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NO DOUBT ABOUT IT. < Baronet Camming Certainly Cheated. The Evidence Against Him Is Overwhelming. All the Testimony In and Argument of Counsel Begun. The Trial Remarkable for the Lack of Dignity Which Characterized the Conduct of the Court. Associated Press Dispatches. London, June 5. —All the exhibitions, theaters, musical entertainments and other such attractions have been fully eclipsed—shadowed into almost com plete neglect by the interest which has been taken in the great baccarat show, which has been presented throughout the week at the queen's bench, division of her majesty's high court of justice. The court has been crowded daily with "smartest Londoners," thoße who were able to obtain the necessary season tick ets, and the familiar criticisms of the .English newspapers to the effect that there is considerable lack of dignity in the United States courts, compared with British courts, have been so weakened that they should never again be renewed in the face of the fashionable display, luncheon exhibitions and oth er scenes witnessed during the progress of the baccarat case. Lady Coleridge, wife of the lord chief justice, has been seen each day seated on the bench at the right hand of her husband, entertaining her numerous circle of friends, laughing and talking when she has not been writing notes for her hus band, and sending them around the court with the same freedom as if she had been at a garden party. Sir Charles Bussell was obliged more than once to suspend his examination of witnesses on account of the lack of decorum dis played in court. FIFTH DAY OF THE TRIAL. The Evidence All in—Sir Charles Russell Addresses the Jury. London, June 5. —In this, the fifth day of the trial of the famous baccarat scandal suit, the cross-examination of Mrs. Lycett Green was resumed. Ed ward Clarke had the young lady go again over all the ground covered yesterday. Mrs. Arthur Wilson, mother of Arthur Stanley Wilson, was next called to the stand. Mrs. Wilson, when asked by Sir Charles Russell, as to whether she had seen Cumming cheats replied with great emotion: "Yes, unfortunately, there is no doubt of it." She said she was present at Tanby croft in the room where baccarat was being played September Bth. She dis tinctly recalled her son Arthur looking at her with a puzzled expression on his face, and that he made "a horrible com munication" to her to the effect that he had seen plaintiff Cumming cheat while playing cards. cumminq's manner of cheating. Witness then repeated in detail the evidence which had already been given as to the manner in which ten pounds were paid him for a ten-pound counter, which he claimed had not been noticed by the prince of Wales, and that the prince in annoyance told plaintiff to place his stakes where they could be seen. Referring to another occasion, Mrs. Wilson said she saw plaintiff push an extra ten-pound counter over the line. Mrs. Wilson then said she had an interview with the prince of Wales on the subject, on the following day, and that she expressed fears that her son, Arthur Stanley Wilson, would suffer from tbe after-effects of what had oc curred, owing to the fact that he was the first person to notice and call atten tion to the baronet's cheating, but she said the prince told her there was no need for her to fear anything of the kind. From September to until the legal proceedings were commenced, Mrs. Wilson continued, she said absolutely nothing to anybody outside of those of her own family, who were already ac quainted with the facts regarding the scandal. WALES DEMANDED SICCKECY. Mrs. Wilson was then turned over to Sir Edward Clarke for cross-examina- tion, and in reply to the solicitor gen eral's questions, said she had not signed a paper pledging herself to secrecy, but Mrs. Wilson admitted that the prince of Wales had asked her not to say anything about the affair. Answering other ques tions put to her by the leading counsel for plaintiff, Mrs. Wilson said that on the night of September Bth the prince of Wales asked her if it was not possi ble to provide a proper baccarat table for the night following. This, Mrs. Wilson explained, was before the prince knew anything of the alleged cheating upon the part of