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title: 'The Maui news. (Wailuku, Maui, H.I.) 1900-current, September 06, 1918, Page FIVE, Image 5',
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THE MAUI NEWS, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1918.
Latest News By Wireless
(Continued from Page One.)
ABE LEWIS DECIDES TO RUN
A. Lewis, Jr. will run for representative.
BOSTON TAKES FIRST OF WORLD SERIES
Chicago, SqiU'ivriicr 5 ilostor. Red Sox won first game of world
scries from Chicago Cubs. Boston, 1 run, 5 hits. Chicago, no runs,
6 hits; no errors. Boston battery: Ruth-Agncw; Cubs: Yaughan-Killc-fer.
. .. y ..
ARMY CASUALTIES - - ----
Washington, September 5 Thirty killed in action; 15 d:cd of
wounds; 5 from other causes; 2o2 wounded; 70 missing.
TEACHERS DELAYED BUT EXPECTED SOON
San Francisco, September 5 Over 200 Hawaiian teachers held up
here unable to get passage to Islands.
Honolulu, September 5 Pacific Mail Steamship Co., recently pro
mised to get teachers here. It is presumed there is no change in plans.
Paris, September 5 Enemy is retreating along whole line from
Yprcs to Reims. Destruction of material indicates that Germans plan
t- abandon Chauny, J ussy, Lasere and probably Ham. Taking posi
tions where llindenburg stood before 1917 withdrawal.
RETREATIXG OX 150-MILK LINE
London, September 5 Germans are giving ground along the en
tire 150-mile front from Ypres to Reims. It is seemingly a question
1 whether the Germans will be able to hold even relatively their pre
Foch's strategic punch imposed on Germans the necessity of fall
ing back in Flanders, Artois, and Picardy and is now compelling the
enemy to withdraw from the Vesle, between Soissons and Reims north
ward towards the Aisne. The Huns have been outflanked along west
ern parts of the line which is in great danger of a turning movement
eastward from regions of Xoyon to Soissons. German high command
is forced to begin a regrogradc movement on Soissons-Reims sector.
SECOXD CASUALTY REPORT
Washington, September 5 Forty-five killed in action; 5 died of
wounds; 10 from other causes; 87 wounded and 36 missing.
GERMANS FALLING BACK AT SEVERAL POINTS
Paris, September 5 The German retreat before the French north
east of Noyon was continued. During the night the French rearguard
pressed east of the Canal du Xord, and French and Americans passing
the Vesle have reached the crest of the ridge dominating the river Ais
ne, between the Ailette and the Aisne. Thty have captured Clamecy,
Bray, and Missy-sur-Aisne. The French, in the region of Nesle, cross
ed the St. Omme Canal. French and American troops are pursuing
the Germans north of the Vesle and it is reported they have already
reached the Aisne.
GERMANS RETREATING FROM VESLE FRONT
American Army on the Vesle, September 5 Americans advanc
ing north of the Vesle have encountered strong machine gun resistance,
tut all indications arc that Germans have withdrawn their main body
of troops to the northward. Is believed they are possibly preparing to
cross the Aisne.
Light forces of Americans have advanced their lines some distance
north of the Vesle. Germans retreated behind a smoke screen to north
ern edge of the plateau north of the Vesle.
IIUXS' HEADQUARTERS MOVED FROM BELGIUM
Reports partially confirmed that German main headquarters have been
moved from Belgium to Bonn, Germany
PERSHING REPORT MOST ENCOURAGING
Washington, September 5 Pershing's communique says: "Amer
icans are closely pursuing Germans north of the Vesle. Th y have
captured Bazoches, Perles, Fismette and Daslieux, capturing men and
machine guns. Have reached a general line through Vaux, Cere, Blan
zy, and Lc Grand Ilameau. Aviators have successfully bombarded the
railroad yards at Longuyon, Domary, Daroucourt, and Conflans.
SAME STORY FROM FLANDERS SECTOR
London, September 5 British progressed markedly last night in
Flanders capturing Ploegstreet Hill, on the Lys front. British have
now reached the line they held before the German attack on April 9.
British have taken 16,000 prisoners and over 100 guns during the last
YANKS ADVANCE WITH LITTLE OPPOSITION
American Army Headquarters North of the Vesle, September 5
Violent explosions heard along the line and observers believe Germans
?re destroying ammunition dumps. Aviators reported terrific explosions
on the south bank of the Aisne, north of Fismes. The Americans are
following up the German retreat from the Vesle, and steadily moving
over the plateau between the Vesle and the Aisne, virtually without op
position. Every indication is that the main body of the Germans has
retired across the Aisne.
ALLIES FIXING UP I1IXDENBURG LIXE
British Army Headquarters South of the Scarpe, September 5
A large portion of the German line is being readjusted southeast of
Mocuvres, where several thousand yards the old llindenburg front
lines have been cleaned up and now in possession of the British forces.
