University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1927 volume:
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E. P. LYDGATE
H. W. CHING
Printed by the
ADVERTISER PUBLISHING CO.
HONOLULU, T. H.
VUL . ID- N17.
nsssmaun nun Puausuzn BY
ED EDT UN
To Lt. Col. Adna G. Clarke, Rtd.
whose energy and undivided interest
has been a keynote in the development
of this university.
I I1 UIINANT l'70'I.0NElA AIJNA G. CLARK
Men and events make history. To
record both as accurately and com-
pletely as possible is the aim of this
volume of Ka Palapala.
7. H UMOR
,mezxilrell QRe1nhnlply, '23
The Board of Regents
ARTHUR G. SMITH MARY IJILLINCIHAM FREAR
REV. AKAIKO AKANA C. R. HEMENWAY
DR. CHARLIZS B. COOPER
Gxzolzmc I1 BROWN
l'n-.virlczlr of the Board of .'!lg!'ft'l!1fllI't7 and I701'f'.s'f1-y
Dfxvm I.. C1mxvFo1m
IJl'C7SflI'f'7If of the U11iz'c1'.vify
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
C. R. I-IIQMIQNWAY, Clzairlmm
D. I.. CRAWFORD, Scrrrfary
AR'l'HUR R. K14:r.r.1su, S.M.C.E. CHM- ARTHUR L. ANDREWS, Ph.D. CCor-
vard '16j, Dvmz of the Collrgv of nell 'OSL L. H. D. Honorary
.flpfwliml Srimlfr. CTufts '26j, Dmu of the Collwgc
nf Arfs and Srimrv.
PRl+2SIDICN'l' DAVID L. c11: Ax vvonm
' N il-5'
1 I r
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ff? E'L'4?1'g"E'ii:2.4..?':'fF'3.zW"..1z:L..1'w.-.f',,h1','Hg, fauna ' v - - 1. "ff-':4::1f.,.v"4W' w.b...,....11.-f'f'151f""+" '
' "" ' ' ' ' "" I , I U '
:La ' ' y
5 ' Q.
, Q- -
,Q X I
Daniel Ainoa . . . ..... l'resident
Archibald Kaaua . . . . .Vice-'President E4
Doris Hair ........ ..... S ecretary .
Wfilliam Mountcastle . . . .'l.'reasurer f
The Class of '27 has taken an active part in the activities of the campus dur-
ing its four years of organization. lts members have worked with the campus
organizations, helping to further the aims and ideals of the University.
The A. S. U. ll., the largest organization, is headed hy a senior. The lixecu-
tive Committee and the Student Council both have a strong senior representation.
Both men and women have played an active part in football, baseball, basket-
ball, track, and other sports.
ln its last year the class presented the school with a concrete bench to be
known as the senior bench and to be enjoyed by the future senior students.
-l '- - . . .- .- --- ' ' - V -'Nw .- T:-U"
'H .::a.. .M 1' 'h ir-rv, -.."-514931 . r w
ki 1 F 1
.,,,g,fg Ag' MARLELOUISE ABEL
if "' fi Punahou
' 5 H fy' Education.: Class Basketball, '24, lla-
' ' Am waii Quill, '26, '27, Ailelphai Club, '24,
'25, '26, '27.
5 l A -Qfiik'
, , ,.
1 Y 'f
IJANI IGI, Al NOA
Gmmral Scimice-PlLg1si1:al.' 1'1'0SidClli3
gg A. S. U. H., '27, R. O. T. C., '24, '25,
if Q. I.
'26, '27, Captain, Basketball, '24, Glee
Club, '24, '25, Football, '24, '25, '26,
'27, Track, '25, Member Executive
Committee '25 '26 '27' Cami Lewis
l Y ! 7 9
Rlfie Team '26' Class President '24
Y 7 3 7
'25 '26 '27' Officers' Club '27,
5 ! 7 7
Genrrul Scif"nc1f-- Ph.ysieal.' Class
Baseball, '24, '25, '26, '27, Ka Leo
porter, '27, Class Track, '24, Class Vol-
Mid-Pacific Institute I
Gancml Scima.cc-P-r'c-Medical: 2nd
Vive-President, A. S. U. H., '27, R. O.
'l', C., '24, '25, '26, '27, Colonel, '27,
'I'raek, '24, Theta Alpha Phi, '26, '27,
Y. M. C. A., '24, '25, '26, '27, Deputa-
tion Team, '26, Pre-Medic. Club, '24,
'25, '26, '27, Librarian, '26, President,
'27, Camp Lewis Rifle Team, '25, Dra-
matic Club, '25, '26, '27, Business Mau-
ager, '27, Reader, Chemistry Depart-
ment, University Rifie Team, '26. '
,' River " li- Mun nr of mst rf "llousm,
J ' 5 N
I 'I ' . A 1
. : -
Q Il 7 1 - , ' X
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A rf , ' L , . .u Qu
-1 '26, '27, Advlpluu Club, '24 '25 '26
Q 72 , 1 , 7 1
, ,' I ll r 1 :
, ' '7, lllll :mc Ulub, ' , , ,
1-Q" V ' - -' - , - - - ,,. nv- .- -ul-nv
, ' I . '---4 -- .
I MARC ARI 'I 'DOYAT D BI ACK
111111-nIion.' Cnuh "flurry Blossonl
, f Rimmou' "6' II'lW'l" i '27
7 3 7
-V 7' Mllllll0l' 'WlDlll'lll s l'or0usiv L'-
. g0i,l'll7'll'j-l7l'0Sl1ll,llt of W1bllllll'H l"urvu-
Pllll'lll0Ll Ac lduny xg
Q sim, 'J ' 'lu ' I '24 '25 '26
' 1 Y- '
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'I .li 'l,.'l' . 7
. f. ' 9,59 V,
llouolulu Military Al'2llll'lll,V
Hl"lll?7'IIZ Svimmrv: R. O. 'I'. U., '2l, '25,
'26, c'2lllf2llllQ Aggie Club, '25, '26, Suu-
l'l'lT!ll'y, '25, Hui lmlmlli, '2l, '25, '26,
'27, Prosidvut, '27.
,. ,VL ,,., 3
. ', .62
NYUK YIN UIIONG
ElIIll'1lfflHI.' Cast, "Told Tu Ill flluluosu
'27, Sc-ul'otn1'y, '27, Aclvlpluli Club,
'25, '26, '27, :l"l'0g'l'Illl1 cllllllflllllll, "Cm,
Vim-0-Prvuidout, '27, I,l'1llll2llZl0 Club, "5,
Erl11mlinn.' Aclvlplnui Club, '26, '27.
, + , , . ,
, , ' A
7 7 I
Hllllilwsv lJ0v0"g lluwnli Quill, '25, "lv, L
Gurdon " Hllousv of Rlllllllllll " Cozlcln
1 I I nl,
. . , , """i' ,,. , TR., vw- "'f1gv. Th
1. . ,
' .nw . .
LENA M. COMSTOCK
Madison Central High
Eflucalion: Gleo Club, '25, Dwnnzitic
Club '26 '27- Ilnwnii uill '26 '27
3 Y Y ! 5 !
Hrlwml Scimmru' R. 0. T. C. four
yours, Colonel, Stage Mzinuger, "Mix
.Pim Passes By", llzmwuii Union, '25,
'26, '27, Vive-l'resident lst Semester,
'26, President 2nd Semester, '26, As-
sistant Business Mnnaiger, Kai Leo, '24,
Reporter, '24, 'I'rn,uk, '24, '25, '26, Ilui
Lokubi, '24, '25, '26, '27, Viue-Presi-
dent, '26, Student Council, '25, '26,
'27, Clm,irnmn, '27, Y. M. C. A. '24,
Captain, Camp Lewis Rifle '24,
Member Drannntiu Club '23, Member
Ninth Corps Aron, R. O., 'l'. C. Nzrtional
Match, Rifle Tezim, Cmnn
Member Rifle and Pistol
'25, '26, '27, Otllllilllll of
'25, '26, Class Swimming
University of Czmluutta, lndin.
Sugar TI'!'l1,7l0I0g.ll-A!jI'flfIlH'III'!'.' Ag-
gio Club, '26, '27, Soccer, '27, Czl,pta.in.
University of Petrograd, Russia.
Civil IflI!l'f1ll'!'Tf7l!l.' Hui Loknbi, '24,
'25, '26, '27, Engineers' Club, '25, '26,
'27, Instructor of Fencing, '25, '26,
'27, Dl'2llll7ltll1 Club, '25, '26, '27.
,bl 'n',gy :1gr5u.x..,.s:xr'prx.Qr: aw gary' A1 - mglw, Q f
'?'x .,6E:E' .if9Ff.'f.er:':" ""Ii5Ti!IgI?5
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Lrf I DWIN 1 I RINABIDIJ .
.M .N sa'
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1 , vw-I..g!mf3
' -' ff fwfr.. ZTJI'
' Pun.LImu - ' .
A f0m'IIIlfI'!'I'.' -nd Vi1,o-Ircsidvnt A. S. .
" '25' . . . 1. '2 J' '25
-. N l,i0l" , zsomll Cfllll '2 -7 L'
- "'- mtm 'L 'F 'Li ' I- -
I' . 0 .. . ,Q .
l ' fury .Inc 'rcs' on ' I .c.u,ivu mn-
1. lniftvv 2" ui ' o an li '2 Li' '2' f' v,
f- L' VIt,LI-PI'l'SIlIl'IIt, 27- Student Coun- -'.ff'ilrl,
" '..i '2 ' 0llIllIOI'il' 'ur '25 L' H
V, .,, ,.. ..
, I nnm vwis iflc Iozun 26 IIig,,I1Qc'or . , -, ,
I. v I 'V rg 4E
,I ,vi Y v ,wrl
Q ' , 0 , J , y
I I' Il, 'I, R O 'I' C', '4, "Rm, 1,
1, ' I: , I31 I 'I' ' , ' 4, '2 1, "Im, 1
'21, Fc I ' II, '4, '2 J, 't, '27, Cup I
v i.1ll1, '-7g II:lwzul Unlon, Jr, '27, Svc-
' lot. ' I I ld t, ICH: I C'
I ,'r,1I' Lkl, 4, "Q, 6,
N r 1 , 1. v 1 U'
1: In 1 V 1' , , ,'
I ul, "I, ..7, C - III, I, "7, Q 9
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Q 'I U
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ss' :M a.
Hr , mf
.I'1DI'I'II QIf'I ICLIJ
I'un:1Ilou Aundonly ' :gf
Idrlumlion: Bnskotbull, '2-Ig GI4-4 " QT'
Club, '24, Adi-Iplmi Club, '24, '25, Ku 'ff-f
Luo Rcportc-r, '24, '25, '26, Stuff .Tunim 4.13"
Iirlition, '26. QEQQFIQ'
, .I ,A
3 -.N .i My-'
V M-4 I
' .i W., x.- I,
- I-v "i'r7n. ,
4 .Im 1
K IGNJI Gow j ff ,gf
Mvliinluy High Svlmol
I'1rlml11'1'r'r'.' Connn0rc'u l'IuIr, '25, '26, '
v , ,
DORIS B. IIAIIE
llnmrz E1'onmnir's,' Adolplmi UIuIm, '24,
'25, I1r:nn:1tiuCIub, '24, '25, '26, '27,
'I'Ilvtzl, AIpIl:1, PIII, '26, '27, VIm'v-I'rvsi-
dr-nt, '27, Class 'I'1'c:1sln'1-1', '27, Sourc-
tury '27- Univr-rsity Chorus, '27g Cust,
,II0l'lllII70I'y Plays, '24, '27, "Ad1nn':llmI0
f'l'Il'IIt0lI,,, "As You Likv It," "'I'w0
Slate-rns :Ind :x King," "0vortonvs,"
Cornell, "Fourtc0n"g PI'0lIl'I'I'IUS "You
:und I", Svonvry "So 'l'I1is Is I10lld0lI,"
Assistant Uostulnos "House of Rim-
-. ..- .... , .. -- -- . - - 'fr-
' . .
5 2 -E4 3'2:.,f55Ei
fi lv ' ilu:
5 ' YOSIITO IIASEGAWA
V' ,.l I .
, v UAROLYN HAWKINS
3? Slll'2ljIll0 lligll School
In'1lur'alivn.' Adolplmi Club, UG, '26,
I' l"ll1ANK IIAWKINS
I Al'!ldl'lll.V of Kontllolcy University,
lIi.wlm'y, 161-n'nomiz-.v, Sovirml Scivnna.
X -.U Xwl -. '
1 U Q
Univ. of Calif., So. Bram-ln
lflllllfll I frm.
" ' ', '-' ' ' ." ' --. -.-N -. , .- ,
... . .Q-r f .4 -:.'+-...gi-:
MURRAY IIICMIN ' 'I '
1' vKiulvy ' '
A l fl'
5 V 1 V
Q lll'lH'l'lll Swim:rw'-Ag1'iv11l1'1ll'v: R. O.
1 'I f , ' ', "Q, '11, "1,lHl1 uf,
'. '. 2L Lf 'L' L' .' I4il'lll'4'llIl .'
l"u0tb:lll, '22, '25, '26, 'l'l':l1'k, '24, '25, ' .
um Lllkillll, '22, mes, '27, lwsi- 'T'
clvnt, '26, llorsr- Slum- Ulllllllllllill, '24, ,L .
'25, '26, Class Vial--Prvsidollt, '22,
0f'fiu0l's' f'lub, '27g Aggiv vlllli, '22, '25,
SIIUNMA INNO 1 t
Mid-Prluific lnstitulv ' 7
!'omn1m'rw'.' Basketball, '25, '26, '27, 1 V-"
Ulzlss 'I'r:1ok, '24, '26, C'0unm-rev Club, '
'26, '27, Y, M. U. A., '24, Uanm L4-wis
'Rillv 'I'4-nm, '26, R. 0. 'l'. U., '24, '25,
'26, '27, lst Livlltvllzlntig R. O. 'l'. U. ,
linml, '24, OfTi0vx's' Club, '27.
TIIGRNIIARD IIORMANN , 1 V I
lfIlIlI'llf'l0lI.' lfrxwuii Quill, '24, '25, ,-
'2li, "275 K:LL00St:1fY', '24, "25, Assn- I I
4-iflfv Nrlitm' .Tunior liflitiou, '26g Y. M. ,
f'. A.. '24, '25, '26, '27, llrznuutiv Club, .
'24, '25, '26, '27, Mvmlwr of Casts :mel
l'I'0dlll'fl0ll f'onnuiff00s. '
Q 1 7 'li
UIIARTAIGS NVAI' 5.
6'0'1I1ll1l'I'!'f'.' f'Ulllllll'l'l'O Club, '26, '27, '
N- ,Q , V - , -394'-ua ...:.7.. ln.,
ET?i.Z15.'1?F" ...uh ' 'D-2z.k,..: '111-4 '.1.1:...,.uE1,...,...-.1...4i' -"-1 'P'
t'111111111'111 , ' , ff, L ,
'27, 2111 111-11 011.111 , 0111111110110 111,
'26, '27, C 111111 l11w1s 111110 'lo 1, H
IJ1'11r1'11l 181111111 W 2
1 701 33
l11ll, 4, 1,
Aggfiv flllh M "F '01 "3" I 1 1
lmwis 'Rl 1 1 "1 fl.1'N V110 '1 1G11
Sllflltl 11'1711111Io1111 Ia1111111r1111111 Ag
11111011111 " 1 lfng H Cl , 9
"1 , Y M C'
'l'1':11'k, '91 M '2' 1u11g1111-cls' Club
1115 396 11 1 171- 19
..., - ,
'27, 011519 V140 P10s1dc11t if, ASS19t
:111t, Nlillflltllllflfi Do1111t1111-11t Rc.1d11,
- --an n-5. .... ...,,,. ..,,,,.,
. -M AMW. Q "ff vw f- aww 11'w'Qw.. 'is-W-iffwf .
Y '.lr T 'Q , "' ' .
f m. .7 ...LL .- 'Q ,. 'mm
,5' 2: - 'R live- ' 'q' ' r L: ""' -4-.. ABABQL- All-avH1-waht-..T'
MA RY KAMM
GI'lll'l'!ll Sr'i1'n1'r'.' Glvo Club, Z...m, Cust,
Hllousv of 'Rlll'llll0ll,,Q Adolplmi Club,
,24, '25, '26, '27, Aggiv Ulub, '24, '25,
'26, '27, Libr:u'i:1u, '26, 'I'vnuis Ulub,
TlN PUT KAMM
Sugar 7'r'1'hnoloyy-lfnginzvfrivzg.' ll.
0. 'l'. U., '24, '25, '26, '27, Captain,
'l'lllf,l'lllt'l'l'!-ly fllub, '24, '25, '26, '27, fllllllll
Ln-wi:-1 Riflo 'll4'Ill1l, '25,
lolzlni High School
Ilislory, Eormnvnics, Social Svimz mf:
Y. M. U. A. '25, '26, '27, Fmoigu
l"ris-udly Relation Committee, '24, '25,
'26, Tl'lllllS Club, '24, '25, '26, '27,
'l'4-mils Team, '24, '25, '26, '27, Cup-
tniu, '26, '27, Member .Tapznwso Stu-
llouls' Alliance, '24, '25, '26, '27.
Iolnui High School
Connnm'1'0.' Hnwuii Quill, '26, Com-
nu-me Club, '26, '27, Sucrct:u'y, '26, '27.
'q, ,fi R
1 .-S Y
1' , if
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!i!ll-: 'X'-A '
uv ' 1,-
ii ' 1
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-can n' Ml'
'!l! V23 " 2
RIM. 'Z J
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Lil if "
Ill 1 rf' '
1.1 "" V
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ms: '1"m 'f""'Q 'W
.1 7 X 7
A I,Bl'1li'l' lx lu ROA
f'll'lH1IH'!'1'l'.' Glu- Club, '2-lg U0llllll0I'l'l!
li f'Iulm, '26, '27.
kg SAMUEL KHALA
31, St. Louis
" I'i'1'il lx'nr1irwrri11y.' RN. 0. 'I'. U. ,24,
, - A 7
'25, '26, '27, U:lpt:u11g Glam- Ululm, '24-Q
, A l':l1j,l'ill00l'S, Club, '25, '26, '27, Soon--
fill'y-Tl'0IlSl1l'CI', '26g Uzunp 'IA-wis 'Rdiiu
' ' yy r vu so
'I'0:nn, L65 0fTiuors iflub, 27.
MARY ROS IG K I R,KPA'l'RflC!K
l"r:1nklin High School, Los Angelus
ldrl 14 l'fl I irm .
5 IU UQI'ix..'E 1 ,fl
ja 11 N 1
ii X 5.1
fi 2 c :1+1onGm 11. KODAMA
,ww - , - V.
Kkggfugm A Mulxmluy
,If-igirg-," G1'lIl'l'!ll Svivn1'r'-Pre-Mr'rl'im1,l.' Pru-
' Ln'mff.'xf1J' ' Y v r U 9 ,-
...I . 1 M1-dia Club, 2.5, L65 'IH-nnis Ulub, 2.1,
gs,-ag "': '
' ."X'W.n - -
.nm .N 2 "' V
-.51 1,-A W4 " .
.A 4 IIARI 1 s KO u .
z . 2 .- . . -. - . .. .-
ff? 'ZW 1:-smwffaf .-, fr- ,, V .
1. -4-W w ..f.L.EvZ". .1-..n....a..-..n.:--nr 2
,' , ..
5' ' !r V ww' Www!" ,f
.. Qfigffm .. 1 I
2 ' , 'rc
E11 um I in Il . LT?" ,
KONG KUM -.
Kauai High '
Ayri1'uII111'r7. Q '
Wi : A
Mc K inlay
Civil l9l7lffli7ll'07'l'llfl.' Junior A. A. U.
Buskotlizlll, '26, '27, Class Busulmll,
'25g .l'hig'im-vl's' Ululi, '24, '25, '26, '27.
1fll'lll5lLfffHl.' Glvv Club, '25, llzlwalii
Quill, '25, '27, Aclolplmi Club, '25, '26,
'27, .Monilwr fllrznnutiu Club, '25, '26,
'Mrs. Ling in "H0n0r:1lilo Mrs. liings'
Convc-i'sion"g Convli, "Hur F:utlier's
Will", Property Mun:ig'm', "So 'I'liis Is
London", Klmnln, "House of Rini-
nmn"g Vast, "Told ln :L Cllinvso Gm'-
clvn. ' '
.... .-. -- . .--,. . --H-4 --'rmfv'-fer' .1 ..E"-- 'M "":f-ff?'f-if'-G
7 3 1- "-'
if V- . L' . JL.,
I V 'ICIJWARIJ LEON!! 'Ai
0071 vm! Nvivn vi'--Plly.wi1'ul .' fliugi -
, lll'l'l'S Club, '26, '27.
sl A 7
si- QUON SKIN 'LICONG
!. , lolslui High Sc-bool
A lIi.vIm'y, lCr'mmmir'.v, Sorvial S1'ir'1l1'w.'
