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VOL. XLIII. NO. 52.
DUSTERS DURING DECEMBER DO YOU WEAR ONE? Just as soon make you comfort able with an OVERCOAT. We have both-the overcoats are more "wantable" these nights. Some men like coats with capes, other* prefer the goods in the length, titherway suits you, pleases us. 1-encii boxes all alike going different ways. "As we pass by"—fJ.NDiiKvVr.AK. MULLEN, BLUETT I CO., 101 NORTH SPRING STB BET. 201-203-205-207 & 209 W. FIRST ST. We Are Ready -H FOR THE K HOLIDAYS WITH THE LARGEST STOCK EVER SBOWN HERE NEWEST TJ A Q LATEST STYLES O NOVELTIES Neckwear, Suspenders, Handkerchiefs. SHE OUR WINDOWS. Store Open Until 9 P. M. Evenings. HATTER i l ■V J I A I A FURNISHER. UNDER NADEAU HOTEL. _^^A^M^BJ^MKJV TS. THIS ~rZtisZZtt Matinee Evening. | \ Tod f-y A°\ THE SHOW THAT SHOWS ALL OtISFThoWS f 1 HOW TO SHOW. — & ■ GigantiC _MAX PETTINGILL, And p a H r i tne C r anine Vaudeville beaham and dakin. Performance. - Sggy- , Will MAY I)KVE I' L IAU. „ banfohTTakp RICE. SOOn IS MM A FRANCIS. A Surprise picard bros. YOU " GOODWIN ANti SUMMERS GREAT ' apgigggjjßEß am) si-kinofTeld.~ Bill INM AN AN!) HART. _ I ANNIE PICARD BRADFORD BROS. PRICES | oom.no Bl"G"??-r-^o Y T IONS | IQ, 2Q, 25 A 5Q CTS. •QE KONTfeKI WLL PLAY THE— WEBER PIANO Oa WEDNKSIFAY ETfIMNO, lIIOIHBEB 5, at BAETLETT'S MTJHIO HALL. Headquarters for Everything In Music. 103 VORT H SPRING STREET. Com" n"d Ihff RgpTNA MOMM BOX. tetGRYSTfILFfILACEI X 138-140-142 S. MAIN ST. » | _The Leading Crockery House of Southern California. | ♦ CUT GLASSWARE, Magnificent Display of New Goods in All Departments. X ♦ HAVILAND CHINA, MONDAY AND TUESDAY'S SPECIAL OFFER: i | BAS^ A E Tanfi ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS | f PIANO LAMPS, with Flower Pot. in Three Dlffereut Sizes. ♦ X SILVER Small nr | Medlnm IQ I Large Qr J X PLVfED WARE, Complete t*W | complete »V*>*S| complete J ♦ CLOCKS, CALL EARLY *- ND SECURE BEST PICK. X X etc,etc. MEYBERG BROS. | »»»♦♦♦♦» ♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦ »❖■»♦♦♦♦» »»♦»»»♦« ♦»♦♦<>.♦♦» Boras, FOR MAN Bruises, MUSTANG LINIMENT Rheumatism, AND BEAST. Stiff Joints. The Herald LOS ANGELES, SUNDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 2, 1894- YALE'S EASY VICTORY. A Very One-Sided Football Game. The Princeton Tigers Were Not In It. Yaie Shut Them Oat by a Score of 24 to 0. Thirty Thoutud People Braved the Element, to Wlln.il the Contest. Title Fr.ahm.n Oefeated 0/ Harvard. By the Associated Press. New Yokk, Deo. I.—ln ipite of the rain and cold, today, Manhattan field wai crov/ded ai it usually it when there is a football game between Yale and Princeton, and 30,000 people within and without the ground* caw the Prince ton's colore dragged in the mud and snow (or a score of 24 to 0. It wae a miserable day, cold and raw. Prinoeton wai outplayed from the beginning to the end, and rarely waa the ball in Yale's territory, and then only for a few seconds, when it was either rushed oat of danger or was punted far down the field by Bntterworth. The rest of seven daya bad done wonders for the Yale men and they went into the game ac though the Harvard game had been a month away instead of only a week their improvement waa remarkable and especially in the case of Bntterworth, for be backed the line with all his old time vigor, and hia panting was as good aa at any time in his career, in spite of the fact that the ball waa slippery and hard to hold. Little fumbling waa seen on the Yale side and the men were gen erally sure catchers. On the other band, Prinoeton did not seem to be able to do anything with the ball when they had it. Time and time again Bntterworth'a punts were missed by Poe, and once his fumble resulted in a tonoh down. The team which lined np against Yale was not for an instant to bs compared with that of a year ago, and Yale did better. This tells the whole story. SOAKED SPECTATORS. Aa there were only about 15,000 seats for double that number wbo wanted to see the game, the scramble for good standing room was great. In half an hour after the gates had