Lapas attēli

NEDERLAND Steamship Co., 241.

NEGRO Troops of U. S. Army, 10.

NEKRASOFF (Vice Premier), 64.

NEUMAN, Henry, 278.

New Covenant Between the Great English-

Speaking Nations, 141.

New Phase of the Balkan Question, 111.
NEW YORK Port War Board, 428.
NEW ZEALAND, article by R. S. Winn on

record in the war, 526.
NEWS Censorship, powers conferred on

Postmaster General under Trading with
the Enemy Act, 234; clause of Enemy
Trading Act and of Espionage Bill; state-
ment by Mr. Burleson ; effect on Socialist
papers, 235; views of Pres. Wilson as

expressed in letter to Max Eastman, 236.

NI SHIH-CHING (Gen.), 349.

NICHOLAS I., King of Montenegro, intrigues

with Austria and delay in meeting de-

mands for union with Serbia as Slav

State, resulting in Cabinet crisis, 163 ;

telegram to King of Italy; abdication

suggested, 166.

NICHOLAS II., Czar of Russia, secret treaty

with Kaiser William, 7; account of ab-
dication, by Gen. Russky, 262; account
by V. V. Shulgen, 264; correspondence
with Emperor William in 1904-1907, aim-
ing at Russo-German-French treaty with
object of isolating England, 331 ; messages
from German Emperor and replies, re-
garding Austrian ultimatum to Serbia ;
efforts for peace, 488; telegram to Kaiser
on mediation, at outbreak of war; tele-
gram to Kaiser on mobilization, 501 ;
telegram to Kaiser on declaration of war,


NIVEN, (Dr.) Max, 276.

NORRIS, George William, 235.

NORTON, Patrick Daniel, 279.
NOVAKOVITCH, Kosta, 343.


OAKLAND Enquirer, 258.

OESEL Island, 194, 260.

OFFICERS' Training Camps, see UNITED


O'LEARY, Jeremiah, involved in German

plots, 278, 281.

Organized Labor on War Issues, 444.

ORGANIZED Seamen of the British Mer-

cantile Marine, reply to German Sea-

men's defense of U-boats, 128.

interpretation of the Pope's note by Dr.

Michaelis, in Reichstag, 86; attitude of

parties toward interpretation; resolutions

of Hamburg Chamber of Commerce and

of Bremen Chamber of Commerce sup-

porting Kaiser, 87; official comment on

Pres. Wilson's reply, by Lord Cecil, 89;

terms as outlined in declaration of dele-

gates to Socialists London Conference,

95; E. Bernstein and H. Haase on Reichs-

tag resolution, 96; text of memorial of

Socialists to Dutch Scandinavian Peace

Committee, 97; desire in Germany de-

scribed by a Hollander, 156; text of Ger-

many's reply to the Pope, 285;

" World's

Comments on Austro-German Notes";

speeches of Dr. von Seydler, Dr. Michaelis,

and Dr. Kuehlmann,




Reichstag: basis discussed by Count
Czernin, 290: British viewpoint expressed
by H. H. Asquith at Leeds, 291; Bolshe-
vist plan, 422; reply of Brazil to the
Pope's peace note, 439; report of Federa-
tion of Labor, 444.

See also AIMS of War.

PERKOWSKI, Waclaw, “ Poland's Standard

Again on the field of Battle," 296.

PERRIS, G. H., description of Chemin des

Dames, 414.

PERRY, Matthew, visit of Viscount Ishii to

tomb, and tribute, 52.

PERSHING, (Gen.) John J., moves head-

quarters and comments on progress of

training, 11; presented with guidon by

descendants of French soldiers in Amer.

Revolution and with flag ornamented by

women of Du Puy, 79; commissioned Gen-

eral, 238.

PERU, break with Germany, 244.

PETAIN, (Gen.) Henri, at Verdun, 116.

PICCO, Francesco, 253.

PIEZ, Charles A., 428.

PILSUDSKI (Gen.), 6.

PIRACY, historical sketch by T. G. Froth-

ingham, 464.


A. W. K., “The Guns of Fianders," 134.

Black, Ernest G., “ Written on Going Into

Action," 295.

Doyle, (Sir) A. C., " The Guns in Sus-

sex,” 93.

Gale, G. W., "Spurlos Versenkt," 546.

Hollande, E., “ La France Vous Salue,

Etoiles!" 495.

