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LEAGUE to Enforce Peace, 116.

See also PEACE.
LEDEBOUR, George, suggestion of German

republic, in Reichstag, 301, 430.
LEDNITSKY, Alexander, 205.
LEHMANN (Dr.), plots in Guatemala, 434.
LEINERT (Deputy), 301.
LENINE, Nikolai, agitation against Provi-

sional Govt., 479.
Liberators of Poland, 127.
Liberty Enlightening the World,” 546.
LIBERTY Loan," bill passed, 256; relation

to national income, 262; denominations of

bonds, 440.
LIBRE Belgique, 136.
LINCOLN, Abraham, quoted, 465.
LLOYD George, David, announcement on re-

strictions in imports to food and muni-
tions, 114; quoted in defense of German
militarism by Representative Cooper, 212;
address on Pres. Wilson's war message,
224; proposal to J. Redmond for settle-
ment of Irish question, 445 ; address at
American Club on America's entrance into

war, 456.
LODGE, Henry Cabot, on war resolution in

Congress, 209.
LONDON Telegraph, editorial on Pres. Wile

son's war message, 464.
LORD'S Prayer, paraphrased by Vorwerk,

522.
LOS ANGELES Shipbuilding and Dry Dock

Co., 437.
LOUDON, (Dr.) J., text of protest to Ger-

many against destruction of Dutch ships,

240.
LOUISE (Grand Duchess of Baden), 356.
LUETZOW, details of sinking, 94.
LUZZATTI (Premier), address to Pres. Wil-

son on entry of U. s. into war, 225.
LVOFF, (Prince) Georges E., on revolution,

292; on note to Allies, 481.
LYMAN W. Law (S. S.), 47, 53.
LYONS, France, hospital for treatment of
injuries to nervous system, 340.

M
MACCONNELL, (Sergt.) James R., 472.
MACDONALD, George, Curious German

War Medals,” 346.
MACDONALD, James B., “ The Story of

Saloniki," 155.
MCGUINNESS, Joseph, election to Parliament

while serving prison sentence, 444.
MCKENZIE, Thomas, 170.
MCMILLAN, Emerson, 388.
Mad Dog of Europe," 166.
MAFTEI, Andrei, 73.
MARBURG, Theodore, 388.
MARITIME LAW, see INTERNATIONAL

Law.
MARKUS, Michel, 73.
MARNE, Battle of, see CAMPAIGN in Eu-

rope, Western.
MARSHALL, (Vice Pres.) Thomas Riley, on

reception of French Commission in Sen-

ate, 395.
MARX, Karl, 359.
MAUDE (Gen.), at Kut-el-Amara, 43; proc-

lamation to people of Bagdad, 308.
MAYO, (Admiral), Henry T., message from

Vice Admiral Beatty and reply, 439.
MEDALS, see NUMISMATICS.
MEHRING, (Dr.) Franz, elected to seat in

Prussian Diet, 301.
MELLENTHIN, H. H. von, " Politico-Mili-

tary Events of the Month," 30.

MENOCAL, (Pres.) Mario Garcia, war mes-

sage, 230.
MESOPOTAMIA, see CAMPAIGN in Asia

Minor.
MEXICO, German influence. 41; Dr. Zim-

mermann's proposal for alliance with Ger-
many and Japan, 65; German intrigues
and Carranza's note to neutrals on the
war, 69; stand on war following entry of
U. S., 229; Dr. Zimmermann's defense of

proposal of alliance, 236.
MICHAEL (Grand Duke of Russia), text of

abdication, 9.
Microbes as War Weapons, 72.
MILITARISM, see Germany-Militarism.
Military Operations of the War, 81, 310, 499.
Military Results of Germany's Move, 326.
Military Review of the Month, 420.
MILITARY Training, failure of bill, 60.
MILLERAND, Alexandre, address on entry

of U. S. into war, 455.
MILLS, Philip 0., denial of French mistreat-

ment of prisoners, 549.
MILNE, (Gen.) G. F., report on “ British

Operations at Saloniki," 163.
MILUKOFF, Paul N., part in Russian revo-

lution, 1; career, 6; text of official notice
of revolution, 10; on America's entrance
into war, 226; reply to Ambassador Fran-
cis's statement in recognition of new Govt.,
293; address in Duma containing warning
of revolution, 297 ; made Foreign Secre-
tary, 475; note to Allies giving contents of
Russian manifesto, 478; in conflict fol-

lowing manifesto, 480; resignation, 486.
MISSOURIAN (S. S.), 238.
MITCHEL, John Purroy, organization of

