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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
AFTERNOON THE WEATHER LOYVFR MICHIGAN I al n tonight : Tu e- ! ay 1 Ii u Edition Lnr clOU and cfrr. AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TI.Y.ES CIRCULATION FOR SEPTEMBER WAS 16,532. INDIANA ;.!irly ;uid colder tonight and Tuesday. READ THE 'WANTS' VOL. XXXI., NO. 292. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1914. PRICE TWO CENTS En iQilK SOUTH BENl Ink W'QUHP'OKir 1 Bostom fakes L I Yl PP,n wm 0 n p n n U ii ii !sJ m iMost Critical Tilt of Series Attracts Thousands of New England Fans to Fenway Park Where Bush and Tyler Take Turns SCORE BY INNINGS PHILADELPHIA 1 001 0000020 0 4 BOSTON 0 1 0 1 0000020 15 BOSTON, AUxs., (Pen way Park) Oct. 12. Boston fans saw their favorites defeat the Philadelphia Athletics this afternoon in the third contest of the series for the world title. The ame was one of the most exciting thus far in the fray for the championship and the park was packed to the overflowing with a huge mob of wildly enthusiastic fans. TiMla' Game rili. Manages, players, experts and fans li-ured that today's game was the crisis of the series. Victory for i I St aves infant a practical finch of the h.i i i n.li i ; while victory for the Athletics meant a return of the .i)ti,.-!i-. that had been slowly ooz ;ng a a.i . before tho Hravrs fell upon 'hief r.. til r in the opening skirmish and fiu.k his .-calp to adorn their u ik am. The u.'iiin- tiMiay as played under ideal conditions. ' The weather was . u.-t tiuii','!) cm)I to be comfortable. Tin r- was n 1 1 i nt of rain or even a . loud. The blue skv arched over tho white concrete stands and green plning held like a great cap of new made st 1. Something of a breeze i.lcv in from Miiut-ulurc in the winterla nd. A i st n iai) . Karl'fil as a quaker. iirii!- a lug hit by parnding around oaring a -ign which read: "1'iesli a usages- mail'' from Con nie Mack's goat." He carried a biff basket of frankfurters. Hy F.-O I. in. the grand stands were full. The . rowil had runic. Nevertheless the iins kept arriving. tilling empty plai t's h re and there. A laro space n left in th.e -ircijs seats was reserv- d for the "'royal rooters." rutsT ixmm;. PI 1 1 1, A HA Murphy doubled aloni; the left field foul line. (Mdrintf went out on a sacrifice. Tyler to Schmidt. Murphy went to third. lurj hy .cored when i'onnolly lost 'oil-ins' liner. Ilaker fanned. Mc I nnis valked. Tollins cavmht napping on s c Hid. Tyler to livers. hie run. one hit, one error. STX Moran went out on a lly to ollins. livers singled to left. Con nolly went out on a foul to r.aker. 1. i s stole second. AVhitted struck ..at. N runs, one hit. no errors. m:coM) inxin;. TMIII.Aint'lllA Walsh went out. Tyler tt Schmidt. Harry went out on a'tlv to Schmidt. SVhan went out on a tly to Kvers. It was a remarkable one-handed catch. No runs, no hits, no errors. BOSTON Schmidt fanned. Deal tiled out to r.aker. Maranville walked nnd stole second. 5ody doubled to the left Held bleachers. Maranville scoring. Tyler went out. Itarry to Mclnnis. One run. one hit. no errors. Tium ixmm;. PHII.APrd.lMIlA Hush fouled out to Schmidt. Murphy went out. Kvers to Schmidt. hlrinir went out, Mar anville to Schmidt. Xo runs, no hits, no errors. BOSTON Moran went out. Baker to Mclnnis. Kvers Mcnt out, Bush to MclnnW. Oonnully :!ied out to M.urphy. No runs, no hit?, no erroi . roiniTii ixxixc;. rillLVDKIil'HlA-Oollins llied out t Kvers. Baker struck out. This is Baker's secorul strike-out. Mclnnis doubled to the bit ii. dd bleachers. Connolly turned a somersault trying to ;:et It. Walsh sin-led to left, scoring Mclnnis. Harry wi-t.t oat. Peal to Schmidt. On run. two hits, no rrors. BOSTON Whltt-d went out. Col lins to Mclnnis. It wa a wonderful play. Schmidt singled t cent r. Peal went out. Collins to Mclnnis. Schmidt went to second. Mar.mille singled to rli;ht. scoring Schmidt. It was a Texas leaKuer. (onsdy walked. Mar unvlllo stele second and went to third op. Sonant's bad thrAv. C.owdy stole ; at Maranville was out trin.: to uet iotne. when the play was made tVr ilowdy, Schanir to Haker t Schan. One run. two hits, one error. 