University of Hawaii Honolulu - Ka Palapala Yearbook (Honolulu, HI)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 190
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1928 volume:
KAM TAI LEE, Editor
EDWARD C. KEYES, Business Manager
Printed by the
Honolulu. T. H.
KA PA LAPAL
, , '34
UNIVERSI FY OF HAWAII
Vol LMI' rrHIR'1lLh
Assembled and pubhshed bx
THE ASSOCIATED STUDENTS
of the University of Hawan
NVINDOXV OF THE GODS
WINDUW UF THE GODS
By JANE COMSTOCK
From these far heights a god has viewed creationg
Great l'ele's fires that wrealhed Leahi's rim,
Old heiaus where in human adulation
The ancient sacrifice was burned for him.
Dreamed he this city rising white and gracious,
All glowing Phoenix like thru lava rain,
Dreamed he these cloistered gardens, villas spacious,
Refreshing rivers on the thirsty plain?
Dreamed he Ka Pala Pala for our finding,
Of Alma Mater, palm kahilis' sheen,
Her Hower decked. jade garment rainbows binding,
Enthroned thus Kane's hidden isles between?
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JOHN S. DONAGH HO
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14 KA PALAPALA
The Board of Regents
ARTHUR G. SMITH MARY DILLINGHAM FREAR
REV. AKAIKO AKANA C. R. HEMENWAY
DR. CHARLES B. COOPER
GEORGE I. BRDWN
Prexirlenf of the Board of flgricultun' and Forrsiry
DAVID L. CRAWFORD
Prfsident of Ihr' Ulzivwxity
OFFICERS OF THE BOARD
CHARLES R. HEMENWAY, Clmirmmz
DAVID L. CRAXVFGRD, Sfrrefnry
PRESIDENT DAVID L. CRANVFORD
Keller Tells of Gpportunities
Agriculture is the main industry of Hawaii. Sugar and
Pineapples require the services of field men, of laboratory tech-
nicians and of engineers. The College of Applied Science through
its various branches furnishes the young men of this Territory an
opportunity of learning either the scientific methods of agri-
culture or the fundamentals of one of the professions that co-
operates in various ways with the agriculturist.
The varied opportunities open in the industrial centers
of the mainland are not now offered to the young people of Hawaii
btt, as the community grows, diversified industrial activity must
necessarily arise and the professionally trained young women and
man of Hawaii will become leaders in these developments. Already
graduates of the College of Hawaii are well known in scientific
circles and I anticipate, in the not far distant future, that the
University of Hawaii graduates will be the recognized leaders in
all local scientific activities.
Arthur Ripont Keller
Dean, College of Applied Science
. -f 4' v .,
Firsf ron'--Keller, Harada, Adams, Miller, L. Neuffer, Myrick, A. Neulfer. Semnd rom:-Livesay, Andrews, Hallock, Gay, Dahl
Henke, Bilger, Baker, Kirkpatrick. Third rom'-Lee, Lum, Radke, MacNeil, Cadwell, Sooy, Lewis, XVehster, Low, Magarian
Fozzrlh rntrr--Stroven, Bailey, George, Ely, Dillingham, Kinnear, Fujimoto, Graham, Reynolds, Miyake. Fifth rom'-Gridley, Hor-
mann, Lind, Bean, Crawford, Pecker, Dorfman, Bachman, Nelson.
KA PALAPALA 19
DEAN A. L. ANDREXVS DEAN A. R. KELLER
DAVID L. CRAWFORD ........................,,....,,....,....,,......,,,,, lJl'!'.YlI1I'IIf, UYIlIUl'l'Xlfj' of 1111101111
B. A., Pomona, 19111 NI. A.. Stanford, 19125 Cornell, 1913.
ARTHUR R. KELLER .....................,........., ................. D ww of Collrfgr of flppliwl S1-ifm-1
C. E., Cornell, 19033 Ll. li., National University, l906g S. M. C. E.,
Harvard University, 19165 NI. S., lVIassachusetts Institute of Technol-
ARTHUR L. ANDREWS .....,.... ..... ..................,....... D 1 'IIII of College of Arts 111111 Szfiellcev
13. L., Cornell, 18935 NI. L., Cornell, 18955 Ph. D., Cornell, 19025
L. H. D. Honorary, Tufts, 1926.
LOUIS A. HENKE .............. .. ........................,...................,.......... l"rnfz'.vxor of f1yI'i!flllflll'l'
B. S., University of VVisconsin, 1912, M. S., University of Wisconsin,
FREDERICK G. KRAUSS ..................................,............................. Profzfmor of flyl'0Il0IIlj7
Professor of Agriculture, College of Hawaii, 1910-191-l-3 Agronomistj
Hawaii Experiment Station, 191-1-1921: Honorary D. Sc., University
of Hawaii, 1923.
FREDERICK Woou-JoNEs ................ .........,...........,.. P rofvsmr of Physiml flnfhf-apology
Rockefeller Research Foundation, 19173 B. Sc., London, 19033 M. 13.
B. S., London, M. R. C. S., L. R. C. P., 190-lf, D. Sc., London, 19103
D. Sc., Adelaide, 19203 F. R. S., 1925.
LOUISE PINKNEY Soov ................................,.......,............... Professor of flrl 111111 Design
Graduate, Teachers College, Columbia University, on leave from Uni-
versity of California at Los Angeles. CAlHsent :luring first semester.,
20 KA PALAPALA
HERBERT F. BIERGMAN .......,................................................................ Professor of Botany
B. S., Kansas Agricultural College, 19053 M. S., University of Minne-
sota, 19155 Ph. D., University of lVIinnesota, 1918.
'PHAYNE IVI. LIVESAY .......................................... Professor of Elflltfllliflll and Psyrhology
A. B., Pacific University, 1917, A. IW., University of Washington,
1921, Graduate Work, Stanford, 1921-2-1.
FRED E. ARMSTRONG ....,....,...................................... P1'ofvxsor' of fly1'il'llZllIl'Il1 Ezlumtiorz
B. S., Clemson College, 1916: M. S., University of Minnesota, 1921.
. s . .
JOHN IVIASON YCJLYNG ...................................................,............ l'1'ofesxor of Lllgllll'Z?I'IIlg
B. S., University of Florida, 18985 IVI. E., Cornell, 1902, M. M. E.,
Cornell, 190-l-5 President Pacific Engineering Company, Honolulu.
CAbsent on leave.j
J . . Q . .
CARL B. ANDREWS ,.,.......,.,.,,..,.,..,.,....,.,,.,.......,.....,....,..,...,........ I rujrsxor of hllglllfeflllg
B. S., Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1908, 111. S., Rose Polytechnic Insti-
tute, 19095 C. E., Rose Polytechnic Institute, 1917.
ERNEST C. VVEBSTER .................................. P1'of1'.v.ro1' of Ezzginerring and fVI11tl1e1l111tiz's
Ph. B., Yale, 190-ig C. E., Yale, 1906.
HAROLD S. PALMER ..................... .......................... .,...................... I ' rofzxvsor ol Geology
B. A., Yale, 19123 Ph. D., Yale, 19235 Graduate Work, University of
SHAO CHANG LEE ...................................... Profrrsor of Chinese Lllllgllllg? and Iiistory
Graduate, Canton Christian College, China, 1911, Graduate, Tsing
Hua College, China, l913g A. B., Yale, 19173 M. A., Columbia, 1918.
CHARLES N. REYNOLDS ................................................................ Professor of Eeononms
A. B., University of Oregon, 1913, M. A., University of Oregon, 19225
Ph. D., Stanford University, 1927.
IVIATTHEW IVI. GRAHABI .......................................,.................... Professor of flCC0ll7lf!lI1Cj'
C. A., Institute of Accountants and Actuaries, Glasgow, Scotland,
19065 C. P. A., Territorial Board of Accountancy, Instructor, Univer-
sity of Hawaii, 192-I-255 Comptroller, Alexander Young Hotel, Hono-
JOHN H. WISE ....................... . ........ Profzfsxor of Hauvliian Language
EARL M. BILGER .......................................................... dssisfant Profzavsor of Chemistry
B. S., Wesleyan University, 19203 M. A., Wesleyan University, 19213
Ph. D., Yale, 1925.
W. R. MCALLEI' .............................................,.............. Lecturer on Sugar MIIHllfIlCfMf6
Sugar Technologist, H. S. P. A., Experiment Station, Honolulu.
JOHN A. ELY ,.................................................. ........... fl .fSi.S'fllllf Professor of Engineering
C. E., Princeton, 1899. On leave from St. John's University, Shang-
ALFRED NEUFFER ........................................................
C. E., University of Cincinnati, 1920.
CHARLES H. NEIL .......................................................
A. B., University of South Carolina, 1903.
rlssistrlnt Professor of Engineering
.....f1.r.vis!ani Professor of English
KA PALAPALA 3, 21
IJAURA V, SCHWARTZ .................................... . ................... 1'l.VSiA'fllllf Prof vxxor of ,English
B. A., College of the Pacific, 19203 NI. A., Stanford, 19213 Ph. D.,
JOHN 1VIli,'1'oN BAKER ......,,.,.....,...............,...... . ............... 1f.v.vixI1111f lJI'0f.t'A'S0I' of lfnglislz
A. B., Knox, 19193 Lit. B., Columbia, 19213 A. IU., Harvard, 1926.
EDVVIN H, BRYAN .,,............... ..........,......,..................,. S fwfirll lll.Vfl'llI'f0l' in Entomology
B. S., University of Hawaii, 19203 Ph. B., Yale, 19213 1VI. S., Univer-
sity of Hawaii, 192-13 Curator, Bishop 11'Iuseum, Honolulu.
NIARIA HCJRBIANN ...,....,.,,...,.............................. Sfufrial 1Il.l'fl'lll'f'0I' in Grrlllrzzl Language
Staatsexamen fur Hohere 'I'ochterschulen, Berlin, Germany, 19053
B. A., University of Hawaii, 1923.
R.1XI.l'H S. KUYRENDALL .............................,........................ Sfwwial Inxfrurror in llislory
A. B., College of the Pacific, 19103 IVI. A., University of California,
CAREY D. IYIILLER ......................,................. flssixfrult I rofexsor of l"oo1l and Nufrilion
A. B., University of California, 19173 111. S., Columbia University,
f1NNA B. DAHI ..... ........................................ . J.v.vi.i'f1111l l,l'0f'l'S.Vll7' of Textiles and Dexign
Formerly head of Vienna School of Costume Design, San Francisco.
KARL C. LEEERICK .....,.................................. l,l'0fil'A'3'0l' of llixtory and Poliliml Sl'il'7ll'l?
B. S., University of California, 19113 NI. S., University of California,
19133 Ph. D., University of California, 1917. CAbsent on leave.1
VVILLIAN H. GEORGE ........................ Visiling Professor of History Illlll Polifizwl Science
A. B., Harvard University, 19023 M. A., Princeton University, 19063
Ph. D., Harvard University, 1921.
rFASAKU HARADA .................,.................... PI'0fI'A'.1'0l' of Jzzjrorzrxe Lllllgllllylf and History
B. D., Yale, 1891: D. D., Amherst, 19103 Ll. D., Edinburgh, 19103
President Doshisha University, Kyoto, Japan, 1907-19.
STANLEY D. PORTEUS .................................................... Professor of Clinical Psychology
Lecturer Experimental Education, University of 1VIelbourne, 19163 Re-
search Scholar Anatomy Department, University of Melbourne, 19183
Director, Research Laboratory, Vineland, N. J., 1919-25.
IRVING O. PECKER .....,.................................................. Profr.vsor of Romance Languages
A. B., Boston University, 19123 Alliance Francaise, Sorbonne, Paris.
RONIANZO ADAINIS ......,...................................................................., Professor of Sociology
A. B., University of Michigan, 18975 A. M., University of Michigan,
18983 Ph. D., University of Chicago, 190-1-.
CHARLES H. EDMONSON ..........,,....................................................,. Professor of 'Zoology
Ph. B., University of Iowa, 19033 M. S., University of Iowa, 190-13
Ph. D., University of Iowa, 19063 Zoologist, Bishop llluseum, Hono-
JOHN S. DONAGHHO ...................,................., Profrnrxor of MIlfIll'llIllliL'.Y and flsfronomy
A. B., Marietta College, 18893 A. M., Marietta College, 1897.
ADNA G. CLARKE, LIEUT. COL ..................... Professor of flflilffary Scielzcl' and Tactics
Ll. B., Kansas University, 18973 A. B., Kansas University, 19003
Graduate Artillery School, 19063 Distinguished Graduate School of the
Line, 19133 Graduate Army Staff College, 1914.
22 KA PALAPALA
OTTO KLUM .............. ...... 1 Jr0fr's.v0r of Plzysiral Eflllfllfibll and Direcmr of Athletics
PAUL KIRKPATRICK .......... ......................................................,,...,..,,. I Jl'0ff'.Y5'0l' of Pliysirx
B. S.. Occidental College, 19165 Ph. D., University of California, 1923.
FRANK T. DILLINGHAM ..,......., ...,........ I 'rof1'.v.vo1' of Clzfzflixfry and Sugar Tcrhlmlogy
B. S., Worcester Polytechnic lnstitute, 19013 lVI. A., Yale, 1910.
RICHARD VVRIENSHALI ,.,...,,..,...,..........,,., .....,.....,.......,,.,,,,.,,,,,,.... I JI'Ufil'SXfll' of Clll'llIiXfI'j'
Ph. B., Yale, 1911, Ph. D., Yale, 1915.
