectural beauties of the county. It is excellently located with a commanding view of Los Angeles to the eattt while in the opposite direc tion fertile plains stretch far away to where the stern Sierras wall in this land, not of promise, but of fulfilment. The structure, which is built after the Eliza bethian style, is of brick, three stories and basement and covers a plot 08 by 65 feet. On entering the main door from the west one steps into a capacious hall from which on the right opsns a class room, while in front is an elegantly fur nished parlor which serves as a general reception room. Beyond this are the private apartments of Dr. Weller, the President of the institution, a study, chapel and the directors room. The next floor is devoted principally to a magnifi cent study hall, capable of accommodat ing 300 pupils, and lighted by seven large windows from the west. It is bordered on all sides by recitation, library and reading rooms, and around all runs a wide corridor from which stair casses lead to the third floor, It is used for donatories and there are nineteen beautiful apartments thoroughly lighted and ventilated, besides a well appointed lavatory and bathroom, supplied with hot and cold water. These sleeping chambers are for the female students, as the boys are to be quartered in cottages that are to be erected in the college grounds, after the style of the old-fash ioned dame's houses. The University is under the care of the Presbyterians, though it announces that its in struction will be evangelical rather than sectarian. D. S. H. Weller, who has engineered the project | from its in ception has done marvellous work, and the lavish praise which was poured upon him yesterday was certainly well de served. That the University is in good hands is evident by the following list of the directors and the faculty: BOARD OF DIRECTORS. Second Class—Term expires, January, 1889. Rev. W. 0. Stevens, J. G. Bell, J. F. Crank. Third Class—Term expires. January, 1890. Jas. R. Boal, Rev. W. S. Young, Bey. S. H. Weller. Fourth Class —Term expires, January, 1891. E. S. Field, Edwin Baxter, Thos. K. Bard Fifth Class—Term expires, January, 1892. Rev. W. J. Chichester, O. S. Picher, D. E. Miles. First Class—Term expires, January, 1898. Lyman Stewart, Edwin A. Sax ton, J. C. Salisbury. CORPS OP INSTRUCTORS. Rev. S. H. Weller, D. D., President and Professor of Moral Science and Mental Philosophy. John M. Coyner, Ph. D., Vice-Presi * dent and Professor of Natural Science. J. M. McPherron, A. M., Professor of Mathematics. Rev. N. Saunders, A. M., Professor of Languages. Rev. John A. Gordon, D. D., Professor of English Literature and Belles-lettres. Mrs. M. L. Stevens, Lady Principal and Teacher of Latin. Rev. Carlos Bransby, A. M., Instructor in Spanish. Herr Arnold Kutner, Instructor in German. Miss Asbury Kent, Instructor in Piano and Voice Culture. Miss Kate Fraser, Instructor in Paint ing and Drawing. Mrs. E. F. Weller. Matron. yesterday's services. OnTuesday.September 11th,the univer sity opened its doors for the reception of Students, and since that time Dr. Weller has been busy arranging for the dedica tion services, which were performed yesterday. Invitations had been issued inviting all persons interested to attend, and the result was that the capacious class-room was well filled when the sum mons that the exercises were about to begin went forth. Dr. Weller, as Presi dent of the University, took the chair and announced that the proceedings Would commence with a musical recita tion by Mies Kent. This young lady proved to be an accomplished pianist, and the few minutes she passed at the keys were heartily enjoyed by all. Dr. Weller then advanced to the speaker's table to make a business statement re garding the University. He spoke of the many difficulties that were met since the day, thirty months ago, when the erec tion of the University wasjgdecided upon. A good deal of worry, disappointment, hard work and personal sacrifice had been demanded, and as a result of his experience, be offered three rules tor the guidance of those who in the future should engage in a similar pro ject : Firstly—Study the personnel of the syndicate on whose promises you rely for funds; secondly, do not trust any body ; and thirdly, have a bank account which shall duplicate dollar for dollar the contractor's claims before a brick has been laid or a spadeful of earth turned. "It is the intention of the directors," said the speaker, "to carpet all the halls and furnish the different rooms