0. K WKATRRB BltREAU
August HU8 Last twen
ty four , hours rainfall. .00.
Tessperslur. Mir,,' 71 j llu,
88. Weather, .ft. flldy. c
FOOD FORLCAST FOR TODAY
Om Wbestlees and On MeatWea MmI
: jvotyur. no,! ;o
HONOLULU. HAWAII TERRITORY. FRIDAY, AUGUST 30, 191K. SKMI-WKEKLY.
WHOLE NUMBER 4769
f ". ; iT77 7. j. ' ' '
MM IWTEf? -TOM MI.S TO
Jl ,' ' ' i '41 Jt Jt Jl J JI JI Jl J9 JI JI J JI JI JtJl JI J Jl
Frtip Jwas To S-o i s is ons Huns-
,v ,., ... .
goes beyond old
Drecourt-Queant Li ne IsOutf tank
ed ami French Overrun South
ern Picardy In Onward
OX PON, August 30 (Associated Prcssj-
Ls tinue retreating everywhere
ing the day the Allies have taken one important ixiint alter another.
Early in the morning the New Zealanders captured Bapaiime and
with the city took numerous prisoners and supplies. Almost at the
same time the French under General Humbert entered N'oyon. In
the aftermxin Peronne fell to the Brifish,' with numerous other towns
and villages both north and south of the Somme. , -
On the uorth the British have1, established themselves well to
the east of the old Hindenburg Unfc and arc in a. position to outflank
the strong procourt-Qiieant line, running north past the Arras front,
the line against'jvhith. the BritisV
-l -ix tV. ': : 1 '
in inoir onensivo last uminrr. . , .. .. ..
SOy?H PICARDY OVERRUN
On the' south, north qf .Koyon, JheiFrenth are overrunning
South I'icardy, W both the east n'd ,vse.st tsMei, the Spmme..
North of Soisrfons'the' 'AmeTiranii.ciuopWt'Pwuh. General
plateau, while eCewhere 6rt this front the French Jiae?crpsse4 the .
ilette.r River in a number of places'. There is no indication that
the Germans will be able to reestablish a line anywhere west of the
;.ld Hm.Jenburg line, while their hold oi) that will be in no wise
secure, tins line oemg aireaoy
putlbnkel mi the north by the
Xo official reports of prisoners
taken in the several big advances
yesterday have been made, but it
is unofficially estimated that the
total for the drive has been in
creased by at least several thou
sand. The Germans lost most
heavily around demand Peronne,
where they attempted to with
stand the New Zealanders at-
I'li-L'h. 'Tin ! rtu-li buiA q 1 c-v fair. '
en numerous prisoners in their
rapid advance east from Nesle
almost to the outskirts of Ham.
The fall of N'oyon had been dis
counted liy the earlier fall of Rove
and the Germans have been es
caping from the N'oyon
i .1 . j Tl I
liirmir tl. (fiui r!a7t2 I h I
'"""K v i iv v .t.
number of prisoners taken vhenjp'' prewure upon the
the town fell was therefore
was tneretore in-
sin icant and it is now apparent
that few (iernian will be taken
in the rupi'llv I'lnMing pocket between
the, Hoiiinie ami the (line.
With the prisoner taken aloii( a
thirty mile front venteritav, the total
... . . , .V
the A.menH drive exceed, fifty thou
hand, with nearly neveu hundred Kuu
,sl. have counted throuKh their eaKe
nearly twenty five tamiZaud prisoner.
while' their total losses in killed, wound-
. i i . . . . .
r-'lK' ' aof'the X'ZJ.
ist of sliKhtlv wounded men who will
soon lie back in the lino.
Army of Captives
The totnl baL' of i.risoners taken bv
the Allies since Julv 18, when the
Ainericiins launched the beginning of
I'och 'i. offensive by mashiug the Oer -
mans northwest of Chatonu Thierry, is
now iu excess of it hundred and twenty
tio tlioiisand, with more than two thou
sand Ku""r while the (iermau loss in
killed and wounded has been very
hem y. '
(icncral llaig's report of the Dritish
cfiii iim during the day state that the
New Zealanders drove into Bnpaume
enter. lay morning and advanced well
to the east of that center, driving the
enemy beforo heni. The Germans lost
greatly iu dead, in prisoners left iu
Itritish bauds nnd in inuuitious un I
Brtttah Cross Elver
Along their whole front the Uermans
:iliundoneil ground taken in March.