LENoRE NEUFFER., ...................................... ......,............. . 41-ring Profei-.mr of Clzemisfry
A. B., University of Cincinnati, 19133 lVI. A., University of Cincinnati,
191-lg Ph. U., University of Cincinnati, 1916. C011 leave from Uni-
versity of Cincinnati.J
IJORA S. LEWIS ..................,.,. .,.......... ...,............ fl 5 '.Vi.YfIlI1f Prnfvysor of Home EIVJIIOIIIICS
B. S., Washington State College, 19205 111. A., Teachers College, Co-
Nommu M. Nizi.soN, CAPTAIN CD. O. LJ ........................,,........,............ ........ .
P1'r1fr.v.vrn' of fllilimry Sl'il'lIl'l' anrl Tneiirx
Graduate of the Infantry School, 192-li.
Cizcu.. -I. GRIDLEY, CAPTAIN CDO. LJ .........,..........,,,, ,,,,,.,.,..,,,..,.,,,.,,,,..,,.,, . ,
Professor' of lllilimry Sriwwe and Tavtiai
Graduate of the Infantry School, 1922.
LOCKWOOD MYRICK, JR ............................................... flmisfalll Profrxxor of Philosophy
A. B., Harvard, 1915, A. M., Harvard, 1917.
LLoYD R. KILLAM ............................,..... ........................ S fwfia! Instruf-for in Soviolngy
A. B., Jewell, 1908: NI. A., Brown, 19113 NI. A., Columhia,'1927g
Instructor, Honolulu School of Religion.
1VIERI.YN D. L. FORBES .....................,...... , ............... Dirzfrfor of flgI'il'Il!fIUYIl Extension
B. S., University of Hawaii, 192-l-.
CHARLES 114. BICE ......,....,..........................,................. Izixtrllrfm' in Poultry I'Ill.YbllI111I'j'
B. S., University of Wisconsin, 1927.
H. C. WONG ............................................... 'lA'.Fi.1'fIJlIf Dirwrfor of 1Jyl'il'lIlflH'1I! Extension
B. S., University of Hawaii, 1927.
JAMES S. LOW '............... .................................. ....... J . vxfxfrznt in .'1griv11II1n'z'
B. S., University of Hawaii, 1926.
HUC-MAZELET LUQUIENS ................. ................... ........ I 1 n-rrurmr in flr!
B. A., Yale, 1902, B. F. A., Yale, 1908.
HELEN B. MACNEIL ................,........................... ....... R z'gi.vt1'111', Ulli1'Fl'A'if.1l of lla-waii
A. B., Boston University, 1912.
GERALD R. KINNEAR .................................................... 7lI'f'fl.YIII'Fl', U11iZ'er.riIy of HII1L'Hii
A. B., Oberlin College, 19215 M. B. A., Harvard University, 1923.
Ross S. BEAN ...........,..................,..................................................... Imvfruvtor in Bofany
B. S., Brigham Young University, 1921, Graduate work, University of
' California, 1925-27.
GIICHI FUJIMOTO ........................................,,....,,,.....,,...,,.,.,.,,,... IllXfl'Ill'f0I' in Clll'1IliXfI'j'
B. S., University of Hawaii, 19215 M. S., University of Hawaii, 19233
Assistant Chemist, Territorial Board of Health.
BEN DORFMAN ............................................................................ 1!1A'fl'1ll'f0l' in Commerce
A. B., Reed College, 192-lg M. A., University of California, 1927.
KA PALAPALA 23
HAROI,D KAY .,,.,,..,,.,..,....... .................................... ................ I I lSfl'lll'f0l' in Buxincxs Lau'
A. B., University of Utah, 19193 Ll. B., George Washington Univer-
sity, 19215 Graduate work, Harvard Law School, 1921-225 Associated
with Robertson and Castle, Honolulu.
KALFRED Div LUN ....................................,... Inxlructor in Hixlory and Political Science
B. A., University of Hawaii, 1922, A. M., Columhia University, 19233
New York University Law School, 1923-255 Ph. D., New York Unf-
PAUL S. BACHMAN ...........,............................ Instructor in Ilistory and Political Science
B. A., Ohio State University, 19225 M. A., University of Washington,
1924-5 Ph. D., University of Washington, 1927.
'lil-IOMAS A. BAILEY ...................................... 1llSfl'lll'f0I' in History and Political Scicncc
A. B., Stanford, 1924, 111. A., Stanford, 19255 Ph. D., Stanford, 1927.
LILLIAN E. LARSON .......................................................................... flssixmnt in Textiles
Vienna School of Costume Design, San Francisco, 1912-16, Fashion
Academy, San Francisco, 192-1.
CARL G. STROVEN ................................ ........ I nsrructor in English
A. B., Stanford, 1926.
F1.oRA1,YN CADWELI ............................. ............................................ I imructor in English
B. L., University of California, 1912, M. A., University of Hawaii.
19263 Graduate work, University of Geneva, 1926.
l'lORTENSE HALLocK ........................................................................ Instructor in Englixh
B. A., Elmira College, 19213 M. A., Cornell, 1922: Graduate work,
1922-233 University of Missouri, 1923-2-1-.
MAY GAY ....................... . ........................... ...... , ............ I nxfructor in I,llj'.Yil'!ll 1fIIllLYl."l0ll
B. A., University of Hawaii, 19235 M. A., Columbia Universi.y, 1925.
SAMUEL W. RORLEY .......................................... Special Instructor in Phyxical Eflucotiou
Executive, Honolulu Boy Scouts.
lVIASlCK CHARLES MAGARIAN ........................................................ Instructor in l'l1y.vic.v
B. S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 19235 M. A., Stanford,
IWAO MIYAKIE ................................................... ......., .fl sxixfzlnt in Plzysiaf
B. S., University of Hawaii, 1926.
MARGUERITE MCGIEE .................................................. Instructor in l'll'l'llI'll and Spanisli
B. A., Slanford, 19165 Graduate work, Stanford, 1919-203 Centro de
Estudios Historicos, Madrid, Sorhonne, Paris.
ANDRENV W. LIND .... ........................................................ R cscnrcli flsxixtrmt in Sociology
A. B., University of Washington, 192-13 A. M., University of Wash-
ington, 1925, Graduate work, University of Chicago, 1925-27.
CLAIR ARTHAUD HANNUM ........................................................ ,... I mtructor in Zoology
B. S., University of Washington, 19235 111. S., University of Washing-
ton, 192-1: Graduate work, University of Washington, 192-1-26.
JifNs M. f2STERGAARD ............................................ ........................... . Jssiyfanr in Zoology
CLARA F. HEMENWAY ........... ,.,....,,,..,,,.,,. L ibmrifm
CAbsent on leave.j
. 'ii' rg
U . 'I
Lv .If iv A . V-On'-'
24 KA PALAPALA
.' lsr. gl ,An viii
THE MELTING POT
God of all peoples, let Thy smiles
Bring peace to these Thy palm girt isles.
Whatever of race or of color we beg
Ebony, gold or ivory,
Mosaic of nations, a masterpiece
Ne'er dreamed of by artist of Rome or Greeceg
Mosaic of souls of the human race,
Thou hast fashioned Lord, for Thine altarplace.
JANE CoMsTocK in "Pagean
t of the Trees."
F' V Ci
26 KA PALAPALA
Bowman Rice Ching Pearce
HUNG WAI CHING ..... ........ ............ P r esident
RICHARD RICE ......... ....... V ice-President
NINA BOWMAN ...... .......... S ecretary
GLADYS PEARCE ..... ...... . .. ...... ...... T reasurer
The class of '28 has taken an active part in the various activities of the campus
during the four years of its organization.
The members of this class have been associated with dramatics, athletics, society
and scholastic affairs. N'
The class of '28 has provided the leaders of the University life along many lines,
and with graduation the University loses a fine group of men and women who have
worked consistently for a Bigger and Better University of Hawaii.
MrIx'inley Iliglz Pre-legal
Kauai High Eduralion
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Swimming Team, '26.
Dramatic Night Plays, '26.
Baseball Team, '26.
Tennis Tournament, '26.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Hocke Team, '27.
Stage liflanager, "Dr. Nite," '27.
Volley Ball Team, '28.
Baseball Team, '28.
Chorus, "Patience," '28.
R. O. T. C. Sponsor, '27, '28.
Nl NA BOWVMAN
EDVVARD T. CHING
SI. Louis Pre-Medic
R. 0. T. C., '25, '26.
R. O. T. C. Band, '25, '26, '27.
Pre-Medic Club, '26, '27, '28.
Commerce Club, '28.
HUNG VVAI CHING
McKinley High Cifvil Engineering
President of Class, '26, '27, '28.
Vice-President of Class, first semester, '26.
Manager of Student Publications, '27.
Cadet Major R. O. T. C., '27.
Treasurer, Hawaii Union.
Vice-President Engineers' Club.
President, Chinese Students' Alliance.
Oflicers' Club, '27.
Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
University Y. M. C. A.
Varsity Basketball, '25, '26, '27.
Varsity Track, '25, '26, '27, '28, Captain, '28.
Varsity Rifle Team, '27.
Camp Lewis RiHe Team, '26.
Second place, "Best Soldier Contest," Camp Lewis.
Chairman, U. H. Delegation to Asilomar.
Member A. S. U. H. Executive Committee, '28.
KOON WAI CHING
Treasurer, Commerce Club, '28.
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Rl O. T. C., '25, '26.
Commerce Club, '27, '28.
Inter-Class Baseball, '26.
QUAN LUN CHING
University Y. M. C. A., '25, '26, '27, '28, Cabi-
ner, '26, '27, '28, Secretary, '26g President,
'28g Annual Waialua Conference, '25, '26,
Delegate, Asilomar Conference, 27.
Student Council, '27, '28g Chairman, '28.
Member Class Executive Committee, '27, '28.
, Class Treasurer, '27.
' Hawaii Union, '27, '28g President, '27 ffirst se-
mesterl Q Librarian, '28.
Berndt Oratorical Contest, '26, '27.
Hawaii-Oregon Debate, '28.
Second Vice-President Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
Cast, "The Yellow jacket," '28.
Co-winner Berndt Contest, '28.
XVAI SUE CHUN . i
M1'Kf11lpy Iffgh EzI1lt'llll0Il 1
Ka Palapala Organization's Editor, '28. I
Chinese Students' Alliance, Secretary, '27g Vice-
Yang Chung Hui, President, '28.
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
University Chorus, '27.
Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
NATHANIEL VVAH Cl-IUNG
R.O.T.C., '25, '26, '27, '28, 2nd Lieutenant.
Ollicers' Club, '28.
Rifle Team, '26, '27, '28.
Pre-Medic Club, '27, '28.
Punalmu .-lcmlfmy Home Eronomicx
Theta Alpha Phi, '25, '26, '27, '28g Secretary, '27.
Hawaii Quill, '28.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Dramatic Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Lonia in "Rehearsals."
Mrs. Peters in "Miss Peabody's Salad."
Elinor in "So This Is London."
Coached, "A Dear Little VVife," '25.
Make-up for "Admirable Crichton" and "Ice-
ALICE RAY DENISON
Punahnu flrademy llome lironomic:
Secretary-Treasurer, Press Club, '2S.
Secretary, Dramatic Club, '26.
Treasurer, Ka Pueo, '26.
President, Ka Pueo, '27, '28.
President, Theta Alpha Phi, '27, '28.
Secretary, Student Council, '27, '28.
Member A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Member Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Member Dramatic Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Member Theta Alpha Phi, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Member Ka Pueo, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Ka Leo Staff, '25.
Society Editor, Ka Palapala, '26.
"Veronica Duane" in "You and I."
"Mrs, Martingay" in "Hearts."
Coach of "Evening Dress Indispensable."
Assistant Coach of "I-louse of Rimmon."
Assistant Costumes of "So This Is London."
"Catherine Lasenby" in "The Admirable Crich-
"Jane Crosby' 'in "Icebound." ,
Ililn High Sugar Trrl!71nlogy-.-lgl'ia'11ll1zrc
Ililu High Edllfllfiflll
A. s. U. H., 25, '26, '27, '2s.
Atlelphal Club, l25, '26, '27, '28,
Glee Club, '27.
Cast, "Ghost Story," "House of Rimmon," "Emma
Coach, "The Best Mani,
Dramatic Club, '25, '26, '27, 28.
Ka Leo Staff, 25.
Tennis Team, '26.
Mf'KinIz'y Iliyh Pllysiral Srfclltc
LILLIAN K. FENNEL
EVA OPAL FLEENER
BERTHA P. GLEASON
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
MRS. FLORENCE HALPERN
A.S.U.H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Hawaii Quill, '25, '26, '27, '28.
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Japanese Students' Alliance, '25,
Oflicers' Training Camp, '27,
Lieutenant R. O. T. C.
Oflicers' Club, '27, '28.
Ol'l'icer in the Reserve Corps.
