Newspaper Page Text
THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, MAY 3, 1918.
Gifts For Allied
Soldiers Duty Free
The following letter from E. L. S.
Gordon, British consul In Honolulu,
will be of interest to friends of sol
diers on duty In Great Britain or
Several enquiries have bo?n made
at this office on the above subject
and it appears that there is a mis
conception in the United States as to
the position adopted by the British
Government in the matter. Will you
kindly therefore give publicity to the
following general rules covering the
conditions of duty free delivery.
1. Duty is not charged on parcels
containing dutiable goods addressed
to members of the British, American
or Allied naval and military forces
Berving abroad; in British sea-going
ships or in united States war vessels;
tohe sick or .1." aPP
hospitals, etc., in the United King
dom; to members of the Imperial
Overseas or Allied Forces serving
temporarily In the United Kingdom;
or to officers and men from certain
of the British Dominions and Allied
countries serving with British regi
ments or units in the United Kingdom
or the British Navy, provided that
(a) The contents of the parcels
are bona fide gifts
(b) The Quantity of the dutiable
articles in the parcels is not exces
sive for the personal requirement of
(c) The parcels are addressed to
the regiment ship or hospital in whicn
the addressee is serving, or, in the
case of officers and men from the
Dominions and Allied countries serv
ing with British regiments, units or
ships in the United Kingdom to a
particular address. This address in
tho case of Americans is the Ameri
can Red Cross Society care Commit
tee for American Soldiers and Sailors,
154 New Bond Street, London, W. I.
2. If such parcel though Intended
to be forwarded to officers and men
abroad, Is addressed for delivery in
the United Kingdom, duty will be
charged, unless the addressee, instead
of accepting the parcel when tender
ed, requests the Post Official to al
low it to be readdressed to its in
tended overseas destination. On its
being readdressed abroad, the duty
charge will be cancelled.
3. The foregoing concessions re
late solely to dutiable goods sent by
parcel post. Any dutiable goods sent
by letter or sample post are liable to
4. All dutiable goods sent by par
cel post must be fully declared by
the sender at the time of posting and
tho dutiable contents specifically
described as tobacco, cigarettes, choc
olate, etc., as the case may be.
Fuller details may be had at the
post offices in this Territory.
E. L. S. GORDON,
H. B. M. Consul.
All school principals have been
notified by the Department of duca
tion to have some appropriate, ex
ercises on Monday, May 6th, so as to
emphasize the beginning of the sec
ond great drive of the American Red
Cross to raise funds for the care of
wounded soldiers. The last number
of the Educational Review has an
outline of Red Cross work, which may
be used as a basis for a talk on the
work of the Red Cross.
At the Puukolii school, Lahaina
district, 58 of the pupils in the
school have war stamps. The chil
dren have purchased 42 War Certifi
cates and 241 thrift stamps; a total
value of $234.20. J. N. Souza is prin
cipal of this school.
Every school in the County has on
display at least one war posters. In
many of the schools each room has
one of theso posters. The children
take much interest in these artistic
The enthusiasm taken by local
schools children In the popular pa
triotic war songs Indicates a proper
cpirit at this time.
The tin foil collected by the school
children should be flattened out and
piled carefully before being sent into
the Red Cross.
It Is pleasing to see the Maul
schools all working patriotically for
the Red Cross. Local school children
can and will do much to help the
Country at war.
All school principals on Maui are
requested to furnish the Supervising
Principal with a report of War stamps
sales up to May 1st. Forms have
been sent out to all principals and
they may be returned postage free.
The Week's Weather
Weather report for the week
lng May 1, 1918:
25 73 60 .06 N. E. Cldy
26 76 65 .01 N. E. Cldy
27 73 65 .07 N. E. Cldy
28 70 64 .39 N. E. Cldy
29 70 66 .92 N. E. Cldy
30 72 61 1.60 N. E. Cldy
1 74 65 .00 N. E. Cldy
72 63 3.05
Maui High School Notes
Tho Maul High School Girls' basket
ball team played the "A" team nt the
Kahulul Gymnasium last Friday even
ing. The game was Interesting al
though somewhat one sided. The
final score was 20 to 4 in favor of the
High School team.
The following played on the High
School team: Forwards T. Boyum and
Meinecke; centers, R. Lindsay and O.
Robinson; Guards, E. Lindsay and I
Referee, Mr. Spencer.
