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DARDANELLES Operations, Anzacs in cam

paign, 528. DATO, Eduardo, as Premier, 59. DAVIDSON, (Most Rev.) Randall T., Arch

bishop of Canterbury, war sermon in Westminster Abbey at opening of fourth

year of war, 143. DAVIS, (Dr.) Robert, 463. DAYTON. (Maj.) Edwin W., Military

Operations of the War," 113, 310, 473;

construction of automobile fort, 543. DECLARATIONS of War, List, 219. DELCASSE, Theophile, 482. DELESALLE, Charles, 513. DELMER, F. Sefton, account of lecture by

Count zu Reventlow on freedom of the

seas, 345. Democratic Agitation in Germany, 88. DENMAN, William, resignation, 18. DEPORTATIONS, see BELGIUM;FRANCE;

SERBIA Desolation in the French War Zone, 456. Desperate Fighting of the Canadians at Lens,

see

** The

Lansing-Ishii agreement recognizing

American interests in China, 547. CHOULGINE, V. V., account of Czar's ab

dication, 264. Chronology of the War, 27, 220, 415. CIPHERS, historical examples of use, 3. CLEMENCEAU, Georges, takes Premiership

and War Portfolio, 381. CLOTHING, salvaging in France, 453. Clothing and Food Control in the Central

Empires, 448. COAL, brought under jurisdiction of Govt.

and prices fixed, 228; Dr. Garfield asks for embargo on export; ban on bunker coal with approval of Allies and effect on neutral shipping, 240; Gen. von Bissing on value of Belgian coal to Germany,

512. COFFIN, Howard E., 223. COHALAN, Daniel F., involved in German

plot for Irish rebellion, 277. COLBY, Bainbridge, 18, 427. Comment of the Nations on the President's

Reply, 83.
COMMERCE, co-ordination of purchases of

U. S. and allied powers, 226; organization
of U. S. War Trade Board, 233.
See also EXPORTS; SHIPPING; TRAD-

ING with the Enemy Act. CONCENTRATION Camps, U. S. Army, 10.

See also UNITED STATES-Army. CONGER, George P., “In the War Prisons

of Eastern Siberia,” 533. CONSCRIPTION, see CANADA; UNITED

STATES-Army. CONGRESS of Berlin, 481. CONGRESS of Vienna, article by A. West

cott, 538. CONSTANTINE I., King of Greece, relations with Kaiser disclosed in

** White Book," 152; disclosure of war policy, before Commission of Inquiry, 256 ; GermanTurkish alliance, 334; .telegrams of Constantine and Queen to German Emperor,

pledgirig loyalty, 457. COPPER, price fixed, 228. COSSACKS, demand for continuation of

war and army reform, 66; history and present strength, 385.

See also RUSSIA--Army. COST of War, to Russia, 64; expenditures of

U. S., England, Germany, and Russia, 430.

See also FINANCE. COSTA Rica, break with Germany, 244. COUNCIL of National Defense, organization,

223; work of War Industries Board in mobilizing country for war, 224; work of

Railroads' War Board, 228. Creating Belgium's New Army, 98. CROATIA, plan for formation of State by

union of Dalmatia, Bosnia and Herze. govina, Montenegro, Serbia, and Croatia, 520.

See also YUGOSLAVIA. CRONHOLM. Folke, recommended for

decoration by German Govt. for services

as intermediary, 53. Current History Chronicled, 1, 191, 381. CZERNIN von Chudenitz, (Count) Ottokar

von, address on war aims of AustriaHungary, 290.

D DABO. (Dr.) Leon, account of atrocities told

at Merchants' Assoc. dinner, 515. DAGOE Island, 194. DANIELS, (Sec.) Josephus, on value of de

stroyers, 13; on completion of destroyers in comparison with other years, 387.

as

DESTROYERS, UNITED STATES

Navy. Destruction of St. Quentin Cathedral, 80. DEVOY, John, 277. DIAZ, (Gen.) Armando, succeeds Cadorna,

397; career, 136. DILLON, (Dr.) Edward J., 7. DISARMAMENT, Naval, Count Czernin on,

290. Disease Germ Plot at Bucharest, 284. DOGGER Bank Incident, 332. DOGS, article by H. Wood on use in war,

161. DOYLE, (Sir) Arthur Conan, poem

Guns in Sussex," 93. DRAGOMIROFF (Gen.), 72. DRAKE (cruiser), torpedoed, 246. DRUNKENNESS, decline in England, Wales, and Scotland, 382.

E EASTMAN, Max, 236. ECKHARDT, (Minister) von, letter to Beth.

mann Hollweg recommending Herr Cronholm for decoration, in return for aid to

Germany, 53. ECUADOR, German Minister handed passe

ports, 244. Effect of the United States in the War, 446. EGGELING, (Maj.) von, 92. EMBARGO, see EXPORTS. EMDEN (cruiser), exploits and sinking, 528. EMERGENCY Fleet Corporation, see SHIP

PING Board. EMERSON, Edwin, 279. Enemies within the United States, 20. ENEMY Aliens, Government treatment of,

20; under provisions of Trading with the Enemy act. 234.

sce also (HINA; GERMAN Plots. ENGLAND :-Army Figures refuting charge that Do. minion soldiers

sent to front while home troops were held back, 197:

Record or the British D. pendencies," 359; contributions of do. minions, 387; work of Australasia, 526. See also CANADA; SIPREME War

(ourcil Finances, revenue income for six months.

198; expenditures since beginning of

war, 4:30. Germin hatred of, expressed in address of

Emperor William, 2.

