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DANUBE, free navigation of provided for

by Allies, 203. Danzig, the City of Eventful History, 475. DANZIG problem, settlement of, 298. DANZIGER, Joseph, "Starting the German

Revolution," 458. DARDANELLES, opened to American trade,

32. DASZTNSKI, Ignace, elected by Socialist

Party in Poland, 63. DAVID, (Dr.) Eduard, German delegate at

Peace Conference, 8, 382. DEBS, Eugene, sentence of, to imprisonment

affirmed, 213. Death, of Sir Wilfrid Lauricr, 32. DEBTS of allied nations to the U. S., 47. Declining Power of the Russian Reds, 476. Decrease in the Population of France, 156. Demobilizing America's War Machine, 241. DEMOBILIZATION, progress in United

States, 43, 241, 435. DEMOBILIZATION of the British Army,

plans for, 40. Demobilizing the British Army, 49. Demobilizing French War Dogs, 215. DEMOTION of Generals in the U. S. Army.

45. DENIKINE (Gen.), affiliates with the Omsk

Government, 115. DENMARK, claims to parts of Schlcswlg not

seriously disputed, 56, 427. DESCHANEL, Paul, gives data on devastation by Germans, 255. Details of the Kaiser's Abdication, 463. DEUTSCH, Herr, 3S2. DEUTSCH, (Dr.) Julius, War Secretary of

German Austria, 471. DEVASTATION. German, in France, 419. DEVASTATION wrought by Germans in Belgium, 217. Discussing Treaty Terms by Means of Notes,

390. Dispute Over Fiume, 404. Distinguished Service Crosses, 32. Disturbances in India, 214. DMOWSKI, Ronan, leader of the Russian

Poles. 21. DODECANESE Islands claimed by Greece,

61; Italy relinquishes claims to. DOGS used in war demobilized by the

French, 215. DOHERTY. Charles Joseph, 16. DOSTAL, W., speech at Chicago conference

of Bohemian Catholics, 310. DRUMMOND, (Sir) Eric, appointed as first

Secretary General of League of Nations.

508. DUKER. Herr, 382. DURAZZO, scene of convention of delegates

from Albanian provinces, 69.

E

EBERT, (President) Friedrlch, sends Easter message to National Assembly, 201; proclamation to the German people regarding peace terms, 398.

ECONOMIC Drafting Commission at the Peace Conference, 1.

Egypt Seeks Independence, 34.

EGYPT, state of unrest leading to March Insurrection, 218, 257.

Egyptian Unrest Under British Rule, 257.

EICHHORN, ex-Chief of Berlin police, captured in Brunswick, 455.

EIGHT hour day adopted at Peace Conference, 208.

EISNER, Kurt, Bavarian Premier, assassinated in Munich, 76.

EMIR of Afghanistan murdered, 33.

ENGLAND, battle losses. 31.

ENGLISH Channel, tunneling of, 29.

EPIROTES, national characteristics, 68.

ERZBERGER, Mathlas, addresses Weimar Assembly on the extension of armistice terms, 24; confers with Marshal Foch on Polish question, 300.

ESPEREY, (Gen.) Ffanchel d', present at inauguration of new Turkish Government, 38; strategy In Balkan campaign, 340; director of offensive against Hungary, 466.

Espionage Law Upheld, 33.

ESSAD PASHA, succeeds William of Wied as ruler of Albania, 09; claims Provisional Presidency of Albania, 218.

ESTHONIA, severe fighting in cities between Bolshevist and allied forces, 114.

Events in German Austria, 293.

Events of the Month in Russia, 113.

Evidence of. Colonel Raymond Robins, 134.

Ex-President Taft's Support of the League of Nations Covenant. 101.

FACTORIES In France ruined by the Germans, 251.

Facsimile of a Famous Document, 216.

Fate of the German Colonies, 448.

Fearless Knights and Flawless iPocm), 337.

Feeding Hungry Europe, 50.

FEISAL (Trlnce), third son of the Sherlf of Mecca, 21.

FERDINAND (Czar) of Bulgaria, unpopularity of, 339.

FERRERO, Guglielmo, insists that history supports Italy's claim to Istria, 57.