Class Baseball, '25, '26.
Class Track, '26.
1 Varsity RiHe Team, '28.
Vow. Edumtion,I1. E.
DAGMAR C. HANSON
'26, '27, '28.
Ma'Kinlry High Group I
A.S.U.H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Commerce Club. '27.
Ka Leo '27.
MrKinh'y High Genm'aISri1-nfr
Aggie Club, '27, '28.
A.S.U.H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Aggie Club, '25, '26, '27: Secretary, '25, '26, '27.
A. s. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '2s.
University Y. M. C. A., '25 '26, '27, ..8.
R. O. T. C., '24, '25,
Band, '25, '26, '27.
Orchestra, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Aggie Club, '25, '26, '27,
' HISAO IXVASAKI
MrKin1ny High Sofia! Srienu'
JORGEN P. JENSEN
Ilnnnlulu Illililary .-lradcmy Cifui1Enginccriny
Soccer Team, '27, '28.
Printer Mcjolk Daily
DOROTH Y .IU DD
I'11nahou .-lrmicfny Group ll
MrK:'nlry High Prz'-Legal
Class Executive Committee, '27, '28.
Football, '2-I-, '25, '26, '27, captain, '27.
Swimming, '24, '25.
Soccer, '26, '27.
Baseball Manager, '25.
Cast, 'Patience," '28.
Glee Club, '24, '25, '26.
llilf, High General Science
President Friend Peace Club of U.H., '27, '28.
President, Leaders' Council, '27, '28.
Secretary, Hawaii Union, Second Semester, '27.
General Chairman Valentine Social, '28.
Y.M.C.A., '25, '26, '27g Deputation Team, '2S.
A.A.U. jr. Basketball, '25.
R.O.T.C. Band, '25, '26.
Hawaii Union, '26, '27, '28.
Third Place Hiyama Oratorical Contest, '26.
University Rifle Team, '26.
Y.IVl.C.A. Leader, '26, '27, '28,
Holder Friend Peace Scholarship, '25, '26, '27,'28.
Class Track Team, '26.
Baseball, '26, '27,
Class Cross-Country Team, '28.
Inter-Class Debating Team, '27, '28,
Reporter, Ka Leo, '28.
Japanese Students' Alliance, '27, '28.
Cosmopolitan Club, '27, '28.
Pre-Medic Club, '28.
1'lIrKinley High Eduralion
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28,
Pan-Pacific Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
KENlCHl KAVVAGU CHI
MrKinley High Agrirullurc
Class Track, '26, '
Class Baseball, '26.
KIMIKO PEARL KAXVASAKI
MrKinley High Efiumlion
japanese Students' Alliance.
Girls' Glee Club, '25.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '2S.
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Illalli Iligll lf11'uf'alion
Editor-in-Chief of Ka Leo, '28.
Reporter of Ka Leo, '27.
First Vice-President, Pan-Pacific Cosmopolitan
Secretary, Hawaii Union, '27, '28.
Captain, Oregon-Hawaii Debate fFirst Teamj,
Captain, Bates-Hawaii Debate, '28.
Member Class Debate Team, '27.
Co-XVinner Berndt Extemporaneous Contest, '27.
Mid-l'avifr Inxlituti' Civil lfnginzrcrilig
Secretary, Engineers' Club, '28.
Varsity Baseball, '27, '28,
Class Baseball, '26.
Cross-Country-4th Place, '28,
University Band, '25, '26, '27.
University Chorus, '27.
Engineers' Club, '26, '27, '28.
U.H.Y. Deputation Team, '26, '27, '28.
Art Editor, Ka Palapala, '27.
KONG HUI LEE
Sl. Louis Ci-vil ElIgilll'C1'i7I-0
Treasurer, Engineer's Club, '27, '28,
R. O. T. C., '25, '26.
Chinese Students' Alliance, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Columbus High Srlmol, Georgia Group Il
Dramatic Club, '26, '27, '28.
Tsarpi, "House of Rimmon"g Mrs. Draper, "So
This Is London"g Lady Brocklehurst, "Admir-
able Crichton", "Ella," "Icebound."
Coach, "Thursday Evening," "Man on the Kerb."
Manager Dramatic Nights, '26,
Theta Alpha Phi, '27, '28g Secretary, '28.
Ka Pueo, '27, '28g Secretary, '28.
Class and Organization Editor, Ka Palapala,
'27g Society and Calendar, Ka Palapala, '28.
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28. 3
Chinese Students' Alliance, '25, 26, '27, 28.
Adelphai Club, 25, '26, '27, '28,
MrKinlz'y High Language, Liieralura' ami .-Ir!
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Dramatic Club, '26, '27, '28.
Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
ELVVELL PERCY LYDGATE
Kauai High Commerce
Class President, '25.
President, Commerce Club, lst Semester, '28.
President, OH'icers'- Club, '28.
President, Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
President, Tennis Club, '27.
Class Vice-President, '27.
First Vice-President, A.S.U.H., '27.
President, A.S.U.H., '28.
Tennis, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Manager Soccer Team, '28.
R. O. T. C., '25, '26, '27, '28, Colonel, '28.
Cast, "So This Is London" and "You and I."
Editor, Ka Palapala, '27.
Hilo High Education
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Dramatic Club, 25, '26, '27, '28.
Cast, "House of Rimmon," "The Ghost Story."
Staff, "Ka Leo," '25, '26. .
Student Coach, "String Beans."
R. O. T. C. Sponsor, '25, '26, '27, '28g Honorary
Cadet Captain, Co. K, '25, '26, '27, Honorary
Cadet Major, '28.
Basketball, '25, '26.
Baseball, '25, '28.
Captain, Archery Team. g
McKinley Social Science
Class Executive Committee, '28.
Hawaii Union, '27, '28, President, '28.
Cosmopolitan Club, '28g Corresponding Secre-
Dramatic Club, '28.
junior A. A. U. Basketball, '25, '26.
Soccer Team, '27.
Rifle Team, '25, '26,
R. O. T. C., '25, '26, '27, Captain.
Officers' Club, '27.
Camp Lewis Rifle Team, '26.
U. H. Y., '25, '26, '27, '28, Cabinet ,'27g Coun-
cil, '25, '26, Deputation Team, '25, '26, 27.
Coach, "Dear Little VVife," '28.
Oregon-Hawaii Debate, '28.
Captain, Junior Debate Team, '27.
Tied for first place, Berndt Contest, '27.
Captain, Pan-Pacific Debate Team, '28,
Kauai High General Science
A. S. U. H., 4 years.
Y. M. C. A. Chairman Campus Activities, '2-li.
R. O. T. C., 4 years, Lieutenant-Colonel.
Track Manager, '27.
Assistant Football Manager, 26, Manager, '27.
Football Team, '2-L
Aggie Club, '24, '25,
Vice-President Engineers' Club, '27.
Ollicers' Club, '27.
JOHN CHARLES MYATT
Punahou Academy Cifvil Engineering
Hui Lokahi, '26, '27, '28, Vice-President, '273
Engineer's Club, '26, '27, '28, Vice-President, 275
Secretary, dtlicers Club, '27.
R. O. T. C., '25, '26, '27, Captain, '27.
Track, '26, '27, '28.
Ka Leo Circulation Manager, '26,
McKinley High Group I
A.S.U.H., '2-lg, '25, '26, '28.
Football, '23, '24, '25, '27.
Baseball, '23, 25, '26, '27.
Santa ,flna Junior College' GVWP 11
President Dramatic Club, '28.
Vice-President, Ka Pueo, '28.
Ka Pueo, '27, '28.
A.S.U.l-I., ,27, '28.
Dramatic Club, '27, '28.
Berntlt Oratorical Contest, '27.
R.O.T.C. Sponsor, Cadet Captain, Co. I, '273
Honorary Cadet Major, 2nd Battalion, '28.
Harriet in "Overtones."
The Bride in "Eiffel Tower Wleddingf'
Assistant Coach, "Admirable Crichton."
Jane Crosby, in "Icebound."
Coach of "Finders' Keepersf'
Staff, Ka Palapala, '28.
1lIrKinl1'y Iligh Ilir:IogimIS4'ie11u':
Kamrhamella Svhool: Elfllfllffml
A. s. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '2s.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
University Chorus, 27, 28.
Patience Chorus, '28.
Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
Mi'KinIz'y High Cifvil Engineering
Recording Secretary Engineers' Club, '28.
Japanese Students' Alliance.
R.O.T.C., '25, '26. '
ALBERT M. OKUMURA
MrKin1cy High General Srimrz'-l're-Jllmlif
Pie-Medic Club, '26, '28.
Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
,IULI ETTE OLIVIERA
MrKinley High Iiiluration
Alumni Editor, Ka Palapala, '26, '27.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Hawaii Quill, '26, '27, '28.
Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
GLA DYS PEARCE
Pulzahou flradcmy Education
Class Treasurer, '26, '28.
Class Secretary, '27.
A.S.U.H. Secretary, '27,
A.S.U.H. lst Vice-President, '28.
A.S.U.H. Executive Committee, '28, Secre-
R.O.T.C. Sponsor, Honorary Cadet Captain Co.
I, '25, '26, '28, Honorary Cadet Colonel, '27.
A.S.U.H., '25, '26, '27, '2s.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Member Exec-
utive Committee, '28.
Pan-Pacific Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
Glee Club, '25, '27.
Dramatic Club, '26, '27, '28.
Cast, "House of Rimmon," '26.
Basketball Team, '25, Captain, Class Team, '25.
Ka Leo Reporter, '25.
Typist, Ka Palapala, '27, '28.
PYUEN SON PYUEN
RICHARD HANS RICE
Kauai High .'1fll'ft'll,fIlI'!'
A. S. U. H. '25, '26, '27, '28.
Theta Alpha Phi, Vice-President, '28.
R. O. T. C., Cadet Colonel, '28.
Camp Lewis RiHe Team, '26.
Varsity Football, '25, '26, '27.
Executive Committee, '28.
Vice-President, Class '28.
Punalmu f1l'IIlfE77ljI Edrlvllfiofl
Secretary, Dramatic Club, '27, '28.
Vice-President Adelphai Club, '28.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Theta Alpha Phi, '26, '27, '28.
Dramatic Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Mrs. Blanchard in "Ever Young."
Marquise in "Behind a VVatteau Picture."
Costumes for "House of Rimmon."
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '2S.
MrKinley Iligll Education
Cast, "Told in a Chinese Garden."
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Dramatic Club, '26, '27, '28.
Clee Club, '25.
ELIZABETH CHARLOTTE STEERE
Punahou Home Emnomirx
Kauai Iligll Ecrmomirs
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Commerce Club, '27, '28.
M1'Kinley High .4gri4'11liure
Mrkinlcy High Edufaiion
Secretary, Chinese Students' Alliance, '26.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27.
Dramatic Club, '25, '26, '27.
Golden Lily in "The Conversion of Mrs. Ling."
Maid in "The Faithful."
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, '27, '28,
Chinese Students' Alliance, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Pan Toy in "Chinese Love."
Cosmopolitan Club, '28.
LEAH COOPER TUCKER
Hilo Iligll Group I
Cosmopolitan Club, '28, Treasurer.
Press Club, '25.
U. H. Glee Club, '25, '26.
Chinese Students' Alliance, '25, '26, '27, '28.
U. H. Chorus, '27.
Woman's Forensic Society, '26, 27.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Student Director, "The Turtle Doves," '25.
A. S. U. H., '25, '26, 27, '28.
,JAMES K. XVATANABE
MfKi111cy High Commerce
A.S.U.H., '25, '26, '27, '28. '
R.O.T.C., '25, '26.
Dramatics: Merchant in "Cherry Blossom
Commerce Club, '26, '27, '28.
S!1f7f10l'IllY0l'Il11II Social Scirnrc
Tennis Team, '25, '26,
DOROTHY CLAIRE WATERS
l'II7l11h0Il .-Iradcmy G1'neralSrifncc
A.S.U.H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Dramatic Club, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Atlclphai, '25, 26, '27, '28.
Varsity Swimming, '25.
Varsity Baseball, Basketball, '25,
Touchstone in "As You Like It."
Pierre in "The Maker of Dreams."
Henrietta Brewster in "Suppressed Desires."
Romeo in "Romeo and Juliet."
Kauai High Edumlion
Adelphai, '26, '27, '28,
A. s. U. H., '26, '27, '2s.
Cast, "The Ghost Story."
llflvlfinlfy High Edzzmlion
Chinese Students' Alliance, '27, '28,
Aclelphai Cluh, '28.
MARGARET SIN MOI XVONG
ARTHUR J. NVRISTON
MrKinley High Edllfflffvfl
A.S.U.H., '25, '26, '27, '28.
R.O.T.C., '25, '26, '27, '28.
Japanese Students' Alliance, '25, '26, '27, '28.
University Y.M.C.A., 25, '26, '27, '28.
Dramatic Club, '25, '26.
Cast, "Faithful," '25.
Commerce Club, '26.
University Rifle Team, Schofield, '25.
Intercollegiate RiHe Team, '27.
DAVID TSUN VVO YAP
M'fKinlny lligll Pre-Legal
University Y.M.C.A., Cabinet Member '26, '28,
U. H. Tennis Club, Sec.-Treas. '26, 27, Presi-
Pan-Pacific Cosmopolitan Club, Treasurer, '28.