South of Hapaome the enemy attempt
ed n counter on the west bank of tho
Si, iiinie, a desperate effort to retain
their hold on I'eronne. This counter
was smashed and the British swept on
to and across the river, outflanking
(Contluueu on Page 3, t
between Arras and Soissons.
smashed desperately and ir vaini
' 1 'S,- -
Pressing Routed Enemy and Not
Allowing Time Even For
I I'ARIS. AtiRUHt 29 (ADHOcintert i
. PregH) Noyon, the pivotal point of th
(lerinun line Honth or the norame, ren ;
yeKt.T.luy to the French under Gen
emi Humbert and with the lo.i of thi ,
it or thiMr important point taken j
on the OiHe laHt March the whole Her-
man front i falling ba-k rapily, with 1
threi- Freni'h armie pimhins it both e '
ftnd north. j
The rpidlv closing in front ban
rouKt the armio of lbeny, Humbert
. F ' ,
.li: l .. i.: u J j i. ..
"-iitimiig i ut in id in i ii urovirr nu urn v
ON IN VICTORY
retreating Ger- I
mam, tienenii Miignin Da crowed tne
'line on n uide front and haa linked
hii line up with that of Humbert in
the cen I or and Deheny operatiug from
the wet ii 1 o 1 1 a line north to Nenle,
where it join the Britiih advance.
At Oatei of Ham
Iu mu'thern lMcardy, on both the west
and cant banks of the Homme, the
French are overrunning the old poni-
1 lliillR in me riiriiij, I'ruriiT iim iiunw-
I , PH,war,) ,,, NVl(H B,m0(), to tnP
uf Ham Bn) aftpr
! ,H "'.""J Uk""' . .
! 'i9?" ?i !
I "V1"1" .ad concentrated a great number
1 of L'uns, has been swept over and the
-rt quantities of muni-
! -, of
, ,n ',HJ'. , , . .
j ThH 'nl, rmy ha" eP,ur Happ-
1 lini'ourt, and is advanciuK aloud the
I rouA ' '"-",''d. on the Ham-Noyon
j BaWKWo ActlotU
; ""'"If . ' . " I
mams or i lie .'Noyon salient, to as rar
east as the Vesle, the German attempts i
now have dwindled to rearguard actions,
in an effort to secure time to reach a
point pf safety where a reorganisation i
may be effected. In many places the
rapidity of the French is preventing
even an organization of rearguard
work. In the advance east from Nesle, !
for instance, the French overtook and
captured three complete munition t
On his right, General Magnin has
crossed the Ailutte at several points
and is making progress that makes al
most certain a wide German withdrawal
between Koissoni and Rheims along -
! the entire Vesle front.
W. S. s. -
MOOSE LEAD THE WAY
ANHORA. Illinois. Auirust (t
(Special) The Moose convention was ' tun- of 200 prisoners,
brought to a close here today with the I On the Vesle front, he said, the Amer
order subscribing 1,800,000 for the pur i ieen fell back from their advance pos
chase of fourth Liberty loan bonds. I itiuus ut Baxoches and Fismette.
FRENCH TROOPS ENTERING RECAPTURED NOYON A YEAR AGO Yesterday they once more marched into this city I
at victors, after having lost the city in March. Noyon hat b;en one of the German strongholds in the present drive. The city J
it much more battered today than when these troopa here thown marched through the streets after the previous Hindenburg retreat. 1
IgasxrT'irrCT LiiiiHJ iiiiitsswwMSja iiniii.m jwxyiwiiwuimm
'l9Wmr $iJd& iM-dfiy ZLZA"'
hiiiLmunno unin in
C;wpA Cn RarW Frnm Phtpail
oweep roe oacK rroiii riaieau
and Gain Dominating Posi
iftn Phouinnu I net
110ns UiaVigny L0SI
.... .,,T, 7 ,,. .
