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TM r. 1 T M-r"" 2 ' flWWgjftwl sB EVENING LEDGERPHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1914. m AUSTRIAN TROOPS InIpANIC AS RUSSIAN ARMY SWEEPS ON TOWARD BUDAPEST Luxi "very sections of the retiring German army now hold a line which, roughly speak Ins, extends Immediately north of Laon southeastward through the forest of Argonne', thenco In a northerly direc tion In the rear of Vordun and north caat of Nancy and Lunovllle, The German army under the Crown Prlnco Is believed to be In danger of capture, unless masterly strategy la ex ercised. The moat of the avallabto roads which It must traverse to keep pace with the retirement of the Ger man troops on both sides aro elthor held or commanded by the French and British. An 'official statement says! The Germans havo evacuated the region of Nancy, which for ten days resisted and splendidly re pulsed alt tho German attacks. The attack of September 7 wan personally directed by the Kaiser. Tho French took Lunevlllo on September U. The Germans lost 20,000 men at Nnncy and 11,000 at Lunevlllo. The Invaders have abandoned the district before Belfort and tho allies will occupy It, Reliable roports from the front states that tho movements of tho Fronch ! right flank has pushed back the Ger- j man troops nt Xomeny and Fontct- ' Mousson, and that both of these places , have been occupied by the French army. i (Pont-ot-MousBon lies on tho Moselle River, 17 miles south by southwest ' from Metz. Notncny Is on the Selllo River. 8 miles southeast of Pont-et- . Mousson.) I Tho French forces In tho Department ( of Muerthe-et-MoscUo are pushing ' northward from Lunevllle and Nancy along the Moselle Valley, with th probable Intention of Betting cast of tho' German army. If the Germans at- ' tempt to cut their way through the French forces holding positions at Ver dun, the French from the valley of the Moselle will bo in a position to rein force them. Otherwise, the French could throw a strong force across tho i Meuse near Charleville and Mezieres In an effort to block the Germans from re tiring Into Luxemburg. . --' f-JSjv3 iigA&J? -----BE B1 1. 1 M-----B-jFKPfcBsfliM -Im ajJ?1 -$ :i0pPhnE9VjB K(il IjbHhvhhhhbh.' ?" f ttP ? - 4 ji HHKjHHHfjBlurcl&iSr pHHf BWjWBBtjyHJBBBjBpBPjHLja JkwBlHH j)Hk flBkskVkVkVkVkkK'SHkkkVkVrBkwkVBkHww x 1i a ) ? '''JMPjBBlHkriHP8lHlikBkVkVkH ALLIES' STRATEGY superior, reports; SIR JOHN FRENCRI War Omce Issues Fielci Marshal's Statement G)n- cerning Last Week's Ac tion Preceding German R treat. irit. toUi SCOUlS OK CjERMANY AKt, IN MANY INSiANCES PLAY INC. A MAN'S PART IN THIS WAK A Belgian Boy Scout has already been decorated by King Albert for extraordinary bravery in the present war. German Crown Prince (at the left) is shown here inspecting the Berlin Scouts, who probably have their own dreams of glory, shortly before go ng to the front. FRENCH HOTLY FLEEING WASHINGTON. Sept. 14. Official word that the French army Is pursuing the Ge.Kians with unpar alleled vigor as tho latter retreat to the northward, and that the victory of the allies Is becoming more bril liant, was cabled by tho French De partment of War (o Its Embassy here today. The dispatch read: "General Joffre tells the Government that our victory is becoming more and more complete and brilliant. "The enemy Is in full retreat and Is abandoning prisoners, wounded, guns and ammunition. PURSUE GERMAN ARMY "After an heroic effort during the formidable battle that lated from September r, to 12, the army is pursuing the enemy In a manner unparalleled in its extent and intensity. "On our left we have crossed the river Aisne bolow Soissons. Valen ciennes and Amiens havo been evac uated by the enemy. "At the centre our armies are Not th of the river Marne. In the Argonn- the enemy has left Britigny, but still holds Laimont. "In th" East we occupied St. Die, Raon L'Etape, Daccnrat, Lunevllle, Rer.ezenvllle. VIENNA IN PANIC AT SERB ADVANCE TOWARD BUDAPEST Campaign Opens by Bridge Construction