Scorekceper, D. C. Lindsay.
The enthusiasm of rivalry between
tho various rooms of the Maui High
School as to which will purchase the
most thrift stamps is still high. For
the week ending April 19th, the 4-6
grade room led with a total of $62.80
for the week. The senior room sec
ond with $57.60. The total for the en
tire school for that week was $207.70
and in addition 14 War Savings
, -werevent in exchange
for the filled cards and 15 cents.
For the week ending April 26 the
7-8 grade room led with a total for
that week of $71.65. The total for the
school was $178 and 18, $5 War Sav
ings Stamps, for the filled card
A party of teachers took advantage
of the half holiday on Friday after
noon and made a week end trip to the
top of Haleakala with Stanford Wal
ker, Nils Tavares and Scott Nicoll as
guides. They left Friday afternoon
and returned Sunday. A very -enjoy
able trip was reported.
Those Who Travel
By str. Mauna Kea, April 29, from
Maui James F. Fenwick, E. O. K.
Lindner, Franz Hegenbrath, Ytaka,
Toniguchi, B. Hiliashi, H. Fujikawa,
George Otani, M. Kurosumi, S. Kan
zaki, Arimakami, G. Yamamoto, D.
Kimura, Hirozawa, Robert White, H.
Cullinan, L. Fullard Leo, George F.
Larsen, C. C. Williams, M. Tashiro,
E. Okada, Matsui, Oyoma, R. von
Tempsky, J. G. Zabriskie, Master R.
Kiester, W. J. Cooper, Louis Kuhl
man, Dai Soon, Frances Palea, Dick
Halei, Jose Ferrcira.
By str. Mauna Kea, April 26, from
Maui R. L. Halsey, Nakada, Mrs. M.
Silva and two children, F. L. James,
R. A. Ballister, L. L. Burr, R. M. Mor
ton, Rev. and Mrs. J. C. Villiers, Sung
Ling Sun, Kanaka, Mr. and Mrs. Sin
jah. The Gun Described
A Melbourne paper called The Age
thus describes the German gun which
is being used In the bombardment of
The gun which is bombarding Paris
is stated to be 79 feet long. The shell
is only between eight and nine inches
long, but is fitted with a false cap or
elongated nose, giving it an extreme
length of nearly 5 feet. The secret
appears to be the distribution of the
weight of the shell, giving it stead
iness and enabling it to travel a long
distance. The velocity of the shell
at the muzzle is 5000 feet per second,
and the gun is fired at an elevation
of 55 degrees. It is believed that six
or seven of these guns are in exist
ence, each being able to fire 250
UNITED STATES BONDS
Woman in Charge of Important Treas
ury Department Division.
When Liberty bonds are lost, sto
len, or destroyed, the loser writes to
the Division of Loans and Currency
of the Treasury Department, at Wash
ington, and the chief of that division,
Mr. William S. Broughton, intrusts
the matter of examining Into the
cases and recommending such as are
subject to relief to the hands of a
Miss R. L. Lindsey is this woman,
and she has been in charge of this
work of investigating the cases of
lost bonds for many yeare.
"Only registered bonds which are
lost or stolen can be duplicated," she
said, "although coupon bonds which
have been destroyed may be replaced
under cortain conditions . Frequently
charred remains of bonds are sent in
to the Treasury Department, and
many curious reasons are given for
their destruction. Each case is han
dled on its merits, in conformity with
provisions of the law governing, and
wherever relief is possible it is grant
SEEK PAY FOR WORK
Whether each member of the com
mittee of five that investigated dis
loyalty charges against L. Weinzhei
mer, former manager, Is entitled to
a remuneration of $25 a day for his
services, is a question which has been
put up to the new directorate of
Pioneer Mill Co.
The committee which investigated
Weinzheimer was composed of II. E.
Cooper, A. L. Castle, Albert Horner,
W. L. Stanley and E. W. Sutton.
Their claim for rcnumeration was
brought up at a meeting of Pioneer
stockholders yesterday. The secre
tary reported that the bill of the com
mittee had been turned down by the
old board of directors, as no provi
sion had been made for rcnumeration
when the committee was appointed.
LUDIN In Paia Hospital, Paia, Maui,
'April 21, 1918, to Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Ludin, a son.
