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THE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1922
Y. W. C. A. TO HOLD
Honolulu Paper Co.
Wholesale Paper Dealers
821-823 Alakea Street
Twenty-two Elegant Rooms
in Main Building
Three Airy Cottages
Cuisine Unexcelled in Coun
W. H. RICE, Jr.
Y. M. C. A. NOTES
CONFERENCE OCTOBER 2728
FATHER AND SON WEEK
IS TO BE OBSERVED
Dr. Justin C. Smith
8 a. m. to 12 m.
1 p. m. to 4:30 p. m.
TI.e county committee of the Y. M.
C. A. Is planning a county wide
observance of Father and Son Week
during the annual dates November
Gatherings are being arranged In
a number of the communities in
cluding Kapaa, Lihuc, Koloa, Ma
kaweli and Waimea.
Jimmy Taylor, who has the dis
tinction of having worked with the
soldiers of every allied army, will
upend the week on the Island as
the guest of the county committee
and will sprak at each gathering.
Special musical features are being
arranged to supplement the usual
mass melody mangling. These feat
ures of the program coupled with lo
cal oratorial talent assure one of
the big vents of the year for the
men and boy3 of the county.
OF Y. M. C. A. ANSWERS
THE LAST CALL
Non-smutting, Clear-cut im
pressions. Makes up to 20
copies in oue operation.
Write for Free Sample.
News & Thrum's, Ltd.
Bishop St., Honolulu .
Joy of sleeping on the ground In
the rain, or listering to the patter
of the drops upon the tent top.
No rain could dampen the enthusi
asm of the members of the Three
C Club who left early Friday after
noon to enjoy the Waipahe Slide
and a night In the open.
True, no dry wood could be round
for a fire, but cold beans and dogs
are just as good eating when camp
ing and you can get hot stun at
Sure, the blankets and things got
wet. but that's a part of life. "It's
an ill wind that does not blow
some good," the rain made the
ground softrr to sleep on anyway,
and the breadcruats didn't break your
teeth when you broke oft a hunk.
It was a real camping experience
and none of the followirg would have
missed it for anything: Jimmy Clap
per, Ken Bayless, Glen Hopper,
Herb Simpson and Neil Locke.
A BIG NIGHT IN PAKALA
"Uncle Robert" Weidensall, the
first employed secretary of the In
ternational Y. M. C. A., died at his
home in Yulan, Nebraska, Sept. 13.
He was SG years old and had been
actively encaged in Y. M. C. work
since 18(18 when he was appointed
the first employed secretary of the
International Y. M. 0. A. comlt
Y work In North America Increas
ed during his service from a round
hundred of struggling associations
to 2190, with millions invested In
buildings and equipment and serving
over a million men and boys. The
foreign work of the Y. M. C. A.
was opened the next year after he
entered the work and now reaches
into every nation in the world with
the same message of strong body,
clean mind and right heart.
The funeral was conducted from
the Omaha Association building,
Richard C. Morse in charge. One
of the men who was present, writes.
"I never attended a funeral where
It seemed less like one." His noble
lite challenges everyone to bo faith
ful as he, even unto the end.
Mr. Weidensall conceived the pos
sibilities of the county type of as
sociation work which Is now operat
ing in over 200 counties on the
mainland and in a number of for
eign countries, and at present is
being given a thorough demonstra
tion on our island. Uncle Robert
started the first railroad work which
today is functioning in every railroad
center of importance throughout the
states. He also fostered the first
student work which has Its branch
es In nearly every college and uni
versity of the civilized world.
LIHUE THREE-C CLUB
Miss Fdith Hanson, county secre
tary of the Y. W. C. A., announces
that on Friday and Saturday, Octo
ber 27 and 28, a conference of all
county leaders of the above named
organization will he held at Papa-
llnahoa. Miss Alice u. Moore, or
Honolulu, will be present and will
give an Inspirational outline of the
coming year's work. Miss Elsie Wil
cox, will, on Friday night give a
talk on conventions attended during
the summer. Saturday morning Rev.
II. G. Hall, will address the confer
ence. The remainder of the time
will be devoted to round table dis
cussions on topics pertinent to the
year's program. A large attendance
Weather students will recall what
a beautiful moonlight night it was
Friday, Just ideal for camping, etc.
Maybe it wouldn't have been for
some folks who don't know the real
The real value of a motor lubricant can be determined
In only one way through its use In the engine for
which it is intended.
Hence this company maintains an engine-testing lab
oratory, equipped with a Sprague dynamometer, in which
Zeroleneand other lubricants are constantly being tested
under actual operating conditions.