Comm. on National Defense, 233; procla-

mation regarding alien enemies, 235.
Mobilizing America's Resources, 387.
MOEWE (cruiser), victims and exploits, 298.
MOHAMMEDANS, in revolt in Arabia, 306;

protest of Ulema of Mecca, 307.
MONGE (submarine), 498.
MONGOLIA (S. S.), fires first American gun,

on submarine, 435.
MONTE Protegido (ship), 228.
MONTGELAS (Count), presentation of

protocal to Amb. Gerard, 63.
Month's Submarine Depredations, 440.
MORESTIN (Prof.), 513.
MORILLOT (Lieut.), 498.
MOTT, John R., appointed on mission to

Russia, 487.
MOUROMTZEFF, S. A., 474.
MOUSSY (Gen.), 312.
MUNITIONS of War, Carranza proposal to

neutrals of embargo, 09.

See also ENGLAND.
MURPHY (Consul General at Sofia), Ger-

man indignities to, 221.
VUSEUMS, see WAR Museums.

N
NAPOLEON I., 116.
NATIONAL Guard, see UNITED STATES

-Army.
NAUMANN, Joseph Friedrich, statement on

German casualties, 437.
NAVAL Operations, editorial comment on

Dardanelles report, 40; fourth article by
Lieut. Gill, battle of Jutland, 87: details
of sinking of Luetzow, 94; report of Cromer
Commission on Dardanelles failure, 167;
fifth article by Lieut. Gill on “ The Sub-
marine, 273: exploits of German raiders
Moewe and Seeadler, 298; replies to Mr.
Asquith and Col. Churchill to Dardanelles
report, 303; American destroyers in sub-

Vol. 6-Part One

marine zone, 439; estimate of merchant
tonnage sunk by Germans, by Capt. Per-
sius, 442; battle off Dover, 496; reports of
Admirals de Robeck and Wemyss on with-
drawal from Dardanelles, 508.

See also SUBMARINE Warfare.
Naval Power in the Present War, 87, 273,

490.
NAVAL Science, comparative strength of

navies by T. G. Frothingham, 95; article
by Lieut. Gill on " Naval Lessons of the

War,” 490.
NEGRO Troops, 110.
NERVOUS System, effect of shell shock dis-

cussed by Dr. Houston, 310.
NESBIT. Wilbur D., poem, Your Flag and

My Flag," 255.
NEUTRALITY, discussed by H. H. von

Mellenthin, 30.
See also ARMED Neutrality ; UNITED

STATES-Armed Neutrality.
NEW YORK (City), impression of Wm.

Archer, 79; celebration of " France Day.'
393; visit 'of French War Mission, 397;

visit of British Mission, 400.
NEW YORK Times, effect of message to Ber-

lin on status of German ships, 61.
NEWSPAPERS, “ Secret Journalism in Bel-

gium,” 130; “ Secret U-boat Orders to
German Newspapers," 279; preservation in

France as aid to history, 305.
NICARAGUA, harbors offered to U. S., 434,
NICHOLAS II., Czar of Russia, text of abdi-

cation, 8; prisoner at Tsarskoe Selo, 293;

personal wealth in lands, 437.
NICHOLAS Nicholaievitch (Grand Duke),

291.
NIPPOLD, (Prof.) O., 524.
NIVELLE, (Gen.) Robert Georges, 414, 437.
NORDBERG, (Capt.) A., account of sinking

of Algonquin, 54.
NORRIS, George William, opposition to war

resolution in Congress, 210.
NORTHCLIFFE (Lord), on aerial fighting

on western front, 287.
NOSKE, Gustav, 302.
NUMISMATICS, Curious German War

Medals," by G. Macdonald, 346.
NUNGESSER (Aviator), 330.