Juvijf ;f junt south of tin- AiUMtt Hwvt
to the north of Bo'ihhoim cHptnre.l, al
IlltlHlH n K"T iHi uimjiiiir
" 1 '
me iiiniiiM t) i i lie einin, ine inerit-:i u?
have proceeileil forwur.l anil
.1 it i u".v plateau.
i'apture of Juvmiiv anil Ionh of 'lm
vi(jnv were tobl in Kreiu-h ilespnti In s
received early yesterday. With tnnk
iiccoinpaiiy iii)( them and with un iir
tillerv burraxe to cover their inUame
the American torceti uttucked in the
,orni..K, the enemy retreatinn before
th(j Juvi(nv ,,,Hteau I11H,.,i,ie
Ktinner covering their retirement ho
that they lost few prisoners. The early
,,,.,,. e thv llH illB of ,
, , ...
! '-" " '' t .p
1,1 the afternoou the American forces
held their positions in a lit xtcmlinn
from north of ('havlgny to and beyun.l
.luviuuy, making the enemy position
mi the southerly llnuk of Ilrs sector
General Pershing last niyht report
ed: "We have progressed in the region
of .(uvigny, north of the Aisue.
In the advance in this sector on
Wednesday the American artillery, act
ing with the French smashed into the
enemy and in the evening the lighter
field pieces were firing point blank
from open field positions on the plateau.
Ninety two prisoners were captured
from a Jaeger dviision
In the Woe v re sector on Thursday
night un American patrol of nineteen
men and an officer, in an i-ne i r i-l 1 1 1 n
movement drove off German raiders,
taking an officer und tno meu and in
Hiding severe losses in kjilled and
General I'ershng in his cimiiiuuiine
on tin fighting iu the Jiivigny sector on
Wednesday told of the udvunce to the
I railroail west or Juvigny ami uie cup
.... Xl:;-: i a frf .m 1 1 - B - -- A 1 iA
i . i
Senate Vofes For
Until War Is Ended
Measure Effective June Thirtieth
Next and To Remain Operative
Until Troops Are Mustered Out;
House Expected To Pass It'
WASHINGTON, Auguut 30 (As
sociated Press) Nationwide pro
hibition as a war measure now ap
pears assured although it will not
be operative for several months to
In the senate yesterday the
Shepherd compromise prohibition
amendment was passed and it will
go to the house today where it is
confidently expected that It will
pass, the prohibition sentiment In
the house being much stronger than
In the senate and the. ho use stand
ing for an earlier operation of the
' ' dry law. ' '
The compromise which was af
fected and brought the passage of
the measure by the senate provides
that national prohibition shall go
Into effect on June 30 next and
shall remain In effect until the de
mobilisation of the army.
The Agricultural Appropriation
Bill to which this legislation li at
tached went over for further con
w. a. a
PLANNED IN JAPAN
TliKln, August 211 i Special ) -The
.I'lpnniM' coiiiiuunicnt inn depurt
in.'ii i . uf ulii.li Karon K. ln is nun
inter, has derided to open all aerial
uiiiil service between Tokio and ()s;ik;i,
a distance t' three liuiiilred miles.
The iu 1 1 :i ii aviator l'attcrson, who
arrived iu .l:inti recently from the I'ni
led sisles, wis today granted bv t lie
war dejiart incut use of the military
;u union In I.I lit Tokoro.awa for Ins
1'atterson declared t but he came to
Japan to establish a series of new
Mrs. Sanf ord B. Dole Passes
Quietly Away In Death
End Comes After Illness That Has
I Lasted Some Months Was
Leader In Quiet Way In Many
Causes For Betterment of Land
Mrs. San ford B. Iole. wifcot ,lude
l i, ,i i. . i , , , iii
Dole, died lust evening at ten o clock '
... " I
in mo xHiuiiy nuinv ill r.millil nircci,
I following an illness of several mouths.