This dynamometer laboratory is in charge of competent
trained men, who spend all their time in conducting
comparative tests of Zerolene and other lubricants in
automobile, airplane, marine, truck and tractor engines.
Correcl Lubrication Recommendations
On the results of these tests, supplemented by equally
careful tests in the field and on the road, our Board of
Lubrication Engineers bases its Chart of Recommen
dations. Close attention is given to the design and construction
of the engine. It is necessary to know, firt, the speed
of the bearing surfaces; second, clearance between bear
ing surfaces; third, temperatures at which bearings
operate; fourth, pressures exerted in each bearing;
fifth, the means provided for the distribution of the oil
to each bearing.
The recommendations embodied in the Zerolene Chart
are calculated with the greatest precision, and if Zero
lene is used in accordance with them, correct lubrica
tion and maximum fuel mileage are assured.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
less friction and wear
thru Onrccl lubrication
With the help of Puhl boys, the
Pakala Boys Club came across last
Saturday with a successful even
ing's program. At 4:30 In the after
noon words were passed from a per
son's mouth to another person's
ear and so it was until 7 o'clock,
the time set for the opening of the
entertainment. In one of the famil
ies the mother said, "Now child
dear, we must hurry up and eat
our supper and attend the show
tonight." "What are we going to
have tonight?" remarked the child
"Well, haven't you heard, child, that
five black men from Puhl have come
over to stage a blackman's show?"
the mother answered. The child by
this time became very Inquisitive
and asked his mother, "What are
the black men going to do, I am
afraid to see them, will you take
me along with you mother?" "Yes,
now let us finish with our supper
quickly, the show is going to start
in ten minutes," said the mother.
The lad rushed thru his meal and
waited for his mother at the door.
He would not step one inch out in
the darkness for fear the black man
who could not be seen in the dark
night as it actually was.
The mother came. "Come child,
we are going to the show now."
The boy grasped to his mother's
side and very cautiously stepped out
into the dark. The poor boy didn't
know whether he was afraid or
whether he was simply curious. Ar
riving at the scene, he felt some
what relaxed. He noticed many of
his playmates were there and gradu
ally the instince of fellowship had
replaced the instinct of fear. He be
gan to talk and to play with the
other boys. He noticed a big crowd
which had gathered to see the show.
He said to himself, "I wonder wheth
er these men, women, boys and
girls are like me, afraid of a black
man?" He saw Manuel, a Portugu
ese boy, by his side and Inquired,
"Say Manuel, aren't you afraid of
black men?" "No," said Manuel, "I
saw many-of them In the U. S. army
when I lived in Schofield barracks."
'Well, tell me how they look. Do
they have legs like we have? What
do they eat anyway?" asked the
boy. "They are Just like us the only
difference is that they are black,
they even speak the English lan
guage. Their ancestors had come
from Africa, they are negroes, some
times we call them colored people,"
replied Manuel. The boy looked at
Manuel with a smile and said to
himself, "Well, I heard of those
blackmen. Jack Johnson, once a
heavyweight champion boxer is one
of the black man."
"It is about 7 o'clock. I wonder
when this show is going to start?"
the boy said to himself. He then
saw a man of his race standing be
fore the group and began speaking
In Japanese about the importance
of registering the birth of a child
to the territorial board of health,
also the importance of securing the
territorial citizenship certificate.
Furthermore the boy heard from the
speaker about the American home
life and the importance of Christian
Sunday schools and the Young Men's
and Young Women's Christian As
sociation Clubs in the building up
of the lives of the boys and girls in
the home. The boy who had be
come absorbed in the speaker's talk
braced himself up and said to him
self, "There is a fine boys' club
here at Pakala, when 1 become ol
age I am going to Join that dub."
As soon as the speaker got tnru
talking the black men stepped out
on tho porch and began to stage the
play. The boy became very inqui
sitive and began to examine very
closely the physical and tho facial
makeup of the actors, lie nouceu
that the black men were yet boys a
years senior to him. He noticed tho
thick red lips and a distinct contrast
between the color of their face and
the color of the neck. In attempting
to walk one of tho actors Jigged
across the stage. The audience all
burst into laughing? and the boy in
surprise said, "Look! Look! Rob
ert," who is a Filipino friend of
his, "that man has a dangling brok
en leg." "No," n plied Hubert," that
Is a negro jig.
Yhn the show was over the act
ors washed the black off their fac
es and reappeared before the audi
euce. The boy said "What is this I
am so afraid of?" The boy didn't
need his mat her to go home with
him. Some of the Japanese parents
uttered statements of perfect rever
ence and surprise and congratulated
the Puhi boys for acting so well.
