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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 10, 1918, Image 2

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parently was the same-as that .picked up earlier by the British
The department again emphasized that no official notice
from", the German government -of the event had been received
Kaiser's Exit as Ruler Fails
To Jar New York's Eqainimity
if fh> <rx-Kni?<?r ts ?t a'l B?n?ttl>?e
We W??y vwll have sonto cause to -???1
ta*t a bit peeved at NV?v Y?^'.
A.'ter carefully arranging for a ?h~<*?t
ctHUMatto exit, with all the spot Hghe*
Carefully turned tn ht* direction, X*t"
York calmly phruirired it*? shouM?>rii
aad failed even to nr> much ft* arff-PVr
a forwarding add res?.
And this, min<l you, ?s fho aarrto
V??? Y-ortt which only two dajas be?
fore <**tvt m*d over a fla?<ti of tvo**s
vnh?t?i ?fWnvard turned ou-t to *>a Ain
Wtrti the absolutely authenticate?!
nc?*s of the abdication of tho Hun
niter fn Its poesesion for hours, New
York, and particularly Broadway, went
Atout It? ordinary affairs without $0
tMttfa ?s the fllightoflt ripplo apper.r
)?g on ttha surface of event? to matfc
tan jrttgtt ?if world-wide Important
But that/? typical of Broadway? It??
no pitt$3 for a "dead 'un."
tip to a late hour last night carpflil
hi???Ugntlon along Broadway, Fifth
A'?Oim-? or any of tho popula?- cuobb
towsi' thoroughfares fallad to diado*--?
u rtSn?k? horn. Confetti was conspicu?
ous 1>S" It? absenco, nrwl at least four
cabflMPt bour.cera W?*fc ?oon to yawn
?<rotiv4ptououi?ly et* <>arly ?? 10 o'clock.
Th*? theatre? reported th) UftU?l
BuUiirJdriy night business. It (H always
vi gaod night for th-j theatrical folk,
but iciCt night WHS In no way utumually
M>. Njjt was it at anv of ihn papuln-r
hotetfe and restaurant. In fh*',, one
or two restaurant mon declared their
business was slightly below normal,
duo undoubtedly -to -t!? Thuraday night
. jamboree.
Tho Kaisor joined tte rank* of th?
hiss-hsona early yesterday morning.
Broadway was wise In nn boufc.
Why celebrate? Who waft thi*
Kaiser person anyway-?
Kaiser's Proud Blasts of 1918
Become Meek .Matterings in 1918
Vice Ktiiaev, in the courte of ad?ire&?ds tnnde o? fits war progrcMRfid,
0ttffV6tS&i himzeff an follows toi miUlrtr-y tuid civilian bodice-:
Navsntho)., Ia?Jt
"Under all circumstances, the onomy will tes beaten."--The Kaiser to the
Brandenburg Regiment, behind tha f?en*.
Juwq, 1Q?8
~"I'h<y*e not willed thlf."- -The -Kaiser en seeing? group of falten German
s?lditmi on the Western front.
J?lu, tStti
'lit t? the most poignant grief of my life that I am not able to take n
moT-e.?eivr.' part In the war. It is m.y earnekt desire to tak's my place In the
tt?ttt?tAta. I could take my plaen with .tits .youngetxt of .you, and 1 promise you
I treu?.l feave my mark on the enoniy.
?"Ritt the Almighty had diicread otliarvii?!. HJy life must bS conserved
cffwfiiljy tar tho welfare of Germany in ardor to carry out tho duties assigned
te me by dtvhte appointment.'*- The KatacT to his soldiers on tho fib m ma front.
Saptcmimr, 19-JXJ
"Ewury-hody'nnut.:admit that out nation i? great, thai, tt fis, without com?
plaint ?rr iussttation, sacrificing overyUiinvj -fnr a gma causu. This ib an inspi?
r?t con daitacd from Clod."-?Thr- Kniaar to offteora .about to return-to tits from.
January i mi7
"IlnTH trrwsa are .?till before if:. But (Ml will stand with us anil will
jrrant victory to our arm;.-."- The Kabstr to the Oerman peoplo, conveying his
thanks foT birthday gTuntrni?;.