U. H. Deputation Team, '25, '26, '27.
Delegate to Asilomar, '26.
Member, Hawaii Union '28.
Senior Debating Team '28.
Men's Glee Club '25.
University Chorus, '27, '2S.
U. H. Tennis Team, '26.
University Dramatic Club, '25, '26, '27.
Cast, "Told in a Chinese Garden," '25.
Cast, "The House of Rimmon," '26.
University Rifle Team, '26.
University Band, '25, '26.
Ka Palapala Staff, '28.
McKinley High Com nxcrrz'
Vice-President Commerce Club, lst Semester, '28,
Commerce Club, '26, '27, '28,
japanese Students' Alliance, '28.
' EVA YOUNG
Maui High Srlmol Prz'-Medical
Organization Editor Ka Leo, '26,
Snapshot Editor Ka Palapala, '27.
President C.S.A. University Unit, '26,
Sec.-Treas, Pre-Medical Club, '27.
Editor C.S.A. Annual, '28.
Secretary A.S.U.H, '28.
Adelphai Club, '25, '26, '27, '2s.
Dramatic Club, '26.
Chinese Students' Annual, '25, '26, '27, '28.
Pre-Medical Club, '26, '27.
University Chorus, '27.
QUAN HONG YUEN
Mfkinlry High General Sr'im1z'e-Pl1y.r.ifa1
MARGUERITE LEHUA LOUIS
Duminimn College of San Rafael
Language and :Iris
President, Hawaii Quill, '27, '28.
Editor, The Hawaii Quill, campus literary
Dramatics, '25, '26, '27, '28:
"So This is London."
"The Maker of Dreams."
Coach, "The Bedroom Suite."
XVomen's Forensics, '26, '27.
Reporter, Ka Leo, '26, '27.
Ka Palapala staff, '26, '27.
University Chorus, '26, '27, '28.
1'Ii.vlnry, Eronrnnir.r, Sofia! Scienre
K A P A L A P A L A
THE TANTALUS ROAD
By JANE COMSTOCK
A dragon of enchantment toiling upward,
The winding road that leads to Tantalusg
Soft blending greens of lcoa and ku-lcui,
Sweet breath of maile waited up to usl
Jade silken fillet, bound about the forehead
Of mountain chiefess regal over ally
VVith here and there enmeshed ilima jewels,
Its binding clasp a diamond waterfall.
But When this magic path enmeshed in rainbows,
Reflects the glow of love impassioned eyes
The Road to Tantalus, enchanted stairway,
Ascends direct to gates of Paradise.
48 K A
'ww ' sh' t
f L ' E 41
nk A ' Q A
iL!3g'! '! 5 'X
till 1 ' I rf
F if- we , 3 f '3'
vw , Ng?
' lsff v-, f x Qyfvk 4
Y I ,J
- 1 K l!X
50 KA PALAPALA
Swezey Smith Lee Giles
Class of 1929
PERCY SMITH ....... ............. P resident
KAN rl'Al LEE ....... . ..... Vice-President
ALFRED O. GILES ...... .......... S ecretary
JOSEPH SWEZEY ......,..,, ,..., .,.,........,,..,.,.....,, , , ...... T reasurer
The class of 1929 has been a vital factor in university life in scholastic, athletics,
and social aspects. Our class members have participated in every noteworthy activity
sponsored by the student body. Representatives from our class have taken part in major
and minor athletics, debating, Y. M. C. A. work, dramatics, and the writing of KA
PALAPALA and have made creditable showings in all.
From our ranks have come leaders and workers who have made our past three
years successful. With these same loyal members we look forward to the accomplish-
ment of bigger and finer things for our Alma Mater.
KA PALAPALA Sl
Top rofw-Lum, Tanaka, Machado, Nakamura. Srrond ru-w-Yamamoto, Nakamoto, Ito
XfX7l'iglll. Thin! rufu'-Kaumeihiwa, Inaba, Anderson, Maeda. Fourth rofzc-Hayakawa, Blake
S2 KA PALAPALA
Top rofw-Suzuki,Franson,Sato, Kimura. Semnd rofw--Yamauchi,Yokoyama, Sasaki, Cruz. Third
rofzc-Morrison, Teragawa, Kadota, Inouye. Fourth rom'-Maneki, Midorikawa, Fuji, Suzuki.
KA PALAPALA S3
Top rofw-Wong, VValciron, Fiddes, Ogura. Sefond rofu:-Kimata, Nishimura, Nishimoto, Hira-
shima. Third rofw-Kai, Sadayasu, Yamada, Thomas. Fourlh ro-w-Tasaki, Hoermann
7 ,Ah ,A . ... .....
54 KA PALAPALA
Top roac-Eguchi, O'Connor, Gerdes. Szrfoml row-Mashimn, Meurlott, Kawahara. Third
rofw-Hiu, Kushi, Hong, Goo.
-s---H - - F----M-W .... ---'E--A--W - 56 KA PALAPALA
Chun Cooke Moore
Class of '30
President ..........,... ............... ...... ..........,...... C H A Russ Cooke
Vice-President ........ ........................... A H H0 CHUN
Secretary ........... ...... C LARENCE CHRrsToPHERsoN
Treasurer ...................................................................... ANNE Moons
The class of '30 has a record that speaks well for its members. It has been exten-
sively prominent in all student activities.
Socially, it has sponsored in honor of the seniors a dance at the University of
Hawaii Library on April 21 and following this was the sophomore picnic, which was
enjoyed by all who were present.
In athletics, the class has contributed much of the personnel of the champion foot-
ball team of the season, while in track the sophs showed their stuiif by capturing the
The class of '30 has also a good representation in other major and minor sports,
scholarship, forensics, dramatics and Y. M. C. A. activity.
Arthur Y. Akinaka
Sung Hiu Au
Charles H. Auld
Earl Frost Baker
Norma B. Bemrose
Juliette M. Blake
William C. Chalmers
Bing Tong Chang
Ah Yune Ching
Hung Dau Ching
Paul E. Chu
Maitland C. Dease
George I. Dowson
Tin Yau Goo
Wah Ching Hee
Jorgen J. Jorgensen
Seth Su Lau
James R. Leach
Luke Hing Biu
Paul N. Morihara
Abraham K. S. Ng
K A P A L A P A L A
Kenneth K. Sato
James Sung Shin
Ellen H. Sisson
Kam Ung Sun
Edward K. Suzuki
Thomas Ing Ting
William C. Vannatta
Alfred K. H. Wong
Andrew Apo VVong
Wai Yun Young
Lillian N. Abe
VV. Prescott Baker
Gladys M. Bartlett
Jeses O. Cayaban
Chi Kwan Ching
Kim Fan Chong
Ah Ho Chun .
Ah Kong Chun
Helen K. Chun
Chas. M. Cooke
Clarissa P. Coney
Thomas M. Daishi
Olive B. Day
Thomas E. Ellis
Bernhard N. Farden
Ada Jean Forbes
Erna B. H. Gittle
Janet M. I-laughs
Allen R. Hawkins
Paul T. Hirashima
Rose N. Horner
James M. Huey
Dean Y. Ishie
..-,..... .... , . . lily' f
Lincoln S. Kanai
Harry H. Katsura
Ruth S. Komuro
Owen K. Konishi
Edwin M. Kuniyuki
Anna G. Lange
Salome T. J. Lee
Gladys Ling O. Li
Rachel Dee Lower
Choy Tim Lum
Allen R. Moore
Anne M. Moore
Harry Y. Murakami
Eliza L. O'Connor
Paul S. Osumi
Henry K. Pang
Melville U. Peterson
Francis C. Pettus
Una Cl. Primmer
Alfred G. Serrao
Donald C. Smith
Mathilde V. Sousa
Kam Oi Sun
Thomas Norio Tanaka
Thomas F. Tanimoto
Lois M. Thomson
Solomon Y. P. Tseu
Edward Y. S. Wong
Margaret A. Wong
Maria K. VVong
Oliver K. Yanaga
Florence Y. T. Yap
Doris K. Yoshida
Fook Kyau Zane
I i X
60 KA PALAPALA
Wakayama Holt Chun Ault
Class of '31
President ......,.... .. ........................ ...... .....,. K E NNETH CHUN
Vice-President ........ ......... L EMMON HOLT
Secretary ........... ........ J ACK WAKAYAMA
Treasurer ....... ........ ........... . . . ........ KENNETH AULT
The class of '31 has had a year of all-around success. With a representation of
236, the largest class that entered the halls of Hawaii, the freshmen started the year
by defeating the sophomores in the annual "Hag rush."
The indomitable spirit of the class also carried it to success in major and minor
sports. From our midst are such athletes as "Rusty" Holt, Cornwell Friel, Clement
Judd, Buck You Wong, Matsulnichi Narita, Chadsey Penhallow and J. Lindsay, all
of whom have contributed largely to school athletics.
In debating, the class boasts of the interclass championship. The scholarship of
the class, too, has been high, a standard which it hopes to maintain throughout the
I - 1 will 4 l
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sr' U7 '3"!-3
Mrs. Nancy D. Andrews
Frederick L. Browne
Harvey A. Chinen
VVa Kan Chock
William Chung Hoon
Donald F. Darrow
Stanley C. Friel
Virginia H. Good
Alwyn G. Hansen
Edward Y. Hosaka
Toshio Kuwaha ra
Charles S. Maeno
Robert Masuha ra
Edward J. Morgan
Paul S. Morimoto
FRESH MAN CLASS
Lup Quon Pang
Henry Ching Shai
Henry K. Smythe
Alfred A. Sousa
Nada Louise Stocks
Yuen Fong Tyau
Raymond K. Uyeno
Margaret H. Wolf
Ty Seon VVong
Ah Mun Young
Kenneth C. Ault
Lois L. Bates
Helene M. Berg
Richard K. Betsui
Alice E. Bevins
Charles C. Char
Mew Soong Chock
Frederick VV. Cook
Ruth D. Fase
Ah Leong Fong
Gloria E. Gomez
Kazuma Hamamu ra
Yin Yu Hew
Hon Sam Hui
Cha-rles O. Jacobs
Shizue H. Komu
En Moi Kong
James K. F. Lee
Kim Oi Mau
Mildred M. Nerio
Wallace Otagu ro
George A. Perry
Frank St. Sure
Yukuo Uyeha ra
Kui Kyau Zane
, l""' 1
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E WARD MDRGAN
Beyond tl1is page is contained the record of
the athletic achiefoements of the Rainbow
hVarriors, the Sons of hfafwaii. To them be
all honor and glory.
To those who fought for the honor of their
dlma Mzzter' against great oddsj to those 'who
struggled against superior opponents until
they had conquered or tlze last ray of hope lzad
fadedj to those who asked no more of their
dlma Mater than that they be remembered as
men-fwe dedicate this section of the year book,
that they may live forever in tlze history of
the Unifuersity, in the Valley of the Rainbow.
KA PALAPALA 65
COACH OTTO KLUM
OO much cannot be said in praise of Otto Klum, rightly called "The Wonder
Man of the Pacific." Since Klum came to Hawaii in 1920 from Oregon
gli 'lg and took over the struggling Varsity in its first year, his value to the Uni-
'Qggfbm versity, and the Territory as a whole, is inestimable.
CS IS Klum carried to completion the good work started in 1917 by Professor
D. L. Crawford. since made President of the University. Failure to accom-
plish anything remarkable for two years did not discourage the Varsity mentor, and
in 1923 Klum finally turned out his first championship aggregation.
Since that time Klum has been making high-powered football machines from what-
ever material presented itself. Only a lack of recruits in the 1926 season prevented
"Proc." from grabbing off the honors that year. And it was that year that sport-
dom's chronic pessimists had their innings, pointing to the Town Team defeat and
saying "I told you so," not so much as noticing the new and inexperienced men the
coach was forced to send out on the gridiron in a desperate attempt to hold their title
from the maroon hordes.
But in 1927 it was Otto's turn to smile. His year-old team was beginning to
develop synchronism, and with much promising material in the entering class, the
empty berths were filled by men who, after the pre-season training under Klum and
Galt, gave satisfactory evidence of their newly acquired ability. '
K1um's exceptional coaching ability is perhaps best demonstrated by his 1927
squad. Of the whole machine, but two players ever gained any laurels before joining
the Deans, and one of these had received his recognition under the tutelage of "Doggy"
Wise, former Varsity skipper and Klum product.
, ,XA I
XVILLIAM HSONNYU KAEO
Captain, Varsity Football Team
68 KA PALAPALA
HAWAII, 25 ALUMNI, 3
It was a very ragged Varsity that went down in defeat in their first game of the
season on Maui, October 8, 1927, the annual battle with the Alumni.
Hawaii, despite the fact that there was little teamwork shown, gave promise of
great improvement, particularly on the defensive.
It was in this game that "Rusty" Holt, freshman from Kam School, started on
his sensational career under the Rainbow colors as a triple threat man, giving Eddie
Fernandez, former member of the "Four Horsemen of Hawaii," a rub in the matter
of runbacks, punts and broken-field running.
