1918, Aisne, Allies, armistice, Aure, Battle of the Canal du Nord, Battle of the Hindenburg Line, Belgium, Blecourt, Bulgaria, Cambrai, Champagne, communications, Crevecour, Damascus, Fifth Battle of Ypres, Final Advance of Flanders, Flanders, France, General Berthelot, Georg von Hertling, Germany, Great Britain, Hundred Days Offensive, Jordan, Marfaux, Masnieres, Menin, Meuse-Argonne Offensive, occupation, Ottoman Empire, peace, prisoners of war, railway, Republic of Macedonia, Serbia, Skopje, Staden, surrender, Third Transjordan Attack, Turkey, Uskub, Vardar Offensive, Vesle, Villers-Guislain
Further progress on the Western Front. Ten thousand more prisoners east of the Jordan. Bulgaria accepts the Allied terms and surrenders. The terms include railway occupation, thus breaking direct German communication with Turkey. [Printed October 1, 1918]
Fall of Damascus. Bulgaria accepts the Allied terms and surrenders. Further Anglo-Belgian advance; Belgians fighting in Staden, British within two miles of Menin. British in the outskirts of Cambrai; Blécourt, Masnières, Crèvecour, and Villers-Guislain taken. General Berthelot attacks between the Vesle and Aisne; French carry Marfaux and Aure on the Champagne front. French take Uskub. Count Hertling and all German Secretaries of State resign. [Printed November 1, 1918]
1917, Auja, Austria-Hungary, Battle of Jaffa, Battle of Jerusalem, communications, Damascus, Edmund Allenby, Germany, Great Britain, Italy, Jericho, Jerusalem, Mount Asolone, Ottoman Empire, Palestine, railway, Turkey
Italians recapture whole of Mt. Asolone. General Allenby crosses the Auja and seizes the high ground near the coast; he also advances east and up the Damascus railway and along the Jerusalem-Jericho road.
1917, Alexander Kerensky, Ascalon, Austria-Hungary, Battle of Caporetto, Battle of Mughar Ridge, Beersheba, Damascus, Edmund Allenby, First Battle of Monte Grappa, First Battle of the Piave, France, Germany, Great Britain, Grisolera, Italy, Jerusalem, Joppa, Kerensky-Krasnov uprising, Ottoman Empire, Palestine, Paul Painleve, Piave, prisoners of war, Russia, Russian Civil War, Russian Revolution, Tsarskoe Selo, Turkey, Twelfth Battle of the Isonzo, Venice, Wadi Sukereir, Wadi Surar
Enemy groups cross the Piave at Grisolera, 20 miles north-east of Venice, but are checked on the Veccia Piave. General Allenby drives the Turks from the Wadi Sukereir, 12 miles north of Ascalon; they retire on the Wadi Surar, eight miles south of Joppa; junction of Beersheba-Damascus line with the line from Jerusalem taken; over 1,500 prisoners. Kerensky’s forces defeated at Tsarskoe Selo. Fall of Painlevé Government.