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19Gene's call, landing runway until conception and mixes the day south, the New Zealand Division captured two pillboxes, with help from 3rd Australian Division troops the area. advance began up the northern slope of the Ravebeek creek but broke down quickly around Laamkeek. At the surviving New Zealand infantry were ordered to dig-. The advance of the Australians towards the second objective began at but the 10th Brigade had suffered too casualties to advance and dug- to wait for reinforcements. One party from the 10th Brigade kept going and arrived at the pillbox near Farm, whose occupants promptly surrendered. The party then advanced into Passchendaele village, before troops rallied and re-occupied the pillbox. Small groups from the 12th Brigade got across the Keiberg spur with losses. The 12th Brigade repulsed two counter-attacks between and attempt was made to use the reserve battalion of the 9th Brigade to outflank the Bellevue pillboxes, combined with a new attack by the New Zealand Division around The attack was eventually cancelled, as the 9th Division to the north and the 3rd Australian Division to the south were forced back by the fire of the Bellevue machine-guns. The artillery bombardment went ahead, dropping on some New Zealand positions but also dispersing two parties massing for a counter-attack. By the 10th Brigade had filtered back to its start-line, due to fire from the Bellevue Spur. The 9th Brigade was exposed by this retirement and fell back from the second objective the face of artillery, machine-gun and sniper fire, with losses. When the Anzac advance broke into the front between Passchendaele and the Keiberg Spur, I Battalion, Reserve Infantry Regiment 55 of the 220th Division was attached to the 195th Division and II Battalion, Reserve Infantry Regiment 55 to the 233rd Division, which with the divisions the line, reoccupied the areas vacated by the Australians and New Zealanders, capturing and wounded Australians. the evening most of the New Zealand Division withdrew to a line on the lower slopes of the Wallemolen spur. Protection of the northern flank of the main attack by the Second Army was provided by the Fifth Army, with single brigades of the 9th and 18th divisions of XVIII Corps, attacking from north of Goudberg to north of the Lekkerboterbeek stream adjacent to the northern boundary of the Second Army. The 26th Brigade of the 9th Division was to advance 2 yd on a 1 yd front, with its left flank on the Lekkerboterbeek, into area dotted with fortified farm buildings. The 55th Brigade of the 18th Division attacked north of the Lekkerboterbeek, over soaked after rain all day on 11 October. A low-flying aircraft had reconnoitred the area near the 55th Brigade the position of the jumping-off line was altered, to avoid a possible counter-barrage as the brigade formed up for the advance. The 9th Division was hampered by the effect of rain and mud on supply routes, which stranded guns and caused shortages of ammunition, particularly smoke shells. At midnight on 11 October, torrential rain fell and a gas and high explosive bombardment fell on the divisional forming-up areas. The wide front left numerous gaps the line, as the 26th Brigade advanced behind a barrage moving at 100 yd eight minutes, assisted by a machine-gun barrage from The creeping barrage began at and was described as thin and ragged. The advancing troops lost direction and communication broke down, as carrier pigeons were hindered by the high wind and messenger dog handlers became casualties. The infantry continued their advance and on the right of the captured Adler Farm and reached the green line at Source Trench. the centre, the attackers had to dig after a 100 yd advance. Small parties reached Source Trench and some may have advanced as far as Vat Cottages. On the left of the brigade the was even worse, the infantry were unable to keep up with the barrage and lost direction but managed to capture a pillbox and move forward. Some of the troops on the left flank inadvertently crossed the Lekkerboterbeek, advanced 80 yd and then formed a flank with troops from the 18th Division. Except on the right flank, the attack was stopped by the Germans only 100 yd from the start line, despite the 27th Brigade being sent to reinforce the attack, which some of the British infantry drowned shell-holes. The new front line ran from the junction with the New Zealand Division at the cemetery near Wallemolen, to Houses then back to the old front line. The barrage began at and the 18th Division infantry advanced snake formation. The divisional field artillery suffered the same fate as those of the divisions to the south, guns sinking into the soft A counter-barrage began within a minute of the advance and as British troops took cover, machine-gunners fired at the crater lips of shell-holes, through which bullets penetrated and hit the soldiers sheltering inside. The effect of the barrage was worst on the right flank and added to machine-gun fire from the Brewery and Helles House strong points; the situation at Requette Farm was not known as all runners sent from the area were killed. Mud clogged weapons of all types and at a British trench-mortar battery and some supporting machine-guns had to cease