Cumming, conse quently for the second night's play, a fresh table was provided, but thiß was not done on account of Sir William Cumming, though it was hoped its use would prevent a recurrence of the events of the previous night. OLD WILSON OBJECTED TO BACCARAT, Witness' husband, Arthur Wilson, eenior, she continued, objected to bac carat playing, because in his opinion the play might become high among the hot-headed boys. [Laughter.] On a previous occasion, she continued, the sum of £500 had got into bank, which amount her husband thought too large. "Why did not you tell the prince of Wales that your husband objected to baccarat?" asked Clarke. "Because," replied Mrs. Wilson, "we were such a staid non-gambling party that we did not think there could be much harm resulting from a few quiet games at baccarat." the old man played highest. Mrs. Wilson at another stage of her cross-examination admitted that 15 pounds was the highest stake which she saw played on the table during the two evenings, and she did net think any body staked even that amount until her husband did so during the second night's play. lord Coventry's evidence. Lord Coventry followed Mrs. Arthur Wilson in the witness box. His testi mony covered that gone over by the other witnesses. Coventry said Gen eral Williams and he told plaintiff, after the accusation* of cheating had been made, that Lycett Green and one of the other gentlemen who had witnessed the acts made tha complaint and an nounced their desire to be confronted with Sir William. "But," added wit ness slowly, "plaintiff did not express any desire to meet Mr. Green or to be confronted with his accusers." THK KARL'S NOTE BOOK. The earl produced a note book in which he had entered a memorandum of the principal events which took place atTanbycroft in September last. Sir Charles Russsll read the entries refer ring to the baccarat scandal, which had been made there by Coventry. It was soon seen that the account in the book agreed in all the main particulars with the evidence already presented upon be half of the defendants. The memoran dum closed with the words: "I was in duced to recommend this course in order to avoid a scandal, and in order to keep the prince of Wales out of it. I consid ered that I had done my duty to society so far as the case permitted by insisting that the accused shall never play cards again." kussell addresses the jury. This concluded the case for the de fense, and Sir Charles Kussell on behalf of the defense addressed the jury. Sir Charles Russell, in his address, severely scored Sir William Cordon Cumming. He asked how plaintiff's conduct could possibly be considered consistent with innocence. The defend ant, he said, had been blamed for not at once exposing Sir William Gordon Cumming if he was really detected in cheating. But the jury would ad mit that it was too much to suggest that honorable men, be lieving themselves to be acting as the plaintiff's friend, should be treated jas coming into court and not believing him guilty, because they did issue against him an unmerciful edict of irre vocable condemnation. Could anything be imputed to the witnesses to justify the assumption that they were not cred ible. He had not known in his exper ience five witnesses who gave such con current evidence, which was so abso lutely untouched by cross-examination. At the conclusion of the address the court adjourned to Monday next. SUBJECT TO JERKS. Sir William Cummlne'a Itrother Says a Word in the Baronet's Defense. Baltimore, June 5. —Alestor Penrose Gordon Cumming has lived for the past twelve years in Carroll county, Mary land, about twenty miles from Balti more. He has received - several letters from Sir William in which the lieuten ant-colonel of the Scots' guards declares his innocence of the alleged baccarat cheating and says he (Sir William) will fight the matter to the bitter end. Mr. Gordon Cumming, referring to his brother's alleged mode of play, says Sir William has since his early youth been afflicted with a touch of St. Vitus dance, inheriting it from his mother, which causes Sir William to exhibit nervous ness of the hands. When playing at cards Sir William would invariably toy with the chips. He thinks those who accuse his brother of cheating have