FESTUBERT, battle of, participated In by Canadian troops, 319.

Filipino Separation, 29.

Filipinos in the War, 150.

FINANCIAL Drafting Commission, functions of, 1.

FINLAND, shipment of supplies and food, 51; relations with Russia, 419; recognized by the Allies, 472.

First American 3/inister to Poland, 210.

First of March in Alsace, 465.

FIUME, character of its population, 57; disposition of city, 199; debated at Peace Conference, 405.

FLANDERS campaign, progress of, described by Marshal Haig, 102.

FOCH, (Marshal) Ferdinand, on the Tollsh situation, 2; represents Allies at Treves armistice convention, 23; welcomed enthusiastically at Strasbourg, 14:5; discusses Polish problem with Erzberger, 300.

VoL n

B"OOD exchanged for ships In armistice extension terms, 23; arrangements made for revlctualing Germany, 26.

FOOD relief, warning to Germans that it might be suspended, 455.

FORESTRY Directorate, work performed in France, 171.

FOSTER, (Sir) George, biographical sketch, J5.

France Lists 213 Ruins, 419.

FRANCE, battle losses, 31; relief furnished to devastated regions, 51; decrease of population, 156; devastation wrought by German armies, 219.

FRANCE, Great Britain and U. S. pledged to protect in case of German aggression, 389.

France's Budget, 34.

FRANCIS. Ambassador) David R., appears as witness regarding Bolshevism before U. S. Senate Committee, 140.

FRANCIS JOSEPH (Emperor), letter received by from Kaiser relative to Bismarck, 329.

FRANKFORT Assembly of 1848, 336.

FRANKFORT, Germany, attacked by British airmen, 156.

FREE love bureau established by Soviet of Vladimir, 129.

French Air Casualties, 419.

FRENCH Army, demonstrations attending Its arrival in Strasbourg. 145.

French in Suburbs of Frankfort, 36.

FRENCH position at Peace Conference on reparations, 1.

FRENCH Press criticises the League of Nations Covenant, 99.

French Teachers Killed in the War, 328.

FULL text of revised covenant of the League of Nations, 509.

GANDHI, M. K„ organizes opposition to British rule in India, 429.

GAS services, magnitude of work performed, 170.

General Sixt von Arnim Killed. 35.

General Townshend Captivity, 74.

GENEVA, Switzerland, chosen as permanent seat of League of Nations, 206.

GEORGE WASHINGTON, steamship, ordered by President Wilson to proceed to Brest, 198.

GEORGIA explains reason for declining invitation to Prinklpo Conference, 40.

German Austria Rejects Bolshevism, 469.

German Austria's Assembly, 35.

GERMAN cities, operations of British airmen against, 151.

GERMAN colonies, extent of, 448.

GERMAN East Africa, Belgian claims regarding, 403.

GERMAN fleet, discussion as to disposition, 2.

German National Assembly in 1848 and in 1919, 335.

GERMAN navy as affected by the terms of Peace Treaty, 388.

GERMAN Peace Delegates Invited to come to Versailles, 198.

GERMAN piers at Hoboken acquired by the

United States, 419. GERMAN protest against the peace terms,

201. GERMAN shipping exchanged for food, 26. GERMAN ships, disposition of discussed, 2. German War Cost, 212. German Who Sank the Sussex a Prisoner in

the Tower, 421. GERMANT, economic and military terms imposed upon, 1; terms of aerial disarmament, 8; battle losses, 31; estimated food requirements before next harvest, 55; civil war during February and March, 75; relations with Lenin, 130. Germany on the Eve of Peace, 452. Germany and the "Bolshevist Peril, 227. Germany and the Peace Treaty, 381. GERMANT, new boundaries of under the

Peace Treaty, 399. GERMANY, protest against the peace terms,

394. Germany's Attitude on Peace Terms, 83. GERMANY'S delegates to the Peace Conference, 8. Germany's War Guilt, 28. GIFFORD, W. S.. 313. GIVENCHY, fighting by Canadian forces at,