Over River Save Russians, 400,000 Strong, to Aid Servia. HUMOR, PATHOS, HEROISM LIGHTEN WAR'S GRIMNESS 2,000,000 MEN FOUGHT IN BATTLE OF MARNE ij i L Jk BORDEAUX, Sept. 14. According to computations made at the War OHIce. more than 2,000,000 men took part !n the fighting that culminated at th.; battlo of tho Marne and the hasty re treat of the German forces. These were made up of 43 army corps (l.7:o, 000 men) of Infantry, cavalry and ar tlllery. Other corps Including the en , fclneers, aviators and special service divisions. (As previous reports stated that 21 German army corps S40.000 men) oro in France, tho French figures Indicate that the allied forces outnumber tho Germans now by SSOOOO.j Officials of the War OrtVe declare that, the battle of the Marre was thr rreatest In history as regards the num ber of men HngSBd Gabriel Hanotaux. ex-Foreign Min ister, warmly pralaes (Je.'.eral Juffr 1 KITCHENER TWICE IN FRANCE TO ADVISE ALLIES' CHIEFS War Secretary Composes Differences Arising Out of Battle of Charlerol. U3NDO:.'. Sept. H. Ixrd Kitchener has been at the front twice within the last fortnight. His later visit, durlnB which h! was aav from the War Orllco for to days and a naif, was to conftr with Field Marshal Sir John French, In command of the British ex peditionary forces, and General Joffre. commander-in-chief of the French army. It li known that for some tim there has been considerable difference of opin ion between the Bilush and French lead ra, arising out of the retreat of the al lies after the battle of CharUrol. So acute did the feellns beeom between the two leaders that Ird Kltchnr deemed H necessary to Inter ene personally, which he did successfully. In connection with Lord Kitchener's absence from London this weeK the of flclal Prss Bureau requested the London newspapers not to make any mention of thla movement. In fact, the day after he left, the Tress Bureau Issued a bulletin to the effect that "Lord Kltcli. nr visited th Kins at Buckingham Fafac today." rhla was for the purpose of preventing si Uakase of news of Lord Kltshenr's prtaence at the front, news in nblca Ber lin would have been greatly lnlerted. owever, Ave minutss after the bulletin waa Issued, the Press Bureau told the Iiwap4per correspondents that ih- itrtu was not true but Ifped thai ir i.(ul. papers would not deem it iv-ar tu withdraw the bulletin, which none Uid It Is au Instance eMfhe frank a jn which the British odious take lh uewa papers Into their conadenco the French army and the Ku;li&h troops. Though lie attributes the W'1 tnry to the rtniikai,le bti.it-gy m General Joffre. ho gives great ired.t tu tht Hralisli troops, sjyit.g that the a -teptance by Field .Marshal Sir Job.. French of General Joi'fre's plant s,nd Hie valor of the Britons determined the result. Minister of War JHUerand declared today that the rout o tho Germans probably would terminate In a com plete disaster, which would result In ' a great par: of their forces being cut off in the Argonne forest and south of Verdun, 'It appears that the enemy is .eek- j 'r.g a homewnrd route ihrouifh Me zieres," he said. "It Ik lirdly prob able that thf tierman.s uill !-- at.Ic t. i i f-tai)i.-.li a tjood point oi n-ststancn within 1'id.jn e. RESCUES SLEEPING CHILD FROM BURNING HOME Man Risfcs i,lfe by Plunging into FJarae.Mled House, At tb rl-, of his lif', H-n IJ S Ik K!0 8'. iti !' ;rth street, plured through the ! k- tnl Dam. id r.u iw ,i !.-' t Orchoa, !'! Jioutr Fourth street tl.li nio'n.r. d'i ii-,i -i Kevor-searo!4 Mor rix fin.i',i h., nad h-n Jlt 'n b-d hy uthei nn oi 1 1 of the f.tnit. .n t'i.r ruh to eMn 'n.in Dm hurtling house. Silk i iiPiiv-red the fire tnj turned In en alarm. Then he tried to awaken the Orchow family Falling he burst op. i the door Ed4 pIunglnB through hoh' ng clouds of smok aroused the houne iold Orchoa. his wife nd two of tlwir ef..l dren s !' a three boardn in the place ran sorsaming to the street in th?ir night Uotninic. Then they missed little Slorrls Silk did not wait for furthr liifurmation. but dashed hak Into the burning build ng and brought tint hiM to safety. The family was taken .re of by neighbor. About !!" worth of dry fe-oods h n Orchow i.oid in a little store on the Mrst floor of hi houke as destroyed it is thought rats n.