thus deceived themselves. He speaks of the Wilsons as extremely common people and of Berkeley Lovett as a "cad." Concerning the signing of the famous contract by Sir William, his brother says it was done solely that there would be no of the prince of Wales's exorbitant gambling. WALES CENSURED. Welsh Methodists Grieved at the Prince's Penchant for Gambling. Cardiff, Wales, June 5. —The Meth odist conference of South Wales adopted a resolution expressing regret at learn ing that the prince of Wales took part in a game of baccarat at Tanbycroft. It adds: "We respectfully submit to his royal highness that by his conduct he offends the religious sense of the people and draws the royal house from the high position in which it stood and tends to lessen tbe loving and devoted affection to the throne which has ever been cher ished by us." STUDENT BARBARIANS. IMotous Conduct of College Uoya at lie loit, Bki.oit, Wis., June 5. —There was much excitement today over a fracas of college and academy students last night, which resulted in an incipient riot. The senior academy class was to have its an nual banquet, which event for years has been the occasion of more or less of a muss. Usually members of the ban queting class are kidnaped by other classes, or otherwise detained from par ticipating in the festivities. Last night a body of college and academy men made a charge on the banqueting class. One student was shot in tbe side by another, but his wounds are not dangerous. Windows were broken in the hotel where the supper was to be served. The toast-master was taken from his home to the banquet hall under the guard of police. There were several bandaged heads at the recita tions today. It was the roughest event the college boys ever engaged in here. NOT AUTHENTIC. No Naval liattle Believed to Have Oc- curre«l at Valparaiso. Washington, June 5. — The account which came from San Francisco, yester day, of a naval engagement in Valpa raiso harbor, is received with incredu lity at the navy department. Such facts as are officially known seem to discredit the story. The engagement iB reported to have taken place April 28th, in the presence of foreign men-of-war. Ad miral McCann was on that date on board the Baltimore ; yet, in his report to the department on the next day, he failed to mention any such event. In addition to this the department officers say they have no doubt that if an en gagement with such pronouced results had taken place, the news would have been promptly telegraphed to the United States instead of taking the slower course of mail steamers. Persecuted Preachers. Pittsburg, June 5. —This morning's session of the Reformed Presbyterian synod was devoted to the explanation of Dr. George's defense of the action of the Pittsburg presbytery in suspending seven ministers for heresy. He declared that the action was brought about by the untrammeled and individual act of each man, and that their action was not dictated by anybody. The sympathy of the onlookers seems to be with the sus pended ministers. Eastern Produce Co., 133 East First St. Best eastern hams. 11c and bacon, 10c, 11c and 12c; pork, 10c; lard, oc. Creamery butter, 25c and 30c. Best roll butter always on hand. Drop a Postal To the California Wine Company, 222 S. Spring street for the finest wines and liquors. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. THE LOS "ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 6, 1891. WEST COAST NOTES. A Brutal Crime Committed in Sacramento. Fresno Flooded by a Bursted Irrigating Canal. A German Fleet Taking Supplies at The Southern Pacific Kirks on the Irri gation Tax—The San Diego City Charter is All Right. Associated Press Dispatches. Sacramento, June s.