May esa, lurr
TWa will continue to fight urM! we secure a campLete victory. 31ny 'the
(iad of nur .Trmic? gm> us blessing in tic? war "Which has been toread tm us!"?
f/cp Kata?T tx> hia aouI?ctt. on thx1 Arrw? iront.
juiv,, m.i.7
"We lotrl prar??c?l Christianity to hrhi? oirr iiv?a in harmany with the Lord,
(icntiaewn. hnw fasoinnting and marvel buss J.y manifold m Ftis personality. We
nustt alui>y ft thoroughly We Hvn wlhi the Lord."?The Kaiser to army
chapia ht..
August, iW.17
"Ahovo all wo stand resnlu'.e to pro-secuto th?e righteous war of ?citenc?? to
;i auccesaful victor;.'- Our enemies de mrt know how Germany can fight. Our
?j??np<? may rest assured that dormit? blond ami German ?enl are not beinp:
l?ambied with for nn empty shadow of nmhlthm or schemes of conquest, but
in defence of a strong, fro empire in which our ahilaren m;iy live in security."
Kaiser^ proclamation to the German panpts .and armlna.
Augiuit, L9.J7
"A difficult struggle lie-s ahead ef ua. But, with Qod's help, wo shall see
rm,? Rtnigpiv through and ho victarinus."?Tire Kaiser to his troops an the
Hamlet? front.
W?bruaru, fK?B
"Tira Gorman sword has prepared the way for peace. Look ahead! Trust
m Ofidf" ~-Tht Kaiser to the German Agricultural Society.
March, tVttS '
"Firmly trusting in the sword, I f-.tir> n futuro which will bring: us v'tntarj
and a strung peace."--Tho Kaiser to ?h'.> Kins af Saxony.
Jinvu ?R?B
I knew that Prussian militarism, ho mach ?hused by our 'enemies, whicl
my forefathers and I, in a spirit u'f uutftUhpsBi, loyalty, order and obedience
have nurtured, has given Germany's swoMl and the Gcjrman nation stranptl
too triumph, and cha*, victory will hr>n;f u parara which will guarantee the Gar
man lEfe."?The Kaiser to Chimaeltai- van H?rtung.
August, IHni
"firatrt'ulU revefing tho divinie hand whldh'htis been extended over Germany
wi? may proudly say that wi^ were not foitiu'l unworthy in the tcetnendaus tanl
before which Providence placed us. Wti inudi, llierJefofe, coninus to fight Gat
is With us.'- The Kaiser's proclamation t? llo Getnum people.
Qciohtn;, 1V1B
"The hour is )_'rav?;. The will ftrr defence nnrftt. liinfl all separate views an
sep?rate Wiahea into oiw great unity ?if ejmejjpficm. Clod graut us ?arhth'mg o
the spirit of the War iif Idberation."?U'lir Kiiwev tn fhe .German .Industrial Ass?
Germans May Seeh
Modification* is the
View in Washington
W *..-'? i ..??.. \rv. 0 rBy The As
!; Germany's decision
? i. arm ee terms presented to
? '..? mi' 1' Marshal Foch has not
boon mad-.; known. so> fur as th?
?Vtncfrciin t-'".i.Tiimcni was advised Id
\h>li u;' -?-iiof finr an mmottnee
:.><?; i ... ; monUn', officials did not
i osslbilities (if delay as
tha t u ???' the momentous events
hiring within the border
trf Q#h?S?i :?
.v > ,? -? blush, announcement from
"><? the deci ?on of Emp n
? Ic . cate Was taken i ;
re ? . acceptance of the Allied
: ??us had been ti icide?!
bly the aK>.
?r.i.. ? to hmnnnc? his
' ! ? an be. u parly to ac.
Iiastic tcrini as arc
':? :? ?? been imposed by ths
W .?? : i uncil ai Versailles.
?la;. Seek Modificaron
? olhet hand, it ?fas pointed out
'ha with the Kaiser out those respon?
sible '"<??? the conduct of the forern
rnlghl possibly ask for
' >? of th* co?dition?, no?
