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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 11, 1918, Image 2

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terday morning, French time, it was generally as?
sumed here that the German envoys within the
French lines had been instructed by wireless to
sign the terms.
Forty-seven hours had been required for the
courier to reach German headquarters and un?
questionably several hours were necessary for
the examination of the terms and a decision. It
was regarded as possible? however, that the de?
cision may have been made at Berlin and instruc?
tions transmitted from there by the new German
government.
Germany has been given until J.1?
?/clock this morning, French time, I
or 6 o'clock Washington time, to ac?
cept So hostilities will end at the
hour bet by Marshal Foch for a de?
cision by Germany for peace or for
tontinuation of the war.
The momentous news that the
armistice had been signed was tele?
phoned to the White House for
Iransmission to the President a few
minutes before it was given to the
newspaper correspondents. Later
it was said there would be no state?
ment from the White House at this
time.
Berlin Seized by Reds;
Tro ops Jo inRevo lu tion
Continu?! from pace 1
action was for the purpose of assuring the provisioning of the army and
assisting in the solution of demobilization problems.
The Wolff Bureau, the semi-official news agency of Germany, an?
nounced in a dispatch from Berlin that it has been taken over by the
Soldiers' and Workmen's Council.
Berlin Mutiny Bloodless;
Bertha Krupp Arrested \
BASEL, Nqv. 10.?An official dispatch received by the Havas Agency j
from Berlin to-day says: j
"Official?The revolution has resulted in a striking victory
almost without the effusion of blood.
"A general strike was declared this morning. It brought a cessa?
tion of work in all workshops at about 10 o'clock.
"A regiment of Nurenberg Chasseurs passed over to the people.
Other troops rapidly followed their action.
"The Alexander Regiment, after hearing a declaration by Deputy
Wells, went over to the revolution."
LONDON, Nov. 10.?Essen, where the great Krupp steel works are j
situated, is reported to be in the hands of the revolutionaries, says a dis- j
patch from Amsterdam to the Exchange Telegraph Company. ?
Lieutenant Krupp von Bohlen und Halbaeh, the head of the Krupp j
works, and his wife (Bertha Krupp) have been arrested.
Leipsic and Stuttgart Join
Leipsic, the largest city in Saxony; Stuttgart, the capital of Wurt?
emberg, and Cologne and Frankfort have joined the revolution, accord?
ing to reports from the Danish frontier, telegraphed here by the Copen?
hagen correspondent of the Exchange Telegraph Company.
The Soldiers' Councils at Stuttgart, Cologne and Frankfort have de?
cided to proclaim a republic.
A Council of Workmen and Soldiers has been established at Chem?
nitz, Saxony, according to the Wolff News Agency. The Council took
charge of military and civil affairs. There were no disturbances. The ?
Council proclaimed that its aim was a socialistic republic for Germany.
In some places, notably in Anhalt, Hesse-Darmstadt and Mecklen?
burg-Schwerin, the princely house?; are cooperating with the reforming
parties in establishing a new orr^er of things.
An official dispatch from Darmstadt, capital of the Grand Duchy of
Hesse, announces that the Grand Duke of Hesse has decreed the forma?
tion of a Council of State to take over the business of the government
"until a final settlement of the questions arising from the present sit?
uation*"
tjp tl* the present the most serious conflict has taken place in Kiel.
The ?o?diers* ??fl Workmen's Councils in most of the large cities appear
to b? deputing t?iMr first efforts to organizing the food supplies, foreseeing!
that any lilck of provision in this respect will prove a fruitful source of
disorder.
Delegates of the revolutionary German navy arrived in Berlin Fri?
day, according to a dispatch from Copenhagen to the Exchange Telegraph
i ompany. They conferred for several hours with the Minister of Marine
and with members of the Reichstag majority parties.
It is stated that Hugo Haase, a Socialist leader in the Reichstag, has
the situation at Hamburg in hand.
A train filled with soldiers has been sent from Bremen to persuade
ether towns to join the revolution, says a dispatch from the Danish fron?
tier, forwarded here by the correspondent at Copenhagen of the Exchange
Telegraph Company.