0
O'CONNELL, Daniel, 449.
O'CONNOR, T.

Mad Dog of
Europe,
OIL, extraction from sunflowers, 356.
O'LEARY, (Corporal) Michael, 507.
OLIVER, (Rear Admiral) James H., Governor

of Danish West Indies, 257.
Ordeals of the Wounded, 129.
ORGAN Pipes, used for munitions, 23.
OROZCO, Pascual, death, 71.
OUTERBRIDGE, E. H., 403.

P
PACIFISTS, 204.
PAGE, Walter H., keynote of speech at

celebration of U. S. entry into war, 456.
Painful Charges of Brutality to Prisoners,

521.
PAINLEVE, Paul, reply to T. A. Edison on

science in war, 13.
PALITZINE (Gen.), order for new oath to

Govt., 489.
PANAMA, proclamation on war following U.

S. entry, 229.
PAPEN, (Capt.) Franz von, intrigues in

Mexico, 71; in House report on activities,
218.

P.,

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* 166.

PARAGUAY, attitude toward U. S. break

with Germany, 228.
PARANA (S. S.), 228.
PARIS, suffering in, 126.
PARKER, Alton B., 444.
Parliament Welcomes America's Action, 226.
PARNELL, Charles Stewart, work for in-

dependence of Ireland, 419.
PASHITCH (Premier), efforts for action

against Bulgaria in early part of war, 146.
PASSPORTS, counterfeiting by German

agents, 218.
PEACE, article on attitude of countries

toward league, and account of failure of
German Confederation, by J. T. Wheel-
wright, 116; attitude of French, by F. H.
Simonds, 126; German efforts to involve
Socialists in negotiations, 258, 295; Social-
ist aims in Germany denounced by Dr.
Roesicke, 426 : interpellation of P. Scheid-
emann in Reichstag on annexation and
peace, 427; speech of Bethmann Hollweg
in Reichstag in reply to Dr. oesicke and
P. Scheidemann, 429; views of G. Lede-
bour, 430: Lloyd George on American in-
fluence, 439; crisis in Russia over mani-
festo pledging word against separato

peace, 478.
PECANHA, Milo, 434.
PECURARU, (Lieut.) A., 74.
PENSIONS, schedule of British war grants,

260.
PERRIS, G. H., description of fighting on the

Aisne, 415.
PERSIA, see CAMPAIGN in Asia Minor.
PERSIA (S. S.), 104, 109.
PERSIUS, (Capt.) L., estimates of merchant

craft destroyed by Germans, 442.
PERU, attitude toward U. S. declaration of

war, 229.
PETAIN, (Gen.) Henri P., 457.
PETER, King of Serbia, valor, 145.
PETROVITCH. Worslav M., “Serbia and

the War's Beginning," 138.
PFLEGER (Dr.), 441.
PHILIPESCO (Lieut. Col.), 74.
PHILIPPI, Fritz, 523.
PIKE (Consul at St. Gall), German indigni-

ties to, 221.
Pitiful Tales from Ruined Homes, 541.
PITTSBURGH, Penn., literary and historic

associations connected with, discussed by

Wm. Archer, 79.
PLUNKETT (Count), reference to men im-

prisoned for Irish cause, and declaration
for separate Irish Nation, at Sinn Fein

convention, 444.
POEMS:

Child, 0. C. A., “ Jerusalem," 118.
Dithridge, E., “ The Women of the War,"

20.
Galsworthy, John, The Wind of Free-

dom," 239.
Johnson, Robert Underwood,

the
First Gun, 352.
Nesbit, Wilbur D., “ Your Flag and My

Flag,” 255.
Van Dyke, Henry, “ Liberty Enlighten-

ing the World, 546.
Woodberry. George E., “A Song of Sun-

rise," 305.
POINCARE, (Pres.) Raymond, cablegram to

Pres. Wilson on war message; Pres. Wil-

son's reply, 223.
POLAND, atrocities in, 127; independence

granted by Russia; surrender of seats of
deputies in Duma, 295; proclamation of
Russian provisional Govt. on independent
State, 488.

" To

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"149.

