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frlE GARDEN ISLAND TUESDAY, 3C0V. 21, 1922
De Kay Reports on His Visit to Kauai George II. DcKay, superintendent of the Anti Saloon League ot Ha waii, in his monthly report has the following to. say regarding his re cent visit to Kauai: The first ..part of the month was spent by the superintendent In a campaign of publicity and education on Kauai. Beginning on the 29th of September and continuing for 12 days he spoke forty times to vari ous audiences. Many of tha address es were short talks to schools, chief ly to the higher grades, and in all nineteen talks were made in seven tuen BchooU on the island. In a number of these talks a simple hut inten sting illustration of the effect of alcohol upon brain and nerve was given by the use of alcohol and ulbumen. As from one pocket came a bot tle of nlcohol, from the other an egg and a scaspoon, and into the glass the albumen of the egg wus dropped and then a small amount of alcohol poured into it. every neck in the room was stretched to bee the effect. And when the speaker told them that just as cer tain percentage of alcohol fronted part of all intoxicating drinks, so did a certain percentage of albumen form part of the human body and the eff-jet of the alcohol in this bot tle upon the white of the egg in his glass was the same elect it had upon the brain and nerve of the drinker, it made an object lesson of value. Several addresses were made to plantation workers thru interpret ers. Two of these were to Filipinos and others to Japanese. In one of these meetings twelve lunas from the plantation came as messengers to carry the address to their fel lows. These were supplied wi,th pamphlets in Japanese setting forth the evils of drink, and making an appeal for their obedience to and support of the prohibition law. Several addresses were made in churches, one to the ministers, one before the Welfare Association, and others before mixed audiences of various kinds. S. Perhaps the most interesting of all to the superintendent was one at which nine Iiuddhist priests, one Shinto priest, four Japanese C'hrist itn ministers and two haolo minis ters gathered around a banquet ta ble in fine fellowship. After the work and needs of the Anti Saloon Lea gue had been presented, and an appeal made for tl.eir cooperation in this line of community welfare work, several of the priests made short speeches and all promised their hearty co-operation. The newspapers of Kauai, both Knglish and Japanese, gave hearty support to. and publicity of the campaign. The Garden Island pub lished in full two of the superin tendent's addresses, both tha Jap anese papers carried announcements and one voluntarily printed hand bills announcing one of the meet ings. The finnnohl response from Ka uai to our appeal for support of the work of tin; league has been small to date, but will no doubt be in creased. Hut that such a campaign is fruitful of results in the lives of both young and old we are very cer tai''. It is grually to be hoped that such campaigns may be held on each island twice a year. High school studenis are respond ing weil to the invitation to com pete in the oratorical contest. To da'e nearly thirty have enrolled on Hawaii, 12 from Mills, one from McKinley, two from Kauai and quite u number on Maui high are prepar ing to enroll. At Scholiold, in the teaiher training class (carrying high school studies) two enroll' d at once upon presentation and more are ex pected. This was at the request of Chaplain Uebardeleben, who is In charge of the class. This work would not be complete without mention of the splendid work of Rev. R. W. Bayless "and Rev. R. G. Hall, in plai ning and car rying out the campaign on Kauai. And their hospitable entertainment and transportation of the superin tendent, they made a contribution to our work of real financial value; and without their hearty co-operation the campaign could hardly have been carried out at all. Respectfully submitted, GEO. H. DeKAY, Supt. On any street of Honolulu, Hilo, Wailuku, Ka liului or Liliue; on any road of the lour principal islands, you will meet constantly the SI uthbokvr Lz Six. Since this liyht ear model came into the Ha waiian market less than three years ago, sales have lieou phenomenal; greater than even we, the dealers, expected or had any right to expect. In nearly three years' service, under all sorts of conditions, hy all kinds of drivers, this little car has proved abundantly all the good 1 lungs the Studibdlcir people said of it. It is easy riding; its gas mileage averages high always around 20 it withstands the most gruelling punishment, and cost of repair to date has amounted to extremely MODELS LIGHT SIX 5-Pass., 112" W.B., 40 H.P. Touring $1290 Roadster (3-Pass) $1290 Coupe-Roadster (2-Pass) .... $1560 Sedan $1925 ui:i:i:tania at alaiwi Ichinose, Kauai Agent, FATHER AND SON BANQUET The Lihuo Memorial Parsh house was the scene of one of the finest gatherings of the year, last Friday night, when 140 Pads with Lads gathered around thn festal board of the triangle table, emblematic of tlio symbol of tho Young Men's Christian