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IS DEATH THE END? A Bigamist Removed by One of His Victims. KING'S SECRET MARRIAGES. Divorced From One Wife, Murdered by the Second, the Third Bereft of Reason. (Associated Press Dispatcnes to the Hkrald: Omaha, November 17. — Henry W. King, Jr., of tbe firm of Browning, King A Co., was shot dead by his former wife this morning, The house with which he was connected is a branch of the Chicago house of Henry W. King & Co. PROMINENCE OF THE DECEASED. Chicago, November 17.—Inquiry by an Associated Press representative at the ■tore of Henry W. King & Co., whole sale dealers in clothing, elicited the in formation that a dispatch had just been received from Omaha which confirmed the advices of the Associated Press in re gard to the killing of Henry W. King, Jr., son of the senior member of the firm, but beyond that nothing is yet known. King, Sr.. is acting as foreman of the Grand Jury, and a messenger has just been sent to inform him of the tragedy. The fam ily is old and prominent in the city, both socially and financially. the young man's carkkr. Henry W. King, Jr., was about oO years of age, a graduate of Williams College. A few years ago he contracted an unfortunate marriage, and, as the sequel proved, causing his relatives much trouble and anxiety. Subse quently a divorce was secured. Since that time Harry has been conducting himself in a quiet, industrious manner. The firm gave him oversight of various branch houses which have been estab lished, one in New York, one in St. Louis, one in Kansas City and others at leading points in the country, under the uniform title of Browning, King & Co. The Omaha branch, which is a retail ■tore, was established only a month or six weeks ago. The exact facts in re gard to the shooting are not known here yet, but the supposition is, it was done by the woman from whom young King was divorced, as he married again. PSEUDONYM OF THE MURDERESS. Henry W. King, Sr., says the woman who shot his son was not his former wife, but a woman named Mrs. Beechler, whose home is in Chicago. The cause of the shooting is not developed. SCENE OF THE TRAGEDY. Omaha, November 17. —Young King had been boarding at the Paxton Hotel with a woman ostensibly his wife. At 7:30 this morning a fair-haired, lady-like woman arrived from Chicago and regis tered as Mrs. H. W\ King, Jr., and pro ceeded to the victim's room. Calling him to the door, a conversation ensued, she upbraiding him, while he urged her to go away and leave him. She finally amid, with tears in her eyes: "Harry, will you take me to breakfast ? I mean yon no harm." He repulsed her roughly and started for the elevator. She followed, overtook him, drew a revolver, and shot him in the mouth. He staggered away. She followed him and fired three more shots, when he fell down the stairs leading to the rotunda, dying immediately. She rushed after him with the smoking re volver in her hand. Kneeling by his side she sobbed: "I've murdered my husband!" Judge Brewer, of the United States District Court, and many guests were eyewitnesses. KKG'S SECRET MARRIAGE. _ St. Lovis, November 17. —A few weeks since a special dispatch from Louisiana, Mo., appeared in the Post-Dispatch of this city, announcing the marriage of Henry W. King, Jr., shot and killed at Omaha to-day, to a lady at that place. The marriage was secret. Members of the firm of Browning, King & Co. here refuse to talk. THE ALLEGED CHICAGO WIFE. Chicago, November 17.—Mrs. Beech ler, who committed the murder of the merchant Henry King, Jr., lives in a fashionable quarter of the North Side, where she has a child four years old. It appears, according to the statement of the servant, the only person left in the house, that Beechler is an alias, and that the real person for whom it stands is Mrs. Henry W. King, Jr. The servant declares that King has not been there for six weeks; that on Tuesday Mrs. Beech ler, or King, first heard he was going to marry a Miss Duffy and became much excited. She has a child 4 years old, which she left with the servant, and left the city yesterday, saying she was going to Cleve land, where she lived before meeting young King. Her maiden name was Lizzie Legorde. Of late she complained that young King was neglecting her, and went to her husband's father and de manded that the young man support her properly. The servant declares that Mrs. Beech ler's conduct was