Cuuiuwrcc Club, '26, '27, 'l'l'v:1s1mu', '27,
,' A Y. M. C. A., '24, '25, '26, '27,
' VIN 'l'A'li LUM
' lf!'01l0'Illll'N.' Ull1lll'lll2l-ll l30:l,1'd of Mau-
V' !Ig'l'l'S Uuivorsity Pllllllt'ZllClOllS, 'Picket
' M:l1i:xgm-r, "'l'lu- llousm- of R,iuuuou" and
"Sn This 'ls Loudon " '26, lluwzlii
" " Quill, '26, itil. l,ll.lillHLlIL Advertising
I lW2lllllgl'l', '2:'ig Ku, Two Aclvortisiug Mun-
, , . ,,-
' augur, '25, Couuuvrc-0 Club, Llm, '-1,
' Cln:l1'1:o1' Mm-uibvr, Prosiclomil, '26, '27, 'X ..
M. C. A. Dulvgzltc' to Asllmuzll' Confor-
Q-3 vuov, '26, 'l'l'0JlSlll'OI', '27.
Viwfl l9'ny'im'1'ri71g.' R. 0. 'l'. C,, '24,
'25, '26, '27, Cnplniug Junior A. A. U.,
'24, :l'llljIlll0l'l'S, Club, '25, '26, '27,
Camp Tmwis Rifle 'l'1-um, '25, Offiuvlwx'
- ,- """P',-Q..-.,'4'ir-T .. . yy- -apr--'w ., ., V. ini-
"' vg,-""'-r-.-17,2 ' ' " 4.--aiiI:."" -,Q--. .nf-gi., .5 s A L:L-,5x,,.:-I?-s, Y v v- war- ,mi 53.0, -
Firil EIl!jillt'I'l'lIl!l.' .l'Ingim'v1's' Hub,
'25, '26, '27, Rlflo 'l'v:1m, '24, '25,
'lmvm MAKAOI' ,J
'uno nigh "
lflllIl'Illl0IIf.' Class 'l'r:lulc, '25, '26,
Student f'm1m'il, '26g Or:1tori4':ll Unn-
fvslsg llvlmting, '25, '26, livrnclt Stzlgv,
'25, lliyxmm, Stzlgv, '26, Y. M. U. A.,
'24, '25, '26, '27, Uznlmixlm-t, '26, '27, Ro-
4-orclvr, '27, lloputzltion 'l'm-zum, '25, '26,
'27, UlI2lll'IllZlll, '27, IJ:-logufv Asilmnznr
SIGISIIO MA'I'SIll3AYASl'll 'E
f'0IIl'IIIl'l'l'I'.' 'l'I'1ll'k 'l'm-:un llltm'-Cll:1:-ms
'24, '25, f'0lIllll0l'l'0 Club, '26, '27, Y.
M. f'. A., '24, '25, '26, '27, lloplltntimm
'l':-"nl, '24, '25: 'Dl'1llllfllll'Clllll, '25, '26,
'27: flzlst, "'l'll0 'l"Illtllflll," Hnvllincl
thu xvllffwlll 'l'll'l'lll'l'." "Tho Ilousv oi'
Ri1mnon," "C'lu-rry Blossmn 'l'im0."
I'Ilf'II I' MASUNAGA
Y--A-on-.QM-3:-Q- ..6..-B"A.mD-EJ-ubt....:".-. ... ..--TJ5a.a.a.a-:fi--1
zv"'- ---... . .. -pp :'- "" ' ' - .Lg "
vw' . vm- .'-?'F'1:fv-"!F:?!?zf. ""wF"..' 'ff "" .f-i""- -'f'-H - A 11' .. frrr 'L '- -'f "'
, Nh . ,, , .
A. . ,
,.A,, . - ,-
. , vi
fii 2 2
-6 , u .Y
Oalklnnd Tculmiuul High
ldrlucutioni Fatlml' in "'l'lm Rc-
ill'Zll'S!li,,Q Mrs. Gourtnoy Page in "EVM
Young", Adi-lplnli Club, '25, '26, '27,
'iiK'll1liH Club, '25, '26, '27, 'Pcuuis 'l'0:m1,
- - w n u J my
'20, llrzmlantu' Hub, 25, '26, 27.
SIHZUTO MIZU IR IG
Gmufrul S!3fl'7lllff'-PII-ll-Nl'l'lll.' l'1'n--Medic
muh, '24, '25, '26, '27,
G1'lll'l'IllNt'fI'III'l'.' linskvtbszll, '24, '25,
'26, '27, GI4-0 Club, '24, '25, 'l'l':l.vk
'l'v:uu, '25, '26, '27, fiilillfilill, '27, lin-
Q'llll'L'l'S' Club, '26, '27: llumlivznp 'l'vu-
uis fiilillllliiflll, '26, 'l'i'v:isu1'ur, Senior
ICH l N IC NA RAMOTO
Suy11.r Twlflz nology-1f'n yin rvri n g .' R
O. 'l'. C., '24, '25, '26, '27, Captain,
.luuior A. A. U. Bnskctlmll, '25, '26,
'27,U:1pt:li11, '26, Ul:l.sS"l'1'n,ulc, '25, '26,
Ellg'illl'Cl'S, Club, '25, '26, '27, Camp
lmwis Rifle 'I'0:uu, '25.
' 'if 5-wi
'4 if 4.
,eg as '41
""'J- --f -- - -.....,. . .
5, w 1.. , lil" E '
n ' gl
I 1 , 1 f
f,'0'NHIlL'I'l'I?.' B:1skvtb:1,ll T1-um '25 '26
'27, Captain, '27, Class 'l'r:u'k UUZIIII,
'25, '26, f'0llllllC'l'l'U Club, '26, '27.
llislory, Eoonrnnic'.v, Sm-inl Soir-nf-r'.'
Gfnwml S1-fvnan-I'r'v-Alwdiml.' YI'm-nnis
Ulub, ,25, 'L.6.
.. -"Mx 4
's:. ' I
1, V , -1 ' .
' ,isfirf 5
3 " ff ' .,
, '- N V. ., v
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f : if
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W I . , 'iffifiii'-f' :I
' 13 '11 ' C
I - I
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4 4, 4 -- I
v-9-mu. .maui .,--lv'-5u'J.a.CV-'iZul0i....a.5'.5..'L sf.. .. - """""" "" 'Q -
... , - -' r"""W""' . . - . "'
L, - - W' , rg'-
, ,X W...
IIA ROLD ODA
Commerca' Ka Leo Staff, '26, Asso-
ciate Editor, Junior Issue, '26, Ka Pa-
lapala, Pliotograpli Editor, '26, '27,
'l'm-nuis Team, '24, '25, '26, Manager,
'26, '27, C0lIllll0l'4'0 Club, '26, '27,
'l'l'OS2'l-lll'Ol' lst Semester, '27, President
2nd Semester, '27, Tennis Club, '24,
'25, '26, '27, Viee-President, '26, Ila-
wuii Quill, '26, '27, 'l'l'0ZlSl1l'l'I', '27, Cast,
"Her Father's Will," '26, 'Dramatic
Club, '26, '27, Holder Fushimi Scholar'
ES'l'1'l 11: le OGAWA
1fIlIIl71Ll'i0?lf.' Class Basketball '24-
Girls' Glee Club, '25, Okika San in
Hllvr FILtlll'l',S Will", llawzlii Quill,
'26, '27, Adelphai Club, '24, '25, '26,
'27, Girls' 'Frznek 'l'm-mu, '24, Pre-Medie
Ulub '25 '26 '27' Seerotar -'l'reasurer
! 7 Y Y y 7
'25, Vice-President, '26, '27, Holder of
l4'l'l0lld Peace Solmlmslnip.
Civil lf'llfltll0l'l'i7lg.' Cast, "You and l,"
" 'I'he Best Man," H The Wooden Log: "
lflxueutivc Committee, '27, R. O. 'l'.'C.,
'24, '25, '26, Captain, Theta Alpha Phi,
'25, '26, '27, Treasurer, '26, Eligineers'
Club, '24, '25, '26, President lst Semes-
ter '25, '26, Camp Lewis Rifle Team,
'25, Track Manager, '24, '25, Foot-
ball MllD!lg1'l', '25, Dramatic Club, '24,
'25 '26, '27 Vice-Presiclent '27.
3 J !
General Scimwr'.' Basketball, '2!'
'26, '27, Adelplmi Club, '25, '26, '27,
President, '26, '27, Ka P:x,l:1,pala, Girls'
Sports Editor, '26, Ka Leo, Soeiety Edi-
tor, '26, 'l'l1eta,Alplna Phi, '25, '26, '27,
Student Couueil, '27, M1lllH-g'l!I' Basket-
ball 'l'ea.m, '26, Drmnatie Club, '25, '26,
'27, Vice-President, '26,
12-Q3-If U K1
-f-ww Q -.4.,:'- .,:.z-'W' E'.h"'- f .. .a.4....... R
- M' ...
tu , ""'f'v - -sf? .- .f -- .-'iwlmaffffrw f
A , : . , ....,. .. ...
4 4 TI' 253' 1'
. , ,rg ,iw
'VAIJAO SAK I IIA RA
UI'III'1'lll Sl'f1'Il,l'1'.' Class Bzlsm-b:1lI, '24,
... , .. .
llislnry, Jfnanrm1,in.w, Social Sl'I:l7ll0l'N.'
Advvrtising Mnnzxgvr, "Tho Ilousu of
1liinnnon," '26, Ilnwznii Union, '25, '26,
'27, 1'l'0Sidl'llt, lst SOIlll'Sfl'I', '26, Acting
Prvsidvnt, lst S1-nm-stvr, '27, liditm' Ku
T':1I:1pnl:1, '26, .Ku Lou, Sports ldrlitor,
'25, Ulm-as ldclitur, 26, .l'1ditm', '27: 'I'hm-1:1
Alpha Phi, '26, '27, Htudont f'Ull1lt'il,
'25, '26, Sl'1'l'i'flll'.V, 26, R1-rndt Polite-s1',
'24, '25, '26, 2nd prim-, '26, Hiyzlmzn
f'0llfl'Hf, 4th prizv, '26, Oxford-lI:uv:1ii
Dolmtv, '25, Ausfrulin-llnwzlii Dolmh-,
'27, Y. M. U. A. Ul!.lJilH't, '26, Asilmnnr
f'0llfl'l'l'lll'l', '26, 'I'0lllliS Club, '25, '27,
Member IJl'PlIfIl'H0lI 'l'o:lm, '24, '25, '26,
'27, S4-m'l'v1':11'y, '25, f'lHlil'lllllll, '26, Uni-
vvrsity Band, '26, '27, 1jl'7llIl1lfil' Club,
'24, '25, 26, '27, 1'l'vssUl11b, '25, Class
Exovlltivv ffonnniftvv, '26, Frivnd l'0!N'U
Sc-holzwship, '24, '25, '26, '27.
KI Kmr SAKAMOTO
llr'nr'mI Sviwn1'r'-l'1'0-M1'1Ii1'11,l.' Pro-
Rfbflilf Club, '25.
' mul It
,,-3.33 . .
A "ri .g
' H 4
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Q sw n rg,
Y' 1 "Q" EQ
,If :Q ',,v,
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mwglFcY Q rtux: H JAP qt .xr wiv anim NR
161 11111111111 R O 811111111 1
01':11'V C 11lLt M 1101 "6 IB 1sk1tl11ll 'S
G11-0 Club 9 3 T lSl 11 11
'23g Adclph ll Club ' ' ,
'275 1x1 Pnl 1'1l1 IIT , U
'25, ' 1 '
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M:1i11A1111u1 Illg S tmw, 1X
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Illslm 11 111111 Polllzml Slllllll x1
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S1101 ts I dlt0l,
AMY SUI IIIRO
vu" ,. "P 1-0 lux, -i" fo-
- pllzu Ululm, '24 '25 '26' lxu L00 Frcslu-
V Y P Y
. um l -I 1 , R. ..I.
u qlulll, "U, Ulwss M'l1l0tl'Q, "U
Q - H W - V -. - - 1- -- . -ug'-vw fl
H I 1
J. e-. ",
'45 3 q '
Fu ml qll mr Ulm Cl l "U, All
IJ1lur'nlinn.' Girls' Glcu Ululr, '2-lg
Arlvlplmi Club, '24, '25 '26 '27, Kam
'2 3 ': ' 0 '2 '2:' '2' V100-
lm, 4 lXl1ll0, 4, m, 0,
l'rosiclvut, '25, '26, lll'lllll2lllt' Vlulm, '2-4.
l'olun:1'rr'r'.' R. O. 'l'. U. '24 25 26
3 ! y r
1, U:1pt:1iug Juuim' A. A. U. flhlslmt-
'24, '25g Uouuuorm-0 Ululu, '26, '27,
'l'1-uuis Ululr, '26, '27g Uuulp lmwis Riflv
'l'u:l1u, '25, Olliuors' Club, '27.
l'1RNl'IS'l' SW IC l'2'l', J R.
lJr'n1'rul Sc'ir'm'0.' Czuup Tmwis Rlllu
.... . -. ... -w """'f1"7v" .."I':'-Mfr'-'r' Www ""'- ""ff'-'WT' " "
rs X t
' HARRY ll, fl'AKA'l'A
Gcnfrul SHUI!Oli-1Jl'!'-ll!llllflfltl.' Pre-
Mvfliv Club '24 '25 '26 '27' Ku L00
! 7 3 I 3
' lh'll0l't0I', '27g R. 0. 'l'. U. fllllllp, 'flag
Svuiox' l,lClbZl,tlllg' 'l'0:1.m, '27g fl'l'nc-k, '26,
, S'I' IG WA Rfl' 'I'. 'FASH I RO
A . Gr-nrml Swim:cr'-I'lryxirral: ll,l'lllll!ll7lU
Club, '25, '26g Cust, "'l'l10 Ql"uitlnf11l"g
l'lmtog1':1pl1 l'lclitol' H Ku l'1llIllHl,l!l,', '25,
Slmpslmt ,l'Idltor, '26,
Q3 , v
' WAIT-CHAN 'FIIOM'
' Muliiulvy lllgln School
' l'u1nmr'rr'v.' Umnum-rvu Club, '26, '27.
' l fi r
' KENZO T0 l'
Ylllllllglltilli High, .T:np:1n
llixtory, E1-nnomics, Social Scimwes.
1 C l 1
,I'!?-6fI'!lfl'lllf ri'lVlerlie lulm '2
' Lf Li I." . . .. I. zx '2V-
nesc btudents' iunee, 'L L7 'L'
' 1'IliNl'IS'l' WI'Il7l'IMl'1Yl'1R
Kuuni High Sehnol
llcfzawrzl S0fl'lIf5I'.' R. O. T. U., '24, '25,
'26, '27, Captain, Iknskctlmll, '23, '24,
'26, Mzuuiger, '27, Drmnntiu Uluh, '23,
'24, '25, '26, '27, liusiness M:1n:1ge1',
'25, Cnueli "'l'he Best Mun," '26, Presi-
flent, '27, Footlmll, '23, '24, '25, '27,
Ku l'!I.l1l.IHll1l, Assistant Advertising Main-
nger, '24, Business Munuger, '25, Mann-
Ilglllg lflditor, '27, Ku Leo, Assistant
Advertising 1f!l.llIlg0l', '24, Assistant
Business Msnnnger, '25, 'l'll0fll. Alphu
Phi, '26, '27, llni lmknhi, '24, '25, '26,
'l'lllg'llll'0l'S' Club, '24, '25, '26, '27, Y.
M. U. A., '22, '23, l'Ixevu1'ive c'0llllllli'.ll'l',
'23, Unnip Lewis Rifle 'l'e:un, '26, 'l'Ix-
pert Rifleman, President Ollieers' Ululm,
Havre Um-ur, l':u'is, Fr:lnee
HONG UIIANG WONG
ILVIIIIIFIIHOIIIII .flgr'i1'11lIzzr'r.' Stage Mun-
nger, Hlluuse of Rlllllll0ll," and "So
'I'his ls London," '26, ,l51lS0llIlll, '24,
'26, '27, Class, '24, '25, 26, '27, As-
sistnnt Advertising Nl1l,llZlg'l'l', Ku, Palu-
pnlu, '25, Ku Leo lh-porter, '24, '25,
'l'rzxek, '24, '25, Aggie Ululr, '26, '27,
Viee-l'resiclent, '26, Presirlent, '27, 'l'he-
tzi, Alpha Phi, '26, '27, l,l'K'-1Wt'llit' Uluh,
'24, Assistzlnt ,l"o0tlm:lll Mnnzlger, '25,
Nl1lll!lg'0l', '26, Uoueh, Girls' Buselmll
'l'e:ln1, '24, l'nis'ersity llnit Uhinese Stu-
dents' Alll!llll'O, lll'fl.lll1lill'. Club, '25, .
'26, '27, Business Mslnuger, '26, '27.
.r?""P: "'3 r..
fi r-:i e.L. ""
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. iZu.lni4ucQiv' A
New .Tvrsz-y State N0l'm:1l
jfflllfil lin n .
Gm: fm! Swim: on-Pro-FIfl1'17ical.
1 . F. , A -, - - , . X 5.4 .. . -. , v-
' -.JIS ., -.-f. . ,,,g.,.rz-'., . '
A N .1 . . .S fam' A L
Meditation at Evening
They say that he who has not built his dream,
Nor woven into life the many hopes
That brilliantly in 1ime's kaleidoscopes
Rellect their transient beauty, nor kept the theme
VVhich' he set out to hold inviolate,
Can know but half the joy of all creating.
Great is that mind which, swiftly meditating,
Divines the way and follows to create.
But what is there of any greatness here?
Let these few small endeavors humbly be
A simple preface to a future year,
But showing in themselves some eager will
To build for joy of building: a sanctity
In gaining but a step and striving still.
1. VI-' -vi?-v .
"i:w::'fT'ff1' " "
5 '- 'S 1.
- - - - - - v u u I 1 I l 5 l '
I t ,
-2 1- 1 'V if
JY ah-X M- Lf' 1....sa...'43-c.n...t'-.-L.. Lum-
Hung VVai Ching. . ...... l"resident
Percy Lydgate . . . . . .Vice-President ,
' ' t. 4
Gladys Pearce . . . ...... Secretary
Quan l.un Ching. . . . . .'l'reasurer
The Class of 1928 has been a vital factor in the life of the university along'
the scholastic, athletic, and social lines. There have been representatives on the -"E
varsity teams in both the major and minor sports: and the members of the class have taken an active part in dramatics, forensics, and the student publications. '
Leaders as well as common workers have been of our ranks. We have been '
successful these three years and we hope to continue this same standard throughout
our senior year. E-
-...1 t ,-. A-nog' , . ---J w. . .U 1, . - .
f 'i,E'f,'4',,,F'!'6'-N 'T'.1E-'24-'-"'.,?1ti1-zH.:'a1':' Em, , .,51..,5,, '- -f--A -v A.21.s-d. '- - - ' '1g3r2-"-- --- - '
V Kglwugulqi SlllllI0kilXY2l
Q Il:11'nd:1 WOIILY
hz O'Dny fW0uHunn
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4' ' , xV!lf0l'S
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JSI 1' .1-vr' "Tim, ' '- ..Jr.-v'J-':'zgv"'f'1P.i?',9'l'. ' -- - .-.O ,mfg .Ji lc -V' ws, ' f " 3' -K' at
,Bm A vt, -f"- Ia.: ..--...,.. ypa.--.. -'-1,g-- f .-
'JI' E-MH '33 --"3"w-"M "'f"7 ' n fw:??-- ."?:'92zv.,':' Q'-"""'- .ml ' "rf ,.. . --rw ,-sir". '-. "-TIT' 5" V
5. -.-4.2,-5-nh:-vu.:-Q.. -5.-.16-'J-I 1.5.0167-bl-iQ....f.:'r.al'..'LZ4.-: w nga-:vii--Y a - - ' 4. 5
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- ,. n'f"'1, ,:. ' if ,, M- , l -f .
1 1 ' '
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M at 'H
1. ' 9' Q
P ' 4 Q ,
i Percy Smith .. ....... President
lj Venus Gay . . . . . .Vice- President
,Q Kam Tai Lee. . . . .... Secretary
.53 . . 4
if Richard hlVClgllt . . . . .'Il'CZlSl1l'C1'
ig: Despite the fact that our membership has been somewhat depleted, the Class
1 of '29 has enjoyed a successful year. Sophomores have participated in every
Q4 noteworthy activity sponsored by the student body, and their achievement is but
2' a manifestation of the university spirit-the willingness to get in and play the
game. VVe wish to point out the fact that members of our class .have won spurs
in practically every department of varsity athletics, both major and minorg while
' in dramatics, public speaking, Y. llfl. C. A. work, and Ka Palapala, they have many
,J . .
j' commendable performances to their credit.
'l' VVith sincere and eflicient officers, and rood lo al members we look forx rc
1 , , va
Q to the time when we may accomplish bigger things for the Alma Mater.
