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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, August 20, 1914, 4 P.M. City Edition, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1914-08-20/ed-1/seq-8/

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u u . -
fi r
J U. S. Mail delivery
r service brings the Og
J den State Bank to your i
fl door no matter where ,
P you live. j
r Our depositors do J
f not all live in Ogden. J
r but the out-of-town de- J
r positors all receive the i
f same prompt attention J
f and efficient service as j
H do local residents. l
y You may open cither j
! a Checking or a Sav- jj
L ings Account with a j
jj small or large sum. We J
pay 4 per cent com- j
J pound interest on Sav- j
U ings- jj
Send us your deposit J
i today. j
: BANK 1
y j
Ogden, Utah. j
Ijndou, Aug 19, 11:68 p m Thou
sands of Americans gather dail al
the Savoy hotel where the great ball
room and a score of tea rooms and
private dining rooms have been gh
en over to the American citizens and
American residents' committees,
which are providing for the wants of
residents of the United States strand
ed in Kurope.
Every morning when the doors of
the relief headquarters are thrown
open at 10 o'clock an army of Ameri
can tourists rushes to the various In
formation booths in search of infor
mation concerning the probable sail
ings of steamers to the United States
Ten bankers and their clerks are
kept constantly at work providing
money for travelers with letters of
credit, while committees of represen
tative men and women investigate
credentials of persons who have ex-
I hausted their funds but hold tickets
I on the steamship lines which have
discontinued sailings.
A large postofflce force handles the
I mall for the stranded Americans. All
letters and cablegrams sent in care
of the American embassy are now be
! ing turned over to the relief commit-
i tees with their trained assistants.
Men and women of all ages, mil-
M 1
a Wnv don't you a
UfL ' m telephone in your
WM I orders. 1
Ip'J Everybody knows how g
tf& phone your orders.
S You call us 1
K$ g we do the rest.
Sgfei You'll be satisfied. I
Bl Remember the I
Wgm automobile a
H ; Capital $150,000.00
Surplus and Undlvid-
0 ed Profit, 250.000.00
H ""i 13,000,000.00
HB M. S. Browning, President.
Hfl John Watton, Vice-President
L. R. Eccles, Vlce-Prealdent.
H R. B. Porter, Vlce-Prealdent
BH Walter J. Beatle, Caahler.
Jaa. F. Burton, Aaat. Cashier.
be certain that your Banking Credit
HjH ( established with the
Southeast Corner Waahlngton Ave
H nue and Twenty-fourth Ctreet.
An old substantial growing Instltu
tlon. ma"aged by officers with
years of Banking experience.
. I Uonalrefl, humble workmen, schoo
tear hem and society leaders dressec
3 in elaborate Tarisian Jiowns. mov
1 shoulder to shoulder in the crowi
seeking assistance from the relM
1 workers The war has leveled al
1 social barriers and put all traveler
a on oue level
Stragglers Helpless.
1 Americans who straggle into Lou
1 don from Copenhagen. Rotterdam and
1 Cherbourg are equally helpless Most
1 of them are provided with travelers
1 checks or letters of credit which were
of little use to them in Berlin, Geneva
and Rome. From Austria, Switzer
land Germany and France, Ameri
cans have made their way to England
ftg beet they could Few of them
were able to get sleeping car accom
modations and nearly all of them
have lost their baggage. Many
wealthv travelers who were touring
on the continent in automobiles lost
their cars
ugust 29, September 12 and -h
Very low round trip rates to northern
Utah and to Idaho points. City Ticket
Office 2514 Washington Avenue.
Advertise tnent
London. Aug 20. 1 20 a m A
Havaa dispatch from Brussels Rives
an official communication concern
! Ing the present state of the field op
; (-rations In Belgium
"After having lost much time and
a great number of men, and, besides
Important war material," the commu
nication says, "the Prussian right
wing has succeeded in gaining on
both banks of the Meuse.
"The German troops on the nortn
bank of the Mouse comprise sections
j of different army corps, whose efforts
I have been directed toward the cap-
; ture of Liege, and wno are now uis
I engaged. There also are bodies ol
1 cavalry, thanks to which the Germans
! have been able to make considerable
.disturbance and extend themselvec
' north and south.