—Another brutal crime was committed here last night, j Late this afternoon the police were in- I formed that a woman had been assault ed at a house on Twenty-second street. Officers went to the place and found a woman named Mrs. Spillman in bed in the house of Mr. Gehring. The woman presented a horrible appearance. Her skull over the left eye had been carried away or crushed in, and the brain pro truded through the orifice. The face was covered with blood and her right eye was badly bruised. The woman suc ceeded in telliug the ehiei of police the story of her injuries. She said she had gone to bed last night, when at about 11 o'clock there came at the door. She asked who was there, and a man replied that a party want ed whisky. Mrs. Spillman said none was in the house, and immediately the door was burst open and three men rushed in. One of them instantly atouck her over the left eye with a heaw instru ment, knocking her senseless. She thinks, however, that she can remem ber seeing the men run as soon as the blow was struck. The men were all strangers to her, and she does not think she could identify them. At 4 o'clock this morning Mrs. Zuller, a woman who was sleeping in the kitchen of Mrs. Spillnian's house, heard her groans and went to her aid. She called Mrs. Gehring and the woman was borne to the latters house. Late this afternoon Dr. Nichols was called in. It is not believed that the woman can re cover. She separated from hor husband some time ago on account of domestic I troubles, but she says he was not one of her assailants. Chief of Police Drew ! believes the wound was inflicted with a j hatchet. There is no clue to the I assassins. DOESN'T WANT TO IRRIGATE. The Southern Pacific's Efforts to Re Ex cluded from Irrigation Districts. Anaheim, June 5. —The directors of the Anaheim irrigation district this morning decided to rescind the action taken Tuesday, calling a meeting at Bakersfield, June 10th, of delegates of irrigation districts through which the Southern Pacific passes, and from which the railroad will undoubtedly ask to be excluded to escape taxation. The di rectors decided to deny the railroad's pe tition to be set out of this district, and will defer the conference till Eome more distant time. If the railroad car ries the case into the courts a confer ence of all the districts will be called for the purpose of taking a united stand against it. The railroad irrigation taxes in this district amount to upwards of $500. If successful, the railroad will pay no taxes for irrigation in this state, a very important point for irrigators. Too Much Irrigation in the Famous City Fresno, June 5. —The canal company has not yet succeeded in stopping the break in the levee of the canal, which occurred in the suburbs of Fresno, on Wednesday. The water has inundated the northern portion of the city, and is coming in on several streets. The street car line on Blackstone avenue is washed out in several places. The only remedy remaining seems to be the closing of the headgates at King's river, twenty miles from here, and shutting the water out from the canal. This will not bring immediate relief, however, as the water will continue to flow in the canal thirty hours after the headgates are closed. FIRMLY FOUNDED. The Legality of the Charter of San lMego City Established. San Diego, June s.—Over a year ago suit was commenced against .Mayor Gunn and the city of San Diego to oust the head of the municipality from office and declare the charter under which the city is now being governed unconstitu tional, null and void. Three superior judges sitting in bane today ordered judgment to be entered for defendants. This is a practical confirmation of the legality of the charter, and will tend to quiet many other questions which have hinged upon the decision. A GERMAN FLEET. Three Corvette* Arrive at San Francisco En Route to Chile. San Francisco, June 5.—A German fleet of tliree corvettes, the Leipsic, So phie and Alexanderina, under command of Admiral Valois, which left Yokohama for this port May 3d, arrived this morn ing. The fleet, which is the first of the German warships to visit San Fran cisco for some years, is bound for the Chilean coast, and will coal and provis ion-here, as well as take on board auxil iary supplies for the German warships now in South America. SAVED UY SPEED. A Fast Train Nearly Wrecked By a Tornado. Jeffermonviiae, Ind., June 5.-The In dianapolis and Louisville fast train ran into a tornado near Crothersville, last night. The engine and train swayed fearfully and the passengers were panic stricken. The train was running nearly fifty miles an hour and it is believed its speed saved it from being wrecked. A Change of Astronomers. San Francisco, June 6. —Professor James E. Keeler of Lick observatory left for Pittsburg today to assume charge of the astronomical work at the Allegheny observatory. Mr. Campbell of the university of Michigan, it is stated, will succeed him in certain branches of work at Lick observatory. San Francisco School Census. San Francisco, June 6.