GERMANS ADMIT GENERAL RETREAT
Berlin, September 5 Between Ypres and La Basse, on the Lys
salient, Brtish have pressed against the new German lines. Between the
Somme and the Oise Germans continued moving out of region of
Foye. Weak French detachments have reached the Voyennes-Guis-card-Apilly
line. East of Soissons vvc withdrew our defenses on the
Vesle river according to our plans.
"CROWN AND DYNASTY AT STAKE"
Amsterdam, September 5 Von llcrtling told a constitutional com
mittee that the Prussian upper house was convinced "protection pre
servation of crown and dynasty is at stake" in franchise reform.
Washington, September -1 Forty-six died of wounds, 10 other
wise, 95 wounded and 33 missing. One was prisonered.
BOLSHEVIKI ARMY DESTROYED
A dispatch from Irkutsk, dated August 13th, says Bolsheviki army
cast of Baikal had been destroyed by Cossacks co-operating with Czecho
slovaks. All Americans in Siberia are safe.
VARIOUS SALIENTS BEING TAKEN
London, September 4 General Haig has crossed Canal du Xord.
French and Americans have crossed the Vesle at Bazoches and north
BOMB OUTRAGE IX CHICAGO
Chicago, September -1 A bomb exploded wrecking the entrance to
the federal building, killing 3 and injuring 25.
London, September A Germans have definitely exacuates Lens.
British are keeping in the outskirts.
OVERSEAS ARMY GROWS STEADILY
Washington, September -I General March said that on August
31st the total shipment of American troops overseas, including those to
Sibcua, had passed the 1,600,000 mark.
GERMANS YIELDING ON VESLE FRONT
American Army on the Vesle, September A The Germans with
drew from the Vesle line and Americans and French combat patrol:
ore close on the German's heels to the west of Bazoches and eastward
to a point beyond Fismes.
Paris, September -1 In addition to forcing the Germans to retreat
north of the Oise-Vesle front, the r rench have gained northeast of
Noyon. The greatest gain was made north of the Vesle which was
crossed on front o nearly 20 miles.
ADVANCING NORTH OF PERONNE
London, (Official), September 4 British crossed Canal du Xord
Toitille river on a wide front north of Moislains, and three miles north
In The Churches
CHURCH OF THE
Sunday, September 81 h.
Services ns usual: Holy commun
ion in tho morning, at 8 o'elork, morn
in,'; worship, nt 11 o'clock. Mr. Scott,
tho barilone singer, from New Zea
land, will sing at the 11 o'clock serv
ice, and to it, as to nil services of the
church, visiiors, strangers, and friends
are invited. J. Charles Villiers, rector.
MAKAWAO UNION CHURCH
Ilev. A. Craig Bowdish, Minister.
10 : 00 Sunday School.
11:00 Morning Service.
0:45 Christian Endeavor.
6:45 Discussion Club.
7:20 Organ Music.
7:30 Vesper Service.
WAILUKU UNION CHURCH
Rowland I?. Dodge, Minister.
Mrs. Joseph II. Kuuewa, Church
Mrs. George N. Weight, Director ot
Miss denude D. Judd, Superintcn
dent of the Bible School.
10:00 A. M. Iiible School.
7:00 P. M. Organ Recital.
7:30 P. M. Preaching Service with
sermon by the Minister.
A most cordial invitation is extend
ed to all to worship in this Church.
At the Kaahunianu Church at 11
o'clock there will be a Union Service
of the Kaahunianu, Union, Chinese
md Japanese Churches. This will be
a memorial to Rev. Obed Nawahine
of Waihee the oldest Hawaiian Pastor
in the Territory, who recently died.
Tho Waihee and Waikapu Churches
are also invited to bo present at this
BISHOP M'KIM VISITS MAUI
On Sunday September 1st, the lit.
Rev. John McKim, D. D., Bishop of
Tokio, Japan, paid an episcopal visit
and preached to the congregation of
the Church of the Good Shepherd. He
took for the text of his sermon the
nineteenth verse of the twenty-sixth
chapter of Acts: "Wherefore, O King
Agrippa, I was riot disobedient to the
The message of the Bishop was
timely, interesting, and instructive.
He said that one of the best evidences
of the dynamic of the Christian reli
gion was to be found In the life and
missionary labors of St. Paul. The
great apostle had a gospel which he
did not leam of men, but which was
revealed to him by God through His
Holy Spirit, a gospel which met the
apostle's own deepest need, and
which he knew would meet the deep
est needs of men in every age, and
In his application of the text to
modern life, and especially to the life
of the American people, the Dishop
said there were three besetments, in
particular, against which we should
be continually on our guard. First,
in tho realm of practical affairs, for it
is our boast that we are a practical
people, we have need to be guarded
that we do not lose sight of those
great ideals of life which Christ holds
up before us as those only worthy of
attainment. We have need, further,
to guard against cynicism. While
just, constructive, criticism is good.
cynical criticism is an evil, an evil
which, perhaps, harms no one more
than it does those who indulge in it
until it becomes the very atmosphere
of their lives. Lastly, we have need
o guard against that evil which Is
the mother of so many other evils
the love of money. The best and
noblest things of life cannot be Inter
preted in terms of money.