Shillito, E., July, 1914," 151.

Soldiers Back of the Lines,' 532.

Trotter, B. F., " To the Students of

Liege,” 327.

Van Dyke, Henry,

Name of

France,' 112.

POINCARE, (Pres.) Raymond, election al-

leged as sign of Franco-Russian Alliance,

by Dr. Michaelis, 91: decree creating

Polish Army, 296; telegram to King

George on German mobilization, 503.

POLAND, regency council supersedes au-

tonomy, 5; new constitution granted by

Central Powers to part taken from Russia,

195; article by W. Perkowski on

ganization of autonomous army with con-

sent of France and Russia ; Mission in U.

S. working for army, 296 ; appeal of I. J.

Paderewski to Poles in U. S. to join

Polish Army, 299.

Poland's Standard Again on the field of

Battle, 296.

POPE, The, and temporal power, 6.


POPOVITCH, Eugene, 167.

PORTUGAL, offered to Spain by Germany,


PADEREWSKI, I. J., appeal to Poles in U.

S. to enlist under Polish standard, 299.
PAGE, Walter Hines, address on mutual re-

lations of Britain and America, in Plym-

outh Guildhall, 139.

PAINLEVE, Paul, on Alsace-Lorraine and

French war aims, 294; on problems after

war, 295; fall of Cabinet, 381; on Supreme

War Council, 435.

PALESTINE, as home for Jewish people and

problem of restoring fertility, 384,
PAPEN, Franz von, 275.
PARES (Dr.), on Russian losses, 420.
PASSPORTS, forged by German agents in

Scandinavia, 24.
PATENTS, provision in Trading with the

Enemy Act, 234.
PAVENSTEDT, Adolph, 283.
PAYER, Friederich von, 452.
PEACE, text of reply of Pres. Wilson to

POSTMASTER General, powers in news

censorship, 2.35.

proposal of Pope Benedict, 81; comment
of New-Yorker Staats-Zeitung and of for-
eign newspapers on President's reply, 83;

Volume XIII.

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POTASH, in Alsace, 386.
Preparing to Fight Germany, 9.
President's Reply to the Pope, 81.
PREVOST, Marcel, "For Women Who

Write to Soldiers," 254.
PRICE, Ward, 406.
PRICES, power of War Industries Board,

224; war prices for Allies, 226; fixing
steel prices, 227; copper and coal under
jurisdiction of Govt., 228 ; fixed for wheat
and sugar, 236.

PRISONERS of War, taken by British and

by Germans between April 9 and Aug.
22, 2; U. S. plans for handling, 21;
taken by Italians in offensive, 32; taken
by French at Verdun, 37; taken by Ital-
ians in Spring offensive, 146; appalling
condition in Serbia, 341; captured by
British, 387; taken by Germans in drive
for Venice, 397; taken in Palestine, 403 ;
Italian losses in first week of battle of
Julian Alps, 404; lost by Germans at
Chemin des Dames, 413; captured in Rus-
sian advance in Volhynia, Galicia, and
Bukowina in 1916, 475; Russo-Rumanian
losses, 479;

the War Prisons of
Eastern Siberia," by G. P. Conger, 533.
PRIVATEERS, T. G. Frothingham on use by

England, France, and U. S., 466.
Progress of the War, 27, 220, 415.
PROHIBITION, making or importation of

distilled liquors prohibited under Food
Control Act, 236.

See also LIQUOR Problem.
PROKOPOVITCH (M.), on cost of war to

Russia, 64.
PROTOPOPOFF, A. D., betrayal of Ru-

mania, 167.
PROVIDENCE Journal, exposes origin of

American Embargo Conference, 281.
PUEYRREDON (Foreign Minister), note to
Count Luxburg, 54.

RADOVITCH, Andrew, memoranda to King

Nicholas, suggesting Slav State, 163;
resignation and decoration by Czar of

Russia, 165.
RAILROADS, control centralized under War

Board, 228; statement of achievements,

RAPALLO Plan, see SUPREME War Coun-

RED Cross, sketch of work of Amer. Red

Cross, 24; account of firing on workers
by Germans, 513.