1TITH IX.MX;. rillUVbhl.lMlIA Schar.K went o it on a !!' to Moran. Br.sh went o;t. lea.l to Schmidt. Murphy doubled to Wt renter, oldrintf tanned out. No runs, me hit, r.o errors. BOSTON Tybr went out. Bush to Mclnnis. Moran went out on a :! to .'!' I unif. Kers smubd to left. Con i.oliv want out. (dlins t.) Mclnnis. No runs, on. hit. r.o errors. sixth ixxT;. P-IIIVPKLBIIIA Oollins singled 'o !eft. It was too hot a drive fr P. al to handle. Baker hit Into a d..ul;!e pl.ty. Kers to Maranvdle to S hnndt. Mclnnis went out. Peal to Sehruidt. No runs, one hit, no eriors. P.uSTON Whitt.-d went out. Bush to Mclnnis. Schmidt went out on a cy to Oldrinsr. Peal doubled t ieft JUdJ bhioherj. Maranville went out 2 1 BOX SCORE IMilladelpliia All. II. U. A. K. Murphy, rf 2 2 2 O OMriic If ." 0 0 1 0 0 Collins, 2 .1 o 1 l :; llakrr, :h o n 5 1 MrlnnLs. 11) 1 J IS 0 0 AVnUi, vt I 0 1 l o o Barry, ss ." 0 o (I i U SIian, I l l 7 ( 1 Buli, p 0 0 o I 0 Totals :s i s .:; is 2 Boston All. II. H. l'O. A. II. IMoran, rf ." 1 o 2 O 0 i:crs. 2b ; i) :s 5 o Vninollyf if r, o o l o 1 wiiittcd, -r r o 2 o . Nrhinidt, Ih r 1 1 is 1 0 iH'ai, :.! r o i 2 o Maramillo, ss.. .. l i t 2 ( (Jowdy, I 1 II 0 0 Tler, p :; o o 1 l O lHorr 1 o o 0 0 0 James, p o O o O 2 O iillK'rt O 0 O () (l 0 Mauu O 1 o o o TotaN ;; r, it Mi is 1 SCOBI-: BV IXXTX(iS. lMdIadeIdda . .100 100 000 200 1 8 2 Boston 010 100 000 201 T i) 1 Sacrifice hits Oldrinsr, 1; Connol ly,!. Stolen bases levers, 1; 3Iaran ville, 1; dowdy. 1!; Murphy, 1. Two liax' hits Murphy, 1: (iowdy, 2: Me Innls, 1; Deal, 1; Baker, 1. Homo runs. IowtIy, 1. Strike outs Tyler, I; James, 1; Bush, I. Basos on IkiIIs, Tyler. James, :i; Buh, I. Knn for Goudy. Batteil for James. Went In In lltli. Batted for Tyler. on a tly to Schang in front of the plate. No runs, one hit. no errors. si:vi:xTir ixxtxg. 1MIIKAPK LPHIA Walsh went out on a foul to Peal. Barry went out, Tyler to Schmidt. Schang went out, Kvers to Schmidt. No runs, no hits, no errors. BOSTON" (Jowdy went out, Barry to Mclnnis. Tyler fanned out. Moran went out, Barry to Mclnnis. No runs, no hits, no errors. KK.llTH IXXTXt;. P1I1KAPKKPIIIA Bush went out. Schmidt to Tyler. Murphy went out oh a Uy to Whitted. Oldrins went out on a lly to Moran. No runs, no hits, no errors. BOSTON Kvers went out. Bush to Mclnnis. Connolly wen: out, Barry to Mclnnis. Whitted went out, Barry to w'lnnis. No runs no hits, no errors. NINTH IXXTXd. PIIILAPKKPIIIA Collins went out. Maranville to Schmidt. Baker doubled to left. It was a scratch hit. Mclnnis went out on a Uy to Connolly. Walsh walked. Barry went out on a foul to Schmidt. No runs, one hit. no errors. BOSTON Schmidt went out. Baker to Mclnnis. Peal went out. Baker to Mclnnis. Maranvillu went out, Barry to Mclnnis. No runs, no hits, no errors. ti:xtu ixxixt;. PHIIPi:LPIirA Sehans singled to hit. Bush struck out. Murphy safe at t; rt on u rudder's choice. Old rini: went out. Kvers to Schmidt, both runners advancing. Collins walked. Baker singled to left. Too fast for Kvers. Schan:? scored. Murphy scored when Kvers dropped the ball after recovering it. Mclnnis ilied out to Whitted. Two runs, two hits, no errors. BOSTON Oowdy knocked a home run into the bleachers. Pevoro bat ted for Tyler. Pevore fanned. Moran walked. Kvers singled to center. Mo ran want to third. Moran scored on Connolly's s.icritice tly to W;.lsh. Whit ted went out on a tly to Baker. Two runs, two hits, no errors. i:ki:t:xtu ixxixc;. PH I IA PKI .PHI A James started pitching tor Boston. Walsh went out. James to Schmidt. Schmidt unassisted Barry went out, Schang walked. Bush fanned out. No runs, no hits, no errors. P STON Schmidt fouled Schamr. Peal went out on a Murphv. Maramillo went out. out to Uy to Baker to Mclnnis No runs, no hits, no errors. twkmtii ix.tn;. PIIILAPKKPIIIA Murphy walked. 