"In a word, the Germans have tak
j en a number of our positions, but
I have wasted fifteen days in arriving
at this result, which is greatly to the
honor of our army It is not a ques
tion of single battle evolutions of
captures of certain parts of the conn
try, or of towns These matters arc
secondary in regard to the object as
signed our troops in the general dis
positions. This aim cannot be re
"Righting is proceeding on the
whole field, extending from Basle,
Switzerland, to Diest. Belgium, and
In these numerous contacts the more
the opposing armies approach each
other and the nearer come the decid
Ing battles, the more one must ex
pect to hear of an advantage on thld
side and of yielding on that.
"In operations so vast and with
those engaged using modern arms,
too great attention must not be paid
to the operations in our immediate
vicinity. An evolution ordered in a
particular, previously determined aim
Is not necessarily a retreat. The en
gagements of the last few days have
had the results of rendering our ad
crsaries very circumspect. The de
lay of the enemy's advance had the
greatest advantage for our general
plan of operation.
"There Is need for us to play into
the hands of the Germans That is
the motive of the movement now be
ing carried out. Far from being beat
en, we are making arrangements for
beating the enemy under the best
possible conditions
"TV,,-. r.k1ln . : A
puuuu miuuiu iu mis innicer
place full confidence in the comman
der of the army and remain calm 1
and trustful of the outcome of the
struggle, not doubtful. Meanwhile!
the newspapers should abstain from
mentioning the movements of troops ,
Secrecy is essential to the success of I
our operations."
Copenhagen, Aug. 20, 5 a m. The
Japanese ambassador iB leaving Ber
lin. Washington. Aug. 13 - Germany's
reply to Japans ultimatum is awaited
with anxiety in diplomat quarters,
as likely to open hostilities in the far
east It is possible the replv mav
pass through American channels of
communication, as that was one of
the means of forwarding Japan's note
owing to the difficulties of cable com
munication. The suggestion is made In diplomat
ic circles that If Germany withdrew
from Kiaochau. abandoning it for the
time being while her energies were
centered In Europe It would present
a new and Interesting situation With
Germany withdrawing, Kiaochau
would naturally revert to China
However, no Information of Germa
ny's purposes has yet come through,
although such intimations as officials
receive Indicate that Germany will
reject the demand and resist a siege
to the utmost
Paris, Aug. 19. The abandonment
of Brussels and the removal of the
Belgian capital to Antwerp is made
light of in an official statement Is
sued today by the French office Thel
statement says that in the general
plan of fortification of Belgium
! against possible Invasion the Antwerp
forts were prepared with the idea of
furnishing a last line of almost im
pregnable defenses.
"The news of the removal of the
Belgian government to Antwerp, while
not confirmed here, is nothing grave
even if true, which is Improbable.'
says the statement.
French interest in the campaign in
Belgium exceeds even the attention
P d to the movement in Alsace-Lorraine
as it Is realized that the kaiser
is staking his all on the success of his
offensive movement through Belgium
Read the Classified Ada. I
Samuel Fowler, tho oldest residen'
of Hooper died yesterday from an
attack of apoplexy, at the family
homo. Nearly all of the members
of his family were at the bedside
when he passed away. He was 9J
years old.
Mr. Fowler was born in Wood Wal
ton, Huntingtonshire, England, on
F.-bruary 10, 1823. In his early man
hood he was converted to the .Mormon
faith and emigrated to Utah In
He was accompanied to America by
his first wife and three children, hut
the wife died while crossing the
The widower with his three chil
dren, first settled in Salt Lake, where
he established a horticultural nursery
and conducted if until 1869, when he
moved to Hooper He was married
again and his second wif- survives
him. Until old age and sickness
j forced him to retire, he was an ac
tive worker in the .Mormon c hurch
The dead pioneer is survived by his
Wife Rachel Fowler, and by the fol
I lowing children:
Samuel Fowler, Jr., of Ogden. Mrs
Elizabeth PurnlSS of Blackfoot, Idaho;
Ephniim Fowler of Paul, Idaho; Mr.c
Rachel Peterson of Clinton. Utah,
Mrs Annie Ossman of Salem Idaho;
Mrs Violet Powers of Logan, George
E.. Daid H. and Jienjamin Fowler
! of Ogden. He is also survived by
4t; trrandchildreti and 10 great grand
children. Funeral services will be held in the
Hooper ward meeting house Friday
at 2 o clock, the interment to be in
the Hooper cemetery.