entirely wifely during her husband's absence. King's first wife disappeared after tbe divorce, and her attorney says she is now in Europe studying for the operatic stage. Her name was Carrie Walker. THE KINO-DL'FFY WEDDING. St. Loris, Mo., November 17. —The marriage of Henry W. King, Jr., was an nounced at Louisiana, Mo., November Ist, although it was claimed that the wedding took place some time prior to that. The bride was Alice Duffy, daugh ter of the late Hon. H. C. Duffy, mem ber of the Legislature from the Louisiana district some years since. The wedding took place at Atlantic City, and the fact was withheld from the relatives and friends. MRS KING NO. 2, ALIAS BEECHLER's, STORY. Omaha, November 17. —A reporter for the Bee saw the woman who did the shooting and the following is her story: "I am the legal wife of Harry W. King. We were married about four years ago in Chicago. We lived in Quincy, IU., for a time and kept house at that point. We returned to Chicago and took up house keeping at 211 Cass Btreet, where we lived happily and peacefully together until four weeks ago. Before the latter date, however, Harry (the victim of the murder; came to Omaha and looked around for a place for the purpose of opening up a store here. He returned to Chicago and informed me that he bad everything well under way. After remaining for a Tew days he again started ont, giving me to understand that he was going to Omaha. I heard nothing from him and became uneasy. Fianally I observed in a dispatch from Kansas- City that he had married Miss Duffv of that place. Tbe news almost bereft me of reason, and to be candid, I was completely stricken dumb. I THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18 1888. vt'e bad a pleasant little home with ail the money, in fact everything that the neart could wish, at our disposal. I loved Harry as I loved my existence and to learn that he had betrayed me was* more than I could bear, and no doubt is mere thau any loving wife can withstand. Weil, I at once learned the whereabouts of the parents of the girl who unknow ingly took mv position beside my hus band, and I telegraphed them that King had a wife residing in Chicago, from whom he was not divorced. The parents of Miss Duffy, alias Mrs. King No. :i, re side 11 Louisiana, Mo. I also sent a dis patch here to his wife, informing her that King was a bigamist. I suppose that she got the dispatch, and is now on her way to Chicago to learn the sad news of her* husband's infidelity, as I have learned." "Did you come here with the intention of killing Mr. King?" "No. sir; it was not my intention when I started. I came here to have him prosecuted for bigamy. He had been married tnree times. Ora Walker, who is now preparing to go on the theatrical stage in Chicago was his first wife. He obtained a di vorce from ber on the grouud of infidelity, and sometime after he be came acquainted with me. His father is wealthy and resides ou Randolph street, Chicago. When we were married the fact that he had previously had a wile from whom he was divorced was never made known to me. It came to me in all its horrors when I was his wife, but I overlooked all of it, although it was hard, and never did I allow it to weigh upon my mind in the presence of Harry. My maiden name was Eliza Beedler, and my father is a retired capitalist in Chi cago. It will drive him crazy when he learns of this. The statement that he got a divorce from me is untrue. He never intimated to me that he was desirous of a separation from me, and I always thought that my womanly affections were rightly be stowed when I confided them to Harry, until I learned of the facts that resulted in this." "But have you seen Harry since? Is he dead?" These words were uttered by the woman to the reporter who replied that the victim had met his death. As this information was imparted the woman reeled in her chair and fell into a semi conscious condition but soon recovered. WAS THE SHOOTING PREMEDITATED ? When requested by the reporter to continue her story, she said : "I did not come here with the deter mination of doing anything else than to bring him to justice. He not only blighted my life, but he has invaded the sanctity of other homes. He forged my father's name to papers that, if justice were done, would land him in the peni tentiary. There is more than the fickle ness of woman behind all this, and the public should not be too hasty in