&blu.g matches started the 8re. JAPANESE VESSELS TAKEN: SEEK U, S, CONSUL'S AID Merchantmen, Ignorant of War, Sail Into Tsing-Tao Harbor. i'EKl.N, China. Sept H. W B. Peck, ttw American consul at Tslag-Tao. was rjyet4 tody by the Jaraue legation here, to use his good oftU-e in Ubalf of the to Jidjjuu tiaJinij at.iM wi.i. h al,,j int., th. , i mih; '' huh i wtiloi.t tl Ir ,.;ii'ii kir vMnif o .J .v. ii d' .a'-j" u i f" h er" ui nit ctptutfd The Japanese i 4e sutiuned a patryi at Pit -Tu yhaog-Tung, accordJng to i Gtrnisn reports. J NISH, Spt. II. The Servian armies which last week occupied Semlln aftr a brilliant bayonet charge in which in,irfti Austrlans were killed or wounded, today began a march toward Petcrward'ln In an effort to open the plains of Hungary and take Buda- t'tSt. It is officially announced that a cam paign for the capture of Budapest has he"i opened by the construction of two bridges across the Kiwr Savo for the tfii!portalloii ot hiavy artillery and the i'd-xdBe of the malii Servian army. I' idapest is ?) talV.s fiom Belgrade. A ojnii- is ico't'd f'-om Vienna on ac- -M of the taptui. ol Si:illln, while ti. Huaiuns arc tri 'upliunt'y advain.- e l..0)O strong The -t.emtdoyed u,L I irH'.'.ng in Vienna. Th. military stor.a it re insutficlont, and us iheru are no uni loiiim the third lovy of reservists ar Joi Ing tho troops in Qallcla In civilian attire It is stated here that the Servinns are now work.ng In co-operation with the Huv suti unral Swff on plans which con temioate the capture of Budapest. The Srruotm. now In Siavonla in great foice, are r, ported (is bein received with great enthusiasm by the natives, tho large per (nt.i of whom art S avs It Is intend u to capture IN wjwurdvln aa soon as -nlbie and eitti.ih head'tuarters theie h.tfi whjLb tht I'anube will be trussed Mid a1 advance iuud' dlroetly on Buda-ii-t along the llnvs of the Hungarian ,trtte railway. Meanwhile the MontenegrinSrvlan arn.y, uhtch has been commissioned with the capture of 6ureJo, ttie Lopital of Bo.nla. is within thirty miles of that city. Tin- Austrian garrison is reported In a panic and U is not believed any stubborn resistance will be encountered- 'Ihe latest call to the Austrian colors has brought out the l.aml-turm of U93 and I '91 The l..midturm of l'.'. Ikd and l-.i, will be Miit to tha from oon. Ucrults ore h. nt sent to the fiunt so rai'iuly thut miiny are not full outfitted. ! int ris Mlil in civilian clothing There i- a gruln ktarcity ut fvod and riots base been sUrt'U in some quarters of lenritt by wolnen. Ttwy have been ,uick!y suppressed, however PVTIAZZO. Albania, Sept. 11. The whole of Albania is now doml natd by the iosurgents nbo are being h.sisttd In their administration by the Turks. PAIUS. Spt. H. A dispatch from Trieste to. the Rcho du Parle declares that Itallau troops are now blng disembarked In Valun-t and other cities in Albania PATRIOTISM IN DUTCH PURSES Six Hollanders Will Pay 1,000,000 a Day for Array Mobilization. i.uNIjun, spt u a iiupatch to a news agency fioin The Hague as that tueen Wilhelinina has adopted thu of fer of six Of the most Health men in Holland to xe outrlgbt .ie tenth of their fortuuta to pay the expenses of the mobilization of tha Dutch army, which is estimated at ?1,0. a day. The donors stipulated th-'ir nnmei te not mad puhli. U)Ll FIHE RECURIJ A U. U(. l.i t'lj s'im lib t , storwTi un irg Izr Orrl on V ' "kno 3,lTI:a F-o-t Wt-arf Uattit re ar t .iii7 iumocr yam unksgso, TOLD IN DISPATCHES FROM THE TRONT. In a village on the point of occupation by German .avnlry, a Trench soldier, the last of his roclment there, henrd a wo man's cries. He turned back. At that I moment a Vhlan entered the village. Tho Kiddlcr hid beh'nd a door and shot down the first officer