been thrown upon the best standing room had aii been taken and the later comers had to take their places on the outside of a fringe of humanity whioh lined the whole field. At 1 "o'clock rain began to oome down in such torrents that in the uncovered seats it was impossible to sit down ezoept in a pool of water, and looking at the atand from left field it looked like a great mass of mush rooms. Everybody who could hoisted an umbrella and as 18 inches of room bad been allotted each occupant of a seat it was manifestly impossible for all to pat ap umbrellas. Down the field there was a sextuple fringe of umbrellas. Upon the bluffs overlooking the ground was a masa of umbrellas, and on the big viaduct, which is a great place to view a game from a distance, were a great many more um brellas. Under such circumstances it wan not surprising that the enthusiasm which waa ready to be sprung on every play was dampened, and the oheers and shouts would by no means equal those ot former years. after the opening a Princeton decked tally-ho rolled into the grounds. Boon after came two others, but they were covered with the bine of Yale. Then a little later followed two more Yale coaches and another Prinoeton tower on wheels. They lined up at the rear of the 50 special private Doxea on the nortb side of the field. These pri vate boxes, which occupied the choicest position for viewing the game, being within 15 feet of the gridiron, were en-, tirely uncovered and without protection from the storm. At one end of the field and almost under the elevated railway station, grandstand A, divided into five sections of reserved seats, wan without shelter. The same was true of the stand on the west end of the field, skirting the south oast corner of the field, and sweeping along the southern side were the per manent grandstands with orchestra chairs and good, solid roofs. Those who held tickets to these seats wore smiles despite the weather, and were the only ones who could. A heavy fringe of men, four or five deep, hung upon the fence and the press and ooachere quar ters. Around the west end of the grounds swept the rocks of Carmans ville Heights, and on these rocks seats had been placed as might be, for rental at 50 cents each. Around the gridiron, and just within its boundary fence, policemen under command of Inspector Conlin were stationed at every 10 feet of space. They early became draggled, and at the beginning of the game were fairly soaked with rain. The Yale team arrived at about 1:30 p. m. and went to dress in the club house, while Princeton arrived soon after and went to the polo grounds re tiring rooms. The teams came on the field amid roars at 2:03. THE MEN LINED UP. It was just 2:08 when the men faced eaoh other for the decisive contest of the year in this order: Tale. .Position. Princeton. F.A.HiDckey,Capt.Lett cml Blown A. H. Beard Lerttackle Hoilv J. H. MuCrea Left eutrd Who lock StUmnn Cenier Hires Hlcicol; Right Rhode) Murphy Right tackle Taylor L. hiuekey Right end Trenchard A dee Quarter back Ward Tiiorne left half back Poo Jerrem' Right half back.. .Rosengarten Buttei worth Full back Cockran Yale won the toss and Princeton took the bull. Inspector Conlin gave them a talk be fore they began playing. DETAILS OF THE GAME. L. Hinckey got the ball and ran to the center of the field. Yale scored a touohdown. Hiokok kicked a goal. Score: Yale 6, Princeton 0. Bntterworth ran 20 yards and then panted ontside. Cochran panted to cen ter. Batterwortb punted to Princeton's three-yard line. Princeton got 10 yards for offside plays. Yale's ball on Prince ton's 16-yard line. Brown of Princeton injured. Yale scored a touchdown by Butterworth and Hickok kicked a goal. Score: Yale 12, Princeton 0. Princeton has the ball on Yale's 39 --yard line. Yale has the ball on Prince ton's 35-yard line. Princeton has the ball on her 15-foot line. Yale has the ball on Princeton's 35-yard line. Higgs was injured at this point. Yale kicked to Princeton's 20-yard live. Brown of Prinoeton waa injured in the scrimmage but continued playing. Yale got the ball on Princeton's 5 