?he Presiden! Wilson** demand? for
'h""e*1abJ.?hnw?-!tt of a gvvtrn merit re~
November 4th to 16th
ART GALLERIES, 44 E. 46th St.
spun? ?hi" surety to the people is to be
carried oirt oatensibi-.. There can he
no modifteutinn, however, and the
?'.ra.istie;! mini!: he acreptcd or l-ejocrcd
within th?1 time pet, by Marshal Foch ?
11 o'lcloeb; Munday moraine French
The Regal Casualty List
H.OHENZ?LLERM, William. Kaiser, Neuer Palast. Potsdam
COBURG, Ferdinand, King?. Sofia.
CO BURG, Borifs, King, Son?.
saintin, Ath: n ?.
HAPSB?RG, Frarwft Ferdinand,, ArcMefc?, Schoenbrunn Palace,
^ ienna. *
ROMANO FF, Nfeb?lofe, Czar, Winter Palace, PctrogTa?. i
HAPSBURG, Fmn:-ji5 Joseph, V-terma ana -Badapss*.
I?APSBURG, Karl, Empero, Vienna and Budapest.
OSMAN, Mohammed, Sultan, Constantinople-.
HOHENZOL-LERN,, PYa?ksrk-k WfIJiaro, Own Prince, Berli?.
ITOHENZ?LLERN, W-?ffiara Eit^-^^-k'h. Beruft.
HOHENZOL?/ERN, A-d-o?bsrt, Bcrli'n.
ROHENZOLLERbi, Anerusl, Berl r-,
HOHENZOLiERN, Osea*, BeTlifi.
HOHENZO?iLER?, Joachim, Berlin.
German Barrage Fire Delays
Courier Carrying Truce Terms
Contlhiletl from Vuv- >
rying o-ut some secondary clauses.
Then Erfcberger asked for a suspen?
sion of hostilities Ifi the interests
of h u m :: n ! t.v ? Th ffi reef n ex.'.. ' Marshal
Foch fiaHy refused.
The delegates, having obtained
permission to send a courier to Spa
~.md communicate with that place by
wireless, withdrew. Marshal Foch
immediately wrote an account of
the proceedings and sent ?t to
Premiet C?em?nceatt, who received
it fit, noon.
The German delegates are lodged
lii a country mansion at Rethondes,
she miles cast of Compi?gne and
thirty miles from Marshal Foch's
AdtnJt&l S'm? Present
With the ce m man'lev Iji chief at
fihe tiim'1 of the interview were
Majw General Maxim? WeyganrJ,
his assistant,; Vic^Acirniral Sir Ross?
lyn Wfemyet}, First" Lord of the Brit?
ish Admtealty and Vice-Admiral
William S. Sims, American repre?
sentative-. Later Admiral Sims left
for London.
French opinion, which is remark?
ably restrained and conservative, is
ttuehirnotfs in th? vier.? that Ger?
many will capitulate between now
and Monday.
There is no tendency to exag?
gerate happenings in Germany, but
it is felt that the Germans have h;:d
enough to make it imperative for
the government to ma';e peace at
the earliest possible moment.
M. Copies, writing in the "Figa?
ro," fairly sums up the views of all
editorial writers when he says::
"The details of revolutionary
movements in Germany are lacking,
hat we learn enough from hour to
hour to feel already that they are
neither superficial nor fictitious. Do
they contain deep-set revolution?
Are they hut riots due to the reac?
tion of the defeat? What authority
does the republic proclaimed at
Munich possess? These are ques?
tions which concern Germany
While Germany is reflecting on
the Allies' terms, Marshal Foch con?
tinues his blows without, intermis?
sion. The German army may brea?;
at any moment. There wer-? sign:
of a new retreat from th? Scheid1,
yesterday, and the French are alon<;
the Meuse over a front of fiftser
mile?. The alternative for Germany
now is armistice or invasion.
Kaiser's Fall
Rouses Fear
In Washington
('outlimed from page 1
Belgium?net. rn th? way nf atrocities, !
of course, hut in the way f>f exnctine; ?
'/hies' end levies on the individual j
cities arid communities.
"Germany has exacted hundreds of!
millions of chillara by ?fil ; rnhb.ci'5?, so |
I ree no reason why tie? ?llisfl should
iio-t proceed to any lengths necasSar/y to
compel the German?? to restore the
country (lie;- have devastated. 1 d'j
rot believe for one moment Ihnt they
should lie permitted to escape .
scathed, merely because they huv split
up into a group of small nations.