Politico-Military Events of the Month, 30.
POLYZOIDES, Adamantios Th., “The Suf-

ferings of Neutral Greece,
PORTO Rico, granted citizenship, 42.
PORTUGAL, soldiers serving in France and

Africa, reasons for declaring war, 436.
PRAVOSLAVNY Church, 289.
PRINCE, Norman, 470.
PRINCESS Melita (S. S.), contention between

England and Holland over arming, 242.
PRISONERS of War, taken by Germans on

Aisne, 232; taken by British at Arras, 266;
on Vimy Ridge, 270; taken by British in
Rheims offensive, 272 ; taken in Austro-
Italian campaign, 309; by British in
Aisne offensive, 414; by French in Aisne
drive, 415; at Vimy Ridge, 418; captured
by Germans during May, 426; Germans
sunk on British hospital ships, 413; charges
of brutality of German women to Brit-
ish, 521; Gen. Stein on reprisals for treat-
ment of Germans in England and France,
547; French official reply, 548; statement
of German news agency; denial of Gen.
von Stein's charges by P. O. Mills, 549;
numbers and employment in belligerent

countries, 550.
Progress of the War, 34, 242, 431.
PRUSSIANISM, menace discussed by Lloyd

George, 456 ; excerpts from book by Dr.
Bang, Hurrah and Hallelujan,' 522.

R
RAILROAD Commission to Russia, 487.
RAILROADS, U. S., board to direct war op-

erations, 234.
RANKIN, Jeannette, yote on war resolution,

212; greeted by R. Viviani and Admiral

Chocheprat, 396.
RASPUTIN, Gregory, career and death, 288.
RAWLINSON, (Gen. Sir) Henry Seymour,

311.
RED Cross, see RELIEF work.
REDMOND, John, letter of Lloyd George

proposing settlement of Irish question,

" Kiss

REZANOFF, (Col.) A. S., 127.
RHEIMS, evacuation and damage to Cathe-

dral, 419.
RIBOT, Alexandre, on Pres. Wilson's war

message, 223,
RICE (Capt.), 435.
RICHEPIN, Jean, recites

of the
Flags,” 453.
RIDPATH, (Dr.) John Clark, quoted, 521.
RIES, Irving Guy, 218.
RINTELEN, (Capt.) Franz von, intrigues in

Mexico, 70; House report on activities,

219.
ROBECK, (Vice Admiral Sir) John M. de,

Dardanelles report, 508.
ROBINSON, (Lieut.) Leete, battle with Zep-

pelin, 335.
ROCH, Walter F., on Dardanelles failure,

170.
ROCKEFELLER, John D. Jr., 388.
ROCKINGHAM (S. S.), loss, 442.
ROCKWELL, Paul, on Americans in For-

eign Legion, 471.
ROCKY Mountain Club, money for clubhouse

turned over to relief work, 131.
ROCLE, Marius, 471.
RODE (Capt.), 219.
RODZIANKO, Michael V., and Russian rev-
olution, 5; on

America's entrance into
war, 226; address in Duma on peace, 481.
ROEDER, Gustav C., 218.
ROEDERN, (Count) von, speech on submit-

ting war budget, 112.
ROESICKE (Dr.), on Socialist aims for

peace, in Reichstag, 126; reply by Beth-

mann Hollweg, 428.
ROMAN Catholic Church, devotions of sol-

diers at the front, 131; claimed by Ulster

Unionists to be pro-German, 453.
ROON, (Count) von, 301.
ROOSEVELT, Franklin D.. organization of

reserve auxiliary fleet, 60.
ROOSEVELT, Theodore, on home rule in

Ireland, 414.
ROOT, Elihu, heads mission to Russia, 487.
ROSENWALD, Julius, 387.
ROUBAIX, German rule in, described by J.

P. Whitaker, 525.
ROUX (Dr.), 75.
RUMANIA, German plot to infect horses and

cattle; introduction of explosives by Ger-
mans, 72; conditions under German occu-

pancy, 261.
RUMP, (Pastor) J., 524.
RUPEL, surrender of fort, 150.
RUROEDE, Carl, 218.
RUSSIA:-

American Commission, 487.
Army, breakdown of discipline, fraternity

with German soldiers, 420; order of
Gen. Palitzine for new oath, 489.

See also Revolution, below
Cabinet of Provisional Govt., members,

6; 258; reorganization, oath of office;

financial program, 294.
Constitutional Democratic Party, 475.
Crown Demesne, 436.

445.