con demning my action. When I "saw him in the parlor this morning he refused to listen to me, He even scoffed at my en treaties. I informed him that he would be prosecuted for forgery and bigamy, and he took me by the throat and said for me to shut my mouth or he would choke me to death. He held fast to my neck, but 1 never screamed." "If you did not intend to kill him why did you carry such a weapon ?" "I carried it to defend my own person; when he treated me that wav and pro voked me I concluded I would call it into other eervice, and in consequence I shot." '"How many times did you shoot?" "I don't remember, but I shot to kill each time. I was driven to it by his desperate determination to frighten me out of taking aDy action in the matter. The revolver was a 32-calibre, self-acting and was tested and found perfect before it came into my possession." "Then you have been assisted in this undertaking?" "My father never refused to lend me assistance even when a child at school, and he lives to-day. Does that ex plain?" MRS. KING NO. .'!'(> REASON DETHRONED. Shortly after 2 o'clock Mrs. King No. 3, who had gone to Council Bluff-, night before last, to visit friends, returned to the Paxton Hotel with her cousin, Mrs. J. E. Snyder, of Lincoln. Somebody had told the unfortunate woman the full particulars of the tragic event, and she was completely pros trated. She had to be carried from the elevator to her room, and since then she has been ravingly insane with brief lucid intervals. Her physicians say there is little hope of her sustaining th"? blow. At present she is under the influ ence of chloroform. This lady has been at different times called Moore and Duffy. It was under the former name, however, that she was best known. Her home is sup nosed to be in Louisiana, Mo. Advices from St. Louis say that she was married to King last August. Since her return she has moved in the highest social cir cles as Mrs. King, and it is reported that she had been welcomed to the family of her father. Shortly after mar riage, although an" atstempt was made to keep the matter quiet, an announcement of tbe fact appeared in the paoers. This reached the eves of the murderess, who immediately went to Miss Moore's family in Louisiana, Mo., and informed them that tbe young lady was living with King, who was a married man in this city. She also tele graphed to this city to the last Mrs. King. The telegram reached her yesterday and was only deliv erered in the rooming. Soon after Mrs. King No. 3 left the hotel, but with out telling where she was going. An other hour later a note from Mr. King to his wife was received by the clerk of the Paxton. It was sent to Mrs. King's room, but she was found to be away. The note was returned to the clerk and placed by him in Mr. King's box. There it was found by that gentleman last night, who mar veled greatiy at the absence of his wife, who unquestionably had been frightened by her rival's telegram, which contained the information that she was coming here to prosecute King for bigamy. Floored In Nine 'lliiuie*.; LorisviLLE, November 16.—William Muldoon defeated Tom Cannon to-night in a wrestling match for the world's championship and gate receipts. There was only one runnd. Cannon was thrown in nine minutes. Government Armory Burned. Parib, November 16.—The government workß for the manufacture of small arms, at Chattel Erault, have been burned. It will necessitated suspension for a time of the manufacture of the La bel rifle. The loss is 1,000,000 francs. Kins; ChrUtian'N Jubilee. Coi-ENiiAOKN, November 15 —The twenty-fifth anniversary of King Chris tian's accession to the throne was cele brated with much pomp, ceremony and public rejoicing. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. >(>t Hankcrlnz For the Power of Appointment. Melbourne, November lti —The As sembly to-day debated the abstract right of the colonies to take part in the nomin a'bn of their respective < iovernors. The Premier, without discussing the Queens land question, pointed out that the con stitution gave to the Queen alone the power of apuointment. He called particular attention to the probability of a deadlock if the pelection of a Gover nor rested with both tho Colonial in Imperial Parliaments. He refused to endorse such a scheme and said he was confident that tho less the c lonies in sisted upon sharing the power to appoint or nominate, the better it would be for the colonies. The Premier's remarks were received with cheers. Other mem bers spoke in a similar strain. East Afrlcuu Blockade. 