8 NEW PROMISES DF CI f ROIG SUPPORT With the pledges f; , J. D. Oliver and tho Studeb .: corpora tion of most hearty suppc- and co operation both in the ni rnbership campaign and the future activities of the organization, the Chamber of Commerce enlargement campaign began Monday morning and at noon 74 new memberships had been se cured. Both the Oliver and the Stude baker corporations will make large pledges taking a number of member ships which "wilfl no doubt bo assign ed to the various heads of the de partments In each concern. A spec ial committee conferred with Fred erick S. Fish of tho Studebaker cor poration and with Mr. Oliver. About Tt business men gathered at the chamber at 9:30 in the morning and with their 10 captains began the solicitation for new members. Only half of the teams were ready to start in the morning, the rest getting under-way during the afternoon. "This Is South Uend's oppor tunity," Kev. Charles A. Lippincott declared in an address at the lunch eon at the Oliver hotel Monday noon when tho reports of the committees wero made, "South Iend needs big men. We must act with them in a unity to make our city forever world famed." Mayor First to SIsn. Mayor Keller was the first to sign when tho campaign began. Being a past president of tho chamber he suggested that nil those belonging to tho past presidents' club sign a dou ble membership. He took out two. There are eight pa.st presidents. Hnrry A. Kngman's team turned in the largest number of new members. Reports for tho teams follow: Wil liam Happ, 6; J. Ii. Weber, 14; C. A. Dolph, 10; W. YV. Rldenour, 7; Kng man, 7; H. Harvey Roomer, 5; J. II. Wright, 10, and Iavid Guilfoyle. The total was 74. Teams of S. G. Chard and I. W. Jackson as well as Rollo Page began work in the after noon. Out of this number it is estimated- that- irrrrre than --50rcr cent were new member?. Must IIao Cet-Togcthor Spirit. "The new Chamber of Commerce must begin with tho get-together spirit," Kev. Charles A. lippincott of tho First Presbyterian church de clared in his speech following1 the banquet. "Tho worst enemy South Bend could wish would be nothing more destructive than continued main tenance of strife and factionalism. An army is annihilated when each sol-( dier starts his own way without re gard for his fellow soldier. A town (CONTINUED ON PAGE TWELVE) Democrats of St. Joseph county v. Ill go Into uction for the fall cam paign this week, according to an an nouncement Monday by Itudolph Ack erman, democratic chairman, who pave out a list of meetings to be held in tho various towns over the country during the next 10 days. Prominent stato speakers have been enb'aKed In addition to addresses by a number of county candidates and several South Bend democratic attor neys. No plans for meetings in the city have been given out as yet as these aro not expected to start until the latter part of this week or the tlrst of next. An effort is being ma do to bring Vice Pres't Marshall to South Bend on Oct. CO and indications at tho pres ent time are that tho former governor of Indiana will speak here. Sen. Benjamin F. Shively, nominee for reelection to tho United States f-enate and Itep. Henry A. Barnhart nominee for reelection from tho 13th district, will speak in South Bend on Oct. 2t'. Another important meeting will be held some time during