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Waterloo Daily Courier Newspaper Archive: September 5, 1899 - Page 1

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Publication: Waterloo Daily Courier

Location: Waterloo, Iowa

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   Waterloo Daily Courier (Newspaper) - September 5, 1899, Waterloo, Iowa                             ill mi iiiii i i i i i FIVE BIG DAYS! to SHE! SEPT, 5 TO 9. i I KINTH YEAB. HAPPY DAYS IN THE FALL" Sfrett Fair a Staring Everywhere. AN W1H be Ready Tewerrew tt En- Thtnsaads. WaterlM's Transferred Streets art Daitllag Wonders, Complete Program of the Fair From Beginning to Clese. This is the first day of ,the street fair. It is a hot day. It Is hot because the aiin is it so. is hot because we promised, our visitors the warmest -.time they ever bad if they would tome and'spend-with us "five happy days in-the and'we are giving every- thing as advertised. Of course, 'the fciggest Of tne big crowds are not here, yet, though we are Jiaving some trouble, to wend our way through the busy thoroughfares. Most of our out-of-town friends are waiting for all-the pumpkins to be brought in; they're waiting for ail the bands to get here; they're waiting, for everybody else -they'll all be here tomorrow, and Thursday, aid Friday, and Saturday. come they'll see the biggest and best show "Waterloo is able to give thenu We can't promise them anything better next year, for we are doing our best to reach the very limit this year. When the come they will the mos.t "handsomely decorated Ithey ever set their eyes on; they will breathe atmosphere'so "heavily laden with sweet sounds that their lungs will not get over its effects for many a. they .will find more free and pleasing entertainments that were ever before placed before them; they will see the only potato p'alace ever built; they will see In the coronation of the queen the carnival one of the most brilliant "night spectacles 'ever shown; they will' see one of Upmost gorgeous float-par-' ades "ever by the1 merctiants' .a-i wideawake city; they will see on Mardi'Gras night time they of; they will see the prettiest-bicycle parw ade we ever "had; they will see in. th'e flower parade prettiest pageant ever given they will see the wedding of a Waterloo will see one of the-biggest exhibitions" of horses, cattle and other live stofb, fruit, vegetables and flowers, fine art, etc., etc., ever shown in the state. We're glad to have them here and will be at the" trains 'with to meet them; we want them to think Waterloo is strictly all right, and when' we sign our "official song" of the street" fair we don't want them -to get mad and think we are" falsely egotistic. If they VJon't like the whole sentiment of the piece, let them Join and sing "America" as we.shall use that tune, too. Here is the song: My home town, 'tis of you, Fair city, Waterloo, Of you I sing; Town where all good things Town where no one is slow, Where for your "coin" a show You get, sure thing: My native city, you Are truly a "loo-loo." The best of all; I love thy business grit, Thy and All other towns are "nit" ,_You've got the "call." Let music loudly blare Welcome to the fair, On'ev'ry breeze; Let banners proudly float, Praise spring from every throat, And let the -whole .world "YOU ARE THE CHEESE." All .display booths are filling rapidly and the show in every department seems to be all that could be desired.- Some difficulty has been experienced In preparing a complete program of the fair because of the multitudinous at- tractions for the five days, but the fol- lowing outline will give a fair idea of what there is in store for use and our "Visitors from, now till Saturday TODAY. Preparatory of ex- hibits. x p. of streets; opening of midways; parade of Easley Bradley's "Leedle Cherman band" WEDNESDAY. Horse show opens on Sycamore street between Fifth and Seventh. Cattle show opens .on West Fifth street between Commercial and Jeffer- son., Swine show opens on Sycamore street between Fourth and Fifth. Sheep show opens on Jefferson street between Fourth street and West Park avenue. Dog show opens on Sycamore street between Fourth and Fifth. Poultry show opens on West Park avenue between Commercial and Jef- ferson etrets. Opening ot Cedar River aquarium, on East Fifth street. Opening of displays and curios, art, flowers and needlework in Beck, Nau- man Watts Co.'s building (west and in the H. 4fc F. department buliding (east Opening of of fruit, grains, grasses and seeds, school work, etc. a. m. to programs from platforms located aa follows: Corner of East -Fourth and Sycamore streets. Corner of East Fifth and Sycamore streets.x Corner of East Fourth and LaFayette streets. Corner of East Fifth" and Water streets. Among the performers are col- vored singers, Dick Allen and wife, Mrs. Holmes, minstrels, Harry LaRose and others. Several