yard line and But tejwortb scored a touchdown for Yale. Score: Yale. 16; Princeton, 0. Hickok kicked a goal. Score, Yale, 20; Princeton, 0. For the third time the men lined in the center. Trencbard punted to Yale's 25-yard line. Bntterworth muf fed it and Princeton captured it. On the next down Yale got the ball and Butterworth punted to Princeton's 25 --yaru line. Yale was continually massing on Princeton's right taokle. and found a pregnant point there. Ou three downs Yale gained five yards. Princeton fought hard to keep Yale from making a touch down, bat time was called on Prince ton's 10-yard line, ending tbe first half. Score, Yale, 18; Princeton, 0. leu it ana rnnceton capturea it. Un tbe next down Yale got the ball and Butterworth punted to Princeton's 25 --yaru line. Yale was continually massing on Princeton's right taokle. and found a pregnant point there. Ou three downs Yale gained five yards. Princeton fought hard to keep Yale from making a touch down, bat time was called on Prince ton's 10-yard line, ending tbe first half. Score, Yale, 18; Princeton, 0. THE SECOND HALF. At the beginning of the second half, Yale kicked to Prinoston's 25-yard line. Poe captured the ball. Roßengarten went through Yale's center for three yards, and then made two more through toe left. Three times Yalo tried Prince ton's center but wbb repulsed. Yale punted and got In on Princeton 30-yard lina. Princeton twice tried Yale's cen ter, bnt it only resulted in a loss oi three yards. Hinckey tried Princeton's center in vicious style, but made no gain, and Princeton secured the ball on four downs on her 10-yard line. For some reason they did not kick until Yale bad forced tbeni back to their 5-yard line. Then Bannard punted to Princeton's 40-yard line; Jerrems gained 15 yards around Prinoeton's left end on good in terference. Murphy tried ceuter, but made no gain. Then Jerrems tried the center, but only gained two yards. The ball wai on Princeton's 10-yard line and tbe fighting was the hardest in the game. Sannard punted to Princeton's 40-yard line. It was taken back, however, to the 25 yard line for a foul tackle. Twice Princeton tried Yale's center, but made no gains. Hinckey, who bad broken through, captured the ball after it had been muffed by Bannard and went be hind Prinoeton's goal, making a touch down. Ujokok kicked goal. Score: Yaie, 24; Princeton, 0. On the line-up Bannard panted to Yale's 20-yard line. Brown waa injured and there was a delay of three minutos. Bntterworth punted and F. Hinckey downed Bannard before he could gain two yards. There was a general lack of briilianoy on both sides. Bannard punted to Princeton's 35-yard line. On three downs Yale failed to gain and on the fourth lost the ball to Princeton. Bannard panted for 40 yards, but the punt being low nnd Trenchard missing, Butterworth regained eight yards. Yale's ball on Princoton'a 50-yard line. Barnett went on at this place in place of Roaengarten. Tbe men struggled mightily, Yale losing two yards by Tay lor breaking through. Then Butterworth punted to Princeton's 15 yard line. Princeton's ball. Poe fumbled and F, Hinckey broke through and carried the ball to Princeton's live, not carrying quite over. Bannard punted to Prince ton's 30-yard line and Yale got the ball. Yale tried center massing, but tbe Princeton men fought hard to keep them from gaining. Yale's mass wedge was used up against Princeton's right with terrific force, but the men stood it brave ly and the gaina were small, and the game ended with the ball on Princeton's 10-yard line. Score: Yale, 24; Prince ton, 0. Captain Hinckey was carrisd from the field on the men's shoulders. HARVARD FRESHMAN VICTORIOUS. Cambridge, Mass., Deo. 1. —Three thousand people caw tbe Harvard freshmen eleven defeat the Yale freshmen this aftsrnoon by a score of 12 to 6. FOOTBALL ROWDIES. Saloonkerpnrn Protest Against Stanford and Berkeley Students. San Francisco, Deo. I.