Aix-la-Chapelle Seized
Among the latest towns to come under the control of the Workmen's
and Soldiers' Councils are Aix-la-Chapelle, Cassel, Nuremburg, Mannheim,
Gladbach and Muenster, says an Amsterdam dispatch. A general strike
has been proclaimed at Nuremburg and Mannheim.
Order has been restored at Hamburg, where the police have been
permitted to resume their duties under the direction of the Workmen's and
Soldiers' Councils. Places of ifciblic amusement have been reopened.
At Cologne the whole garrison sided with the Workers' Council, whose
programme included, according to the Cologne "Gazette," the abolition of
all German dynasties, the annulment of war loans, with special considera?
tion for the subscribers from the poorer classes; the liberation of all po?
litical prisoners and the abolition of saluting.
The military and civil prisoners in Cologne are in the hands of the
council, and already all the prisoners have been released. The majority
and minority sections of the Socialists have been fused.
Among the incidents of the revolution is the renunciation by the
Grand Duke of Saxe-Weimar and his family of the right of exemption
from taxation. At L?beck a lawyer was charged with treason because
he acted without authority from the Workmen's and Soldiers' Council
in liberating prisoners.
COPENHAGEN, Nov. 9 (By The Associated Press).?German guard I
\es8els in the mine fields off the Great Beit and Little Belt have left their j
stations. The crews forced the officers to leave the vessels and then j
hoisted the red flag.
More Battleship Crews Join
The crews of the German dreadnoughts Posen, Ostfriesland, Nassau
nnd Oldenburg, in Kiel Harbor, have joined the revolution. Marine.?
occupied the lock gates at Ostmoor and fought down a coast artillery di- j
*? ision which offered resistance.
Six more cruisers flying the red flag arrived at Hamburg last night,
&ay? a Wolff News Agency dispatch received here.
Up to Friday night the number of persons killed at Kiel was twenty
fight, according to information received here. The majority of these
were officers.
The railway stations in the entire industrial districts of Germany
from Dortmund to Duisburg hav?Pbecn occupied by the Soldiers' Councils,
.?ccordlng to a dispatch from Esten. There were no disorders.
The German training ship Schlesien, with 400 men on hoard, which
fled from Kiel when the sailors' revolt broke out there, has arrived at
Marstal in distress. The crew hn^l been unable to obtain water at other
Danish ports. Two German cruisers in control of Red force:* are watch?
ing ontaidc of Marstal.
The commander of the Schlesien says that he believes Danzig is the
only G*rm*n port he can safely enter.
The Schlesien is a prc-dreadnought battleship. It is 413 feet long
; nd displaces 18,O0OffeWl?. Marslal, where she took refuge, i_ a small
port on the east coast of the island of A roe, in the Bajtic.
GERMANT IN THE GRIP OF THE REDS
The revolt in Gemany has spread from the coastal regions to practically all parts of the country. Cities
previously reported held by the Socialists are underlined; those reported yesterday are twice underlined.
Sonderburg is in the hands of the revolutionists and the red flag !
has been raised on ships there.
Sonderburg is .situated on the island, of Alsen, Schleswig. It is !
thirteen miles northeast of. Flensburg. It has a population of 5,000.
The "Rhenish Westfalian Zeitung," of Essen, announces that Eutin,j
the capital of the principality of Luebeck, is in the hands of the Soldiers'
Council. Many persons, both civilians and military, have been shot.
Troops Back Socialists
In Seizing Government
WASHINGTON, Nov. 10.?Radio advices sent out by the German
station at Nauen and picked up by the American naval towers were made
public to-day by the State Department, with the explanation that it did
not vouch for their authenticity. The messages described the events of
Saturday in Berlin, showing that the Socialist party had taken control of
the government there.
The first dispatch says that on Saturday morning the Socialist party
announced its intention of leaving the Cabinet, and a delegation from
regiments of the garrisons of Berlin and neighboring towns expressed
their allegiance to the new government.
