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For Americans, World War One is ‘the forgotten war’. A month ago, as President Donald Trump launched a rocket attack on Syria, the National World War I Memorial And Museum at Kansas City held a commemoration of the centenary of the United States’s entry into World War One, which passed virtually unnoticed in Washington DC. Britain and France, for all their generals’ efforts to put a positive spin on the battles of the Somme and Verdun, were deeply worried in March 1917 by the first of what would be two Russian revolutions, which threatened to take Russia out of the war and so free German troops fighting in the East for use in the West.
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By mid-morning York’s platoon commander was among the dead and he found himself in charge of the seven soldiers still fit to fight. The arrival of more than two million American soldiers in Europe offered fresh and much-needed military power to the tired Allies on the Western Front, finally allowing them to force a German retreat‘As soon as the machine-guns opened fire on me, I began to exchange shots with them,’ he recalled.
An evangelical Christian, York had been turned down for exemption from military service on religious grounds. ‘There were over 30 of them in continuous action, and all I could do was touch the Germans off just as fast as I could.‘I didn’t want to kill any more than I had to. And I was giving them the best I had.’Using the hunting skills he had acquired from his childhood in rural Tennessee, he was personally credited with killing more than 20 Germans — ‘Every time I seed a German I jes teched [touched] him off,’ his published diary read — and silencing 35 machine-guns.