319. GODFREY, (Dr.) Hallls, 313. GOMPERS, Samuel, gives summary of labor results achieved at Peace Conference, 209; 313. GOURAUD (Gen.), removes Americans from danger In Mannheim, 77; in Strasbourg, 147. Governor of Alsace-Lorraine, 215. GOVERNORS' and Mayors' Conference at

Washington, 47. GRAND Dukes of Russia murdered by the

Bolshevlkl, 116. GRAND DUKE ALEXANDER, "Sufferings

of the Romanoffs Under the Reds," 116. GRASTY, Charles H., describes influence exerted by President Wilson in Europe, 100; tells of forces driving Germany to ruin, 230. GRAVES, (Major Gen.) William S., confers

with Gen. Inagakt, 111. Greatest Battle in American History, 526. GREECE, Interest In the future of Constantinople, 42; claims before the Peace Conference, 220. Greeks in the Balkans and Asia Minor, 503. GREY, (Sir) Edward, attempts to prevent

the war, 28. GROENER (Gen.), presses on the Kaiser the

necessity of abdication, 463. GROSDENOVICH (Gen.), Montenegrin Minister at Washington, 5. GUEST, (Dr.) L. Haden, explains reasons

for Egyptian Insurrection, 237. GUILT of Germany In invading Belgium admitted by Germans at Versailles, 387.

HAASE, Hugo, leader of Independent Socialist Party, 79. HAGEN, Louis, 382.

Vol. 19

Haig Leaves France, 36.

Haig's Final Dispatch, 540.

Haig's Victory Dispatch, 157.

HALLE, Germany, scene of riotous demonstrations, SO.

HAPSBURG, House of, declaration that they should be banished, 295.

HARDEN, Maximilian, comment on the peace terms, 395.

HARDINGE (Lord), 384.

HARDT. Herr, 382.

HARRISON, Francis Burton, on the Filipinos in the war, 150.

HARTMANN (Cardinal) asks Pope to intervene to secure easier peace terms for Germany, 398.

HARTMANN, Herr, 382.

HAUSER, Herr, elected Vice President of German Austria, 35.

HEIMHAUSEN. Haniel von, 381.

HELIGOLAND fortifications to be razed. 402.

HENRY (Col.), French liaison officer at Versailles Conference, 384.

HENRY, (Prince) of Prussia, arms found on his estate, 455.

HILGER, Herr, 382.

HINDENBURG, (Marshal) von, declares that German Army could no longer offer resistance, 338; tenders resignation to President Ebert, 457.

HINDENBURG line, description of attack upon by Haig's forces, 157.

HINES, Walker D„ on results of Government railroad operation, 440.

HINTZE, (Admiral) von, exposes necessity for Kaiser's abdication, 4G4.

HISTORICAL records made on the battlefield, 515.

HITCHCOCK, (Sen.) Gilbert M., defends draft of League of Nations, 95.

HOFFMAN (Gen.) attributes German defeat to Bolshevism, 228.

HOFFMAN, (Premier) of Bavaria, confers with Berlin authorities, 231.

HOLLAND, differences with Belgium referred to the Supreme Council, 0; boundary disputes, 55, 220.

HOOVER, Herbert, warns the Germans against disorders, 455.

HORVAT (Dr.), leader of individualistic movement in Croatia, 306.

HOTEL des Reservoirs, residence of German peace delegates, 384.

HOUSE, (Col.) Edward M., biographical sketch, 17.

How Russian Officers Were Murdered, 279.

Homo the War Added a Million to the United States Civil List, 348.

HUGHES, (Sir) Sam, charges that Canadian troops were uselessly sacrificed, 29.

HUGHES, William Morjls, Prime Minister of Australia, 14.

HUMES. (MaJ.) Lowry, gives out testimony of American manufacturer on industrial conditions under Bolshevist rufe, 131.

HUNGARY falls to send delegates to Peace Congress, 416.

Hungary Menaced on Three Sides, 466.

HURBAN. (Col.) Vladimir S., answers CoU Robin's testimony regarding Bolshevism, 138.

INAGAKI (Gen.), Chief of Staff of tiiS Japanese Aiaiy In Vladivostok, 111.

Independence for the Filipinos, 211.

INDIA, disturbances in, 214.