REED, James A., 210.
REINACH, Joseph, “ A Historian's Answer,"

76.
REINSECH, Paul, 37.
RELIEF Work, “ Ordeals of the Wounded”

described by medical experts, 129; article
on work of Belgian Relief Commission,
132 ; exemption of relief ships from block-
ade, 134; safe conducts of ships canceled
by Germany, 135; medical service at Sa-
loniki commended by Gen. Milne, 166; re-
port in House on sinking of Belgian re-
lief ships, 220; transfer of Belgian Com-
mission to Rotterdam, 237; treatment of
soldiers for shell shock, described by Dr.
Houston, 340; activities of German wom-
en, 353; concert at Metropolitan Opera
for funds presented to Marshal Joffre,
399; first Red Cross unit after war declar-
ation to officiallv carry Amer. flag, 439;
hospital ships sunk by submarines, 442;
wounded treated in France instead of
transported, 443; article by J. E. Charles
on Val-de-Grace Museum, 512; cruelty of
German Red Cross women to British pris-
oners, 521; Comite National and Commis-

sion for Relief in Belgium, 543.
RELIGION, devotions in war zone, 131 ; new

freedom in Russia, 257.
RENNENKAMPF (Gen.), 85.
REPRISALS, see AERONAUTICS; PRIS-

ONERS of War.
REVOLUTIONARY War (U. S.), armed neu-

trality of foreign powers; Prussian atti-
tude in, 31.

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Duma, sessions, 258; surrender of seats

by Polish Deputies, 2:57: distinction be-
tween Socialist Paries in, 436; his-
torical sketch of attitude of sessions

toward reform, 473.
Finances, new program of Tereshchenko,

294.
Government, manifesto on war policies

and crisis following, 478.

See also Revolution, below
Nationalities, 438.
Navy, strength, 101.
Revolution 1917, account of overthrow of

Romanoffs and establishment of new
Govt., 1; views of H. H. von Mellen-
thin on stand of army. 33: reference in
Pres. Wilson's war message to Con-
gress, 195; release of political prison-
ers: difficulties of new Govt., 258;
events of first month of freedom, 292;
address of P. Milukoff presaging out-
break, 297 ; history of development of
movement since 1905, by A. J. Sack,
473; conflict between Provisional Govt.
and Workmen's Council over war

policy note to Allies, 478.
United States, Relations with, see under

UNITED STATES.
Russia's First Month of Freedom, 292.
RUSTEM Bey, 437.

473; conflict ince_1005, bevelopment of

S
SACK, A. J., “ Factors in the Russian Revo-

lution,"473. Factors
ST. PAUL'S Cathedral. London, services

upon entry of U. S. into war, 454.
SALVADOR, offer of harbors to U. S., 434.
SAMARGIEFF (Military Attache), 73.
SAMSONOV (Gen.), 85.
SAMUEL, Herbert L., 441.
SANDER, Albert O., 218.
SARRAIL, (Gen.) Maurice P. E., 83, 158.
SCHAICK (Vice Consul General), 219.
SCHEELE, (Dr.) Walter, 219..
SCHEIDEMANN, Philipp, efforts to involve

in peace negotiations, 258; on Prussian-
ism, 301; interpellation in Reichstag on
annexation and peace, 427; reply by Beth-

mann Hollweg, 428.
SCHLESWIG-Holstein Question, article by J.

T. Wheelwright, 117.
SCHLUESSELBURG. declaration of inde-

pendent republic by garrison, 438.
SCHOLTZ, Walter, 219.
SCHWAB, Charles M., 387.
SCIENCE, part played in war, 13.
Scientific Discoveries Due to the War, 13.
SCOTT, Frank A., 234.
SCOTT, (Maj. Gen.) Hugh, member of Amer-

ican mission to Russia, 487.
SEA Power, Lord Fisher on use, 170.
Secret Journalism in Belgium, 136.
Secret U-Boat Orders to German News-

papers, 279.
SEEADLER (raider), exploits, 300.
SEEGER, Alan, death, 471.
SERBIA, diplomatic events leading up to

war, discussed by W. M. Petrovitch, 138;
shortage of munitions at outbreak of war,
141.
See also CAMPAIGN in Europe, Balkan

