« VorigeDoorgaan »
of the heifers could only be determined by lot, and the name of each farmer who had ten heifers or less before the war was put into a box, sufficient names being drawn to meet the number of animals allotted to each village." Thus the prosperity of Western Flanders is assured, and without any help from the politicians. The peasants are returning to their broken homes and wasted fields with a fresh hope and a fresh
New villages are springing up upon the sites of the old, and with confidence we may look forward to a restored and happy Belgium. And we shall contemplate the restoration with the greater pleasure because it has been achieved by men who had no other object in view, and who were not ashamed to do good to others, without a thought of the hustings and their intrigues.
A., L. SUNDAY IN EXILE, 674.
ACHILLES, THE HEEL OF, 681.
ADVENTURE, THE LITTLE (being the
Story of the Russian Relief Force):
VII.-IX., 232-X.-XII., 386-XIII.-
AIRMAN'S EXPERIENCES IN EAST AFRICA,
AN: XI.-XV., 53–XVI.-XXII., 189.
AL KHANZIR :-
THE GOLD-SEEKERS, 614.
Allies, agricultural relief to, 858.
AMRITSAR: I., The Rallying-Post, 441
-II., The Fort, 443.
ANCHORITE'S STORY, THE, 414.
ARABIAN NIGHTS AND DAYS, 585.
tached for service under 66
operations" in Arabia, 586-untram-
melled by rules and regulations, 587
-the position in Arabia in August
1918, 588-arrive at Prince Feisul's
headquarters at Abu Lisal, 590-
reach Azrak, 592-signs of the Roman
occupation all round this part of
Arabia, 594-on the march, 597-El
Umteiye, 598-cutting the railway,
599-operations against the lines of
supply for the Turks' Palestine
Army, 602 et seq.- -a midnight flitting
to Um El Surab, 608-a further raid
on the railway, 751--news of Allenby's
great victory and projected advance
northwards, 753 hampering the
Turkish retreat, 756-Turkish force
splits up into small fugitive parties,
761-Turkish trust in British honesty,
762-en route to Deraa, 764-inde-
scribable filth of the town, 766-
success of our column, 767.
ARCTURUS: AN ARMED MINORITY, 667.
ARNOLD, EDWIN L.: IN THE SHADOW
OF THE FIG-TREE, 691.
Asquith, Mr, return to Parliament of,
BALFOUR, ANDREW, C.B., C.M.G.:
FROM JINJA TO REJAF, 645.
BEFORE THE UNION: GRATTAN'S
PARLIAMENT, 420. Administration
of Ireland controlled from England,
ib.-Paul Jones' threat to raid Bel-
fast, and the origin of the first Ulster
Volunteers, 421-Grattan seizes his
chance and declares Ireland an inde-
pendent nation, 422-orators of the
Independent Parliament, 423-Bill of
Reform approved by Volunteers, 425
-Pitt appalled by Grattan's folly,
426-Wolfe Tone interests General
Hoche, who sails for Bantry Bay with
large force, 427-General Hoche lost
at sea, Grouchy brings his soldiers
back to France, 428-the Union, ib.
BEFORE THE UNION : GRATTAN'S
PEOPLE, 477. The Irelands of the
periods of Swift and Grattan, ib.-
Irish Celtic hilarity in the eighteenth
century, 478-the glorious days of
Dublin, 479-vices of the young men,
480-"hard goers,' 481-the three
classes of gentry, 482-the career of
George Robert Fitzgerald, a Con-
naught fire-eater, 484 et seq.
BENCH AND BAR OF IRELAND, THE, 92.
BRANCH OF THE FAMILY, A, 516.
BRIG X, THE ODYSSEY OF, 314-II.,
control the South American and
South African trade routes, 1-con-
version of enormous monsters into
fighting ships, 3-our first prize, 5-
rows of German and Austrian mer-
chant steamers anchored in neutral
Spanish waters, ib.-the Telde blown
out to sea and captured, 7-sinking
of the Friedrich der Grosse and the
Cap Trafalgar, 8 et seq.-use of
neutral wireless stations, 11 et seq.-
"wireless" incidents, 19 et seq.-
"The Salvages," 153 - home for
repairs, 155-surprises as to merchant-
boat equipment, 158-shock on going
66 rounds of men's quarters, 160 et
seq.-return to "Trade Route," 164
-interesting comments on the effects
of the blockade, 165-the Moewe's
feat, 166-end of the Ninth Cruiser
EAST AFRICA, AN AIRMAN'S EXPERI-
ENCES IN XI., A Flight to the
Rufiji, 53-XII., Kilwa and the
Tragedy of Clowe, 56-XIII., A
Twentieth-century Father Christmas,
61-XIV., The Rufiji revisited, 65—
XV., The Toll of the Tropics, 67-
XVI., To Northey, 189-XVII., The
Hunt for Major Wintgens, 194-
XVIII., Lake Nyassa and Beyond,
196-XIX., First Flight over the
Lake, and Ulysses up to date, 199—
XX., The Wonderful Adventure of the
Bicycle, 201-XXI., How we settled
Old Mataka, 203-XXII., The Curse
of the Crow, 206.