"But that plan would scarcely be
practicable i? Germany now indulges
in a revolution of the Bolshsvlki nort.
There wirl be no m?thad of ctrmpeshn
t.ion tlien, snvo to wait drearily until
the madnsBB ii; over, and then inot'rrn
whatever new gtivernmehl finally raise?
from the ruins the! the German people
must pay for the barm they have done,
no matter who their rulers maj* be or
what form of government. thej? may
Fear Bolshevism
It iK this lust contingency, the ides
of a wave of Bolshevism, which pre
? vented the news frum creating happi
nesB in (hose circle?, where the Presi?
dent's statement, of many month?' ago
that we h*VB no quarrel with the Ger
; man people, meets utter agreement
Th." lusn of reparation lo strickei
France and Beljriui7i does not strike (hi
sympathies of these so much as the
fear thnt the German people, in throw?
ing off their Kohenzollern master, may
bs cursed with Bolshevism rather bhan
bles?to-d with a real democrat te form
of government.
These taking this view, however, are
very much in a minority, so far as
private conversations ar- concerned
The most, distressing point about the
happening in Germany to nearly ever'
one in Washington, and this appliei
not to the corps of Allied diplomat:;
where, of cours."., it would be only na:
ural, but to American offleialB a.? wel
is that it appears to make the probier
of reparation greater, and- may make i
a ?most impassible.
One factor in the final peace term
of course, is made amazingly siripi
There ?'an be no territorial question ?
any si riousness at the peace table, sai
insofar as the Allies themselves nu
,t:r... ?...,.?
Wim W?TJ Pay for Loot?
Revolution racked eGrmany or an em- .
pire divided into a dozen or twenty
little states will no!, be eager to re lain
colonies. Certainly no strong voice
could be raised for them aX the peace
But when it comes to paying for the
dynamiting of the coal mines, the turn?
ing of Nort.hcrn France and Belgium
into a wilderness (much of which, some
experts say, will be fit for years only
, for pine trees1, the bombing of towns
I and village? far from the seen* of
i lighting, the bomhardmeni of unpro?
tected coast towns, the submarining of
. re? rchantroent.. the levying of impover?
ishing fines on inoffensive communities
i occupied by the Hun armies, and thn
: looting of everything portable wherever
Ul. KJr!Lj%l '
Announce a Sale of
Women's *** Trimmed Wraps
Capes and Motor Coats
of Duvetyn, Velour and Velvet.
Formerly $150.00 /Von? 95.00
$195.00 " 135.00
$250.00 ? 195.00
$295.00 ? 225.00
$350.00 " 225.00
Women's Dresses
of Duvetyn, Velvet, Serge and Tricolette.
Formerly $135.00 /Von? 85.00
$175.00 ? 125.00
Children's WinterCoats
Hats and Dresses, Also Infants'
Coats, Muffs and Bonnets
COATS?Sizes 2 to 14 yean.
Formerly up to $32,50
HATS Formerly up to $22.50
Now 17.50
" 32.50
" 55.00
" 85.00
Now 7.50
Children's Dresses
of Serge, Velvet,Gingham and Chambrav
Formerly up to $32.50 NoW 17.50
$48.00 ? 25.00
538-540 FIFTH AVENUE 44th and 45th Street A:
Poland Water
fof its woiKkrfei ?UnriteOtij eff? " up UM
Bu been nvmnifrdrd anri used In thcu
saitda of east* o? Malaria. Scarlet .irrl TyphoM
Faver, ?o pr-Ttni .ho?e dl?eaaes ?rom teams
wn'H ir? any ..,. ji upon !!'*> timeline* and
k Ineye.
The greatest danger fn>m SPANISH 1NFBU
i:\Z.f la the after- IT---? ?icon ?li! feldne) and
'an I
In anj quantity with perfi!?.1 5?
Ha? l?->rn ujio i In every ;>;sr'. o( tho wot'.Q
in cafes -X fewrs ?vhtMfj no other ivater wai
Bot :-.1 at tho Spring under the most ?anl
t>- conditions For sal? in any Quantity by
t"'SH;St-? m ?1 grorcrj generally sikI a;
Telephon -. Madfs i Square^-471*.