bands will be a. m. to p. on West Fourth street, concerts and free entertainments, on Bridge street; free etc. Band concerts on streets. Among the 'free attractions at the west-side platforms are Renick Bros.' concert and mandolin club, Blackhawk colored troupe of cake walkers and vaudeville performers, Carolina univer- sity students and jubilee singers and others. p. bicycle parade containing many new' and startling features. THURSDAY. a. m. to p. and other entertainments of east and west sides similar to those of Wednesday. p. fiddlers' contest on stand at the corner of East Fourth and Sycamore streets. p. of the Queen of the Carnival and Flower Parade, on the river opposite Second street. Band FRIDAY. a. m. to p. pro- grams similar to Thurs'day. p. show on West Fourth street near. Commercial. p. Gras parade; par- ade of floats. Band concerts all day. SATURDAY. a. m.-to p. pro- grams similar to Friday. p. fair wedding at Ii ving house, corner of. Bridge and Commercial streets. p. -parade with the Queen of the Carnival and her attend- ants. parade and grand finale. I- 'NOTES. The potato display at Black's store is going to' be .something worth seeing" a- cri- terion of whatsis to come. Those who have an idea that this "is not a good season for '.'murphies" will have thai notion dispelled mighty quick after gazing on this display for a'few min- utes, and will join in singing: Oh, the-'taters_ big- In And they eat !em-skins and Yes, they do! At Welch's store is the strongest ex- hibit of the-fair. It is the onion booth, and people on the red, white .and blue display of the-sweet-scented vegetables are prone to indulge in pun." nlng remarks, though they do so rather oniontentionally they say. The display beets anything of the ever seen on our streets, though some people turn up their noses as they pass. There are onions of alUkinds and hues] but the radish color, seems to predom- inate. If you havent bean to see this display you better go early.before some enterprising boarding house keeper cabbages the whole melon-choly lot ot the vegetables for When Pern Banton returned from the Klondike he Brought with him three of the dogs which were born Novem- ber in his place of abode'at tog- Cabin on the Skaguay trial and they are among the chief attractions at the Casebeer .zoo on West Fourth street, The dogs are part Russion bloodhound and part shepherd, and proved them- selves of great service In the frozen north. They are great travelers, hav- ing gone by boat and rail a distance of during their short Hves.From X.og Cbin to Dawson City they rode 600 miles'in a row boat. At Dawson City they werV taught to drive last winter, the three being able to carry a load of 600 pounds at the rate of forty miles a day.- Leaving" Dawson City they rode miles down the Yukon in a steamer and then took an ocean trip through the Behring sea and Pact- nc to Seattle, a distance of 2.700 miles and from Seattle" to, Waterloo. miles. Two of the "animals have pup- pies which are, in addition to the breeds named above part Chesapeake bay and bloodhound. Tnere are fifteen the little fellows. Casebeer's zoo of the most" at- tractive places on the street. Revolv- ing electric "blinking" lights etc., make the place very pretty at night. -Don't miss seeing it. Alex Randall -brought- some Cuban parrots home with him. Thev are on display in front "of J. K. Jod-er it Co.'s. Walter's monkeys at his west Fourth street shoe store, still continue to amuse the crowds. .-One of the best displays curios in- the exhibit Is that of I. E. Hunger who has on display a number of things picked up in the Orient. He was for many months a resident of India as a misionary. An enterprising local firm is distri- buting a lot of cards each bearing an initial letter. Finders of these cards instructed to Bather them in, spell the name of the firm In question, and return them to Its place of business. A prtee of no is offered to the one who first solves the puwle and returns cards spelling the firm name. Helen Mason, of Manchester hi visiting at M, Hlleman's for a few days. SAY CONTEST WAS CORRUPT Charges and Counter Charges From Pottawattamie County. Sear and Cummins Men are After Each Other, Alleged That Vatas Ware Bought and Ballot Boxes Stuffed. Des Moines, Sept. political pilgrims who went out to Pottawatta- mie county to assist 'the good people ol that community in CQnd.uctlnsr their primaries last Friday and Saturday evenings, haVe drifted back to town, and they tell some hair raising stories about the contest in which Gear car- ried the county. The Cunimlns lead- ers, while they do not admit that the county was of such vital importance to their cause as outsiders considered, yet admit that they wanted it very much and made by far the hardest flght they have conducted in any single county thus far. The altruistic advocate of high toned political methods would find .a. good