Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1912.
action for the adjustment of tho trouble
nrlfilnR from Kervla's claim for a port on
It will bo Horn, according to thl, that
AtiMrla nan offered a cholcn of thrc
solution. Minister tlTcron, Hays tho
correspondent. Informed 1'rcmlor Pns
sltcb of Servla that Austria wishes to
create an autonomous Albania, under n
Christian Prince and Austria In willing
In afford Hervla an outlet to tho sea by
allowing her to connect her railway ays
tem with the Hosnlan lines running to
the sea nt Spalato and by a railway
through southern Dalmatla from Mct
kovltch. Ar an alternative Austria has offered
diplomatic support for tho construction
of a Danube to Adriatic railway through
Albania to a Montenegrin port.
Ai a third solution Minister d'Ugron
suggested that Rervla might have a port
on the 3gean Sea with a railway down
the valley of tho Vardar River.
It Is reported that Premier Paasttch
will advise King Poter of Sen-la simply
to reject the offers without comment
Albanian Chief Declare Taeir Pree
dom From Saltan's Rale.
Special Cable Despatch tn Tn Sen.
Vjsnna, Nov. 13. The Attgcmeine
Zeltung to-day prints as an Athens
telegram a statement that tho Alban
ian chiefs have met nt Valonn and pro
claimed the Independence of their coun
try. Ismail Kegal, the Albanian leader, re
cently has been In Vienna In ronnectlon
with this meeting of the chiefs, the ob
ject of which Is to elect a committee to
conduct Albanian affairs pending recog
nltlon by the Powers of the country's
Deputations of leading Athanlan
Catholics have hecn having conferences
With the Austrian Government officials.
MONTENEGRO IS WARNED.
Aastrla Kara Albania Mnat Re Free
Special Cable Despatch In Tn Sr
CrrnNJE, Nov. 13. Austria, through
her Minister here, has spoken In no un
certain terms, lie has notified the
Montenegrin Government, formally and
finally, that Albania must he free nnd
Independent. The representative of tho
dual monarchy pointed out that Monte
negro's operations against the ports of
Allesslo and San Giovanni dl Medua, In
Albania, on the Adriatic, are totally In
consistent with the notion of the Integ
rity of Albania. King Nicholas replied
that he totally disagreed with the Aus
trian view and could not consent to It
for a moment.
His Majesty told the Minister that he
would consider Austria's step In this
matter null and void. Austria's repre
sentation has caused great Ihdlgnatlon
among the Montenegrins.
RUSSIA'S HAND WITHHELD.
Brmr Told Tsar's linrrrnmrnt
Isn't Backing Herrla.
Special Cable Despatch la Toe Sex
London, Nov. 14. Telegraphing from
St Petersburg the correspondent of the
Iondon Tlmt cays:
"It Is related here that Foreign Min
ister Sazorioff, after seeing the German
Ambassador, Informed the Servian Min
ister that In answer to Oerman Inquiry
he had declared that Russia did not con
template hostilities for the sake of the
Servian port on tho Adriatic. M. Sazo
, moff also expressed the wish for the
departure of Prof. Koshutloh. who by
his lectures and Interviews had been
.rousing public opinion In Russia In
favor of the Servian claims, thus com
plicating the task of the Russian Gov
ernment. I "The press shows dissatisfaction. The
Jfavoe Vremya seems to suspect M.
BazonofT of weakness. It Is understood
that the Premier Is disposed to agree
I with M. Razonoff, belnir himself hopeful
of an Austro-Scrvlan compromise.
"An extraordinary council of the
i Ministers was held to-day to dlscurs the
Balkan situation. K Is reported that
the orders for mobilization In the mlll-
tary districts of St. Petersburg. Vllna.
! Warsaw, KlefT, Odessa and the Caucas
us are to take effect only after the
receipt of news telling of mobilization
, by Austra-Hungary and Rumania.
VON BERCHTOLD OPTIMISTIC.
Aaatro.Hnna-arian Foreign Minister
Sara Prnlaliai Is Misplaced.
Special Cable Despatch la Tas sew.
London, Nov. 14. The correspondent
of the London Tlm, telegraphing from
"Count von Berchtold, the Austro
Hungarian Korolgn Minister, arrived
I here to-day from Budapest. He said he
i believed the situation would develop fa
vorably and that the pessimism Is mis
placed. "It Is important to remember that the
newspapers here cannot be taken as an
Index of the outlook even when they
claim Inspiration. They undulate from
day to day between depression and ela
tion and are usually utterly untrust
worthy." CHECK ANXIETY IN VIENNA.