1- M , , 1-"1 .nn J..""N . 4:1552-.Ev'i1r
. . . , , , - - ,, , . pr-'uw
' ' -lm . L fr 511, 1- ...,.9 .dfgriu 2 E.. : -W
.A - V sv., . '- 1 -. N v
Ho, Kwan lleen
uni, Ah C'hew
ha ra, Kazuto
om, Mon 'l'ok
Yang, Shen' llung
ap, Mung 'Yee
ARTS AND S
Chun, Kan Mung
llew, Kui S011
Hong, Tai Hee
Lee, Kam Tai
Zane, Fook Kyau
7 5.wU1:..-3-W--ff------f--A Y- --
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.1 rg, -vm, -or smmy- Wvwtag-i,.gE-fin
,l"hilip Westg'ate . . . ....... President
john Devereux . . . .Vice-l"'resident
Arthur Liu .... ..... S ecretary
Anne Moore .... .... ' lfreasurer
The class of 1930 has successfully completed its first year of college life, and
now looks forward to the second year with high expectations. VVe have laid our
foundation well, and are resolved to carry on the good work.
ln the annual Freshman-Sophomore Flag-Rush, our first big event of the year,
the cooperative spirit of our class was clearly shown. Our members have taken
an active part in athletics throughout the year. Playing on the football team were
Waltei' lNflacFarlane, who starred as the Varsity's plunging fullback: Donald Smith,
Alfred McQueen, Charles Jacobs, Bernard Farden, james Shin and F1-ed Lam-
bert. On the other athletic teams we are proud to boast of l-lung Dau Ching,
VVakatake, Tanaka, M atsusaka, Horio, Cooke, Peterson, Luke, Auld, Kahanamoku,
Christopherson, and others.
In dramatics, too, the class of 1930 was ably represented by Cornelia Mac-
Intyre, Ruth Irwin and John Devereux, who took important roles in "T he Ad-
mirable Crichton," the principal play of the year. The Freshman class was rep-
resented in the Inter-Class Debate by Ah Ho Chun, 'William Lydgate, and Shigeo
Yoshida, who won the championship.
The executive council, consisting of Ada Forbes, Lyman Dean, Williaiii Lyd-
gate, and the four class officers, has been untiring in its efforts to cooperate with
the class in making this past year a successful one.
'W rl 'Q 9' ":k"""' Im 'hz-L-nu Alla-:U-1-u
APPT ll D
Au, Sung Hin
Chang, Ring Tong
Sill NC, L
l i. Gladys
Luke, Hing Biu
ARIS AND SCU NCI S
.1 Ja lillian
Lindsay, Lliz lbeth
Lum, Choy Tim
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Ching, Ah Yune
Ching, Hung Dau
Goo, Tin Yau
Hee, NVah Ching
Lau, Mun Kwai
Sun, Kam Hug
Young, Wai Yun
Ching, Chi Kwan
Chong, Kim Fan
Chun, Ah .llo
Sun, Kam Oi
Wong, Margaret A.
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'QQ Coach Otto Klum came to the Univer- 'fa
sity of Hawaii in 1921. Since that time he .1
- . . U, , -.. 5
has built up an enviable record. l he lfight- 4,
ing Deans" have captured three consecutive I
'T territorial championships during the years -
'23, '24, and '25, besides winning eight out
.,' of twelve games from mainland teams. Al-
53 though the varsity lost the championship ,Q
ii- this year to the Town Team it was not due
1 to lack of constant coaching. The Deans f
.K s '
played hard and well, but the Town Team .
was too much for them. Vtfith the incoming
prep school stars Klum expects to put out a
team next year that will be equal to the
teams of '23, ,24, and '25. We wish to con- ,
g1'atulate Otto Klum on his coaching ability
and predict a championship for 1928. ,
oTTo KLUM S
Line Coach Carter Galt came to the ,S
University of Hawaii in 1923. He has work- lg
ed hand in hand with Otto Klum in put-
ting the Varsity team on the map. Galt's yi:
work has consisted in building a strong line :gi
out of light material. In this he has suc- gh
ceeded for our line has been quick on the 'Q
ofifensive and nearly air-tight on the de- ,
fensive. The fighting spirit of the line alone
. I i ,W
has more than once carried the team to VIC- lil
tory. NVitl1 a strong combination of prep
school stars entering the university next fall
Galt will build up another strong line. We
see no reason why the line next year will ji
,not be the big factor in the hoped-for cham- fl!
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HE first football mixes of the University of I-lawaii season took place on
October 2, when the second team downed Kam School 12-3, and the
regulars overwhelmed the Sth Field JXrtillery from Schofield 101-0. ln
the opener the Dean reserves showed a good punch and plenty of potential strength.
In the second quarter, Wliittle, Lemes and Jacobsen started a drive that was
capped hy Wliittle's 14-yard run for a touchdown. The next tally was a Kam
drop-kick that made the score 6-3. Toward the end of the game, Don Smith
blocked a Kam punt and recovered the hall to run five yards for a touchdown
and six more points. livery Dean in the game was a credit to the school. Whit-
tle, McQueen, and Jacobs showed up exceptionally well.
This 'curtain-raiser with Kam was a far better football game than the main
attraction, in which the first team simply smothered the artillerymen. Captain
Eddie Fernandez, up to his old tricks, did just about what he pleased. Six touch-
downs, twelve conversions, and a 32-yard 'drop-kick for a total of 51 points was
his record for the day. Kaeo, shifted to fullback, contributed two touchdownsg
Walte1's Fernandez, fourg Farden and Holt each one. Holt also spilled an artil-
leryman behind the Army goal line for a safety. Morse at quarter did his job
in fine shapep The linesmen, one and all, deserve a great deal of credit for the
way they crushed their opponents, going and coming. For the first game of
the season the boys showed remarkably good teamwork. The men carrying the
ball could ,never have twinkled as they did without good interference and coopera-
VARSITY O-ALUM NI 2
On the 9th of October the Dean Alumni defeated .the Varsity 2-O in a
practice game, and broke the University of Hawaii record of eighteen consecutive
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victories. The defeat was a surprise to practically everyone. The Alums admit-
tedly had a more imposing array of talent, but it was expected that the teamwork
and condition of the Deans would bring victory. In the first minute of play, after
everything possible went wrong, a Dean runner was nailed behind thc Varsity
goal line and the Alumni scored the two points that beat us. The teamwork
was far inferior to that of the preceding game, although the calibre of the oppo-
sition undoubtedly had much to do with it. The backtield couldn't get started,
the line was outclassed, and the usual touchdowns just failed to materialize. Ha-
waii's last defeat took place in Pomona in 1923 when the Sagehens won, 14-7.
VARSITY lOl-l-llEfXl.ANI 0
The Alumni defeat was not in vain, for under its sting the Deans massacred
the Healanis lOl-0 in the first Senior League contest of the year. The Varsity
showed .the results of hard practice by outshining their opponents in every con-
ceivable way. The boys scored whenever they pleased, and that was quite often.
Captain Eddie Fernandez was personally responsible for 54 points, while prac-
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tically every other eligible llainlmow hall carrier made at least one touchdown. '
The interference was very effective: the linemen did their johs thot-onglily. 5
especially the wingmeng and the lroys as a whole didn't look like the same team , -
that had played the .Xlums a week hefore. '
VARSITY Zo-N.-X'l'lON.'Xl, GU.-XRD 7
ln the next clash of the season the Varsity handed the National Guard a
26-7 trimmin-". The most ff1'atifvin-f feature of this ffame was the smlendid 1
5 N , N N 5
performance of the seconds. who held the heavy Guards scoreless for two full '
quarters. The scoring was carried on entirelv luv the regulars, who made three '
touchdowns riqht off the reel, and then retired in favor of the reserves. When
the first team reappeared in the last quarter the Guards had their turn. A husky
militiaman gralmhecl the hall when a Dean hack was heinq tackled, and ran fiftv
yards for a touchdown, lmefore the boys knew what was happening. The Varsity
retaliated with another six points just lmefore the game ended. .Ninoa and NYris
ton did a great deal to spoil the Guard ot't'ense. Captain liddie scored no touch
downs, hut eoutrilmuted some nice running' and passing
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VARSITY 7-TOVVN TEAM 14
This year, for the first time in the history of the Senior League, the Town
Team defeated the University of I-lawaii on Armistice Day and won the territorial
championship. The score was 14-7 and there was a regular battle for each
touchdown. The Deans were outscored, outweighed, and outplayed, but were
never outfought. The boys were all-in when the game was over. A light, com-
paratively inexperienced Varsity gave a huge veteran Town Team the scrap of
its life. Both teams threatened constantly, the Townies showing up more eliective-
ly in the pinches. The first half was scoreless. The first Town score came in
the second half after Morse, kicking against the wind from the 16-yard line, got
only 20 yards, and a Townie linesman grabbed the hall, eluded the defense, and
sped for a touchdown. The second score came in the same quarter. Searle start-
ed the drive with a 56-yard rtm and Brash completed the job with two ten-yard
stabs. The Townies then quit scoring 'for the day and devoted their energies to
1,1 E. Tovvee ' Rzcftle
4. A A lcaaua ' Tackle:
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The Rainbows fought harder. Ainoa, who, by the way, played the stellar
role on the Dean line, recovered a Maroon fumble deep in Town territory. A
pass over goal, Fernandez to Morse, gave the Varsity its only touchdown.
Fighting every second, the Deans did their best to pull the game out of the
fire in the last quarter. But the Town Team held. After the performance in this
60-minute battle the sobriquet of "Fighting Deans" could not help but become
more firmly fixed. The Fernandez brothers, MacFarlane, Morse, and Kaeo shared
the backtield work, but every man on the squad gave his best. Towse, Ainoa,
VVriston, VVeight, McQueen, and Farden deserve special mention for splendid
Incidentally, the Town-Dean game was the first to be played in the new
VAR S ITY 33-NA V Y 13
Two weeks after the Armistice Day classic, the Deans defeated the Navy in
an exhibition contest at the Stadium, 33-13. The two touchdowns of the Navy
were gained by a nicely balanced passing attack, which the Dean backs could not
stop effectively. The Rainbow offense was in good working order and was
featured by the work of Wlmittle, Lemes, and liddie Fernandez, who accounted
collectively for five touchdowns and conversions. The work of the line and the
punting of Morse suffficecl to keep the ball in Navy territory most of the time.
The Varsity scored in the second quarter, after advancing to the Navy one-yard
line as the first quarter ended. A Navy pass tied the score right away, but not
for long. Three Dean touchdowns were chalked up before the Navy got another
chance. But the Navy took its opportunity when the time came, and realized six
points. The Varsity offset this by another touchdown, however, which was the
last score of the game.
VARSITY 34-OLYMPIC CLUB O
The game with the Olympic Club found the Deans in the best form! of the
season. They outplayed their heavier opponents, outlasted them and outscored
the1n, 34-O. Both teams started their reserves. The Clubmen set a fast pace
which 'the Rainbows duplicated, with the result that neither bunch scored in the
First quarter. Wlieii the regulars came in in the next period, the Varsity pushed
on to the only touchdown of the half. Apparently the Olympics tired as the
game progressed, for the Dean offensive became increasingly effective. In the
third quarter, VVhittle, with a 12-yard run, scored his second touchdown of the
game, while MacFarlane contributed six points via center. Not to be outdone,
Captain Eddie, in the final period, scored two touchdowns himself. There were
no particular stars in this clash. The boys worked together, foughttogether, and
scored together. lt was the first contest of the season with a mainland team, and
the University of Hawaii is proud of the victory:
VARSITY 7-UNTVERSITY UF UTAH 17
The Rocky Mountain Conference at last succeeded in taking a fall out of
the University of Hawaii, when, on the 18th of December, the University of
Utah, Conference champions, decisively defeated our boys 17-7. The Utes won
because they outweighed and outplayed the Rainbows. Their interference was
ideal, their backs were heavy and elusive: their ends fast and deadly, and their
defense airtight. Against the invaders, the Deans pitted clean, ha1'd tackling!
flashes of offensive brillianceg and a never-say-die hghting spirit that is always
characteristic of Hawaii teams.
Utah scored in the first, second, and fourth periods. A fierce rushing attack
brought touchdown number one, while a long forward pass gained the second.
The Deans fared better in the last half than in the first. Although the Utes
scored a held goal from thle twenty-yard line, the ball was in Red and Wliite ter-
ritory much more than previously. The Deans were saved from a shutout, and
rewarded for a splendid uphill light, when Farden caught the second of two long
passes and sprinted twenty yards to a touchdown.
VARSITY 2-UNIVERSITY Ol? SOUTI-I' DAKOTA 9
The Christmas game against the University of South Dakota resulted in a
heartbreaking 9-2 defeat. The Deans played good football against a fine team
and came within an ace of getting a tie. The game had scarcely begun when
Morse made a perfect punt that went out of bounds on Dakota's one-yard line.
On the next play a Dakota back was thrown behind his own goal line for a
safety. This gave Hawaii a lead which lasted until Kelley, star Dakota half,
booted a neat field goal. Although the Deans put up a great exhibition of pluck
during the first three-quarters and held each time their goal line was threatened,
Kelley succeeded in repeating his performance twice. With the score 9-2 against
them, the Deans unleashed a drive in the last period that all but evened honors
for the afternoon. First down followed first down, until at length the ball rested
on the three-yard mark and Hawaii had four chances in which to take it over.
Dakota deserves a tribute for the stand it made, because the Deans came no closer
than the one-yard mark. Shortly after this supreme effort, the whistle blew.
xpv '91, if .., ..... Q. -A . 1- - ...E xg.,
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. 1- "a...N. 25-
OR the first time in the history of the University of 1-lawaii a champion-
ship basketball team has been turned out. In a league where the calibre
of the opposition was unusually good, the Deans won then' way to the
top and proved their right to the title. "Spud" Harrison, the coach, deserves the
1ion's share of the credit. The 1927 basketball squad, under his expert guidance,
worked long, practiced faithfully, and won the championship.
The road to the top was not without its difficulties. The games were gen-
erally close, and once in a while the Deans came back with the short end of the
score. For example, in the first start of the season the boys got off on the wrong
' ' . . 1
foot and had to bow to the A. C A. s, 37 to 29. Mountcastle scored most of tie
Dean points in this game, but Kaaua, at guard, kept it from being a Chinese
The next start was altogether different. The llffarines were disposed of by a
comfortable ma1'gin, even though the Varsity committed quite a large number of
fouls. This fault w
ever. Through the efforts of Chun, Kaaua, Hino, Smith, and Nlountcastle the
university gained a lead in the first half of this tilt which their opponents could
as remedied in time for the game with the liachelots, how-
not overcome. The final score was 24 to 17.
Having gained entrance into the championship series because of the results
of its first three games, the University next tackled the Normal School. 1 he
game was slow, and rather loosely played. A spurt in the second half put the
Varsity ahead, and they succeeded in keeping their lead to the end. The final
score was 19 to 14.
Tn the second game with the A. C. A. the Chinese annexed 37 points as be-
fore, but the Deans took only 13. NVohb1y shooting, together with frequent foul-
inff, put the university on the small end of the score.
There was a different tale to tell, however, in the mix with Palama. In a
game played largely after the second half had begun, the Deans shot their Way
to victory. Two extra periods were required, and needless to say, the game was
as exciting as they come. The lead see-sawed, but when the final gun sounded,
32 24 Cl 1, Kaaua, Holt, and Mountcastle contributed baskets
the score stood . - . nn
when they were most needed.
The Honolulu Athletic Club bowed to the University 26-19 in the next game.
After securing a big lead in the first half, the boys were threatened by a spurt
and just managed to come out ahead. The Dean guarding was exceptionally
good, and the offensive, which had been improving all season, was noticeably
In the final game of the season the Varsity met the A. C. A.'s again. The
Chinese had handed our bunch two defeats, so the boys decided that it was their
turn. The Deans won, but not before the tightest, fastest, scrappiest, most excit-
ing game of the season had been played. In the first half the lead alternated
frequently. Toward the last of the second half the A. C. Afs tied the score, and
'ust before the gun went ofif Dease made the basket that won the game and gave
the University the championship. Although Wliittle, Shin, Holt, and Mountcastle
played brilliantly, it was really the teamwork of the whole squad which brought
' like V' - A " " 'il' ' A ' 'F-'W' . , A ' 'W ' ' 1 r i- - .
1 - N' Q "i95f'4q . s - -3' 4567- -. L 'uL.5-.huw
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' U .. NI "1
lluck 'Row-Klum cci0!ll'llD Iluynshi, 'l'nsllimn, Gerdes Izumi, Fernandez, Horio Dean
f1wZlll!lg'0l'Ji. Y , ii
Middle Row-Duislii, llo, iiliyninoto, Nakinnura, Koike, limba, Tminkzi.. '
F'ont Row-Y. 'l':111:lk:1 NiSllill2ll'Il, Lemes, Okumoto, Ishii, lVong.
OR the third consecutive year the Varsity baseball team has entered the
Honolulu Commercial League which is composed of the various com-
merrcial houses in the city.
On january 20th Coach Klum called a meeting' of the baseball candidates.
Some 24, including the majority of last year's, were present. After a short talk
by Klum on inside baseball, the meeting was given over to the electing of team
captain. "Mutt" Nishihara, our star rightfielder, was elected.
Cooach lilunfs biggest job was to find capable players to fill the shoes of Bill
YWSC. "Pump" Searle, and "Mattie" Matsuno.
On january 29th the Varsity team and the Honolulu Iron Works team offi-
cially opened the Commercial League series at the Moiliili field.
Varsity lost a thrilling, hard-fought contest to the iromnongers. The ironmen ,
scored their 4 runs in the first inning when they collected five consecutive hits.
l-lorio pitched excellent ball and allowed only one hit the rest of the afternoon.
Varsity scored one in the first and two in the ninth after a gallant efifort. Gerdes
was the hitting star of the clay, collecting three hits.
HONOLULU IRON VVORKS 4, U. OF H. 3 l64l
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MUTUAL TlEl,IiPl-IONIQ 7, U. UF H. 3
The Varsity nine met their second defeat at the hands of the telephone ball-
tossers. Although the Deans outbatted the Mutuals, eight hits to six, they also
aided their opponents by misplays in the field. Coach Klum used three hurlers,
Tashima, I-lorio, and Ishii, but they were all wild. Izumi, first sacker, handled
nine chances without a miscue. Gerdes had another good day at bat, garnering
a double and a single.
U. OF H. 7, AMERICAN CAN CO. 2
The Varsity scored their first victory of the season when they defeated the
-canners. The Varsity again outhit their opponents, eight hits to six. Lefty Ishii,
our half-pint pitcher, twirled a nifty game, and was backed by brilliant support,
his teammates turning in three double plays. Al I.emes was the hitting star of
the day, collecting a double and two singles. Gerdes continued his hitting streak
with a triple and a single.
I U. Ol? I-I. 3, IQIHIERTY HOUSE 2
The Varsity scored their second victory over the fast Fort streeters. I-Iorio
started on the mound but gave in to Ishii in the seventh with the bases loaded
and a left-hand hitter up. The Liberty I-Iouse managed to score two runs in
this inning but were held helpless the remainder of the game. The Varsity knot-
ted their score in their half of the seventh. Lefty Ishii brought in the winning
tally in the ninth with a single over second.
S'l'.'XNlJARlJ Ull, l-l, U. Ulf' ll. 3
The rainbow nine lost their fifth game to the league-leading Standard Oil-
ers. The oilers fed upon the offerings of Ishii and l4lorio and aided by the mis-
plays of the collegians gave the Varsity their third defeat of the season. Gerdes
continued his batting stride, collecting three inlield hits. "Pake" Duke collected
his first of the season.
HAVVAIIAN PINIES 7, U. OF H. O
The inability of the Rainbowites to connect with the pellet, caused their
fourth defeat of the season at the hands of the Hawaiian I'ine's players-. Lefty
Ishii was replaced in the fourth by I-Iorio, who allowed only one run. Tashima,
pinch-hitter in the ninth, made the longest hit of the day, a nifty three-bagger.
As this goes to press there remain four more games to be played. The season
from a standpoint of victories has not been a success, but from the standpoint
of mechanical improvements the boys have progressed far. Competing as we are
with players who have followed this sport for years, the boys have done well and
give every assurance of doing better next year.
.311 2147- . 4 V ... . ,, , , 4 h , I N-,
fir' " " " f - f -' .:ggc4,':g:- . f " t"g.....a..."'7?-Sq- ,z
1, ' M., .. I- .. . "r-m.iur1a I
Bai-k ROWi1'I1Il'l'lS0ll Qtloachj, Holt, Myatt, Wx-iston, Mountuastle, Jensen, Moragne
Middle R0XV1JtlI'g'l'llSl'll, l":lrdun, Swvzoy, l"ern:nnl1-z, l'i-turson, CllL'!li'll2llll. l'
Front Row-Gcrdes, Mzlcdu, Giles, wvillillflllitj Uhing, live.
T r a c k . .E
l'IX'l.' to basketball, track was the most successful sport this year for the s
university. Under -the skillful coaching of "Spud" Harrison, G1-een
and White men made creditable showings in both the Rainbow Relays 1
and the A. A. U. meet. The team was considerably handicapped. llilly Mount- A-1
castle was considerably handicapped in both meets because of a strained tendon, -
and Farden was out of commission in the A. A. U. But in spite of these mis- Aj
fortunes the team placed second in both the Rainbow Relays and the A. A. U. meet. The university has every reason to be proud of its 1927 tracksters.
ntxiunovv ieiimvs, .-twiui. 9
Hung VVai Ching was the star of this meet for the university. He took first A
in the broad jump, and second in the 220 yards low hurdles, besides making hril- ,Q
liant runs in the relays. ln this meet jack Myatt of the university set the record
in the half-mile walk. liddie 'Fernandez also ran well. VValter Holt placed first
in the javelin, and VVriston second in the shot-put and discus throw.