I Mie was conscious almost to the last,
! yesterday nfternoon and early evening
being bright und cheerful, although
I relatives li ml close friends who have
! been ut her bedside constantly for
weeks knew that the end was approach
, Mrs. Dole lieyun to fail in health late
this spring. When Secretary of the
Interior hrnnklin K. I. Hue and party
Here here she endeavored to participate
in the hospitality extended to the vis
ilors but ill health comnelled her to ran
' eel many engagements, sieve nil weeks
. ago she became seriously ill and at
one time was so low that her death was
j expected. She rallied however. Two
weeks ago she had a relapse, unit stead
j ily declined.
j Came First as Visitor
j frs. Dole, who was Miss Anna 1'ren
tii e Cute before her marriage, was
j boi ii in Castine, Maine, on July 111,
I Is-il, and therefore only a month over
; seventy-seven years of age at the time
i of her death. She received her early
education in Castine and later iu Kami
iiigton, Connecticut, her teacher there
I being the sister of the then president of
I Vale. In the early seventies she visit
ed in Honolulu, but returned to Ciistine.
j where she nnd Mr. Dole were married
Jon Muy 111, 1S7.1. Almost her entire
married life has been spent in llono
i lulu with the exception of a few trips
to the inuiiilanil, her lat visit lieing a
vc.ir ago when she and Judge Dole went
i tn her old home in Castine.
I Surviving her, besides Judge Dole, is
ii niece living in Castine, a niece and 1
a nephew in Cleveland, Ohio; a eon-
sin, Kdivuid Adams, residing in Seat
tie, and a cousin, Miss Niuii Adams, of
Leader In Good Works
M'rs. Dole has alwuys been deeply
Interested in the movement for tern-
pel ii nee in the Hawaiian lslunds, n nd
for inuiiy years was also president of
the Society for the Prevention of Cruel
ty to Animals, and its lster successor,
the Hawaiian Humane Society. She
4 1. 1. E S ALLIES ADVANCE
o - ' - IN SIBERIA IS
was also closely associated with the
I work of the Associated Charities and
i l'hvc much of her time and menus to
i a'is the poor of the city.
I th(Ar" "f J poen.s'ep""
jcipally relating to tl.e Islands, one of
; her earliest efforts here being the l'un-
ahou Alumni poem, written iu 1875,
mi years after she returned here as
. .'. ,,,,,,, ,
the bride ot Judge Dole. She as also
the author of "The Hattle Hymn of
Hawaii", written in l'.Md as a contrib
ution to the prohibition plebiscite cam
At the beginning of the world war
,iu 1!M4. Mrs. Dole was un mlvorate for
,the nationwide movement for pence,
and was chairman of the Hawaii I'ence,
Society in April, HI 1.1.
1 As President's Wife
j Mrs. Dole hud the dist met ion of be
j iug the first woman, us the wife of the
1 President of an independent nation, to
' be otth'inlly received at the White
j House. This was in March, IMPS, when
I President and Mrs. Dole went to Wtash
I ington, ut a time when the movement
for the annexation of the Hawaiian
' Islands by the I'nited States was under
I wsv. ('resident und Mrs. Dole ere
received with the full honors accorded I
persons of the runk which Mr. Dolo
held, and as the guests of the nation
ul government hud apartments at the
j Arlington Hotel, where i'lesident Mc
Kinlev ofticiully culled upon them.
I I'lesident Dole returned the call at the
I White House, and a few evenings later
I'lesident and Mrs. Dole were given a
reieption ut the White House by Pres
ident ami Mrs. McKinley.
In Is'.is, when the American troops
nnd blue picket s were passiug through
Honolulu mi their way to Manila. Mrs.
Dole) assisted greutly in the plans for
the reception nnd entertainments of the
I odicers nnd
i-ii . und headed ninny
well -iveli both at the
'u il till Mild
i- I. iii mil select
mist ilinriiiing of
p:n t ics heme that
Inch miikiue- of-
t t In n t tei im
(given m I
li. ns ut tl
Mis. I i.ili
ililiv iu August, lsJIS.