Hawaii's lone score came in the first quarter from a safety on the part of "Pump"
Searle, who retreated over his own goal line to retrieve a wild pass from center, and
was nailed by the Deans.
When in Hawaii's territory at one time during the second period, Duke Thomp-
son of the Alumni picked up a fumble and in the next play, the hall having been taken
to center field by Duke, Searle took revenge by making a place kick for three points.
No further scoring took place and the board read 3-2, in favor of Alumni when
the battle ended.
KA PALAPALA 69
HAWAII, 20, OAHU BLUES, 13
I-Iawaii's first league game, the contest with the Oahu Blues, showed a greatly
improved Varsity in action. The Deans commenced the game with a vim that brought
to mind the performances of Klum's last wonder team.
Holt and Blaisdell, two new Dean acquisitions, showed big ten caliber in this
game, Holt eclipsing the actions, in the same game at least, of "Doggie" Wise, former
Dean skipper, while Blaisdell emulated Searle in his center bucks.
Fumbling proved to be the Rainbow lads' greatest drawback in this battle, two
fumbles in the first quarter killing chances of as many touchdowns. The play see-
sawed up and down the field for three stanzas, Hawaii showing considerably more
ability than the Bluebirds, but lacked the experience to follow up breaks, and it was
for this reason the Oahuites drew first blood shortly after the opening of the third
chapter with a touchdown.
Shortly after this Rusty Holt took the pigskin for 62 yards for a touchdown, sup-
ported the whole Way by a methodical interference. Not yet satisfied, the red-headed
back tossed the ball to his namesake in the line a few minutes later, and a touchdown
and conversion resulted, making the score ,I3-6.
While the Blues were wondering what was going on, the Manoa lads put one
more touchdown and conversion across, and called it a day as far as scoring was con-
cerned. Score now 20-6.
For the last stanza Klum sent his scrubs into the fray. They allowed the Blues
to put across another touchdown via an aerial attack. A conversion was made and
the game ended Hawaii, 205 Blues, 13.
HAWAII, 24, Navy, 7
Klum pulled a "Rockne" in the game with the Navy, sending his second string
to open the fracas. Whittle kicked off for Hawaii and Wetja returned the ball a
scant 20 yards. The Sailors started line smashing tactics, gaining yardage, but later
switched to the air.
The change was disastrous, as Whittle grabbed a fast one and put it over the
service line by an 85-yard run within three minutes of play.
In the second period the Navy, through "Torpedo" Wetja, evened the score
with a touchdown in three tackle smashes.
At this juncture Proc sent in his regulars, and the business of football got full
70 KA PALAPALA
attention. The Navy was stubborn, and the Varsity spent the remainder of the quar-
ter making up lost yardage.
With their return, Hawaii started down the field on straight football. With the
ball on Navy's nine-yard line, after a strenuous session in the middle of the field, a
pass from Rusty to Macfarlane made the score 12-7.
In the last chapter the battleship boys showed signs of weakening from the terrific
pace at which they had been traveling. A few minutes of skirmishing and another
Holt heave, this time to Bill Blaisdell, added another half dozen to the score.
Similar tactics prevailed during the remainder of the game, when about five min-
utes later Holt tossed the ball to Don Smith, Varsity end. The pigskin was partially
intercepted by Larsen of the Navy, but Don closed on it and brought it down across
the line for the last score of the game, making the final tally, shortly before the timer
called it a day, Hawaii, 24, Navy, 7.
HAWAII, 10, TOWN TEAM, 0
The Territorial Championship was decided on Armistice day when the Deans
celebrated the vacation by defeating the Town team by the score of 10 to 0.
Hawaii elected to kick off, with VValter Holt doing the work. Schuman's gang
returned the compliment, with the result that a punting duel raged for the whole first
stanza. No scoring resulted.
In the second quarter, however, things changed radically. The Deans, at last
becoming sufficiently interested in the proceedings, started down the field to Scotty's
goal. Schuman's pinch hitters, Black and Holt, came out at this juncture, but were
unable to stem the Dean tide, and eight minutes after the chapter opened, Rusty dove
over the forward wall, which was backed up to the goal, for the initial touchdown of
the game. Rusty also made the conversion with a beautifully executed drop-kick.
VValter Macfarlane booted for the Rainbow lads after the excitement had some-
what subsided, and started the trouble anew. The city boys were beginning to feel
desperate, Searle and Kaakua plunging line and end running, respectively, but Hawaii
had an eye on the pair and no damage was done for the remainder of the half.
Kaeo kicked off for the Deans on recall. It was at this stage of the game that
Rusty really showed his wares. The brunt of the Town Team attack was centered
on him, and it was generally Rusty, or his teammates Blaisdell and Macfarlane, to
whom the hall was entrusted while on the march.
KA PALAPALA 71
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To rofw--Auld Klum Galt, Blaisdell. Szfmml rofLL'-VVhittle, Holt, VVeight, Towse, MacFarlane
P I I
Third rofw-Smith, XVriston, Baker, Nzlkalmlra. Fourlll rnfw-Farden, Holt, XVong, Frell, Rice
72 KA PALAPALA
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Schuman's outfit was also rested by the intermission, and Hawaii did not have all
the say in the events following. The Town lads shut down on many Varsity attempts
Hawaii's second and last score came about half way through the period. After
the pigskin had been maneuvered into a suitable position through the combined efforts
of Blaisdell, Holt and Macfarlane, Walter Holt was pulled back out of the line for a
place kick, which worked beautifully, making the score 10-0. Thus it stood for the
remainder of the battle, despite desperate attempts on the part of the Townites to
score, and the game ended with Hawaii again in possession of the championship crown,
lost last year to the Town.
Next day Klum and a picked squad left on the Calawaii for the coast and the
Oxy game on Turkey Day.
HAWAII, 20, OCCIDENTAL, 0
Before a crowd of more than 40,000 excited fans, and within radio connection
of the less in number but equally interested Hawaii backers at the Princess Theater,
the Deans won their third scrap with Occidental College at the Los Angeles Coliseum
on Thanksgiving Day by a score of 20-0.
Exendine, Oxy coach, ill advisedly emulated Rockne in starting his second string,
KA PALAPALA 73
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Top ro-u'-Judd, Herbert, Jansen, Kapu, Paoa. Swami rofw-Hussey, wVhiUl'!Zll1, Shin. Third
rofw-Lambert, Akau, McQueen, Jacobs. Fourllf rofw-Philpott, Siebert, Peterson, Steere, Pua.
74 KA PALAPALA
and was convinced of his error when he saw how the Deans, as yet "feeling" the field,
were using his subs. A punting duel followed Captain Kaeo's kick off, which duel
lasted, with few intermissions, for the first quarter. A few line plunges were made
by Blaisdell, Macfarlane and Holt, but nothing of importance was accomplished by
either side, and the gun fired with the board showing zero all for the first period.
Exendine saw his mistake in playing his subs, beginning the second stanza with his
regulars on the field. There was, however, no remarkable difference between the two,
Hawaii having much the same success, in fact even better, with the second outfit. The
Deans were becoming used to the field and were laying low for Dame Opportunity.
She put in her appearance in a few minutes'after the opening of the quarter, when
Rusty took the ball through tackle for the first touchdown of the game. The try for
point was unsuccessful. No further scoring took place for the remainder of the half,
the-time being taken up in spectacular plays, kindness of Rusty, who devoted his time
to showing the mainlanders how football could be played by the Rainbow lads.
Hawaii's second score came with one minute to play in the third chapter, again
per Rusty, who made the tally by a run around right end for Z5 yards. The extra
point was made by a pass from Walter Holt to Bill Blaisdell, making the score 13-0.
Desperate attempts were made on the part of the Tiger to score, Clayes and
Schweizer being really dangerous at times with their sensational line plunging and
passing, but the spurt subsided with the end of the quarter.
The last stanza was opened with substitutions on both sides, Oxy replacing the
majority of her players, Wriston of Hawaii going in for Wong, first substitution.
Wong had played a remarkably fine game, Wriston having been kept out of the fracas
on account of injuries received in the Town game.
Walter Holt scored a touchdown via the interception route, spearing a lateral
pass from Eberhardt on Hawaii's 35-yard line. A clear field was ahead of Holt, and
a touchdown resulted. Rusty made the conversion, and the score resulted, to stand
the remainder of the battle, Hawaii, 203 Occidental, 0.
Proc sent in his scrubs to enjoy themselves and keep the game going the required
length of time. This they did, and showed their ability in keeping the desperate
Tigers from doing any tallying, until the gun reverherated over the rapidly darkening
Coliseum, ending one of the most sensational games ever played on the field. The
newspapers next day called Rusty "one of the most flashiest backs ever seen on the
KA PALAPALA 75
HAWAII. 21: UTAH, 20
Shortly after the victorious Deans' return, at which homecoming incidentally
they were afforded a fitting welcome, the Utah Agricultural College invaded Hawaii
with an eve to a football victory. They landed 19 strong on December 1+ fmaking
the VVahiawa Hotel their head uartcrs, as the altitude of the VVahiawa Plateau more
nearly resembles that of their home state than any other place on the islandj.
Again dopesters had it that Hawaii would meet their match, but shortly after
the whistle blew for the kick-off at 2:30 o'clock on December 17, a number of minds
were changed. Snapping up the breaks, playing "heads up" football, the Deans chalked
up a 1-l--point lead before the visitors knew what was going on.
Hawaii kicked off, Smart fumbled Holt's punt, and after the two following line-
bucks Rusty put the pigskin across the line for the initial score. After another ex-
change of boots, another costly fumble by one of the visitors resulted in the second
tally, score now Hawaii, 1-l-3 Utah, 0.
Fumbling was not confined to the Farmers, however, and as a result of a fumble
by Holt in his own end zone and consequent loss of the ball, the visitors made their
first score, putting it over in three line bucks. The try for point was successful.
Before the end of the first half Utah uncorked some plays that worried Klum's
men considerably. Tricky criss-crosses, off tackle slants, and cutbacks so dazzled the
Rainbow lads that the lVIormons scored again, the half ending with Hawaii a scant
point to the long end of the score.
After a scoreless third quarter, during which the visitors tried desperately to score
via the place kick route, Bill lilaisdell opened the final chapter by paving the way for
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76 KA PALAPALA
Hawaii's last tally. After carrying the ball most of the distance in the grand march
down the field, he turned the pigskin over to Rusty for the score, which Rusty made
on a right end run. The try for point was successful.
Utah's last score was made before a tense field. With the end of the game
approaching rapidly, and spelling defeat for the Rocky Mountaineers, they plowed with
frenzied determination through the tiring first string Deans, for whom replacement
was impossible in view of the strength displayed by the invaders. The Utah drive was
successful, in that they made a touchdown from a forward pass, thus making the score
Hawaii, 213 Utah, 20. Had Captain Linford succeeded in his subsequent try for
point, the game would have been tied, as it was Hawaii took the contest by one
HAWAII, 123 SANTA CLARA, 18
Lady Luck deserted her tent in Hawaii's camp in the last and greatest game ever
played in Honolulu Stadium, when the powerful Santa Clara football machine, fresh
from a victory over Stanford, overwhelmed the Fighting Deans in the New Year's
classic to the tune of 18 to 12.
With what was practically two teams to Hawaii's one first string, which inci-
dentally played the whole game almost without substitution, the victory does not loom
so large as it first appears. But whatever the outcome, the visitors must be given credit
for being the best sportsmen to visit the Islands, and the possessors of the best brand of
football ever played here.
Walter Holt kicked off at the opening of the game, Valine returning. Santa
Clara made first down on off tackle plays, and then kicked, Rusty receiving and being
nailed for a loss. This seemed to indicate that the visitors were aware of Holt, and
had received instructions to watch him. As the game progressed, this theory proved
itself time and again, as it was only through Blaisdell, Whittle and Macfarlane that
any substantial gains were made.
Little Bud Cummins showed the fans the best football the majority of them ever
witnessed. Tricky, fast, elusive as an eel, and packed full of energy that lasted until
he was taken out of the game, which, incidentally, he had won, with less than five
minutes to play, he did most of the ball toting for the visitors, with Falk, Barsi, Terre-
mere and Simoni coming along close behind.
The quarter ended zero all.
Line plunging was the attack method of both outfits in the second stanza, Falk
and Rusty competing in the matter of punting, with Cummins and Blaisdell doing the
same when it came to line plunging.
KA PALAPALA 77
Then came the tense moment of the game. Hawaii had the Missions hacked up to
their goal line, and after Blaisdell crashed center for a foot, Rusty took it over for the
first score. No conversion was made.
Klum made some substitutions, sending in Baker, Judd and Farden for Weight,
W. Holt and Smith. Wzilsh likewise made changes. Shortly afterwards a pass from
Haakinson to Valine, across the line, tied the score. No conversion was made and the
score stood six all.
In the third quarter Rusty Holt got away for a few gains, but was stopped before
he could do any damage. Cummins returned the compliment, twisting through the
opposition for substantial gains, Miller and Simoni doing the same.
Down the field plowed the Missions, with their fresh string harassing the weary
Deans, until the line was reached. Still resisting stubbornly, Hawaii held them for a
short while, but Simoni dived over center for the count, making the score 12-6, favor
of Santa Clara. No conversion was made.