OSrlala Give Oat Statement Ex
plaining: Army Movement,
Special Cable Despatch to Tas Scs.
Vienna, Nov. 13. With the obvious
purpose of checking anxiety over re
ports of the mobilization tho following
semi-official statement has been Issued:
"In view of the Increased number of
recruits drafted to the colors under the
new defence act training has become
more difficult to arrange and the army
administration has beon obliged to
order that the recruits for battalions
stationed In Bosnia, Herzegovina and
Dalmatla shall first undergo four weekH
drill at thetr depit stations before they
re drafted to their units.
"These four weeks have now elapsed
nd to-morrow the rocrultH will begin to
move to Ihelr battalions from all parts
of the monarchy. It Is deuirahle to make
clear to the public that there Is no ques
tion of any extraordinary measure, but
that the troop trains which will be wen
at various places are merely proceed
ing south with the yearly contingent of
recruit for tho Fifteenth and Sixteenth
HOW GERMANY PREPARES.
Rspertlng ltark br Rnaland Via
Danish I'rnntlrr, la llrpnrl.
Special fable liespalches In Tnw Rrv
4'nrKKHAui.N, Nov. 13.- -Tho Jutland
newspupers Irani that Germany Is pre
paring In M'uil troops to llm OanUli
frontier, expecting tliut Great Hrltatn
will land an army nt Hslijerg If lOit-j-ope
becomes embroiled h h result of
the Balkan war.
LONPON, Nu. 1.1. Private advices
uutt vajt ...h. wriJIUIIl
officer bve that war Is unavoidable.
rfpmn Havi.. m uatt ftlinf Ihb I .
LATEST SCENES AT MONTENEGRIN FRONT,
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R0D0STO FALLS AND 'ft . ' . ''v''-Ss!aSM
BULGARS NEAR TO GOAL - ., - 'v. ' :. "WyM
Drive Turks Back to Bnyuk
Chckniejc, Where War
INVADERS 3,000 STRONG
Small Force of Turkish In
fantry Holding Key to
Special Cable DeepatcK to Tas Sew.
London, Nov. 14. M. H, Donohoe,
the correspondent of the Daily Chront
clr, sends the folowlng despatch under
yesterday's date from Buyuk-Chck-mejo:
"The Bulgarians are drawing near.
I wltnesed to-day their attack on the
Turkish positions at Buyuk-Chekemeje
and the reply by the Turks with war
ships and heavy guns. Rodosto has
fallen and the force coming via Slllvri
and Dogados has occupied the tango of
hills. This extreme lefC flank of the
Turkish position Is extremely strong by
reason of the difficult nature of tho
ground. A narrow causeway spanning
the estuary of tho sea connects Buyuk
Chekmeje with the western shore.
"The main road to TchataldjA crosses
this bridge. To the north Is the lake
Itself, five miles long, and at one point
three miles wide. A second causeway.
Impractical for wheeled transport and
guny. traverses the lake. Near th
bridge already mentioned the Turks
have sent four warships, the Hayred
din, Hamtdle, MedJIdle and Mesoudle, to
strengthen the left of their position.
The Mesoudio has already assisted In
the defence of Rodosto, bombarding the
Bulgarian position. Tho warships arc
anchored In the estuary.
"To-day at daybreak a Bulgarian
force estimated at 3.000 men with fmir
guns appeared on tho hills west of
Boyuk-Chekmeje nnd opened lire. The
village I empty of Inhabitants. I wan
dered through the deserted streets this
afternoon and met not a single civilian.
All the houses are closed. A small force
of Turkish Infantry Is holding the, east
ern end of the bridge, while tho rest of
the Turkish force Is entrenched in the
hills east of the town.
"It Is Impossible for the Bulgarians
to force a parage at this point. The
lake Is not fordablo. and not suitable
for pontoonlng. Any force attempt
ing to force a passage of the bridge
and causeway would Inevitably be de
stroyed by the combined tire of the
warships and the heavy artillery which
tho Turkish commander baa on the
"A Turkish battleship bombarded the
Bulgarian position throughout the day
with tho object of beating down the
fire of tho enemy. This offensive move
ment of the Bulgarians Is regarded as
a reconnolsance to feel the strength of
the left flank of the Turkish force.