See also RELIEF Work.
REINACH, Joseph, comment on testimony

at Soukhomlinoff trial, 507.
RELIEF Work, American medical aid in

France and Belgium, 13; sketch of work
of American Red Cross, 24; activities of
American Comm. for Belgian Relief, 387;

new sanitary measures in Rumania, 522.
REPLOGLE, J. Leonard, 226.
REVENTLOW, (Count) Ernst zu, on “ Free-

dom of the Seas," 345.
RIBAR, (Dr.) Otokar, 344.
RIGA, see CAMPAIGN in Europe, Eastern.
RING, Welding, 231.
Rise and Fall of the Formal Fortress, 300.
ROBINSON, H. Perry, account of firing on

Red Cross by Germans, 513.
ROCHESTER (S. S.), 433.
RODZIANKO, Michael V., on conduct of Gen.

Soukhomlinoff, 262.
Romance of the UC-12, 471.
ROMANONES, (Count) Alvaro de,

Premier, 59; on offer of Gibraltar to Spain
by Germany, 430.

ROOSEVELT, Theodore, agreement with

Japan, 357.
ROUSSOS, Georges, address on presentation

of credentials to U. S., 257; reply of Pres.

Wilson, 258.
RUMANIA, account of betrayal into declara-

tion of war by Sturmer and Protopopoff
through intrigue with Berlin, 167; disease
germ and explosive plot of German diplo-
matic agents in Bucharest, 284; reforms
promised by King Ferdinand outlined by:
Queen Marie in letter to America, 516;
story of year's progress to reorganization,
521 ; use of agrarian troubles by Germans
as weapon; reform measures of Govt.,
023; Dr. C. Angelscu on Rumania's
Efforts and Aspirations," 524; statement

of T. Jonescu on Jewish question, 525.
RUPEL, Fort, disclosures in Greek " White

Book," 152.
Army, Gen. Korniloff on need of reforms,


05; measures demanded by Cossacks,
through Gen. Kaledine, 66; Gen.
Alexeieff on disintegration, 66; ac-
count of revolt under Gen. Korniloff,
69; mobilization as cause of war, com-
ment of Dr. Michaelis on testimony of
Gen. Januschkevitch, 92; Poles permit-
ted to form new Polish Army, 298;
origin of Cossacks and present strength,
385; time of mobilization, 489; docu-
ments bearing on mobilization dis-
cussed by D. J. Hill, 501; testimony on
mobilization by Gen. Janushkevitch
and Gen. Soukhomlinoff at trial of

latter, 504.
Cabinet, Coalition Cabinet named by Ke-

rensky, 2.39; fall of Kerensky Govt.,
419; members of Bolshevist Cabinet

headed by Lenine, 423.
Council of Workmen's and Soldiers' Dele-

gates, proclamations in revolt against

Provisional Govt., 421.
Finances, abnormal condition of budget;

enormous cost of Kerensky regime, 64;
subscription to Russia's second Liberty
Loan, 430; serious plight; U. S. credit,

Germany, Relations with, see GERMANY

-Russia, Relations with.
Government, see Revolution below.
Napoleonic invasion, compared with pres-

ent German advance, 3.
Political parties, article on Socialist fac-

tions and what they stand for, 265.
Republic, proclaimed by Kerensky, 1.
Revolution, compared with French Revo-

lution, 2; Moscow Conference and
Gen. Korniloff's attempt to Overthrow
the Kerensky Government," 63; ex-
tracts from speeches of Kerensky in
Duma, foreshadowing events, 107;
former officials in prison, 192; meeting
of Democratic Congress; Coalition
Cabinet named by Kerensky, 259; new
parliament; statement of Korniloff on
revolt, 260; conviction of Soukhom-
linoff, 261; account of Czar's abdica-
tion by Gen, Russky, and V. V. Shul-
gin, 202, article on overthrow of Ke-
rensky Govt. and rise of Bolsheviki,

United States. Relations with, see under

RUSSKY, (Gen.), Nicholas V., appointed

Commander in Chief, 72; account of abdi-

cation of Czar, 262.
RUSSO-Japanese War, telegrams between

Nicholas V. and Emperor William, per-
taining to England's attitude totvara
coaling of Russian ships, and to Dogger
Bank incident, 331.

SALLSBURY, Willard, welcome to Viscount

Ishii in Senate, 31,




Scene of Carnage at Le Mort Homme, 48.
SCHMIDT, Hugo, 282.
SCOTT, Frank A., on functions of War In-

dustries Board, 225.
SEAMEN'S International Conference, meet.

ing of seamen and firemen of allied and
neutral countries in London to consider
crimes of U-boats; resolutions and list of

cases of firing on lifeboats, 131.

