The German Secret Service in America 1914-1918


John Price Jones
Paul Merrick Hollister

Series: Political Science and History
BISAC: HIS036060

A nation at war wants nothing less than complete information of her enemy. It is hard for the mind to conceive exactly what “complete information” means, for it includes every fact which may contain the lightest indication of the enemy strength, her use of that strength, and her intention.

The nation which sets out to obtain complete information of her enemy must pry into every neglected corner, fish every innocent pool, and collect a mass of matter concerning the industrial, social and military organization of the enemy which when correlated, appraises her strength—and her weakness. Nothing less than full information will satisfy the mathematical maker of war.
(Imprint: SNOVA)

Table of Contents

Table of Contents

List of Illustrations
Chapter I. The Organization
Chapter II. The Conspirators’ Task
Chapter III. The Raiders at Sea
Chapter IV. The Wireless System
Chapter V. Military Violence
Chapter VI. Paul Koenig
Chapter VII. False Passports
Chapter VIII. Incendiarism
Chapter IX. More Bomb Plots
Chapter X. Franz Von Rintelen
Chapter XI. Ship Bombs
Chapter XII. Labor
Chapter XIII. The Sinking of the Lusitania
Chapter XIV. Commercial Ventures
Chapter XV. The Public Mind
Chapter XVI. Hindu-German Conspiracies
Chapter XVII. Mexico, Ireland, and Bolo
Chapter XVIII. America Goes to War
Appendix. A German Propagandist.

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