After the show the older boys I
went out to the biach to stay over!
night. While it was daylight the I
boys had gathered lots of wood. Kl-1
yoharu. the clown of the evening, i
kindled the fire and in the meantime
a real campfiro was going. Some
of tho boys stayed around the camp
fire any enjoyed watching the dif
ferent instantaneous Images and fig
ures appearing In the flames. Others
carried torches and spears and nets
and went out to the reef fishing.
After preying for an hour or so the
boys came back with lots of fish
mullets, peke, squid, moi, eel, etc.
The boys broiled the fish over the
charcoal and began to help them
selves. The fish was gone, the boys
gathered around the firo and took
a good night's rest.
Noticing around the camp fire In
the morning a tide mark was seen
within ten feet of the fire, the boys
all congratulated themselves although
It was nature's handiwork, that they
did not get wet by the lucomlng tide
while they were sound asleep. The
fire was attinded to, and the boys
gathered around the fire as comfort
ably as they could and closed up the
happy occasion with a short session
ot morning watch.
Let your Christmas presents be
a joy throughout the year by giving
each of your frleiuls a nice maga
zine. Send to the K. C. Hopper News
Agency, Lihue, for a catalog. Phone
No punctures or slow leak
from porous tubes. Your car
goes anywhere and comes back
again without the usual tire
mishaps. Rough roads, nails,
and small bits of glass hold
no terror for the users of
MILBURN Puncture-Proof tubes.
Sizes from 28x3 to 37x5
J. C. JERVES
Agent for Same
TRAVELING MEN and
Rate per Week: $17.50, $25,
$30, and $35
Rate per Month: $65, $75,
$85 and $120
Teacher desiring to spend the
summer vacation In Honolulu,
by communicating with the
Roselawn, 1366 King St., Hono
lulu, celebrated for It excel
lent cuisine, reservation with
board can be secured, and at
the Beach Annex, 2517 Kala
kaua Ave., Walkikl, at reduc
ed summer rate.
THOUSANDS ARE USING IT
B. B. C.
(Body Building Compound) is a
formula ot Medical Hoots and
Herbs, combined with Iron, that
working with Nature, cleanse and
strengthen the entire interior ma
chinery of the body, throwing off
uiekness and disease and making
it tingle with youthful vigor and
reserve power. Weak, anaemic,
rundown and nervous people are
benefitted after only a week- use
in many instances, Liquid or
Tablets. Lihue Store, all drug
gists and plantation stores. Price
$1.00. Special, 6 for J 5.00 cash
Send money order and shipping
direction to Benson, Smith & Co.
The latest source of INSTRUCTION and
PLEASURE for the home
IJave you heard the Honolulu Broadcasting
We will gladly give you a
A complete stock of Receiving Sets now on
PRICES ?75.00 UP
All guaranteed to biing in Honolulu Pro
grams. The better sets will bring iu
programs from 1 lie big mainland
Phone 110-L or the Wireless Station for fur
ther particulars. We are Kauai Agents
for the most satisfactory receiving
sets now on the market
The Kauai Telephonic Company,
Have You Tasted It?
LIHUE SODA is made in nine flavors. Here
we want to tell you about one:
You have seen on many fountain stands, the
brass-bound keg blinded
"MAGNUS ROOT BEER
ITS FINE IN THE STEIN"
The Root P.eer flavor of LIHUE SODA is
made of the same syrup. It's fine in the stein,
syrup in the bottom of the glass, carbonated water
It's even better iu the bottle, because it is
more fully carbonated and all the gas is retained
until you drink it.
Its Good Because
1 Its Made That Way
For a case (24 bottles) phone 44L or 112W
Kapaia Garage Co.
General Automobile Repairing
and Machine Work
Battery W ork a Specialty
U. S. TIRES
Tel. 288 L
P. O. Box 236, Llhu
This is an inexpensive enamelled floor covering which
has qualities peculiarly its own. The enamel is baked onto
the surface till it is a part of the material, just like the en
amel on a high class automobile.
If it is kept waxed to preserve the surface it will wear
for years. It will wear wonderfully well anyhow.
We will send samples and estimates.
If you will send a plan of your floor with the correct
dimensions of angles and jogs we will send the PABCOLIN
all cut ready to put in place.
This splendid inexpensive floor covering is only one
dollar a square yard.
LEWERS & COOKE, LTD.
1C9 171 South King St., p. O. Box 2930, Honolulu