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Sour-ies to Gouieaucourt..
--ial'.er nu-hes on both flanks It : fantry be ind hamlets behind the aoeond line that they er. countered lerioua opposition. There irried them into Hav- , rineourt, Ribecoart and Yacqucr;.. Ther 1 n momentary Ittll while the Bl tecl flf the sit -. cond wind. the- puflhed on toward Cambrai. The g< ? tion of the movement | tl ? tli.paume road and from th* '- along thc n the enemy was aat.il] u a advance. which rt and An CambraL .lUst befoi rain fell heavily. eontim ght and to? day. Bo| ? thfl enemy lines a situation approu lily be imag laed, ?'.r. v. th the exeeptlon of the attack >n the the Bi ln IMB, Ihe encm> ght so eOflB* pletely unprepared. All the big Allied ? aa won by hammenng, with little of the ele? ment of *UI Throughout the night the Germans ervea from the Champagne, - - in the hl aaviag ? ? rent ly the i; ? orith ia about three miles of Cambrai, of mar T'ndoubtedly thi will spare nothii | tinlng some of hi-- mean* ? re -. rn fajreofl. Both aidea *arl1: I tr 'hc ahening. Instead of a ?:ons and flttritJOB, there ia now glinn ?i tl-.e full ttflB it will ?hat American en? gineers shared a par- rfldit in 'ind this bit of front. The wholfl country here has been ? roused to-night Bl it haant been fer many a ? r a fortnight of gloom the newa comes as a tr.-mendous ?ur prise. Tbe grim determination so ap parent fliltc-fl the disaster Ifl Italy has I ipirit of high exulta tion. Thc "Weatemerfl" have now con proof of the wiadon of th'dr , and thc myth of an impenelrable harriflr has ditappeared. Thc daagi British position alient they have driven into the enemy ter ?it" is only three oi four miles across, apparently. and most of thi iced between the from Bapaame and Peronne to Cambrai. Haig is now trying to en thward, as indi- 1 Ivanee across the road from Cambrai to Bapa if Havrin-: Itormad by Ihe British and promptly blown un b) min** thc Ger? mans had placed beneath it. The loss must have been heavy. but the incident did not hold up tl .ce. A feature of the olTenaive was that it was earried OUt entirely by troops from the British Ifllea Eagllah, Beoteh, so far known. had a' v part in it. Genera! Uag r.arrates Ifl detail the work done by the troop* from the dif? ferent >f Great Britain and Irelai --reat gaps had been torn through Hfl* after line of ;. th* row of t;.: - ttiafa and Irish through an 1 th* ilir.dcnburg line fl * n their hands. The barra. - created around the land battloahipa and the early tr.e German ar tillory from doing effective work on the caterpillar infantry. The surprised front line Teuton troops apparently put u: aee to the rifles, grenades and light machine guns of the Br-tish and the heavier pieces of the armed tractor*. ght pause, the tanks th* flr*t trpnch system ard Bflaailed thfl ?o-ealled Hia ine. This \4as about a mil- i.e. and there? fore mueh !???* thoroughly reconnoltred. Demoral'~ation undoubtedly had ?et in amor.g the reserve troops of Prince he whole of the Ger mun rere in Allied hands rw hours. s?y? General ?h the capt l Beaavia and of Lateau Wood In 'his stage of the f.ght them only after a lh rifle regiments and light in? fantry med ? ?rur called \Ve]?h . which had been for'itied with all ti ? --ran Qreat G?