A summary of the Rainbow Relay Carnival. which was sponsored by the
university, incidentally, follows:
-. M , , , ,.,., - ,. h .-., ,.- ..... - ,m, ip, .Wfgm
..1-gaw -- 'I '-.s.ws.a - ' ffb - -WWI. -+..- .. Jem--'ff-w -e '--.. ' E second: Itoga fPalamaj, third: Lee CUHD, fourth. Time, 10 1-10 seconds. Broke
old record of 10 1-5 seconds made by li. I-lair, University..
220 Yards Low Hurdles-Melim fflutriggerj, first: Ching CUI-lj, second-
Fernandez QUI-lj, third: 'Lum fl'alamaj, fourth. Time, 25 4-5 seconds. 'Broke
old record of 26 1-5 seconds held hy li. Fernandez, University.
Two-mile Relay-ljalama, first: University, second: Army, third: c,l11l'lQ'g'CC1',
fourth. Time, 8 minutes, 40 seconds.
One-mile Relay-University, first: Palama, second: Army, third. Time,
E' 3 minutes, 36 2-5 seconds.
Q 120 Yards 1-ligh 1-lurdles-J. Wliittle fljalamaj, first: Gannon Cflutriggerj,
I second: Crawford CArmyj, third: W. Wliittle CUHJ, fourth. Time, 16 2-5
Q seconds. Broke old record of 16 4-5 seconds held hy Outrigger.
Q Four-mile Relay--Palama, first: Army, second: University, third. Time,
. ' 20 minutes, 34 4-5 seconds.
. Medley Relay-Outrigger, first: Palama, second: University, third. Time,
f 8 minutes, 17 3-5 seconds. Broke old record of 8 minutes, 20 2-5 seconds, held
f hy cms-iggei-.
'- One-half Mile VValk-Myatt CUHJ, Meinecke flialamaj, Dease QUI-lj,
Wicke fOutriggerj. Time, 3 minutes, 53 1-5 seconds. This establishes a record,
'li the half-mile walk being a new event.
lg Half-mile Relay-Outrigger, first: University, second: Palama, third: Army,
fourth, Time, 1 minute, 31 2-5 seconds. ,liroke old record of 1 minute, 32
seconds, held hy the University.
Puttitng 16-l.lJ, Shot-Delilello fPalamaj, first: VVriston QUHD, second:
Naiwi fl'alamaj, third: liarden Cflutriggerj, fourth. Distance, 41 feet, 6M
Discus-Dehflello Cpalaniaj, first: VVriston CUHJ, second: Farden COut-
riggerl, third: A. Lum fYj, fourth. Distance, 109 feet, 4 inches,
Javelin-VV. l-lolt CUI-lj, fi1'st: Cahrinha fOutriggerj, second: Lum CPa-
lamaj, third: ,lJelXflello fl"alamaj, fourth. Distance, 152 feet, 10M inches.
Pole Vault-Correia CPalamaj, first: Gartley ffilutriggerj, second: Wliit-
tle fOutriggerj, third: French fArmyj, and Tanimura CYD, tied for fourth
place. Height, ll feet, 4 inches. llroke old record held by Gartley, 11 feet 3
High jump-Gannon Cfilutriggerj, first: .Luis Clialamaj, second: Ander-
son COutriggerj, third: Crawford CArmyj, fourth. Height, 5 feet, SM inches.
Broad jump-Ching QUHJ, first: 'Kane CPalamaj, second: Luis fljalamaj,
third: Holt QUHD, fourth. Distance, 20 feet, 10M inches.
The total scores of the teams were as follows: Palama, 75: University, 67:
- Outrigger, 62: Army, 26M: Y. M. C. A.,
l A. A. U. NIEIET, Avian. 16 '
The University took one record in this meet when Cruz, a young Sophomore,
hurled the javelin 170 feet, 4M inches. VVriston precipitated the dope solution
by taking first in the discus throw. l.emes and Ching took fn-St 3,1111 Second in
I 100 Yards Dash, Novice-French CArmyj, first: McGuire fflutriggerj, I
Pfiifi ii, - ,. A' , 7 rf.. ...Sv . e ,f " f'- ., -, ..'-ssi..1":':. ..... t-'1-". .. 2
. ' ' i r
- thc broad jump. ack Myatt finished ahead of Meineclte in the mile walk. Ching
'md Giles ran well in the individual races. The University placed second in the 4
mile 'md half-mile relays.
,N summ'u'y of the IX. A. U. meet is as follows: 'fa
One Mile lxun-Cerny CArmyj, first: Castanha Cl'alamaj, second: Low
-yard Dash-Melim Ctlutriggerj, first: Crozier CfJ1111'1Q'g'C1'J, second: ,
if 1 rccs UH tiird: Ching CUI-lj, fourth. Time, 10 fiat. 'i
it A .. Hihl Hurdles--I. VVhittle fl'alamaj, first: Gannon ftlutriggerj second: ji
VV. VVhittle CUHD third: Vannatta CU1-lj, fourth. Time, 16 3-5 seconds.
9 One Mile W 'ill'-Myatt CUI-lj, first: Meineclte CI'alamaj, second: 1-lelbush
iJl1'11L1'l.C11CC1J third' Dease CU1-lj, fourth. Time, 8 minutes, 8 3-5 seconds.
' 440-yard lxun-Crozier ftlutriggerj, first: Cabrinha COutriggerj, second: 'I
.,f 2 -Q' - . M- -
4 . 1 . H
s 1 .
N A C
1 1 1
CUHJ, third: Hodgson f.fXrmyj, fourth. New record time, 4 minutes, 40 seconds, Q.
I 100 . .
Q te lf f D, l
I 120 0 1
4 ' ,
1' . Y
, Q x
1 C K
K4 L ! 1
, f 1
Giles CU1-lj, third: Walcatztke CUHJ, fourth. Time, 504-5 seconds. -
' Two-mile Run-Cerny CArmyj, hrst: Harrison Cl"a1amaj, second: Medeiros
CUnattachedj, third: 'Williams QUHJ, fourth. Time, 10 minutes, 14 2-5 seconds.
New record time. -
220-yard Dash-Melim Ctlutriggerj, first: Penhallow COutrig'g'erj, second: .
Ching' CUHJ, third: Cerdes CUHJ, fourth. Time, 23 1-5 seconds. A
One-Mile Relay-Outrigger, first: University, second: Palama, third. Time, .
3 minutes, 32 1-5 seconds. Members of Outrigger team: Danford, Cabrinha, J
Deverill, Crozier. New record time. 1
220 Low Hurdles-Melim Cc,i,l1t1'1g'gCl'D, first: Ching QUHJ, second: -J.
VVhittle CPalamaj, third: Mctiuire cfV,1lt1'1Q'g'Cl'D, fourth. Time, 26 flat. gif
880-yard Run-'Kahoiwai CPalamaj, first: Harrison Cl'alamaQl, second: Lind- '
sey Ctlutriggerj, third: Cheatham CUHJ, fourth. Time, 2 minutes, 3-5 seconds.
Half-mile Relay-Outrigger, first: University, second: Palama, third. Time,
1 minute, 31 4-10 seconds. New record time. Members of Outrigger team: .ig
Penhallow, Danford, Melim, and Crozier. T
Putting 16-lb. Shot-DeMello fljalamaj, Hrst: XfVriston CUHD, second: Far-
den fOutriggerj, third: Gomes fpalamaj, fourth. Distance, 42 feet, 114 inches.
javelin-Cruz CUI-lj, first: Cabrinha Qtiutriggerj, second: Peterson CUHJ,
third: DeMello fllalamaj, fourth. Distance, 170 feet, 4yQ inches. New distance
Discus-VVriston CUHQ, hrst: Cruikshanlt COiit1'igg'e1'j, second: DeMello
Clialamaj, and Kaaua CUHD, tied for third place. Distance, 109 feet, 6 inches.
ftiutriggerj third: Holt CU1-lj, fourth. Height, 5 feet, 9 inches.
l'ole Vault-Correia Cl'a1amaj, first: Gartley fOutrig'gerj, second: Tani-
mura CYD, third: NVicke cfV,l1t1'1g'g61'D, fourth. Height, 12 feet.
,Broad -jump-l.emes KUHJ, first: Ching CUI-lj, second: Cabrinha Ctlut-
riggerj, third: Holt CUHD, fourth. Distance, 20 feet, SVQ inches.
50-yard Dash for XfVomen-VVong fMcKinleyQ, first: lfaria ftllympicj,
second: Liu Clialihij, third: Low flialihij, fourth. Time, 6 3-10 seconds.
60-yard Hurdles for VVomen-Faria ftilympicj, first: Carlisle Clialihij,
second: Evans fMcKinleyj, third: Liu Clialihij, fourth, Time, 10 2-5 seconds.
High Jump-Luis Clialamaj, first: Anderson COutrigg'erj, second: Gannon 7
440-yard Relay for VVomen-Mcliinley, first: Kalihi, second: Olympic, third.
Time, 58 2-10 seconds. Members of Mcliinley team: livans, lug, Maertens, and
'S' .1-1 - 'P -f1-ver --. . A e . 'r'-'WT'
"1 -"'I-21--'g""5r'1-finish-R214-A-' ' """"' "A" " ' '
Ls ,, ,, ,,, ,.
ij so l
,J Back Row-Gizwomette fM:1n:1gerj, .l'l0l'I'l'll'0, St. Sure, 4'ln'isf'opluersen, Weber, Rugh Qtfogwlij,
K4 Middle Row-Kzli, Blau-k, f'llSlllli0, M4'lwnn, M. Dense.
Front Row-D. Dense, Das ffilllltlllllb, Morrison.
Soccer was initiated this year at the university. The team, which was more
or less of an experiment, put up a plucky fight against more experienced men,
winning three games, tying two, and losing one. Under the captaincy of Das.
and the excellent coaching of Dwight Rugh, the university's first soccer team
made an entirely creditable showing.
The university won a victory over the lX'l'arines by a 3-O score in the first
game of the season. The second was a 1-1 draw with the Rangers, notable for
the fact that it marked the First time the Rangers had ever been scored on. The
first defeat for the varsity came from the I-lonolulu Iron NVorlcs by a 1 to 0 score.
The varsity triumphed over the Celtics in the next game, 2 to 0. Then, in a fast
match, the Green and Whites won a 3 to O victory over the Koreans. The sixth
game, with Palama, ended in a scoreless tie. 'With this, the league games for the
university were concluded, and we turned to play off the cup ties.
The university dropped its hooks from the cup ties series by losing to the
Rangers 2 to 1 in the first game.
The following received their letters: Morrison, Morse, Kaeo, Cushine, St.
Sure, J. Kai, M. Dease, Black, L. Giacometti Cmanagerj, Christophersen, Das
fcaptainj, Ferreiro, and Donald Dease.
. ' --P--' ,-'ff-. e val . -HSN '-- .. .- N' 'f -
as M. " -.if
- .,, Yi .-
-:'F7-'-"L- md' V
Stznnliiig-Bl:wlc, Olmstoad, Uuslnniv, Lydgate, M. llc-asv, Oda.
Km-eling-Sliitalnsle, fll'1IWf0l'iil, iillllldill.
Sitting-lnouye, K:lw:1ll:1r:l, D. Dense.
ICNNTS at the university is fast developing into a very important sport.
There is an abundance of talent on hand, and judging by the way the
courts are kept crowded there is plenty more talent developing.
VV hen the Deans joined the Oahu Tennis League a large stride forward was
made. Formerly the yearly tennis activities consisted of a tournament or two and
a few matches with teams of other organizations. This year by entering the
league the university has been able to give to the tennis team excellent experience
and has also increased its tennis prestige. The Oahu Tennis lyeague consists of
fourteen tennis clubs ,among which are numbered the best players of the iSla11dS.
The "round robin" method of play has been followed, wherein each club plays
every other club once. Two singles three doubles constitute the representation
of each club. The scoring is by total number of games won, not club matches.
Although the Deans were not members of the league last year, they made a
great showing. At the present writing the Deans rate third in the league. There
is every reason to believe that they will finish at least third, possibly second, but
probably not first.
The tennis team is strong in every position. Kawahara and Kaneda play
the singles. The hard, fast, accurate games of the former and the hard driving
heady game of the latter, leave little to be wished for. These men have to play
the cream of the island and have already done themselves proud. Kawahara, at
No. l, has played better than ever and Kaneda has won every match except one
that he has played. Donald and Maitland Dease, the junior doubles champions of
the islands, hll the difficult No. l doubles post. Through their splendid teamwork
they have received only one setback out of seven matches, and that at the hands
of the formidable Schofield men. lncidentally, neither one is a slouch as a singles
player. Not far behind the Deases come Black and Cuslmie, the No. 2 team. In
six matches this combination has dropped but one. There has been plenty of
competition for the No. 3 position. Ulmstead and Shitamae, who alternated with
Crawford and inouye at the beginning of the season, seem to have cinched the
position. This pair has developed with each match and is in good shape.
From the opening of the league the Deans have defeated everyone they have
met. ln the first regular match of the season the Deans journeyed to VVaialua
and captured four out of the 1natches played. The lone VVaialua score came when
Ecldund defeated Kawahara. licldund has been island champion several years,
so Kawahara's defeat was not unlooked for.
' Ewa was taken on next and the Deans lost two matches out of hve. Black
and Cushnie, the regular No. 2 team, did not turn out, and their substitutes were
taken into camp. Witli the exception of liawahara, who lost a tight battle to
liau, the others came out in fine shape.
The following week-end the team defeated the Nuuanu Y. M, C, AU three
matches to two. This time Inouye and Crawford, playing No. 3, slipped up, and
so did lianeda who lost to Sato. The rest of the team came up to expectations.
Soon afterwards the Deans handed the formidable Moana Club a 4 to 1
defeat. Kawahara, who dropped a three set match to Akana, was not the only
Dean to have a bad morning, as Black and Cushnie just nosed out their opponents.
The weak Honolulu Sector team was the next victim of the Deans who won
four matches to one. Crawford and lnouye lost their match and Black and Cush-
nie just nosed out their opponents.
Manoa Club fell next by the tally of 4 to l. All the Deans won except the
No. 3 doubles, which lost to the very steady opponents. liawahara won easily,
but the others encountered tough opposition and came out ahead only after they
had given all they had.
The university has a right to be proud of the victory over Schofield. Ka-
wahara and Kaneda defeated their opponents in straight sets. The other matches
were all three set affairs in which the Deases dropped their only match of the
season and Black and Cushnie received their first setback of the season. Olm-
stead and Shitamae made an uphill fight and eventually won. '
As this goes to press the season is half over, but one can safely predict 3
successful close for the season.
The university championship singles tournament is not yet finished, but Ka-
wahara, Kaneda, and the two Deases are in the semi-finals. The winner gets the
VVilson cup and the man who can emerge victorious from that quartet certainly
?- A -- - -ee-It--'-f-1 - - 0- -1 -- mem",
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l-llS year Miss May Gay, girls' physical education instructor, centered
her sport activities under two main heads, namely, basketball and tennis.
E .liasketbtall started immediately after hockey and volleyball, which were
preliminaries. Quite a number of girls turned out and Miss Gay was pleased
with the results. Although the girls did not Hnish the season, they showed good
teamwork and excellent sportsmanship. The majority of girls were freshmen: in
fact, Miss Margaret Pratt, Miss Blanche Bogart, Miss Margaret Woiig, and Miss
Venus Gay were the only girls from other classes. Miss Pratt, Miss VVong, and
Miss Gay were the old veterans of last year's basketball team. Miss Pratt, who
plays the position of "tap center" 'did remarkably well this year. Miss Venus
Gay played her usual excellent game at forward, proving again this year as she
did last her accuracy at basketball shooting. She was captain this year.
Miss Wong played a good game at guard. The freshmen, Misses Helene
liartels, Virginia Davis, Regina Christolfersen, -lanet Haughs, Alice Nieman,
lsabel I-lockley, Anne Moore, VVinifred VVebster, Gladys Bartlett, Martha VVright,
Clarissa Coney, and Alice l.yser showed up well. Miss Gay was as proud of
them as she was of the girls from the upper classes.
The girls played three games this year, two with the Palama girls, and one
with the Normal School. The university lost all three games but Miss Gay feels
that in spite of this fact we had a successful year, because some good material is
now in shape for next year.
The preliminary sports, hockey and volleyball, were popular. The girls en-
joyed hockey very much, and Miss Gay intends to make a regular sport of it. In
volleyball, although the girls worked hard, they lost two games to the Normal
School, 15-2, 15-6.
Tennis was the other main sport this year. E. O. Hall X Son offered a
trophy for a tournament in girls' tennis, both singles and doubles. Miss Gay
arranged for the tournament and the girls started practice early. The singles
match took place in March, and there was keen competition. Finally the match
boiled down in the semi-finals to the Misses Regina Christoffersen, I-lelene Bar-
tels, Blanche Bogart, and Venus Gay. Miss Bartels and Miss Christoffersen won
their respective matches, and were entered in the finals. The first set went to
Miss Bartels, 6-1, and then the match was postponed until the next day. VVhen it
was continued Miss Christoffersen staged a brilliant comeback, and took the next
two sets. 6-3, 6-4, thereby winning the trophy. Both girls have been in the tennis
world for quite some time, and are very well known in the island tournaments.
Miss Christolfersen, who plays a skillful game, is the holder of several other
1 YE'L"2!"3i'2'-.:'::A13.i:.'1i1'fV"'i..:::aE."?'...a.g'-f ,. . f:5:.vz:fm -A ""'
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Hnvk Rou'4H:1l'flvtf, xHill'fl'lS, Ilnughs, L4vsm'.
l"l'0llf Rmv-Uug:11't, Guy, l'l':lH'.
Guy, Bug:n't', Bnrtm-ls, Cllrisioffwsm-11.
'ff ' 3' ' 3'3" '- - 'WWQIF "L 'HFlSf. ' 3"W.".iEii'I.'22M
September 13 14 Registration, Nineteenth Annual Session.
Last day for receiving applications from candi-
dates for advanced degrees.
November 11 Armistice Day.
November 25-27 Thanksgiving Recess.
Christmas Recess begins.
,lilllllllfy 3 VVork resumed.
january 24-29 Mid-Year Examinations.
February 1 Registration, Second Semester.
.February 22 NVashington's Birthday.
April 4 Last day for receiving orations in lierndt Ora-
April 14 l.ast day for receiving requests for examinations
for advanced degrees.
April 15-16 Good Friday Recess.
May 6 Fifth Animal Contest for Berndt Prize in Ora-
May 28-June 4 Final Examinations.
june 6 Sixteenth Annual Commencement.
1', L J '-' WE7?lf'Z1"f". "1x1f"'f':-xg--.4-...,.,-.-,...,.... .
l'5Q57i?,.','.',,,.5,1"t' "VY 'i '4 "' ff F:5'7'Z34T 7'31"f"5"'7"f7771"."?" 'L"'5?"""" '2 . .
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G- - .
"THE .-'XlJMlRAlll,l5 CRICHTUN"
"fl,'he Adniirahle Crichton," a fantasy hy james M. Ilarrie, was presented at
the New Princess Theatre on March 4 and 5. 'l'he play was also given at Seho-
held on March 17 and 18.
fax! of fi1ItlI'lIl'fl'I'.V E
Lady Mary Lasenhy .... .... L 'ornelia Macintyre .
Tweeny ........... ........ l Quth Irwin -'
Catherine Lasenlmy. . . ....... .-Xliee Denison .Q
Agatha Lasenhy. . . . . .NVinifred VVehster
Lady liroekleliurst . . . . . .jnanita Lemmon 1'
l"isher, Nary's Maid... ..... Anne Moore li
jane, a Maid .............. .... C lrete Glnud
Simmons, Catherine's Maid. . . . . .Lena Comstock .I
jeanne. .fXgatha's Maid ........ ..lris Houston ii
Mrs. Perkins, the Housekeeper.. .... Doris Hair 1
Crichton .................... . . .Harold Shaw i' "
lirnrest ............. . . .john llevereux 4'
Lord Loam Lasenlmy .... .... . .Arthur VVriston
Lord lirocklchurst. . . . . . R. Russell Thompson
Reverend Treherne ..... .... . f'Xddison Dislnnan
Tonipsett, a Coaehnian. . . . . .lidward Cushnie in
Naval Officer ......... .... P erey Lydgate
N'-. ,l rm f... -.. r--.-y. .41-a-:Qi . , -. - . ,
'- - H 'f'-' -'1v',59'-ff:-""'-9.:'+"'--""' '15-3'-F", f.fn"5"'f " rf , , vi e
5 51--f-s--ru-Eu... ...L
M. Fleury, the Cook .... .... A lbert Lemes
Rolleston, the Valet ,...... ........ .... I D aniel McCoy
Page Boy ................................. Frank Thomas
Coach .................... . ........... Prof. John M. Baker
Assistant ............................,........ Alla Neely
General Chairman of Scenery, Costumes and Properties ......