1 isnoN, November 16.—Portugal, on invitation of Great Britain and Germany, will send vessels to take part in the blockade of the African Ports. The Bupplv of Cross l»j liltf Out. In my long experience as a piscicultu iist the frog has been under constant notice, and I have tried to feed them on ui9at and mussels without Euccess. My belief is that frog culture ia a delusion and that such a thing as a frog pond does not exist. The supply of frogs to New York markets comes mainly from Canada and places of sparse population, where they are not extensively eaten. Forty years ago Americans did not eat frogs, and every marsh in the country con tained large ones. Now they are almost extinct near cities in New York, and do not breed and grow rapidly enough to pay to catch them. 1 think it probable that the batrachians, like the reptiles, are of long life and slow growth. The belief of their slow growth is based on the fact that many of the polywogs do not get their legs the season they are hatched. —[From the Forest and Stream. Ponipano—"There goes a man who, in one respect, is the most remarkable man I ever knew." De Baggs—"Looks like a common, every-day sort of chap. What has he done? Pompano (impressively) —"He is the only man I ever met whom the habit of early rising did not render offensive."—[Exchange. Across the Continent From the Atlantic seaboard daily jourue, thousands of immigrants, hosts of enterpris ing tourists for pleaiure, occasional European seekers for material for books ou America, multitudes of hardy native *nd foreign agri culturists and artizans. all eager, all expectant, but all unaccustomed to the Lew climateof the froutier, and all unfit—nnless protected with a medicinal saftguard—to encounter malaria, the chief foe to health in regions newly cleared and opened up for settlement. These western bound travelerswill find in Hostetter's Stomach Bitters the safety from malarial infection they might vainly seek from other sources. Tried in all parts of the world, under exigencies the best fitted to show its value, it has failed no where under the most exacting conditions. In so mauy lands is it in request that the de mand for it may well be termed universal. Not ody malaria, but constipation, dyspepsia, biliousness, rheumatism, debility, nervousness and iuactiou cf the kidneys, are thoroughly relieved by it. CATARRH CURED. A clergyman, after years of suffering from that loathsome disease, Catarrh, and vainly trying every known remedy, at last found a re ceipt which completely cured and saved him death. Any sufferer from this dreadful disease sen.lnn? a self addressed stamped envelope to Professor J. A. Lawrence, 88 Warren st , New York City, will receive the receipt free of charge Buy Sperry's Family Flour. Take no other. Reduced Below Eastern Prices. On and after this date we will sell everything iv our line at reduced rates. Sponges, Cham ois Skins, Blushes, Combs, Face Powders, Perfumes, Drugs and Chemicals and Prescrip tions. So save your money by bnying at Mc- DONELL'3 DRUG STORK, 271 N. Main St. For fancy creamery butter, H. Jevne's, 38 and 40 North Spring stre-jt. Dissatisfaction impossible when using Sper ry's Family Flour California butter—genuine butter—gilt edge. Seymour <k Johnson Co. Buy, use aid try Sperrj's Family Flour. Bloater Mess mackerel, at H. Jevne's. Invariably gives satisfaction. Sperry's Family Fiour. Two Brothers. For a good breakfast and flue coffee go to the Two Brothers Kestauraut, No. 20 East Second street. Poor bread impo sible from Sperry's Family Flour. The original Anstrian-Hungariau Kitchen can be found at the Vienna Buffet, corner Main and Requena streets. Good bread a certainty. Speny's Family Flour. Vlgues & McGregor. 134 North Main Btreets Ol], For Bruises and Burns. Fresh, Strong, Convincing Facta. Best I:-suits. Eoet rroTldonce, R. 1., Jnne.'SS. Walla ln the employ of tke Barstow Store Co., applied your St. Je.coM 0U to many baa buraa of the mouldero and olwnye with boot reiultj. SXO. W. BOKTOIf. Ladder Fell. OalTootoa, Tons, Jane 13, IMS. Tell from ladder; bruleed and oprolnod my foot and wrlit; suffered St. doyl; we. cured by St. Jocobe Oil. JOSHUA WTOTH. Pitcher's Luck. Detroit, Mich., June >, Ills. Pitching ball sprained aad bruited my arm; two application! of Bt. Jacob* OU cured me. LOUIS RUSH. AT DRUGGISTS AJfD DEALERS. IHE CHARLES ». VOGELEft CO., Baltimore, Md. SPECIAL BALE —AT THE— JP A M O U 8. 