GOODNESS In Wailuku. Maui. April
17. 1918, to Mr. and Mrs. Peruvia J.
Goodness, a son.
Sardinha vs Freitas
Suit Is Withdrawn
The damage suit of Mrs. Josepha
Sardinha against John Freitas, for
$5000 damages for alleged assault and
battery resulting in permanent phys
ical injury to the plaintiff, was with
drawn in tho Second Circuit Court on
Wednesday on account of the plain
tiff's having died recently.
Tho counter claim for damages fil
ed by Freitas against Joe, Josecha
and Manual Sardinha Is still on the
calendar. Freitas also wants $5000 afc
compensation for Injuries which he
claims he received in the same neigh
borly quarrel, which took place last
April 26 Holi Tomomitsu, 37, of
Wailuku, and Misao Urata, 20, of La
haina. Ceremony by Rev. D. Toda.
April 29 Auhana Apele Kaluau,
26, and Mrs. Nellie Kaluau, 27, both
of Wailuku. Ceremony by Elder Ros
siter. April 30 Jack J. Freitas, 30, and
Mary Constantina, 29, both of Wailu
ku, Ceremony by Rev. L. B. Kaume-
Attorney Eugene Murphy visited
Hana on Tuesday on legal business..
Sheriff Clem Crowell Is in Hono
lulu this week where he is receivine
Deputy Tax Assessor William Henn-
ing, of Makawao, was a visitor to Wai
luku this week on business.
Mrs. W. D. Baldwin and children
of Haiku, left this week for the coast
where they will spend several months.
Judge L. L. Burr, of the Circuit
Court, who had been spending a week
in Honolulu, returned to Maui on the
Joseph Welch, who has been in New
England for nearly a year taking a
heological course, returned to Maui
this week and is being welcomed by
his many friends.
Rev. Chas. A. Nelson, president of
the Union Theological Seminary, of
Canton, China, has been the guest of
Rev. and Mrs. R. B. Dodge for some
days. He is away on a furlough.
Mrs. Grace W. Bryan, recently ap
pointed librarian of the Wailuku li
brary, arrived from Honolulu on Tues
day. She is also matron at the Alex
ander House Settlement.
.Tamea F. Fenwick. of the tTnwnlinii
I?lectric Company, Honolulu, was on
Maui for a few days this week. Ho
accompanied Grand Master and Mrs.
Hervey, of Los Angeles, here from
Rev. and Mrs. J. P. Erdman, of Ho
nolulu, who have been at Hana on
church work for a week', returned
home on Wednesday. They were
guests of Rev. and Mrs. George E.
Mrs. W. H. Field and children have
gone to Honolulu where they will re
main for 4 or 5 months at least on
account of Mrs. Field's health. The
family has taken a house in the city
and the children are attending school.
Robert von Tempsky and J. G. Za-
llriskie returned from Honolulu on
Wedncjy, where they made a fly
ing trip to make application to enter
the third officers training camp to be
opened at Schofleld Barracks soon.
They ore not yet certain whether or
not their efforts will be successful.
First Lieutenant Frank A. Lufkin,
of the 25th Infantry, is home from
Schofleld Barracks spending 10 days
leave of absence. Lieutenant Lufkin
served as one of the instructors in the
last officers' training camp and he
has been detailed for like duty in the
next camp which will open about the
middle of the month.
D. B. DeLeile, who arrived last
week from Honolulu, has taken charge
as superintendent of the American
Can Company's factory at Haiku. He
was accompanied by R. M. Morton,
manager of the company from Hono
lulu who returned home on Saturday.
Mr. DeLeile has lately been connect
ed with one of the company's big
plants in San Francisco.
I do not stand for conflict nor for gain,
I do not stand for kingdoms, nor for kings.
A simpler quest is mine, relieving
Where 'ere the Battle God his triumph sings.
I do not stoop to pick out friend from foe,
Nor look for worldly spoils among the dead.
I fearless walk, where death and squalor go;
Where cries of pain are heard and grass is red.
I ask you but to help me help the men
Who dared to face the cannon and the guns;
I ask you but the help me, for you can.
Will you be cruder than the crudest Hun ?
My cross of red on ground of purest white
Stands for the progress that the world has made.
It shows that out of darkness will come light,
War cannot dim nor horror make it fade.