INDUSTRIAL crisis In Great Britain, 215.

INDUSTRIAL League of Germany organized to combat Bolshevism, 81,

INTERALLIED Commission on Ports, Waterways, and Railways, 5.

INTERNATIONAL Labor Code proposed at Paris, 5.

International Labor Commission, 207.

International Labor Program, 517.

INTERVENTION in Russia deprecated by British Premier. 192.

IRISH delegations received by President Wilson. 421.

Irish Independence, 28.

Ireland's Unrest, 213.

ISHII (Viscount), confers with Secretary Iansing regarding Siberia, HI; explains statement regarding China entering the war, 443.

ISTRIA claimed by Italy, 57.

ITALY, battle losses, 31; supplies received and distributed, 51.

ITALY acclaims Orlando on his return to Rome, 409.

ITALIAN-JUGOSLAVIC boundaries discussed at Peace Conference, 199.

ITALIAN peace delegates return to Paris, 412.

JAMES, Edwin L., on the vacillation of the German Government, 80.

Japan and Racial Discrimination, 360.

Japanese Army in Siberia, 118.

JAPANESE war party aims in Siberia, 109.

Japan's Ambitions in Siberia, 109.

Japan's Claims in China Conceded, 441.

Japan's Relations With China, 349.

Jaurcs's Assassin Goes Free, 214.

JOFFE, M., activities as Bolshevist emissary in Berlin, 460.

JUCHACZ. Frau. 382.

Jugoslavia and Its Internal Problems, 302.

JUGOSLAVIC claims regarding Flume, 58.

K

Kaiser's Dismisal of Bismarck, 329.

KAISER'S private letter to Emperor Francis Joseph on Bismarck's dismissal, 329.

KALMIKOFF (Gen.), reported to have carried on reign of terrorism in Ussuri district of Siberia, 115.

KAPLAN, Dora, declared to have been tortured before execution, 138.

KAROLYI, Michael, proclaims martial law in Hungary, 36; why his Government collapsed. 282.

KAUTSKY, Carl, said to have carried on negotiations with Bolshevist Government In Russia, 457.

vol. 19

KENNEDY. John B., "War Work of the

Knights of Columbus." 236.

KERENSKY, Alexander, attitude toward

the Allies, 141.

KIAO-CHAU, China, difficult problem for

Peace Conference, 74; how it was taken

from China by Germany, 349.

KIEL, sailors revolt in, 460.

KIEL Canal, provisions in Peace Treaty con-

cerning, 402.

KLOTZ. Louis Luclen, chief events In career
of, 11; discusses financial situation In
French Chamber of Deputies, 34.

KNIGHTS of Columbus, places itself at the
disposal of the Government, 236.

KNOX, (Sen.) Philander C, criticises draft
of League of Nations, 97.

KOLCHAK (Admiral), why supported by
the Allies. 194; advance of his troops
against the Bolshevists, 478.

KONITZA, M.. Albanian Minister for For-
eign Affairs, 70.

KOO. (Dr.) Wellington, declares that China-

Japan treaty had become nugatory, 351.

KOREA claims the right of self-determina-

tion, 221; revolt against Japanese domi-

nation, 360.

Korean Independence, 29.

KOREAN petition, claiming freedom from
Japanese control. 73.

KORYTZA, city claimed as the centre of Al-
banian culture. 69.

KORUM (Bishop), 382.

KRAMARZ, Karel, Prime Minister of the
Czechoslovak Republic, 20; attempted as-
sassination, 307.

KRIEMHILDE STELLUNG, broken through
by American troops, 532.

KUN, Bela, addresses regiments in Hun-

garian capital, 468.

LABOR Corps, demands upon In British
Army, 172.

Labor Crisis in Qreat Britain, 215.

LABOR Program, International, 516.

LABOR proposition made by German delega-

tion, 301.

LABOR, U. S. Committee on. 315.

LACONIA, sunk by U-boat Captain Berger,

211.

LAHORE. India, disturbances In, 429.

LAIBACH, scene of clashes between Italy
and Jugoslavia, 59.

LAND transfer In Rumania from large to
small proprietors, 207.