-r. eral Staff They a'.so took La Vac querie. while other Er.?lish county WHERE THE FREMQI AND BRITISH ARE STRIKING AREA OF HlNDENBURG RETREAT GROUNO GA/rVfiO DUR//VG ARRAS ANt> Aisne oefens/ves LATEST GA/N On the above map the solid black area? indicate as closely a* posdble with present advicea the new territory taken bv the British in their j?reat offensive between the vicinity of Arm* ar. I St. Qomtifl an.l by the Vrench in their advance between*Craonne and Berry-au-Bac. The British gainad on three ttcton oi* the front, the principal one being a "-even-mile front west of Cambrai, where they went forward five miles and reached a point three miles from the city. South of Cambrai they secured the CTOaaingi of the Canal du Nord. troops captured Ribecourt and drove through Couillet Wood. The quick tak? ing 01 this wood indicatea the (ierman troops had become di-organized. for ?Vl n a small grove is a serious ob Btaelfl to a rapid advance. Territorial* fr >m the Scotch High landl erossed a gulch called the Grard Ki.vme, and then entered into a despc- , rate man-to man Btrugrdc with tr.e Germans among the fcousei cf Fles qu.ere-r village. English West Riding Terntorials swarmed through Havrin court r.nd over the German trench By*. '., ? to the northward and Clstermen advanced northward up the west bank of th" Canal du Nord | Northern C'unal). W-.th these points secured. Gene?""l Haig continuei, the British found their wi y less thorny, and they progre^sed mon rapidly. English, Scottish. Irish r.nd Wfllflh all had a hand in the Iflil* I a grip on the Canal du Nord at the town of Masnieres and in the capture of Marcoinsr and Neuf Wood. British Public Thrilled At Haig's Report; Byng Hailed as Man of Hour LONDON, Nov. 21/?1*. one of his longest communiqoe*. Field Marshal Sir PARIS 5?AVE.at?H6?ST NEW YORK ANNOVNCB FIK?T l^DVCTIONS IN SVITS GOWNS WRAPS BLDVSES HATS AM) FVRS ..'? \l. . IN ? OHEF IM ? PARIJ MOOEU Fti ' I Al l.( -T?DOL'CET?JENNY? I - I'f HNAHI-? A(,SL_ ? BEER ?? PAOUIH AND Douglas Haig, commander of the Brit? ish troops in France, thrilled the Brit- I ish nation to-day with news of perhaps ' the most -triking victory yet achieved Ofl the .Yestern front, and certainly. owing to the novel phases of the Brit? iah attack, a victory reviving hope at ; a very gloomy period of the war. "The Hindcnburg l.ine Smashed" was the giant caption in thc evening pa? pers, and pptly focuses the point en gaging pubfic int-rest and attention, and. although there vas t-.o bell-ring ing or oth-r marked sign of public jubjlation. wherever men gathered to? gether there wns acclemation of the brilliant achicvement of Field Marshal Haig and General Byng and diflCUflsion of the surprising feature* of the at? tack--first, its secr-cy and surprisc to the enemy; recond, astoni.'hment at the number and the novel employment of tanks; third, the absence of artil? lery prenarr.tion and tne customary barrage nre to assist the infantry ad? vance, and. fourth. there were m.-ny rilf.?,?s ...hy thI tremendous German offensive orcai.izatio-i* ln the a'tacked area, in th" worda of one eoaamentator, "melted BWfljr" before the Britisn on et. Everrwher* the victory was heralded ai the forerunner of still bigger things, and the question "What next?" is on cveivbody'- lip*. General Byng is the hero of the hour- the honor of plan ning and rarrying out the nnique stroke belongS t<- him nnd his pieture and a sketrh of his career appear in all the papers. The Hindenburg. or Siegfried, line, which waa thus breached. was believed by the Germani to be strong enough to hold back the world armies. Its triple eerdofl of these separate trench mi had a central line with u ?real tunnol, with open ngs at fre quent .ntervals, making it unnecessary for the troops to move above ground thus keeping the garrison safe under the heaviest gunfite. It is believed that much of this tunne] is now in the possenion of the British. HungaryW*arCost 3 Billion Intereat on Loans Is $206,000, 000 Yearly BUDAPF.ST, Hungary, Nov. 2t fvia Amsterdam). Introdui-ing in the Hun gar an lower house the budget for I.M. 