the next few weeks when Judce Billnski of Mishawaka will address Polish residents of the west side. Dan "U". Iyle, county attorney, will address meetings at Granger and New Carlisle on Wednesday and Thursday nights, Oct. 15 and in. respectively. Thomas Duncan, president of the In diana public service commission, will bo the principal speaker at a meeting to bo held in tho textile building in Mishawaka on Oct. L'0. Mr. Duncan Is reputed as one of the best speakers in the state nnd tho Mishawaka mat ing is expected to be well attended. Richard M. Milburn. nominee for attorney general of Indiana, will be speaker in North Liberty on the after noon of Oct. 1C and nt Walkerton the same evening. On the following day he will address an afternoon meeting at Iakeville and an evening gathering at "Wyatt. Oldring went out, James to Schmidt. Murphy went to second. Collins went out to Deal. Baker walked. Mclnnis forced out Bakt-r at second, Evers to Maranville. No run?, no hits. n errors. BOSTON ;wdy doubled into the left Held bleachers. Gilbert batted for James. Gilbert walked. Mann ia running for dowdy. Moran bunted to Baker, who threw wild to Barry und Mnnn scored. One run. ono hit, one error. DEMOCRATS ARE READY 10 BEGIN MEETINGS GERMANS BEGIN ADVAHGE TOWAH GIT! RE QSTE1Q Victorious Army Invading Bel gian Meets Stubborn Resist ance in Pursuit of the Re treating Enemy, However. QUIET IS RESTORED IN CAPTURED ANTWERP City Has Not Suffered Exten sive Damage in Spite of Most Terrific Bombardment History of Warfare. in BY BURTON L. lTtAZIKIt. O ST END, Oct. 12. The German advanco against Cstend has begun. The tirst move in the invaders' cam paign was a desperate effort to cut off the Belgian army which lied west ward from Antwerp when it was seen that tho city was doomed. Tho Germans threw a pontoon bridge across tho Scheldt at Wetteren and sent a largo force northward in hope of getting between this city and the Belgians. However, in conducting that enter prise the Germans weakened their de fense of Brussels and came in contact with a heavy force sent to relieve the Belgian troops. At last reports light ing was going on with the success on the side of the allies. In their advance against Ghent the Germans got as far as Loochrlsti, which is only about five miles from the eastern suburbs of Ghent. Attackers FaU Bavk. The attacking forces, under a hot tire from machino guns, and light ar tillery, were compelled to fall back about eight miles to Dokeren. At tho samo time another attack ing column, which was moving against Ghent, south of the Scheldt, was attacked near Melle. The Ger mans fought gamely, but had to give ground and retired leaving a battery behind. Tho occupation of Lokeren by the German forces was an important movement for the invaders for looker en is a point ol strategic importance. A detachment of uhlans had a brush with a suuad of Belgians near Quaetricht, southeast of Ghent, and were compelled to llee. But the Ger mans sent forward a heavier force with urtillery and attacked Melle w hich caught on tire and was partially destroyed. Tho Belgians then retreat ed toward Ghent. NOIlMAIv CONDITIONS Alt II KKSTOltllD IX ANTAYi:iU IIOZENDAAL, Holland, Oct. 12. The last forts at Antwerp have yield ' , "j have been extinguished by German troops and normal conditions are be ing restored according to information received here today. Indicate that the city terrilio damage from ment. The tires that Latest reports did not sutler the bombard resulted were largely confined Berchem and the to the suburbs of southeastern part of the city. Gen. von BessTer, tho German com mander, is i-oopertaing with Burgo master Devos in restoring a condition of tranquility in tho captured city. Couriers have been dispatched along the roads on which the city's