LANSING, (Secretary) Robert, 17; confers
with Japanese Ambassador regarding
Siberia, 110; memorandum on the ex-
Kalser's responsibility for the war, 201;
note cited by German Peace Delegates,
393.

LAON, France, scene of British history, 163.

Launching of the Tennessee, 417.

LAUZANNE, Stephan, states French atti-

tude on disposition of surrendered Ger-

man battleships, 2.

LAW, Andrew Bonar, chief incidents In

career of, 13.

Vol. 19

League of Nations Controversy, 87.

League of Nations Covenant, 204.

League Covenant Revised, 506.

LEAGUE of Nations covenant, amendments

offered, 0; made an integral part of.

Treaty of Peace, 9; defended by President

Wilson in Boston, 87.

LEAGUE of Nations, admission to demanded

by' German delegates.

LEAGUE of Nations, changes made in, 506.

LE CATEAU, France, second battle of de-
scribed by Marshal Halg, 163.

LEDEBOUR, Georg, release from prison de-
manded, 233.

LEGIEN, Carl, head of the German Trades
Union Federation, 393.

LEMBERG, scene of heavy fighting between
Poles and Ukrainians, 64.

Length of Front Held by Our Army, 416.

LENIN. NIKOLAI, a tool of the German

Government, 130.

Lenin and Trotzky, 268.

Lenin-Trotzky Government, 273.

LENS, France, withdrawal from by German

forces, 162.

LERSNER, (Baron) von. 383.

LEVIEN (Dr.), captured by Noske's Gov-
ernment forces, 454.

LEVINE (Dr.), Russian Bolshevik emissary
liberated by Munich Spartlcldes, 75.

LEWIS, (Sen.) J. Hamilton, defends League
of Nations covenant. 93.

LIEBKNECHT. (Dr.) Karl, declared to have
been Intriguing with Russia, 228; arrest
of, 460.

LIGGETT, (Major Gen.) Hunter, succeeds

Major Gen. Dlckman as commander of

American Army of Occupation, 449.

LILLE. France, evacuation of by the Ger-

mans, 164.

LIPP (Dr.), Communist Foreign Minister of
Bavaria, committed to lunatic asylum,

235.

LLOYD GEORGE, (Premier.) David, bio-

graphical sketch, 12; speech In House of

Commons, 191.

LLOYD. (Sir) William Frederick, Prime

Minister of Newfoundland, 15.

LOANS to allied Governments by U. S.. SO,

47.

LOCKHART, R. H. B., describes condition
of Russia under Bolshevism, 486.

LODGE. (Sen.) Henry Cabot, voices opposi-
tion In U. S. Senate to draft of the
League of Nations, 95.

London-Africa, via Spain, 30.

Losses of the Turkish Army, 31.

LOUCHEUR, M., offers proposition for send-
ing food Into Germany, 25; evolves pro-
gram for reconstruction of French Indus-

tries, 253.

LOWELL, A. Lawrence, debates the League

of Nations covenant with Senator Lodge,

204.

LUEBSEN, Herr, 382.

LUDENDORFF. (Gen.) Erich, controversy

with Schcldemann, 457.

MONROE doctrine declared by ex-President
Taft not to be endangered by League of
Nations, 101; recognized in League of
Nations covenant, 205; sought to be safe-
guarded in treaty, 507.

MONS. Belgium, return of the British armies,
167.

MONTAGU, Edwin Samuel, Under Secretary
for India, 16.

MONTBREHAIN, France, captured by Brit-
ish forces. 139.

Montenegro and Serbia, 501.

MONTENEGRO, claims presented at the
Peace Conference. 5; battle losses, 31;
desperate food situation, 53; relations
with Jugoslavia state, 222; political agita-
tion in, 433; story of its capitulation to
Austria, 502.

MORRIS, Roland S., United States Ambas-
sador to Japan, 111.

MUELLER, (Dr.) Adolph, Minister to Swit-
zerland and German delegate to Peace
Conference, 8.

MUNICH, Bavaria, turmoil Is due to Sparta-
can disturbances, 76; revolt crushed by
Noske's troops, 452.

MURMANSK region, military operations in.
113.

