What Do We Want?
Book titled What Do We Want? by M.N. Roy, published in 1922 by Edition De La Librarie J.B. Target.
The Origin of The Aryans
Book titled The Origin of the Aryans by Isaac Taylor, originally published in 1890 by the Humboldt Publishing Company.
The Anglo-Japanese Alliance and America
Booklet titled The Anglo-Japanese Alliance and America by Taraknath Das, published in Washington D.C. on November 1921. The booklet describes Das as the International Secretary of the Friends of Freedom for India and a former Fellow in Political Science and Economics at the University of Washington.
Is Japan A Menace To Asia?
Booklet titled Is Japan a Menace To Asia? by Taraknath Das, with an introduction by Tong Shao-Yi the Ex-Premier of the Republic of China and an appendix by Iichiro Tokatomi. The booklet was published in Shangai in 1917.
Young India (June 1919)
The June 1919 issue of Young India (Vol. 2, No. 6), subtitled the "Tightening the Fetters," contains writing by Bal Gangadhar Tilak, Ananda Coomaraswamy, and Ram Kumar Khemka. A report titled "Dr. Hardiker's Middle West Trip" documents Secretary of the India Home Rule League of America N.S. Hardiker's travels through the Midwest, and several news reports.
The Hindusthanee Student (February 1921)
The February 1921 issue of The Hindusthanee Student (Vol. 6, No. 1), the official monthly organ of the Hindusthan Association of America. The issue is subtitled the "Convention Number," and features addresses from the Hindustan Association of America convention held at Urbana, Illinois.
Har Dyal Arrested By U.S.
Newspaper article titled "Har Dyal Arrested By U.S.,'" reports that Dayal has been arrested and "held by the United States immigration authorities at Angel Island pending an investigation of a complaint charging that he should be deported as an undesirable alien." The article provides details of Dayal's life in India and his revolutionary activities in California.
A Servant, Says Dyal
Article titled "A Servant, Says Dyal" reports on the arrest and deportation of Har Dayal from the U.S., at the request of the British government. Much of the article directly quotes from Dayal's statement against his deportation, which includes earlier statements made by Secretary of State William Jennings Bryan against the British Rule of India.