Were

" War

Volume XIII.

ex

Germany, Relations with, official conver

sations of Lord Haldane in Germany
in 1906 and 1912 bearing on issues of
the war, 328; negotiations at outbreak
of war analyzed by D. J. Hill, 499;
text of letters exchanged between King
and Kaiser at outbreak of war, 508.

See also CAUSES of the war.
Navy, vast service described by A. Hurd,

137; work in transporting troops and
supplies summed up by Lloyd George,

472. United States, Relations with, see

UNITED STATES--England. Zeppelin Raids, see AERONAUTICS. English in India, 530. ENRIGHT, Thomas F., 389. ENTENTE Cordiale, 483. ENVER Pasha, and entry of Turkey into

war, 334. ESPIONAGE Act, purpose, 232; clause re

garding nonmailable matter, 235. EUROPEAN Politics, article by M. L. Mc

Laughlin on causes of the war, 381; article on problems of Congress of Vienna by A. Westcott, 538.

See also CAUSES of the War. EXPLOSIVES, U. S. production and

port, 8. EXPORTS, licenses granted by War Trade Board,

Trading with the Enemy Act, 233; “Worldwide Embargo Against Germany," and effect on neutral countries, 239; U. S. refusal of recognition to

Holland re-exporting to Germany, 241. EXPORTS Council, see WAR Trade Council.

F FABRIUS (Herr), 88. FAIR Play Publishing Co., involved in Ger

man plots, 279. FASHODA Incident, 482. FEDERAL Trade Commission, 227. FENG Kuo-chang, 351. FERDINAND, King of Rumania, offers

lands for agrarian reform, 523. FICKE, Heinrich, 22. Fighting Hostile Submarines, 132. FINANCE, Belgium financed by Allies, 192

Japan's Financial Aid to the Allies,' 193 ; embargo on exportation of corn, bullion and currency from U. S., 239; U. S. gives $230,000,000 credit to Italy, 408; official credits and advances by U. S. to the Allies, expenditures of U. S., England, Germany, and Russia, 430.

See also under names of countries. Financing America's War Needs, 242. FINLAND, race question, 8. FLAG, American, account of presentation of

first American flag carried on French

front to French Govt., 78. FLANDERS, see CAMPAIGN in Europe,

Western. FLOUR, export controlled by Govt., 429. FOCH (Gen.), appointed to Interallied Staff,

397 ; career, 436. FOODSTUFFS: Austria-Hungary, situation described by

Lieut. Virgili, 450.
Belgium, shortage and starvation of wom-

en and children described by Baron

Moncheur, 100.
Germany, shortage described by a Hol-

lander, 155; situation and weekly ra

tion, 419.
Russia, M. Prokopovitch on scarcity, 61.
Spain, scarcity as cause of unrest, 59.
United States, work of Food Administra-

tion in control of wheat, sugar, and
other supplies, 236; further Govt. con-
trol, sugar shortage and pledge cards,
428.

See also EXPORTS.

For Women Who Write to Soldiers, 254. FOREIGN Legion, presentation to France of

flag carried by Americans, 78; list of

Americans in 2d Regiment, 79. FORTRESS, see MILITARY Science. FRANCE, change in Ministry, 1; account of

presentation of first flag carried on French front by Americans in Foreign Legion, 78; difficulties in securing ships to convey army supplies from U. S., 232; activities of Bolo Pacha as German agent, 282; aid to Belgian refugees; aid to education of Serbian youth, 309; plan by Germany and Russia to include in treaty against England, 331; fall of Painleve Ministry and formation of Cabinet by G. Clemenceau, 381;

need of reconstruction work described by J. Galsworthy, 454; desolation of war zone described by Sir E. Carson, 456; account of deportation in letter from young girl, 514. See also CAMPAIGN in Europe, West

ern; SUPREME War Council. France Vous salue, Etoiles ! FRAYNE, Hugh, 224. FREEDOM of the Seas, see INTERNA.

TIONAL Law. FRENCH Commission to United States, sec

ALLIES' Commissions. FRENCH Revolution, compared with Rus

sian revolution, 2. French Victory at Chemin des Dames, 412. French War Economies, 452. FREYTAG-Loringhoven, (Lieut. Gen. Baron) •

von, comment on Marne retreat, 72. FROTHINGHAM, Thomas G., " Rise and

Fall of the Formal Fortress," 300; The

Armed Merchantman," 161. FUEL Administration, see COAL. FUSANOSUKE, Kuhara, 198.

G GALE, George W., Spurlos Versenkt," 546. GALLIPOLI, see DARDANELLES. GALSWORTHY, John, description of war

victims in France, 454. GALVAN, Manuel de J., " Spain and the

World War,” 58.
GARFIELD, (Dr.) Harry A., 228.
GEDDES, (Sir) Eric, on submarine situation,

first speech in House, 431.
GENERAL Staff, see SUPREME War Coun-

233;

cil.

6age

GEORGE V., King of England, text of mes

to Kaiser through Prince Henry, 499; documents of correspondence between King George and Emperor William

on outbreak of war, 508. GERARD, James W., letter to German

Chancellor at outbreak of war in 1914, 489; statement on invasion of Belgium,

491. GERMAN and Austro-Hungarian Labor In

formation and Relief Bureau, 276. GERMAN New Guinea, capture by Austra

lasia, 527. German Peace Propaganda, 285. GERMAN Plots, article on intrigues of von

Bernstorff and others as disclosed in von Igel's papers, bisert on Official Bulletin report, 274: disease germ and explosive

plot at Bucharest, 281. GERMAN Samoa, capture by Col. Logan,

J26. GERMAN Seamen's minion, defense of sub

marine warfare, 126; British Seamen's

reply, 12 German Socialist on the Reichstag Resolu

tions, 96.

Volume XIII.

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