and then one of the I aold,er. Vi'lillf the rest of tho patrol I hesltited. tho s-oldler lushed out. re'zfd I tho otlirer's ildurNiss horse. twunB him si I' Into th f ld ! and Iio'iiIhb h, woman behind him. rode off amid a hnil of bulietr.. Both loathed the l'rench lined unscathed. On the banks of tho Olse, in the days of ' tho retreat, n captain of onsliners had been ordered to blow up a br due in ordvr to cover the Trench rutreat The brld'" hnd been mined, but the tu.e had not been laid When a detachment of the eneniv np rearcd on tho i.tlu-r side ot the bridge the oitlcer ordered hl! nu-n ba'k and then running forward rtred the mine with hK own hnnd, meotliiK a death which ho must have known to be certain. The drinking shops In I'etroRiad have ' been converted into free dmi.i ro'ms for soldlcrh' famines. V-Jii'.-Jay tlm poli-o' arrested a Gorman chemist nnmd Keller. ho was einploed at thu Husso-Ameri- ' c,n llubber VVoiks, where m -"torious j wholefalo poisoning had occurred. A i month ai;o pnpera wero written by hint. nhowliiK tho e.i-t, i. c of ptn ii, a that , pioduco the same effects. i i A wounded Rusxlan officer relates how tho soldiers of bin rcBlnint b: lively r, s- i cued a wounded tomrado, oln Jilt an I . biliiBiiiB him buck with his horfo I'tth out drawlnB tho enemy's flro. Tho Bus- slan commander later discovered the res cued soldier to be a jounx wonen who. had Joined the Busslan volunteers A corporal and two privates of thu Bluck Watch, nil wounded, who had Just arrived In London from the front, wero on Sunday sunounded by a crowd of admirers and loudly cheered in Leicester Square. "I want to let the public know how the Black Watch went through it," said the corporal. "In the thick of It all we wore singlnB Harry Laudet's latest, 'Aye, Laddie' It was Brand. All around us were tho dend and dylnp nnd every now and then the Germ.xn shells would burst and as we peppered away nt 'em we siuib about 'Roaming in the Gloamln' and 'The Lass of Killiccrankle.' " A Belgian statesman, according to an Antwerp correspondent, said: "Only two Christmnses airo. Bmpcror William, of Germany, and King Albert, of Belgium, spent part of the holiday sen son together. King Albert's baby daugh ter loved the Kmperor so much, becauio he played with her, that she cried to get onto his lap, and was inconsolnte wIinm hia visit wns ended. How he can order hl Zeppelins, now, to drop bombs on the i lions where this little girl and her brother and sisters and father and mother uro sleeping, I can't understand." .-witzerl.ind Is in Bloom. The general nail Is: "We are to suffer without eier I ettinfi back a sou for the losses we have I suffeied. No visitors are here all our hotels are empty. The winter season l impossible nnd in the end there will be no leconipenae. All the other nations will tecoup, but not poor little Switzerland." King Albert of Belgium today wired his congratulations to President Poliicare on the sweeping victor of th1 Flench arms. He said: "Belgium heartily congratulates the French aims on their notable suc cesses. The abominable cruelties which oui population Is suffering only Increase our energy nnd the ardor of our troops." In replv President Poincnre wired King Albert as follows: "When the hour of reparation arrives none will forget what thu heroic Belgians have done for the triumph of the common cause of civiliza tion and liberty." BELGIANS BLOCK GERMANS IN MOVE TO AID COMRADES GERMANS RUSH FRESH ARMY TO FACE ALLIES UEltklN, by way of AmEtcrJ-in, Sept. 14. A now Herman at my has been sent to Prance. This important news wns oiiiclally announced hero today. No informa tion was given out ns to the progress of the campaign against the allies, tho bare otileial announcement statins only that another army had been dls patched. it is understood that this army is under command "f General Von Uoehn. and that It contains either threo or four army corps (UO.uQQ or ieu.000 men). Part of General Von Hoehn'a forces have ulnady rcaoheii Ilelulum and nri in the vicinity