States.
Vol. 6- Part One

Serbia and the War's Beginning, 138.
Seven Days' Fighting at Arras, 267.
SEWARD (S. S.), 239.
SHARP, William Graves. summary_of re-

port on German vandalism in France,
321; at celebration of entry of U. S. into

war, 455.
SHAVV. (Dr.) Anna Howard, at head of Wo-

men's Committee for war work, 388.
SHELL Shock, effect on nervous system of

soldiers discussed by Dr. Houston, 340.
SHIPPING, plan to build wooden fleet un-

der direction of Gen. Goethals, 234; con-
tracts awarded by Shipping Board, fund
provided by Congress, 437.
See also ARMED Merchant Ships; UNIT-

ED STATES-Armed Neutrality; SUB-

MARINE Warfare.
Ships Armed by Presidential Proclamation,

55.
SIBERIA, release of prisoners, 9, 258, 296.
SIMONDS, Frank H., "At the Western

Fighting Fronts," 119.
SIMS, (Rear Admiral) William S., in com-

mand of Amer. destroyers in war zone,

439.
Sinking of the Laconia and Algonquin, 53.
SIVERS (Gen.), 297.
SKAGERRAK, see JUTLAND.
SMITH-Dorrien, (Gen. Sir) Horace, 311.
SMOOT. Walter S
Government,” 516.

elter S., “ Germany's Form of
SMUTS, (Gen.) Jan Christian, 41.
SOARES (Senor), 436.
SOCIALISTS, efforts of Germans to involve

in Russian peace negotiations, 258, 295 ;
agitation in Germany for reform, 301;
aims for peace denounced in Reichstag by
Dr. Roesicke, 426: interpellation in Reichs-
tag of P. Scheidemann on attitude to-
ward annexation, 427; reply by Bethmann
Hollweg to Dr. Roesicke and P. Scheide-
mann, 428; allusion to German republic
by G. Ledebour in speech for peace, 430:
distinction between parties in Duma, 436;
in Russian revolution, 473; tribute by
Milukoff ; comparison of socialism in U.
S. and Russia, 476; Russian appeal to
German and Austrian Socialists, 485: rise
of Social-Democratic Party in Germany,

517.
SOLLIER (Dr.), treatment for shell shock,

342.
Song of Sunrise, 305.
SOUTH America, see LATIN America.
SPAHN, (Dr.) Peter, 430.
SPIES, German agents sent to England front

the U. S., 218.
SPIRIDONOVA, Marie, released from Siberia,

296.
STAHL, Gustav, 220.
STANKEVICH (M.), criticism of note of

Russian Govt. on war aims, 479.
STEAMSHIP, bomb plots, 219.
STEIN, (Gen.) von, on treatment of war

prisoners in France and England and on

German reprisals, 547.
STEVENS. John F., heads railway mission

to Russia, 487.
STIENON, Charles, “Zenpelin Raids and

Their Effect on England," 333.

TOLSTOY, (Count) Leo, effect of death on

revolutionary movement, 474.
TORPEDO, description of type used by sub-

marines, 280,
Torpedoing of the Westminster, 147.
TREATY of 1799, 63, 253.
TRENCH Raiding, impression of Sir D.

Haig ystem by German soldier, 529.
TROUBETZKOY, (Prince) Eugene, 476.
TSCHIRSCHKY, Herr von, 140.
TSING-TAO, surrender, 316.
TSUOMILLEN (Gen.), 297.
TUBANTIA (S. S.), 228.
TURKEY, see ARABIA ; CAMPAIGN in Asia

Minor, UNITED STATES-Turkey.
TZERETELLI (Prince), career, 477.

U

STOCKHOLM, Socialist plans for peace con-

gress, 295.
STONE, Edward Mandell, 471.
STONE, William Joel, 51.
STORSTAD (S. S.), 220.
Story of Saloniki, 155.
STRESEMANN, (Dr.) Gustav, on Amer.