—The saloon keepers of this city have addressed let ters to the presidents of the universities of California nnd Stanford, protesting against the conduct of students after the football match. They patrolled the city in hundreds, smashing chairs and glasses in bear balls and saloons and terrorizing the residents of the tender loin district. In their efforts to emu late the practices of eastern undergradu ates, they exceeded their modeis in recklessness and daring. The police were powerless to control them. Fie Wa. Buncoed. Wellington, Kan., Dsc. I.— Henry Stunkel, a wealthy farmer of this coun ty, today awarded $500 reward for the arrSßt of W. C. Harris of Fort Worth, Tex., and J. W. Byrusn of Enid, O. T., whom he says fleeced bim out of $5000. They allowed him to win a large amount of money, and then, during a ride to town, substituted an empty box for the one that contained the money. Stunkel first discovered the steal after the sharks had decamped. Order your suit early. H. A. Getz is crowded for fine tailoring et moderate prices. 112 West Third street. Wickstrom & Person, tailors. Fit, workmanship and goods guaranteed first-class; prices moderate. Room 1, 120> 2 ' S. Spring street. The drug combine "busted" by Off & Vaughn. Drugs at eastern prices. Ayer's, Joy's and Hood's saraaparilla, 65 ctß ; Paine's Celery Compound, 75c; Syrup of figs, 35 cts. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder Awarded Gold Medal Midwinter Fair. San Francisco. FROM THE FATHERLAND. The New Chancellor Is a Success. Prince Hohenlohe Grasps the Situation. The War Within the Socialist Camp Continues. Emperor William's Oenerosltjr—The Kaiser's ltaclng Situd Is Winning. Prof. Behrlng'a Diph theria Serum. 5y the Associated Press. [special Cable Berlin Letter, copyrighted by Associated Press.] Berlin, Dec. I.—Since his return from visiting tbe South German states, Prince Hoheniohe has familiarized himself with the duties of his new office, and he has done this with suob rapidity and entire absence of fnss and noise as to fully justify all tbe expectations built on him. One of his first duties was to listen to a number of reports made to him by tbe chiefs of the various depart ments, and he showed a surprising grasp of all important questions await ing prompt solution. Thus far tbe most radical difference between Yon Hohenlohe and Yon Ca privi is that the former does not fight his battles nor declare his intentions in what is known as the "official press." Hohenlohe expects to see the anti revolutionary measure adopted within a few weeks after the opening of the reiohstag; but it is extremely probable the bill will be somewhat modified in oommittee. The leaders of the opposi tion, as well aa tbe opposition papers, point out that in its present «hape two paragraphs could easily be employed against them instead of against the destructionißts. SOCIALIST DISSENSIONS. The war within the Socialist camp con tinues to claim the attention of all poli ticians. The apparent straggle for supremacy between Bebel and Vollmer, with their respective following, is going on with undiminished fervor. The quarrel, it is said, will be submitted to the extraordinary meeting of the Social ists of tbe roicbatag on Tuesday. Apart from this big duel there are other disputes in tbe Socialist party which would point to an impending dis ruption, in Brunswick, lor example, which is one of the Socialist strong holds, the Socialists are split in two fac tions. THE KAISER'S GENEROSITY. Emperor William has ordered that 150 marks be given as a Christmas present out of his own private funds to each of tbe sailors' and firemen'B widows wboae husbands perished by tbe explosion of a steam pipe on beard the ironolad Bran denburg early in tbe year. THE EMPRESS DOWAGER. On tbe return of Dowager Empress Frederick to this city the emperor and empress, accompanied by Prince Fred erick William, tbe heir apparent, paid her a long visit at her palace on Under den Linden. a The dowager empress is showing her accustomed interest in the affairs of art, and one of her first visits waa to tbe studios of Ascau Letter'oth and Ismail Geutz. two of tbe leading painters in water colors. AGRARIAN SYMPATHY. The agrarian societies continue send ing telegrams to the