A rally, after defeat was beginning to loom overhead, was made by the rightly
named "Last Ditch Deans," when they, by sheer will, drove their powerful oppo-
nents down the field, where a successful line attack led to a tied score, an end run
made by Rusty Holt.
For the remaining eight minutes of the period the same bitter struggle went on,
Rusty time and again trying desperately to break away from his watchers, but with
little success, and the quarter ended with a dozen all on the board.
Then came the crucial 15 minutes, the quarter of an hour that might possibly
mean a victory for Hawaii.
It began to look as if the score might remain a tie, when, with about five minutes
to play, the blow fell. A few line smashes, when the ball was well within Hawaii's
territory, and the weary forward wall gave way to the visiting battery, and Cummins
went over for the doom-spelling tally.
No conversion was made, and none was necessary, Santa Clara with a six-point
lead over their weary opponents, less than five minutes to play, and a second string
that looked like a Varsity.
Desperately the Rainbow lads struggled down the field in a hopeless attempt on
the enemy's goal, as there was still the ghost of a chance, but the attack was unsuccess-
ful. An aerial attack was the only weapon possible, the Deans being too exhausted to
attempt line smashing tactics, and this method of progress was netting considerable
yardage, when the gun sounded, ending the season for Hawaii, and signifying the loss
of the game to the better team, Santa Clara, by the score of 18-'12,
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Captain, Varsity Basketball Team
80 KA PALAPALA
Coach "Spud" Harrison's cagers were rather up against it this year in a general
way. YVith most of last year's basketball outfit gone, little available material on hand,
and little encouragement from the student body, they were able to win only three of
the seven games in the first series. and as a three-cornered block between Palama, A.
C. A.. and H. A. C. came up, the Deans were eliminated and had to be contented with
fourth place, while the three teams mentioned fought it out for the first three places.
Un the whole, the Dean basket tossers did very well. Philpott, rangy Varsity
center, Captain "Kanky" Chun, "Wee Willie" Whittle, and Smith, accounted for
much of the Dean scoring, while Holt, Shinn, Lindsey, Baptist, Ching, and Kaumehe-
iwa rendered account of themselves on their defensive ability.
The game register is as follows:
February 13--University, 27-Central Y. hi. C. A., 21.
February 20-Kalihi, 28-University, 27.
February 27-University, 27-Normal School. 15.
hlarch 5-University, 37--Nuuanu Y. 111. C. A., 30.
lllarch 16-H. A. C., 31-University, 25.
llflarch 23-Palama, 29--University, 21.
lVIarch 30-A. C. A., 31-University, 25.
KA PALAPALA 81
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Silling-Ching, Baptiste. Standing-Cooke, manager: Chun, Philpnlt, Kuumeihiwn. Nor in
pirlure-Shin, NVhittIe, Holt, XVong, Blnidsell, I'I.XV.Ching.
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HUNG VVAI CHING
Captain, Varsity Track Team
s+ KA PALAPALA
The University opened a comparatively auspicious 1928 track season with a three-
cornered meet with Punahou Academy and 1NfIcKinley High School on March 3.
Owing to the fact that to many of the entrants this was the first run of the season and
that many Stars were engaged at the time in other sports, the Deans dropped the con-
test to the prep school aggregations, the results being: Punahou, 56Mg 1VIcKin1ey, 36,
University, 26M points, respectively.
On Mzircli 1-l-, with nearly all the Dean tracksters participating, the interclass
"warm up" trackfest took place at Alexander Field, with the result that the Sophs
did the unusual by taking first place with a total garner of 60 lf3 points, Juniors sec-
ond with -l9M, Seniors third with -ll U3 and the Frosh last with 29 5f6 digits.
Cinder burning proper was taken up on the afternoon of Mztrch 31, when the
Rainbow tracksters, despite a fine showing in the trials, dropped their own Fourth
Annual Rainhow Relay Carnival to the beautifully balanced Palama outfit by a scant
12 points. Due to the shifting winds prevailing at the Kamehameha Field, but two
records, the 220 hurdles and the half-mile walk, were broken, by 1VIcGuire of the
Outriggers and 1VIyatt of the Deans, respectively. The score board read at the end
of the afternoon as follows:
Palama, 80, University, 68, Outrigger, 50, Army, 32, Unattached, 4.
A summary of the meet is as follows:
100-yard dash-First, Chong CPD , second, Ome CPD 3 third, Miirai CPD , fourth,
Kaakua CUn.D. Time, 10 1f5 seconds.
220-yard hurdles-First, 1VIcGuire COCCD , second, Ching CUHD, third, Indie
CPD, fourth, Lee CUHD. Time, 25 1f5 seconds. CRecord.D
Two-mile relay--First, Palama, second, U. of H., third, Army. Time, 8 min-
utes, -15 3f5 seconds.
One-mile relay--First, Palama, second, U. of H., third, O. C. C., fourth, Army.
Time, 3 minutes, 35 2f5 seconds.
120 high hurdles-First, Whittle CPD ,second, Gannon COCCD g third, Apoliona
CPD, fourth, Ferreiro CUHD. Time, 16 4-f5 seconds.
Quarter-mile relay-First, O. C. C., second, U. of H., third, Army. Time,
-I--l -V5 seconds.
Four-mile relay-First, Army: second, Palamag third, U. of H. Time, 10 min-
utes, 1 second.
1VIedley relay-First, Army, second, Palama, third, U. of H. Time, 8 min-
utes, 18 1X5 seconds. ,
Half-mile walk-First, Myfatt CUHDg second, Smith CUHD, third, 1VIeinecke
CPD, fourth, Dease CUHD. Time, 3 minutes, 50 U5 seconds. CRecord.D
Half-mile relay-First, O. C. C., second, U. of H., third, Palama, fourth, Army.
Time, 1 minute, 33 2f5 seconds.
Shot-put-First, DeMello CPD, second, WristonC UHD, third, Apisa CPD,
fourth, Whitman CUHD. Distance, 42 feet, 7X4 inches.
Discus throw-First, DeMello CPD, second, Wriston CUHD, third, Farden
COCCD , fourth, Holt CUHD. Distance, 114 feet, 11M inches.
Javelin throw-First, Westgate CUHD, second, DeMello CPD, third, Cruz
CUHD , fourth, Cruikshank COCCD. Distance, 161 feet, 11M inches.
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, HQ' .g V x U A ui-d,,E..vQ 'fx ,ltilijr .. i K 0 lingklii I A K I A I A 1 K ,A . . ,.
Fran! rofu+Swezey, Peterson, Chun. Second rou'-Cooke, Penhallow, Farden, Giles, YVakatake, Ching, Lindsav, Friel. Third raw-
Inahuku, Myatt, Dease, Jensen, Vanatta, Lindsay, Ferrerio, Smythe. Fourth rofzv-Hamamoto, managerg YVhitman, Lee, Masuhara
VVriston, Philpott, Maeda, Smith, NVestgate, Lau. Fiffh roiz'-Holt, Devereux, Smith.
86 KA PALAPALA
Pole vault-First, Gay COCCD, second, Wicke COCCD, third, Andrews
COCCD, fourth, Smythe CUHD. Height, 10 feet, 4 inches.
High jump-First, Gannon COCCD, second, Luis CPD, third, Anderson CPD,
fourth, Friel CUHD. Height, 5 feet, 7 inches.
Broad Jump-First, Ching CUHD, second, Kaakua CUnD, third, Chong CPD,
fourth, Fujiyama CPD. Distance, 20 feet, -FM, inches.
The annual A. A. U. Track and Field lWeet was held this year at Alexander
Field. Punahou. At this contest Frank Cerny, diminutive doughhoy from Schofield.
outshone his brilliant performance of last week by breaking both the mile and the two-
mile runs in rapid succession. No other marks fell.
Dopesters' predictions were unusually true in this meet, Palama taking the day
with 63 points, OCC nosing the University from second place hy one point, scoring
4-7, and Schofield last with 37 digits.
Results were as follows:
Mile run-First, Cerny CSD, second Harrison CPD, third, Stone CPD, fourth,
Castanha CPD. Time, -l- minutes, 39 375 seconds. CRecord.D
100-yard dash-First, lVIelim COCCD, second, Dolim COCCD, third, Giles
CUHD , fourth, Chong CPD. Time, IO 2X5 seconds.
120-yard hurdles-First, Wliittle CPD, second, Ching CUHD, third, Gannon
CGCCD, fourth, Ferreiro CUHD. Time, 16 4-X5 seconds.
One-mile walk-First, lVIyatt CUHD, second, Smith CUHD, third, Dease
CUHD , fourth. Meinecke CPD. Time, 8 minutes, l-I-2X5 seconds.
-l--I-0-yard dash-First Kahoiwai CPD , second, Smith COCCD , third, Forrest CPD I
fourth, Newton CPD. Time, 52 seconds.
Two-mile run--First, Cerny CSD, second, Verhardt CSD, third, Blau CPD,
fourth, Miriiee CSD. Time, I0 minutes, 8 3X5 seconds. CRecord.D
220-yard dash-First, Melim COCCD, second, Ching CUHD, third, Dolim
COCCD, fourth, Giles CUHD. Time, 22 3X5 seconds.
lVIile relay-First, Palama, second, Schofield, third, Outrigger, fourth, Univer-
sity. Time, 3 minutes, -ll -U5 seconds.
220-yard hurdles-First, Melim COCCD, second, Ching CUHD, third, Indie
CPD , fourth, Lee CUHD. Time, 25 -I-X5 seconds. CTying record.D
880-yard run-First, Kahoiwai CPD, second, Harrison CPD, third, Hodgeson
CSD , fourth, Lindsay CUHD. Time, 2 minutes, -l 3X5 seconds.
Half-mile relay-First, Outrigger, second University, third Palama. Time, 1
minute, 32 seconds.
Pole vault-First, Gay COCCD, second, Clark CGCCD, third, Bell CUn.D,
fourth, Gonsalves CPD. Height, 10 feet, 102, inches.
High jump-First, Anderson CPD, second, Gannon COCCD, third, Luis CPD,
fourth, Friel CUHD. Height, 5 feet, 7 inches.
Broad jump-First, Ching CUHD, second, Seong CPD, third, Friel CUHD,
fourth, Fujiyama CPD. Distance, 20 feet, 7M inches.
Shot-put-First, DeMello CPD, second, Whitman CUHD 1 third, Wriston
CUHD, fourth, Farden COCCD. Distance, 42 feet, -l inches.
Discus throw-First, Gorsuch CSD, second, Farden COCCD, third, Joyce CSD,
fourth, Wriston CUHD. Distance, 108 feet, I0 inches.
Javelin throw-First, McCann CSD, second, DeMello CPD, third, Whitman
CUHD, fourth, Holt CUHD. Distance, 167 feet, SM inches.
Hammer throw-First, DeMello CPD, second, Joyce CSD, third, Gorsuch CSD,
fourth, Bruce CSD. Distance, 106 feet, 10 inches.
TAKEO "FAT" NAKAMURA
Captain, Varsity Baseball Team
ss KA PALAPALA
Baseball at the University of Hawaii this year has held a prominence in the cur-
riculum of sports seldom before held by the Dean stick wielders. This highly desir-
able state of allairs is largely due to the admirable work of "Chuck" Horton, veteran
ball player, who took the Deans in hand in the absence of Otto Klum and coached
them to 6 clean-cut wins out of the 10 games played to date and with excellent
chances for the championship.
Unfortunately, KA PALAPALA goes to press too early to permit of the results of
the Completed series being given here. As things stand, the University with 6 of the
10 games already played to her credit, and conceded good chances of taking the two
contests now impending, it is possible that the present rating of third place might be
raised to something much better.
In all ten games to date, the Rainbow nine has shown the team work and cooper-
ation that only come from intensive study of baseball, quick thinking and good judg-
ment. With such old timers as "Jumping Joe" Gerdes, "Fatl' Nakamura, "Leftyl'
Ishii, Lemmon 'lRusty" Holt, and others bolstering up the outfit, there is little mys-
tery left concerning the reason for the success met with by the baseballers from lVIanoa
Games were played with results as follows and in the same order:-
January 21, University--Hawaiian Pines, 7--1.
january 28, University--Honolulu Iron Works, 9-2.
February -1, Liberty House-University. 9--3.
February 11, American Can-University, 6-1.
February 18, University-Standard Oil, 8-6.
February 25, University-lVIutual Telephone, -1--3.
Marcli 3, American Can-University, 2-1.
March 9, University-Hawaiian Pines, 6-2.
Marcli 17, University-Honolulu Iron Works, 5-1.
March 24, Liberty House-University, 6-1.
April 1-1-, University-lVIutual Telephone.
April 21, University-Standard Oil.
On lllarch 29 the Dean tossers took a trip to the big island on the S.S. Hawaii,
where they made the rounds of the best ball clubs, beginning with Konawaena High
School and ending up with the Hilo All-Stars. Results of the games played were as
lVIarch 30, University-Konawaena High School, 13-10.
March 31, University-Kona All-Stars, 16-10.
April 1, University-Hamakua All-Stars, 20-9.
April 3, University-Hilo High School, 16-9.
April 4, University-Hilo All-Stars, 10-7.