German Battleships
Turn Guns on Reds
C-1OPENHAGEN?, Now 9.?Six
A German battleships anchored
outside of Flensburg have direct?
ed their guns against the revolu?
tionists and a bombardment is ex?
pected. The battleship Koenig,
which refused to surrender, was
taken after a hard tight-.
Hun hands could reach that brings up
the real problem of the Allies.
it is not thought here that the ab
i!?cation of the Kaiser, or any event
which might follow, would have much
effect on the armistice..
Of course, if there should he a revo?
lution, tho men signing the armistice
for Germany would ha'.v? no power to
do so, and the Allies would be faceA
wiih the knowledge that the acts of the
German emissaries might hi. disavowed
by any gov-emment growing out of the
Will Contener Armies
However, it is thought thai the fight?
ing with the German armies., as such,
fcg certainly over. While that huge war
machine is still in splendid shape and
capable of a stout resistance-, it is
thought far more likely that some
strong hand may attempt a conn inside
i " Germany with the army than that
th; military farce would continue to
i ; se the Allies.
Should i.hc: armistice j'uil to be signed
th? Allied armies, it is declared, would
fight their way on, or proceed into
Germany without fighting should there
be no resistance. Then the job of forc?
ing reparation would have to wait on
events within the German Empire.
-?.- ...
Searchlight to Mark
Envoys3 Rendezvous
?pAR?S, Nov. 9.?When the
?* French comimind received
the German Headqoarter's wire
less announcing the start of the
; rmistice delegation, the ?elc
gates were directed to present
themselves between S and 10
o'clock Thursday night ai a cer?
tain point oil Lb Capelle Road.
Th crossroad was clearly mark
i ?'? bj the beams of several
At the same time the order
was given in the Freien lines that
hostilities should be suspended
over a distance of several miles
in the region of the meeting
The three automobiles bearing
the German delegates arrived at
9:15 p.. m. and were received by
delegated French officer?. These
officers got in the automobiles,
and with the window curtains
drawn proceeded to the Ch?teau
Grancfort. in Compi?gne Forest,
belonging: to the Marquis de
l'Aigle, where they spent the
Ousting of Kaiser
Recalls Fate of
Russian Emperor
Czar Nicholas Snapped
Down in Midst of Crisis
That Shook Empire
Abdicated for His Son
Ruler's Private Life Made
Miserable by Boisheviki,
Who Later Slew Him
The abdication of Emperor William
and the renunciation of his rights to
the throne by the German Crown
Prince recall ?he fail o<* Nicholas
Romanoff. Gear of the Russia?, and the
Czar's abdication in behalf of his son.
The similarity of the two urea', crises
it; the histories of Germany and Russia
is a tonce apparent* While only the
future can reveal Emperor William's
fate, it is interesting to note, that
Nicholas Romanoif was held powerless
by the revolutionists, deported to Si?
beria and little more than ?.year aft? r
his abdication murdered*
Niel olas Romanoff, once Czar of all
the Russian Empire* and first of the
, autocrats i o he deposed in the great
, war, abdicated March 16, 1917.
The Czar gav<< up his throne without
I a s'niggle. Two davs after his deposi?
tion he left with iiis taff for his per?
sonal estates on the south coast of
Crimea, only to be arrested a week
later, and returned with the CsSarina to
I the royal palace af Tsarskoe-Se?o
There the roya! family was imprisoned
i *'o? months*
Wealth Confiscated
! Three weeks after the revolutionists
crime into power Hie Council of Work
men'? and Soldiers' Delegates con;']
cal i Ihn enormous wealth of the for?
mer ruler.
In August, 1917, the ex-Czar and his
lamily were secretly conveyed from
Alexandrovsk palace i" the city o!
j Tobolsk, years ago the administrativ ?
centre tot exih - banished to Siberia.'
fi is situated on the eastern side oi
(irai Mountain.-, Loon miles
"Reasons of state" was the excuse of
I;; ? Russian govei nment for s< n I
the ex-Czar into exile. In Tobolsk
Nichola: settle?! down to a confined c.\
':?? - in l he form "? covernor's n:i?
