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war

" 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,

pledging 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 Herzegovina, 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

war aims of AustriaHungary, 290.

as

DARDANELLES Operations, Anzacs in cam

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

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,

44. DESTROYERS, see UNITED STATES

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

397; career, 436. 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 pass

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.

See also CHINA; GERMAN Plots. ENGLAND:Army --Figures refuting charge that Dominion soldiers

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

the British Dependencies.'' 359; contributions of dominions, 387;

work

of

Australasia, 526. See also CANADA; SUPREME War

were

on

War

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.

Courcil.
Finances, revenue income for six months,

198; expenditures since beginning of

war, 430. German hatred of, expressed in address of

Emperor William, 2.

Volume XIII.

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 Ġeorge,

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; arti-
cle on problems of Congress of Vienna by
A. Westcott, 538.

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

port, 8.
EXPORTS, licenses granted by War Trade

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

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

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 Eng-
land, 331; fall of Painleve Ministry and
formation of Cabinet by G. Clemenceau,
381; need of reconstruction work de-
scribed 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, see

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,” 461.
FUEL Administration, see COAL.
FUSANOSUKE, Kuhara, 198.

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

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-

victims in France, 434.
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-

cil.
GEORGE V., King of England, text of mes-
cage to Kaiser through Prince Henry,

documents of correspondence be-
tween 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, based on Official Bulletin
report, 274; disease germ and explosive

plot at Bucharest, 284.
GERMAN Samoa, capture by Col. Logan,

326.
GERMAN Seamen's Union, defense of sub-

marine warfare, 126; British Seamen's

reply, 128.
German Socialist on the Reichstag Resolu-

tions, 96.

lander, 155; situation and weekly ra-

tion, 449.
Russia, M. Prokopovitch on scarcity, 64.
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.

499;

Volume XIII.

GERMAN Propaganda, report by L. Marin Pro-German Cabinet Under King Constan-
on war propaganda in Moslem countries,

tine Revealed Before Commission of
157.

Inquiry," 256; army to be mobilized as
See also GERMAN Plots.

soon as equipment can be supplied ; address

of G. Roussos on presentation of creden-
German War Losses, 62.

tials to U. S., 257 ; " White Book" reveals
GERMANS in America, see ENEMY Aliens; secret treaty between Turkey and Ger-
GERMAN Plots.

many, 334 ; telegrams of King Constan-
GERMANS in Brazil, number, 439.

tine Revealed Before Commission of

ficial charges of Commission of Inquiry
GERMANS in China, treatment as enemy

against Skouloudis-Gounaris Cabinet, 457.
aliens, 358.
GERMANY:-

GRESHAM, (Corporal) James B., 389.
Army, French estimate of man power, 62; GREY, (Sir) Edward, negotiations at out.

order of Gen. Ludendorff on conserv- break of war, 486, 500.
ing "human material," study of Ger-

Guns in Sussex, 93.
man man power by H. W. Allen, 248 ;
time of mobilization, 489; documents

Guns of Flanders, 134.
bearing on mobilization, discussed by GUYNEMER, (Capt.) Georges, career and
D. J. Hill, 502.

death, 271.
Conditions, described by Holland gold-

H
smith, 155; clothing shortage, 448; de-
scribed by Ellen Worfolk, 450.
See also FOODSTUFFS.

HAASE, Hugo, present at Stockholm con-

ference, 95 ; quoted by E. Bernstein on
England, Relations with, see ENGLAND

peace resolution in Reichstag and political
-Germany, Relations with.

changes, 96,
Finances, total credit voted for war, 430. HADELN, (Lieut. Baron) de, so.
Navy, account mutiny, 248.

HAIG, (Gen. Sir) Douglas, telegram of ap-
Politics, unrest and agitation among fac- preciation from Lloyd George, 207; prepa-

tions, 88; fall of Bethmann Hollweg, ration for Somme battle, 311.
rise of Michaelis, 96; Count von Hert- See also CAMPAIGN in Europe, Western.
ling succeeds Dr. Michaelis as Chan-
cellor, 451.