—The report of the school census marshal gives the to tal number of children of school age in the city as 62,450, an increase of 1312 over last year. A Barrel of Opium. San Francisco, June 5.—A barrel, con taining $3000 worth of opium, was San Francisco. FRESNO FLOODED. of Raisins. seized at the Mail dock this morning, during the search of the steamship City of Sydney, which srrivcjd from Panama June 2. DR. BROOKS' CHANCES. Considerable Opposition to Hl* Eleva tion to the Bishopric. New York, June 5. —Twenty dioceses out of fifty-two have voted for the con secration of Phillips Brooks as bishop of the Protestant Episcopal diocese of Massachusetts. As soon as the Massa chusetts dijcese receives formal notice from the necessary number of standing committees, its officers will communi cate with Bishop Williams, the presid ing bishop of the Episcopal church of the United Slates, and he will ask seventy-four bishops to say yes or no to the question of Brooks' consecration. He ought to get the answers within two weeks. Dr. Brooks' friends think now that by the middle of this month it will be definitely known whether or not Dr. Brooks is to be bishop of Massachusetts. KENTUCKY JEANS. The Out-Put to Be Reduced One-Third for the Present. Louisville, Ky., June 5. —Representa- tives of the Kentucky jeans manufac turers which operate 320U looms here, in Nashville, Evansville and other south ern cities, met here yesterday, and de termined to run only two-thirds time the next fifteen weeks. This will re duce the out-put 60,000 pieces, valued at $00,000. The unsatisfactory condition of trade is*given as the reason. A FARMER'S LOSS. His House Burned and Two of His Children Cremated. Pittsburg, June s.—The dwelling of Samuel P. Meyer, a prominent farmer living near Meyersdale, Pa., was burned late last night, and two children, aged !) and 12 years, were roasted. Nine other occupants had a narrow escape. It is not known how the fire started. EASTERN ECHOES. Brief Mention of Recent Events East of the Mountains. The New Orleans jury bribery oases have been continued until Wednesday next. Director General Davis, oi the world's fair, has been summoned to Boston on account of the death of his mother. At St. Joseph, Mo., Charles Gray (colored) shot his wife and blew out his brains, because of his wife inconstancy. Charles Shepherd and Christian Furst who murdered Carl Peterson and then robbed his body, were hanged at Fre mont, Neb., Friday. A census bureau bulletin on the sub ject of bituminous coal production, in Pennsylvania, shows an output of 36, --174,089 short tons in 1881), nearly double that reported by the tenth census. Corrigan, a member of the banking firm of Doliibar, Hussey & C0.,0f Cleve land, has obtained judgment in New York against Stephen W. Dorsey, for $24,400, on drafts dated August 19, 1887. Near Dilley station, Texas, W. C. Bowen, editor of the Cotula Ledger, was killed and W. L. Bowen, his brother, seriously wounded by Alfred Allee. Bowen had been writing up Allee severely in his paper. It has been agreed that the govern ment shall defray the actual traveling expenses of five agents to be selected by Director-General Davis for duty in con nection with the admission of foreign exhibits for the world's fair. FOREIGN FLASHES. Notes of Current Happenings In Allen Lands. George James & Brother, of Liverpool, have failed ; liabilities, $10,000. Consul Corte, who was recently re called from New Orleans, has arrived at Rome. Miss Ellen Terry, the actress, is seri ously ill, with congestion of the lungs in London. The bill providing for the issue of an order in council prohibiting the taking of seals in Bering sea by British subjects passed the commons, notwithstanding some opposition to it. Dispatches received from different parts of lower Austria, Moravia and Hungary, report trernendou3 damage done in the wine-growing districts of those sections by storms. Rev. Father John Brady, rector of St. Joseph's church, at Amesbury, Mass., has been appointed by the pope coadjutor to Arch-bishop Williams, of the Catholic arch-diocese of Boston. Rapid Track-Laying. Eureka, Cal., June 5.