deal In the general conduct of the fight calculated to grate on his tender sensibilities. But the effort of either side to cast aspersions on the other because of methods employed would be a modern instance of the old debate between the pot and the kettle. If the stories that are brought back have any truth in them, neither side can lay claim to a large measure of political virtue in connection with the matter. The Gear people have insisted for some time that Pottawattamie was not a pivotal They declared they had the contest won, even they should lose that county. The energy with which they devoted themselves to the fight, however, does not indicate so great confidence as would' be pre- sumed- from their statements. If the whole question of electing'a senator had been referred to Pottawattamie the fight could hardly have been waged with more desperation. But with this; county won, and with their triumph In the "Big Five" district, the Gear men are now claiming that the fight is all political mathemati- cians'-gives out the statement that Gear now has.58 votes in sight in the joint caucus, on the basis of nominations already made. In making this esti- mate he leaves ,out _the count of a few- nominees in close or democratic dis- tricts, where the chances are against the republicans electing, and xipplies his best judgment and information to determine how the others stand as be- tween Gear and Cummins. He then calculates that 115 is the outside limit of the number who will be entitled to seats in the joint caucus. He considers 107 or 108 the more probable number Placing it at 115. his estimate gives Gear a majority of one. But about the Pottawattamie flght- The Gear people who were" on the ground say that the Kock Island roact sent all its gravel trains In the vicinity of Council Bluffs into the town on Fri- day afternoon, with instructions that the men were to vote for Cummins The Burlington, however, was not to be outdone in any such style. It had a few gravel gangs of, its own, less the management of the road "has been libelled, it sent them from all over southwestern Iowa into the town ana voted them. But this all wasn't a patching-. Wagons and carry-alls came over from- Omaha with patriots who were willing to vote in Iowa at a fixed amount per. And they voted, too, by hundreds.One precinct which cast less than 400 votes for McKinley in 1896, ana has never cast so many for a republi- can candidate since, turned out over 520 votes in the caucus.No attempt was made, practically, to assure honesty in the primary. Nobody's qualifica- tions were especially investigated. Men filed into the primary rooms, deposited their ballots with the judges and filed out, to receive the ?2, which was ac- cepted" as the standard price. The Gear people, from all accounts had the longer purse. They were able to keep at it longer. Both sides had managers on hand from general head- quarters, looking after organization and the process of handling the money and it was a red-hot time. The half has not been told about it; probably never will be written. But in the end the Gear people won out. The Cum- mins people insist that an honest prim- ary would have shown a different re- sult, but Pottawattamie has never been very strong on morality in politics, and the resupt will have to be accepted philosophically by anybody who doesn't like it. ago, in., sept. O.-IndicatioM a: .Partly cloudy Wednesday by thundemomH "n the. n i central portion, tonight; (.variable 'Winds..' WATEBLOO, IOWA, TUESDAY GOSPEL AT THE FAIR Mug Held led by Rev. I. Earl. In common wuh other institutions the Christlan have not failed to make an exhibit of their wares at the street fair. Last night the people of the Walnut street Baptist church ioined by members of other churches and soldiers of the Salvation Army, led by John A. Earl and H. G. Beeman, conducted an open air gospel meeting on the band stand in front of Sindlinger's ice cream parlors 01 East Fourth street. From the very- opening of the meeting to its close occupying nearly an hour and a half large crowd ot people numbering nut less than Evei ythiiig was donp decent I y and In order though not without considerable' enthusiasm. Lieut, La Flouer of the. Army sang several songs accompanying himself with the guilar. Other-duels and solos were sung-, and at the close all the peo- ple In the audience raised-their hands m response to the question of Mr. Earl fts to how many enoyed the meet- ing, L It was decided to hold "street meet- ings every evening this week. A plat- form has been erected next door to the Tremont house and meetings will bo held there each evening, beginning at o'clock. A gospel 'wagon will also parade the streets on both sides of the river each evening of -the ,veek. AH Christians of -whatever name or denomination are cordially invited to Join In these moot- HOTEL INFLAMES Lindell at Cedar Falls Parti- ally Burned Today. (Special to the Courier.) Cedar Falls, Sept. 5.