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WORLD OF SPORT.
Captain Monahan Starts on a Venturesome Trip. Dawson, a Crack Australian Fighter, Coming to America. Manager Harris Talks About the Los Angeles Team. News of Interest to tbe Admirers of tbe National Game—The Junior League to Be Organized This Evening. The Junior Baseball league will be or. ganized this evening. The captains and managers of clubs intending to join the Junior league are to meet thia evening at 8 o'clock at Tufts-Lyon store and arrange preliminaries. THE LOS ANGELES TEAM. Manager Harris Thinks That Glenalvin Has Got a Great Team. "Judging by the character of men Glenalvin is getting together, don't you think the Los Angeles club iB liable to show the other teams a pair of heels?" This question was asked Manager Harris when he was shown a list of the eastern players who have been singed for the Los Angeles club. He answered, "The man who would insinuate that Captain Glenalvin is not gathering around him a lot of ball players of a superior kind knows very little about the business. I do not hesitate to say that the new Cali fornia league club will be stronger than tbe Portland team of last year, as Van derbeck has allowed his captain more money for men than Glen was permitted to expend for the season of 1891. At the same time the strength of the Lob Angelea club is not causing Robinson, Finn or myself any uneasiness. The San Jose team has fully demonstrated Ub ability to cope with any minor league club in the country, and lam pretty certain that the Oakland team will be stronger than any aggregation the colo nel has yet had. As to my own team, I will say that I have determined to pick out the beat men who were in my em ploy last year, and till up the balance of the positions with players that can be had by the largest outlay of coin con sistent with the financial prospects of a minor league. "But aaide from the composition of the northern cluba," continued Harris, "there is one reason why we should not be afraid Glenalvin'a combination will be more than an equal match for our ninea. The experience of the past has shown that the average California club is a match for the ordinary eastern club. Even some of the crack eastern clubs viaiting the coast, such as the Louiavilles and New Yorks, were given very close battles by the local teams, and the public clearly recollects the 1889 fight between the 'Friscos and Oaklanda. The latter club, with the ex ception of two or three players, was composed of eastern men, yet the locals maintained the battle for supremacy up to the closing day of the season. Then again last year everybody expected to see McCloskey's "Texas Steers" gather in the folds of the pennant right from the first game, but they did not do any thing of the sort. The California league of today is not the quasi-professional organization it was some years ago. It now ranks very close to the big associa tions beyond the Rockies, and this sea son will pay almost as large salaries aa the Weatern league."—-[Pacific Field Sporta. DAWSON COMING. A Crack Lightweight to Arrive in a Few Days. There is good reason for believing that George Dawson, the Australian lightweight, is on the steamer Mariposa, which will arrive about the 16th, Bays the San Francisco.Report. Several let ters were received on the last Bteamer, among them one from Dawson's repre sentative, which was not made public until yesterday, saying that Dawson would positively leave on the Mariposa, and asking tbat certain persons here look out for him. The reason for keep ing the fact quiet was that Dawson was coming on his own account and would not bind himself to any club except for a match. He will accept the highest bid with the best man. He will arrive jußt at the right time, for there are two niaichcs about to take place, either of which will furnish a good man for Daw eon. The Ryan-Needham fight in New Orleans is one and the Peckham-Kim mick fight in the Pacific club is an other. Dawson is a first-class man and it will behoove tbe local clubs to try to get him matched as soon as he arrives. Notwithstanding his recent defeat in Australia by Tommy Williams, he is still considered the champion of that country, and in fact he should be, for Williams signed articles to fight him again and then forfeited to him. Williams's victory over Dawson was one of the greatest surprises the colonial sports ever had. Before making the match Dawson was teaching a large class of pupils and was somewhat stale when he went into training. Those who saw the fight also say that but for a trick of Williams's, which is seldom practiced, he would never have won. When the men shook hands for the firßt round Williamß, instead of stepping back, as is the custom, jumped at. his opponent as soon as he let go his hand. Before Dawson