., ......................... . ............. Leonie Schwallie
Assistant ...................... . .......... Virginia Davis
Scenery ..... .... IX Iary Elizabeth Cornelison
Assistant . . . ........... William Whittle
Costumes . . . . .. ............ Flora Woodhull
Assistants ..... .... . Edith Greig, David Penhallow
Properties .... ............. I sabel Hockley
Make-up . . . .... . . . ....... Sylvia Dean
Electrician .............................. Elmer I-Iarpham
.Hong Chang Wong
Business Manager ............ .......
Asst. Business Manager .... . ............ Percy Smith
Advertising Manager ...................... William 'Lydgate
Stage Manager ............................ Orme Cheatham
Assistants ...... Richard Weight, Richard Gurrey, Alfred Giles
Ticket Manager .......................... Edward C. Keyes
Assistant ...... .. ..... ........ I Uaniel McCoy
November 23, 1926 '
Under the Supervision of Juanita Lemmon
By C1A1R1sToPHrcR NIORLEY
Coached by Juanita Lemmon
Laura .......... . ........ ..... R uth Irwin
Gordon's Mother. . . ...... Leilani Rohrig
Laura's Mother .... .,.. M argaret Steger
Gordon ....... ...................... W illiam Lydgate
Coached by Lena Comstock
. . ........ ....... 1 Xlla Neely
Hattie .... .. . Gertrude Martin
Maggie - - . . . . Cornelia Macintyre
Margaret . . . . . .... Winifred VVebster
--fry., , ... ,....,.. ,.-
sl 1 I I 4 H
Coached lly Frank 'l'humas
Madame . . .
Maid ..... . . .
Monsieur .... - -
February 24, 1927
Under the Supervision of lirnest VVed
lfrum lslarvard Plays
Coached hy Virginia Davis
Mr. Cunningham . . .
Mrs. Cunningham ..
Mr. Dulaney, a Crook. . . . . -l
. Sarah Richey
. Frank 'l'homas
. . . .lris 1-lonston
Fuller, the Butler. . . . - -
"N Nlfll-l'l' AT .NN lNN"
lly l,nRn lDi'NsANY
'lfoflfey ... .... . ...
Hill ..... ...
Albert . . . . .
Hindu Priests ..
"SU l'l'RliSSl'1lJ lJl,iSl RAE"
Hy SL'sAN G1.AsPl4:1.r.
Coachcd by Nancy Hall
,, l.ncy Powell
lward C. Keyes
.john St. Sure
.. Alfred Giles
. Norman Anlt
Henrietta Brewster .... . .... ..... l Dorothy XVaters
Stephen Brewster .. ..... Wlilliam Chalmers
Mabel ........... ..... .... G e rtrude Martin
4' ' e
April 26, 1927
lnter-Dormitory Competition, won by Girls' Dormitory.
Coached by Lucy Powell
Mrs. Sedgewick ......................... Dorothy Anderson
s Mr. Sedgewick ...... .... ll flarguerite Louis
Mary Sedgewick ...... ........ I ris Houston
Mr. Reginald Staunton .... ..... I ilizaheth Boynton
Miss Fountain ........ ......... D oris Hair
Dr. Corre ...... .... C larissa Coney
"THE EIFFEL TOXNER VVEDDINGU
By JEAN Coc'rIsAU
Coached hy Mrs. Evelyn Livingston
Phonograph No. 1 .........,............... Percy Lydgate
Phonograph No. 2 ....... Joseph Swezey
Superintendent .... R. Russel Thompson
Photographer .. .... VVilliam Lydgate
Bride ...... ....... . Nlla Neely
liridegroom .... Frank Thomas
Father . . . ....... Roy Long
. Mother .. ........ Olive Day
Dealer .. . . .... Donald lVlorrison
Collector . ................ Allen Hawkins
' Dispatches .... Gladys l.i, Eleanor McKenzie
A General .. ............... Richard Weight
Dancer . .
Ostrich . .
Hunter . .
... . . ....Isabel Hockley
. . . .Helmuth Hormann
...... .Jack Myatt
Coached by Ernest VVedemeyer f .
Mrs. Sedgewick .............................. Richard Rice
Mr. Sedgewick ........ ..... .I oseph Gerdes
Mary Sedgewick ........ .... F rank Thomas
Mr. Reginald Staunton .... ........ l idward Cushnie
Dr. Corref .............. .......... C Urine Cheatham
Miss Fountain .. . ..... Clarence Christopherson
- .51 'Q-.-in-U in-I -:Henle-4---f
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Kuala M lll'l'!ly Ching
Suzuki Aillllil Jonson lvlllllihlhifil
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" """"" """ lr rw,
' Baa-k Row--Svrgts. Gerdes and Keyes.
ig Front Row-Capt. Nelson, Lt.-Col. Clarke, Lt. Watson.
'gi The University of Hawaii
Reserve Officers Training Corps
The members of the R. O. T. C. attending the six weeks training camps have
built up an enviable list of records. These records have been made even against
stil? competition from other R. O. T. C. units. Anyone glancing over the activi-
ties of the Hawaii units at any of the training camps must be innnediately im-
pressed by this fact. These were made possible by the diligent and untiring efforts
ol' Lieut.-Col. Adna G. Clarke and his able assistants. The university rifle
teams have also captured many matches with various arm.y and visiting ships'
Buck Row-Pnou, Towso, Ic2lll!llHllll0kll, Yup.
f""1'.:?"i'!5-',. :':, "T" . ,,
'G' - L., .h.'.,...-'fa:':f""f'N-.fn- 1
Front Row-Benton, Iflldlifil 1U!N'lqOllZi0 Vv:ll'vv, llownmn, Nvvly, Glnnd, B4l.Vllf0ll, Gittvl.
Sf!IlldiIlg'+UUl. l'l:n'kv, Ainoa, Fnrdvn, Myzltt, Km-mln, Lyclgntv, Ching, Wodmnc-ym', Ohnstcnd,
Ilmningor, Dm-uso, Km-0, Rim-, Holt, Hunnnnoto, Jonson, Olll'IIf.ll!'llll, Lt. Watson,
XvIllll2lSllit!l, Capt. Nelson.
Klwvling-Gilm-s, Pynon, Suzuki, 'I'on1, Mihntn, Rvtsni, Murngm-, Hino, Iwata, Murray.
im.. Her- f Q- -if -' - i f - -. ..
,X 5 '
Back Row-Groves, Tom, McGregor, Mihata, Murray, Hino, Yainashita, Col. Clarke, Mrs. '
Clarke, Fernandez, Ching, Iwata, Maeda, Kaeo, Ellis. 5
Front Row-Searle, Rice, Koala, Ainoa, Kinney, Wedemeyer, Wise, Brown, McGill, Holt,
Lydgate, Jensen, Loo. L'
Camp Lewis Rifle Team, I926 ii
Warrior of the Pacific-lst, If. of H., 2nd, IVash. State-5 3rd, Univ. of Idaho, -lth Pomona. Intercollegiate Rifle Match-lst, 4
U. of H.: 2nd, O. A. C.g 3rd, U. of C. S. B.g -ith, Pomona. Doughboy of the West-lst, U. of H., 2nd, Wash. State, 3rd, Pomonag
4th, If. of C. S. B. CU. of H. not competing because not in Ninth Corps A1-ea.D Individual Rifie, Standing-lst, Fernztndezg 2nd,
Ching, 3rd, Murray. Best Soldier Contest-lst, Murrayg 2nd, Ching: 3rd, Wiseg 4th, Holt. Military Tournament-lst, C. of H., 2nd, haf
0. A. C.: 3rd, Stanford, 4th, Calif. Tech. Track Meet-lst, U. of H.g 2nd, 0. A. C., 3rd, C. of C., 4th, Stanford. ,fy
, r, 'T'l',1,mm::'E" 2' 4' :sw U Q A, .rw , ,.,1ESU'f "' - Q. :l im a s -1, .iii-4,-
.1 Y - 1
SCI-lOl A RSI-ll PS
Unviersity Club Sophomore Scholarship
llilo Chzunbei' of Commerce Scholarship
llonolulu Rotary Club Student Loan Fund
ll EN RY Wm is KE
Prince Ifushimi Fund Scholarship
SIIIKU KJGURA EDWARD S1-1lMoKAwA
Daughters of The American Revolution Scholarship
IJORIS l'lAlR ADA FORBES
Honolulu Chamber of Commerce Freslnnan Scliolawllill
llonolulu Chamber of Commerce lXQ'l'lCl1ltl1l'Z1l Schlaorshhip
Nl URRAY H li MINGIER
Chinese Community Scliolarsliip
An Ho CIIUN
Stephen Spaulding Scholarship
- r x
H ICN RY l o M
Maui VVomen's Club SCll0lEl.l'Sl1lp
Representatives Club Scholzirship
Friend Peace Scholarships
The following students in the L'nivei'sity of I-lawaii holrl
scholarships uwarclecl by "The Friend," Z1 publication of the
Hawaiian lioarcl of Missions, for excellence in peace essays:
l':S'I'lll'IR CJGANVA lJAVlD TSUIENEIIIRO
RICHARD KANIEKU SHUNZ0 SAKAMAKI
SAMUQ1, KANVAIIARA M1sAx'o ISI-IIZAKI
PAUL Ostfm KICNICI-ll lNoL'via
5 . my --'- -fm:- f 1
f . ami'
. , . ..
l-I ll. Uhing, Mzlkaoi, lnaina, Jain, Q. L. Uhing.
,z I-laWaii's Delegation To Asilomar
4 VVhile the Dean eleven was battling against odds on the local gridiron against
the more powerful "Utes," live other Hawaii men were likewise battling against
odds on the not-too-peaceful Pacific Ocean. The latter were headed for Asilomar,
the annual "Y" rendezvous for college men on the Pacific coast.
For the fifth time since 1922, Hawaii was represented at the Asilomar con-
ference. For the first time, Hawaii sent a genuine Hawaiian delegate in the per-
son of Moses lnaina, who acquired the appellation, "the Al Jolson of the VVest."
I-Iawaii's delegates enjoyed the privilege of spending part of the Chrsitmas vaca-
tion with ahout two hundred and fifty other college men from about thirty col-
leges and universities of the South Pacific region. Good fellowship, mixed freely
with serious thinking, made the conference a well-balanced one. The presence of
such men as Russel Callow, rowing coach of the University of VVashington, Dean
Graham, Stitt VVilson, and David Starr Jordan, helped to make the conference
i worth while.
" I .4 , . . . - . H. Q ,MQ . . M A ,,
" -' sl- 4- gj5q:m5?.:f5fe- .:f.'a- 3 -,, .-.. , -was .. , 1. - -an
' W ,G I , A M , . ., r v , D he ..
Ms- Q-f-AanF"l! 1 71' -:QQ hm: J -A
Hoon The Project Q O
Try Your Hand I
For An U. H.
.,.. T0 BE
mpctition for ' Construction 'of Much-ne
an Campusg Opinion Being
Wim an ,,l,m.m.,. f , ,.m.,, ,wc H, 3,,m.,mh,,i,. m,,,,, ml, nlim, I l -utils. ima nm-5 l.lrrrp--.rtl-.pt4fclu- Tlintvuurlent semiincrut nt the 'University uf Ilnwnii rw
SHIYNZO SAKAMAKI, PROF. JOHN BAKER,
Ed itor .l+':wulty Adviser
Reportorial staff: J. Stowell NVright, Alfred Aki, Harry Shiramizu, Harry
Takata, Miss lithel li. Wfiddiheld, Miss Mary Gertrude Luebberman, Miss Klar-
guerite Louis, Mrs. Jessie S. lleet.
lia l..eo oA Hawaii, weekly publication of the university, was used as a labora-
tory for the students in the class in journalism. Rather high standards were main-
tained throughout the year, in both the editorial and news policies of the weekly,
and the sheet was rated with the best of mainland collegiate papers of its size. Cam-
pus news was gathered and written up in creditable style, and each week's issue
was eagerly awaited and read by the student-body. In its editorial columns, the
paper initiated and brought to fruit through continued agitation such campus
projects as a university chorus and the much-needed auditorium, besides support-
ing all student movements and enterprise. The weekly paper did much to make
up for the lack of a weekly assembly hour, 'and was instrumental in maintaining
a high university spirit throughout the year.
qMApVFE5A3i.R' mwkw'5gIr8m if ur
mi- -- bl 4-
N '-' :U "".,, ,. ,Fr 4,. """!P - --a - ,"' in --Q - -.-.nv ..a. - .. ... .2'- p " Q-9'
Qi 1-14, 'Pom Ching Smith
--Q The Board of Managers of Unlverslty PubilCat1OHS
fi I-l. W. Ching. . . . . . Manager Student Publications
" H. Tom ..... .......... A fXdvertising Manager
P. Smith .... .. .Assistant f'Xdvertising Manager
K. H. Ho .... ......... Circulation Manager
Chairman H. W. Ching and his assistants have done great work in making
Ka Leo and Ka Palapala a financial success. The student body is to be com-
Q' mended in electing such an efficient business staff. The editorial stall' of Ka
I 1 o 1 1
P Palapala has at all tmnes received the untirmg support of these men and takes
l . . . .
id this opportunity to thank them for their splendid cooperation,
.51 "....aL... M'--nr
' W.. ' ' 'L' 15" . H , ' '..
'gf , , .,1...'SS. .t.,.,..,w- ..u saw, N V, -. ,I ...yQv.5Zf. 6. ls
in ir- n : .
x- H , 1
1 ' .
LX Q 5-
Ol ' .1 Tho llq
' Mary li. Cornelison..
Marguerite Louis . . .
ii' Juanita Lemmon . . .
' Donald Olmstead ..
iii VVilliam Lydgate ..
l 5 Harold Oda .....
' Juliette Oliveira ....
Alice Nieman ..
- 1 7t"':i..,.tf'?"1LTzL.f-zsL15-12'tf"s...:,,,,",g ' N ",,,, , ,?'1f-iz 'gg-"
lf' R Y NST
W lil D IG M E Y lil R
l'Al.A l'.fXl.A STAFF
. . .Classes and
Frank Thomas ...,...
. . . . . .Sports
. . . . .Literary
. . .Snapshots
. . .Humor
. . .Alumni
. . .Typist
. . .Typist
The staff wishes to thank all those who either directly or
indirectly helped prepare this hook, especially Donald Dease,
joe Geddes, Alice Lyser, lidward Keyes, Photographer I-larry
Schultheis, our advertisers: M r. Scott, Nlr, Thaanum, and Mr.
joe Bisho of The Advertiser Publishing Co., and R. A. 'Robbins
of l.ewers K Cooke, Ltd.
'.,'f -1 " '- E.. .. ,,,5-,
A . K I ,
'C 1 H
- -rf -sl-' - " 4952"-
UPL N. .. . .u H .,
x NSILS 'it thc umvei sity had two feattucs this yeai. lhc Womens
Forensic bociety was formed, with Marguerite Louis as president, and
inter-class debates, with a trophy at stake, were initiated for the first
llarly in the year a team composed of NValter Mihata, David Yap, and Quan
Lun Ching, of the class in argumentation, representing the negative of the ques-
tion: "Resolved, that Sheriff Trask was justified in using the blacksnake whip
to disperse gangsters in Honolulu," defeated Edwin K. Fernandez, Henry Tom,
and Mitsu Kido of the public speaking class.
Later Margaret Black, livelyn Anderson, and Alla F. Neely of the public
speaking class, upholding the negative of the question: "Resolved, that Saturday
classes should be abolished at the University of Hawaii," defeated Leonie Schwal-
lie, Marguerite Louis, and Margaret Searby of the argumentation class. Although
it lost the decision, the team representing the argumentation class gained most in
During the first semester the seed from which the "VVomen's Forensic So-
ciety" sprang was planted when Margaret Black, Marguerite Louis, Yuk Gan Ung.
Lena Comstock, Juanita Lemmon, and Evelyn Anderson organized a group to
meet informally and hold debates on various subjects. ln the second semester the
organization of this group was perfected, and a constitution and name adopted.
The preliminaries for the inter-class debates were held in February on the
question: "Resolved, that the Territory of Hawaii should provide for a territorial
theatre similar to the municipal theatres of Germany and the government theatre
The junior team, composed of W'alter Mihata, captain, Mitsu Kido, and Rich-
ard Kaneko defeated the seniors, Shunzo Sakamaki, Margaret lilack, and Harry
Takata by a unanimous decision in the first of the inter-class debate series held
Monday, March 14. The question was: "Resolved, that the Territorial Normal
School should be amalgamated with the University of Hawaii." The juniors up-
held the affirmative.
The freshmen team, composed of VVilliam Lydgate, captain, Shigeo Yoshida.
and Ah Ho Chun, defeated the sophomores, Francis Sato, Kam Tai Lee, and
Masao Yamada on Tuesday, March 15, maintaining the negative of the question:
"Resolved, that this house is in favor of a Pacific League of Nations." The deci-
sion was unanimous.
The final debate for the championship was between the freshmen and junior
teams, both of which had won unanimous decisions previously. Both teams put
considerable effort into the composition of their arguments on the question: "Re-
solved, that the Territory of Hawaii should adopt the single-house system for its
legislature." After an evenly matched debate marked by close competition and
sharp-witted rebuttals, the freshmen team was awarded a unanimous decision.
The names of the winning freshmen were engraved on a silver plaque offered as
a perpetual trophy by Hawaii Union, men's debate organization.
As "Ka Palapalan goes to press, the lierndt contest in extemporaneous public
speaking in which a S100 prize is offered annually by limil A. Berndt, is in
progress. Quan Lun Ching, li. Hayakawa, Mitsu Kido, Kam Tai Lee, David M.
Makaoi, Walter Mihata, Alla Neely, and Stowell VVright are entered in the finals
which are scheduled to be held May 6 at Mission Memorial Hall.
During the first days of school, Shunzo Sakamaki was a member of a team
which upheld the negative of the question: "Resolved, that democracy has failed,"
against an Australian team in a debate at Mission Memorial Hall, sponsored by
the Pan-Pacific Union. L
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4 ASSOCIATED STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF HAVVAII
5 Organized October, 1920, on basis of
' fill Associated Students of the College of Hawaii
1' Daniel Ainoa, '27. . . ............ President
Percy Lydgate, '28 .... .... F irst Vice-President
Takeji Betsui, '27 ..... .... S erond Vice-President
. Gladys Pearce, '28 ..... . ............ Secretary
, Archibald Kaaua, '27 ..... ......... ' Treasurer
Daniel Ainoa, '27 ............. . ...... Ifx-ofhcio
Professor T hayne M. Livesay .... . . .Faculty Member
D' Percy Smith, '29 ................................ Secretary
David Penhallow, '27, Edwin Fernandez, '27, Harold
J Shaw, '27 fresignedj: Archibald Kaaua, '27 fappointedj.
A S'rumcN1' Couivcn.
Alexander H. Cornelison, '27 .... ,,,. Q Tlmii-man
Alice Denison, '28 ....................,.......... Secretary
Margaret Pratt, '27, Edwin Fernandez, '27 Quan Lun
15 Ching, '28, Percy Smith, '29.
' ' "A"-1""5'f5flT'v - "
lirnest W'cde1ncye1' .
David Pellhallow ..
Neoluni Schwullie ..
Hong Chang X'Vong..
I4. .UW 'IW
ls hr. A. L. Amin-ws
H. lhu'tIm-H '30
I. lhgnlun '28
'l'. IN-tsni '27
M. Illnvk '27
A. Hlmxlrlinflll '20
N. HUXVHIIIII '28
IG. Bnynfun '30
H. Hll1'h2lllElll '20
H. l'1ll'll'l' '28
XV. I'hnlnn-rs '30
U. l'h4'llHllllll '28
B. Chung: '27
I.. 1'0nn-mu-k '27
U. Unnvy '30
I.. Fox '28
'I'. t'nykm-nnlnll '2
U. llny '20
S. he-nn '28
A. In-nisun '28
J. lN'V1'l'l'llX '30
A. Dlshnmn '30
mx may 'us
'r. Ellis 'un
Y. l'Il'l'lll1'A'l' 'LIT
I" l"I0l'lH'I' '28
A. I . -.
D, Gnrrvy '20
D. Ilnh' 'L7
N. Hull '20
IG. llnrphmn '20
Y. ll:m-gnwn '27
A. Ilzlynslnhlu '28
I. lluvklvy '30
B. lIlil'lllJIllll '27
II. Ilnrlnxlnn '20
l. Hunslun '20
R. lrwln '30
ll. Kali '20
I.. hui '20
L. L00 '27
A. In-nn-s '20
.l. lA'llllllUIl '28
li. lA'1Illl-I '28
G. Ll '30
IG. Livingrston '27
A. Lill '30
M. Lunls '28
ll. Louis '28
V. Lyilirllh- '28
A. Lys:-r '30
Y. 'l'. Linn '27
G. Mnrtln '30
ll. M1'l"ny '20
l'. Manx-Ilntyw '30
S. Bll'Ul'I'l'1lXV '30
U. M1'KvL-Vol' '27
V. M:u'Km-nzh- '28
'L Moore '30
. Nvvly '28
J. Ollvlc-rn '28
D. Olmstmnl '20
G. Penn-v '28
IJ. I'vnhnllow '27
. . . . . .President
. . . .Secretary
. . T1'easurer
. A. I.. Andrews
SI. Snro '28
U. Wong: '27
Y. Yup '28
4 -.. M v n- 1 , ,,,, ,, -v. V .. --rf I 'gn' N 3. bw
f '..W"'.- .,g..g-14 v - - ..,....fr1--me ' - ".,,...f-wi... 1 ff
L. Aclelphal Club
I, Margaret Pratt .. ..... President
ii llertha Chong . . . . .Vice-President
li Ruby Leong . . . ..... Secretary
:I lithel lfranson . . . . .'l7reasurer
The Adelphai Club, whose aim is to promote good fellowship among the
R women students of the university, to cooperate with the rest of the student body
1' for the general betterment of the university, and to promote social activities, con-
'F sists of eighty per cent of the women students of the University.