in an at tractive manner, and to complete the work $2,000 is yet needed. This, it is ex pected can be raised from private sources, or if not the University can realize the amount needed from sales of its sur rounding property. A fund has been set apart for furnishing a laboratory, and a lady has offered to furnish the library and reading-room. At the present time there is accommodation for fifty boarders in the University, and a row of cottages is to be erected on the east side of the campus. It was conceived to be a good idea to obtain a school in the heart of the city which should serve as a feeder to the University, and with this object in view overtures were commenced which resulted in the purchase of the McPherron Academy. This übordinate institution has at the "present time sixty-six pupils, and in the two schools seven salaried teachers are employed at an expense of a little $7000 par annum. Up to the present time $25,000 has been expended and in mak THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 9. 1888 ing the final payment on the property it was necessary to borrow $8000 for two years, but as the University owns forty one lots and twenty-three acres close by this debt is fully secured." Dr. Weller then spoke of the water system and how difficult it had been to perfect it, adding that it was now a great success, both as regards quantity,quality and pressure. DR. WHEELKR'g ADDRESS. At the conclusion of the President's remarks the Misses Keberts sing a duet in Spanish and then Dr. Weller introduc ed in glowing language the Rev. J. E. Wheeler, D. D., of Sacramento, one of the ablest clerics in the State. This gentleman gave an admirable impromptu address, speaking logically and forcibly and deeply impressing his interested auditors. In the opening part of his ora tion he referred to his experi ences at Pasadena during the late meeting of the Synod of the Pacific and said that although the pow ers of rhetoric have reached their limits in the description of this beautiful coun try, yet one-half has not been said. "Tendency of such a country as this," he said, ''is to materialize the man and therefore everything that tends to his intellectual eleva'ion should be hailed with delight. The only noble thing in this world is man and the only thing great in man is his mind. lam glad to see this fine University here to-day, but I doubly rejoice because it is a Christian school, for intellectual culture no matter how high, will noi save one from errors moral and social. In fact, these higher instrumentalities without religion are only for evil, and this is well exemplified in Germany, which claimd that its population is the best educates in the world. The percentage of crime there is far in advance of the statistics of crime in France, where there is a larger percentage of illiteracy; and a notable thing about this is that-the crime in France is more among the cultivated than amonf the unlettered class. Edu cation aqn religion must go hand in hand to produce a good moral element for the best equipped school in the land at the present time is the hotbed of vice and infidelity be cause religion is discarded in its curricu lum. True, infidelity is not advocated, but what does a youth naturally become who goes to a school, year after year, where every book is taught except the Holy Bible." _ Dr. Wheeler then spoke upon the de sirability of having the University on this coast, and after quoting the words of Milton "a man is effective in so far as he is rational," added that he thought that a man was most effective when he was provincial. OTHER EXERCISES. Dr Wheeler was followed by the Rev. Mr. Adams, who made a very happy ad dress on the necessity of teaching relig ion in our schools, and this was followed by a vocal solo by Miss Bell, which was rendered in an admirable manner. The dedication prayer was then uttered by the Rev. Dr. Alexander, of the Theologi cal Seminary of San Francisco, after which a vocal duet was given by Miss Betts and Miss Bell, and the exercises were brought to a close by aTew remarks by Dr. Frazier, of San Francisco. THE SUPERIOR COURT. Tbe First Day of tne October Ses sion. The Superior Court met yesterday af ternoon ; present, Searles, C. J.; Thorn ton, J.; Paterson, J.; McFarland, J., and Works, J. The following business was transacted: Lewis J. Dennis, admitted on license from Supreme Court of Michigan. W. T. J. Rose, admitted on license from Supreme (J ourt of Illinois. Samuel S. Price, admitted on license from Supreme Court of Illinois. Blocker, admitted on license from Province of Ontario. C. W. Burn's, admitted on license from Supreme Court of Colorado. C. D. Wright, admitted on license from Supreme Court of Colorado. J. F. Fisher, admitted on license from Supreme Court of Missouri. T. J. Corran, admitted on license from Supreme Court of Ohio. H.W.Latham,admitted on license from Supreme Court of New York. V. E. Shaw, admitted on license from Supreme Court of Mchigan. Gray et al. vs. Wincier et al.