"I am able to say from my own ob
servations that tho Turkish shells went
over a hill, and. I Imagine, did very
little damage to the Bulgarian force,"
The Balkan allies at Halontca are dis
playing a fine crop of petty Jealousies.
Tho Bulgarians who followed tho Greeks
Into that city wired to King Ferdinand
that the city was now under hla rule,
thereby stirring In the breasts of the
Greeks a feeling that due credit had
not been given to them.
It wo reported unofficially from Bel
grade that the Servians under Gen.
Tankovltch have occupied Durazzo, one
of the towns on the Adriatic which
WHAT TO AVOID
in the selection of your clothes is as important as the
cost; both problems are solved for you here nothing
that is not strictly correct and prices as low as anywhere
for garments of equal merit.
Rrnltj'tn-wcar garments which conform in eiery ilrtnil '
nlii our ihJUtiUe tlanriurd pJ rorrrctiic. ,
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Austria warned Servla It must not seize.
No verification of tho report has been
! MANY BULGARS WOUNDED.
UombardlnR of Adrlannple Is llrnril
In Muatapba Paaha.
Special Cable Dttpatcb la Tne So
London, Nov, 14. Tho correspondent
of the Dailn Chranlclr. at Mustupha
Pasha, sending a despatch tinder yes
terday'a dato, says:
"The only variety here Is produced by
the sound of the distant guns bombard
ing AdrUnopIo. Kven this only happens
on some days, for on iiulte long In
tervals tho artillery Is silent. Line of
ux carts continue to arrive hero tilled
with wounded Bulgarians. The most
serious caes are wnt to Sofia. The
others are treated at a very efllclent
hospital established here.
"Yesterday the guns were , eolng
nearly all day. A bulletin Issued by
the headquarters staff this morning
announced that the Turks attempted
two sorties, one on the right bank of
the Tunja to the north made by a force
of about 3.000 men and the other In n
western direction. Both were repulsed
by the Bulgarian Infantry supported by
"The Bulgarian plan seems to con
sist of a gradual and steady advance
on the city by successive captures of
the outlying positions held by the Turks
In front of the principal forts. Their
success hitherto has not been Inter
rupted. "The rumors of Intervention by the
Powers, which constantly recur, are re
garded by the army with great dis
favor. All the Bulgarians feel that the
hideous Turkish mlsgovernment whlcn
existed so long must finally bo abol
ished at all costs In all Turkish prov
inces." FIGHTING AT TCHATALDJA.
Bulgarians litvnnelna; on Port In
Special Cable lieipatch to Tss Sri.
LONDON, Nov. 14. Tho rorresnnnrt.m
of a Vienna paper who is at tho front
with tho Rulcarlan nimv liWmnh. ...
follows from the Bulgarian headquar
ters unacr yesterday's lnto:
"Fighting around the Turkish main
position at Tchataldja has now lasted
Via,paly.,1An.OU, Fortneaa: MuritiTkJ
three days and Is of a most murderous
character. The First Bulgarian army
Is In nction around tho'posltlons north
of Lake Thekemeje and ns far as Nak
kaskoes. The Third army Is pushing
forward on the line of Delljunus-Der-kos,
at tho extreme north of the lines,
and against the dominating positions on
the heights of Jasojren. One column Is
pioving against the defiles of Tchek-
J meje. The Turks are fighting with
preai siunnornnes. nut tnetr resistance
Is beginning already to weaken."
A TURK'S TALE OF DEFEAT.
Captnrril Officer Describe I'aane
resarul Sortie Prom tdrlannplr.
Sptrial table Despatch to Tn StN
I London, Nov. 13. A correspondent
or a Vienna newspaper who Is with tho
Bulgarian army to-day sends from the
front ii graphic account of tho Turkish
disorganization. In the words of a Turk
ish ofllcer who was taken prisoner by
the Bulgarians. Tho correspondent
"I had a conversation to-day with
Major NhIiII Hey of the Turkish army,
whoso chest had been torn open py a
splinter of a !,hcll during the. defence
at Adrlauople and who Is now being
cared for In an Austrian hospital. This
Is his story:
" 't was a commander In the reserves
In the last sortie from tho Knrugeiiz
Fort, on tho Bulgarian artillery posi
tions In front of the Kkmetchnrl fnrnv
During the previous few days the tire
of the heavy Bulgarian Krupp guns
had become unbearable, and ns our ar
tillery could not obtain the upper hand
n night attack was ordered. In the
afternoon a demonstration lasting till
nightfall was made at Mar.iMli, while
fourteen battalions wera made ready to
deliver tho attack from the Knrngeuz
Fort as soon ns darkness set In.