Kneeling-Koike, Nakamura, Tanaka, Okumoto, Ogawa, Matsuaka. Standing-Narita, Gerdes, Holt, Siebert, Xvakatake, Ishii
90 KA PALAPALA
The Dean racqueteers commenced the 1928 season on February 11, when they
trounced the Y. M. B. A. aggregation on their own courts by four matches to one.
Kawahara beat Yamamoto two sets to one, the score being 6-3, 1-6, 6-1, and
Tsuchima shut his opponent, Takai, out, taking both sets 6--l-, 6--l-. Tsuchiyama and
Nakano, in the first doubles match, proved too strong for the Dease brothers, taking
two out of the three sets played to decide the gruelling match, 2-6, 6-1, 6--l.
Hawaii took the next two doubles matches to make up the deficit, Black and
Cushnie downing Hego and Yamaguchi in two straight sets, 6--I-, 6-3, Lydgate and
Shitamae keeping up the good work by doing the same to Motokawa and Matsumoto
by the scores 1-6, 7-6, 6-1.
Second round matches, played with the Nuuanu Y. M. C. A. on lVIarch 16,
proved very successful, the Deans taking all of the five matches. Kawahara opened
the pot, taking his match with Yee in two sets, 6--1, 6-1. 'l'suchima did the same with
Kohura, also winning 6-4, 6-1. Maitland and Donald Dease easily disposed of their
opponents, Ching and Tom, 6-3, 6-1. while Black and Cushnie emulated them by tak-
ing their match from Tim and Ho, 9-7, 6-3.
Lydgate and Shitamae fell down on their first set with lVIiyamoto and Akana, but
rallied in the next two sets, winning 6-2 and 6--l.
In the third round matches, played with the Navy on March 2-l, the results were
not so good, the Deans losing two of the four matches played and leaving one unhn-
ished, the 'l'suchima-Dole singles.
Kawahara dropped his match to Graham after a hard fight, 3-6, S-6, 5-7. Black
and Cushnie did the same in their quarrel with Dunn and Narrum, 3-6, 4-6.
The Dease brothers and the Lydgate-Shitamae combine took their matches, with
the Dunn-Lehman and Gay-Fullenwider groups respectively, the scores being 6-2, 6--l,
and 6-2, 3-6, 6--I-.
Hawaii played Manoa, in the fourth round of the season, on March 31, white-
washing the Valley Club by five matches to nothing, despite the hard going.
Kawahara won the first singles from Pond in two sets, 6-3, 7-5. Tsuchima fol-
lowed suit, taking two sets from Carpenter 6-0, 6-1. The Dease brothers had some-
what of a task disposing of the Guard-Dunham combine but finally did so, 7-5, 7-5.
Black and Cushnie had an even worse time with Stickney and Morgan, losing the
first set 4-6, but taking the deciding two, 6-3, 6--I-. Lydgate and Shitamae started off
better, winning the first and last sets but dropping the second, final score, 6-1, 3-6, 6--I-.
In the fifth and last set to date, the Rainbow aggregation walked over the neigh-
borhood gathering, on April 7, again winning, 5-0.
KA PALAPALA 91
Kneeling-Shitamae, Kawahara, Tsuchima. Standing-Cushnie, Black, Dense, Lydgate, Dease.
Kawahara trounced Pritchard two sets out of three, 6-3, 6-8, 6-l. Tsuchima fol-
lowed the same general order of advance, taking his match with Taylor by the scores
6-3, 1-6, and 6-1.
The Dease brothers defeated the Hoppe-Cochran forces in two steady sets, 7-5,
7-5, while Black and Cushnie followed suit and beat Frazier and Oxenham 6-3, 6-3.
In the final stanza, Lydgate and Shitamae beat Dease, Sr., and Dickson in a fast
game, 6-3, 6-4.
KA PALAPALA goes to press with three ma'ches impending, one with Schofield
scheduled for April 1-I-, and contests with the Moana netmen and the Central Union
aggregation, in the order named, shortly after the Schofield battle.
The Deans, at the present writing, stand at the head of the club percentage list,
and on the individual list with but two names above the Varsity roster, those of Gra-
ham and Dole, powerful sailor exponents of the racquet.
It is highly probably that, in view of the evidence herewith submitted, the
University will take the local championship this year, held last season by the Beretania
club, not in competition this year.
92 KA PALAPALA
Soccer at the University this year held a high position in sports. Although at
present a minor sport, if next year's team carries on the good work started by the
Rainbow squad of the past year, it is probable that interest in the ancient Scotch pas-
time will be so stimulated that a major letter will be awarded the men completing the
required number of minutes of play.
The Deans got off to a poor start in the beginning of the first series, of the five
games played, the University won but one, losing two and tying two.
In the second series, however, a surprising amount of pep was in some mysteri-
ous way injected into the veins of the Dean squad, whereat they got up and, in the
second series, licked the same hve teams played against in the first round, including
Schofield, champions of the league for 1928.
Their poor performance in the first set of games was the only reason for their
losing the title.
The "Cup Tie" series, or inter-island bout, was started, but teams other than the
Oahu aggregation showed so little ability that the series was called off.
Results of the two series were as follows:
First Series Second Series
University, 0, Koreans, 0 University, 5, Koreans, 0
University, 0, Rangers, I University, 5, Rangers, 2
University, 4, Palama, 0 University, 8, Palama, 0
University, 1, Iron Works, 1 University, 2, Iron Works, 0
University, 1, Schofield, 3 University, l, Schofield, 0
Front rofw-VVeight, Ferrerio, Kai, Dease, Caddick. Middle mu'-Jensen, Kai, Black, Cushnie,
Morrison. Bark rofu:-Lydgate, Das, Dense, Dowson, Kaeo, Steere.
KA PALAPALA 93
F f '
Post'-Philbrick, Bartlett. Kneeling-Goo, Yap. Standing-Goo, WVallace, Haughs, Jensen,
Brown, Devereux, Swezey, XVright, Patten, Dease, Cloward.
The good old-fashioned custom of settling disputes lay the sword may come back
into vogue in the future at the University if the enthusiasm for the saber and foils hy
the students can be taken as any indication of its popularity.
Lee Browne, who is conducting foils fencing classes at the University this year,
and Joe Swezey and john Devereux, who are jointly instructing in saber fencing,
report much headway and no little talent in their various classes.
Those taking lessons in saber fencing from Swezey and Devereux are Miss Dor-
othy Judd, lVIiss lylartha Wright, llfliss Kay Phillirick, lVIiss Gladys Bartlett, Bliss
Janet Haughs, Bliss WVinnifred VVebster, Fred Lambert, Ralph Cloward, H. Goo,
H. B. Luke, T. Y. Goo and "Swede" Jansen.
The classes taking foils fencing from Browne are Hugh Patten, Keith Wallace,
lVIaitland Dease and George Goo.
94 KA PALAPALA
Swimming, aside from aquatic gambols for pleasure and altogether lacking the
spirit of competition, has not gone far to the fore at the University this year. This is
probably due to greater concentration on other sports, and this concentration has un-
doubtedly produced results in these sports, but has left swimming, figuratively speak-
ing, out in the cold.
Tommy Ellis took his Varsity swimming team down to Pearl Harbor on lvlarch
30 for the first and only swimming meet of the year with another team of any sort,
which in this case happened to be the Marines. The Deans ran the Gyrenes a close
race in both the swimming meet proper and the water polo contest, losing the hrst
mentioned section 25-30 and the water polo 1-2.
A return meet with the Sea-Going Soldiers has been arranged for sometime in the
middle of April, but Ka Palapala goes to press too early to permit of the result
being recorded in this book.
Summary of the meet:
220-yard free style-First, Janssen CUHJ 5 second, Pratt QUHD 5 third, Utzman
CMJ. Time, 2 minutes, -F9 -U5 seconds.
100-yard breast stroke-First, Ellis CUHJ5 second, Eurist CMJ5 third, Parkin-
son CMD. Time, 1 minute, 17 seconds.
50-yard free style-First, Orkefritz 5 second, Lambert CUHJ 5 third,
Eurist CMJ. Time, 26 2X5 seconds.
100-yard free style-First, Sonnenberg CMJ5 second, Weight CUHDQ third,
Judd CUHD. Time, l minute, 8 4X5 seconds.
l00-yard back stroke-First, Ellis QUHJ 5 second, Orkefritz CMJ 5 third, Brandt
CND. Time, I minute, l7 3X5 seconds.
150-yard medley relay-Won by Marines. Time, I minute, 42 2f5 seconds.
200-yard relay-Won by Marines. Time, l minute, 58 3X5 seconds.
Water polo game-Won by Marines. Score, 2-1.
Social activities at the University this year have been largely responsible for the
entire absence of outside competition in women's sports. Plays, parties, social events
of all kinds, and, last but not least, studies have taken up so much of the time of the
women students that they have hung up no material laurels in the matter of sports.
This state of affairs can be taken as an indication of a trend towards a much
more beneficial field of endeavor than athletics, for women, the social side of life. The
men of the University are fully capable of maintaining a good athletic standing, leaving
the women free for accomplishments in other fields of achievements.
Not that the University women have neglected athletics altogether, far from it.
Miss May Gay, capable athletic instructor to the women, at the beginning of the year
outlined a plan whereby all women students at the University would be able to partici-
pate in some beneficial and enjoyable sport.
Archery, swimming, tennis, clogging, basketball, and other equally good athletic
games have found their places in the life of the University women, and that these
sports have done their share towards the health and enjoyment of life of the partici-
pants in them, there is not the slightest doubt.
WWW Q ,
W W MQ
Q f A r Q 1 X
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96 KA PALAPALA
QEPAD RAlVIA is gradually coming to the fore at the HU." llflore interest has been
lj iqjgi spread in dramatics throughout the campus. Something new was undertaken
this year in the way of "Inter-Class Competitionu on Dramatic Nights.
'Syl' E..l .I 1 -., 1. f f ff-hmi' I
flLl c ass assumec entue ciarge o one o the mg ts curing tie year.
' . The alumni of Theta Alpha Phi, the national dramatic fraternity, very
generously offered a trophy to the winner. The trophy, an extremely handsome one,
is the Theta Masque in copper, made by Leonie Schwallie, '27, Also a committee
composed of the active Theta members selected the best play given at the Dramatic
One big play was given this year on December 2 and 3 at the Charles R. Bishop
Hall, Punahou. "Icebound" made such a profound hit that it was given six times in
all, holding the record for any play yet presented by the University.
Something different was inaugurated in the production by having co-starring
heroines on separate nights. In the tryouts, both Alice Denison and Alla Neely
made such strong bids for the role of "Jane Crosby" that the judges were unable to
decide between them. So they gave the part to both. This added much interest to
the production. Both girls gave delightful interpretations of the part and proved
themselves capable and finished actresses.
Philip Peck, as the hero, "Ben Jordan," won all the fair damsels' hearts. He
displayed a great deal of talent, showing himself capable of tense dramatic situations,
and played the role with a naturalness very convincing and an excellent "stage pres-
All the roles were difficult, each being a character part, hence the cast is to be
complimented on its work.
Juanita Lemmon and Isabel Hockley as the sharp-tongued sisters did excellent
work, as did John Devereaux, Christine Doty and Alice Bevins in roles of "Henry
Jordan," "Emma," his wife, and "Nettie," the daughter.
Grete Gluud, as the servant "Hannah," introduced much comedy into the play
by her well-timed "wise-cracks." Ruth Robbins made Orin, the ten-year-old boy who
was always asking questions at the wrong time, seem real. Ventnor Williams played
the part of the l'Judge" with his characteristic serious manner. Helmuth Hoermann
and Keith Wallace gave good interpretations of the "Doctor" and the "Sl1eriff."
"Icebound" was given twice at Schofield, once at Kahului. Maiii, and once for
the benefit of the Near East Relief, besides the first two presentations at Bishop Hall.
COHf1I1'11IlI1I1 Dil'l'l'fl'l1 by fllixs Floralyn Crulzvell
Henry Jordan ...............,.. ................. ....... ........ . I o hn Devereaux
Emma Chis wifej ................ .......... C hristine Doty
Nettie Cher daughterl ....... .......... A lice Bevins
Sadie Fellows ............... ......... I sabel Hockley
Orin Cher sonj ......... ............ R uth Robbins
Ella Jordan ........... .......... I uanita Lemmon
Ben Jordan ................ .......................... P hilip Peck
Judge Bradford ......... .................. V entnor Williams
Jane Crosby ........ ........ A lla Neely, Alice Denison
Hannah ........... ..................,........ G rete Gluud
Jim Jay ............ .,.,...........,...,..,..... Keith Wallace
Dr. Curtis ...... ...................................,.. H elmuth Hoermann
Manager of Play ....... .............,......r............ .................... T . E. Ellis
Stage Manager ..................................,............................... Joe Swezey
Assistan's ........................ George Perry, Fred Lambert, Fred Steere
Electrician .......,,..,....,,...,,...................... Elmer Harpham
Publicity ....... ..........,................................. A lfred Giles
Properties ...,........ ............................. R egina Christofferson
Assistants ................ ....... H elene Bartels, Margaret Lemmon
Ticket Mzlnager ........ ........,........,............. C had Penhallow
House Manager .... .. .............,....................... Herman Johnson
hlakeup ......................... .................. S ylvia Dean, Winnie Webster
October 13, 1927
Umlvr flu' Suffervfsion of John DP'UI'l'!'lIIIX
"THE IVIAN ON THE KERBH
Confirm' by .luaniin Lemmon
The Man ..... .................................,.............. ...,,.,... J r me Swezey
The Wife ....... ....... ................. .... ....