Haig's Hammer Strokes in Flanders, 207.
Reichstag, attitude of various parties

HAIR, rumor of use of women's hair in place
toward Dr. Michaelis's interpretation

of leather in Germany, 449.
of the Pope's peace notes, 87.

HALDANE (Viscount), account of Mission
Russia, Relations with, Kaiser-Czar cor- to Germany in 1906 and 1912, 328.
respondence, 1904-07; with object of

HAMBURG, Chamber of Commerce, resolu-
defeating English pressure, by al-
liance

tion protesting against Pres. Wilson's re-
of
Germany, Russia, and

ply to the Pope, and pledging loyalty to
France, 331.

Kaiser, 87.
United States, Relations with, see
UNITED STATES-War with Ger-

HAMBURG-American S. S. Line, 275.
many.

HANOTAUX, Gabriel. “Joffre and Hinden-
Vital Statistics, effect of war shown in

burg: Their Methods and Battles," 320.
article on waning man power, 247. HANSON, H., 276.
Germany After Three Years of War, 155. HAY, Merle D., 389.
Germany and the Armenian Atrocities, 336. HEFLIN, James Thomas, 279.
Germany's Waning Man Power, 247.

HENDERSON, Arthur, 94.
GIARDINO (Gen.), on Italy's part in the HENRY, Prince of Prussia, message to King
war, 197.

George at outbreak of war, 508.
GIBBON, Perceval, description of evacua- HERTLING, (Count) Georg F., named Chan-
tion of Udine, 404.

cellor, 451; career, 452.
GIBBS, Philip, The Desperate Fighting of HEYNEN, Carl, 22.

the Canadians at Lens," 44: "Haig's Ham- HEYWORTH, James, 428.
mer Strokes in Flanders," 207; account
of Passchendaele Ridge, 409.

HILL, David Jayne, " The Kaiser's Respon-

sibility," analysis of official documents,
GIBRALTAR, offered to Spain by Germany,
430.

496.
GILL, (Lieut. Commander) Charles C.,

HILLQUIT, Morris, 234,
“ Anti-Submarine Tactics,” 121.

HINDENBURG, (Gen.) Paul von, comparison
GLATFELDER, Rudolph, 249.

of methods at Tannenberg with those of

Marshal Joffre at the Marne, by G. Hano-
GOETHALS, (Maj. Gen.) George W., and

taux, 320.
Emergency Fleet Corporation, 17.

Historic Peace Conference, 538.
GOLD (as money), embargo on export, 239.
GOMPERS, Samuel, presides over American

HOLLAND, causes of neutrality, 194; ship-
Federation of Labor, 90; tribute by Pres.

ping tied up in N. Y. Harbor by ban on
Wilson, 443.

bunker coal: refusal of U. S. recognition

to agreement with Germany on percent-
" Good-bye, Soldier Boys," 258.

age of exports; U. S. demands on Dutch
GORE, Thomas Pryor, 281.

shipping, 241.
GRASTY, Charles H., Submarine Sinkings

HOLLANDE, Eugene, poem “ La France
in Eight Months, 137; on drop in ship-

Vous Salue, Etoiles!" 495.
ping losses, 246.
Great American Mercantile Marine for the

HOLMES, (Col.) William, 326.
War Emergency, 17.

Homesick Soldier's Letters, 222.
GREECE, summary of disclosures in “ White HOPKINS, Charles P., reply to German Sea-
Book of Constantine's relations with

men's defense of U-boats, 128.
Germany and Germano-Bulgarian incur- HOUSE. (Col.) Edward M., mission to the
sion into Eastern Macedonia, 132; throne Allies, 137.
speech of King Alexander after taking

How Grcere Prolonged the War, 236.
oath to Constitution, 1.33; statement of
Premer Venizelos on possibility of repub-

How Lorraine Was Sared in 1914, 323.
lic; views of G. Cafantaris, 154; "Acts of HOWARD, Wm. Schley, 279.

Volume XIII.

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HUGHES, William M., defeat of German

metal ring, 528; pooling of wheat pur-
chases; visit to Allied Economic Confer-

ence, 529.
HUMBERT, Charles, involved in intrigues of

Bolo Pacha, 283.
HURD, Archibald, survey of blockade activ-

ities and submarine warfare of year, 134.
HURLEY, Edward N., 18.