Receiver Now Asked
By Hana Contractors
A suit has been filed In the Second
Circuit Court by some 123 complain
ants against the Kaeleku Sugar Com
pany, Ltd., of Hana, petitioning for
the appointment of a receiver to take
charge of certain areas of cane which
the complainants had raised on con
tract with the company. The peti
tion alleges that the company has
refused to make a settlement with
the growers on an equitable basis.
The case Is the outgrowth of the
trouble at the Hana plantation some
months ago when a large number of
the Japanese field laborers went on
CUTS OUT THE MAGAZINES
Because of the excessive demand
for shipping on the Atlantic, a notice
has been issued by the postofflce de
partment that no more magazines, to
which Is simply attached a one-cent
stamp, will be sent to the overseas
American expeditionary forces. Here
after, all such magazines received are
to be despatched to military camps
in the country where soldiers are In
training for service In France.
The monthly meeting of the board
of supervisors will begin next Wed
Rev. J. Knox Bodel, of Hilo, former
ly pastor of the Episcopal church In
Lahaina, has been appointed chaplain
of the 2nd Regiment, N. G. H.
The gaduating class of the Mauna-
olu Seminary will be held this year
on Saturday, June 8, at 10 o clock in
A very pleasant little dance was en
joyed by about a dozen young couples
last Saturday evening at Kahulul Club
The Womans' Guild of the Church
or the Good Shepherd, will hold a
meeting with Mrs. Wadsworth, Wai
luku, on Tuesday, May 7th, at 2:30
The old Pieper Hotel, a familiar
landmark at Paia for many years
past, will be known as such no longer.
It Is being transformed into a Jap
Rev. L. B. Kaumeheiwa, pastor of
the Kaahumanu church, has accept
ed also the pastorate of the Waikapu
church. He will also preach from
time to time at Waihee, Kihel, and
The first ball game of the season
will be played next Sunday on the
Wailuku diamond between the Paia
and Puunene senior teams. The open
ing game promise to be good one.
County Attorney Bevins Is having
summonses prepared In some 30 or
more complaints filed by the Indus
trial Accident Board against employ
ers on Maui who are claimed to have
failed to take out insurance to prop
erly protect their employees.
Tamashita Kano, a recent arrival
on Maui from Honolulu, was convict-
ii in the Wailuku district court on
Monday of larceny in the second de
gree, and sentenced to 6 months in
jail. He was accused of having stolen
i bout $40 from the clothing of a
room-mate in lower Wailuku.
C. B. Cockett has been appointed
by Governor Pinkham to be district
magistrate for Lahaina, succeeding
Philip Pall, whose term recently, ex
pired. The new appointee is well
and favorably known in west Maui.
He was once deputy sheriff of Lahai
na district, and later second district
magistrate in the same district.
The Other Fellow
"Well the other fellows In town
were doing it" said a violator of the
food regulations when called on the
carpet by the federal food adminis
trator. Yes, they were. And still
othcra of the fellows were leaping
from mud-soaked parapets to faco a
shower of Hun bullets, or to be smoth
ered in the kind of air poison that
stupifies, then kills by agonizing tor
tures. "The other fellows do it" don't
explain or answer the smallest del
I T- TL PL L.n I
111 1 11C UlUlLllt'S
B... . . . . . . . ..,.,..,.,.,...,,....,..,.,.. o
WAILUKU UNION CHURCH
Rowland B. Dodge, Minister.
Miss Mary E. Hoffmann, Orrganist.
Mrs. George N. Weight, Jr., Direc
tor of the Choir.
10:00 a. m. to 10:50 Church cchool.
Parents and pupils will note that the
school now begins fifteen minutes
later than has ben the custom In the
7:00 p. m. Organ recital by Miss
7:00 p. m. Preaching service with
sermon by tho minister.
To the services of thin Church ev
eryone is most cordially invited.
KAHULUI UNION CHURCH
Ellis E. rieasant, Minister.
Sunday School, 10 o'clock.
Christian Endeavor, 6:30 p. m.
Evening service of worship 7:30.
Sermon subject next Sunday. "The
Mid-week service on Tuesday even
ing at 7 o'clock.
On Sunday evening, May 12, "Moth
ers' Day," will be observed in a speci
al service at which the quartette will
sing some special selections.
MAKAWAO UNION CHURCH
A. Craig Bowdish, Minister.
10:00 Sunday School.
11:00 Morning Service
"Some Essentials of Christianity."