Secret Diplomacy of Two Autocrats, 331.

SELENSKI, G., account of drowning of crew

of Belgian Prince, by submarine, 55.
SENLIS, France, 455.
SERBIA, reorganization as Yugoslavia, 111;

crises in Montenegro over demands for
union as Slav State, 163; French aid to
education of Serbians, 309; account of
suffering of people and treatment by Ger-
mans in endeavor to wip out population,
340; account of Austrian ultimatum and
events leading to war, by M, L. Mc.
Laughlin, 485; report by Holland section
of League of Neutral Countries, on de-
portations, efforts to stamp out language
and other efforts to destroy nation, 517;
plans for union with Croatia, 520.
See also CAMPAIGN in Europe, Balkan

SERMONS, text of sermon preached by Arch-

bishop of Canterbury at opening of fourth

year of war, in Westminster Abbey, 143.
SETON, (Dr.) Walter W., “ Romance of the

UC-12," 471.
SEYDLER, (Dr.) von, on Papal peace note,

SHEPPARD, Morris, statement on bill legal-

izing Aircraft Board, 12.
SHILLITO, Edward, poem, "July, 1914," 151.
SHIPBUILDING, U. S. program, 18; A. Hurd

on normal output of England, 136;
gigantic enterprise of Kuhara Fusanosuke
in Japan, 198; estimate of output for 1917
and 1918, by Pres. Powell; Sec. Daniels
on increase in destroyers, 387; contracts

of Emergency Fleet Corporation, 427.
SHIPPING, British losses for Aug.-Sept., 5;

progress and program of Shipping Board
in creation of fleet to meet war emerg-
ency, 17; British Admiralty figures for
losses from Mar.-July, 133 ; C. H. Grasty
on total tonnage lost from Jan.-Aug., 137;
table showing world's available tonnage;
program of board, 230; vessels
mandeered and chartering commission
created; British view of emergency, 231 ;
predicament of French Govt. ; Japanese
problems, 232; effect of ban on bunker
coal on Dutch and Scandinavian trade,
241; U. S. demands on Dutch shipping.
241; submarine sinkings for month end.
ing Oct. 14, 246: “The United States as a
Shipowner," 427 ; changes in Emergency
Fleet Corporation ; creation of New York
Port War Board ; agreements with for-
eign nations for use of ships, 428; sub-
marine sinkings of month, 431.
See also ARMED Merchant Ships; EX-

SHIPPING Board, U. S., work in creation of

mercantile marine, 17, 427.
Slang and slogans of War in France, 250.
SMOOT, Reed, 243.
SMUTS, (Gen.) Jan Christian, on air re-

prisals, 268.
SNELL, William, account of * Belgian

Prince U-boat Crime," 56.

SOCIALISTS, history of efforts for interna.

tional federation, 4; London conference
of allied nations; declaration of dele-
gates, 94; incomplete conference at Stock-
holm and decision not to call next con-
ference in Sweden, 95; attack on Reichs-
tag peace resolution by E. Bernstein and
H. Haase, 96; text of memorial to Dutch-
Scandinavian Peace Committee, 97; atti-
tude of U. S. Govt. toward censorship of
Socialist papers, 235; attitude of Pres.
Wilson in letter to Max Eastman on
censorship, 236; accused of fomenting
mutiny in German Navy, 248; article on
what various factions in Russia stand

for, 265.
Soldiers Back of the Lines, 532.
SOUKHOMLINOFF (Gen.), statement by

Dr. Michaelis alleging disclosures of
Russian responsibility for war in trial,
91; treason compared with that of Ad-
miral Byng and Marshal Bazaine, 198;
trial and conviction, 261; testimony on

Russian mobilization at trial, 505.
SOUTH America, brief sketch of history,

195 ; stand of Latin America on war, 244 ;
nation's which have broken with Ger-
many, 245.

See also names of countries.
SPAIN, article by M. de J. Galvan on

Spanish public opinion and politics during
European war, 58; statement of Count
Romanones on offer of Gibraltar, Morocco

and Portugal by Germany, 430.
Spirit of the National Army Camps, 425.
SPRING-RICE, Cecil, on status of armed

merchant ship, 469.
Spurlos Versenkt,” 546.
ST. QUENTIN, destruction of cathedral and

removal of art works to Maubeuge by

Germans, 80.
STADTHAGEN, Arthur, 95.