I
IGEL, Wolf von, German intrigues revealed

by capture of papers, 274.
ILITCH (M.), 166.
Imperial Japanese Mission, 50.
In the War Prisons of Eastern Siberia, 533.
INCOME Tax, U. S., 243.
INDIA, constitutional developments, 7; sum-

mary of history and what England has

accomplished, 530.
INDUSTRIAL Workers of the World, 24.
INDUSTRIES, see UNITED STATES-Eco-

nomic Mobilization.
INSURANCE, provisions of soldiers' and

sailors' insurance bill, 191, 238; reduction

of marine rates, 246.
INTERALLIED General Staff, creation, 434.

See also SUPREME War Council.
INTERNATIONAL Conference of Socialists,

at Stockholm, 94.
INTERNATIONAL Law, Count Reventlow

on freedom of the Seas, 345.
INTERNATIONAL Transport Workers' Fed-

eration, letter of Central Council in. Ber-
lin on U-boat warfare, 126; withdrawal
of unions from allied and neutral coun-

tries, 131.
INTERNATIONAL Treachery, instances,

193.
INTERNED Ships, seizure and use by U. S.,

17.
IRON, in Lorraine and value to Germany,

386.
ISHII, (Viscount) Kikujiro, account of visit,

and addresses as head of Imperial Japa-
nese

Mission, 50; address at Mayor's
banquet, New York, pledging open door
to Ú. S. in China and Japan, stating
policy in China and intrigue of Germany,
356; statement to newspapers clarifying
address at Mayor's banquet, 357 ; text of
agreement with Sec. Lansing on relations
with U. S. in China and in Pacific, 547;

statement on agreement, 550.
IRELAND, connection between German Dip-

lomatic Service in U. S. and Sinn Fein

rebellion, 277.
Italian Army's Spring Offensive, 146.
ITALY, Gen. Giardino on efforts in war and

number of men mobilized, 197; changes
in army leaders, 436.
See also CAMPAIGN in Europe, Austro-

Italian Border; SUPREME War Coun-
cil.

J
JAGOW. Gottlieb von, dispatches to Bern-

storff on Bolo Pacha case, 283.
JANUSHKEVITCH, see YANUSHKEVITCH.
JAPAN, financial aid to the Allies, 193;

new shipbuilding enterprise of Kuhara
Fusanosuke, 198; difficulties with ship-
ping, plans help for U. S. shipping, 232;
Chinese distrust of, 347; statements of
Viscount Ishii on policy toward China and
assuring U. S. of open door, 356; state-
ment of W. H. Taft

gentlemen's
agreement with U, S., 357; text of Lan-
sing-Ishii agreement on U. S. and Japan

in the Pacific and in China, 547.
JAPANESE Mission to United States, see

ALLIES' Commissions.

JERROLD, Laurence, The American Army

in France," 391.
JERUSALEM, previous periods in which city

has been involved in warfare, 382.

See also CAMPAIGN in Asia Minor.
JEWS, T. Jonescu on question in Rumania,

525.
JOFFRE, (Marshal) Joseph, comparison of

methods at Marne with those of von
Hindenburg at Tannenberg, by G. Hano-

taux, 320.
JONESCU, Take, address on Jewish ques

tion in Rumanian Chamber, 525.
JUGOSLAVIA, see YUGOSLAVIA.
July 1914, 151.