residents tied and they are being urged to re turn and take up their usual occupa tions. Long after tho forts had been evacuated by the Belgians the Ger mans continued to rain shells upon the ruins in order to destroy any un exploded mint's in the city. Soldiers Are l'.hau-del. When tho outer forts were silenced tho Belgians, exhausted and benumb ed, withdrew to the inner line. There was not a soldier that did not show some mark of the. terrible experience t'o which they had been subjected. Many of them had their heads swathed in bandages. Their clothing was smeared with mud and not a few were stone deaf, their eardrums having been fdiattercd by the terrlnc detonations of the mighty German shells bursting in the forts. The Germans succeeded in forcing a breach through the inner girdle much sooner than had been expected. Gen. von Bessler had evidently been warned to take Antwerp at once without regard to the cost and with soldierly primness he obeyed orders. Thousands of Germans must have been killed and wounded by the mines on the outer and inner circles of the forts. Terrlllc Bombardment. The bombardment of Antwerp dur ing the last two nights that tho city held out was undoubtedly the most terrific in the history of the world. Thousands of gigantic shells, each having the power to wreck big build' ings, were rained upon the city. The roar of exploding powder was con tinuous. Refugees told me that the city quivered and rocked beneath th battering of the German j?uns and that the danger and the horrible sights which accompanied the can nonading drove many to lunacy. The British had sent a largo num ber of motor busses and electric vans to Ostend. When news ras received that the Belgian army .had beun to retreat they were sent out to meet the retreating army and pick up the stragglers. German Invaders Still Hold Vantage Points in Eastern and Western War Theaters Eleventh Week of War Opens With Teutons Maintaining All Advantages Gained in France and Russia. BERLIN. Oct. 12. (By wireless via ayville.) The general staff reports that a very strong garrison defended Antwerp. At first it defended the city with great energy, but tied in full rout after an attack by a German in fantry and marine division, it is stated. Among the garrison troops was one British marino brigade. The number of prisoners taken is not yet known. Many of the residents who lied to Holland have returned. The German commander at Antwerp has received the order pour la merite for his services. He issued a proclama tion saying that nobody would be harmed unless hostile acts were com mitted, and private property would be spared, but he also issued this warning: "Resistance will cause the destruc beautiful city." The states that during the of Antwerp, tho Ger carefully spared the museums. Tho olOcial tion of your Morgen Post bombardment mans most churches and German news agency gave out tnis information today: ItciXHl Heavy Ixsms. "Vienna reports heavy losses to the Russians at Przcmysl. The siege of fortress has been iven up. "The Austrians defeated six Russian divisions near LancuL They routed STATE SECRETARY TAKES 01 LIFE Harry Woods, Prominent Poli tician, Defeated in Recent Primaries, Commits Suicide in Moment of Insanity. S!RINGl-TT-:L.r. 111.. Oct. 12. Tho body of See'y of .tate Harry Woods was found in a room in tho parage at his home here this morning shortly after 7 o'clock. Ho had been dead since early yesterday ho shot himself in the morning, when head with a re- volver. Temporary insanity, resulting from a blow which he received in tho head in Chicago teveral years ago is be lieved to be the cause. Woods arose yesterday morning about 0:C0 o'clock and went to his garage, lie was not seen aiier mai. I Owin to his erratic habits his wife thought nothing of