'Economic Consequences of the Peace,'
by J. M. Keynes, 294-Mr Keynes'
philanthropy and absurd remedies,
ENGLISHWOMAN, AN: AMRITSAR, 441.
FAMILY, A BRANCH OF THE, 516.
FIG-TREE, IN THE SHADOW OF THE,
FOLLOW THE LITTLE PICTURES! by
ALAN GRAHAM: VI.-XI., 24-XII.-
XV., 169-XVI.-XXI., 353-XXII.-
FORETASTE, A, 696.
France, common factor of unhappiness
in, 714-a Frenchman on, 721-the
press of, 723.
FROM THE OUTPOSTS :—
Njoya of Bamun, 380.
A Debt, 834.
GATES, GILBERT SINGLETON, 46TH R. F.,
R.R.F. THE LITTLE ADVENTURE
(being the Story of the Russian Relief
Force), 232, 386, 561.
Germany, the Junkers of, 726 et seq.-
endeavour to establish Junker Gov-
ernment, 729-non-success of, 732-
Junker army at Berlin, 735-Trades
Union Council resistance, 740-des-
perate position of Junkers and flight of
leaders, 742 et seq.-retreat from Ber-
lin and failure of the plot, 745 et seq.
GOLD-SEEKERS, THE, 614.
GRAHAM, ALAN: FOLLOW THE LITTLE
PICTURES! VI.-XI., 24-XII. -XV.,
169 XVI-XXI., 353-XXII.-
GRATTAN'S PARLIAMENT, BEFORE THE
UNION, 420-Henry Flood leader of
Patriot party, 421-Grattan succeeds
Flood as leader of the party, 422-his
ferocious personal abuse of opponents,
424-his foolish act, 426.
GRATTAN'S PEOPLE, BEFORE THE UNION,
477-Swift and Grattan, ib.-faction-
fighting and priestly authority, 478-
wealth and poverty rampant, 479-
convivial habits of, 480-three classes
of gentry, callings of, 481-popularity
of the Bar, 482-duelling and litiga-
tion, 483 et seq.
GREEN MAN, THE, 268.
GRIMMER, THE LEFT CHEEK OF MR,
Ireland not a nation, 146 - the
necessity of union, 147.
Ireland, mentality and temperament of
the people, 667-not destitute of
physical, but lack of moral courage,
ib. et seq.-the Home Rule Bill, 669
-the Ulster difficulty, ib.--organised
murder in, 670-the Church powerless,
ib. et seq.
IRELAND, THE BENCH AND BAR OF, 92.
Popularity of, ib. et seq.-extraordinary
state of society in Ireland during the
last quarter of the eighteenth century,
94 et seq.-change begins with the
Union, 96-marked difference between
the nature of the learning of, and that
of England, 97 et seq.-comparison of
incomes made by leading barristers
in England and Ireland, 99.
IRISH REALITIES, 347. The old Irish
landocracy, ib.-specimen of what
has supplanted it, 348-systematic
crime prevalent, 350- the Prime
Minister's Bill, 351.
IRISHWOMAN, AN: A FORETASTe, 696.
ISLAND, PIG, 105.
JINJA TO REJAF, FROM, 645.
JUNKERDOM'S HUNDRED HOURS, 726.
A monument of Germany's spirit of
unlimited ambition, ib.-the recent
flare-up of expiring Junkerdom, 726
-equipment with which the Junkers
set out to seize power, 728-demand
for Cabinet representation, 731 et seq.
-Junker Army takes possession of
Berlin, 735-aims of Dr Kapp's party,
737 et seq.-Trades Union Council the
leaders of anti-Junker resistance, 740
-desperate position of the Junkers,
and flight of Kapp and Lüttwitz,
742 et seq.-exit of troops from Berlin
marked by burst of shooting, 745 et
sey.-causes of militarism and Junker
dom lost beyond all hope, 749.
K., E. F.: SUBADAR SHER ALI KHAN,
KINCAID, C. A., C.V.O.: THE AN-
CHORITE'S STORY, 414.
KITCHENER, LORD, 796. His first great
achievement, ib. et seq.-the South
African War, 799-his gigantic task
in 1914, 801-his death, 806.
Labour party, incompetence of, 287-
selfishness of, 291.
LAMOND, C. H. P.: TAKORADI, 844.
'Life of Lord Kitchener,' by Sir George
Arthur, notice of, 796 et seq.
LIMAN VON SAUNDERS' CAR, HOW WE
Lloyd George, Mr, the champion of the
liberty of the world, 850-the new
rôle of, 853.
Lombroso, the superstition of, 139 et
M., M. H.: THE INFANT, 529.
MACMAHON, ELLA :-
THE REBEL, 50.
VIGNETTES, 551, 554, 556, 609, 808.