Socialists Demand Control
On Saturday Deputies Ebert and Scheidemann called on the Chan?
cellor and stated that they had decided to take the government into their
hands.
Much of the matter was the same as that made public by the British
Wireless Press, except for slight differences in translation from the Ger?
man in which it was sent, out. It appeared \o show the revolutionary
movement in entire accord with Friedrich Ebert, the Socialist leader se?
lected for Chancellor under the regency of Prince Maximilian.
One of the messages describing events not yet menti.ned by the Brit?
ish wireless follows:
"On the morning of Saturday, November 9, Socialist party declared
that (it) leaves Cabinet. Since then Socialists and Independent Socialist
committee were holding permanent joint sitting in Reichstag, where soon
afterward appeared delegations of various regiments garrisoned in Berlin
and neighboring towns in order express their allegiance to new popular
government. Building of Socialise newspaper 'Vorwaerts' was occupied
by squad of three hundred riflemen in order protect against possible
eventualities on side of former r?gime.
Sailors March On Capital
"Movement among troops had originated by speech made by Reichs?
tag member Wells in courtyard of barracks of Alexander Regiment, upor
which regiment, together with large number of its officers, decided upor
sending mentioned delegation to Reichstag.
"At noon Socialists Ebert and Scheidemann went in military auto
mobile, accompanied by troops, to Chancellor and declared that (they?)
were decided take government in their hands.
"In Reichstag further arrived delegation sent by three thousanc
sailors who are marching in direction Berlin, and are expected during
I afternoon.? It is repoi-ted thut they are equally ready to express alle
I giance to new popular government."
i ______
?Bavarian Republic Wants
To Lead Germany to Peace
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 8.?The proclamation .issued in Munich i
behalf of the Council of Workers, Soldiers and Peasants, which const
] tuted itsglf into a Diet, announcing a republic had been formed in B.
j varia, declared that the "Democratic and Socialist Republic of Bavari
j has the strength to realize a peace for Germany, preserving that countr
I from the worst."
The proclamation, after promising a Constituent Assembly, to L
i elected by all adult men and women, says that Bavaria will make German
ready for a league of nations. It continues:
"The present revolution is needed to complete the self-governmei
of the people before enemy armies stream across our country or befoi
troops should, after the armistice, bring about chaos.
"The Council will insure strict order. Soldiers in barracks wilj go
em themselves by means of Soldiers' Councils. Officers acquiescing i
; the altered situation will not be hindered in their duties.
"We reckon on the cooperation of the entire population. All offcia
will remain at their posts.
"Fundamental social and political reforms will immediately cor
; menee."
ZURICH, Nov. 10.?The disorder has subsided in Munich, according
to the latest reports. The whereabouts of the King is unknown The
casualties in the noting are few, being confined for the most part to
otl'ieers who resisted.
The Landtag 1ms been dissolved. Only Socialists and Deputies ire
permitted to enter the building. Looters arc being shot.
Schleswig-Holstein Republic
Formed by Reds ' Proclamation
LONDON, Nov. 10. ? Schleswig-Hol
stein, the Prussia:! province which for?
merly belonged to Denmark, is to be
proclaimed an independent republic,
pays an Exchange Telegraph dispatch
from Copenhagen.
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 10.?The Work?
ers' and Soldiers' Council, in a procla?
mation to the people of Schlcswtg-Hol- ?
fituin, Baya : I
"A provisional provincial irovernment
is Vicing formed, which will cooperate
with the existing authorities in estab- i
lishing n now order. Our aim Is a free
social people'* republic. The main task
is to secure peace."
"Questions beyond ton limit of the
provincial administration still belong'
to the domini?n of tho'state and ?m
pcrial legislature?. We arc willing to ?
cooperate with the present officials 30
far n.i they submit to the new course.
Wo are resolved to put down any re?
sistance with the forcea at our dis?
posa!."
Industrial districts have been estab?
lished In the various cities under the
same general plan.
Schleswig-Holstein, n province of
Northwest Prussia, taken from Den?
mark in lSfil, has been a prominent
centre of the growing unrest in Ger?
many. The province has for centurie?!
been the aourco of contention and war
in Europe, chiefly because of diplomatic
and political relations to the Danish
crown on one hand and the German
confederation on the other.