K
Kaiser's Responsibility, 496.
KALEDINE (Gen.), statement of demands

of Cossacks, in Moscow Conference, 66.
KAWAKAMI, K. K., China's Treatment

of Enemy Aliens,"358.
KEATING, John P., 281.
KENYON, William Squire, 281.
KERENSKY, Alexander F., proclamation of

Russian Republic, 1; extracts from
speeches at Moscow Conference, 63, 67;
action in response to demands of Gen.
Korniloff, 70; sketch of life, by V. V.
Kiryakoff, 102; extracts from speeches in
Duma foreshadowing revolution, 107;
names coalition Cabinet, 259; last state-
ment before overthrow; account of col-

lapse of Govt., 419.
KHAIRALLAH, K. T., “Turkey's Heavy

Hand in Syria," 160.
KIRYAKOFF, V. V., Story of Kerensky's

Life," 102.
KITCHENER, (Lord) Horatio Herbert, pro-

on

posal for War Council, III., (Dec. Sup-

plement.)
KLEMBOVSKY (Gen.), 70,
KOENIG, Paul, 275.
K00, (Dr.) Wellington, on U. S. and the

problem of the Far East, 353.
KOPRIVITSA, Vidak, 341.
KORNILOFF, (Gen.) Laurus G., extract

from speech at Moscow Council, stating
need of reform in army, 65; account of
army revolt against Kerensky Govt.
under leadership of, 69; personal esti-
mates of; account of attitude of Czarina
toward Russian prisoners and reading of
decree of abdication, 110; statement on

revolt, 261,
KUEHLMANN, (Dr.) Richard von, speech
in Reichstag on Papal peace note, 288.

L
LABOR, American Alliance, resolutions

stating war aims, 90; address of Pres.
Wilson before Amer. Federation of Labor,
441; report of federation on war issues,

444; view on conscription of labor, 445.
LABOR'S National Peace Conference, 281.
LANGUAGE, “ Slang and Slogans of War

in France," 250.
LANSING, (Sec.) Robert, announcement of

use of Swedish Foreign Office by Count
Luxburg for dispatching telegrams to Ber-
lin, 53; transmission of Pres. Wilson's
reply to the Pope's peace proposal, 81;
text of announcement of Amer. Commis-
sion to Allies. 437; text of agreement with
Viscount Ishii on relations with Japan

and China, 547.
LATIN America, see SOUTH America.
LAUDER, Harry, account of visit to grave

of son and to the front, by Dr. G. Adams,

319; on horrors of war, 515.
LAW. A. Bonar, on British reliance on U. S.,

192.
LEAGUE of National Unity, 293.

Volume XIII.

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LEAGUE of Neutral Countries, report of

Holland section on Serbian Atrocities, 517. LEBANON, account of autonomy and of its

abolishment by Turkey, 160. LECLERCQ (Gen.), Creating Belgium's

New Army," 98. LEDEBOUR, Georg, 95. Legend of the Belgian Francs-Tireurs, 493. LENINE, Nikolai, leadership of insurrection,

and naming as Premier, 419. Lessons of Three Years of Warfare in the

Air, 73. LETCHITZKY, (Gen.) P. A., 35. LETTERS, last letter of E. Valentini to his

mother, 252; appeal to French women by

M. Prevost for cheerful letters, 254. LEVIATHAN (S. S.), 17. LI CHING-HSI, 349. LI YUAN-HUNG, President of China, stand

on attempted revolt, 330. LIBERTY Loan, second issue announcement,

243; subscriptions, 429. LIBERTY Motor, see AERONAUTICS. LIEBAU, Hans, employment agency, 276. LIFEBOATS, see ATROCITIES. LILLE, protest of Mayor against extortions

of Germans, 512. LINDMAN (Admiral), 54. LIQUOR Problem, decline of drunkenness in

Great Britain, 382.

See also PROHIBITION. LITTLEFIELD, Walter, Military Events

of the Month," 30, 199, 393. LLOYD GEORGE, (Premier) David, tele

gram of appreciation to Sir D. Haig, 207; promise of air reprisals, 268; reply to Baron Kuehlmann on restoration of Alsace-Lorraine. 289; address in Parliament

a Supreme War Council, I., (Dec. supplement ;) speech at Paris on Entente blunders and Supreme War Council, 434 ;

on transport service of British Navy, 472. LOGAN, (Col.) Robert, 526. LOKOMSKY (Gen.), assailed by Premier

Kerensky as traitor, 70. LORVEN, Baron, denial of use of Swedish

on

MEDIE (S. S.), 246.
MERCHANT Marine, see SHIPPING.
MEUX, (Admiral Sir) Hedworth, VIII., (De.