—W. C. Wincier substituted as administrator of estate of W. F. Gatewood in place of W. F. Gatewood. Appeal from judgment dismissed. Paimer & Rey vs. Howard—Motion to dismiss appeal argued and submitted. Allen vs. Haley—Motion for diminu tion of record submitted. McLaughlin vs. Clifford—Appeal dis missed. Kindler vs. Newkirk—Motion to dis miss appeal submitted. Martin vs. Mefferd —Motion to dismiss ' appeal submitted. Pico vs. Cohen—Placed at head of cal endar for October 13. The following members of the class of applicants for admission to practice were admitted: W. H. Chynoweth, H. H. Heath, Chas. Wellborn, H. J. Stevens, S. R. Hart, Geo. W. Hunter. De Haley vs. Haley—Motion for writ of prohibition argued and submitted. Mary Hartigan vs. 8. P. R. R. Co.— Ten days granted appellant to file trans cript. The calendar for to-day is as followB: In re disbarment of Stephens. People vs. French. People vs. Rozelle. People vs. Lenon. Gray et al. vs. Winler et al. Giant Powder Co. vs. San Diego Co. De Necocbea vs. Curtis. San Diego F. & T. Co. vs. Neale et al. Luco vs. De Tora. The calendar to-morrow will be as follows: Lakeside Ditch Co. vs. Crane et al. Settlers Ditch Co. vs. Hayes et al. Paige vs. Rocky Ford C. & I. Co. et al. Applegarth et al. vs. Burns et al. Applegarth et al. vs. McQuiddy et al. Heilbron et al. vs. 76 L. & W.- Go. Nelson vs. Wallace et al. Pendergrass, etc. vs. Cross, Judge, etc. Brant vs. Phillipi et al. Jenness vs. Bo wen et al. A Specific for Heart Disease. DR. FLINT'S REMEDY removes the danger of andden death from heart disease, and cures long-standing cases of disease of tho heart, bringing baok health and strength. Descriptive treatise with each bottle; or, address Mack Drug Co.. N. Y. OH b- Wf Inflammatory and Chronic, P /wfeatj., Doubler3 Up *t The Sufferer, S < Mm <Bmr cured 2 AFTER 40 YEARS X Standing. * Cureii promruy, Permanently, BOLD BT DRUOQIST3 AMD OEALEM. Ch* CliarUi A. Vogelor Co., Balto., ktd J. m. BALE A CO. - - : J. M. :-- Hale & Co., 7 AND 9 NORTH SPRING STREET. "Knowledge is Power," and to know where to buy to the best advantage is a powerful lever in the hinge of a pocket-book. The people generally under stand after one or two trials, that, all other things being equal, the proper thing to do on aIL occasions is to buy where the prices are the lowest. We boast of our ability to buy goods cheap. We buy more goods—taking our eight stores into consideration—than the combined dry goods houses of Los Angeles do in the aggregate, and this not only affects prices, but produces styles which can not be surpassed outside of Eastern markets. We import direct one-third of all our Dress Goods, giving the purchaser the advantage in every particular. Noveltieß in Dress Trimmings are constantly arriving. Braids with Milanese effects are new with the season. The Moss Quartz is entirely new. Tinsel Braids, woven and interwoven in a great variety of designs, will be in great demand, and last, but not least, Tinsel Braid interwoven with the old-fashioned Hercules trimmings is brought out again, this time with novel effect. Nothing more suitable for trimming Tricots, Cashmeres or Serges. For bargains of more than ordinary interest, see appended list of Specials. J. M. Hale <6 Co., Weteday, Oct. 10th, T AND 9 N. SPRING ST. FRENCH BROADCLOTHS. 15 pieces—about 500 yards—genuine French Broadcloth, full fifty (50) inches in width, at $1.15 per yard; selling every where at $2.25. Nine shades to select from: Dark garnet, marine blue, navy blue, brown, mahogany, dark green, olive, sapphire, cadet, maroon; also in black. For close-fitting suits, for general steet wear, for walking jackets, this material cannot be excelled. Six yards make a complete dress. One and one-half yards is sufficient for a jacket, which would cost you already made not less than twelve dollars. We will dis play this line in north show window. DRESS GOODS. DRESS GOODS. 