The whole question of the disposition
of the two "Elbe tmchk's" came to ?
crisis in 1863, upon the extinction of
Huns Admit Fear of
Battle Caused Revolt
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 10.?The
Berlin "Vossic.hc Zeitung"
and "Vorwaerts" confirm tha fact
that the inception of the revolu?
tion at Kiel was due to the mis
I taken idea that a cruise had been
| ordered and that it was intended
; to give battle to the British fleet.
i
the male line of the reigning hou?e in
Denmark and the death of the last heir
to the duchicH. Theracial conflict be?
tween German and Dane in the prov?
ince added difficulties to the legal ques?
tion. Alter the war of 18(53-'?4. in
which Austria and Prussia overran
Denmark, the last named state re?
nounced all claims to the duchies, and
Austria, which had aided Prussia
against the Danes, ceded her rights to
Schleswig to Prussia, with the reserva?
tion that "the population of the north
of ?Schleswig shall again be united with
Denmark in the event of their express?
ing a desire so to be by a vote freeiy
exercised." Under the Danish-Prus?
sian treaty the people of the duchies
were allowed six years to choose their
nationality and move to Denmark if
they so desired.
Taking advantage of the terms of
those treaties, about 50,000 from North?
ern Schleswig (one-third of the popula?
tion) migrated to Denmark pending the
plebiscite which was to restore their
country to them. But the plebiscite
n.ver came.
Red Flag Floats
Over Berlin Palace
Of Hohenzollerns
LONDON, Nov. 10.?Dr. Liebknecht,
the noted Socialist, who spent many
months in prison for antagonizing the
German government and who was re
i leased recently, according to a Copcn
j hagen dfcpatch has issued the follow
i ing announcement at Berlin in behalf
of the Workmen's and Soldiers' Coun?
cil:
"The presidency of the police, as
well as the ehiss.C command, is in our
hands. Our comrades will be released."
The red banner has been hoisted on
the royal palace and the red flag is
waving from the Brandenburg gato.
Among those killed in the fighting
I ?it, the "Cockchafer'' barracks was one
\ of the workmen's leaders, known as
! "Comrade" Habersroth.
How far the example of the Russiar
j Bolsheviki influenced the German up
; heaval is an interesting question. Som<
j German newspapers as late as Fridaj
j described the movement as Bolshevism
Red flags figured frequently in th.
? various risings and Chancellor Ebert'
j motor car floats the international em
! blem. The shoulder straps were ton
! from the uniforms of officers in a num
' ber of cities and even the soldiers' in
? sipnia were stripped from them. Rus
sian prisoners played a part in th
t'emonstrations in two or three towm
Reports by way of Geneva describ
i the revolution as continuing quietl
j in the twelve pvineipal towns an
i ports, which av*> now ruled by th
, Soviet, consisting of workmen, so
! diers and sailors. The red flag hi
? been hoisted everywhere, even ?bo\
' the Cologne Cathedra!.
Kaiser's Son-in-Law
Held Many Shadowy
Claims to Kingdom
The "abdication" of Ernest August,
Duke of Brunswick, may mean he has
again indicated his Intention to give
up his claim to the thro no of the House
; of Hanover, which ho yielded five years
! ago. *
On the other hand it may moan he
? renounces the claims of his wife and
; son (the Kaiser's daughter and grand?
son ) to the imperial and royal throne.
The Duke of Brunswick is the f?c?
ond son of the Duke of Cumberland,
1 of the House of Guelph, and hence is a
royal ? prince of Gr?'ur Britain. His
j icrandfather, King; George of Hanover,
I had sided with Austria against Prussia
i in 1866 in the Six Weeks' War, as a
i consefjuence of which Hanover wan
i overrun by the Prussians and the Han
I overian royal house deposed.
I Prince Ernest August waa born in
i Pending, near Vienna, on November
17, 1337. He entered the Prussian an?!
i later the Bavarian armies, When his
j brother's death placed him in lino u?