had a chance to put up his hands he got a blow well on the jaw, which rattled him badly and gave Wil liams a first-class advantage. Compared with the majority of Aus tralian pugilists Dawßon stands head and shoulders above them personally and professionally. He can get any amount of backing. He keeps aloof from professionals and is possessed of considerable common sense, which helps to make him popular in hia own coun try. He has the same standing there as Choynßki has here. He ia a willing fighter and the clubs will have no trouble with him if he arrives. TO CROSS THE OCEAN IN A DORY Captain James Monahan Starts Confi dently on His Perilous Voyage. It v. as shortly after 7 o'clock when Captain Jas. Monahan arose yesterday morning Irom his cot in the Myrtle club house, and it waa a little later when he ate what may be his last breakfast at Carnaaie. Ho ate with a relish, and then going out lo < .ed over hie boat to see that it was all n ;ht. As early as 7 :3U < 'clock people began THE LOS ANGELES HERALD t MONDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 15, 1892. to arrive at the landing, and at 8 o'clock when Judges Emil Schiellein and Geo. Boehnei came down from the city they had to fairly force their way through the crowd which stood packed like sar dinea in front of the club houae. At 8:30 the judgea took up a position on the dock. Up to this time Monahan had not been seen by the crowd. The moment he atepped" out into the open air, dressed in a pea jacket and oiled akin trousers and wearing a aou'weater hat, he waa greeted with cheer after cheer. He walked briskly through the crowd down on to the float and then atepped into the little craft. Before giving the order to eaat him looae Monahan ahook hands with the judges, a few friends and the newspapermen. He then turned to the crowd assembled on the wharf and, taking off hia hat, bowed and said "good by." He then seated himself in his little seating apartment in the atern, hoisted hie lateen sail and grasping the helm gave the order to cast loose. The sail caught the wind immediately and the little boat bad started on her long and perilous journey across the ocean. The sloop yachts Lucille and Emma R. accompanied Monahan to the Red Can buoy, which is within a half mile of Rockaway Inlet, where they left him and turned back. On board the little Paula, covered over with canvas, are thirty-five pounds of smoked hams, thirty-two pounds of corned beef, two boxes of hard tack, four tanks (each holding twenty gallons apiece) water, thirty-two pounds of ground coffee, fifty pounds of granu lated sugar and fifty cans of condensed milk. A Brahma hen was also on board. In conversation with a World reporter previous to his start yesterday morning Monahan said he was confident that he would accomplish the voyage in safety. He seemed to regard the trip aB a mat ter of courße. "Nothing risked, nothing gained," ia apparently his motto. —[N. Y. World. HORSE TOPICS. Paragraphs Culled From Herald Ex changes. Chesapeake (full brotherto Potomac), for whom $14,000 were refused last year, is reported aB being ruined by a recent accident at Sheepshead bay. Cy. Mulkey is now in Washoe, Nev., with the Winters string, and will train the Nevada horses and his old favorite, Tim Murphy, during the racing season. The young brood mare Linda Wilkes, by Guy Wilkes, dam Atlanta, sister to Beautiful Bells, by The Moor, died last Monday at Abdallah Park, the home of her owner, W. H. Wilson. She was valued at $10,000. Four of the brothers of Sunol are now owned in the east. Two of them are lo cated in the Btate of New York, one is in Maine and one in Pennsylvania. The fifth and last brother is Woolsey, owned by Richard Gird, of Chino. News comes from California tbat to all appearances the grand old stallion, Palo Alto, 2:08%, does not propose to allow any other stallion to take hia crown without a struggle. He ia in fine fettle and will no doubt be trained again thiß season. —[Eastern Exchange. Some of our greatest thoroughbred performers never raced as 2-year-olds. Longfellow, Eon and Boston are among the number, while Leonatus never Btarted but once. As a 3-year-old the laßt named won ten races without being headed. Nowadays, however, there are more rich 2-year-old stakes than any other kind and a lamentably small num ber of 4-year-old events. Ab to Bow Bell's racing qualities, much will depend on how he standß training. The best judges say the injury to hia hip two years ago will interfere but slightly if any with his speed, and that he haß lots of that may be safely claimed, for he trotted halves aa a 2-year-old in 2:12. But Bells has been running out all tbe winter, and when I saw him yes terday he was looking lusty and good. Fuller says he will give him a good chance to show what he can do. Bow Belle is a son of Beautiful Bella.