"'The night was pitch dark, following
day of rain; all through the after
noon our men lay In tho wet unil mud
.walling tho order for the advance.
Twlco tho order camo ami twice It was
rescinded, It wan a terrible strain on
tho nerves of the officers, for the men.
who slnri. they had been detached for
operations to the northwest two days
pniviously had had nothing to eat save
biscuits softened, were grumbling.
"When flnully and for the third time
tho order for tho advance was given
whole companies of men remained
where they luy in apparent Indlfferencn
to the commands of tho ofllccrs and
turning a deaf ear to all exhortations.
It was only on the Intervention of two
military Imams I holy men) that tliu
nun were stirred from their liidlffcr
"At laM. at about ! o'clock In tin
evening, we were finally on Ihy move,
Willie nur searchlights played on tho
weht front. After un hour's march we
encountered tho Bulgarian advance post
to the right and the left In front of
us. At first a fow shots fell hero nnd
there, but In a very short tlmo wo
round ourfelves exposed to a long line
of fire. Presently the Bulgarian artil
lery chimed 1n, shooting as admirably
as If they hod had a long preliminary
praetlro at range firing.
"This night was appalling; we knew
nothing .iliout the strength of tho
enemy, and In this roadless plain apil
In the darkness of tho nlgtil soinv uf
the detachments got completely nut .r
touch and lost all bvnsc of direction.
Tho reserve ndvunced from the rear
and were thrown Into tho firing line.
"I'rlghtfijl confusion opened, In the
Inky darkness we did not know whether
we were Miootlng at the enemy or at
our own men, but the Bulgarian hat
terloa pitilessly raked our ranks with
CJemi i avry 3)eprfcniflfc'
a deadly hall of projectiles.
" 'After two hours of this we found
ourselves retreating In an Inextricable
Umgle. Suddenly wo were terrified by
tne rauous cheers of the Bulgarian In
fantry charging on us from tho right
and the left; it was as If all the wicked
djlnn had been let loose on us. I
was standing In a knot of men on a
narrow footpath when a rain of Bul
garian shells fell In our midst. I felt
something bot on my left breast, took
a few paces forward and knew nothing
more till I awoke from deep uncon
sciousness In the captivity of the Bul
garians. " 'From the bottom of my heart I
thank them for their humane treat
ment, and I am particularly grateful
to them for hyiving respected my rank
as an officer."
"The Turkish major was very re
served In his answer to my questions
regarding the state of things at Adrl
anople, but when the victorious advance
of the Bulgarians was explained to him.
on a map he said: 'We were told the
opposite, but we did not believe It. We
officers were told that Mukhtar Pasha
was advancing victoriously on Kirk
Klllsseh nnd that Adrlanople would soon
be relieved, enabling us to execute a
great forward movement on Phllippo
polls. "'How our catastrophes came about
I cannot understand. Allah has ahan
doned us: It Is the punishment of Allah
for our sins."
"With a mournful glance he gave mc
his hand to say farewell, exclaiming:
'You Austrian were alwaya our friends,
hut now In the hour of stress np one
wants to remember past friendship!
This Is very sad for its.'"
f 18,500 SENT TO HELP.
Missionary nnarits Italie rtla turn
for Constantinople Hafferera.
Cleveland H. Dodge, president of the
board of trustees of Robert College,
Constantinople, announced to a meeting
of representatives of several missionary
boards at the National Arts Club
yes rriay that he hod cabled to Dr.
Charles H. dates, president of the
college. J1S.B00 for tho sufferers In and
about Constantinople. Thu sum was
made up of contributions from Mr.
Dodge, 1.1,000, H friend, 5,)00; Mrs. John
S. Kennedy. K,000; Arthur C. James,
$i.r.00; Miss Helen Gould, 12,000, and
Miss Grace II. Dodge, 'J1.0D0.
Osrar litmus was present at the meet
ing and said that ho had cabled to Kla
mll Pasha, the Grand Vlzlor, advising
him that another call could bo made
upon tho American peonln for roniri.