Murdered by B'olsheYiki
It was while the former royal famil;
was in residence at Tobolsk that ?!
leged monarchist plots to obtain the r
lease ? f ' he f< ? mer E at.or and
reestablishment o? the autocracy wer
discovered by the Bolshevik goverr
ment, Nich . ? ?? as removed rv ...
Tobolsk to Eka terinbnrg and n
clo elj c n in?d. Ekaterinburg lii
outhen.st of Perm, on the Asi it c
? ide of the I 'nils.
It was at Bk itei inburg 1 - J n
! he formel Empei or ivas ;'.- n, <?? 11
I ion of the mm d >i by the ., I
sheviki being obtained later. Accounts
of : : 5 end differ. According to some
stories lie was executed without ?i
Revolts Break Out
In Hanover, Cologne
And Other Cities
' onlimipd from page I
a ' r serving a sentence lasting u:.-?!
fifteen days ?go.
Only s?"!'-: messages are arriving
from Germany with regard to the Ba?
varian revolutionary movement.
Max Appealed to
People for Unity
As Crisis Neared
AMSTERDAM, Nov. 7. Absolute
unity is necessary .among the Ger?
man people if they would avert un?
foreseen consequences, <! clared Chan?
cellor Maximilian in an appeal to the
German people. He urged that all re
! main calm. The Chane< llor's appeal,
! received in an official dispatch from
Berlin, reads:
"For more than four years the
Short and full length models, artfully draped
to produce graceful, .lender silhouette.
Skillful remodeling at moderate prices.
WV : s: BIBS ?. S3 .? ?K?B? :?v:ar?:,
alllnonetfat j
m mu ???eaj
Hats, Gowns, Wrists,
Veils, Neckwear, Furs.
375 Fifth Av., at SStk St. E
su mi ?r-*ti ?a
El n.|B? i nt:
German nation, united and palm,
ha? endured the most severe Buffer?
ings and sacrifices, If at this de?
cisive hour, when only ' s
unity can avert from the c-.i ro
German people g^eat dangers for its
future, internal strength gives way.
then the consequences are unfore
"An indispensable demand in these
decisive hours, which musjf bo made
by ?very people's government, is the
maintenance of the hitherto existing
calm, under voluntary discip ?r
May ?'very citizen be conscious of
the high responsibility toward this
people in the fulfilment of their
Cases of insubordination occurred
Wednesday among the troops of a
German naval division quartered at
Lokeren, twelve miles north*??
Ghent, according to a repon fZ
Sas-van-Gent. "?
Revolting Poles Battle
Germans; ManyKili^
Entire Male Populate ^
Plock Deported for
LONDON, Nov. 9, The popuw
of the Polish province of pi0ti ?
r.sen against the Germana anda,
have been c mflicts in wh ch ? ?*
1er of persoi s of both sides ?.?fe
Killed, according to a Zurich di?3l
to the Exchange TeleKranh r?^*
The Germans have afSd^S
members of the Polish mili*?! it
ization, and the whole m?V na?
tion :< being deported to GenS*
'l'en thousand of ?n?
elo Sam's Rod Cross
Nurses in France soon
will be comfortable in their
new Pediforme Shoes recently
These are the regular Pediforme last
?a corrective shoe for everyday wear,
giving supreme ease and comfoH
High arch -support, straigh* inci?s it3S? -
sctive Iietd?the essential
natural foot lines.
} ou, too, can enjoy
same wonderful Pediforme
last in tan or black and- .'ill
the desirable leathers .-it
prices ?o higher tha?. other
h ?es of equal quality.
inside lim
? ilitii s of a
narrow, cor?
roe built on
un ?kjVj ?a
36 West Thirty-Sixth Street
I-i" 566 56? 3?"ifth ^.f?liit'
at if." i,r h '
Will introduce tomorrow a
representative co?eciion of
im Fashions
?Thanksgiving Festivities
Rtriotic Entertainments
Charity Affa?rs
General Utility ? Sooaww?
Evening Gowns
Fur-Trimmed Wraps
Manteaux Tailleurs
Afterno?s Dr
Charming Blouses
Smart Hats
Rich Furs
LviLecLlxMi x>l (UoNuonarle
Arwwn An ??srw<ica

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