t t tint I line became deeply
the Red Cross Societ v , of
Dole was the hcud for
i d-n t m
..lis She wiis a uieiuber of
I n i o n ( h ii rc li
t'uiieinl arraiigenieiits have not
.iiipU-l.it and it "us not known
(Continued on Page 3, I
When Japanese Find Their Com-;
rades Mutilated They Are In
furiated and Put the Radical
Foe To Complete Rout
BOLSHEVIKI AND HUNS
TRY REAR ATTACKS
Make Landing From Amur River
Squadron But Are Quickly.' . '
Routedt Reembark and Depart
Leaving Dead Behind
VLADIVOSTOK. August 30
In the hard fighting which '
occurred last Saturday the enemy '
losses in killed alone amounted to
more than MX), the wounded and
prisoner, it is estimated, bring
ing their losses to the neighbor- .
hood of a thousand. Further de- '
tails of the battle have come In
a belated Keuter's despatch dated !
last Monday. '." ? , ,
In this battle the Japanese bore
the hriint of the fighting and cap- ,
tnred two armored trains and '
several field Runs. 7
According to wounded Cwcb, ;
the Japanese fohnd that some o
their comrades had been Inutiiat
led by - the foe and infuriated,
dnarged Jhaj3oAcin untlpr.ml',
rMii'ivivi iviiicM im vifvLyjr. . 'j
i, The Japanese report"ajs that"
the Allies are advancing rapidly !
LANDING FROM FLElET.;
ENDS IN DISASTER " ; ' '
T0KIO, Augnst '.'9 (SpcUI)Ap- ! .
parently in an effort to threaten the) '
llnuk and rear of the Allied forces
north of Vladivostok, a' Bolshevik! ,,
force, 0410 strong, was landed at Khar
aielilof from a Russian Amur Hiver i
siu.lri)n, which suddenly appeared off
the const of the Coast Province, 81-.
beria. This squadron is reported as
having cousisted of a small river (folsjj '
yuiiliont and several transports.' '
The Bolshevik! force, after landing ";
at Kharmelilof, attempteil a treble
flsnk movement aifuiust the Japanese;
force und was soon driven back. The de- . '
feated radicals took to the transport
Meet frnm which they had landed and .
soon disappeared iu the direction of .
Hnnysko, ut the mouth of the Amur ' .
"There are in all twenty-eight rlvef
cruisers and gunboats in the Amur
Siuadron," said a Japanese yesterday,
who is in position to make reliable,
comment on the Siberian situation. He
arrived here recently on a government :
"The largest of these twenty -eight
warships is equipped with four seven
imh guns, but the majority Of ths
sipiadron are smull river going steam
ers, which are not seaworthy.
"The activity of the Amur squad
ron off the coast of the Coast Province. -ns
reported from Tokio, is of little; '
"There are many Germnu naval ef
tii ers and sailors iu the Amur squad
ron. They were sent to that part of
Siberia by Kussiu us prisoners of war.
but no sooner hud the Lenin Trotsky
bauds, who are merely catsnaws for
the Kaiser, concluded a dishonorable
peace with the Hun, than these pris
oners were liberated. Since then they
hae ha. I the Amur Hipludron ia their
"The Japanese admiralty recently'
ordered u powerful sUudruo iuto Si
berian waters to stop uny attempt on
the purl of the Russian sipiadrqu at,
naval deiuoiist rat ions. As the Japan
ese are believed to be already in tha
Siberian wutvrs, feeble demonstration
by the liermnii controlled Russian war
ships Mill lie a short lived meuace."
VICTORY ON BORDER
TOKIO, August ( Special tn Ni ' ;
pil J iji i - ieueral SeiiiinotT, who ia .,
ieadiug the nuti Holsheviki forces ia
Siberia, has captured the town of Dam
no, situated in the border line of Man
churia and Sibeiin. A fierce battle
took place nnd the Holsheviki army was
defeated with heavy losses. The Bol- .'
sheviki a rm v is now fleeing into Sibe
rian territory with the anti Holsheviki
arinv iu hot pursuit.
fter the vidi.rv of (ieneial Seuiin
ofT. he r. ornnred his arinv slid made
plans for another big ''""ftuctnent with
the HoUheviKi force in deep Siberia,
This is reported to be the biggest bat- v
tie that has taken place in Siberia
since the Holsheviki forces have bea '
operating. , '
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