There will be a song service at the
Salvation Army Saturday 7 P. M.
Also meeting as follows; on Sun
day, way 5tn., beginning at 7 A. M
Knee-drill", a service at the Prison
10 A. M., a junior and company meet
ing 2 P. M., and a Y. P., Legion meet
ing at 6 P. M followed by a Salva
tion wind-up at 7:30 P. M. "Wei
Ensign and Mrs. O. R. Kennedy.
Officers in Charge
THE WAR AND RELIGION
By Rev. J. Charles Villiers.
(Church of the Good Shepherd.)
With the entrance of the United
States into the War, it was realized,
by all sections of the Church in the
country, that special efforts would
have to be made by the religious
forces to meet the religious needs of
the soldiers in the numerous training
camps, ana at the Front In France,
hile these needs were partially
met by the Army and Navy Chaplains,
regularly appointed by the United
States government, the number of
regular chaplains was entirely Inad
equate for such an army and navy as
the nation had undertaken to raise,
Hence the call for supplementary
chaplains who, together with the Y,
M. C. A., workers, and workers of
other similar organizations, should do
their part in the camps and at the
trenches toward reinforcing the hope
and courage; the life and character
of the soldiers, by rendering them
such social and religious service as
is within their power, and more es
pecially by gathering them together,
as they have opportunity, for Divine
worship, so that by the personal
touch, the spoken message, the com
mon fellowship, and the silent in
fluences of such worship they shall
not become careless or indifferent to
the religion of the fathers.
The Episcopal Church in order that
it might the better meet the respon
sibility laid upon it by these new cir
cumstances appointed a "War Com
mission," under the Chairmanship of
Bishop Lawrence, of Massachusetts.
The purpose! of this commission were
defined by tjie presiding Bishop. The
cnier or these is (1) the equipment
of chaplain!;, whether regularly ap
pointed or voluntary, with everything
necessary to efficiency of service, and
(2) the pjacing of voluntary chap
lains where they can do the most ef
fective service. These voluntary
chaplains (and lay workers) are in
every large camp In the United
States, and with their ministrations
they are following the men and boys
of the Army and Navy across the
seas. The demands on the War Com
mission are, at this moment, much
greater than, at the beginning of the
war. It was thought they might be.
The amount received from the con
gregations to support the work, dur
ing the first year of the war, is
$600,000. Bishop Lawrence has just
sent a message to every congrega
tion of the Episcopal Church in Am
erica. What follows is in part what
When the Nation entered the war,
one year ago, its object, as stated In
the message of the President, was
'to vindicate the principles of peace
and justice in the life of the world,
as against selfish or autocratic pow
er." We gave this assurance to our
sister nations, "We have no selfish
ends to serve. We desire no con,
quest, no dominion". "We are but
one of the champions of the rights of
mankind, we shall be satisfied when
those rights have been made as se
cure as the faith and freedom of the
Nation can make them." "To such
a task we can dedicate our lives and
our fortunes, everything that we are
and everything that we have." When
peace, justice, and the rights of man
kind are at stake, the Church's course
is clear, her decision made. We have
entered upon a Holy Crusade and for
its consummation we have dedicated
everything that wo are and have.
A year has passed in preparation
and action: our boys and men are
upon the battle line. Now and for
the coming months, the coming years,
if God will, the people of Christ's
Church's will bring into play every
resource of physical strength, Intelli
gence, and moral and spiritual force
to carry the Crusade through.
The exalted motive lifts every word
and deed. If we keep our motive
pure, our hearts true and our lives
clean, nothing that we may do in this
war is sordid or unworthy. Every
command, contract and commission,
every stroke of labor and forward
step of invention, every charge of in
fantry and shot of atrillery rises to
the realm of spiritual warfare, lift-
On Sunday morning, April 28th.,
Mrs. J. E. Gannon motored, with the
pupils of her little Bchool, out to the
Olowalu bench, where they had a
picnic to celebrate Master Robert
Gannon's tenth birthday anniversary.
The youngsters spent a very happy
morning, those present beside the
hostess and host, being Carol Wilson,
Stevenson Wilson, Dagmar Zedtiwitz,
Ilsa Zedtwilz, James Angus MacDon
aid and John Cockcroft.