1 1 oo
Iondon. Aug. 2". 2 HO a. m. A dis-
patch to the Daily Express from the
Hague says: "A bulletin posted here
states that the iermans and Celgians
are fighting bitterly at Hiest and
Aerschot on Lieir way to Antwerp
This news Is causing the greatest un
easiness here For the first time in
the present crisis ihe Dutch realize
the terrible peril which the Germans
have brought to their very doors, for
Germany's advance on Brussels can
have no other object than an attack
on Antwerp C ompetent military cir
cles hero believe that the march on
Brussels was resorted to only as a
sequel to the complete failure of the
German plan of sudden attack on
France. Had Liege not resisted, Ger
many might have remained faithful
to her original plan.
"But Uepe held up the whole Ger
man army for ten days during which
the Belgian government poured am
munition and men into N'amur, thus
preparing for a much longer defense
than was the case at Liege Should
the German armies be heal up at N'a
mur and there Is little doubt but they
will, the keenest disappointment will
be felt In Germany A Belgian diplo
mat told me today ;
"They will never get Namur, Liege
was child s play '
"The Dutch are anxious about the
attack on Antwerp because it would
threaten the Scheldt river which Is
partly a Dutch waterway
with her ministers today and Inspect
ed The Hague barracks. Her consort.
Prince Henry, who before their mar
riage helri a high position in tne Ger
man army, has no active command In
the Dutch army and is holding alto
gether aloof from the military prepar
ations. The Dutch people are grato
ful for his discretion."
Germany Will Reject Ultimatum.
London, Aug. 20, 5:10 a. m The
Rotterdam correspondent of the Times
says he learned from official sources
in Berlin that Germany will reject
the Japanese ultimatum.
Cavalry Is Engaged
London, Aug. 20, 3 a. m The ad
vance of German troops anmnd and
above Brussels and even into what
aro practically the suburbs of Ant
werp, Is Indicated in Renter dis
patches from Antwerp that German
cavalry have been encountered near
Herenthals. fifteen miles east of Ant
werp, and also near Turnout, which is
2-1 miles northeast of Antwerp and
close to the Dutch frontier.
Reference was made to precocious
youngsters at a recent dinner in
'ashington. and Senator George C.
Perkins of California was reminded of
a boy who came under that head The
boy, whose name was Willie, the Sen
ator said, lived in a happy home, to
gether with his father, mother and a
sweet sister ot 20 summers or so.
One evening a veteran of the Civil
War was a guest at the house, and af
ter dinner the entire family sat in the
parlor and listened to a recital of the
veteran's adventures.
"It was no picnic. I assure you "
feelingly continued the veteran " "In
all 1 was engaged five times, and"
"Blug'" suddenly interrupted the
precocious Willie. "That was noth
in' !
"Why, Willie!" corrected the kid's
horrified mother "What do vou
"I mean that five ain't so manv "
58, lhp startling rejoiner of Willie
vny, sister Gladys has heen engaged '
nine times." Philadelphia Telegraph I
How's This?
r J CHBKEX CO . Toledo. 0
nd b"blV Mrm "7 "Ut ot,ll"''"
Toledo Oblo.
Kuir' SXSlZ "Stanuu,. .cttaf
i Francis Dale Pierce Jessup, the 7
i year-old son of the late Frank A.
Pierce and Mn- Helen Pierce Jessup,
I WM drowned in the Ogden river near
. the Becker brewery, late yesterday
afternoon. His sister. Doris, aged 11
years, almost met the same fate In an
. erfort to rescue the boy, but was
, Bared by Riley Covey of the Glas
few addition
The children, with their mother
and grandmother, had been isitlne;
at the home of Mrs. W. K Roberts
1K97 Park avenue, and the boy asked
permission to go wading in the river.
The permission was given and, ac
companled by Beveral other children,
he went down to the river bank
where, instead of wading, he decided
to go in swimming.
There are several deep holes In
the river near this point and the child
stepped into one and sank out of
Bight W hen he came to the top
again, his sister jumped in to save
him and probably would have done
so, had not his hard struggles weak
ened her. She was finally forced to
l t go and was so weakened that she
floated down stream, as her brother
t.':nk for the last time. Riley Covey
happened to be near the stream, a
short distance below where the trag
1 d occurred and seeing the little
girl as she was floating past, jumped
in and saved her,
The police department and sheriff's
office were immediately notified and
efforts were made to recover the body
of the boy by diving. These were
ursuccessful, however, and it was re
covered by the use of a grappling
hook. Deputy Sheriff Hobson and
I Detectives Tom Burk and Robert
chambers, attempted to bring back
a spark of life to the little body, but
Dr J W. Pldcock, who arrived on the
scene while they were working over
i it, said that it was too late.