cember supplement.) MEXICO, letter from von Eckhardt to Beth

mann Hollweg recommending that Herr Cronholm be decorated for services as intermediary at Mexico City, 53; report by Capt. Boehm on crisis purporting to out

line Amer. attitude, 278. MEYER, Eugene, Jr., 226. MICHAELIS, (Dr.) Georg, interpretation of

the Pope's peace note, in Reichstag, 86; on increase in enemy countries, and on war aims or Entente Allies, 88; statement in regard to alleged disclosures at trial of Gen. Soukhomlinoff as to cause of war, 91; criticism by E. Bernstein, 96; answer in Reichstag to criticism of German reply to Papal peace note, 287; resignation as Chancellor, letter of Em

peror, 451. Military Events of the Month, 30, 199, 393. Military Operations of the War, 113, 310, 473. MILITARY Science, article by T. G. Froth

ingham on Rise and Fall of the Formal

Fortress,' 300. MILLE, Pierre, Fighting Hostile Sub

marines," 132. MILLIARD, T. F., on America's duty in

China, 354. MILUKOFF, Paul N., resignation, 67. MINNEHAHA (transport), 5. MIRAMAR, and Maxmilian, 6. Mobilizing Our Industries for War, 223. MOEBIUS, Max, 277. MOHAMMEDANS, erman war propaganda

among, 157. MONCHEUR (Baron), on starvation in Bel

gium, 100. MONTAGUE, Edwin S., on Government of

India, 7, 530. MONTENEGRO, account of famine, 344;

intrigues of King with Austria, Cabinet changes due to delay in meeting demands for union with Serbia as Slav State, 163.

See also CROATIA. Month's Developments, 1, 191, 381. Month's Developments in Russia, 259. MORLEY, Christopher, Spirit of the Na

cables for transmission of messages to

Berlin from Buenos Aires, 54. LUDENDORFF, (Gen.) von, order on con

serving “ human material," 247. LUXBURG, (Count) Karl, text of dispatches

to Berlin through Stockholm, on sinking Argentine ships, 53; passport issued by Argentina; official Swedish statement on telegrams, 54; dispatches on Brazilian at

titude, 439.
LVOFF, Vladimir N., as envoy from Kor-
niloff to Kerensky, 69; arrest, 70.

M
MAGARRITY, Joseph, 281.
MARIE, Queen of Rumania, message of

thanks to America, 516.
MARIN, Louis, report in French Deputies on

war propaganda of Germany in Moslem

countries, 157. MARTHA Washington (S. S.), requisitioned,

18.
MASSES, The, declared nonmailable, 236.
MATANOVITCH (Gen.), demand for Slav

State, 165; resignation, 160.
MCLAUGHLIN, M. Louise, “ The Beginnings

of the War,” 481.
MCLAUGHLIN, (Lieut.) William H., 389.
MARITIME Law, see INTERNATIONAL

Law.
MAXIMILIAN, Emperor of Mexico, 6.
MEDICAL Aid, see RELIEF Work.

tional Army Camps," 425.
MOROCCO, offered to Spain by Germany,

130; Agadir incident, 484. MOSCOW Conference, see RUSSIA-Revolu

tion. MUNITIONS of War, German plot to place

embargo, and turbulent session of Con

gress over resolution, 279.
MUSEUMS, see WAR Museums.
Mutiny in the German Navy, 248.

N
NA BOUKOFF, Vladimir, 66.
Name of France, 112.
NATIONAL Council Assembly, Moscow, 63.
NATIONAL Guard see UNITED STATES-

Army.
Nations at War, 219.
NAVAL Operations, Germans at (esel and

Dagoe Islands, 194; Germans gaining con-
trol of Gulf of Riga, 260); attack by Ger-
mans on British convoy in North Sea,
with loss of British, Norwegian, Danish,
and Swedish vessels: sinking of German
raider Crocodile and cruiser Marie in
Cattegat waters. 355; around Riga. 401 ;
Record of Australia in the War, 527.

See also SUBMARINE Warfare.
NEARING, Scott, home searched, 23.

Volume

XIII.

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