123 SOOTH SPRING BT. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 21, FOR ONE DAY ONLY 25 doz. Felt Hats at 75n: worth $1. ?rt?2 2 'mpofted French Felt, $1.50; worth 8)2. 12 0 J doz y. Wln S s> •Jl colors. lOo; cheap at 25c %?J7" *% ncy . T e^ hers ,' all combinations, 25c. 100 doz. Ostrleh Tips, 25c. 1000 yards Ribbon, all silk, Nos. 16 and 22 and 25c. We employ only artist trimmers. RIETHIH 1.1,1 X EDWAHDS. _ n!8 lm FRENCHCHARLEY'S" OCCIDENT STABLE'S. (100 8. MAIN ST, foot of Third Bt ) LOS ANGELE3. Bugles and Carriages, Ladies' laddie fortes etc., always in Readlnesi for Caieiui „ _ Customers. Hor=es Bought and Sold, Boarded and Kept at Reasonable Rstes. F. A. I'RIIAN, Pron. Telephone 163. uUtf SULLIVAN'S Cloaks and f raps, 113 S. SPRING ST. Go to Sullivan's For Handsome Tea Gowns. Go to Sullivan's For Fine Street Jackets. Go to Sullivan's For Elegant Wraps. Go to Sullivan's For Imported Jerseys. Go to Sullivan's For Genuine English Plush Garments. SULLIVAN'S, 113 S. SPKINGST. KELLY & LIEBES, Proprietors. n«3m LIGHT, HEAT ATS* IJ> POWEE! Not A Day Should Be Lost! In selecting your Stoves and open Oas Fires and have them set ready for use before the cool evenings come, as then we shall be so rushed that we cannot so well am! promptly attend to your orders. OUR LIQHT Is also the best in the world and worth double that of any other Qas Light, while our Family, Hotel and Restaurant Cookers have no equa , which a visit to our show rooms will convince you. Ask for Pamphlet, which will give you much valuable Information. LOWE CAS & ELECTRIC CO, 804 S. main St., Loa Angele*. 01 CAUTION Beware of Fraud, as my Dame ami tlic price are stamped oa the bottom of all mj advertised shoes before leaving the factory, which protect the wearers against hlKh prices and inferior goods. If a dealer otters W. L. OouglaA shoes at a re duced price, or says he has them without my name and price stamped on the bottom, put him down as a fraud. YL L. DOUGLAS *tO FOR Y<9 WriVlal GENTLEMEN. The only calf fan SEAMLESS Shoe smooth Inside. NO TACKS or WAX TI1RMI) to hurt the feet, easy as hand-sewed and WILL NOT KIP. W. L. DOIIOLAS S4 SHOE, the original and only hand-sewed welt $4 shoo. Equals cus toui-inadt: shot's costing from $6 to $1). W. Li. DOUGLAS 53.50 POLICE SHOE. Itallrnud Mi ll ami Letter Carriers all wear them. Smooth inside as a Hand-Sencd Shoe, M»Tacks or Wax Thread to hurt the feet. W. L. DOUGLAS 53.50 SHOE is unexcelled for heavy we v . It., i Calf SI for the price. W. L. DOUGLAS 52.215 WORKING MAN'S SHOE 1» the best In the world for rouarh wear: one pair on/ht to wear a man a year. W. L. DOUGLAS »S SHOE FOR BOYS Is Ihe lu--t Srhnnl shoe in t}„. world. W. tf. DOUGLAS 51.75 YOUTH'S School Shoe gives the small Boys a chauee to wear the best shoes In the world. All made In Congress, Ilutton and I.are. If not Bit<>CKToN, e! MASS. 1 W ' E Massachusetts Boot and Shoe Honse, We are the agents. 23 WEBT FIRST STREET, LOS ANGELES. THE UNLV aKLIAHLE OPTICAL ESTABLISHMENT —THE— I.os Angeles Optical Institute, NOW AT 64- "NToi th. Main Street. w ill remove to its new snd elegant store I:: I - i:;.! s Spring m . i.nu Angole*. (TIiKATHE BtJiLMNG) About November Ist. I.on AMtlti Opticul ImMHutc, bi Mortb main Street. STXASSBUKGEB & MARSCHUTZ. Opticians and dealers in Photo Supplies. IB-sin _ ir „_ THE PARISIAN SUIT CO* 119 SOUTH SPRING ST. Second Cloak House South oi Second Street. f WITHOUT PRECEDENCE THIS OCT REPRESENTS A WALKER To be sold to-morrow and as long as they last for It is a moat magnificent garment. There ia No Better Plush! There is No Better Lining' There are No Better Ornaments! There is No Superior Workmanship! You can buy no better at $75.U0. THE SAME PLUSH Ot 0f garment are BRING THE CHILDREN ALOXS! 50 Children's Ready-MadeDresses This includes dresses worth up to $15.00; all shades; all designs; plain and combination kilt skirts and blouse suits, braided and plain. Size, 4to 12 years. n!) suAw Urn COUNTRY PROPERTY. *n?'r^!? - . 114 r,ch ' level ,and - 'ocated 2?i miles northeast tenw , ,1 IS' 50 *? »"»«*. 