of llenais. iThts md; utes that the new Qcriran army will be used to strengthen the German rlsht wins and to prevent the Hnee of communication being, cut.) There is some anxiety here over the lack of ciflictal announcements as, to the progress of the campaign against the Franco-British armies, the last state ment from tho General Staff mcrtly fetatinB thut the Germans hnd faden bad; to strung' positions where they could withstand, an attack, HEItMN. Sept. 14, via-tireless to Sayville. I I- The German Crown Prince has captured th enemy's forti fied pufcltlon southwest of Verdun and m now bombarding with hcivj artillery I .l. . ....... ....tu Itl.tl ,.. thu Htttlth lOW uuin uie . " ..w ..- ... A battle is going on between Paris and river Marne on front of 125 kilo- ,.... .h..lhlnir from Nanteuil on the IUi"s " " "' - i uw wu" ara neoniM af maiH.'- m unsi i j M .- t l . , m, imIiisH sniiiisin I - -- ,-, ,rk itfLJ " -Hk ' - ' - y t-- -i H. west, where the English are, to Vitry on the east. (This wua the position of the German armies previous to the battle of the Marne, which, after Ave duya of bevere fighting, concluded two duys ago. Since then tho Germans havo been driven bnck across tho Murne, and now oc cupy a line from Laon through the country houtli of Itlieuns to Cnulon.s The t'rown Prince's auny is seirn rated from tho main battle by the forest of Argonne. The nimy of the t'rown i'rlnco of Bavaria and General von Heerlngen nro in formal battlf near tho upper Moselle. Ambassador Gerard gave out an In terview to the press denying the per sistent reports thut tho United Slates wns prepajlng to Join the allies; thni Mr. Whltlotlt had attached tho Mnyui of Brussels to his legation; that the American Hug hud been raised at i'ii.nt and th" Tuckerton Incident wns an unfriendly discrimination against Germany, and that he Is ml. Using Americans to hurry away bo cause tho United States Is going In mix in tho war- General Hlnderberg defeated the lius&'ans. and crossed the ftunsin," frontier, and until now made lO.oon prisoners and captured SO guns, many machine guns and aeroplanes. The above message, tdtrned in dupli cate by Karl II. von Vt'legand and the Berlin corespondents of other press as sociations, was received today from Berlin Part of the Information con tained therein had alre-iUv been sent to the United States and crlven out by the German Fmbassy at Washington The wireless failed to state when the information contained therelnqjLwa given out by the German Govern$?nt. 1. Two Corps of Kaiser's Army Called Back After Four Days' Battle Defenders Retire to Antwerp. IX)NDON. Sept. 11. A dispatch from Antwerp contains tin following official communication Issueu hy the Belgian Government. "After four days of hard fighting, our troopp, which left lortltled positions nt Antwerp to nttacK the German forces In the Brussels-Louvaln-Mnllnts trlungle, have returned within the outer ring of the Antwerp fortifications. "The sortie, which at first seemed to be merely a skirmish operation against covering troops left by the enemy In front of .Antwerp, developed Into an ac tion on nn extensive scale. Tho enemy's position was very Mronp, owing to the nature of the ground and the earthworks thrown up during tho lust fortnight. "The necessity for holding this posi tion at all coats obliged the enemy to call for all available forces. Thus th third German army corps, which had left Nlnoe for Ned braecktl, returned hastily, and tho ninth corps, which was laready marching southward on the oudenarde Kuyen road, wns likewise recalled. "Moreover I.undwehr and I.andsturm detchinciits stntloned to tin- south of Brussels, ns well as 15.000 marines who arrived at Brussels, bomo days took part In the lighting. 'Tln u-auli attained U of great lm poitnnce from the point of view of the allleji' htaff, since, In couspquence of om lutertemion, two German army corps have been unable to go to tho assistance of the Ueimany armies which ate retreat ing In France "In view of tills concentiatlon of all the German forces available in tills vicinity our urmy found itself, nt tho .