On request Bishop McKim gave a
short gospel address to the congre
gation of the Japanese Christian
Church, on Sunday evening. This ad
dress was in the Japanese language,
language in which the bishop is a
fluent speaker. On Monday he visited
St. John's, Chinese, Episcopal Church,
Kula, where he preached on the wea
pons of the Christian warfare. On
Tuesday afternoon he addressed the
Woman's Guild of the Church of the
Good Shepherd, which met with Mrs.
J. J. Walsh, at her home in Kahulul.
In this address the Bishop gave a
short resume of what had been ac
complished in Japan by the American
Church during the half century in
which her missionaries have been la
boring there. It was an illuminating
address in which reference was made
to the church's success in establish
ing Christian congregations, and add
ing communicants; in founding and
developing schools and colleges in
which the youth of Japan are brought
under Christian influences; and in
ministering to the minds and bodies
of the people, without distinction of
creed or station in life, in hospitals,
and in other institutions which tho
church has established, largely
through Bishop McKim's personal ef
forts, though ho modestly refrained
from saying so. Nor did he mention
the fact that he is the presiding bis
hop of the Nippon Set Kokwai, or Na
tional, Holy Catholic, Church ot Jap
The history of Bishop McKlm'B
work in Japan is one of great aehive
ment. He began his missionary la
bors there early in 1880. In 1893 he
was elected and consecrated Bishop.
At that lime there were but four Jap
aneso clergy in his district. Today
there are thirty, there are also thirty
eat.-chists, and a large body of other
Japanese workers There are four
teen American clergy; a staff of Am
erican Physicians, and thirty-two Eng
lish npeaking teachers and workers.
There are twenty-eight cay schools
and five boarding schools; tho total
number of pupils in these schools be
ing in excess of two thousand. St.
Paul's College, one of the best institu
tions for higher education In ,;tan
has. in nil departments, eight hun
dred Mudents. : has just taken pos
res-ion of new Duildings around
which is a campus of fifteen acres.
The value of the property of St. Paul's
cut property is worth mors than
nnri.iM.Mi. The only school and hi.me
or f ebie-niinded children ;n Japan
is housed in and is under the supervi
sion aiif; care of Bishop McKim. Reg
ular work among Japanese lepers was
first begun in l!)15. There now stands
the hill of Kusatsu, about one bun
in -d an! twenty miles from Tokyo,
a sanitnruim for lepers. In ronj'.cc
Mon with this sanitarium there is a
kindergarten, a hotel for leper girls,
and a dispensary; also a congregation
of seventy lepers, of whom flftv one
are communicants of the church.
. But perhaps the outstanding fea
ture of this record ot kindergartens,
schools, college, hospitals, and charit
able institutions is St. Luke's Hospi
tal, Tokyo. Begun with a gift of
$10,000, it is tcday housed in a prop
irty valued at $600,000, and is said to
l e the best hospital in the far east,
almoit as famous, for what it has
done and is doing, In America, an it
is in Japan. Bishop McKim attributes
much of its success and fanu to Dr.
!t. B. Teusler, in whose charge it has
been for many years It will add to
:ts fame, in the days immediately be
fore us, as a Base-Hospital of the Am
erican Red Crosi to which service it
has h'en plfced.
In writing of his twenty five years
as a missionary bishop, in "The Spirit
of Missions," Bishop McKim uses a
few words with which we may con
clude this sketch. "If so much has
been given us from God in twenty
five years, what 'nay we not expect
from !Hm if we are faithful in years
to come? This work needs and de
serves aid from without; it would be
poor work and a wretched failure if
it did not. It should be a joy and a
glory to help It, for it is God's work
and He Is with it. His blessing alone
can give it prosperity and success."
Many of the larger hotels of the
country are using no cane sugar in
pastrices and desserts.
An Impressive Pause
Rich Old Aunt "Robert, I am go
ing to make my will. I think 1 shall
leave you (pause)
Nephew (eagerly) "Yes, aunt."
Aunt "Before long." Bosto:i Transcript.
A Polite Retort
Trafllc Cop "Come on! What's
the matter with you?"
Truck-Driver "I'm well, thanks,
but me engine's dead: "Buffalo Express.
The boy or girl away at school
will appreciate a subscription
to the home paper as much as
does the soldier boy in camp
or battle front. Give uc the ad
dress, we'll do the rest. The
MAUI NEWS, 1 year, $2.50,
post paid; $1.25 for 6 months;
75 cents, 3 months.
Send us your Films
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