his absence. the garage to get a book she had left there, fcjho found the door locked and the key missing. he immedi ately suspected something was wrong and called to Walter A. Townsend, a neighbor. He managid to get the door open. ITml Body cm l'loor. Woods' body was lyin on the lloor of the room next to the alley. In his hand was tightly clutched tho revol ver with which the shooting waa done at 3L'-calibre. The bullet took effect in his forehead just over and between his eyes. Nothing was said by tho secretary of stato to his family yesterday which Indicated his intention. He had act ed queerly for years and many people have believed that ho vas not alto gether right mentally. However, he has never shown any morosenesa and in outward appear ance, at least, has always been cheer ful. Following bis defeat for United States senator in the primary last month, ho declared himself for Sul livan and appeared to bo reconciled to the defeat, although he had conli dently expected to win. Born in Canada. S-c'y Woods was born in in lti:'. He came to Illinois He succeeded in building up business in the wheat trade, a string of elevators. The blow which is believed brought about his temporary Canada in 1S7T. a good owning to have insanity was received in a light -with Jiep. John J. Mclaughlin a few years ago. Mc Laughlin hit him in tho head with a cane. i?ec'y Woods is survived by his wife and two children, both mis. Gov. Dunne, who returned this morning from Chicago, was informed of the death of thi secretary. Ho ex pressed profound sympathy for tho family of the dead ollicial. Under the law the goernment must appoint the successor. As this id a legal holiday. Discovery day, no busi ness could b done and no xiction on naming a temporary or permanent successor will be taken todav. RESUME ATTACK ON NACO VillaNta Gunners Driw Asainst Kncmy. hells NACO. Ariz.. Oct. 1J. Villai sumed their attack on Naco, :tas r Sunora at dawn today, i.p to i a. their shells had fallen on m. none of the Amer- icin side. Gen. Maytorean's punncrs seemed to have gotten the range well and kept driving shells Into the Car rnnzaistas' position?. one oossa k division east of Nymao. "The Japanese have occupied the Shantung railroad, the '.Tiinese state railway built by the Germans. China has made a protest. "Italian papers, the Corriero Delia Serria and the Seampa report revolt ing atrocities by French troops. "German cavalry on the evening of Saturday completely routed a French cavalry division west of IJlle. and near Hazebrouck (l S miles west northwest of Lille, and Co miles south southwest of Ostend.) They intlicted heavy losses on a French cavaly division. "Up to the present tho engage ments in the front in the western theater of war have not led to de cisivo results. "Information is still lacking as to the booty taken at Antwerp, nor an tho number of Belgian troops who crossed the Dutch frontier be fixed. lleiulo All Attacks. "In tho eastern theater thr Ger mans repulsed in the north all at tacks by the first and tenth Russian armies on Friday, and Saturday. Rus sian outilanking efforts via Sehirwindt (1)5 miles east of Koenigsberg have also been repulsed). The Russians lust 1.000 prisoners. "In South Poland the advance guard of the German armies has reached the Vistula. Near Grojec, south of War saw, the Germans captured L'.OOO men of the seventh Siberian corps. "The Russian otfieial communiques about great Russian victories at Aug ust owa and Suwalkl aro inventions. The fact that no Russian communiques wero published about the tremendous defeats at Tannenberg and Insterburg vouches for the unreliability of the Russian ollicial information." ART TREASURES Cathedral and Museums in Ant werp Not Fired Upon During the Bombardment Cavalry Routs French Near Lille. BV lirJtBllItT TILMIMJ2. 