1 Kurt Martens, Literatur in Deutschland (Berlin, 1910), p.161.  
2 The Vossische Zeitung, after a career of more than two hundred years, has also recently been acquired by a Jewish firm, Ullstein & Co., the owners of the popular Berlin midday paper (Berliner Zeitung am Mittag) and other journals.  
3 Henri de Blowitz, the famous Paris correspondent of the Times, vigorously denied that he was of Jewish birth (My Memoirs. London: Edward Arnold, 1906).  
4 The Work of Henry Ospovat. With an appreciation by Oliver Onions (London: St. Catherine Press, 1911).  
5 Bergson is the first Jew to he elected to the French Academy.  
6 For a fuller account of Jewish achievements in scientific invention as well as in medical research, see Juden als Erfinder und Entdecker, by Ernst Heppner ("Welt" Verlag, Berlin, 1913).  
7 The pioneer of flying in Germany was also a Jew, Otto Lilienthal, to whom a public monument has just been unveiled (17th June 1914) near Berlin, on the spot on which, in 1896, he met his death while experimenting.  
8 Dr. Max Nordau in the Jewish Encyclopedia, viii. p.155.  
9 In 1911 the Nobel Prize for the preservation of peace was divided between Alfred Fried and the late Tobias Asser. In 1907 the Nobel Prize for physics was awarded to Professor Albert Michelson, and in 1908 the prize for physics was awarded to Gabriel Lippman, and that for medicine to Professor Paul Ehrlich. In 1910 the Nobel Prize for literature was awarded to Paul Heyse, who had a Jewish mother.