emperor during tbe past week expressing loyalty and asking for his sympathy and aid in their ef forts to promote the interests of home and husbandry. A dispatch from East Prnssians the emperor replied to vary kindly. William's turf winnings. An interesting fact may here be men tioned. His majesty's racing stud at Graditz has been most successful this year. The horses trained there won about f53,000 in stakes, the three own ers coming next to hia majesty being Baron Munchausen, whose wife is an American lady ; Herr yon Langpunohoff and Prince Fnrs'enbertr. their winnings being about $40,000, $33,000 and $30,000, respectively. A CURIOUS INCIDENT. The German newspapers are making merry over a curious result of the em peror's production of The Song of Aegir. It is apparently causing the registrar of births a deal of embarrassment, as it transpires nearly every father desires to have hia baby, if a boy, named Aegir. According to law, however, children cannot be registered by pagan names, and the officials are inquiring whether thsy are to make an exception in this case. The court chamberlain is now considering the momentous question. DIPHTHERIA SERUM. A reaction against the unmeasured claims advanced for the curative effects of Prof. Behring's diphtheria serum is setting in rather seriously. The moat significant utterance in this respect was made at the meeting, on Wednesday last, of the Berlin Medical society, when Dr. Haneemann, assistant in Prof. Vir chow's pathological institute, a mouth piece of Prof. Virchow himself, sharply criticized in detail Prof. Behring's serum therapeutics. He denied that the serum immunizes the human being, and de clared no sufficient proof had been pro duced respecting its curative properties. Furthermore Dr. Hansemaun claimed the effects of serum treatment in many cases was dangerous to health, even to life. The statistics thus far obtainable of the result of the serum treatment he pronounced to bs unreliable and mis leading. The lecture was received with great applause from one part of the audience and hisses from the other. The extension of the serum treatment to other cities at home and abroad is reported to be going on steadily and the chemical works at Hoeshst, near Frank fort, where the serum is manufactured, TWENTY PAGES. AN INDEX TO YESTERDAY. BY TELIGR&PH—Two governors Inaug urated in Alabama....The Yale-Princeton football game German cable letter London theatrical gossip A tragedy at the Bay District race track Pacific coast happenings The Hirscbfleld divorce case decided against the plaintiff....General news gleanings. LOCAL AND MI SCRLL A NIOUS- Tbe board of public works report About local basebill Prof, planning on the stage and the ring Book reviews and Oomment, including a sketch of C. F. Lum misbyC. D. Wlllard....Mines and mining. New York fashions Vanilla culture la Mexico by a special correspondent The tramp problem; contributions from various sources — A suit against the Globe ... Arrest of R -.itor Manant of the Unions Itallana for libel World's champion long distance bicycle rider, Schock on training. ....Theopera house closed. NEIGHBORING PLACES. Pasadena-Wine seller fined Daotors' convention. Lous Beach—Band concert ...Several wed dings. Obtario—Thanksgiving day sports. Carlsbad—Rain needed Some social events. Santa Barbara— The new water company The Arlington bail. San PiiDßO—Shipping nates. Fullkrton— Cleanup of the walnut orop. Santa Ana—The Rev. Yatman's meetings A Jill delivery. Han Bernardino—The grand Jury hard at work Suspicious characters arrested. Colton—The new county fruit exohange Pleasant personal mention. POINTERS FOR TODAY. Imperial—Vaudeville; matinee and evening. Weitlake Park—Openair concert. 