MURRAY (Col.) of the British Army, makes

. tour of Epirus. 68.

MURRAY, Lawrence O., prominent in activi-
ties of Knights of Columbus, 239.

N

LUXEMBURG occupied by the American
Army, 48; national aspirations and in-
ternal conditions, 57; plebiscite postponed,
431.

LYTTON (Earl) announces British view of
surrendered German battleships, 2.
M

MACHINE gun corps of the British Army
highly valued by Marshal Haig, 170.

MacLEAN, H. C, U. S. Trade Commission-
er at Rome, 431.

MAGALHAES. Olyntho de, Brazilian Minis-
ter to Paris, 20.

Making Historical Records on the Battlefield,

515.
MALLETERRE (Gen.), "The Battle of

Macedonia," 338.
MANDATARIES named for former German

colonies, 448.
MANNHEIM, attacked with bombs by Brit-
ish airmen, 155.
MARQUARDSON. Herr, 382.
MARSHALL Islands, retention of by Japan,

355.
MARSHALL, (Gen. Sir), William R., report

of the Mesopotamia campaign, 549.
MARTENS, Ludwig C. A. K., Soviet emis-
sary to America, 267.
MARTIN, (Dr.) Franklin, 313.
MARTINSHIN, Gregory A., testimony before
Senate committee Inquiring into Bolshe-
vism, 138.
MASARYK, (President) Dr. Thomas G.,
message to Czechoslovak National As-
sembly, 306.
MASSEY, William Ferguson, Prime Minis-
ter of New Zealand, 15.
Material Cost of the War, 30.
MATSUI, Japanese Ambassador, 384.
MAZURIAN Lake region, Inhabitants to be

permitted a plebiscite, 67.
McPHERSON, (Sir) James Ian, on political

unrest in Ireland, 213.
MILITARY, terms incorporated in the Peace

Treaty, 4.
MILLERAND, Alexander, appointed Gov-
ernor of Alsace-Lorraine, 215.
MILNE, (Gen.), official report of the Balkan

campaign, 342.
MINES destroyed in France by Germans,

251.
MISU, Nicholas, distinguished Rumanian

diplomat, 21.
MECHANICAL contrivances, value of. In the

war, 547.
MECHANICS' Hall, Boston, scene of Presi-
dent Wilson's speech defending League of
Nations covenant, 87.
MEDICAL services, army work reviewed, 172.
MEDITERRANEAN blockade lifted by the

Allies. 203.
MESOPOTAMIA, assistance furnished to
starving population, 54; economic condi-
tion since cessation of hostilities, 432.
MEUSE, crossing of by American troops. 536.
MEXICO, revolutionary movements, 222.
MONIZ, Egas, Portuguese Minister for For-
eign Affairs, 21.
Monroe Doctrine Flurry in Mexico, 212.

NANSEN (Dr.) plan for feeding Russia, 483.
NARVA bombarded by Bolshevist Army, 114.
NASRULLAH Kahn proclaims himself ruler
of Afghanistan, 33.

NATIONALIZATION of women in Russia.

128.

Nation-Wide Bomb Conspiracy, 418.

New Armistice Settlement, 23.

New Boundaries of Germany, 398.

New Emir of Afghanistan, 33.

New Minister to France, 32.

New Territorial Problems in Asia, 71.

New York's Greeting to the 77th Division

539.
New York-Washington Air Mail Service, 417
NICabInSe'tg "wb withdrawaI from thc "alian
NORTHCLIFFE (Lord) assailed in House

of Commons by Lloyd George, 197.
NOSKE, Gustav. brings end to Spartacan

rioting in Berlin, 81; attacked in National

Assembly at Weimar, 228; rigorous

measures against Munich rioters. 452;

suppresses sailors' revolt at Kiel. 402.
NOULENS, M., member of allied commission

to Poland, 65.
NUDANT (Gen.), demands passage through

Danzig of Polish troops, 299.
Nurse Cavell Buried m England, 420.

OBERNDORFF, (Count) Alfred von, S82.
OCEAN cables returned to owners, 439.
Official Claims of Both Sides in the Fiume

Controversy, 413.
Official German Losses, 212.

Vol. 19

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