The committee of llm mluulr... u,.r.t
-"I " '"., 'w..ll.p,
known as the Auxiliary Committee of
tlK Red t.'rowi, has mudo an appeal for
funds, requesting thatl contributions bo
nrui in .ii.-iii ii, ncuin, ii;, William
street, or to the nltlco of the Red Cross
nt 10.1 Kast Twenty-second street.
Contributions to the Balkan relief
iimn ure neing received vory blowly at
A Jfi.OOO check was sent 'to the Bal
kans from Washington yesterday to be
distributed anions the five nations en
guged In the conflict,
6.000 AT JAnInA MASSACRED.
TiirkUli liilniilr ami lliisliUHanoka
Uncial fable lietvaleh In Tsi Sin
ATllbN.S, Nov. 13,- Six lliousHIld
women und children, twenty-tlvo men
and two priests have been massacred In
the neighborhood of .lunina by 7.10 men
of the Turkish Infantry and 300 B.ibIiI.
Bazouks, whu pllluscd and act flro to
the vlllacof, .
PEACE NOW IN SIGHT
Reports "in Constantinople That
Armistice Ih Already
CAPITAL TO BE SPARED
Bulbars, It. Is Said, Either Fear
Cholera or Anger of
Special Cable Despatch ttt Taa 8rs
Constant! Norut, Nov. 18. Everything
to-night points to a speedy declaration
of an armistice preliminary to final
peace. Turkey seems to have made up
her mind, In spite of any racial dis
inclination to the contrary, to negotiate
direct with the allies. She Is the more
Inclined to do this because the Powers
are by no means unanimous regarding
a basis of mediation. It Is stated that
this decision has been arrived at on
advice of the Ambassadors of the
The real truth of the situation Is yet
not obtainable. Pome reports say liiat
an armistice has already been arranged,
other reports have It that merely ne
gotiations are under way, hut on all
sides It Is regarded as certain that
peace Is within sight.
The best Information obtainable seems
to Justify the statement that peace ne
gotiations have already been entered
Into. M. PopofT, the first drawoman
of tho Bulgarian Legation, who has been
staying at the Russian Consulate here
since the war began, stated to-night
that M. Natchevltch, formerly Bulgarian
Minister at Constantinople, arrived here
to-night as Ambassador with full
powers. From this, as well as from
other evidences, tho Turkish capital
believes that the Bulgarians have aban
doned the idea of taking and entering
the Moslem city, whether from foar of
cholera or in deference to the advice of
"PEACE TALKS ALREADY ON."
l'orrespandnta In Coaetantlneale
Bar Negotiations Have lr.
Special Coble Despatch to Taa Sew.
London, Nov. 14. Here Is the gist of
what the London correspondents In
Constantinople are sending to this
morning's newspapers. M. H. Donohoe,
the correspondent of the Dally Chron
icle, under date of November 12 by way
of Kustcndje, Rumania, telegraphs:
"Beaten and demoralized and with
out hope of reorganization In time to
make an effective stand against the
united enemy, the Turks have recognized
the futility of further resistance.
Naxlm Pasha, the Turkish Minister of
War, who Is at the front, has informed
the Grand Vizier, Klamll Pasha, that
the Turkish army Is both unwilling and
unable to continue the fight and sug
gests, as the only course, that Turkey
make the best possible terms of peace
with the allies by direct negotiations,
opening with the Bulgarians.
"Some Turkish advisers. In the capital,
anxious to continue the defence of
Tchataldja that would certainly result
In disaster, make as a basis. of proposals
for armistices that Turkey Is ready to
abandon Tchataldja provided the Bul
garians agree not to enter the capital.
The Porte 1s prepared to make heavy
sacrifices to ai-ert his, crowning humili
ation, and If King Ferdinand Is not Joo
Insistent peace Is In sight.'"
The .correspondent ol the Dally Nrwt
anil Leader, under yesterday's date.
'At 4 o'clock this afternoon the di
rector of the transport service Informed
inquirers at tho War Office that a ces
sation of hostilities had been arranged.
Simultaneously almost another official
summoned the chief contractors for sup-
piles, including military boots, blankets.
foodstuffs and foragej. and Informed
them that hostilities would cease this
evening. Existing contracts therefore
were cancelled and no further military
supplies would be forwarded to the
"At the Russian Embassy thin after
noon It was said that the only remain
ing difficulty In the way of peace was
the Bulgarian Insistence on a formal
entry of troops Into Constantinople.