1AXD02, Oct. 12. The opening of the eleventh week of the war finds Germany more than holding all the advantages she has gained in both the western and eastern theaters of war. The Germans still hold the strong positions to which they re tired along the Aisne and the capture of Antwerp has greatly strengthened their lines in both Belgium and France. In the eastern theater of hostilities tho Germans have pene trated Roland as far as the Vistula and, while the Russian government has laid claim to important victories in the Suwalki district when the his tory of tho war :s written it probably will be found that these successes did not mean so much as the Russian general staff lias tried to make Oet. (An unprejudiced, calm survey of the situation in its entireity cannot tail but see an advantage for Germany so far as the war has gone. Belgium is prostrate and Germany is still tho invader in both Knuice and Russia.) To 1 1 icrciLM A ct i i t y . The present week is expected to seo an increase in activity in north western Belgium, especially In the vicinity of Ostend. Ghent, so far as known Ls still held by the allies, but the Germans are now in a position to concentrate a heavy force against it and it is feared that it will soon be in possession of the Germans. With the Germans holding a port such as Ghent, it would be impossible for the allies to attempt a Hank turning movement. The French and British would have to make frontal attacks against the strongly fortihed lines i f tie Germans. If the Germans are abl to trans port their heavy guns to Verdun, and reduco the works th-Te and to take Ostend the completion of both these objective enterprises wouold probably find winter weather prevailing. Then thero may Tie a lull tmtil spring. There seems to be a strong belief, however, that with the possssiono of a coast city such as Ostend, Germany would try to launch an immediate at tack against England but such re ports are not causing any alarm on this side of tho channel. Antwerp dovs not :ive Germany the sea outht she desires. Holl.uul fxom.s Up. In order to reach tho north sea th- .Scheldt river must be used and the transportation of warshijs through that stream wouold be. a vio lation of Dutch neutrality. Thus the possibility that Holland may h" dragged Into the cuuiiict loomud stronger. King Albert, with tho gretaer part of the Belgian and British marine forcts which defended Belgium aro believed to have escaped into Ostend, which hius been fortitied since its oc cupancy by the British. However, forts seem to mean very littbj theo days against German artillery. Tho vast crowds of refugees that are coming to England from Ostend and Antwerp bring more and more detail.- of the dramatic fall of Ant werp. According to thrso the fall of Ant werp rnicrht dtao from bust Thursday night, although the burgomaster did not go out to surrender the city till the following day (Friday morning.) LONDON, Oct. 12. Th admiralty today made public th n.irns of one major of British marines killed ami four ether officers wounded in the fighting at Antwerp. ALLIES REPULSE GERMAN ATTACKS ARISAI Anglo-French Army Also Makes Progress on Right Bank of Aisne Cavalry Engage ments Near Lille Continue. SECOND AERIAL RAID PUTS PARIS INTO PANIC Bombs Dropped From Aero planes Fail to Explode One Bears Note Threatening Capture of French Capital. BV FRANKLIN l MFRRB "U. BARl.. t.-t. 1 Ana. '.x- :: :. bv the German troops C.e l'i -r. h left Wing b't'Aeen I .. i - - . g I , .tTl.'l !: ha b en 1 1 j i u 1 s i ! . .u-'.-. u d : :i -; t .1:1 ollici.U statement i-.