-u,l of the fourth day, In the pretend, of superior numbers, whereupon It returned to Ant werp. "Our army lontlnues to be an instant menace to the Ueiuuns and will oblblge them to retain here important forces which evidently aio needed urgently In France. "The lossfs of both sided during the four days of rululim- haw hi-en hua'y testifying to tho stubbornness of the contlict. The fire of the Germans wns very poor, however, nru the wounds sus tained by our mim, generally speakiiio', of a fcliwht ciiatn''ttr." Outnumbered i.,oro than two lo one, tl.u Belgians fouulit fa desperately that they not only held the enemy here, but they fonud Hie recall of the two divi sions that hud been sent south from UiicuU The Belgian attack was delivered it the (iPiuiaii lines of eoiii'iiiiiin .iilon. It was dirt -ted b King Albert in person, and o swltt w.m tho uiln lliat the Bui-hi'i-, pi i ttii.tt-d nciil) tj Hruhnds, Hav ing a tiall of Gei man dt.tl in hir waKe. TURKEY CENSORS PRESS War Minister Prohibits Attacks Again&t Triple Entente, PAIUS. Sept. 14. Beports received from i'vtrosrad state that travelers arriving fio.n Turkey say Km or Pusha, the Turkish War JilnUtor. has forbidden newspaper attacks against any of the countries in the Triple Ku tente, especially Bussla. WATER RATES APPROVED HAitUISIlliUi. Hrpt 14 -Bates of the lilenslde Water t'ompany for water fur nished consumers In tilenslde. across the 8cuulkUl Itlvn fioin Beadmg, are not excessive nor unreasonably high, accord ing to an opinion rendered today by the Public Hervlce Commlsslo tu The com pany bad a dendt of Ufa, durlns- the 1? mttnlhl nHlni- TnA 1 t-ll . VWu w4u, LONDON, Sept. U. The official report of Field Marshal Sir,; John French to the War Office on thJ past week's fighting in France, which resulted In a general retreat of tho 0r' mans, was made public by tho Govern-, ment Press Bureau today. Ji It shows that slnco the battlo at Monv on August 23, tho first Gorman army has, been engaged In a colossal game of strat egy, endeavoring to duplicate tho batuV of Sedan by outilanklng and envelopln? the left wing of Ihe allied army In order' to encircle both French and British ai'd' drlvo them southward, Field Marshal French shows that the Germans drove southward with tremen-: dous force, attempting to throw a wedss 1 between l-nris ana tne allied army, but tho strategy of the French dnd British general staffs proved a, aerlor. Sir John pointed out that tho Germans? runy expecieu to carry out this envelop ing movement to a successful conclusion. una enior runs, xveuers xouna on thi bodies of acrman soldiers and officers prove this, said tho British irenernl. n. their nbltlty to move forward, day after day, on the big awing through nortliMnt.. crn France, tho Germans had como ta'. look upon victory as being within their prinn wtmn tho fl.ln a.i.MH.l.. a. A U ,., .. ...., h..w .x. auuuviiijr lurnca. I " It will bo remembered," says tho re nnr nV.n !. n.n..nl ,.," . . . ' v..., ..,u. t ouroui pusilion OI tn.. i uriiisn tvnnnq on H,n nmh.. ci. .. I south of tho Marne with tho French lorces in uno on tneir right arid left. There had boen cractlcalv nn phm,i since the 3d. which mnrkvi tho ,i .r9r the British trooDs' lonir rctlrnmnf trJ?.'M tho. Ttitl?tnn .frnnllft - "On the 4th It became apparent that",! nf inn nnvnnrA rt atmnn l.. .!.,. a Y - ...... v .. ...v.av kliu 1VOOIC IlFflLl uuniiun army, wnicn naa been endeav oring 10 outuanx and envelop the lejftj them southward. The German forces op-j poslto tho British were beginning toC move In a southeasterly direction In stead of continuing to the southwest to ' me r-rencn capital. "Leaving n strong rear guard along tha. River Ourcn to keep off the French SIxthT Army, which was northwest of Paris, the!,. Girmans began executing a flank march,'. ....D-...... u.wn my ,.,11,011 AtUJll, ib?) nun. ni iou luiuMi in un enori 10 attacK, the Ift flank of the French main nrmy.I wh ch stretched In a long curved line!