The funeral will be held Friday at
2 p m. In the First Ward nieetinc
house, Bishop D. H .Eti6ign presiding
The remains may he viewed tomorrow
I from n to l a mot: Su ce-hvbys
from 10 a. m to 1 p m. at the family
, home. L'Ou Thirty-third street.
San Francisco Aug. 19. The mar
riage here Tuesday of "Jack" Kuhn,
son of a wealthy Ogden merchant, to
a Mrs. Bessie Alice West of Chicago,
member of a prominent family of
Salesburg, ills, appeared somewhat
more complicated than a simple ro
, mance yesterday, when it became
j known that for some time Mrs. West
I had been shadowed by detectives he
lleved to have been trying to prevent
I the wedding
Twice b ruse the detectives were
eluded, and finally the marringe took!
place and Mr. and Mrs Kuhn "got j
away" on the Matson liner Lurllne for!
Honolulu before the shadowers were
any the wiser, leaving chagrined par-
may give you the head
ache, but the H. & K.
Is Absolutely Pure
and is a headache cure. It
is only the "doped" cof
fee that makes you sick.
Try this brand
and taste real coffee,
guaranteed pure under
the U. S. Pure Food Laws.
Tribe & Jones, D216 Wash Ave.
Mrs A. T. Heatmark, 475 22nd St.
Pickett Grocery. 2HQ Wash Ave.
J 3 Carver & Sona, 23M Wash. Ave.
C R. Shearer AC 27th St
W. E. Hart. 1S00 V ah. Ave
Job Bingham. 2SG7 Grnt Ave.
Peterson Bros.. Huntsvllle
Wilcox Grocery. 2462 " ash Ave.
Marshall Groccrj. North Ogden.
Boyle Grocerv, W0 2Sth St.
Wilson Bros.. 2Sth and Wall Ave.
A. P. Chrlstenaen, 3154 Pacific Ave.
H. Marra, 276 Wash. Ave.
P. A. Garner, 620 24th St.
Tom Kardames. Cor 24th and Jeff
WB, Weaver. 22S4 Wanh Ave.
Mrs. L. M. Barnes, 227 21st St.
V J Ross, Cor 22nd and Grant Ave.
O. Farnlund, 2168 Lincoln Ave-
Domeatlc Science Bakery. 225i Grant
jgf p"ne totmcM Market
vBffillwmF INP yWAsmmiuN NEAR 24V
Bp7 UlL V Charles KLarned.
entfl to wonder when the will return
I Mrs Kuhn is the daughter ol Mr
and Mrs Charles F Barnette, who oc
cupied a prominent place, it is said,
in soeini circles of Oalesburg
When the train on which Mrs West
was a passenger arrived at Omaha,
train officials received word to re
serve Pullman quartern for Mr. Kuhn.
who would c;o aboard at Ogden,
As soon ag the train left Ogden.
Mrs. West came out of temporary con
cealment and greeted Mr. Kuhn The
couple were married at il o'clock
yesterday morning and left three
hours later on the Lurllne for Mono
Expert collectors, accountants and
business adjusters Suits brought In
company's name if desired. Bonded
to tbe state of Utah for $5 000.00.
"We pet the money"
206 Col. Hudson Bldg Phone 87.
London, Aug 20, 2:30 a in Re
garding the situation at Louvain, the
Brussels correspondent of the Central
News says"
"When the Germans brought their
heavy artillery Into play In front of
Louvain the Belgian troops decided
to evacuate the place in order to save
the beautiful and historic city from
destruction Therefore they took' up
strong positions on the road to Brus
sels "The Herman losses around Lou
vain were terrible. The Germans still
persist In adancing in close forma
tion, whereupon the Belgian machine
guns sweep them down like nine
lxndon. Aug 20 The greatest
battle in the world's history is raging
with big guns booming from N'amur
to Diest and even on the bloody field
of Waterloo
Obeying orders thre of the grim
war lord, half a million men of the
great German army have hacked their
wav to and probably were in Louain
last night. This is the last gateway
to Antwerp and Brussels The Bel
gians are retreating to save the his
torlc town, but the roads are blocked
with German dead.