— The laying of rails on the Springfield extension of the Oregonian railroad was commenced yes terday, and is progressing at the rate of a mile a day. It is expected that trains will be running to Springfield in about ten days. Foster Not Ready. New York, June 5. —Secretary Foster is not ready to give an answer to the resolution adopted at yesterday's meet ing at the sub-treasury. He will give his decision after his return to Wash ington. Yuma's New Mayor. Yuma, Arizona, June 5. —Governor Ir win appointed today Hon. A. Frank mayor of Yuma to fill the existing va cancy. The appointment gives general satisfaction, For this week only. All our $18 00, $17.00, 916.00 and $15.00 suits go for 912.G5. Globe Clothing Co. French Tansy Wafers. These wafers are for the relief and cure of painful and irregular menses, and will remove all obstructions, no matter what the cause, and are sure and safe every time. Manufactured by Emerson Drug Co., Ban Jose, Cal., and for sale by OfT& Vaughn, The Druggists, N. E. cor ner Fourth and Spring streets, Los Angeles, Cal., and Apothecaries' Hall, 303 N. Main St., sole agents for Los Angeles. Anheuser-Busch On draught at Charles Bauer's, the place where this celebrated beer can always be obtained at 5c a glass. Redwood Panels —AND— Other Novelties ! TO PAINT ON. A FULL LINE OF ARTISTS' SUPPLIES, Frames, Etchings, Engravings and Mirrors. Reliable Goods and Satisfac tory Prices. Sanborn, Vail & Co., 133 South Spring Street ma-27 sa-ws-3m THE GREATEST BARGAIN IN LOS ANGELES, -SOU R R -90e WHITE SHIRT. It is first quality Linen and fits to perfection. See our line of choice * For durability and low prices our 50c Neckwear. Boys Suits It cannot be surpassed. Are receiving marked recognition. Mullen, Bluett & Co., THE LEADING CLOTHIERS! Northwest Corner Spring and. First. Stop and examine The warm days are coming. Our Negligee Shirts. Bathing Suits The heat in the city. In all colors and all grades. The headquarters in Southern California for FINE -:- DRESS -:- SUITS t Very stylish garments. Equal to tailor-made. cures IH " While Ycu Wait," ■ mm JmSk m. 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NOTICE TO STOCKHOLDERS. THE REGULAR ANNUAL MEETING OF the stockholders of the Alhambra Addition Water Company will be held at the office of the company, at the Ban Gabriel Winery, San Ga briel, Cal., on Tuesday, June 9, 1891. at 10 o'clock a.m. T. O. HAINES, Secretary Alhambra Addition Water Co. sU9td TEETH Extracted FREE FROM 8 TO 0 A. M. Gold or porcelain crowns, |5. Best sets of teeth, upper and lower. $14. Best set of teeth, upper or lower, |7. Teeth filled with gold, %\ and up. Teeth filled with gold alloy, 75c and up. Teeth filled with silver, 50c and up. Teeth filled with nmalgrim, 50cand up. I'eeth filled with cement, 50c. • Teeth cleaned, 50c and up. Teeth extracted without pain: gas, |1. All Work Warranted' DR. C. H. PARKER, Corner Broadway and' Third Street,. (Entrance on Third Street.) 5-1 E. FLEUR, Wholesale Wine and Liquor Merchant, 404 and 400 N. Los Angeles St. Telephone 224. Family trade supplied. Goods delivered to any part of the city free of charge. Orders for the country promptly attended to. Agency and depot of Uncle Sam's wine vaults at Napa City, Cal. 12-31 ly UNITED STATES STABLE, PETER CLOS, Proprietor. Horses, Carriages and Saddle Horses To Let All Kinds of Horses Bought and Sold. Bones Boarded by the Day, Week or Month Telephone 255. N0.295 Flower street, Los Angeles, Cal ]y!4-tf "Lei N" Creametfy^Butter! HAVE YOU TRIED IT ? Depot, Fourth and Broadway. 5-24 lm ' GO TO L. B. COBIS, -:- The Pawnbroker's Main.Btbket,>pp. Western Union Tel egraph office, for Money; Diamonds and Watches. 4 0-3 m IP a. iLilßr"*— abreat re st «(• Chicken Lice Killer. Ask your ileali r for it, or send for Free Circular to Petaluma Incubator Co., Petaluma, Cal E. W. HOPPERSTEAD & CO., Barber Supplies and Cutlery, 183 W. Third St., Lot Angeles, Cel. THE MOST COMPLETE GRINDING PLANT on the Pacific Coast. Sole manufacturers of the celebrated Diamond Festus Razors. China Painting and Burning done to order. 4-12-3 m SPECIAL. NOTICE. 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