'lb, Premier Wekerle ^aid the war ex nenditurc up tfl the present was $3,200, 0000U0 of which aniount $:'.400.000.000 was covered bv loans. Interest on the whole atate debt, he added, was $206, oooooo vearly. ,. The Premier ssid he estimated tne roc-'ipts at $603.780.noo and the ex penditurer. at |688.Ut^00, thus leaving a surplus of $5.24f..OOO. The Premier expressed confidenee that the resources of the country would secure the soundness r.f the budget. -?- a Cossacks Move Against Moscow, Capital Hears; Odessa Again in Order Ill? T,. A*.-* I?t*i I'rtaa] WASHINGTON, Nov. II, - Swcdish ,. oil aa the aituation m Kus ? ia reeeived by tha Btat* Department to-day, uld Genera! Kaledlnea, with an srmy of Cossacks was movmg against MflSeaW, where IA*?<> person* were reported t<- have been killed in riot? Th* State I'epartment has no offieial information to conflrm the re por' '. Ordflr has been reatored in Odena, the revolutionary committees in the I'ltirk Ki-a port having come to an agreement for the time being, the State />ar rtm-nt was advised to-day in con sular i!lspatiiio4 Fuel Shortage in Munich Stopa All Public Meetinp-* ( OFENRAOKN, Hut, U. All con SOrtfl, lecture* and public meetings in MoBieh, Bflvarla, hav*. been prohioltad botwaOB Peeember 1 and mid-Fcbruary. Thi* action is taken because of the fue| shortage, which is steadily becom? ing worae. ? ? ? e ' ? 37 Sinn Feiners Released I OI'.K, Nov. ||.-- Thirtys-ven Sinn Pele *tr, who h?\>- been oa hunger vti Ve *ince Monriay, Wflrfl rrieaii-d t"-?.a.y fiom ih* tork County jail. LIEUT. GEN. BYNG [Coprrlght, Uaderwflfld * tJaOara 1] When General Sir Henry Edmund Ailenby was sent to Egypt last June to takfl command of the army that n now sweeping thfl Turkn northward thnvgh P?Ii tiaa Geaenl the Hon. .Sir Juiian Hfldworth (.--orin- B.ngsuc eooded him in command of the British Third Armv on the 1 rnnco-Br'.gian iiont, which is pren?,;..g thfl pr-vent offrnsive. Dfl had previously been ifl command of thfl Canadian Cerpfl, which he teoh mr on May PA, 1916. after returnini* from the l'ardanelles wlu-re he hud -??mmnnded the tth Corps in the later stages of the ilUffltfld ramOfligB. The Canadiani foaght thnngh tha Battle of the Somme under Byng'l command and VON Itill his trocpa when they flffeeted their brilliant capt? ure of Vimy Ridgl in the Battle flf Arrns last April. Ger.eral Hyng. who || f:fty-five years of age, served ;n the Boadafl campaign in 1H84 and v.on distinction in the South African War, where he ut tained the rank flf nlOBflL As a cav alry commander he took part in the Antwerp-to-Vpres retreat and in the second battle flf Ypres. Haig's Victory, Without j Big Guns, Stirs U. S. Army ____- I British Commander May Have Invented New Plan of Offence, Omitting Long Artillery Prepara tion, Officers Say; More Meihodf in View By C .W. Gilbert WASHINGTON, N'ov. 21.-Has Sir 'Douglas Haig invented a new o'Ter.-ive, or is what has happened on the Cam ;brai sector merely a "surpri-c" attack, 'as it is niode?tly called, which cannot ! be repeated, now that the enemy has .. :. araraed hy thifl flxperieaefl wbat to , ? e.xpect la the future* Army officer- here, '.aeking further in- . i formation flfl to how thfl great success , [agaiaflt tha Germaai ia the Cambrai ' sector flTfll ??'? tfld than was eor.tained | p itehefl, irithhflld thflir ! view*, bat then was a good deal of ex eitemeat in Waahiagton orer th? possi of a rer.- form of offensive. It had heea known here for 3ome time thal thfl British *.nu l*reaeh were study ? .,urpnse attacks, i ipeeially flttaehl whose coming was | r.ot fldvflrtifled !> long artillery prep tior. I Thil is thfl Bnt effort of the kind which Wfllhington knew was in pr?P* nration. It il believed that the Britiflh | Pnaeh han other fOrmi at itl without artillerypraparatloa undercon .*ion. The German-;. too, are e-identjy ex perimerting witli a BOflfl offensive, for their attack upon the Italian front, which suddenly threw Cadorna's line i back, i.