7 crops cut this year; family rf*'- -V "•'>"'<* of. land fine corn, vegetable or alfalfa land; PSSsllsflr vr »-M , . t . lmher: fiQ e flowing well: house of ti rooms: 1 r Xmmfflfti urge barn. Will take part exchange city property. *3J»,000— A 20acre omnge grove: 1600 orange trees, 10 vesrg BSam I ' t Jßwtej.;v old. income last year, «t3500: certain to reach $5000 this year: £ 00(1 "jonse of 11 rooms; barn and nacking house; located at BFTOI getoYproperty* r Ma?; '° :i " avenue ' wiu exchange for Los An- X m& R18 ' o * > °—2B acres, 9 acres oranges, full bearing; 400 apple, 600 KS Wmk peach, 250 apricot trees; 25 nectarine. 25 fig, 20 pears, 20 MB m& p . m 8 ;, . s , mall '"»'*■. corn, alfalfa; good house, 5 rooms, sad jgf' 'fllfi outbuildings; located near Azusa. Will exchange for city Bk '3sE» 38 i!" 11 ? 8 ttom Los Angeles. close to schoolhouse aud postoflice; ■R tfflßt 5 handsoma ranch of over 2000 acres; wood aud water lv abun mS fi«Bi ?u nc ? : » uitabl e 'or fruit, grain or stock; at SO per cent, leu ■BY Wfm than lands in same neighbornood. Bsst bargains in Southern B/& K M<m California. Call at once. ■ H CITY PROPERTY—GREAT BARGAINS. EE. UNIMPROVED. BR Two lots in Childs tract. ■9K ?<sSmi Two lots ln West Bouuie Brae tract. HB ijPjam I-ot 45x140 east side Main street, near Seventh, St'.iX) front foot. mate RijMsflßy;. Tw o splendid lots on Angeleno Heights: cheap. ' ™fBHBPfc From Matn t0 B P rin K. 50 feet, at $800 fronr foor. ' I IllTllilllssJttjilri IP East side Maiu street, between eighth and Ninth. $400 front foot IMPROVKD. SO feet on Spring street, bet. Fourth and Fifth. House ol 9 rooms, Hope street; $5 500. 50 feet, with buildings, on Spring street, near New house, 8 rooms, Judson street; $5200. Seventh. Honse and lot, California st., near Main; $3500. House and lot, on Main street, near Tenth. Grand aTerme nOU9e and lot . a bargain. House and lot, on Hill street, bet. Ninth and Washington street lot, 105x176, honse of 6 Tenth, west side; $11,500. rooms, for $7500. Some extra bargains In McQarry tract. East Los Angeles property and Boyle Heights. CALL AND SEE OUR PRINTED LIST. " Staooton & Matthews. 21 North SpriDg St. nl4 lm Atlantic Steamship Agency Conaid, White Star, National, State and Wilson SteamsMp lines, Tickets sold to and from any town or city in England, Ireland, Scotland and the Continent of Europe, at the very lowest rates. Those sending for their friends will do well to call and save time and money by getting reli able information. Staterooms and berths secured. Passengers buying tickets of us have choice of railroad between Loa Angeles and New York. W. E. MASON & CO., 16 S. MAIN ST. nl 3m PHILADELPHIA. Carpet and Wall Paper House. In order to reduce our stock to make room for aew goods, we will offer Two-ply Ingrain Carpets From 35c. per yardjup. Hand-loom " From 65c. " " Three-ply " From 90c. " " Tapestry Brussels " From 65c. " " Body " " From9oc. " Moquette " 8)1.35 to $1.50" " Linoleums, Matting, Draperies, etc., at proportionately low prices. In WALL PAPER we will give you White Blanks From sc. per roll up. Gilts From 10c. " Embossed Gilts From 13c. " " Borders and Decorations at equally low figures. BEN COHEN, 240 S. Spring St., Los Angeles: Guaranteed smi CHCOLAC//X ATAP.RH IMETINE MED-CoVORQVILLECAL HAVE YOD A COLD IK THE HEAD which does not get hetterT Have yon an excessive se cretton ot mncos matter in the nasal passages? Are yon troubled by hawking, spitting, weak and Inflamed eyes, frequent soreness of the throat, ringing or roaring in the ears, more or leas impairment of the hearing, toss of smell, memory impaired, dullness or dizziness of the head dryness or heat of the none? Have you lost all sense of smell? yonr breath foul? If so, yos have the Catarrh. Some have all these symptoms, others only a part. California Cat-R-Cure Restores the sense of taste and smell, removes bad taste and unpleasant breath, resulting from catarrh. Easy and pleasant to use. follow directions and a cure is warranted by all druggists. RECOMMENDED. CAPTAIN CHARLES L. DIMON, of New York City, formerly special agent of the Phoenix and Home Insurance Company at San Francisoo, Cal., says: "I had been troubled withCbronie Catarrh for twenty years. A friend ln Woodland, Cal., recommended your California CAT-R- CtlRB. I procured a Jar, having but little faith in its curative properties; but I must say, after using three jars, I am cured of that disgusting disease. Inclosed find 85, for which send ma California CAT-R-CURE for some friends, who aro sufferers." For Sale by C. H. Hum c. 77 and 79 N. Spring St.; F. TV. Braun & Co., Wholesale Agents, Loa Angeles, Cal.