2:30 p.m. Amu in; Pa ax—Baseball; Stars vs. Tele grafos, Wilsons vs. Keatings 2 p. m. Athletic Pare—Wheelmen's Training races, 10 a. m. Fi rst-Steiet Grounds—Baseball; La Grandes vs. Maier A Zobelelns, 1 :30 p. m. Long Beach—Coursing club's contest; 0:50 Terminal train. have been enlarged this week in order to meet the demands for the serum. dr. nctall's claim. Dr. G. F. H. Nutall, a young Amer ican physician who is now assistant professor of the Hygienic I nstitnte of Berlin, in view of the fact that his share of the discovery of' the serum treatment has not apparently been clearly under stood, has made the following statement to the Associated Press: He studied in 18S7 and 1888 under Prof. Fluegge, et Breslau and at Gottingen, and while pursuing experiments in the laboratories be made certain discoveries whioh en abled him to dsmonstrats for the first time that blood poese<Bes bacteriological properties. He published the results of those researches, among which waa the fact the blood of an immunised sheep destroyed more anthrax or bacilli than the blood of a non-immunized animal. He thus clearly showed the way which Behring and others subsequently took and, in point of fact, laid the founda tion of the present blood serum treat* ment. BISMARCK'S HEALTH. A dispatch from Varain announces that Dr. Schweninger leaves there today, •a the oondition of Prince Bismarck's health is satisfactory. REVIVAL OF TRADE. The enormous revival of the export business sinoe October 15th has been re marked at by the United States consul general's office in this city. This re vival has been especially remarked in paper ware, buttons, dress and ready made clothing. Some branches of the export trade which have recently been dormant now ahow signs of a healthy revival. DIBEABED AMERICAN FORK. Trichinae is reported to have been found at Cologne and Eiberlield in American pork, which wae examined by German meat inspects™ there. BERLIN TROTTING CLUBS. All the trotting clubs of Berlin have amalgamated and arrangements are making for a large, finely equipped traok in the west end of Bsrlin. A number of American trotting horses have been entered for the events which are to be decided next spring. THE EMPEROR'S SPEECH. According to an evening newspaper, the speech which the emperor will de liver at the opening of the reiohstag on Wednesday next, will point out the necessity of combatting ail revolution ary agitation, for stringent legislation, and express confidence that the reich stag will lsnd aid to various govsrnments in conflict with the revolutionary force. It is said referenoe will be made to re newed efforts to place the finances of the empire upon a firmer baßis. AN AMERICAN CHOIR. A fine quartette is being formed under the direction of Prof. Otis Boise, leader and organist of the services in the American ohurch, the members being Mr. Van E. Wyck, a young American Who is studying in this city; Mr. Fer neks, of Milwaukee, a pupil of Joachim ; Mrs. Arnold and Mrs. Griscom. The Hatch Trial. Woodland, Cal.. Deo. I.—Further evidence tending to prove an alibi wae introduced in the Hatch case today. Alfred J. Conrad testified that Judge Armstrong offered to "fix things" for him at the preliminary examination if he would testify. He came to Woodland for that purpose but was ruled out. Jndge Armstrong had asked him to induce Hatch to turn state's evidence against Worden. Babies cry for Caatoria, 25 cents a bottle at Off & Vaughn's, corner Fourth and Spring streets. Hollenbeck Hotel oaf<s, 214 Second street. Oysters 50c a dczen, any style. Tangerine oranges at Althouse Bros.' California Herb Tea ss just the thing to take at this season, warm weather induces a debi.Hated condition of the yatem. Torpid liver, indigestion and blood diseases assert themselves unless these troubles are corrected. This Is best done by the occa. sional use of Week's California herb tea, a harmless remedy composed entirely of roots and herbs, i 5 cents per package. For sale by ail druggists. PRICE FIVE CENTS. TWO GOVERNORS. A Dual Set of State Officials Are Inaugurated in Alabama. OATES TAKES THE OATH Captain Kolb Also Sworn in as Chief Executive of the State. NO BLOODSHED RESULTED. Tha Fopnllut Pretandar Takal Good Care Not to Antagonize tha Statu'. Armed Foreea. Bt the Associated Press. Montgomery, Ala., Dac. I.