- tetertei to as a "surpri-re," fll* thongh tba pnpentiea of an offensive ? gfliast Italy '.ad been known for weeks. Novel Plan Of Offensive The offensive as it has heen worked ' out in modem trench warfare, unless : | ilaig ha? just invented a new one, con r.f n long period of tremendous artillery fre whose purpose is to bat j ter down trenches and destroy the wlre 1 ? ntanglements ond all the other ob taclflfl tfl infantry attack that the en Bflfl** erectg. Then, at a stated time, at tacking troops leave the trenche* anrl advance under the protection of barrage l.ii- flgaiaflt the ineniy, who has just been subjected to terrific bombardment. The artillery fire is so used as to keep the enemy in their dug-outs until the last possible moment, so that they eannot use their machine j?uns against the ottacking army, machine srun*. l.eir.g the weapon most dreaded by rharging troops. The offensive thu? roughly described hos been slowly developed in modern ; trrrich warfare, the (iermans contnbut ing one idea to it and the French an? other. H probably reached its climax of effeciiveness in the region where this rurprise attack has just prov?d Bfleeaflafal, in the great Somme drive. wh."* the Oenaaai were driven back to the Hindenhurg line. which has just been pOBOttated, In that drive more artillery power was ronceptratcu than in any previous effort. nnd the attack than ever before. As this particular offense doveloned the defence against it fllflfl develo, *d, but not -o fast; so that it might faiily be said that the offensive in modern war was gradiKil'y making headway against thc defensive. whirh at the out set was neir'v impregnable. Artilllery Plan Disappointing But the rrsul'.s of the offensive with artillery prenaration hflV* always been riisappointintr, wh'-n the effort put forth was consid-red, and there has been a constant desire of the strate gists to devi?e a new offensive or to improve thc accepted one. This sur I rise f.'taik of Haig's is a new offen? sive if it is capable of being r*gular'.y repeated. If Sir Douglai Haig merely tool the German- by surpnse. how? ever, he has won a great. victory, hut he ha?n't contrihuted townrd solv :ng the rre?.t problems of bringing the Oafen*iv* up to the defensive in french warfare. I be only element of iurpr.se men tioned in thr- dispatch** consisted in attacking without artillery preparat That ?a* a surpr.se in itself, for the attack had settled down into a regular ? ystem of whieh a violent bombard ment wa- tl I cment. The s'ir prl r in th -1 probabl* did not eanaiflt Ib .. I ickinfl. a thtaly held |in?. for a thir.iy held lln? ir surpn-c.i probnhly would b.. r.'tscked in the or thodox way. One elemen* contr buting to the suc? cess'seem.-- tO have b. cn an unu-ually largr Bumbor of tanks, which per formed tha aaaal work of the artillery in cleariag the way for the infantry. This factor i-,ugge>tJ a new kind of offensive. Blow to Germans on West Front May Check Their Drive in Italy fBy Ti". -.a..-?U'4a1 I**aw1 WASHINGTON', Nov. 21. Offieial Washington was deeply stirred to-day :n pr.ss bulletins began to unfold th* aeop* of the smashing British victorv on the Western front. While army officers were cautious in commenting on the signiflcance of the drive in the absence of ofTicial reports, ;t wus plainiy evident in all quarters that, on the face of press reporti, ol AeiaUa gcmrally regarded this as th greatest single blow dealt the Germa:.