. f The club again sponsored the "Big Sister" movement this year and inaugurat-
J ed supper meetings which will perhaps be made a permanent custom.
. Social activities this year included a tea for the lrVonien's Faculty Club, a
Halloween party held at Schofield, a Christmas party, a three-day camp, a beach
'j party, and a chop-sui-theatre party.
..-h.u.':".L .....ai.S'1c..g..1.'..z.u.. ...t:.:....1v....a.w....5
,dk '2fF?""'L- . . . .. ...M
Theta Alpha Phi
l'lUl1l1ClCtl at fllillllltilllil, .X. K Xl. College, 19l6
lflzuvaii Chapter estztlmlisherl, November, 1921
.Nlice Denison . . . . . . .l'resiclent
Doris lflair .. . . .Vice-l'resiclent
Sylvia Dean . . . . . . . Secretary
Mrs. A. I.. Ainlrews
Mrs. 'l'. li. llnnt
Alive Illenison '28
liit'lllll'll Rive '28
llnvitl I'enll:lllow '27
lirnt-st Vretlelneyer '27
Dr. A. I.. Andrews
l'rot. 'l'. B. llnnt
.. i . 0,
'llillCL',ll Bitsni '21
Doris llznir '27
Noeluni Svlnwnllit- '28
lVL2ll'f.f1ll't'f Pratt '27
llnrold Shaw '27
'l'hetzt Alphzt l'hi is :L clrznnatic fraternity and the only
l.t-onie St-llwslllie '27
Shnnzo Snkmnnki '27
Sylvia llenn '28
Hong Chung XVong '27
Greek letter society on
During' the past year l-lawaii .Xlplizt has held monthly meetings with at planned
progrznn and purpose for each. One of the most interesting was helcl in Januzwy
at which Klr. XVillizun l.ewers gave a talk on "Blake-L'p" as he knows it from his
professional work on the stage. Klenihers of Theta Alplia Phi helpecl the Dramatic
Clnlm with its procluetion of "The .'Xtlll1lI'ZIlblC Crichton," hesicles assisting' with the
tlrzninzttic nights given throughout the year.
Mw...ff:. .T .
Percy l,ydgate . ...... President
Donald Olmstead . .. .... ..Viee-lfresident
David T. XN. Yap. . . . . .Secretary-'llreasnrer.
, Harold Oda ..... . .......... Manager
' M15 M mills
Ei M. Black O. lllll'Ill'll2llll W. Qlpivm
'liodsuuu ' 1
' M. Dense
D. MeC'oy K. Tcllllvilll
T W. lll'llVt'f0l'll
' ll. Densi-
. 'l'. M:n-da W. lwllllllll
I. S. I yum-n
The animal tennis singles tournament to decide the tennis singles champion
l l l ear 1926-27 was held in March. Fif-
of the University of Hawaii for tte sc loo y
l nivusil were entered and keen competition
teen of the best raequeteers in tie u y
3 and good tennis were features of the tournament. A handsome silver cup WHS
ci offered by Vllilliam VVilson, former Dean tennis singles champion, as an award to
r the winner.
ll- - .. . . . .
ln respect to inter--club tournaments, the Hawan tennis team is playing in
ill great form. The entrance of the universit team into the Hawaii Tennis l.caU'ue
i h , h
E is taken to mean that the Deans are seriously contending for the clnlm ehampionsliip.
U .. . . .. - . .. -.. ....
. Me 4, '-
,.j - H nu-
. 1 1, ' J I
J-4 Q J' -.. : ..
4 1 J
Stnncling-Y:nmd:i, Mihzntn, Q, I.. Ching, H. W. Ching, llishmnn, Xdlllllgll, Ogurn, Rngh.
Sitting-fMnk:loi, Yap, l.ct-hrick, Kirlqmtrit-k, Smith,
David T. XY. Yap. . . .... . . l,l'CSitlClll
Percy Smith . . . . . .Vice-l'resident
David Makaoi .. ...... Recorder
Y. T. Lum ...... .... ' l'reasurer
Hung VVai Ching. . . ....... Membership
john Devereux .. . . .Church Relations
Quan l.. Ching. . . . .Religious lidncation
XValter Blihata . . . . .Campus .Xctivities
Masao Yamada . . . . .Community Service
S. Ugura ..... ..... N ew Students
C. Yanaga . . . .. .... Employment
Dwight Rugh .. .. ......... General Secretary
Faculty Advisers.. ...... President D. l.. Crawford,
Dr. .-X. l.. Dean, Dr. Paul Kirkpatrick
The Student Christian Association is a movement among students and faculty
men for promoting religious education and leadership among students. Its pur-
pose is carried out through the fellowship of various campus activities, new student
Y. M. C. A.
help, employment and social recreation. Community service, such as leaderships in
hoys' clubs, church groups and deputations, is also another aim of the University
lnterviews, llilile study, meetings and conferences make up its program of
Buck Row-llocklvy, Lightfoot, liilrtlctt, H0lIll'0Sll, cllll'iSl70l'l'l'l'Sl'1l, 'l'll0lllllS0ll, Beutel, Carter,
Forlws, W'ebsti-r, IN'l:u'liity1-0, Wl'igilt, llzluglls.
Middle Rim'-l3:n'tels, Rourke, Clrutell, Neely, Young, Rollrig, Steger, Denison.
5 Front li0WLSlllltll, Lemmon, MacKenzie, Arrl, M. Lemmon, Lower.
gi Ka Pueo
1 Alice Denison .. ....... 'President
it lilizabeth Smith .... . . .Vice-President
" Eleanor McKenzie .. ..... Secretary
l liileen Carter .... . . .Treasurer
ji Organized May, 1921
if Mrs. D. l,. Crawford, Patroness Miss May Gay, 'Faculty Adviser A
ji Ka Pueo was reorganized at the beginning of the second semester and a large
number of new members were taken into the club. The new members were en-
tertained at a tea given at the home of Alice Denison on February 19.
Club members tool: an active part in the work of the Social Service Depart-
,if ment of the Queen's Hospital, some girls going down two days a week to dis-
, tribute library books to patients. The regular meetings held on the hrst and third
if Mondays of each month have been very popular, and in addition there we1'e many
jolly gathering, among them several theatre parties, one evening at the skat-
ing rink, and a week-end house-party. For its annual spring party Ka Pueo
entertained at a dinner-dance which event closed a very successful year.
. .--gm... -. . .
'I va . I .-A-',,'.'fr',. . -,. .. - -- - felqgii.-r,'g'4 - ,I "- tv.--?i'r-.M - 5 -i
Hawk Row-Oda, U. llorninnn, W. Ilornnlnn, Oliveira, 0't'onner, Blnrtin.
.l"ront Row--lllaclc, l"r:lnson, t'oinstock, I+'lt-viii-i', Louis. h
Hawaii Quill f
l.ena Comstock .... ...... l 'resident '.
Bernhard I-lormann . . . . .Vice-l'resident Bertha Chong' . . . ..... Secretary ,
Harold Oda .. ........ Treasurer '-
live lfleener ........ . . Program Director V
l'rof. Chas. H. Neil. . . . . .Faculty .-Xdviser
Hawaii Quill is the only general literary society on the campus, Monthly '
meetings are held at the homes of the different memhers. .-Xt these gatherings
one-act plays were read and presented, and modern playwrights, like lhsen and ,i
Shaw, discussed. Literary spelling matches have proved popular. The meetings fly
have also heen designed to unite the memhers socially. - i
The largest undertaking in the history of this literary society was the pro-
duction of "As You l.ilce lt," in cooperation with the Aggie Club in its May-Day Q
program. The cast was composed mainly of Hawaii Quill memhers, directed hy the president with the assistance of memhers of the faculty.
7 i 's
-J -- . -- . ... ""'. ""tV1"""' .,,, , ln. M.-J-'QR N
t..:1.t2:.......-f' 1 f - -was-:sta ""' -"-- -. f' ' '- if- -...i
li ' 'N
. ... th
Buck Row-Yzmngzl, Luong, Keyes, Tilton, Kinut-nr, Admins, Van ll'inkle, liydgalc, 'l'hom,
Matsubziyzislii, Suzuki, Iliuo.
Middle ROW--Yvlllllilllll, Iwata, Mvf'o'r, l"crn:iudez, Oda, Goto, Kurimoto, Twui, Lau, 3'llli0Y2lll1:l,
,1 l"rout Hou'-Shih Po' Tao, liuui, lli-rasliitlzi, Ching, Nishih:ir:i, llznnunioto, bvllllllllllbth
Z' Commerce Club
First Semester Second Semester
gf- Yin Tai Lum ...... . . President ...... . . . .Harold Y. Gda
I ' Howard H. .-Xdams. . . . . Vice-President ...... .. . . Kenji Goto
4 C. K. liarimoto. . . . . Secretary ..... . . .Edward C. Keyes
'I Harold Y, Oda .... .. Treasurer.. ..... Q. S. Leong
E' The Commerce Club of the University of Hawaii was organized October 28,
1 1925. lts purpose is to promote fellowship among the members, to provide train-
. ing for intelligent discussion of business problems, to promote closer relationship
between business men and the members of this organization and to encourage
y higher business standards.
li? H -
7 lhe club meets on the second Monday of the month and usually some dis-
tinguished speaker addresses it. The last meeting of the year is put aside for a
Commerce Club picnic, which is held out of town. The following are some of the
prominent men who have addressed the club during the past year: H. B. Kemp,
lil: Mr. john T. liarret, Dr. Hardman Kinnear, Rev. N. Uizon, I-lon. Shukei Kuwa-
tl? The club nominated a co-ed of the university to represent it as Miss Com-
merce in the popularity contest held in conjunction with the sale of tickets for
the semester play. Miss Commerce was elected by an overwhelming majority,
through the efiforts of the members of the club and their friends.
J.g3r5Q.f'if ', . . '. ' H - - 1 "'-.. . - f - ,.f E, fi , ,f-g,,-- -N L55- .hi".:iZ2J5'..3".t....i"hi'
:fd 9 , -Q 5 i '
5 I "
1 X at
1 X xv X 'S
Back Row-t'hing3, Aki, Fong, Thom, ll. Chun, K. thnn, I.. C'lun1 Ng.
Middle Row-l.iu, Mau, Q, S. Leong, lid. Leong, Yap. lid. l'lling,'1'olll, J
1"l'0llt ROW-'l'ill4u', l.iu, Lee, Chun, Leong, Wong, YUUULI, LW: Al'l'U"k-
. , . L
Chmese Students Alllance i'
L,IN1vi-:Rsrrv or HVAVVAII UNH' '
First Semester Second Semester
lloward Lam ........ President ...... .Jlargaret S. XVong'
Margaret S. XYong .... Yice-l'resident. . . ..... N. Y. Chong in
NVai Sue Chun ....... Secretary ..... .... X V ai Sue Chan
Frank Low .... . 'l'reasurer. . . . . .NVah-Chan 'l'hom
'l'he university unit of the Chinese Students' Alliance, starting with a few S:
memhers when organized in l92l, has grown steadily until it has now a memher- ii
ship of some sixty students.
The unit has heen active in promoting fellowship among its members and in -x
cooperating with other students in campus affairs. lt furnished an unique stunt
at one of the large foothall rallies, and also sponsored a tennis tournament. it
Among its social activities are included an entertainment for the Freshman, ,
a banquet iu honor of the parents, and a picnic at Wlailupe. '
"Chinese Love." a drama, was presented for'tl1e C. S ..iX. huilding fund.
if B:1c,k Row-Goo, Mant-ki, lwznmga, K. Ito, Wong, Kiinata.
j Middle Row--Westgate, Clmlnn-rs, Rirc, Yamslguvhi, I. Itoh, Katsurn.
fl, Front .Row-l'ao:n, .lorgr-nsen, M. Kunnn, Nishiinursl.
The Agrlcultural Club ,
First Semester Second Semester
9? I-larold Shaw ,... .. l'resident ...... ...... P l. C. VVong'
' H. C. Wong. . . . . Vice-President. . . . . liarle Nishimura
Isamu lwanaga. . . . . Secretary ..... . . . lsamu lwanaga
Q M. Takahashi. . . . . Treasurer. . . . . .jiro Suzuki
pf Mary liamm. . . . . Librarian. . . . .Mary Kamm
Fred l'aoa. . ........... Steward. . . . . . . lwao ltoh
4 The Aggie Club is an active organization on the campus existing for the pur-
l pose of promoting interest and knowledge among agricultural students. For this,
regular lecture meetings are held throughout the year.
l.ast year the club sponsored the hrst Lampus Day with the aid of the faculty
and students. The success achieved by the club last year was so favorable that
plans are again being considered for a second Campus Day. -
The horse-shoe-1mitching tournament, the chess, and the checkers tournaments
li were sponsored by the club as usual. Great interest has been shown by the student
body in these minor tournaments every year.
" The honorary members are: li. M. lihrhorn, l.. IX. Henke, and F. G. Krauss.
I Other members are: Harold R. Shaw, Hugh VV. lirodie, Roy Jacobson, Murray
U' lfleminger, Fortunato Tejo, li. l.. lium, Orlando Lyman, U. K. Das, S. C. lain,
lfl. Ochiae, M. Takahashi, lwao Itoh, Y. l-lamamoto, Sam liawahara, I-l. liido,
Rl. Maneki, li. Nakagawa, C. Ashton, Chas. Auld, AX. l. Cruz, G. l. Dowson, R.
Fiddes, Francis Fong, R. Urata, li. Yoshinaga, George liguchi.
fn' ,. ""' ' by " ' " .. -' , V ,
5- .fww - .- "'1..amf
" : JL L.E1-'Z'.i......si..Qvc:E.i.a.E'....a....R-.v--1-
7,1 vo, ' ,
'-J " T-' 5-' A.:
Top Row--Hyatt, f'll.Ykl'llll!lll, ,l':l'l'llll'0fT, Ht. Sur:-.
Middlv Rmv-4Wristrm, Shaw, Ulmstvzul, l"vrn:lmlL-Z, f'0l'l10liS0ll.
Front Row--Ilonlingvr, .lvnsq-n, Nm-zvy, lirmliv.
Hugh Brodie ....
John C. Myatt. . .
Dmlalcl Ulxnstczul. . . . .
Daniel McCoy. ..
Vice- I 'resident ....
.Secretary .... .
. . . . Hzlmlcl Shaw
.,,, .. ... , -..... .. ....,,...... . ,N .V ,, is,
i'1f?'l? ' l""',..5-'E-.ff?'Y",..-.-4.-"'-'... . , y E FQ ip:IJJRQEZ:-f'lT'm:..1'vii'i'5'f'5'fix:3gi"iLiL:QHQ?.:f3'Z,'f:-5'if-,.,ff'4"'- ,,...,,J-:A
'W' fr' U' lfiee e
Tim-lt Row--Mill:lt:1, Ching, Sato, Wright, Vi"0I'lHIlllilZ, Silkillllillii, Kido.
Front Row---t'orm-lison, .l3:lker, Andrews, Lee, iiilllvliti.
First Semester Second Semester
lidwin Fernandez. . . . . . President. . . . . . . ..Quan I.un Ching
.f'Xlexander Cornelison .... Vice-l'resident. . . ..l. Stowell VVrigl1t
Francis Sato. . . . . ...... .Secretary. . . . . . .Richard lianeko
Kam Tai Lee. . . . . . . . . . . Treasurer. . . . . .Shunzo Sakamaki
The Hawaii Union completed its fourth year of existence with the close of
the 1926-1927 school year. Organized in l924 by Dr, KX. l.. Andrews, and affil-
iated with the well-known Oxford Union, the l'-lawaii Union has played an active
part in promoting forensic activities at the university.
Union members have been active in nearly every debate or public-speaking con-
test with which the university has had anything to do. The members of the 'Uni-
versity of Hawaii team that defeated the Oxford debaters were all from Hawaii
Union. The Berndt Oratorical Contests always lind some members of the Union
among those who win final honors.
The inter-class debates staged at the university this year were outgrowths of
Hawaii Union's activities. These debates will be a yearly occurrence in the
future, and it is expected that more interest will be created in forensics at the uni-
versity by means of these contests.
The greater part of the activity of the Union, however, is within the organiza-
tion itself. Here members meet in friendly discussion, talking over the various
phases of different local and world problems.
Dr. A. l.. Andrews is honorary member and adviser of the organization, and
Prof. j. M. Baker and Arthur G. Smith are honorary members.
Z' "-ii--if -L'
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I Q 4 V I '
,Z Pre-lVlecl1c Club
'l'ake'i lletsui .. ....... President
Esther Ogawa . . . ..... Vice-President
Eva Young . . . . . .Secretary-'l'reasurer
Jiro Suzuki ..... .. ......... Librarian
yi Dr. H. Edmondson .. . .... Faculty Adviser
'l'he l're-Medic Club o mened its membershiu this ear to all members of the
A l l Y
iff! lfniversity interested in medical work as well as to pre-medical students. With
the largest membership since its organization in 1923, the club has had a most
active and successful year.
t. . ,
Monthl meetings were held, the nur Jose of which was to acc uaint the mem-
52, Y is I I 1
Fil bers with different phases of the medical profession. The club encouraged dis-
cussious of medical schools, the correct attitude toward the work, and kindred
subjects. During the year prominent men, including' Dr. H. lidmondson, Dr.
:M , 1 . , - . , '
fi NV. VVh1te of the bhrmers Hospital, Dr. Richard VVrenshall of the University,
and Dr. N. P. Larsen of the Queen's l-lospital, addressed the club. Motion pic-
tures of operations performed at the Shriners' Hospital were also shown.
Good fellowship among the members was promoted by various social activi-
L'-g tics including a mixer to welcome new members, a picnic, and a chop suey dinner
,g in honor of those leaving school at the end of this year.
' ' , - 'J -. -Q.: . u-li-Q. AE-:H-up--ns.s-... I
The Unlversity of l-lawau Alumni Association ,
H. K. Keppeler ...... ....... P resident 41
Laura Pratt Bowers. . . ....... Vice-President
Douglas Ormiston . . . . .Secretary-Treasurer 5.
- -.a'f"',7,. 'gf .. .. - .. ...
-a n 'f- fir:-z-.M-1 M z .fl ff' -"1 - A -
1 4 wi
. . .. . . .
HO.-XRD Ol? GOVIERNORS 4
G. l-I. XV. liarnhart li. H. Bryan, -lr. ka
F. A. l. Bowers H. L. Denison
VV. N. Jacobson
H. li. Keppeler Douglas Ormiston,
The University of Hawaii Alumni Association now numbers two hundred '
paid-up members. Anyone desiring information concerning any of the alumni 5:
should communicate with Mr. Douglas Ormiston, cfo Hawaiian Pineapple Co..
Honolulu, T. H.
Officers' Club lf'
lirnest F. XfVedemeyer. . . ....... President ,il
Takeji Betsui ........ .... X "ice-President if
john C. Myatt .... ...... S ecretary
Henry Tom . . . . . .... . . . .Treasurer
The Officers' Club of the University of Hawaii was organized on February
21 of this year. Membership in the club is open to all who are commissioned
officers of the university unit of the R. O. T. C. Pi
The object of the club is to promote better coniradeship among the officers: ,
to provide for gathering of officers for educational lectures, and to promote social 1
functions within the battalion and the university. V'
Charter members of the organization are XVedemeyer, Betsui, lXlyatt, l.yd-
gate, jensen, Rice, Olmstead, Ainoa, Moragne, Suzuki, Yamashita, Cheatham,
Matsu, Keala, Hino, Ching, Mihata, Holt, and Tom. Other members are Dease,
Giles, Farden, Hamamoto, Murray, Iwata and Kaeo. if
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5 ......... . .
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The Twisted Structure
By W. I..
N the fifteenth of September, I9-, I married Miss Virginia Reed. I
V' - """"5"f
had been in love with her for six months. To me she was an ideal:
purity, sincerity, supreme love. I respected her as I did no one else,
and I knew that when I married her I would be getting the best wife any man
could wish for. The only trouble was that I felt a trifie guilty in bringing one
to live with me who was so much more superior in every respect. I told her that.
but she laughed her rich, fascinating laugh. "No, dear," she said. "You are only
afraid that your love is not true enough." She was always saying things like
that. She could analyze a situation in a moment. Yes, she was my superior.
In a way I feared her.