Phase of the Balkan Question," 111.
STEEL, schedule of prices fixed, 226.
STOCKHOLM Conference of Socialists, see

INTERNATIONAL Conference of Social-

STRIKES in Spain caused by high prices. 60.
STUERMER, Boris, betrayal of Rumania,

STUERMER, (Dr.) Harry, "Germany and

the Armenian Atrocities," 336.
Submarine Sinkings in Eight Months, 137.
SUBMARINE Warfare, merchant ships sunk,

5; account of deliberate drowning of crew
of S. S. Belgian Prince, told by survivors,
55; article by Lieut. Gill

Submarine Tactics," 125; text of report
of German Seaman's Union in defense of
U-boats, 126; British Seamen's reply, 128 ;
resolutions International Seamen's
Conference in London, on U-boat crimes ;
list of cases of firing on lifeboats, 131;
article by P. Mille on methods used by
French and Italian navies in fighting
hostile submarines, 132; survey of year
by A. Hurd ; figures of British Admiralty
from March to July, 134; article by C. H.
Grasty on tonnage sunk from January to
August, 137; sinkings of the month, 246;
sinkings for month; Sir Eric Geddes on
situation, 431 ; first American naval losses,
432; complications due to arming mer-
chant vessels, 470; account by Dr. Seton
of use of German submarine UC-12 against

Italy before declaration of war, 471.
SUGAR, placed under Govt. control; Mr.

Hoover on necessity for economy, 237;

shortage, 429.
SUN YAT-SEN (Dr.), and Chinese revolt,

SUPREME War Council of Allies, summary
of speech of H. H. Asquith in Parliament

Volume XIII.




Pershing commissioned Generals; pre-
vious holders of rank, and salary:
other changes in rank, 238; account of
first fight on French soil, 388; first
casualties; French tribute to dead,
389; official list of wounded and miss-
ing, 390 ; article describing training in
France by L. Jerrold, 391; figures for
strength, Nov. 7; Pres. Wilson on
classification of men registered under
conscription act; order

in which
classes will be called, 424; placing of
officers graduated from training
camps; article on Camp Dix by C.
Morley, 425.

China, Relations with, text of Amer. note

on revolt, 350 ; Japanese attitude toward
note, 351; views of Wu Ting-fang,
c. T. Wang, and T. F. Milliard on
duties of relationship, 353; statement
of Viscount Ishii assuring U. S. of
open door, 356; text of Lansing-Ishil
agreement, recognizing Japanese inter-

est, 547.
Commission to Allies, list of members

and object, 437.
Congress, close of historic session opened

war message, 191; telegram of
Bernstorff to Berlin asking for $50,000
to influence Congress ; turbulent ses-
sion following disclosure, 279; the
McLemore resolution traced to German

influence, 281.
Economic mobilization, account of prog-

ress in six months, 223-237.
England, Relations with, question of com-

mandeering ships building for British
interest, 19; speech of W. H. Page in
Guildhall, Plymouth, 139; editorial in
London Telegraph,

New Cove-
nant," 141; B. Law on British reliance

upon U. s., 192.
Finances, contemplated war expenditures

and revenue, 1; provisions of war ap-
propriation bill, 2; embargo on coin,
bullion, and currency, 239; finances,
table showing distribution of appropri-
ations and methods of meeting ex-
penditures; war revenue bill; second
Liberty Loan, 243; success of second
Liberty Loan, 429; credits and ad-
vances to the Allies; expenditures dur-
ing Oct., 430; credit advanced to Rus-

sia, 438.
Japan, Relations with, see JAPAN.
Navy, activities during last six months,

12; plans for increase in number of
destroyers, 13; list of training camps
and stations, 16; establishment and
work of Naval Consulting Board and

Industrial Prepared-
ness, 223; activity, construction pro-
gram and cost, 238 ; Sec. Daniels on
increase in destroyers, 387.


in opening discussion, and text of ad-
dress of Lloyd George in defense of plan
to establish council, in reply, I., (Dec.
supplement); account of conference of
Premiers at Rapallo, resulting in creation
of council; text of agreement, 434 ; opposi-
tion in England, 436; mission of Col.
House, 437; indorsement by Pres. Wilson,

Surrender of Chang Hsun's Army, 354.
SWEDEN, account of use of Foreign Office

for transmission of telegrams to Berlin
from Count Luxburg at Buenos Aires ;
text of telegrams; text of note from von
Eckhardt to Bethmann Hollweg recom-
mending Swedish Charge d'Affaires at
Mexico City, Herr Cronholm for decora-
tion for acting as intermediary between
German legation and Berlin, 53; official
Swedish statement, 54;

exposure or
Buenos Aires affair causes decision to not

next conference or Socialists in
Sweden, 95; German sympathies and

Bernadotte, 196.
Systematic Exploitation of Belgium, 510.