— [Clark'e Review. THE NATIONAL GAME. Hit and Miss Gossip About Well Known Players. . Hulin goes north thia week for a few weeka. A Portland paper states that Glen alvin is after Shorty Berger for his Cali fornia team. Harris says that he has practically completed the San Francisco team, but be will not give out the make-up of his club. The Pacific Sports, a San Francisco paper, cays: Although Pitcher Ed O'Neil is on the Oakland club's reserve list, he is not certain that he will be an 1892 Colonel. The Los Angeles papers are devoting considerable space to baseball news since their town has been admitted to the league. The game will be well support ed in the south, both by the press and public. A Baltimore writer says: "If I were given the ta6k of getting up the cham pion team of the earth, I would play Van Haltren in left field, for he is just my idea of an all-round baseball player." Manager Harris, and Glenalvin have both been after the same man—Pitcher Hart. Los Angelea will retire in favor of San Francisco, especially as the local team has already three pitchers on the pay roil. The Sporting Life says that the Oak land club has asked Joe Kelly for hie lowest terms. Kelly played with tbe Boston league club last year and was let out when his namesake, M. J. Kelly, was signed. The game yesterday at the First street grounds was a peculiar one. There was no official scorer, and at the conclusion of tbe contest no one knew how the game stood. Some said that Goldie's team won, while others maintained tbat Hassamer's combination came out ahead. At the Temple street grounds yester day the Young Los Angeles defeated the Rosecrans by a score of 13 to 8. The score stood 8 to 8 at the end of the seventh, when the Young Lob Angelea team began their heavy batting. Thomas pitched and Finley caught for the victorious team. • vbLj^Powder Used in Millions of Horaes— 40 Years the Standard. AFTER A MURDERER. The Man-Hunt Sheriff Mac- Kenzie Is Making. One of the Slayers of Mrs. Green wood Supposed to Be Here. Carl Smith Says His Accomplice Was Named Moore. A Oang of Desperadoes Supposed to Be Located Here—The Sheriff Thinks He Has tbe Case Down Fat. Forgers Unearthed. Sheriff MacKenzie of Napa county and Constable Dan Fitzpatrick of Suisun, Solano county, have been in the city for the past three days on an important mission. Their object in coming here was none other than to trace down the members of a gang of desperadoes, among whom are numbered one of the slayers of Mrs. Greenwood in the terri ble tragedy on Captain Greenwood's ranch, six miles from Napa, just one year ago, and who are also accredited with the killing of Constable John How ard at Rio Vista in January. Since arriving in the city Sheriff Mac- Kenzie and Constable Fitzpatrick have had the valuable assistance of Sheriff Gibson and Deputy Sheriffs Russell and lßbell,as well as of Chief of Police Glass. They had an interview with O'Brien, who was supposed to be Lee Harrell, and bis companion, Frank Edwards, at the county jaH. These parties had letters from Texas which indicated that they were members of a regularly organized gang of marauders who do not stop to shed blood when necessary. One of these letters was evidently from a former pal, who wrote as follows: "I am tired of this country (Texas) and want to get into some other terri tory and do it up, and if the rest of you are willing I'll come out and join the gang." Yesterday the officers paid a visit to Pasadena, while others of the party went to Whittier to look up some clews, and the sheriff left town last Saturday night satisfied that within twenty-four hours he would have Moore, the man wanted in tbe Greenwood murder, and the men wanted for the Howard killing at Rio Vista. O'Brien and Edwards, who are stored away in the Los Angeles county jail, will receive attention later on as members of the gang. Carl Smith, the second man who was concerned in the murder of Mrs. Greenwood and the fearful wounding of Captain Greenwood, is now in the county jail at Napa, and has acknowledged his participation in the dastardly crime. His companion, so it has developed, is a man named Moore, and these two names were adopted by the prisoners here in their correspondence. Sheriff MacKenzie is satisfied tbat he has the case down pat and that Moore will be brought to the bar of justice at last, and that in addi tion seven or eight other desperadoes who have been mixed up in counterfeiting, train robbing and house breaking will be sent to the pen as a result of his trip here. Several of the parties are now in the Los Angeleß jail, and will be taken to Napa in the course of a few days. Sheriff MacKenzie had a long talk with the two Crocker boyß, who are now in jail for trial on a charge of forgery. These two men were pinched in Mon tana some time