She was always giving me advice. I should do this and that. It was good
advice: I will admit that. llut somehow it aggravated me that she, a woman,
should be giving me, a man, advice on vital questions. I was in the real estate
business and negotiated many important deals. I told myself I should not talk
shop with her, but somehow I couldn't help myself--she drew it out of me in a
quiet sort of way. Then she would give me advice, and, knowing that it was good
advice, I used it. She was perhaps a little conservative in her views, but never
unreasonable. For instance, she put a stop to 1ny having eggs every' morning for
breakfast because, as she said, too many eggs were bad for one. I liked eggs,
and I hated to give them up: but I saw that she was tight.
Otherwise, our marriage was a happy one. People said we made a hand-
some couple. She was tall and slender, with dark hair and large brown eyes. I
am a little taller than she was-perhaps an inch or two. I am dark, too. In fact
people said we looked enough like one another to be brother and sister.
On the fifteenth of February of the next year we were happy. On the six-
teenth something occurred which was to play a great part in future events, and
by the end of the next month the crisis had come.
It happened this way. I had a chance to buy a piece of real estate. It was
situated in a growing section of the city, and I figured that if I bought it and kept
it for a week I would be able to sell it at a gain of perhaps several thousand dol-
lars. But the company wanted cash-eight thousand dollars in cash. By putting
up all the money I had, by borrowing to the limit, and by mortgaging the lot I
could get the seven thousand dollars. I needed another thousand.
Now I knew that Virginia had about eighteen hundred dollars in' her name
in one of the local banks. A thousand of that would make the required amount,
and I stood the chance of doubling or trebling that by selling the lot. I asked the
manager of my firm what he thought land in that section would be worth in the
near future. I-Ie was confident that it would go up twenty per cent at least, and
probably more. I was convinced that the gamble was worth the risk.
But I hated to ask Virginia for the money. I was afraid that she would say
in her quiet way: "john, you would be taking an awful chance. I don't think you
had better do it." And I knew that would end it for me. That got on my nerves
U . .1 .. A .... . -..,.
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I was coming to hate her advice. I know it was foolish of me, because she always
gave such good, sound advice. But that was the trouble: it was always good.
God! I thought: if she would only make a mistake once!
So I forged a check. I signed her name to the line without much hesitation
because I was convinced that I was justified in doing it. I felt sure that I would
be making three or four thousand off the deal. So I could put back into the bank
what I had taken, and she would never know the difference. Then I would tell
her of my deal. I would say I had paid only four thousand dollars for the lot
she knew I had that muchj, and everything would be all right. I would not only
have the money but also there would be the satisfaction of having put over a
successful deal without her advice. That would give me courage. I could handle
more affairs without her advice. I would be free in business falthough as much
tied down in love, and happily soj.
The rest is simple. I bought the lot and waited. Two days after' the trans-
broke out in that section of the city, and wiped out all the newly built
action a fire
houses in the vicinity of my lot. Its value dropped from eight thousand to about
six thousand. But that was not all.
On the third day Virginia said: "John, this last letter from mother is more
pathetic than ever. I must go to her. She hates the hospital and she hates Paris.
I feel it my duty to go."
"VVhy, dear, you must go by all means,"' I said. "But now let's see. Is
there enough money for the trip?"
"Oh, don't worry, john dear. I have eighteen hundred dollars of my own
in the bank."
There was a great beating in my throat.
She wanted to leave in three days. That meant I had to get the thousand
dollars I had taken, back into the bank before she was ready to draw it out.
What was I to do? For an hour I was as weak and shaky as a frightened child.
I began to picture the scene when she would discover that the money was not
there and would go to the bank president. I knew what she would say to him
tnd just how she would say it. In her calm voice with its deadly assurance it
would be: "Mi: Ross, I had eighteen hundred dollars in my account. Now there
are only eight liundred. Can you tell me anything about it ?"
But I found a way out. I took a thousand dollars from the firm's treasury.
I figured that the value of my lot would go up as soon as people stopped being
superstitious about fires, and then I could sell it and put the money back into the
treasury. Nobody would ever know what I had done,
Virginia left for Paris. The day before she got there her mother died.
Virginia was there for the funeral, and there being nothing for her in Paris she
hastened to return to me. In exactly three weeks she was back with me.
But, oh, the agony of those three weeks! Virginia had hardly been gone a
week when I learned that the auditors were coming to look over our III'l11,S books.
On top of that the bank from which I had borrowed foreclosed the mortgage they
had on the lot. So then I did not even have my land. I had to get a thousand
dollars back into the firm's treasury before those auditors came.
I'or days I u 'ls weak 'md nervous and shaky. lhe whole thing haunted me
like a terrible ghost. I lost twenty pounds. My eyes were sunken my cheeks
hollow. l had no appetite. No matter what I did I could not forget even for
a moment the horrible situation I was in. I thought dollars I ate dollars and
when I was so fortunate as to sleep fitfully for 1 few hours I dreamed dollars
and woke up in a cold sweat. I tried to call up what little will-power I had but
it was useless: the thing had complete possession of me. It had my mind in its
long, thin, powerful fingers, and it was twisting and bending my thoughts into
a crazy structure.
There was just one thing I had to be thankful for and that was Virgiuia's
absence. It was bad enough to brood over my misfortune alone, but I knew that
5 1' .V X, .J ,-. ,J , . V I, . ., ., , '4 V1 K j -.4 M F, I - , . .I :,.
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when she came back I would have to strain all my mental energy toward keeping
it from her. And even then I was afraid she would draw it out of me, as easily
and quickly as the sun draws out water. God! How helpless I was in her hands!
And so things went on. I brooded myself almost sick, and still I could find
no way out. The president of the bank from which I had borrowed whispered
a few words into the ears of the rest of the bankers in the city. They gave me
a cold reception when I sought to borrow money and said they were sorry. Hypo-
crites! I had no land fwe were living in an apartmentj. I had no cash. I had an
embezzlement charge hanging over me which would drop on me as soon as the
auditors came. The bankers would lend me nothing. Worst of all Virginia was
She came. I met her at the boat. From the moment I saw her standing in
all her alluring beauty and grace on the deck I lost heart. She was line, clean,
pure: and I a weak, sniveling wretch. No wonder she had such control over me,
my poor, weak will-power was like clay in her hands!
She noticed how thin I was. "XVhy, John dear," she said. "What lmzw' you
been doing with yourself? You haven't been eating too many eggs, I hope ?"
"No, dear," I said, and my voice was shaky. "I've just been lonely. I need
you to take care of me. I-I-." God! I had started to say "I'm down and
"Yes, dear," she said, kissing me. "I'll come home and cook you a good
lunch, and then I'll never, never leave you again." .
Her voice sounded far away. She was telling me of her trip and how much
she had missed me. ilrlimcd mc, wretch that I was! But her words meant noth-
ing. She might just as well have talked to a stone. I had found a solution.
It was early evening. Virginia was cooking dinner downstairs. I walked
into my room and closed the door. I had intended to lock it, but that seemed so-
unnecessary. I went to my bureau drawer and took out a pistol. As the cold
metal touched my hand I became nervous. I looked into the mirror and shud-
dered at the gauut face I saw. I backed away. My heart was pounding in my
throat. My knees were shaky: I could hardly stand up.
' 'f'g3j:aP"' . '-J-f 'I ' - - -' -M --f wf. .
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' 'as' H' A-' ' 54
'Hut you're doing this for her," I said to myself. "You're doing it to save
tried to swallow but my throat was dry. "You know how pure and clean she is-." .
I raised the pistol to my head. My hand was shaking like a leaf. I could ,H
l ' I
her from disgrace. You can't get around those auditors and you know it." I Q
not hold the barrel steady. Slowly and weakly I pressed the trigger. The door ,
of the room opened suddenly and something tall and white appeared. At the same
instant there was a blinding llash in front of my eyes, and a loud report. livery-
thing went black.
VVhen I regainec eonscn
was lying dead by the door, a bullet through her heart.
l 'Jusness-God! Do you know what l saw? My wife
'K' N 96 'X' 41' 41- 'lt dl'
l have been in this damned hole for three weeks. I eluded them for live
years until it got pretty unsafe. So I came here. lt's safe enough all right-
they'll never get me here. Iiut this damned snow! 'l'he marrow of my bones is
frozen. And there's not a darn thing to do except sit and get colder and colder.
In some ways it would be easier to go back and let them have me-the damned
' demons! lt's cold here: it would be hot as hell for me there ,.,, Hut ln the
meantime I'lI have a drink.
' Hy JANE Coixisrock
. Great stars of burst skyrockets
u ln the garden of the dusk,
' Against the gold plnmeria
4 Of pungent, perfumed musk!
ii, Vtlarm glowing crimson sequins
i Of the twilight's trailing gown
.I Caught in hedges of love's garden,
:Xt the border of the town!
fi Cloaks of the Royal Order
Of the Men-e-hu-ne Knights,
Wlio danced with fairy sweethearts
In their garden of delights:
'I A mystic. midnight fantasy
Of ancient elfland rites!
W' "rv .o , ," ' ---4 - , -. - -... -f ,,,.
lly XN'll.I,1A 51 l,x'm:A'1'if:
These wilcl, restless nights that whip wiuclily
Down long' clmsms of clarkness
Quickly sting aucl wratlifullyz
l Cllllllilt escape save tllfilllgll the soft' pelter of ruin in clistress.
liven so your moocls: l have always lmorue
The wrzltllful sting' of your auger
.Nucl awaitecl the smile. quiet, furloru,
Aucl the soft pelter of clrezuus tlirougli your iutriczxte laughter. .
Calm after storm.
, ' 4. . -.. .,,,,,.T .- I -gg l -. - A .... -- 4 '
lm sour, sous or .rx smvrfz
By VVILLIAM I..r'Dc:Arra
'Brix Run, run from streets!
Q Away from the ludicrous lust!
Fling the cities of men to God
E35 And the sure, slow poisoning dust!
Unshackle the thm, bent soul!
Leap to the chariot reins!
li Go riding and shouting in triunrph
' Though nothing you say renrains.
1 Leap the streams and the rocks,
. Hack the branches aside!
,, Strike for the open fields
2' Wlrer'e there is no hate to hide!
il Ride till the day is done!
Ride till the body is sick!
Leap till the mind is reeling
Qi! And the shouting is dull and thick!
Then pause tc' gasp and bleed,
Weakerr, and totter, and fall ....
' Till the soul goes back to its crazy bend,
" And the rnght comes down over all.
The Fungus Forest
By J. S'rowEr.L VVRIGIIT
It s urrcann George observed, looking about the little clearing where we
y D -5 b
and somehou I don't feel quite safeg the darned things seem almost threatening.
Oh I guess they're safe enough," was the laconic reply, "but I wish we
could locate those blamed guides, or that they would locate us, and I suppose that
rs more likely
George Bradshaw and I had been lost for several days and in our wanderings
had penetrated a hitherto unexplored part of the island of Madagascar. We had
been doing ethnologica! work among the natives of the interior, and had become
separated from our guide as we were journeying back to the coast.
We had entered this strange jungle of mammoth fungi in an effort to reach a
high peak from which we hoped to be able to sight some familiar landmark. The
type 'of vegetation by which we found ourselves surrounded was entirely new to
ug H vs ,vv
had paused to rest.
L' "That's putting it mildly," I replied. "It is all unreal, unnatural and repulsive,
4' , Q.:
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both of is. I-Iuge toadstool-like growths were 'tll about us and between their
stalks and corresponding to the underbrush of the usual forest were large spongy
growths parts of which were decayed and rotting' while the rest had that mottled
appear'mce of mushrooms. Ihe general type of vegetation was rank, with large
pulpy leaves which had the yellowish unhealthy 'lppearance common to swamp
After seeing' this I would be inclined to believe all the weird tales we have
heard about this part of the island," my companion remarked when he had finish-
ed his scrutiny of the clearing'. As he finished speaking' one of the large toadstools
at the far end toppled over, sending' up a thick cloud of line spores and splattering'
us with pieces of the soft pulp of the fungus. As the cloud of dust settled, I
noticed a peculiar thing. The substance of the plant was turning brown and
visibly disintegrating before us.
"I guess this was the rule rather than the exception on earth about a million
years ago," I ventured, "but l don't think I shall be easily assimilated. I like the
ways of progress and evolution better."
"Same here," was the low-voiced reply. For some indefinite reason we both
spoke with lowered voices. There was that something' about our surroundings
which discom'aged any unnecessary noise.
"W'ell, look at that, will you!" exclaimed Georg'e in amazement. "The thing
has hatched a bunch of young ones. l.ook at them grow!"
From amidst the pile of dark brown dust and fragments had sprung a large
number of small fungi which were growing larger as we watched.
"This is no place for us," I said hastily. "Suppose a few dozen more should
follow the example just set, where would we be? Besides I am beginning' to
feel queer. That spore-dust and those pieces of slimy pulp are too much for me.
"You're right, let's go. Look out!"
The warning' came just in time. I jumped back amid another cloud of spores
and particles of slimy vegetable matter. I stood choking, knee-deep in a mass
of debris when a strange feeling came over me. l was nauseated and dizzy, and
it seemed as though the portions of my legs covered by the mass of fallen fungus
were gradually decomposing, or were sprouting out in every direction. I was
panic-stricken and tried to wade out of the mass of pulpous substance. On the
surface there was a fine dust of spores, but underneath the mass was the consis-
tency of jelly. I could lift my feet only with the greatest difficulty, and when I
did, great masses of the g'elatin-like pulp clung to them. Myriads of young' fungi
were beginning' to spring' up as I made my way clear of the stuff.
Wlithout waiting to scrape the slime from our legs, George and I started back
the way we had come. The path was strewn with the remains of fallen fungi,
and practically overgrown with the new shoots. VVe cleared the way by knocking
the growth down with our rifle-butts, but wherever the pulp came in contact with
our skin it seemed to take root and start to sprout. Our trouser-legs were eaten
away from wading through the fallen masses of pulp, and the fung'oid growths
clung to the bare skin as we stumbled along, clawing' at our faces and hands in
an effort to prevent the thing's from getting' a start in our flesh. NVQ grew steadily
weaker and more nauseated, until at last we reached the edge of the fungus forest.
We were completely exhausted, and our faces, arms, and legs were all blotched and
mottled where the young' fungi had started to take root.
We both lost consciousness and when I came to, we were in the hands of
our guides. They rubbed us thoroughly with some kind of vegetable oil to kill
t-he fung'us growths, and next day we started for the coast, George and I being
carried home in litters by our guides and carriers.
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Betty At The Baseball Game
nm. lx. CUXICICND ..
u ia I haf the most txciting time 5L.5lL.l'C'l-1. I ositivc y not iing' so tln'i in '
ias iappencd to mc since I was married a ycar ago. I ucnt to a base ma game.
Dick is perfectly mad about baseball, but I was never very enthusiastic about out-
door sports. I remember once, long befo1'e we were married Dick sent a special
delivery invitation for me to meet him that afternoon and see the Tigers play the
Cu is. I didn't meet him. He never showed up at all. I waited for him all after-
noon at the Zoo!
. -- vv. .'
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Yesterday afternoon Dick asked me to go with him to the White Sox game.
I was so excited. just in honor of the occasion I wo1'e my new white half hose. VVC
had seats right next to M rs. I'ellington-Ilird, and she had on the Ioveliest little
summer hat! I simply couldn't take my eyes off it. Dick was watching one of
the baseball players and he asked me if I noticed the chest-pad he had on. Iiut I
was looking at Dulcie Bird's hat, and I told Dick that it was perfectly stunning
and wondered who made it. Dick said, 'tSometimes the hall hits the catcher right
above the belt, and that's why he wears it," and I said, "I was thinking of getting
one myself"-referring of course to the hat-not the pad. NVasn't that absurd?
Suddenly there was a shout. "Oh, Dick, what did they do then? Struck a
fowl? Wfhy the horrid things. The very idea of trying to strike a poor inno-
cent bird with that baseball." And all the men in the grandstand seemed to enjoy
it. After a while they all began to shout again and Dick said that Digby had
caught a fly. VVas11't that the silliest thing to do? Stop right in the middle of a
game to catch a ily. I suppose it did annoy him to have it buzzing around his
face. Dick was just tickled to death toward the end, he said that our XVhite Sox
were going to "white wash" the visiting team. Rather a strange way to treat your
guests, I'd say! IfI"l1z'fr funxlz them! Did you ever hear of anything so childish?
just like some prep school initiation stunt.
XVhen the g'ame was nearly over Dick told me that one of his friends at the
top of the grandstand had g'iven him the high sign, and I asked him what the
high sign meant. He said it meant a high ball. 'l'hey really did toss the ball
awfully high. Dick excused himself for a minute and went up the steps to see
his friend. I wanted him to take me with him but he said that his friend didn't
like ladies. VVasn't that absurd?
I sat there alone trying to appear interested in the game, when all of a sudden
the man with the stick hit the ball awfully hard and it Ilew right toward the
grand stand. My, I was frightened! I looked around for Dick and there he was
standing at the rear waving his hat and shouting at me at the top of his voice,
"Come on home: come on home, you fool: come on home!" And right before a
thousand people. I never was so insulted in my life. I staggered toward him
and was about half way up the stairs when he shouted, "Go on back: go on back,
you simp: go on back!" Never in all our acquaintance had Dick spoken to me
like that. I staggered backwards and started down the stairs and my feet Ilew
out from under me, and I landed in the middle of the aisle on my back. Dick
. 4'f1r'-.-- -- - --- '-
yelled, "Slide, slide, slide!" and julia, take my word for it, every man in the
grandstand started to yell at me, "Slide, slide!" and I slid, slid until I humped
into a post.
Dick rushed to my assistance. Every man, woman and child in the grand-
stand rose to their feet and hollered and screamed till they were hlack in the face.
Mortified? I nearly died. 'l'hey threw their hats in the air and hollered and
hugged each other like demons. Oh, I never was so embarrassed in mv life,
"VVhy are they hollering at me ?" I asked Dick. But he was just as excited as
the rest. "White Sox, the NVhite Sox, they got a run in."
I turned right to the crowd and faced them like joan of Arc or a lion at hay,
and shouted just as loud as I could, "I don't care if they have, I guess I have
on another pair underneath!"
And Dick led me home.
Doctor: "You must avoid all forms of excitement."
Red: "But, doctor, cannot I even look at them on the street F"
nf :sf :lf ar wr
Junior: "For two cents I would knock your hloek off."
Frosh: "So you have turned professional."
Pk :sf sg vt: wk
Penhallow: "Do you helieve in prayer
Eileen: "I would have if you had gone home an hour ago."
va :lf :sc wk ae
Jimmie: "You ain't so hot."
"VVell, dearie, you are no three-alarm fire yourself."
as wk as :of :sf
Shunzo: "Wl1at does your daddy sing P"
Stowell: "My daddy don't sing."
Shunzo: "Gee, ain't ya got a hath tuh at your house?"
Pk JF al- as wk
Nancy: "He said last night he would love me forever and ever."
Gertrude: "Ah, Meir!"
:sf :se it vp wk
Chalmers: "I dinna like it-ya take every corner on two wheels."
Cushnie: "Oo, aye, hut dinna disturh yourself-it cuts ma yearly hill ahoot
wk -r sf sk if
SVVEIET TU CC JRNICI .ISON
I must confess 'tis not my whim
To angle for a trout,
Hut 1 had rather fish for him
Than hear him talked ahout.
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Limericks From "The Bum Buglern
Hy JANE Comsrock Callas. JXDNA G. CLARKIQJ
XVe're only in the R. O. T. C., but this sentiment sure sounds good to us.
"lJon't play no 'Taps' above my grave,"
Said Stubs, the orderly:
"XVhen you plant me, l want it done
To the sound of 'Reveille'3
Thus doing my last bunk fatigue,
Old Glory close wrapped o'er
AX-tliru my dreams the bugle calls:
'I can't get 'em up, no morel' "
PF :lc at if :of
There was a brave laddie, a llier,
Called his Moana Maid to admire:
llut his plane came to grief,
Down on VVaikiki reef,
NN'hen released, he will doubtless lly higher!
:if wk ie: at bk as
ln the ".f'Xdmirable Crichton" lirocklehurst is the sort of chap that would be
called Maple Syrup, 'cause he's such a refined sap.
Pk if vs af wk ik
lt's easy enough to be pleasant,
XNith a lass and a glass and a song,
Hut the man worth while is the guy who can smile,
W'hen he's got the old woman along.
af is wk at bk wk
They say that an linglishman bragged that he was once mistaken for Lloyd
George, The American boasted that he had been taken for President Coolidge.
The Irishman said he had them all beat. "A fellow walked up to me and tapped
me on the shoulder and said, 'Great God,' is that you?"
ik 4- in ik :if ff
"NVhy do you lock up that donkey of yours so carefully every night ?"
"Because it is too good an "2"
' wk wk 4: wk wk x
l'rof. Tilton fin Business Organizationj: "Occasionally you see a man
driving a car so carefully that you conclude it must be' paid for."
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ln the good old eaveman days, the motto of the heavy neekers was, "Club V
'em and leave 'em."
:tc wk wk sk is '44
Ching: "VVhat was the lirst thing the grasshopper said after it was created?"
lnaina: "I will bite: what F" Q-
Ching: "Oh, Lord, how you made me jump!" ,
:of at :oc is ik -
Nlagarian: "VVho was that hobo I seen you with?" Q
liirk: "That was no oboe-that was my life."
if wk in in :sf nu
Smiles: "Do you know any parlor tricks P" fi
Betty: "I am not that kind of a girl." l
Mary I.iz: "Thank you for the hug and kiss."