; heir to the thrones of hot); Hanovcj
und Brunswick ho came into favor wjtr
Kaisar Wilhelm II. In May, 1.18, h?
j married the Kai^cr':^ only daughter
? Victoria Louise, and in November o
! that year the duchy of Brunswick wa:
j restored to him, though undflr ar
1 agreement in vhkh he promised uii
t swerving loyalty to the Gorman Km
[ pire an?! Emperor and to the federntei
rulers of Germany. Ho thus implicitly
1 though not actually, renounced hi? pre
1 tension:; to the kingdom of Hanoy?t
which vr.s annexed to Prussia in lrtfitj
At the outbreak of the great wa
the new Duke of Brunswick took com
mand of Iho Zietcn Hussars on th
French frontier. In November, 101.
he was wounded, but teenvere-t] ?in?
returned to the front. In March, 1915.
it was announced that he had retired
from active army service owing to a
severe and probably incurable ner?
vous breakdown.
Reds Seize News
Bureau; Socialists
Control Offices
LONDON, Nov. 10.?An official com?
munication issued to-day in Berlin
says the Wolff Bureau, the nemi-ofti
cial news agency, has been placed
under control of "Comrade William
Karle."
Complaints already have been heard
in Berlin that the press censorship is
being exercised as arbitrarily by the
new as by the old r?gime.
In the new German government
there will be only three representa?
tives for the majority (bourgeois ?) par-'
ties, namely, Erzberger, Gothein and
Richthof en, says a dispatch fiom Co?
penhagen to the Exchange Telegraph
Company. The other posts will be oc?
cupied by Socialists and independents.
The secretary of the Independent So?
cial Democratic party, Herr Earth, has
been arrested, aceorditig to Berlin ad?
vices, and the bureau close?!. The
prominent Socialist editor, Herr Dae
mig, was also arrested Saturday. The
latter was charged with highly trea?
sonable activity.
} rau Krupp's Husband \
Is Son of a Former]
Philadelphia Woman \
Bertha Krupp, owner of the great |
Krupp gun works at Essen, and her
husband, Lieutenant Gustav Krupp von:
Bohlen und Halbach, whose arrest was j
reported yesterday, were married in
1906. ?
Bertha Krupp, with her sister, Bar- :
bara, inherited the millions accumu- !
lated by their father, Friedrich Alfred]
Krupp (1834-1902); their grandfather, I
Alfred Krupp (18J2-'87>, and then j
great-grandfather, Friedrich Krupp
(1787-18261, who founded the. colossal
ordnance factory a:s a small forge in
Essen in 1810. Bertha v.as born in
Hugel March 29, 1886.
It was while on a journey to Rome
in 1906 that she met Herr von Bohlen,
then secretary of the Prussian Lega?
tion to the Vatican. His father, Dr.
von Bohlen und Halbach, was once
Minister for the Grand Duchy of Bailen
at Berlin before the days of the em?
pire.
Both the Bohlen and Ha?bach fam?
ilies have connections in the United
States. The mother of Lieutenant von
Bohlen was formerly Miss Sophie
Bohlen, of Philadelphia. The grand?
father of Bertha Krupp's husband on
one side was an officer on the Northern
side in the Civil War, while his other
grandfather made a fortune in the
United States and returned with it to
Bailen, his native state,
Herr von Bohlei. studied law in Lau?
sanne, Strassburg and Heidelberg. He
passed his military service as a mem?
ber of a regiment of Baden dragoons
at Brusehal. He entered the diplo?
matic service in 1897 and served at
Washington, Peking and the Vatican.
After his marriage to Bertha Krupp he
took over the active management of
I tho gun factory.
Palace of Aus trions
Stormed by Mob in
Hungarian Capital
BASEL, Nov. 10. -The palace of the j
Austrian delegation at Budapest has j
been stormed by a mob, which threw
down the Austrian escutcheons, accord- j
ing to a Vienna dispatch received here. ?
Atrocities Rouse
Ire of U. S. Editors
LONDON, Nov. 10.?A party of
American editors, who arrived in Loti?
cen in October, have returned after a
fortnight's trip to France and Belgium.