This, the Ottoman Government points
out, even with the Bulgarian assurance
that she has no desire permanently to
occupy tho town and that the Bulgar
ians aro prepared to march In and out i
again on the same day, It would be Im
possible to grant while the Sultan
Is In residence here. It Is also stated
that the claims of the Greeks are ex-
"Mussurus Bey, the Minister of Posts.
left yesterday for Sofia as one of the
two Ottoman delegates to Bulgaria."
The correspondent of the Dalit JfoU
under yesterday's date states: "Nee-o.
tlatlons for possible terms of peace have
begun and will last several days. The
nuiganans nisapprove of the Idea of an
armistice, which they regard as an ex
cuse for a delay."
A news agency says: "Nazlm Pasha
has beon Instructed to open communi
cations with tho Bulgarian Generals
and a parlrmentalrc has been des-
patcneil to the Bulgarian headquarters
with that end In view.
"During the last forty-eight hours
there t has been no fighting at Telia
taldja, and It Is believed that this Is
owing to the fact that the negotiation
for' an armistice are on."
BIG BOOM IN PROJECTILES.
I'lanla In I'lttabara; niatrlrl Hash.
In Work Hassle Bayer.
PiTTsmmu. Nov is.-The war in the
Balkans has lirouirht in Pliiui.,., .. ... i.
tor projectiles from the Russian and
United States navy depart mnts The
Hrth Sterling Steel Company, the biggest
manufacturers or projectiles in America,
U working its plant to capacity. Last
week additional eleotrical equipment
was installed in the great plant at Demrn
ler. ten miles south of Pittaburg, and since
Sunday the plant has beon running day
Pro! John A, Brashear, noted astrono
mer and manufacturer of lonsoa for range
llndera on battleships, lies hit big plant
on tho north ide oporating ilavund night.
Neither the Firth Sterling nor tho llras
hour i-onipany will giv any Information,
as the nuture of their 1
Hut It. in known (hut I ho r'lrlh Sterling
.11,1 rV. r .;.Vl ft '".'."..'" "'Kfll
.1 v '"itvisuik me expe-
&Jr of Uw lJtt. for (he
Kawwledge m. Giettwerk.
Knowledge leads to sat
isfaction; guesswork to
You have right to know what
your enterprise will Involve.
If we handle your operation
you will A now at the start th
limit of expense you will be ob
ligated for. and what you wilt
get when the work Is completed.
Oof hook' The Hetiton Slnflt Centred
Mdhtd eBulUlni, n muttl.
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$60,000 .PARIS OEM BOBBERY.
Clerc Rstabllabment oa Place d
I'Opera Entered la Dajllght.
Special Cable Despatch in Taa Acs
Paris, Nov. 13. The establishment
of M. Clerc, the well known Jeweller
which Is situated on the Place ri
l'Onem nn the. Mrnr nnnn.lt m ani A.
was visited In broad dvllght to-day by
a thief who managed to gather up gems
and Jewelry worth 160,000 and to maka
his escape unnoticed by several of the
salesmen who were on duty.
The scene of the robbery Is In the
centre of Parts and the apparent ease
with which It was accomplished has
caused a sensation. As exnlalnerf th
Jewelry shop the thief must have mads
nis way tnrougn a makeshift partition
which connected the shop with a build
ing next door which Is belna recon
The police ere making a search for
the mysterious robber.
RUTH VINCENT WINS SUIT.
Sluger (Jets 000 From William Mef
rla for Breach of Coatract.
Special Cable Despatch to Tun Scs
London, Nov. 13. In the cats In
which Ruth Vincent, a singer, sued
William Morris, an agent In New York,
for breach of contract, the Jury hss
assessed Morris damages amounting to
$890, the sum claimed.
Ruth Vincent was born In Yarmouth.
Kngland, nnd waH educated for the
stage under Jacques Bouhy In Paris.
Rhe made her first appearance In 1S97
as Klsle Maynard In "yeomen of the
Guard" In London. She was later seen
In several Ollbert and Sullivan re
vivals and In 1903 created the title role
In "Veronluue" In London. Ri. i.iui..i
In several other Iondon productions and
in imui. piayen tne title role In "Amn
als" lit the New Theatre, Ix)ndon.
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