McCoy: "The pressure was all mine." -
Greta: "Have you seen Nlagarete's new evening' dress 3" L!
Dot: "No: what does it look like P" ' .
Greta: "VVell, in many places, it looks just like Nagaretef' -
Pk :sc wk bi: :sf
Percy: "I wish I had the money to get married."
Iris: "XN'hat do you want to get married for?"
Percy: "VVho said anything' about wanting to get married? I want the '
money to buy a Ford."
'K Pk bk lk lk .
FAI RY STC DRY
"I have had enough of married life," exclaimed a divoreee. "I would not
marry another man if he had twenty millions."
"Marry me," begged a man worth twenty millions.
"No," replied she.
if xc :oc is ak
VV. l.ydgate: "livery time a manuscript comes back to me, I am so dis-
eouraged I can hardly bring myself to send it out again."
l', I.ydgate: "VVell, why give them your address?"
ai is :of :sf :ic
Peggy: "Now, before we start for this ride, I want to tell you that I do
not smoke, drink or pet: I visit no roadhouses, and I expect to he home by ten
l2remeetT: "You are mistaken."
Peggy: "You mean that I do any of those things F'
Iiremeeff: "No, I mean about starting for this ride."
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'1 3 1
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HE hrms ancl merchants whose advertise-
ments appear in the following pages have
macle possible the publication of this book.
The student body of the university appre-
ciates this support, and may reciprocate by
giving to these firms and merchants its pat-
" bi" rT"3",,ET,'3'f'-""" "":6,1,,"t-'?f?'Z 1 -1:1"""'w-fvfvwe ,,,f"'1l1rY"""1".:.' "',l""""?'7ig'xQq. -5 3y'nw3-wg?
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5 Artistic Photographic
University of Hawaifs
1 Qfficial Photographer
if Q 0
J Phone 2454 No. I5 Pantheon Bldg.
CANCO . CANCO CANCO
- FTF? ':f"L. 1 A - -. 1 -f .-5 ...L
American Can Company 1
flIThe American Can Company of Honolulu with its branches on Hawaii, tl
Kauai, and Maui provides all the cans for the huge pineapple industry as Q
well as for smaller industries such as the packing of tuna, coffee, candy, '
lllThe Canning lndustry in the Hawaiian islands packed over 8,000,000
cases of pineapple alone for the year l926. Over l6l,000,000 cans of
various sizes were produced in the Honolulu plant.
qIlVlany students of the local schools can find employment at the American
Can Company's plant in lwilei during the summer time. They not only
gain financially, but also secure valuable information concerning the can-
ning industry, and experience in the industrial world.
lllsafe, healthful, and morally wholesome conditions prevail in the factory. .
A P P l.. Y E A R L Y
Greta: "l have just come from the beauty pzu'lo1'." I-4
Alice: "They were just shut, T suppose."
Styleplus Suits for Young Men
J . In Fashionable Colors
D - and New Patterns
suns with STYLE plus VALUE
a v ,a 525 to 545 Q
if f snr Q , 0
Qi-Liga 0 9
was The Liberty House MEN'S SHOP gi
l When you take your automobile out you should take
v A. ' .
- 'I' 5" ,,"'fMU"!'9I!""""7 . . . . . . - . - 4 - , .
with you to pay the probable costs
L' of an accident
Q, our 520,000 Policy
To borrow the money would be troublesome-would cost
you Ula and you would have to pay
back the principal.
Let Us Explain Uur Plan
The cost is but a fraction of one per cent and if the money
3 is used you do not have to repay.
You should fix in advance the cost of your legal liability
for injuries to the person or property of others.
'fl C. fewer 6: Company
-1 1. 1 M 1 T E D
it Fort Street Honolulu, T. H. Phone 2622
. P 0157- -11, . , h , q . u 6 , M
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xii T Y
Cheer Up the Home
Forgetting the day's cares, you and your family can
attend the opera and the concert recitals of the great
' h composers-you van hear old or modern melodies, each
ww an bringing its message of inspiration and cheer-right
in your own home through the incomparable medium
. of Orthophonic reproduction.
Grthophonlc PRICES 395.00 UP
Victrola HAWAII SALES Co., LTD.
V Open Evenings 1013 NUUANU ST. Victor Dealers
I Telephone 5789 P- O- Box 48
THE PACIFIC GIJANO 81 FERTILIZER CO.
A Our laboratories are prepared to analyze ancl test a general line of fertilizers,
soils, waters, fuels, foodstuffs, alcohols, metals, wastes, by-products and oils.
Z COMMERCIAL FERTILIZER AND ACID MANUFACTURERS
Chinese-American Bank, Ltd.
gg Commercial and General Banking
I Business in All Departments
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO SAVINGS ACCOUNTS
F O R D S---Nothing But
44-4 S. Beretania Street Honolulu, Hawaii
ii' 4 7
rf . . if
.3 In Domestic Sczence Classes
-working out new recipes, Hg-
jk uring exact cooking time-the fuel gi
if used must be under absolute con-
4 trol. So gas is cho-sen. 'f
Qt A touch of the match-heat! Any ,il
temperature, for any length of
time. And out-cold-when
you're pau. .
HONOLULU GAS CO., LT . E
Mrs. Lyclick: 'YI think you had better hoard elsewhere.
Wecle111eyeI': "Yes, l often had."
Mrs. l..: "Often had what?"
VVcclemeyer: "Had better hoard elsewhere."
" t' G IZ U V '
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A A .V 54+
.5014 I S dv LU
l t a prea
. I l - "We'll invite the bunch and celebrate. You get kr
busy on the phone and I'll beat it to the "Met" i and pick up the eats at 'the Delicatessen." fg
Good Timm and Impromptu feeds are the spice of college life, the
Good Eats G0 most cherished memories. lf you haven't had 1 -tl
Hand in Haml your full share of them, start something. The .
completely equipped Metropolitan Market can
always help you out on the planned or "picked A j
Metropolitan Meat Market 2
The market that makes your mouth water.
w' Q5q5'?5 g.gg,,gz1g,, . nggzmg M'-A 1- "'-
P3 HERE may be a better way
'2 of recommendlng Insurance
' than by quoting-H
"When 'tis fair, be sure
to take your greatcoat
I with youf,
But We Haven't
Q4 Come Across It Yet
INSURE YOUR PROPERTY
, Alexander 8z Baldwin
. V LIMITED
-157 0" Q 1. - '
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qt HONOLULU SPORTING GOODS CO., LTD.
F For years, our goods have helped the Deans to win.
l We have the best in Baseball, Football, Tennis,
ij and Athletic Supplies
any Cor. Fort and Hotel Streets Phone 6253
E so S .
4 Canada Life Assurance C o.
Y. Toronto, Canada. - New York, N. Y. Established 1847
'Let Us Guarantee Your Education and Future Success
BISHOP INSURANCE AGENCY, LTD.
ij S. Nl. Damon Bldg.
A Shop of Surpassing Interest
to Lovers of the Arts of
the Far East
ff FONG INN'S
'Pho C'luinc-so Store- in Hawaii Sinvo 1300
' GENERAL AGENTS
Honolulu, T. H.
P. 0. Box 2076 Phone 2811
Tong Wo Shoe Store
Fine Shoes for Laclies, Gents
At Reasonable Price
Manufacturer and Repairer
L Nuuanu St- 1112 Nuuanu St. Honolulu, T. H.
it Benson, Smlth 85 Co. M . . .
1......f..1 alted Mllk Blscults
ll' G6BET7WER Made with Real. Malted Milk
l Fort and Hotel Sts. Fm'
" Hotel and Bethel Sts. II lqAT,'p11j
E 'Fort and King sts' A meal Illlll :L drink in mw.
Tel. 3992-2178 P. O. BOX 1839 LOVe'S Biscuit 6: Bread CO.
1, -if--' ,, .-1:-',.1'i. ' I '94,-291-" . " "'-Q- -. 4 m:PlF'f " A mg . ,-5-S v - "-'5'1. Iv-'5i1-- ,jf ff-, ,4
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Union Oil Company of California
Beretania and Union Beretania and Keeaumoku
King and Kalakaua Oahu R. R. Depot, King St.
Union Non-Detonating Gasoline Aristo Motor Oils
Best of Service
F ree Air Service and Battery Water
Main Office Iwilei - - Telephone 6103
judge: "Don't deny any longer that you committed this theft: y0i1 l121VC
heard three eyewitnesses state that they Saw you do it."
MacFarlane: "VVhat is the good of three eyewitnesses? I could bring you
millions of people who did not see me do it."
lTl'l some of the small change that slips
through your fingers you can louilcl an increas-
ing bank account.
One dollor or more deposited every week
assures steady financial progress.
The Bank of Bishop or Co., Ltd.
rm:--r--' -"r""'!? SP 4' 'F' -I? -1747! 'Ir-1
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-'ha -a-5' ",",""' konii 7'
. I-lx. 5
You Are a Young lVlan--- 1
Ask any old man.
le He will tell you to buy
is fl owmen TISIITCITICB
1' E di t I
f Hawaiian Trust Co., Ltd.
Z' Prudential Insurance Company of America
ig Hack-writer Lyclgate Cto his lady-fairj: "Here is the little home: it cost
tl me nine detective stories. I furnishecl it with sixteen poems, and the cm' and
guage set me hack eleven true confessions "
Commercial Printing in English, Japanese
' Photo-Engraving -- Ruling
Rubber Stamps Made to Order A
The Nlppu 1111 Co., Ltd.
Publisher of the Daily "NIPPU ,IIJI"
F 928 Nuuanu St., Below King Phones 2948 - 4269
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Styles of Florshelm Shoes for Men i
' - M' F If Sh f f h ld' A
the Tlmes as '0Zentl2S0F2tKZTZK0e17mt e W S
PRICES REASONABLE Q
NEVV YORK SHOE STORE
1046 Nuuanu Street Phone 4192
Feed Water Treatment Oils and Greases
AUTO OILS A SPECIALTY
829 Kaahumanu Street --mCv?- TCICPIWOUC 2177
PRINTING i ifggk
iffi lw ,.-- '
EXCZUSWQIY "f 7 is ,..:L, lfff-
A "' ifilf'
M f h "U"
CH O T C
LOWLY freshman or mighty
senior Y 'll
IOI6 Merchant St.
.- ou always find
that McInerny's clothing and
furnishings are "best in the
- long run."
'ifii .J m.n-2L.-,- Lb-
What is a Travel Bureau?
ANY PEOPLE START on a
journey without making ar-
rangements in advance for
transportation, b a g g a g e transfer,
hotel reservations and the thousand
and one items that travel demands.
The result is much needless discom-
fort, annoyance and waste of precious
time, as well as of money.
But how are you going to know
just what you can do, when to do it,
and what it will cost in dozens of clif-
Ask your Travel Bureau. That's
what it is for. There you can get
just the information you will need in
every part of the world. Betterl
All things will be arranged for you
in advance, if you wish.
If you are thinking of a trip it will
be worth your while to come in and
make use of this service.
Castle cf: Cooke Travel Bureau
Merchant and Bishop Streets I
Branch Offices: Moana and Royal Hawaiian Hotels
xhll :llvrt miml :mil ll ilwen l'll2ll'2ll'l0l' usually is exprvsserl in smart attire. The outer
mam l'0ilvvts the inner man. You'll final no nnme faithful rvfluvtiun of Illllllliltbll
:xml l'll0l'g1j' than the brisk Ann-l'iv:1n models by
ANDRADE at co., LTD.
-the House of Kuppenheimer Good Clothes
1027 ,l"OR'I' S'l'R-El'l'l'
T ELWEPI-LONE 1953
House Wiring Fixtures Electrical Supplies
ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY, LTD.
Authorized Dealer for Riddle Decorative Lighting
Fitments in Hawaii
l l86-83 Nuuanu St., opp. Liberty Theatre Phone 2573
IIONOLULU, 'l'. ll.
EQZQGEESEEESEEEEEE EEEREEEEZEIEEEEEEEEQS 233255253523EEE?EEi23533559EEEEEEg25?E3S?E5EiE5i25?M4253
il S E 1 li
1 n rEnB4hFbQ:' .A 2 'fr
' Owing to the large number of students
' desiring summer employment at this
L Cannery, those who have been with this
Corporation during previous -seasons
'sg should apply as soon as possible in order
that positions may be assured them.
l linr While preference is given to former em-
: ployees, there are excellent opportunities
L for others. No positions can be held for
applicants registering after June I3, nor
V beyond the date specified at the time of
11 4, fb
California Packing Corporation
, -. 41427 mr-L.
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UNIFORMS!!---See Us for Them
li' Our workmanship is unexcelled. For the past two years,
we have equipped the University Camp Lewis teams.
5 STAR TAILORING CO.
in 362 N. King Street TelePh0nC 2806
T. A L
' Wilson Athletic Equipment
i We can give the students of the University of Hawaii better goods at better
" prices and satisfaction guaranteed. Drop in and see what bargains
' we are offering and satisfy yourself.
OAHU SPORTING GOODS CO., LTD.
ig. phone 3252 - 3843 93l Fort Street
Z4 S the years pass by, this firm becomes better acquainted with the likes
l and dislikes of the student body. The Class Pins, Frat Pins, and
Athletic Medals we have made, show this intimate association in their
appropriate design. You can have confidence in the correct execution of
ii everything left in the hands of our artisans.
,gy DAYVIXTNS, BENNY CO., LTD.
.5 Manufacturing jewelers and Engravers I I I2 Fort St,
United Chinese Trust Co., Ltd.
IO9-l l l N. King Street --- Telephone 2446
Real Estate -- Insurance -- Loans
."'L , . -. . . ...
J , fvfz- -ga-0-1. 'rfP""L.-""'i"' pre'
iNJ' 1 L:a.In'J'f.".:.1aa.p.QhQ'CABnhinnvbunnn-1.35-si-unaubah-4.-,is
"There's the rub." Some are sure
what they want after they leave college:
some are doubtfulg most frankly "don't 1
t 7- lr
Q X .
-Q Q .
Whatever you do, sometime you'll - .
want a home of your own. When that "', T. X
time comes, Lewers 6: Cooke will be . C
ready, as it has in the past 75 years, to K ' 'X ' li-
help plan, build and finance it for you. " , S
Their valuable assistance will save you ,. , Q -
money and there is no charge connected -I 'f' .f N ..
with ir. 2 " '- X W .
er -' 1. W ., :
LEwr:iQ.?3gZanKE.im. ,l,MJAm,1.-, Y Q- ,,
"Building Material Specialists"
Building Material Specialists I.
Black: "l have come all the way from Hilo to make an honest living." .f
Cushnie: "VVell, there is not much competition here."
in if 1- an ff F
'Wlfliyisittlizitgii'lsatCl1iekenlimtalkjustlikethislinelooks ?" l'
City lVl1ll Company i '.
1 Q7 5' l :B
Lumber and 2',Z',l' ws...
Building Materials la 5' 0 :I
p W 'iz
We wish the members of .l Q I lg "
the Graduating Class of Q g, if
I927 the best of luck and l Q ll may success crown their li 5 l L
efforts. ll 4 Y
l' Q 4 -.
-W W it at
UQ 'A 3 l
Consult us before you start building. ty: it A 3'
We carry everything pertaining ljssgkk,
to building. X ?s.'::. -
d--- Means f-Goon WBAR" Q.
PHONE 2800 Royal Hawaiian Sales iii
Queen and Kekaulike Streets COW Ltd'
HONOLULU HILO WAILUKU'
"'-f' ' ' A r:L'a.-.-3:3151-,w...E..T"+55
' - 4
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' A Beautiful, Useful and Lasting Gift '--'
AMERICAN FACTQRS LTD
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Have Your Next Chmese Dmner Party
-a -- at -- I
Q HONOLULU CHOP SUI HOUSE
3 32 N. Hotel street Phone 1713
FANCY DISHES OF ALI, KINDS
Q fAl'l'1lllj,l'f'lll0lllS l'Jlll be lllilfll' for flIlllt'llIQ.D
B o o K S
3 Browse at your leisure through our big, fascinating library. If you don't
ge find what you want, ask us. lf the book is in print we
' I have it or can get it.
HONOLULU PAPER CO.
1 Young Bldg. Bishop St.
4 i i " A '
A Everything Required for the Interior of Your Home-
F urniture, Draperies and Rugs
CoYN15 FURNITURE COMPANY, LTD.
' ' Young Building
1 . ' i ii i i i 5
-' Leong Chew 81 Co. There ls No Place
' Nuuanu St., Bet. King and Hotel I-IOme---
ORIENTAL 511.145 AND
2 Nov1-:1.T11as CONSULT
Wu, 13. o. FARM
hr N 1 :wo ilivifwl to i11sp01'f our lllfilllllj' on 12 N' Rvwmnia St'
our lHlll'0lly Illltl third floors. Phones: Umm., 52223 Hmmm, 7417.
-1 Travel by
. The only means by whlch the rugged beauty of the
. western coast line of Oahu can be seen.
ll spot of the island.
' !.- 1 "' ' ,. ' " ' vw. -L - . '-4 ' - , --A V. ..-., . ", :'H. 2'Cf""11'l,'lJ'V
Jw -ze . -wseffigsf-'5W1f'f"9' f - -We . ff ' lb'-Eff - f .sa '- '...s....-f'1W- ..h.'.2.c."E':sP'2e...-.!- 'K
Us O O
SPECIAL DINNER DANCE EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT
GOLF SWIMMING FISHING
Trains leave Honolulu 9:l5 a. m. and 3:20 p. m.
Rouncl Trip Honolulu--Haleiwa
+ Take the train to HALEIWA HOTEL, the beauty
IN'clmer: "l say, old chap, did I not borrow live dollars of you last week?"
llartels: "No, yousdid not."
Wclxe1': "I-low careless of mc. Could you lct me have it now 7'
TFIEQ. H. DAVIES as co., LTD. . I
Honolulu and Hilo
Importer of General Merchandise
Steamship Agents and Ship Brokers
Insurance Agents 5
Cable Address "DRACO
THEO. H. DAVIES 81 CO. LTD
9 ' 1
San Francisco Office ----- 215 Market Street New York Office ------ 165 Broadway
W , , -
'rel ,, ,
Hawaiian Pineapple Company
The largest Cannery in the world-
' modern, sanitary
Hundreds of men, women, -school boys and girls
Find employment every summer in the different
'll i ,departments of this Factory.
3 They receive goocl wages and fair treatment,
Free medical service,
If Wholesome meals furnished at cost or less, in a
fl comfortable dining room,
Large, clean, well-appointed dressing and rest
K, rooms for all, with hot or cold showers,
4' Safe, healthful and morally wholesome conditions
in the factory,
An olcl-age pension system,
' . Liberal rewards for inventive or helpful suggestions.
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I - WING Brand
ererr ff? KONA COFFEE
1.3 WING .
Iii Vicuungmggvicnfu IS recommended
fa iq- -2 BY ALL LEADING GROCERS
, R A D I 0
i If it's something in Radio you want-
il. ASK US
j Fort Sc Beretania Streets
,'1 Everything in Radio Everything Electrical
If" A0 G. Spalding
' Ph I084 P. O. B I955
fb Bros. one ox
For All Sports Y E E L E E
IL uThe finest that can Groceries " Fruits
,E be made-is Feed -- Hardware
You are welcome to Our Tobacco of All Kinds
E 0 SC Cor. Maunakea and Pauahi Sts.
' TJTMITWD I'IonoIuIu, Hawaii
bi King :Sc Fort Streets
Ilmmlulu, T. II.
-"1.. .JF . an-cr--m L- ". : .: ""
'fm-L-f"L.:f:ef:'..1 "lfi"f0" '-f....-f'-'ff'f1':s'2'f"'sv'-""L.-fr-.-sa - f '-
No job too small or too big for us
ERN I'IS'l' G OM ICS, Mgr.
8l5 Nuuanu Street
Phone 2477 GIVE US A CALL Phone 2477
Jones tucked the foothall under his arm with grim determination in his eye.
ln ten scant yards he would he across the line of safety. Ile twisted and dodged.
Men lunged at him, hut he kept on.
He was just thinking, "I have made it," when the hall slipped from his grasp.
The whistle hlew.
'l'C JUCH DONVN
jones stopped, sighed, set down his kiddy-car, adjusted his parcels, cursed
Santa Claus, picked up the foothallg the whistle hlew again and traffic was once
more against him.
l-lonolulu Trust Co., Ltd.
Trusts, Real Estate, and Insurance
Loans " Investments
33 N. King St., near Nuuanu St.
Telephones 5801 and l6l9 P. O. Box l52l
Every Wo1'ld's Typewriting Champion Has Chosen
UNDERWOOD-Speeds the World's Business
Underwood Typewriter Agency
Tel. 5506 ISO Merchant St.
l 3 RIGHT NOW, as you read this,
Q5 you are getting an example of
'Q what We believe type should do.
Its job is to deliver the message
gi Without making the reader con-
fi . '
5 sclous of the message.
S, civerzfzser ubfzshmg C 0. ,
217 S. King St. Telephone 3487
Honolulu, T. H.
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