-u. .! .it : : 1 " o'clock this afternovin. It slat' that the allies al. hae made -ore proures on tho right lank of tho Aisne. The cavalry enc.i-eno J.ts hi the region about Lille ontir.i:e. The ollicial statement folb..; "Li on our left wing, the cavalry engag ments continue in the region if lLbasee-LVtaires-Ha;-.ebrouck (all near Lille.) Between Arras and th Oise the enemy has attempted nu merous attacks wh'ch have been re pulsed, notably ltte, ;i ia:gny and Rove. '"2. At the renter we have mad some progress on the pbateaus on the right bank of the Aisne l.efnro oissons and to the east and south east, of. Vi rdutt. "J. Our right wing, in the Yt.e., the enemy made a night attack to the north of St. Die. but was repulsed. Flags Arc Captured. "The Hags taken yesterday belonged to the Ceth regiment of active Pom eranian infantry and to th ifth reg iment of the I'Oth Herman army mrp:-;. 'The brigado of marine t'usillier was engaged night nnd day on Oct. and Oct. 10 against the Gorman?. They repulsed tho enemy indicting upon them a severe loss of ' killed, and r.00 prisonoers. The b-sses of the French were nine killed and wounded. (This is the tirst time that marine forces have n mentioned in con nection with the French operations.) Ir Belgium according to t!i- latest information received concerning Ant werp, the Germans have only :-.-pied the surburbs of the city. The 2 forts on the two banks of the Scheldt are resiting energetically. "In Russia the battle continues mercilessly on the frontier of Fast Prussia to the northwest of Lyck. The German, in full retreat, are de stroying their bridges in southern Poland between Ivangrod nnd S m menriz. Artillery battles are ra-iri-T bofAeen the opposing column- stretch"-! along the Vistula. Aerial Raid on Pari-. A German aerial raid upon Par:-, the second within 1 hours, v. mad- today by a Tau be aeroplane v.hb n swoope, lown upon the city !rom tb. northeast and dropped bom1 s be tween two cf'c. je, passenger tr.iins that were j..: steaming out of th northern raiLsav station. The mbsVs failed to ';v.(l" au-i were later found imbedded ':1 f-l earth, two feet brnenth the surface. Vcrdim N-t Target. The r.et target for the m..rt'r Krupp and Austrian -ie-e guns that demolished the fors arour.d Antwerp. i.S expected to be the fortTecSe Wrdun, which ha. o stoo l m the wav of the German advance along th Mouse alley i; astern IYar.ce. Th gigantic eannon Antwerp forts ar u a v to i i r.i Tf. .'. beli-e. , d. hieh reduced the, air ad v on th dun Is their de- fir. -it ion. it v. ,j - at b-ast a week be fore th e yiege artillery could r ranged before th Verdun f rLs th guns and ammunition have to transported more than 22 nib - acros-s Relgium and western Germany. On account of th? s'rer.gth of t.v. French forces along the Meuo ar.l the nature of the country around Ver dun, tlie Germans may net able ! get their heaviest siege guns in a po sition to shell the forts. At Antwerp, Liege and Namur the German tr- d were r.ot opposed by heavy force- ,,f men and th artillery In thv-. w.rk was not as h-avy as that in the Wr dun forts. F.x-'t Hani lilows. It 5-t expected that hard blows -a ill be struck during the next f-w d i :n northeastern France, a: d northern Belgium. The Germans will undoubt edly attempt to take o-ter.d, to v.hh h point King Albert's Ibdgian army is reported to have made its v ay in safe, ty. A strong force of French a. id Fnglish troops is reported to be the vicinity of O-tend and if tho Ger mans throw an army again: that city it will meet with stont re.-itar.ce. Suifi Hearten German It Is a f-ue-tion how many German soldiers the fall of Antwerp will ie bae for the operations again.-t the al!U b-ft in lYtiio-i. Fnofticial i.-tall.-t from tht, north show that the righting around Arri was of the most sa-guiv.ary ch ro t- r Many civilians in the iitv w : killed In the bombardment. A -,, r d : - t these reports the "Torts of the Ge--rnans to capture the cit vcri un fa ucc."-f e S