Association, to enjoy tho good will and comradeship of a Father and Son banquet. Twenty five in excess of the highest ex pectation arrived at the last moment but in duo time were comfortably senled where all enjoyed the splen did rcpart which was excellently prepared and Berv(d by the domes tic Hcience department of Kauai high school under the able supervi sion of Miss McKay. Between the dinner courses mas singing was indulged In by all, which was led by Rev. R. W. Bayless. It was very apparent that the vocal pipes of the Dads wero a little bit rusty, but that they might not bo undone by their "juniors they called for the vocal glory of their youth and gave the Lads a real demonstra tion of "what they used to be," Wm. N. Stewart, ns toastmaster, for the evening, gave a brief ring ing challenge for Loyalty to become the keynote In the lives of the young men present. Kenneth Bayless, in behalf of the younger boys, spoke upon the Three C. Club and invited the fathers to join them in their principles, which are "Clean Living, Clean Ath letics, and Clean Speech." William Henry Rice took for his topic "Partnership with the Boy," and gave some very timely and amus ing incidents on this phase. William Morague was the next speaker on little on even those which have been in use almost three years. He-sale value a most important point to you continues high. There have been two used Light Sixes in our present Used Car Sale; did you notice the prices at which they are held? And they are worth all that is asked for them. In fact it is unusual to see a Studebaker Light Six listed among the used ears offered for sale by any firm. Owners are not anxious to dispose of Ihem, and purchasers generally snap them up eagerly. Stop in aud see the smart new Light Six with its disc wheels. Ix?t us demonstrate its easy handling; its lack of vibration; its great comfort. Then drive it yourself. AND PRICES IN HONOLULU SPECIAL SIX 5-Pass. 119" W.B., 50 H.P. Touring $1635 Roadster (2-Pass.) $1605 Roadster (4-Pass.) $1635 Coupe (4-Pass.) $2340 Sedan $2520 t'OKI) TIKES STANDAKD KLjUll'MKNT Distributors for Hawaii rnoxi: r;7ii Koloa. Phone 29 1 "Dad as My Best Pal." He revealed the fact that a boy is all the time learning from Dad and appealed to tho young men to be on the alert for the wisdom which comes from a life of experience. Dr. A. H. Waterhouse had been asked to speak on "What I Expect of Aiy Boy," but he turned the ta ble and spoke on "What My Boy Expects of Mc," driving home the fact that the boys' life is being moulded, not by our teaching, but by the type of lives -which we as fathers live. His appeal was for Christian manhood and character as examples for the growing youth. Jimmy Taylor was then intro duced ard for 45 minutes he thrilled his auditors with his life's story. Born In poverty and ignorance, joined the British army at 17, was sent to the heart of India, the world's cesspool of vice and sin. Here his life started with the trend of the tide, when suddenly he was brought face to, face with the mes sage of Christianity and with Christ himself. His conversion was definite and positive.. The remainder of 30 years with the British army was given in behalf of enlightenment and liberation of his fellow men. He fought through seven wars, in cluding the World War, when ho was with the American forces in France, where his two only sons made the supreme saclrtlce. His burning appeal was for Christian manhood and character. As the evening came to a close a spectator remarked, "It's the beat of its kind every held on the islind of Kauai." To Neil Locke and U. Wat ad a goes the credit for the success of the occasion. BORN FOUNTAIN At Llhue, Kauai, Sat urday, November 11, 1922, to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Fountain, a son Edward Larakila. BIG SIX 7-Pass., 126" W.B., 60 H.P. Touring $2175 Speedster (4-Pass.) $2220 Coupe (4 Pass.) $2800 Sedan $3015 ''llread is Maile on The rich, sweet, appetizing Maile Butter from New Zealand is the finest family butter. It makes bread a treat and is splendid for flavoring and enriching other eatables. Made by a dairy people in a dairy country. Your Grocer Has Metropolitan Agents That delicious and most satisfying refreshment POLAR PIE MADE BY THE HONOLULU DAIRYMEN'S ASSOCIATION Received fresh twice a week R. KANZAKI Agent FAIR ANNOUNCEMENT The Ladies of the Kealia Catholic Church will hold a Fair Dec. 2 at the Hawaiian Hall from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Christmas gifts a Specialty. YUEN KEE CAFE KAPAA, KAUAI GENUINE CHOP SUI on Order by Phone Pics - Cakes & Confectionery - Catering "Cry Our PHONE 526 of course - - Hawaiian Kona We don't need to tell you that. Just wanted you to form tho good habit of asking your grocer for Kona Coffee with tho red label In one pound pack ages or five pound cans. WHOLESALE Drugs, Toilet Articles Eastman Kodaks Honolulu Dairymen's Ice Cream Garden Island Drug Store something to put Butter It or Can Get It Meat Market for Territory for Kauai let Cream P. O. BOX 42 is the Best AMFAC SPECIAL Kona Coffee THE CHOICE OF THE PICK DISTRIBUTORS S. HARRY OKA, Prop. Kapaa, Kauai, T. H.