ago, and one of them sent a note to the other saying: "I don't know whether they (the officers) sus pect us of the Greenwood business, but it would be just as well not to say a word." This note was opened by the "trusty" and soon afterward the Crock era were yanked out of the Mon tana jail where a long 'sentence stared them in the face for forgery, by Sheriff MacKinzie who brought them back to thia state. When they got here they proved an alibi, and were re leased. Since then they have been hanging California up by the tail in the way of perpetrating forgeries and are now on the road for long terms in "the pen." They frequently used Sheriff MacKenzie's name as a reference as to their good character in the north ern part of the state, where their opera tions got them into trouble. Since they have been confined here they have made some important rev elations to Sheriff MacKenzie, which have been of assistance in tbe search for Moore, who was the second party in the Greenwood murder. These, with the statements of Smith, who is now in jail, will in all likelihood put a noose around his neck. Readers will remember the details of the Greenwood murder. How two men went to his home asking for something to eat, then overpowering him and forcing him to "drink a narcotic that stupefied him, when he was tied and gagged. When his wife arrived later, she was tied and gagged and the house robbed. Later the robbers returned and shot and killed Mrs. Greenwood and shot Captain Greenwood twice through the head. The latter recovered, however, and gave a description of the perpetrators of the bloody tragedy. O'CALLAHAN AGAIN. The Notorious Book Agent Again in Trouble. John O'Callahan, the slick book agent, was taken to San Diego by a deputy Bheriff from that town to answer a charge of obtaining money under false pretenses. The prisoner is the same who took or ders here for a full set of Dore's illus trated works at a miraculously low price. No charge could be made against him here, because the time in which he promised to deliver the books under or ders had notelapßed. About two weeks ago he was arrested, however, on Spring street while drunk and was sentenced to twenty days ou the chain gang. He haß served part of this time and paid a fine for the balance. ALL MEN Suffering from NERVOUS DEBILITY, LOST or FAILING MANHOOD, IN VOLUNTARY EMISSIONS, IMPOTENCY, MENTAL WORRY, PERSONAL WEAKNESS, LOSB OF MEMORY, DEBPONDENCY, and all other diseases of mind and body, produced by youthful follies or overindulgence, quickly and permanently cured BY Dr. Steinhart's ESSENCE I LIFE! THE GREAT YITALIZER. PRICE $2 PER BOTTLE Or 6 bottles for UO, or In pill form at same price. Call on or write to Dr. P. Steinhart, Room 12, 331 1-2 South Spring St., (Opposite Allen's Furniture Store), Los Angeles, .... Cal. Special and infallible specifics also prepared for Gonorrhrea, Gleet, Syphilitic and Kidney and Bladder trouble. M«T"A11 communications strictly confiden tial and private. OFFICE HOURS: From 9 a. m. to 4 p. m. Sundays, from 10 to 12. 11-14 6m Babies are always happy when comfortable. They are comfortable when well. They are apt to be well when fat; they worry and cry when thin. They ought to be fat; their nature is to be fat. If your baby is thin, we have a book for you—care ful living—free. ScoTT& llownk,Chemists, iiaSouth sth Avenue, . New York. k'our druggist keejw Scott's Emulsion cf cod-liver oil—all druggists everywhere do. $1. 4° REDLANDS! BEFORE or after looking at all other orange growiDg sections in Southern California, come and take a good look at Redlands, and let your own good judgment tell yon whether this is, or is not. the choicest spot in California for growing oranges. Free from scale, freest from fogs, freest from wind, freest from frost. Live people in a live place. Half a million dollars' worth of new residences in the past year, and the building still goeß on. Call on the undersigned, who will be glad to show you the beauties of the place and all improved property for sale, and will not Annoy you by urtting you to buy. Three snap bargains in bearing groves for quick buyers. T. H. BHARPLEBB, Agent for Redlands real estate, State street, near Hotel Windsor. ALESSANDRO! A BEAUTIFUL VALLEY that has all the ad vantages of Redlands, excepting the fact that it is a newer country. Exclusive agents for over 1000 acres. A gent < for over 6000 acres. Have sold 430 acres to sharp and well-posted buyers in the past few months. Prices from $85 to $150 an acre. BHARPLESS & BROWN, Agents for Alessandro lands. B. W. Brown, Moreno. T. H. Sharpless, Redlands. GOOD BUYS FOR SOMEBODY! 10 acres eight-year-old bearing orange trees, $12,000. 20 acres, 12 acres bearing orange trees, bal ance improved, $17,000. 20 acres, S acres bearing orange trees, balance improved, $10,000. 