declaration of war, 206.
STRIKES, German propaganda in U. S.,

219, 220; in Germany caused by food

shortage, 438.
SUBMARINE Warfare, German purpose disa

cussed by H. H. von Mellenthin, 31; com-
ment on failure, 38; effect on U. S. trade,
42; address of Pres. Wilson asking for
power to arm ships, 47: sinking of Laconia
and Algonquin, 53; effects of intensified
activity, 57; text of Amer. note to Austria-
Hungary asking stand on German block-
ade, 104; text of reply, 105; note of British
Admiralty on torpedoing of S. S. West-
minster, 147; Bethmann Hollweg's justi-
fication in light of British blockade, 205 ;
Lord R. Cecil's reply, 206; report of house
committee on Foreign Affairs, enumer-
ating German acts which justified war
resolution, 214; relief ships sunk; ves-
sels sunk during March and April, 238;
controversy of Holland and Germany,
240; violations of Treaty of 1799 charged
by Sec. Lansing in rejecting protocol,
234; article by Lieut. Gill on submarine
as a naval weapon, 273; Secret U-Boat
Orders to German Newspapers," 279;
discussed by A. J. Balfour at Chamber
Commerce dinner,

404;

Bethmann
Hollweg on success of, 429; first American
gun fired from S. S. Mongolia, 435; Amer-
ican destroyers operating in zone, 439;
serious effect on merchant shipping, 440;
sinking of British hospital ships, 442.
See also UNITED STATES-Armed Neu-

trality; UNITED STATES-War with

Germany.
Submarine Torpedo, What It Is and Horo

It Works, 280.
SUBMARINES, value in war discussed by

Lieut. Gill, 495; account of sinking, 496.
Sufferings of Neutral Greece, 148.
SULEIMAN I., King of the Hedjaz, 306.
SUNFLOWER, cultivation in Germany and

Russia for oil, 356.
SURGERY, article by J. E. Charles on Val-

de-Grace Museum, 512.
SWEENEY, Charles, 471.
SYKES, (Sir) Percy, Lord Curzon on activi-

ties in Persia, 46.

of

on

Under German Rule in France and Belgium,

525.
UNITED STATES :-
Arabia, Relations with, protest of new

kingdom against atroclties, 306.
Armed Neutrality, text of Pres. Wilson's

message on arming merchant ships, 47;
debate in Congress, 49; address o
Pres. Wilson on Senate filibuster, 51;
Presidential proclamation on arming of
ships; legal basis, 55 ; " Crux of the

Situation," 56.
Army, defense measures, 60; mobilization

of National Guard for war, 233; prog-
ress of draft bill, 256; enlistments,
257; proclamation of Pres. Wilson on
conscription law, including text of law,
381; operation of draft law and for-
mation of military forces, 385 ; locations
of officers' training camps, 386; forma-
tion of regiments of engineers for

service in France, 440.
Austria-Hungary, Relations with, text of

Amer, note on submarine blockade and
reply, 101;. break in diplomatic rela-

tions; official note, 237.
Congress, armed ship debate, 49; Senate

filibuster, 50; Senate manifesto; Pres.
Wilson's address legislation un-
finished through filibuster, 51; extra
session called, 55; organization of 65th
Congress and action on war with Ger-
many, 207-222; visit of R. Viviani,
Marshal Joffre, and Amb. Jusserand,
391; visit of British Mission, 399;
House sends cable on Irish question

to British Govt., 444.
Consular Officers, German indignities to,

221.
England, Relations with, plea for closer

ties, by Wm. Archer, 78.

See also ALLIES' Commission.
Finances, Pres. Wilson's suggestions for

meeting cost of war, 194 ; war loan bill
passed by Congress, 256; relation of
Liberty Loan" to national income,
262 ; loans to Allies; Liberty Loan

issue, 440.
Foreign Population, tables from Geo-

graphic Magazine, showing distribu-

tion by States and races, 262.
Foreign Trade, from outbreak of war, 39;

effect of submarines, 42.
Germany, Relations with, see War with

Germany, below.
Navy, measures taken by Pres. Wilson for

speeding up program; appropriation
passed, 58; contracts placed and pro-
gram; airships ordered, 59; volunteer

T

TALMAN (M.), 296.
TARNOWSKI von Tarnow (Count), status

on arrival in Washington, 104; recalled,

237.
TAUSCHER, (Capt.) Hans, 219.
TCHEIDSE (M.), on note of Russian Govt.

on war aims, 479.
TERAUCHI, (Count) Seiki, statement

proposed' German-Mexican-Japanese alli-

ance, 68.
TERESCHTENKO (M.), financial program,

294; made Foreign Secretary, career, 486.
Terrible Realities of War, 338.
THOMAS, (Rear Admiral) Evan, 37.
To the First Gun, 352.

on

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