TAFT, William Howard, on agreement made

by Pres. Roosevelt with Japan, 357.
TALLEYRAND, Charles Maurice, Duke de,

at Congress of Vienna, 539.
TCHEIDSE, N. C., measures advocated in

Moscow council, 66.
TEPLOVEST (Gen.), 72.
TERRITORY Occupied, by British, 387.
THEOTOKIS (M.), 334.
Third Year of the Blockade, 135.
To the Students of Liege, 327.
TRADING With the Enemy Act, provisions

and purpose, 233.

Treachery of King Constantine and His

Queen, 457.
TREASON, trials of famous commanders,

TREATY of Bucharest, 484.
TROTTER, Bernard Freeman,

Students of Liege," 327.
TROTZKY, Leon, 419.
TUBERCULOSIS in France, work of Red

Cross to combat, 26.
TURKEY, abolishment of autonomy of Leh-

anon, 160; disclosures in Greek White
Book of secret treaty with Germany at
time of supposed neutrality; account of
events preceding entry into war, by cor-
respondent of Westminster Gazette, 331.

Asia Minor; PALESTINE.
Turkey's Heavy Hand in Syria, 160.

U-Boat Sinkings of the Afonth, 430.
UC-12, account of exploits, 471.
Army, progress of preparation for war in

six months. 9; proposed strength, 10;
table giving National Guard camps, 11 ;
table of National Army cantonments,
Signal Corps Aviation camps,

officers' training camps, 16; editorial
from London Telegraph on marching
of troops through London and its sig-
nificance, 141 ; number in France at
end of October, 191 ; progress in mo-
bilization and training for duty
abroad, 237; Maj. Gens. Bliss and

Russia, Relations with, notice issued by

Kerensky to American people, on

Korniloff revolt, 71.
War with Germany, resolutions of Ameri-

can Alliance for Labor and Democracy.
expressing aims of war, 20; address of
Pres. Wilson before Amer. Federation
of Labor, 441; “ Organized Labor on
War Issues,' 444; A. Bennett on EC-

fect of the U. S. in the War,” 416.
URUGUAY, break with Germany; friction
wiih Argentina, 217.

VAN DYKE, Henry, poem, “ The Name of

France," 112.
VINDERLIP, Frank A., war service, 244.
VALENTINI, Enzo, letter to mother, 252;

tribute by F. Picco; death, 254.

" To

Volume XIII.

VAUGHAN, Crawford, 162.
VENICE, historical sketch, 383.
See also CAMPAIGN in Europe, Austro-

Italian Border.
VENIZELOS, Eleutherios, statement on final

trial of monarchy, 154; disclosure of war
policy of King Constantine before Com-

mission of Inquiry, 256.
VEDEROSKI, (Admiral) Dmitri N., 72.
VIENNA, see CONGRESS of Vienna.
VIRGILI, (Lieut.) Alberto, 450.
VITAL Statistics, article showing effect of

births and deaths in England
and Germany, 247.




" WILLY - NICKY" correspondence, see

WILLIAM II., Emperor of Germany.
WILSON, Havelock, 131.
WILSON, (Gen. Sir) Henry Hughes, 434.
WILSON, (Pres.) Woodrow, message