They visited Lille and othc. evac?
uated towns a few hours after the
Germans left, and are burning with
indignation over the German treatment
o? the French and Belgians.
They declare themselves for repara?
tion to the last dollar of what the
occupied countries have suffered.
Ebert a Pan-Germanist,
Paris "Temps" Declares
PARIS, Nov. io. -The "Temps" to?
day concludes a sketch of Friedrich
Ebert, the new German Chancellor, as
follows:
'?II?1 shares the ruling passions of
the German. He ta a type of pan
German Socialist, not to say an im?
perialist."
The mails are slow
aren't they?
CfjratmagCarb?
should be selected now. As
usual, we have our big room
open and ready to receive ypu
DUTTON'S
681 Fifth Avtrnue New York
ii
Kaiser Shivers as He Abdicates;
Socialists Demand Princes ' Exile
LONDON, Nov. 10.?Emperor William signed a letter
of abdication Saturday morning at the German Grand
Headquarters in the presence of Crown Prince Frederick
William and Field Marshal Hindenburg, according to a dis?
patch from Amsterdam to the Exchange Telegraph Com?
pany. .
The German Crown Prince signed his renunciation to
the throne shortly afterward.
Before placing his signature to the document an urgent
message from Philipp Scheidemann, who was a Socialist
member without portfolio in the Imperial Cabinet."was
handed to the Emperor. He read it with a shiver. Then
he signed the paper, saying :
"It may be for the good of Germany."
The Emperor was deeply moved. He consented to sign
the document only when he received the news of the latest
events in the empire.
News of Emperor William's abdication was received
Saturday afternoon in Berlin with general rejoicing, which
was tempered by the fear that it had come too late.
The Socialists are demanding that every dynasty in
Germany be suppressed and all the princes exiled.
It is believed that King Ludwig of Bavaria and King
Frederick August of Saxony also have abdicated.
BASEL. Nov. 10.?Wilhelm II, the reigning King of
the monarchy of W?rttemberg, abdicated on Friday night.
Ludwig, After Flight,
Returns to Munich
To Save Sick Queen
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 10. A Berlin
dispatch received here says:
"Advices from Munich nrc to the
effect that the King of Bavaria, with
li is daughters and his son, Crowr
Prince Rupprecht, departed in motoi
cars Thursday night for an unknowr
destination. The Soldiers and Work
mens councils occupy the royal resi
??enees. J^ater ;t was said the Kinj
returned to the castle to take thi
Queen, who was ill, away from th?
excited city.
"The revolution here has been woi
brilliantly There has been an almos
entire absence of bloodshed. Strike
have resulted in a complete eessatio'
of all work. Various rcpiments hav
gone over to the soldiers' and worl?
men's organizations in quick success
sion. Apart from some insignif'Tan
cages of shooting there has been corf
p?ete (juiut. i
"Order prevails and the military pj
trois aiready have been withdraw)
Great jubilation and enthusiasm pr<
vails through out the city.
"A dispatch received from Karlsrut
says that Grand Duke Friedrich has i
sued a proclamation declaring that t|
Landtag will be summoned Novomb?
15 to change the Constitution.
"Another dispatch from Stuttga
says the King of Wuerttemberg a
naunces in a proclamation he shu
never serve as a hindrance iu the d
velopment of the wishes of the people
"The ?Soldiers an?! Workmen's Cou
cil has been established at Dusseldo
and has issued a proclamation th
plunderers will be shot and that i
strikes will he permitted. The revo!
tion thcro has passed without distur
anee.
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broidered, also Lace
and Embroidery. -'c
to $17.50 each.
-A lot of Italian Embroidered 'and
trimmed .Scarfs, I [A .';irds long, at one
third leas than regular prices.
$6.75 to 15.00
Range ot prices
Christmas Shopping
We respectfully suggest that In so far
as possible you act on the Ooiernment's
request that you do your Christmas
shopping during November
Iff
?9g, Tre-i ' '' '
Fifth Avenue, 34th & 33d Street?

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