* since the 4'ar started They were especia'ly inspired by thc dash and power displayctl by Field Mar? shal Haig'* griat war machine as the bricf bulletins from the frpr.t pieture.1 even's from hour to hour. There were hints in somo quartirs A Client Called Up Ia?r week to tell us thnt a small fire in hrr hoir.r had de-troycd her receipt for pavment on some Libert Bonda Fortumtcly the rrccipt could be rrplaced but she might easily have los: the actual securities. A modern fire and hurf-lar-proof safe deposit vault is the only -nt* plaoe for your securities, insurancr policies, will and other valuables. Wr reommend rhe safe deposit service of our Fifth Avriuie Ofricr, convenienflv located near 56rh Street. Thr minimum annua! rcnul for a comparrment is $5.00. Metropolitan Trust Company of the City of New York 60 Wall Street 716 Fifth Avenue Member of Federal Reserve Syatem of previous information indicating that a .-hortage of ammunition contnbuted ro tbe German defeat. According to this view, the German western lina has been stripped of ammunition rj serve and men from the strategic rc -erves tfl build up the machine wh'.ch rolled back the Italian line. The German high command. it wn said in this connection, had counted ab solutely upon winter, and French Bf**" Hritish forces trar.sferred to PUgaat* thfl .haken Italian lines as making ha possible any major offensive on re* rn front at thifl time. The during di^played by the Rriti'h in launching their greatest assau.t of the war flritheat artillerv preparition ?reely commented on by officers. I' ,? the iirst time assaults upon thor oughly organized trench Iwflfl have betn made except after tho guns have blflfltfld a wav throuirh for the infantry. Tho wo ol the tanks to ciear away barbed flrin c-tnnglements. and pre mimab'y to batter ilown "pill boxes and other strong points, also was novel procedure. The success of the movo meat probably depends wholly upon the complete surprise which wa- p< only bv moving forward without tne u.'i'ii! i.eci.nipaniment of artillery lire. Tanks Solve Problem Otheen hen bave discussed fre qu-ntly in the last few months the possibility of restoring the element of surprise attack in trench operations ,n Just this way. Some have thought it could be done, while otners have held that without destruction of the ba-bed wire ,-nUnglements withhigh explosives the infantry would be ha tcd or its first rush. The use of the tanks so'lved this problem for the British. There wns much speeulation to-nigln as to the immediate motive for the at? tack Officers were in agreement that |? was designed to relieve pressure on ; the Italian front and probably also to prevent the car.ying out of any plans the Germans might have had for an Bttaeh against the nrmy holding the Salonica front. On the face of presfl repor-ts of the seope of the British victory they were inclined to believe that these results had been accom-1 plished. . Further details as to the numbrr of j prisoners and the amount of war mate- , rial captured were eagerly awaited. ' The?re figures flrlll furni-h :i means of I gaujrinir accurately the domace infliet? ed en the -nemj- and also will makn it e'ear arhether a complete surprise was accomplishsd. Selmrc-s to Be Large The number of prisoners and the1 amount of war material captured are certain to he very large. in view of the extent of the drive, unless the Ger? mans had already withdrawn a grcuter part of their equipment and most of their men, and there i-r no hir.t up to this time in German U'ar Office state ments that a retircment had been planned. Some officers here were honeful that the drive would have the immediate effect of compellinc the German High Command to abandon the Italian cam? paign, or so reduce itfl forces there that the combined Italian, Britiflh amd French armies could drive the Teutons back into the mountains. Berlin Cabinet Changes Von Stein Succeeds Schwander as Economics Minister BERLIN, Nov. 21. Herr Schwander, Minister of Economtcs, has been re lieved of offlce and awarded the Order of the Royal Crown, Second Class, it Ifl announced cfficially. Baron von Stcin. Under Secretary of State, has been ap? pointed to sueceed him. Herr Rndowitz, formerly director o* the Pr^ss Department. has been named l.'nder S'-eretavy oi State Fricdrich von Payer, th>> V:r..