MAN, THE GREEN, 268.
MINORITY, AN ARMED, 667. What
freedom in Ireland means, ib.-
physical and moral courage, 668-the
Home Rule Bill, 669-the Ulster
leader, ib.-a great leader the need of
Southern Ireland, 670-the systematic
inculcation of hatred to England, 671
-the authority of the Catholic Church
falling into contempt, 672.
MONTAGUE, C. E.: A PILGRIM OF
MUSINGS WITHOUT METHOD: January,
138-February, 287-March, 430-
April, 575-May, 714-June, 850.
NINTH CRUISER SQUADRON, THE, 1, 153.
NJOYA OF BAMUN, 380.
NOYES, ALFRED :—
THE SILVER CROOK, 101.
THE GREEN MAN, 268.
ODYSSEY OF BRIG X, THE, 314-II.,
PAGE, ARTHUR: VIENNA 1815, VER-
SAILLES 1919, 301.
'Palmerston and the Hungarian Revo-
lution,' by Charles Sproxton, quoted,
Party warfare, the decay of, 854-
the Party chest, 856.
Paul Jones at Belfast Lough, sinks
guardship, and threatens to raid
PEACE, A PILGRIM OF, 769.
PIG ISLAND, 105.
PRICE, G. WARD: JUNKERDOM'S HUN-
DRED HOURS, 725,
Principle in Politics, Mr. Balfour on,
"Q" boats, origin of, 314 trading
vessels camouflaged to combat Ger-
man submarines, 315 et seq. - the
crew of, 318 et seq.visitors, 324
et seq. sighting a submarine, 329
et seq.-suspicion of the enemy, 334
-attack on and sinking of sub-
marine, 338 et seq. -a compli-
ment to the camouflage, 489-
report from Scottish skipper, 492-
at Suda Bay, 495-a thunderstorm
and gale, 496 et seq.-
-a submarine on
the surface, 506 our identity dis
closed, 510-Fritz turns tail, 513-a
burial at sea, ib.-Brig Y, 514, 629 et
seq.-Brig X, 631 et seq.-meeting a
convoy, 638-French conception of a
"Q" boat, 640-"Q" boats, were
they worth while? 644.
REBEL, THE, 50.
"REGULATIONS, THE," 708.
REJAF, FROM JINJA TO, 645.
Relief of Allies, the agricultural, 859.
SCOTT, J. GEORGE: A DEBT, 834.
Sexes, are there two? 575 et seq.
SHANE, T. N. THE LEFT CHEEK OF
MR GRIMMER, 210.
SHAW, FRANK H.: THE ODYSSEY OF
BRIG X, 314, 489, 629.
SHER ALI KHan, Subadar, 663.
SILVER CROOK, THE, 101.
SOMERVILLE, Rear Admiral BOYLE,
THE NINTH CRUISER SQUADRON, 1,
A SECRET SUrvey, 812.
'Sorley, Charles, The Letters of,' notice
of, 149-a contrast, 151.
STOBART, S. E. M.: NJOYA of Bamun,
STRAHAN, J. A. :—
THE BENCH AND BAR OF IRELAND,
THE WALLS OF DERRY, 220.
BEFORE THE UNION: GRATTAN'S
BEFORE THE UNION:
THE HEEL OF ACHILLES, 681.
SUNDAY IN EXILE, 674.
SURVEY, A SECRET, 812.
Second Battle of Le Cateau (October
9th to October 30th, 1918), 278.
THE INFANT, 529.
TURKOMANS, THE FATE OF THE, 83.
Racial characteristics, ib. - British
concern in the future of Turkestan,
84-antagonistic views of the differ-
ent communities, ib.-removal of
British Indian force a mistake in
view of the advancing tide of Bol-
shevism, 85-desire of the Turkomans
to be incorporated with the British
Empire, 87-desirability of having
to the north of Persia and Afghan-
istan a Mahomedan buffer State
against Bolshevism, 88-alternatives
before the Turkoman race, 89-loss
of prestige in the eyes of the Afghans,
Turkomans, and Persians by our
UNION, BEFORE THE: GRATTAN'S PAR-
UNION, BEFORE THE : GRATTAN'S
VIENNA 1815: VERSAILLES 1919, 301.
VIGNETTES: I., Miss Oriel, 551-II.,
Mary Ann, 554-III., Mrs Delia
Murphy, 556-IV., The Postmistress
of Ballyboreen, 609 V., Musha
W. ARABIAN NIGHTS AND Days, 585,
WALMSLEY, LEO: AN AIRMAN'S EX-
PERIENCES IN EAST AFRICA, XI.-XV.,
War criminals: the Kaiser's trial, 430.
WATSON, Major W. H. L., D.S.O.,
D.C.M.: A COMPANY OF TANKS, 122,
WHIBLEY, CHARLES: BUBB DODING-
Wolfe Tone endeavours to interest
French Government in Irish affairs,
Printed by William Blackwood and Sons.