national army; letter to T. L. Chad-
bourne, Jr., 11; reply to speech of Vis-
count Ishii, 50; message to National
Council Assembly at Moscow, 67; text of
reply to Pope Benedict's peace proposal,
81; comment on reply by New-Yorker
Staats-Zeitung and by foreign press, $3 ;
resolution of Hamburg and Bremen
Chambers of Commerce protesting against
reply to the Pope, 87; comment by Lord
Cecil on reply, 89; war aims supported by
American labor, 90; editorial comment
on ascendency over Congress, 192; state-
ment on determination for price of wheat,
letter to M. Eastman on censorship, 236;
reply to address of G. Roussos, 258; com-
ment by Dr. Michaelis on reply to Papal
note, 288; attitude toward German peace
agitation as expressed to League of Na-
tional Unity, 293; telegram to King Albert
on Belgian fete day and telegram to
loyalty conference at St. Paul, 386; fore-
word to regulations for classification of
registered men, 424; indorsement of Su-
preme War Council, 438; telegram to
Pres. of Brazil on entry into war, 439;
text of address before American Federa-
tion of Labor, 441; extract from letter
from German Emperor on outbreak of

war, 487, 490.
WINN, Robert Sumner, Australasia's

Record in the War,
WITTE, (Count) Sergiuş Y., forces Czar to

destroy treaty with Germany against

England, 7, 333.
WOMEN, employment in Germany on rail.

ways; anxiety as to future of workers,
156; appeal by M. Provost to French for
cheering letters, 254; rumor of use of hair

in place of leather in Germany, 449.
WOOD, Bryan, 514.
WOOD, H., “ The Dogs of War," 161.
WORFOLK, Ellen, 450.
World at War, 5.
Worldwide Embargo Against Germany, 239.
Written on Going Into Action, 295.
WU TING-FANG (Dr.), appointed acting

Premier, 349; Minister Foreign Affairs,
352; address at American University Club
on America's duty to China, 353.


" 526.

WANG, (Hon.) C. T., on Chinese issue, 346;

on Chinese crisis and American influence,

WAR Council, see SUPREME War Council.
WAR Industries Board, see COUNCIL of

National Defense.
War Record of the British Dependencies, 359.
WAR Revenue Bill, 243.
WAR Trade Board, organization, 233.
WAR museums, in France, 453.
WAR Trade Council, advisory to War Trade

Board, 233.
WARNER, Arthur H., “Slang and Slogans

of War in France," 250.
WASHINGTON, George, speech of Viscount

Ishii at tomb at Mount Vernon, 51.
WEDGWOOD (Commander), VIII.

WESTCOTT, Allan, “A Historic Peace Con-

ference,” 538.
WESTMINSTER Gazette, account of events

preceding entry of Turkey into war, 334.
WHEAT, control by U. S. Govt., 236.
WHEELER, W. Reginald, " The Attempted

Restoration of the Manchus in China,"

WHITE, (Rev.) George E., account of Ar-

menian atrocities, 339.
Who Was Responsible for the War? 91.
WILLIAM II., Emperor of Germany, ad-

dress on Aug. 24 to German battalions,
expressing hatred toward England, 2;
secret treaty with Czar of Russia' de-
stroyed through efforts of Count Witte,
7; congratulations on capture of Riga, 69
resolutions of loyalty by Hamburg and
Bremen Chambers of Commerce, 87;
correspondence with Emperor William in
1904-1907 aiming at treaty between Ger-
many, Russia, and France, with object
of isolating England, 331 ; negotiations
for entry of Turkey into war, 334; letter
to Dr. Michaelis on resignation, 451 ; tele-
grams from King and Queen of Greece,
and reply, 457 ; extract from letter to
Pres. Wilson on outbreak of war, 487;
dispatches to Czar on outbreak of war,
488; statement on invasion of Belgium
in letter to Pres. Wilson, 490; responsi-
bility discussed by D. J. Hill in analysis
of documents bearing on outbreak of war,
496; documents of correspondence with

King George on outbreak of war, 508.
WILLIAM, Crown Prince of Germany, at

Verdun, 116.


YANUSHKEVITCH (Gen.), testimony on

Russian mobilization, 92, 505.
YOUNG Men's Christian Association, work

at cantonments, 426.
YOUSSOUF Izeddin, Prince, 335.
YUGOSLAVIA, declaration of formation of

State, 111; memoranda of A. Radovitch to
King Nicholas suggesting union of Monte-
negro and Serbia as Slav State, sugges-
tions of Gen. Matanovitch and of Mr.
Ilitch, 163.
See also CROATIA.


ZENNECK, Jonathan, 22.
ZIMMERMANN, (Dr.) Alfred, telegrams to

Bernstorff in connection with German
plots, 280.


ALLEN, (Gen.) Henry T., 79.
AOSTA, Duke of, 1.

BARNES, George N., 427.
BARUCH, Bernard M., 95.

Volume XIII.

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