It Is no use blinking facts that, al
I though the kaiser's scnemes were bad I
ly disarranged bj the determined and
courageous resistance or the Belgians,
his officers und men are moving for-;
ward to victory or to death
For the order to advance was ac
conipanied by the sancuinarv threat,
"Defeat means death in or exile from j
Germany "
At 1 o'clock this morning a dispatch
from Brussels, dated Tuesday at 7
o'clock in the evening, announces Ger-j
mans are advancing all along the line. I
w hich would seem to confirm a dis-
patch that Louvain has been taken I
The capital of Belgium, If not cap
tured, as rumored last night, soon will i
j be occupied by the Kaiser's legions.
A dispatch from Brussels received
at 2:18 this morning says it is practl
cally impossible to get news away ;
from Brussels However, It Is cer-1
tain a tremendous battle is In pro-j
In another zone, lsace-Iyorralne, the
French army seems to be sweeping
unreslstedly onward and the paucity
Of news from there tonight indicates j
that a general engagement may hare
begun there, too There Is no doubt, I
I that Italy is straining at the leash
and Is ready to be In at the death, fori
here this morning the belief is un
! shakable that even If the kaiser s mag
I nlflcent troops should win the big
! battle now on in Belgium, In the end
Germany w ill be beaten and bowed ,
in the dust.
First List of British D?ad
The first list of British dead and
wounded came trickling In tonight.
Three officers killed and two wounded
as tbe result of accidents in the sum- j
Colncldently with the publication of
the list of victims came a stirring ap
peal from the board of trade to fol-'.
low up the battles on land and sea i
by an industrial war, as a result of
which the trade mark "Made in Ger-;
many" or "Made in Austria'' will nev
er be seen again on goods in any Liu
lish warehouse or shop.
This boycott is Indorsed by the
Whole press, which calls upon the j
British merchants and manufacturers
to organize a movement which will
end forever Germany's supremacy
in any branch of trade
Iondon, Aug L'o, 2:28 a m. A
Brussels dispatch to the Havas agen-j
cy says that according to the people
the Germans again attacked Dlest
Wednesday afternoon They appear-,1
ed to have come back In force and I
bombarded the town, whose lnhabl-
tunts fled in terror The German ar
tillery also is reported to have born
barded Tlrlemout
Another Havas dispatch from Brus
sels, sent in very vague form, leads
to the belief that the Germans made
a surprise advance close to the Bel-'
j gian positions defending Brussels.
They encamped for the night, but a
I Belgian aviator discovered their posi
tion and revealed it to headquarters
j in time Cavalry was hurried for-
ward, and, after some marching and
counter-marching, the Germans rc-
I tired
London, Au . If. midnight. An
I American military expert, reviewing
the situation in Belgium, said to-
"I left Brussels today There was
! a good deal of agitation there, as the
people thought the Germans very near
and there had been fighting at Tirle
1 mont A good many refugees had
come from Tlrlemont and Louvain.
I "The people kept rry quiet, though
j they were filled with suspense owing
to the numerous rumors Tbe im
pression was that the Germans, after
matting reconnaissances in rorce ami
I scouting the country to the north of
Brussels With cavalry, were about to
I advance in force on Brussels. The
! population had been told by the bur
i gomasrer that if the Germans came
! they should remain indoors and go
i on as far as possible witn their usual
i ocatlons
J "Brussels is an undefended city.
I but within the last three or four Mays
1 every important street leading out ol
I the town has been barricaded. Tren h
es had been dug in the outskirts and
barbed wire entanglements have been
placed in front of them These de-!
fi nses, however, are intended onlv
I for protction against a cavalry raid.
They would be futile against any at
tack in force.
May Not Defend It.
Any battle for the absolute pos-j
session ot Brussels will be fought out-i
side, in the direction of Wavre and
Louvain If the Germans taKe Brus-;
sels it does not mean in any sense
la military setback for the allies, be
I yond its sentimental effect, and the
I opinion in Brussels was that, owing i
I to French successes in Alsace and the
check the German right wing has BUl
fered In Belgium, something must be
done which would have at least the,
form of success.