38 inches wide all-wool Tricots in shades of brown and grays, at 35 cents per yard. About 500 yards in all. In con nection with this line we have about twenty pieces all-wool flannels in stripes and plaids, which we will place on our counters at same price, 35 cents. Nothing more desirable for general wear. Reduced frdm 50 cents. DRESS GOODS. A beautiful line of unfinished Albatross, Cassimere Suit ings, Serges, all at a common price, 35 cents per yard. Al most every combination of colors to select from: Stripes, plaids and mixed. None of these goods ever sold for less than 75 cents, the greater part at $1 and $1.25. A general bargain day in Dress Goods. 40 inches wide. Campaign Handkerchiefs. 100 dozen Campaign Handkerchiefs —Log Cabin, Protec tion, Bandana, Stars and Stripes, in fact anything you want, at 5 cents apiece. Lack Curtains. A stupendous reduction in Lace Curtains, to close out 100 pairs fine and medium quality Lace Curtains in the latest designs, at one-third less than the marked prices. Anything marked at $1.50 will cost you but $1. At different prices in like proportion. ITaiicy iriaxinels. 1,000 yards 25 inches wide Fancy Flannels at 30 cents per yard. Late colorings and fancy designs. Guaranteed all wool. A bargain at double the price. Very suitable for in fants' cloaks, tea gowns, etc. DRESS GOODS. 1,000 yards 38 inches wide Dress Suitings, nearly all wool, at 25 cents per yard. Eight or ten different combinations to select from. Regular selling price, 40 and 50 cents. BLANKETS. A chance to keep warm. 150 pairs 10-4 White Blankets, with blue and red borders, at $1.25 per pair. Good value at $2. TOWELS. 50 Crepe Towels, 25 by 47 inches, at 20 cents apiece. Regular selling price, 25 cents. J. M. HALE & CO., Sole Agents for tbe Celebrate! Ceotemeri Kid Gloves. SOLE AGENTS FOR F. P. ROBINSON'S CLEANFAST HOSIERY, The only Hosiery warranted not to crock under any circumstances. PJale & Co., WEDNESDAY,OCTOBER lOth, 7 and 9 North Spring Street. AUCTION SALE*. BEESON & KHOADES Will Sell A.T A.TJCTIOISr! WEDNESDAY, OCT. 10th, AT 10 A. M , 2 P. M., An Elegant Line of New & tad-Hid Goods Consisting of Fine Bed-room Sets in Black Walnut, Antique Oak and Mahogany finish. Chiffoniers, Book-Cases, Extension Tables, Chairs, &c. Also a fine line of Upholstered Goods I In Parlor Sets, Easy Rockers, Bed and Single Lounges. CARPETS! Of all kinds in Body Brussels, Ingrains, both , New and Second-Hand. Also a fine line of Curtains in lace and fine plush. Bed Clothes In Sheets, Quilts, Comforters and Pillow Cases. We are receiving all kinds of New and Second-Hand Goods from day to day from the ' best families in the city, and our sales are per emptory and without reserve. Ladies are especially invited to attend as we have a fine and commodious salesroom and take especial pains to make everybody com fortable. Don t fail to atttend. HEN O. RHOADES. Auctioneer. By Cooke & Van Vranken, AUCTIONEERS. —WE WILL— Sell at Public Auction —AT OUB— Salesyard, 308 Eos Angeles St., ON SATURDAY NEXT-, OCT. Oth, Work Horses, Driving Horses, Matched Teams, Saddle Horses, Harness, Car riages, Wagons, etc Sale at 10 o'clock sharp. COOKE A VAN VRANKEN, 525 3m Auctioneers. •& 00., AUCTIONEERS. Sale days for Furniture at Salesrooms, ISO SOUTH SPRING STREET, WEDNESDAYS AND SATURDAYS. Imperative Auction Sale of Furniture, Pianos, Household Goods, etc., WEDNESDAY, October 1 10th, at 10 a. m . There is a splendid lot of fur niture, including pianos, easy chairs, lounges, bedroom' sets, carpets, chiffoniers, sideboards. ' hallracks, center, extension and kitchen tables, gas stoves, cooking stoves, dining room and kitchen furniture, oil paintings, etc. All should attend this important, peremptory sale, as there is no reserve. iEDWIN A. RICE, Auctioneer. OS 3m POMEROYI GATES, 16 COURT STREET. If you want to BUY any property below its ACTUAL WORTH, call and see us, as we have a NEW and REVISED LIST; also NEW PRICES. If you have auy GOOD PROPERTY and want to REALIZE some CASH, call and give it to us, as we have several CASH CUSTOMERS looking for BARGAINS. Money to Loan On Improved City Propkbty. Bouses aod Stores to Rent INSURANCE. LOS ANGELES Carpet Cleaning Works. All Orders Promptly Attended To. None but Skilled Mechanics Employed. CHARGES REASONABLE. Works on ALV'ARDO ST. Office: 101 NORTH MAIN STREET. P. O. Box 1164. Telephone 663. SIDNEY LACEY, 04 lm PROPRIETOR. j telephone 84. Plumbing and Gas Fitting. S. M. PERRY, —dealkb in— GAS FIXTURES, j Plumbing Goods, Rubber Boss, Water Pipe, Sewer Pipe, etc. Tin Roofing and General Jobbing on short notice 30 South Main St., Los Angela. 