-The culinai- department of the Llndell hotel located on the south side of Second street be- tween Main and Washington stro.'-U; was burned.to the ground this morn- ing at The hotel is one of the old- est frame buildings In the city. The' part used for kitchen is a one-story structure and extends along the allev way and joins the Kellogg The origin of the fire is nre was discovered by' parties out- side and the alarm was "turned In by the night 'bus man at which time none of the occupants of the'building had realized that the hotel was on fire The volunteer fire department respond- ed in gopd order and most effi- cient work, not allowing the flames to spread into the main building and checking them after they a hole through the roof of the barn AH the dining loom furniture'and the wood work is as black as coal from the smoke which poured in through the kitchen door and windows, There were plenty of sleepy onlookers and advisers for the fire there was at least one wide awake man' in the crowd and that was Proprietor Burton who appeared clad in a night robe and a vest and an anxious look. tried to impress upon' him the fact that more clothes would be more ap- propriate to the occasion, but' he de- clared that he was warm enough as he was. The building is owned bynon-res- idents-and is fully insured. No estimate is made. to present oc-- cupant.yet arid cahnot be antil he has" had time_ to clean up. -FIRiE A.T JUBILEE. Today jibon fire destroyed a large barn at- Jubilee belonging- to Fred Lobe the butcher. .The origin of the blaze is unknown.f Ndj-live stock was .destroyed but a large-quantity of grain which had just been therein-Was burn- ed. The loss on the building-is estimat- ed at about ?400, and on the contents was away from home all left this morning, with hia meat wagon on a trip through the country. TAX LEVYiOWERED Blackhawk Tay Payers ara Favor- ed by Board of Supervisors, The board of supervisors today adopted the tax levy for 1899.-The-total is 9.8 mills. Last year Che same levy was 10 mills. This provides-for the or- dinary state and county levy only, and doesn't include municipal or school tax. The petition of Joseph Husman and others for road In Spring Creek and petition for road in Barclay were grant- ed. Petition presented for the new road between Waterloo and Sans Souci pre- sented as was also a remonstrance against the same. The following additional.'-appoint- ments of judges and clerks, of election were made in addition to those report- ed yesterday: Waterloo G. W Clements, W.1 R. Kerr. C. G, Billings- Geo. R. Huntington, C P Ward. Waterloo City. First Glaus Junge, C. O. Lamson, W. S. Stokes; clerks, J. S. Anderson, G. H! Henderson. Second H. W. Ham- mond, O. A. Manning-. Adam Keller- clerks, W. .A. Hallowell. T. Watts Third W. W. HIcFar- lane, John Lonergan. J. P. Sherman: clerks, L. E. Park, P. A. Koebele.. Fourth W. L. Illing- worth, Geo. F. Dunham, John Kaschf clerks, c. B. Stilson. N. Federspiel.. SHORT STORIES FROM THE WIRES. Items of Interest From Many Parts of the World. [Associated Press.] Cleveland, Sept. American Bankers' association assembled in Us annual convention today with to bankers present. After the wel- coming addresses and responses Presi- dent Russell delivered his annual ad- dress and the secretary read his annual report. The remainder of the session was given to the presentation of .reports and resolutions. Washington, Sept. reports show so far that there has been 28 CELEBRATE NEW YEAR Today is Observed as Jewish Feast of Rosh Nashanah. In Hebrew Chronology it Begins the Year 5660, Is Traditional Festival of the He- brew Faith. In common with congregations all over the world the Jewish cltlcns ot Waterloo are, celebrating the Hebrew New Year of. Feast of. Rash Ha.siian.ttU, The observance the day began at C o'clock hist night and will conclude at 6 o'c'rock tonight. In Hebrew chronology this begins tho year 6680. In the tabernacles, ortho- dox "and liberal, there will be obser- vance of the holiday, alike In Intent, but differing vastly In manner and form. The liberal congregations in the Uni- ted States.whose membership embraces all the Jewish population ex- .cept the Russian and Polish Immi- grants of the last ten years, have discarded, the solemn ceremonies ami antiquated forms that orthodoxy still reveres. This observance of New Year's, like their customary Sabbath services, arc characterized by a sim- plicity as severe as the least ritualistic Christian meetings. By them the New Year's festival Is observed through re- spect for old traditions and because ot its "relations to the phollsopby of the Jewish religion. In the various synagogues there will be .devotional assemblages this even- ing to signalize the advent of the year The services will consist in the liberal churches simply of Biblical readings prayer with responses by the choir' hymns and a sermon. The folio wing morning a somewhat similar ceremon- ial will take place. At the latter meet- ing the'prayer .of Hannah from the book of Samuel Is to be read in all the synagogues. The only other ceremony strictly char- acteristic of the day is the "blowing of the trom'which phrase the festival derived Its original name of Yom Therau, Even in this the Amer- ican congregations have departed some- what from the. old forms and Instead sofa blare of horns an organ, accom- paniment having somewhat the sem- blance of trumpet tones heralds the advent of the new year.'