' Brussels apparently Is not unduly
scared The shops are open, the
street cars and taxicabs are running
and the newspapers are appearing
"There is no sign of alarm and the
general stnlf states that the situation
I is excellent. As a matter of fact, the
general public had not yet heard the
news' which was rapidly spreading
! early this morning in official quar
ters "Tim r, r, 1 . nrtll iiKmi) n Ihfi
Germans without any demonstration,
because of the practical good sense
of the Belgians, which teai-lie.-, them
that resistance after their army is
driven back is fruitless and because
of their supreme confidence that the
British and French will eventually
drive the Germans out of Belgium.
"The Belgian officials are warning
the people not to attempt reprisals
because that would bring reprisals on
them You can hear any kind of ru
mor in Brussels and If the Germans
are determined to attack in force
Brussels will be taken unless the al
lies decide to resist for the sake of
the possession of the town
' The Germans have been using
their cavalry with great audacity and
sometimes with more audacity than
skill They have sent their cavalry
as scouts in all directions and some
reports of battles have been no more
than reconnaissances in force, in
which the Germans used both cavalry
and Infantry and some guns, with
either one of two purposes. They
either were aiming to cover their
flank by these continuous threats or
else were ascertaining the Belgian dis.
positions with a view to an attack
in force.
Honors With Belgians.
"The honors are with the Belgians
in these combats Their bicycle
corps, pedaling rapidly on fine roads,
have responded instantly to the
alarms. The country is wholly un
united tor reconnaissances, ;is it la
CUt with hedges and su:nken roads
There is rarely a field of ten acres
which would permit of a charge
"Using telephones which, with auto,
j mobiles, have become such an ini
; portant adjunct of war, the Belgians
ire able to give the alarm instautly
, the Germans appear. Then the. cycle
corps, directed to the point and h jt
! ing in concealment, catches the Ger
I mans with deadly tire, frequenth at
close quarters."
(The International News Service and
London Times military experl
London, Thursday. Aug 20. -We
have sent out an expeditionary force
to a decisive point. A large part of
our regular army has gone off to hcln
our friends and to stand up for the
are Still strong at home, on land, an-1
at this moment all our troops are m
their right positions, mobilized, con
centrated, prepared and fit to fight
There is no secret about our num
bers, but only about our dispositions
VV have 330,000 regulars. 300,000 ter
ritorials. 70,000 special reserve. 200,
000 national reserve and nearly 100
000 of recruits for the new army, to
say nothing of the Irish volunteers
Even after deducting from thes"
forces sent to France, we have
enough to give all Germans oho care
to come here the time of their lives.
There is every appearance that the
Germans have begun an offensive
movement which is Imposed upon
them but necessary We can afford
m wait We and our allies have near
ly all our men in their allotted m -tions.
and w ith every day that pass'
our position becomes more solid and
the pressure of the great Russian ar
mies In the east more severe.
With every day's delay Germany'
position becomes worse and the grin I
ing misery caused by her encircling
enemies more serious Germany is
bound to attack. The longer siv d
lays in order to bring up more troops
to the southwest, the easier will be
Russia s task.
If we look back at Germany's vic
tories in modern days, we see thai
all her greatest successes in battio
have been obtained by the turntni
movements The word was passco
around in 1870: "The front is diffi
culty; try the flanks."
Germany has tried hard on this o
casion to continue the radiation, but
from Antwerp to the Swiss frontier
over a front of some 300 miles, sb
is met by a wall of steel. She is
bound, if she Is to succeed, to pene
trate the front, and a very cosily
operation it will be. v
oo 4
Paris, 10 15 a. m., Aug. 20 A por
tlon of the Belgian army has begun
to retire In the direction of Antwerp,
according to an official announce
ment this morning concerning the
situation in Belgium.
Last of Namur the Germans have
attained the line between Dinant and
Large German forces continue to
cross the river Meuse between Llegl
, and Namur.
German outposts have occupied
! Dyle.
The retirement of the Belgians to
ward Antwerp was a result of th"
German movement.
(JO '
S.. that a man can sit down to shin
his shoes, there has been patented a
blacking stool thar can be temporarily
fastened in iront of a chair.
'L mm
All Prices on Foodstuff is advancing, but
is better than ever.
Phone 601. 2557-59 Grant Ave.
A Want Ad in The Evening Standard j
repeated a few times if need be will sell that prop- I
erty of yours. This claim is made because these little j
ads sell most of the property that's sold in town. They
are consulted and considered FIRST by intending buy- i
ers "which is why." 1

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