813 6m 1 COAL ! S. F. WELLINGTON , AND WAIXSEND, ros sale by J. J. MELLUS, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. corner Second and Alameda its. Oflice, 231 Los Angeles street telephone mo. 100. spStf The Crocker, 118 SOUTH FORT STREET, NEAR SECOND STREET. Elegant rooms, sunny, convenient, tastily fur nished, (ingle or en suite, by the week or month. 529 lm FRENCH CHARLEY'S OCCIDENT STABLES, (100 8. MAIN BT, foot of Third St.) LOS ANGELE3. Buggies and Carriages, Ladies' Saddle Horses, etc , always in Readiness for Careful Customers. Horses Bought and Sold, Boarded and Kept at Reasonable Rates. F. A. URBAN, Prop. Telephone 163. o4lm 3 MEDIKAI,. CONSMPTON Anil all the various diseases of the HEAD THROAT/AND CHEST, Together with the EYE, EAR AND HEART, Successfully treated by M. Hilton Williams, M. D., _M. C. P. S. 0., And associated with him his brother, J. A. WILLIAMS. M. D. Pliyslcian:and>nro;eon, Specialist n an; forms of feraaleioTi nlaints and a l chronic diseases of the blood, etc. HOLLENBECK BLOCK, Cor. aeeono and Sprlng.Sts., Los Angeles. Cad. All diseases of the respiratory organs treated br the most approved medical inhalations, combined with proper constitutional remedies for the liver, stomach, blood, etc. We are also now using the Compound Oxygen treatment which has such a world-wide reputation In long and nervous affections. Probably no system of practice ever adopted has been so universally successful as that introduced by Dr. Williams tor the cure of catarrh, throat diseases, bronchitis, asthma and consumption. CATARRH. The term catarrh is applied to a peculiar dis order of the nostrils and adjacent parts, which prevails to an alarming extent and is prodme tive of very serious consequences. The most prominent and characteristic fea tures is a morbid discharge from the head, varying in its nature at different times In some there is an almost constant flow of clear, acrid fluid, but oftener an offensive purulent or muco purulent, greenish yellow matter is secreted, which accumulates in tho nostrils or drops into the throat, necessitat ing its frequent removal by blowing the nosa or expectoration, and often by both processes Sometimes patients feel as though their whole head was in a state of rottenness, so great ia the amount of matter discharged and so fetid is its odor. The patient is greatly annoyed br the constant dropping into the throat of the morbid matter from the head, and as a recum bent position naturally favors the flow down ward, his rest is frequently disturbed from this cause. Many sufferers are obliged to lie with the head very much elevated in order to sleep with some degree of comfort. In others a tough, viscid and offensive phlegm collects behind and above the soft pal ate.in the passage between the throat aud head adhering to the parts with gluish tenacity. Ita lodgment embarrasses resoiration and creates • sensation of Irritation and uneasiness in tha affected locality, which gives rise to a constant and almost Irresistible desire to relieve the dis comfort by drawing the mucous into the throat so as to eject it by the mouth. This practise popularly known as "hawking," is character istic of catarrh, and proves as embarrassing to the one affected as it is disagreeable to those around him. ■ Again, the offensive matter hardens and de posits itself on tbe membrane in the shape of dry, hard concretions, which are discharged by way of the nostrils or throat in lumps or fragments of a deep green tint. In some casea these incrustations accumulate to such an ex tent as to form a regular plug in the nose,which obstructs breathing aud produces serious dis comfort. So firmly do these incrustations ad here to the point of attachment that their re moval usually requires the most violent efforts; not unfrequently they have to be torn from the membrane, Occasionally a solid cast of nota ble size is expelled, on which there are gener ally traces of blood, but in some cases the cast presents a tubular appearance, being of exact shape of the nasal cavity. This condition ia indicative of ulceration, which, in time, may destroy the bony structure of the nose and pro duce a substquentflattening of that organ. Cases are occasionally met with in which a thick, viscid, slimy secretion coats the mem brane of the nasal cavities and then putrifies, giving rise to a stench which is really over powering, and sufficiently fetid to poison the atmosphere of a whole room; and there are others in which all the secretions of the mem brane are suspended, causing an unpleasant feeling