Mr. and Mrs. Capwell of the wire
less station, spent Sunday at the Ho
nolua ranch, the guests of Mr. and
William Makaena, an Instructor at
the Lahainalurci School who was in
the hospital last week with a swell
ing under his arm, is much better
and able to be at work again.
News reached Lahaina, last week,
of the arrival, in Berkeley, California,
of a con to Doctor and Mrs. Maurice
Joses, formerly of Lohaina. Dr. Joses
writes that Mrs. Joses and the baby
are doing splendidly.
Mrs. E. V. S. Cogswell and Miss
Elinor Cogswell of the Honolua
ranch, spent the weekend at Lahaina
luna, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Mac
Donald. In response to the appeal for books
for soldiers which Mrs. Gossin of
Baldwin House made some few weeks
ago, two boxes, containing about
seventy-five volumes were sent to
Mr3. Gossin and forwarded by her to
the Library of Hawaii. Mrs. Gossin
wishes to thank those who donated
books and to say, too, that she has
had a letter of thanks from Miss
Stearns of the Honolulu Library. The
books have been sent to the BOldiers'
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Lufkin of Wai
luku spent the week end in Lahaina,
the guests of F. N. Lufkin. Their
son, Lieutenant Frank A. Lufkin
came over on the Saturday evening's
Mauna Kea to spent a few days with
Miss Young, a nurse who has been
at the Pioneer Plantation Hospital
for some time left on Wednesday's
Mauna Kea for the Volcano. She ex
pects to go to Honolulu where she
will do private nursing.
George Kceney, has purchased a
Hudson Super-Six touring car from
the Schuman Carriage Company.
Dr. Fitzgerald, the Veterinarian was
in Lahaina on Wednesday.
Messrs. W. L. Decota, J. E. Gannon,
George Dunn and H. McCubbin
Masons, went over to Kahulul on
Monday evening to hear Judge Her
During the month of April, the fol
lowing articles were made by tho
Lahaina Red Cross:
10 flannel undershirts.
5 pairs flannel drawers.
6 hospital shirts.
115 layette articles.
53 knitted articles.
3400 8x4 compresses.
60 5 yards rools.
On Wednesday afternoon Judge and
Frs. Hervey, visited the Lahainaluna
School. Judge Hervey is Grand Mas-
er of the Masonic Grand Lodge of
California. He was accompanied by
Mr. Peacock, Mr. and Mrs. Duncan
of Kahulul, Mr. and Mrs. Campbell
of Puunene, Commissioner McCubbin
and Hon. Philip Pali of Lahaina.
Judge Hervey, who is a brilliant
speaker addressed the students.
Entered Of Record
G. L, KOPA & WF. to William K.
Kopa, 3 pes. land, Hana, Maui, Apr.
20, 1918. $2 and love.
JOSEPH MITCHELL & WF. to Arthur
Poopaa, int. in R. P. 226 hul land,
Pauwela, Hamakualoa, Maui, April
MRS. POIPE HANUNA to Kala Pele-
kai & wf. 10 A. of R. P. 6923, Ha
moa, Hana, Maui, Apr. 22, 1918. $70.
ANDREW B. NAPAHUELUA & WF.
to Edwin Kekuku, int. in R. P. 1160
Kul. 464, Lapakea, Lahaina, Maui,
$5, April 1918.
Bills of Sales
K. SAKAMOO to H. Tanaka, int. in
leasehold, bldgs., etc., Waikapu,
Maui, Juno 22, 1914. $283.
H. TANAKA to T. Ikeuchi, int. in
leasehold, bldgs., etc., Waikapu,
Maui, Apr. 22, 1918. $460.
ing the souls of men above bitterness
and hate to the heights of great duties
and heavenly principles.
These are days for quick obedience
and cheerful action, for self-discipline
of those at home as well as at the
front. These are days for a stout
heart and a steady nerve. We have
undertaken the crusade: in the steps
of the Saviour we "must walk today
and tomorrow and the day following."
Beneath and behind these great
motives and high deeds, we have the
support of a steadfast faith in God.
He bids us to move forward. In the
home, in the church, in the barrack,
out upon tho field of corn or the field
of battle, every Christian will lift up
heart and life to God. To every man.
woman -and child of the Church the
command comes to take his part in
the crusade. We will every one of us
give answer to the challenge of our
Lord, "He that findeth his life shall
lose it; and he that loseth his life for
my sake shall find it."