-Chancellor, has ben made a member ef the Federal Council. An Amsterdam diflpatch on Monday said Herr Schwander had nflignfld on ?eeoant of secret opposition of the bu-1 reaucrats. American Army Surgcons To Succor Rumanians WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. A detach? ment of 100 army surgeons nnd BOeeral inrscs, under Co!o:;el Walter I). Mc Caw, at the regular army, has b?en or ganiieu by Surgeon Genrrni Gor; BOrrlflfl ln Rumnninn hospital.*. The Rumunian government has been notified, and Coloaol MeCa*) is ordered to report to the American Minis'er at Jas-iy. This is the first organization to bc assigned ?o any foreign servic- ex? cept French and British. Congress to Debate War With Austria Declaration Against Ger many's Allies Presents Complications WASHINGTON', Nov. 21. Whether the United SUtes shall declare war against Germany's allies promises to be a subject of considarblc discussion at the next session of CongTeas, said Senator Hitchcock, ranking Democratic member of the Foreign Relations Com? mittee, upon his return to-day to Wash? ington. In his opinion the question presents many complications and i* one of extreme delicacy. as well as impor? tance in immediate and futuro develop ments of the war. "A declarat:on of war against Aus t.-ia-Hungary," said Senator Hitchcock, "might be construed a3 indorsement of Italy's demands upon Aur.tria. These include a demand for territory which virtually would BearlVfl Austria of every seaport -a fruitful -ituation for a future war. It is a question whether the United States would be willing to give such an indorsement." Senator Hitchcock said he expected that the comin* session of Congress would be a long one, and that from ob serva'ions during the recess hc believed the public was giving wholc-hearted bupport to the war -O ?* ? Wilson Puzzles 'Vorwaerts' _ i Demand for Allied Unity Is Called Undemocratic AMSTKRDAM. Nov. 21.?Comment Ing on Prealdettt Wilson'i dispatch to i Colonel Hou-e rcgarding unity of plan \ i rd control amor.fr the nations at war I v.ith Germany. the Socia'.nt organ | ' \ ,..-waert-," of Berlin, says it is odd that "America. which supposcdly i. Ing against ?utoeraey, snould put the thumh-crew on thc democratic itatei of Wasttrn Furone by lasistiag on a joint war eooncil.'* The "Vorwaerts," like other Geimflfl ? ,-.?,.- p iboi i, ' " hat It call i Knglnrd'* growing political dependi ncc on America. -.? Germany'.* Note Soothes Argentina ? BERLIN, Nov. 21. \ icnt says thal IV. von J. mann, '?'<* Poreign Min lt*r handed the Arg i -r .. -.4. ? tea dec!-.: .1 oi ? hleh itat >?: "Thc eonelusion* a! ~b our enemies have drawn from the Lu> - ? srrams ar-. wholly unfoundfld. G mary has never fos-er^d rxr.d nevc-r -?.ill ; foflter any other deaire than the i i ' ryu:.. -.-. oi h--r COmmerca in South | ecfnl, law- ' ful me ? ad hat in lew af thc- declaraf.ons the Ar--er.tino gov ernmflnt is of th ? our ? r t'le present attitude cf A'crentina. ADVERT1SE.ME.NT ADVERTISEMENT Holiday Gifts! What Shall They Be Thu Ye*r? Your Photograph TAKF.N AT F. IlRrXF.I. BTt'DIO-l, lli?hlj ArtUllr. with Ihe FKFM I! '?( IIIC of ii ORAVl Kl, ur au KTl lil>r, 3 Special Holiday Oilcr ur FAMILY. FRIKND8-f.r th. "ONK NKAKKSr YOfR HfAKT PHOTOGRAPHS $r.00 Ir Pa* a* $?'. 4. F.n-hina Photo*. Sl '*< li and up. Trenrh l*a**te* un.l l'a?a,^?>rla llnl.hed BB New or Old Phulos ( oplc.l or Knlaj-ard. <uiat or Kei.roilurtlon Our S|w.-lally. honr*. 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