—The state of Alabama now has two governors and two separate sets of state officers. Colonel Oates and those eleoted on his ticket will preside at the state bouse. Captain Kolb and his contingent have not announced their official headquar ters. The political situation in Alabama to day has been a most exciting one. This was the day set by law for the inaugur ation of a governor and state officers. The returns of the August election had shown tbe election of the Democratic, ticket, headed by Col. William Oates, by over 20,000 majority. The legislature in joint session had regularly counted and announced tbe result. Captain Kolb, Oates' opponent, the nominee of the Populists, charged frauds and claimed he had received a majority of tbe votes cast and was the rightful heir to tbe governorship. He determined to be sworn in, therefore, and he was. At high noon, surrounded by mem bers of the legislature and with tbe usual pomp of military display, Colonel Oates took the oath of office upon the steps of the state capital, standing on the very spot on which Jefferson Davis stood when he was sworn in as presi dent of the soutbJen confederacy. Numerous threats had been made by misguided friends of Kolb, and to avoid anything like violence, aa well as to lend a spirit to the occasion, more than 20 companies of troops with cartridges in their belts were present and partioi. pated in tbe inauguration ceremonie. which were without a disorderly event, KOLB SWORN IN. Kolb was sworn in by James W. Pow« ell, justice of the peace, in the law office o! Warren Reese. At the same time tbe oath was administered to J. C. Fin ville, secretary of state; W. T. Lynch, auditor; J. P. Oliver, superintendent oi education, and Warreu Reese, jr., attar ney-general. Kolb and hia cabinet then marched to the state house through ranks of militia and took a place beside the identical portico where Jefferson Davis was de clared president of the confederate states. Governor Jones Bent for Kolb, who was escorted into his presence by Lieutenant Irwin of the regular army. "I understand, sir." said Governor Jones, "that you propose to make a speech, claiming to be governor of Ala bama?" "That is my intention." "Then I meat say to yon that the moment yon attempt it, I will have you arrested and carried oIT the grounds," answered the governor. "If you were governor yon would do the same thing in a similar case. I will not permit yon or anyone else on these grounds to in terrupt the inauguration of Governor Oates." Governor Jones' manner was courteous but firm. Captain Kolb started out of the grounds followed by his adherents. They congregated again in the street outside of the grounds. They mounted a wagon and there a Populist clergyman invoked the blessing of God. Captain Koib made a short temperate address. The only bitterness in it was directed at Governor Oateß, whom he termed an usurper. He would use every means to gain the position which he declured belonged to him. He cau tioned the people against violence, and, amid rousing cheers, descended from tbe wagon. kclb's SrESCH. Captain Kolb, after a brief introduce tion, said: ''By frauds of the greatest character, tbe title of office has been conferred upon Colonel Oates. He is today adding insult to injury by Rcceptiog tbe high eat office in your gilt, well knowing it is bestowed upou him by fraudulent acts of the party officials controlling tbe polls. I would indeed be an ingrate if I failed to protest today in bebalf of twe thirds of tbe white voters of Alabama against such wilful usurpation. "As outlined in my address to the people, I have taken tbe oath of offict and have been sworn in as governor da jure of this state. It is the ballot which gives tbe right to office under the lawi of Alabama, but that right has been suspended by false and fraudulent elec tion returns and tbe right to the office of governor has been prima facie conferred upon Colonel Oates. 1 take tbe oath ot office simply aa a protest against usur pation and fraud and promise I will ass all legal means at my command to set aside and hold for naught the fraudu lent election returns by which he claims to be governor of Alabama. If a fair and honest contest law were passed by [Continued on Ylllh page.]