. New Year's day, oivftosh Hashanan is but the first day of a season of pe- culiar; significance that ends on the tenth day ..thereafter .with'the solemn "Yom or .Bay of Atonement, -the intervening days are called days of repentance and are observed by prayer and fasting. There is much misunderstanding as to Jewish customs and beliefs founded largely on that profess to elucidate theni. It should be understood that we observe the Julian or Gregorian in all respects as fully as do all other modern people It would cause a queer state of confu- sion were.we to do otherwise. Our ob- servance of the New Year, as such, is merely in deference to traditions as as any In the world has. But there Is also a philosophy governing this holi- day institution that may bear explana- tion. The New Year festival is, of course one of joy. It signalizes the reawaken- ing of all life for another year. The tradition has it that for eight days fol- lowing the Lord keeps open the books of life and of death, and in one or other the name of every mortal is written. It 1s natural that in this period of uncertainty there should be a spirit of repentance and mortification exer- cised. On the tenth day the books are closed and all make atonement, to ex- press their submission to the Divine will. So it will be seen there is a religious significance to" these holidays, but It is a mistake to suppose that in a calendarial sense they possess any importance. By the orthodox Jews the approach- ing season is invested with a much more exalted meaning and the most solemn ceremonies are employed. The observances begin some days before Rosh Hashanah. The ceremonies are visited and rites performed at the graves of the dead believers in the an- cient faith and in the synagogues the scroll of the decalogue Is publicly read three times dally. The Jewish calendar year is a lunar one. The first day of its every month is so calculated as to be identical with or but one day after the appearance of the new moon. To keep this relation the months consist of twenty-nine or thirty days, But. a twelve-month year would fall far short, in this arrange- ment, of the solar year and would displace the calendar in relation to the seasons. To adjust this it was ar- ranged centuries ago that an extra month of twenty-nine days be inserted seven times in nineteen years. And so this survival of the world's oldest civi- lization is today as accurate and re- markable a piece of astronomical cal- culation as the Gregorian calendar. W. A. WILSON DEAD Passes Away at His in Ben- nington Yesterday. W. A. Wilson, a well known farmer whose home is in Bennington township, ut o'clock yeuivrday afternoon' r Buffering for nearly a yeac from t Uir- phyulclaiis think Uie rii- nn Injury to the. bruin.- A your more ago Mr. Wilson was Injured runaway, lie was thrown from his gon and received Injuries about the atl from which ho never fully vccov- what HiiH or ID wug iK- Una and In where Mr, Wllaou was born in North Caro- in IS34. He came to Iowa in 1855 settled Ural Kossuth county. 1850 went to Mtihusku county, he lived untl! when he iiL'lc to Waclchawlc county, lie on present. farm in 1SCG. Ho was mnri-ietl in jsss to jjjss nwfcnco of New York. The union was lenBOt'1 with nine children, throe sons d nix ilaufjhtfjN. Mrs, Charles Choate ihin city Is a daughter. Mr. Wilson's nn was of tlie Inrgpst ami most valuable In Uyunintfton township, con- sisting of 240 acres. He IHIH held the pOBltlon t'f township trustee, township assessor and school director. Tho funeral 'services will be held at Iho home, seven and one-half miles north of .Waterloo, Tho services will be conducted by Rev. J. A. Karl The fuueral will bo held at 1 o'clock Wed- nesday and burial will be at Falrview. bl and of fa n ANDREWS OPERA CO. Chanoa to Again Haar Fina Company. This Mr. B. w. Copeland, the agent of the Andrews Opera company, arranging for the subscriptions necessary for the engagement of the Andrews company next week. The subscription plan adopted by Manager Brown for this engagement Is necessary on account of the guarantee required by this com- pany, and Manager Browns efforts to secure for the music lovers an attrac- tion of- this character should be met with a hearty response. The company met with an