9% acres, all in good bearing oranges and raisins, $13,500. Sole agents for all of above properties, all be low regular prices. Agent for improved prop erties from $3500 to $100,000 each. Unim proved land in tracts to suit purchasers, from 5 acres up to 5000 acres each. T H. SHARPLEBS, State St., near Hotel Windsor, Redlands, Cal. 1-19 6m The Liebig COMPANY Have for twenty-five years been put ting up the famous product which stirred nudical circles when first Invented and given to the world by the renowned chemist, Justus yon Liebig. Their EXTRACT OF BEEF is known around the world and has lately been carried into "Darkest Africa" by Stan ley. It is unapproachable for purity, flavor and beneficial effects. As Beef Tea, de licious and refreshing. Indispensable in Improved and Economic Cookery. Genuine Jnstns with yon fFj Liebig; ~ J7 GOOD~DEEDS,"~ Ondl said a celebrated cardinal, "ring out clear to heaven like a bell." One of the best deeds is to alleviate human suffering. "For many years my father was sick; he had blood poison, catarrh, lung snd kidney trouble and could not retain anything on bis stomach; he was ao weak that he was unable to walk; doctors could not do anything for him," says Mr. Duncan McLennan, 492 King street. "We heard of the great cures effected at the BERLIN MEDICAL INSTITUTE, 505 South Spring street, Los An geles; my father sent me to get some medicines there, and it cured him entirely " Well, such facts as the above need no com ment. Comultation free. They have over 30,000 testimonials of won derf nl cures. AUCTION. We will tell the very elegant and fashionable furniture oi Mis.W.E. Beeson, 1057Tempie st., Wednesday, February 17th, 10 a.m., Comprising exceedingly Beautiful Parlor Furniture, Made to or Tor by one of our most fashionable upholstereis. Extra quality sclented bedy Brussels carpets; costly rugs; one antique oak bookcase, with writing desk combined; center tables; elegant sixteenth century oak chamber suits, with bewled plate mirror on full dress bureau; elegant sixteenth century oak cheffon ier, new style; two magnificent hatiginglamps; lace cnrUins, porlierres, Bnrr folding bed with fine Bilk floss mattress; cue palace carved oak extension table; fine imported Vienna dining chairs, one elegant walnut frame, French plate pier glass; oil paintings, engravings and etch ings; costly China, silver and crystal glassware; one first class medallion range, with extra out fit of cooking utensils* best agate ware, with other desirable and expensive furniture. The attention of ihe public is respectfully 1 called to this important s'de of choice and elegant furniture, which will be held on the premises. MATLOCK & KKED, Auctioneers. 2-14 4t ' WAGON MATERIAL, HARD WOODS, IRON. STEEL. Horseshoes and Nails, Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc JOHN WIGHOBK, I 117, 119 and IXI SouUa Los Angeles St. AN OPPORTUNITY That may not occur again in a lifetime. We are forced to vacate our store, No. 126 North Main etreet, and will offer the entire stock at auction, consisting ia part of Diamonds, Watches, Rings, Chains, Bracelets, Optical Goods, Clocks, Solid Silver Ware, Table Cutlery, Novelties, etc., which we will sell to the highest bidder, without reserve. For convenience of sale, the stock has been removed to our new store, No. 125 South Spring, where the sale will take place, commencing Monday evening, at 7 :30 p.m. Remember that our necessity is your opportunity, and we are anxious that our old and regular customers avail themselves of thia extraordinary opportunity. A child can purchase at this sale as well as an expert, aa every article offered will be guaranteed atrictly as represented. Bales), every evening, 7:30 p.m. Ladies respectfully invited to attend our sales. L. M. WAGNER. H. A. REED, Auctioneer. HOTEL PALOMARES, strictly first-class. rd Special accommodations toe Commercial Travelers. POMONA, CA I F. K. Faemer, Manager. HANCOCK BANNING, IMPORTER OF SOUTH FIELD WELLINGTON LU M P - : - COAL. $11.25 Per Ton i 6s Cents Per Cwt. ~"~ ( 130 WEST SECOND STREET, ) I 221 SOUTH SPRING STREET, > TELEPHONE 3© Yard, 838 North Main Street. Telephone 1047. WOOD AND KINDLING. 7-29 tf DR. LIEBIC & CO. SPECIALISTS. Acme ai Chronic Diseases-Men -I omen 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET, LOS ANGELES. $ c ~ ( ~ rTTniTT l/nTII Universal Household Remedy. ouu p .11 V X U Used Internally and Externally, on June l, iBi>2, L U UjlL> 11 1/1 insomnia, Catarrhal Affections, for largest number „ * T „ of notes cut from Hemorrhages, Inflammations, clrculararound bot TVTD I, PT Th ' ° ftt AffeCtion8 < InflueilS*, Ask your druggist. J* A IftU i i General Weakness, Nervousness, 60 cts. per bottle. Lw.fi 1 IVXIV/ 1 • „ . T7 , „ . „ T . —————— Sprains, Ulcers, Fains, Wonnds. 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