of dryneßß, heat and feverishness in the head and nose-a condition popularly known, as "Dry Catarrh." The disease speedily extends to the air cay ities of the bones of the forehead and face giv ing rise to a distressing sensation of heavy weight or compression over the forehead, es pecially In the region above and between the eyes.and to a feeling of fullness, heat, Irritation, soreness or pain in the nostrils near the root of the nose, as well as in the upper part of tho throat, above and behind the soft palate Sometimes there is pain obstinately fixed in some particular part, as in the temple, on the top of the head, at the back of the neck, or be hind the orbits, and, occasionally, pain mani fests itself in the face of so severe a character that it is frequently mistaken for neuralgia. The breath is always tainted and at time* assumes an exceedingly fetid and sickening odor. In some cases it becomes so revolting ly offensive as to render the sufferer an ob ject of disgust to himself as well as to others. The nasal membrane is thickened and con gested, causing the nose to be stopped up, sometimes on one side, sometimes on the other, and often on both, giving rise to a disa greeable, stuffy sensation in the head, and oc casionly violent and prolonged paroxysms of sneezing. The veico is weak, indistinct and husky, or of a nasal character, displaying a sort of salt ing quality. Oftentimes there is a continuona hoarseness and disoordance. There is also a sense of irritation in the throat, and frequent attempts to clear the parts of phlegm, ■produc ing the sound "hem more or less forcibly. In some cases patients complain of an uncom fortable feeling of fullness, or a choky sensa tion iv the throat, and in others oi r distress ing and almost constant dryness, for the tem porary relief of which they have to swallow frequently. Others, again, speak of a constant bad or nauseous taste in the mouth or throat The stomach generally suffers more or less and becomes weak and irritable; the appetite is capricious and nearly always bad In the morning. The patient is languid, nnable to perform mental or physical labor with the usual facility is nervous, depressed in spirits, at times fearful, timid, agitated and inclined to drowsiness and sleep, the memory weakened ened Permanent Impa " ment seriously threat- The mucous membrane soon beccures mor bidly sensitive to unfaverphlu influences, aud in spite of the utmost care becomes affected from the slightest causes, so that a breath of wind upon the linings of the nose or throat be comes productive of a cold, and gives rise to serious disturbances of tho respiratory organs. Thus the patient is subject to frequent and re peated colds, each attack aggravating the disease by giving it a new impulse and involv ing a larger extent of surface than its prede cessor. In this manner the difficulty spreads from organ to organ, invading the throat larynx trachea and bronchial tubes, until encroaching further and further, ft reaches the •>?•» ramifications of the bronchi, when but a slight Impulse is required to send it to the lungs. Catarrh may, and often does, affect other organs in the body, especially those con taining a mucous membrane, such as the stom ach, bowels, kidneys, etc ti,2 y rl™ em < ploymcnt . °. f P ro Pe r inhalation in the form of medicated vapor (not steam or spray) we are able to produce immediate and direct action upon the diseased surfaces in the larynx and nasal passages, for air will find ita way into the most remote and intricate cavities, where It is utterly impossible to make fluid applications. By these means every case can be cured. Persons desiring treatment by this system of practice can use tne remedies st home as well as at our offi??, and which will cause no inconvenience or hindrance of business what ever. I 'ays seen so many of these cases cored that I do not consider any case hopeless, un less both lungs are seriously involved. Tne inhalations aid as in dissolving the raucous end in contracting and healing the cavities, which nothing else can do with the same sac cess. The very best references from those al ready cured. CONSULTATION FREE. Those who desire to consult with me la regard to tneir coses had better call at my office for consultation and examination, but If lmpos w!£ t ?-2° co - can write for a copy of say Medical Treatise, containing a list of question*. Address M. HILTON WILLIAMS, M. D., HOLLENBECK BLOCK, Corner Second and Spring sts.. Los innsss Office hours —8:30 a. K. to 8:80 T.n.