-' from the Biltlsh right towards the cast,2' and tried thereby to carry out the en velopment, which lias failed against th combined forcen ot the allies. ,ji mc no mans connnuea me movement' on the fifth. I-aige advance parties, crossed tho Marne and there wns con-) slderable flsht'ng with thn French Fifthr Army on thu Fronch left, which fell back!! toward the Seine. J On the sixth heavy German forced crcn3ed the Marne and pushed throuch Coulommlers, past the British right. Fur ther east they were attacked In the niche by the French Fifth Army, which cap-"H turcd three villages at me point of then bayonet. "On the "th there was n general ad-j' vnnce by tho allies In this quarter. The British forces, which hnd been reinforced' pushed In a northeasterly direction in co-' operation with the advance of the French ; fifth army to the north, and the French-! lth nrmv nushnri iia.qtwnnl ntrnlnaf hlflt German rearguard along the Ourca Blver:11 The Germans, possibly weakened bv the" detachment of troops to the eastern'" theatre of operations and realizing that'H the French and urltlsli advance consid erably endangered their own flankln" movement, commenced to retire toward5 the northeast. " This was the first time the German- troops had turned their backs since thelm attack at Mons a fortnight before. It Is reported that tho Order to retreat when so clobe to Paris was a bitter disappoint--! ment. I.ctterB found on the dead prove that the German troops generally believed they were about to take the French capi tal. "On tho Sth the German movement northeastward continued, their rear guard on the south of the Marno Blver being pressed back to the river by the British and French. The latter captured three villages after n hand-to-hand fight, ther, Infantry Indicting severe losses upon the i enemy." WILLS FILED AND PROBATED $50,000 Estate of Xlllian Cassady Bequeathed to Husband and Children. The will of Lillian W. Caseady, who died September 1. at 1605 North Broad street, bequeathed an estate of 150,000 to Ernest K Cassady, tho husband, and two children. The husband Is named executor Other wills probated were; Margaret H. Thurman, r335 Belfield avenue, dis tributing an estate of $:3.W0 In private be quests; Cecelia Uvans, who died In at. Agnes Hospital, tlO.TSO; Edward Mont gomery, Wlldwood. N. J., Jit, 600; Abram B. Meyeis. former l.'nlted States Mar shal, 1C12 North Marshall street. J50CO, and Suban Kllpatrlck, 3S32 Aspen street, J3300. Letters of administration were rranttd In the estates of Howard V. Evans, 3541 North Sixth street, valued at 99110; Be sle r Potter, IT.'o West Tulpehocken stieet. $5000, Susan Uouohue, Norrlstown. Pa.. J37W: Margaret M. Clemo. 2214 Madi son faiuan J3350; iiugh Ferry, 427 Union btitct. Yi'SM. Personal effects of tint estate of Victor C. B. Means li.uo been appraised St Jo!,'!.); James 13. Kendall, J12.KJ.2I.' and Aurain Maniul, Jj768.i.5. BRITISH DENY REPORT OF MUTINY IN INDIA Enrl Grey Says Natives Are Strongly in Favor of War. JVA.SI11NGTON, Sept 11 Heports front, German sources that a mutiny had broken out in India as a result of (he ' British tall for troops lor use on the con- B Uncut of Europe, weie denied today nt u cablegram from Earl Grey, the British' ForUgu Minister, to the British Embassy ' lw,e. ; The statement reads H "The htoiy of a resolution In India J which has been given out by German. a Legations lu certain capitals la a iheef,, jl iuuiiioii. i no ciunumasm in inoia wiiu s regard to the war Is most striking, t A1I imllL'.. I'rlni- rrt1il..l n.nanli3.h r, tions of all parties, us well as the gm:i'ai.,SB I imiiuiaiivn niu oiieruii; siriKHig I rvw - w ol tneir io.ilt to the British .Eiip'rc, 'offers of o uitary and financial support-j I have been made and aro belnir Kruteful'y 1 accepted, u his ilali-jtv'a ilaverniie"t .1 .,.ii.i.. . ........ -. -.-.- '.,..,i.i "i""'ivi i evidence is oeing re"ci"- a daily ef t- lovaltv of tha Prlnres. OU")J 1 n i" j, . '. ' . -- .... - rs w wu- aru ueoDics or musa."