cxtliusias- tlc reception here last spring, the una. nlmous verdict being that'll was tho best musical attraction of years and it Is safe to. say that the guarantee can easily be obtained. The cast of principals of the Andrews company for the coming season la again headed my Miss Myrta French whose :beauUful voice and splendid" acting won for her the plaudits of Wa- terloos music lovers last season. Mr. F. ,W.'Walter's marvelously fine tenor voice which will long be remem- bered here, will again enact the princi- tenor role. Messrs, Geo. anU Ed. Andrews who were, on account of. Illness, unable to appear here last spring, will again en- act their respective roles, the as barytone and tho later will assume the comedy role In his own immitable manner, ably assisted by Mr. F J Mc- Carthy. The chorus is larger and stronger than before and are costumed'in a new and more elaborate manner. In addi- tion a fine orchestra has been added, making the company the strongest" re- pertoire opera company now on the American stage. If the subscription of 250 tickets at 75 cents each can be secured the com- pany will present here on Wednesday Sept. 13, the double bill of Mascognt's "Cavalleria Rusticana" and Gilbert Sullivan's comic opera, "The Pirates of Penbance. Leave'name and number of seats wanted at reserved seat head- quarters. Subscribers have access to the chart one day in advance of regular sale. MACABEES AS SCOUTS. New Allies to American Forces in the Philippine; s [Associated Press.] Manila, Sept. Raston 4th cavalry, organized a band of 100 Mac- cabees as scouts, who will operate un- der General Lawton. All are former Spanish volunteers. They will be uni formed and armed with Krag-Jorgen- son rifles. The Maccabees will have a nag raising and barbecue Friday WHOIJS HO. 2735 GERMANY'S EVIDENCE It May Introductd at tha Dray- fus Trial. Bafandant Haars Much Tastimy in His Bihalf. Two ftaportars Diclart Estharhazy Ganfassad to Tham, tAasoclated Press.] Sept. 5.-C-ernuechi, the re- tca scion of. the Servian royalty, who appeared yesterday agalnat Dreyfus was not examined In the secret sagglotj or the court today, The examination of the .-jpcrwt e-i Plonasrc dossier mentioned by Capl Uin Cuignet yesterday, occupied Who and the session. the open session begun Labort askea the court to request Interested for- eign governments to communlcat" to trie court the documents regarclfne the bordereau. This the court declined to do but intimated that it wouta be glad to receive the documents seml-of- ncially. The court also saw no objection to hearing Scwartzkoppen and Panez- n Came; This ia P radically an invitation to Germany to submit tha evidence In question, The first witness was a reporter of the battle of Matin who depose J that -Kslerhazy confessed to him that he wrote the bordereau under orders when Beffec, reporter, testified that Ester. Hazy confessed to him that he was the author of the bordereau. Fralrenux, formerly minister of -ius- llce, made a long deposition in favo'r of Dreyfus, and made a very telling speech describing how his original be- lief In the euilt of Dreyfus was shak- en and then completely changed to con- viction of his Innocence. The court re- tired behind closed doors to examine the secret espionage dossier, and de- cided to hear CernuschI behind closed doors tomorrow. VETS IN LINE. This is tha Big Bay of Philadel- phia's Encampment. fAssocfated Press.] Philadelphia, Sept. Is the biff day of the :Grand Army encampment The city was alive early, and the pres- ence of McKinley added to the interest' His drive over the route of the parade aroused the greatest enthusiasm among the crowds on the streets. The parade moved over the principal streets cover- ing a distance of five miles. Thirty- five thousand men were in line.- The avenue of fame, with its white columns and festoons of bunting and laurel.waa a favorite view point. VAGUE ANO CONTRADICTORY. News From Transvaal Causes Alarm in London. [Associated Press.] London, latest from various points in South Africa are vague and contradictory, and noth- ing more Is known regarding the status ot negotiations between Great Britain and the Transvaal ;than was learned yesterday: Officials at the war office emphatically .deny that reserves have been called out for duty or that any steps have been taken to that end.' The afternoon papers follow the lead of the morning papers in taking an extremely grave view of the situation. Mrs. Charles Curtis of Sioux City is Grip brings weakness, exhaustion, nervons Charles Curtis of Sioux City is prostration; Or. corw thea. a with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Baumgardner. Gasoline Torches, All Styles Gasoline Stoves, Oil Lamp Stoves, A few ALASKA REFRIGERATORS and many special prices on hot weather goods now offered by CUTLER HARDWARE CO, WATERLOO, IOWA,   

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