The Child ..........
Coarhed by Regina Clzristofferson
Columbine. ............. ..................... ....... ............ .
Coaclzrzl by Alla Neely
Mr, ,,,,,,.,,,. ,......,,.,..............,..........,...................... P PCClC
Mfg, Aldrid ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ....,..... . .. .............. Dorothy Anderson
Mrs, Hampton .....,,............................................... ...... R osalie Young
Theta Alpha Phi selected "Finders-Kecpersl' as the most
polished play of the evening.
November 16, 1927
I Umler the Sufrfrvisiofz of Alla Neely
"SIX CUPS OF CHOCOLATE"
Direz'I1'zl by Isabel Hocl'lz'y
Adeline Von Lindan ...,......,.,.,....i............................ Norma Bemrose
Dorothy Green ......... .................... L eilani Rohrig
Hester Beacon ...... ....... W innie Webster
Marion Lee ,,.............. .......... P eggy Stcger
Beatrix Courtland ........ ....... .......... L i llian Abe
Jeanette Durand .,....,,,,.,.................................................. Anne Moore
"DEAR LITTLE WIFE"
Coaclzwl by plflllffl' Milzala
Teruchan, the wife ,,,,,,,.,..,,..,,,.......................... ...... G Crtrutle Kadota
I-Iagiyama, the husband ......... .......................... W 21llilCC Otilguril
Takejiro, the lover ,.,.,,,.......,,....................... ............. K enichi Funada
Direclezl by lllargurrite Louis
Jerry .......................... ................................................... G eorge Perry
Alice .......................... .......,,. ....... .................. E v e Fleener
Night Watchman ................................................ Helmuth Hoermann
Skit: Balcony scene from "Romeo and Juliet."
Juliet ..................................................,....................... Gladys Bartlett
Romeo ................................................................................ Dot Waters
Music by the "University Girl Serenadersf'
"Dear Little Wife" was chosen by Theta as the best play.
Slzperzvirezl by Carolyn Slzepherzl and Kzzilwrinz' Pllilbrivk
"THE TRYSTING PLACE"
Coflrllrzl by Carolyn Sllefllwrzl
Lancelot Briggs v....... ............................................. C had Penhallow
Jessie Briggs ....,..... .,,,,.,.. I featrice Newport
HCI' Lover .....,.... ..,..,..,,., G eorge Perry
MTS- Briggs ....... ,....... C arolyn Shepherd
Mrs. Curtis, a widow ..................,........................... Adeline lllarques
Mr. Ingleshy .............A........w.................. ................ ....... H 1 :gh Patten
Unknown Voice ..........,.........................................,,.. "Buster" Crabbe
"A NIGHT IN A BOHEMIAN CAFE"
Musician .........................,.................................. "Hawlcshaw" Howell
Catherine Moragne, Leontine Hart, Fred Janssen, Kenneth Ault
Tourists .............................................. Ruth MacLean, George Perry
"THE LIGHTS OF HAPPYLANDU
- C0!Iflll'Il by Lois Bzmxv
Mammy Lou ........ ......................................... .,,.......... A l ice Bell
Miss Margery ....,.... .................... L ois Bates
Aunt Emily .......... ....... .... . ................,. F lorence Johnson
Lee de Claviere ................................................................ David Sylva
Music by Beatrice Lee, Dora Namahoe and Rebecca Lyman.
Feb ruary 9-Forfeited
U111l1'r the S11fr1'1'1fi.vio11 of l,!'i'!'j' Smith
"THE MARRIAGE PROPOSAL"
Co111'l11'1l by Ellen Sixxon
Stepan Stapanoviteh Chelukov ....,........... .............,. R ichard Weight
His Daughter .............................. ....... ...,,,.,, D o rothy Anderson
Her Suitor .... ....................,,...............v.v,.................... P ercy Smith
COIlL'1l!'Il by Sta-zc'1'll Ufriglzf 111111 Hellzzllth IIOPFIIIIIIIII
Sir George ................... .................................................. A llen llloore
His Butler ........ ....... E arl Nishimura
lVIystery Man ...............................,,.,,,...,.........,,...,,....,,,.,., Joe Swezcy
"THE STOLEN PRINCE"
COIll'lll'II by M lll'gI1I'l'f Lam
Long Fo ........ .... .....................,...................,.,,.. E 1 lward Kushi
Wing Lee ............ ,.,...... Gladys Tam
Royal Nurse ................... .......... E thel Franson
Hi Tee, a fisherman ......,. ....... C ourtland Ashton
Li Mo, his wife ............. ............. Flora Rhoades
Joy, the stolen Prince .... ................................. H erbert Kai
Soldiers ........................ ........ J ames Wong, lllartin Lum
Executioner ,.........l.. ............................. A ntone Cruz
Chorus .............. ....... ....... ................... H e lmuth Hoermann
Orchestra ................................................., Kenneth Aloiau, Paul
Ozaki, Kui Sui Heu, Yasumi Mashimo, Hong Yip Young
KA PALAPALA 101
Nukaga XVakayama Minatoya
T IS NOT the usual custom of the upper-classmen to take much notice of the
lowly Freshies, but there is one field in which they have been forced to do
sored by the Hawaii Union, the Freshmen defeated the other classes and are
I- - consequently the proud champions of the university. The Freshmen team,
u u 1 I 1 s
so this year and that is in debating. In the annual inter-class debates spon-
composed of Jack Wakayama, captain, IVIakoto Nukaga and Wilfreal IVIina-
toya, is not much in size but is nevertheless a powerful debating trio.
In the elimination series, the Freshmen defeated the Sophomores: Masao Aizawa,
Kiyoto Tsubaki and Thomas Tanaka, while the Juniors: Kam Tai Lee, Joe Gerdes
and Mzlsao Yamada, defeated the Seniors: Richard Kanelco, Stowell Wright and David
Yap. The championship debate between the Freshmen and Juniors was held on Feb-
ruary 24 at the Central Union Parish House, the question for debate being "Resolved,
That This House Is in Favor of the Present Policy of Intervention in Nicaragua,"
with the Freshmen upholding the negative.
A beautiful silver plaque is being offered by the Hawaii Union to the class win-
ning the championship for three successive years. By virtue of their victory this year,
the Freshmen have one leg on the plaque, while the Sophomores, last year's champions,
also claim a share. The members of last year's Freshmen team were William Lydgate.
captain, Ah Ho Chun and Shigeo Yoshida.
102 KA PALAPALA
Chun Kido Fong
I NTERCOL LEGIATE DEBATES
Because of our isolated position, it is very seldom that we engage in intercolle-
giate debates. Three years ago we met and defeated the visiting Oxford University
team, but this year has been the first time that debates have ever been held with a
mainland university. A team composed of lVIitsuyuki Kido Ceaptainj, Ah Ho Chun
and Leong Fong met the University of Oregon "round-the-world" debating team
on the night of October 21 at the lVIission Memorial Hall. Hawaii upheld the affirm-
ative of the question, "Resolved, That Foreign Powers Immediately Abandon All
Extraterritorial Privileges in China," and in a heated debate, featured by humor and
cross-questioning, defeated the powerful Oregon trio, Benoit McCroskey, Jack Hemp-
stead and Avery Thompson.
A week later we again clashed with the Oregonians, this time on the question
"Resolved, That the United States Grant the Philippines, Complete, Immediate Inde-
pendence." The personnel of the Hawaii team was changed, the second team being
composed of Walter Mihata Ccaptainl, Quan Lun Ching and Shigeo Yoshida. Hawaii
again upheld the aHirmative, but lost the decision to the more experienced Oregonians.
As Ka Palapala goes to press, we will be engaged in our third intercollegiate
debate of the year. Negotiations have been completed, and we are scheduled to meet
Bates College of Maine here at Honolulu on June l.
Mihata Ching Yoshida
KA PALAPALA 103
Mihata VVright Chun
THE PAN-PACIFIC GOOD-X-VILL DEBATING TOUR
A unique debating tour was inaugurated this year under the auspices of the Pan-
Pacific Union, of which Mr. Alexander Hume Ford is the director, and the Cosmopol-
itan Club of the University. A team composed of Walter Mihata, captain, Ah Ho
Chun, and Stowell Wright-Japanese, Chinese, and American, respectively--left Ho-
nolulu on May 15 for a two months' tour of the Orient. They will first visit Japan
where they are scheduled to meet some seventeen universities in debates and oratorical
contests. After a five weeks' tour of Japan, the team will proceed to China and thence
to Manila, returning to Honolulu during the latter part of August.
The three men selected to make this important tour are all worthy represenatives
of their respective racial groups, and we are confident that they will successfully accom-
plish the purpose of the tour, which is in the nature of good-will and understanding.
VValter Miliata, corresponding secretary of the Cosmopolitan Club and president of
the Hawaii Union, men's honorary forensic society, and Ah Ho Chun, member of the
same society, are both veteran debatersg while Stowell Wright, though' less expe-
rienced, is nevertheless a speaker of no mean ability. Wright is also a member of the
A similar tour of Australia and New Zealand is being planned for next year. A
trip to the mainland during the following year is also under consideration.
1 I N
Y Wo' Q'r14"xff
106 KA PALAPALA
In spite of a somewhat prevalent idea that the University of Hawaii does not offer
much in the way of social activities for its students, a calendar of society during the
past year shows not only that the university has sponsored a large number of affairs,
but that the scope of all the entertainments and gatherings has been especially broad.
Any function of Adelphai includes all the women students of the university, the dances
sponsored by A. S. U. H. were all-university parties, there have been class parties and,
in addition to purely social affairs of special organizations and clubs, invitational dances
which included practically the student body.
The Annual Varsity lVIixer on September 13 opened the season, socially speaking.
The library was pressed into service for the Frosh debut and upper-classmen were the
reception committee. The next A. S. U. H. dance was given on December 17, with
the Utah Aggie football team as guest of honor. An Hawaiian program was arranged
for the visitors. For the Santa Clara team a dance was given at the Outrigger pavilion
on January 5.
Second only to A.S.U.H. in its membership is Adelphai Club, the ofhcial organi-
zation of the university women. Adelphai has held its members even more closely by
its many entertainments during the year. The new women students were welcomed to
the university at a tea at the home of Miss Betty Steere, on September thirteenth.
Adelphai members also had a Halloween party on October 29th. Probably the most
interesting entertainments of the whole year were the three sponsored by three racial
groups in Adelphai. On November 19th, Japanese tea was served by the Japanese
girls of the club,-costumes, refreshments and entertainment all true to Japanese tra-
dition. The Chinese girls entertained Adelphai on january 7th, while the Hawaiian
and haole girls arranged a variety party which was given at the home of Mrs. Craw-
ford on February 18th. Adelphai also gave a tea for faculty women on St. Patrick's
day, at the home of Miss Alice Denison. This faculty tea was a return of the compli-
ment which the faculty women gave the women students when they entertained at a
tea for university women. The tea was given at the home of Mrs. Frank Dillingham,
during the first week of school.
The dormitories have contributed their share of entertainment. Hale Aloha has
had evening dances as well as several at-homes. On February 18th, the Men's Dormi-
tory entertained the women's dormitory at the cafeteria, which was gaily decorated.
On Sunday evening, March llth, President and Mrs. Crawford entertained the men
and women from both dormitories at dinner.
The Frosh party in the library on February llth was a whirl of unsophisticated
gaiety, with Miss Halleck and lVIr. Dorfman well in the lead as they proved their
right to be at a Freshman party. On April 21st, the sophomores entertained, more
scdately, their big sister class, the seniors, and on June 2nd, the annual Junior-Senior
banquet and dance was given at the Country Club. This year the alumni joined the
Junior class in the final affair for the Seniors.
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108 KA PALAPALA
A new all-university party was given this year by the Officers' Club and the R.O.
'l'.C. sponsors. This military ball was held at the Army Service Club on March 9th,
and, from its success, may become an annual affair. Other special organizations such
as the Aggie Club, the Cosmopolitan Club, Theta Alpha Phi, Hawaii Union, Hawaii
Quill, Chinese and Japanese Students' Alliances and others have supplemented regular
business meetings with dinners, picnics and various other entertainments which have,
of course, included only club members.
The two social clubs on the campus, Ka Pueo and Hui Lokahi, each entertain a
large number of university students at their annual dances. Ka Pueo gave a leap year
dance on February 29th at the Waialae Golf Club, and extended invitations to the
Ka Pueo Kanter to a great many women of the university. Hui Lolcahi's annual dance
was on May the 4th at the Country Club. Club members were present at a banquet
before the dance, and the invited guests who arrived for the dance included a large
part of the University student-body.
The relationship between faculty and student body is much closer, socially, on this
campus than on almost any other. The faculty has entertained the student body and
has been guests-of-honor at student functions. In addition, members of the faculty
have entertained special groups during the year. Dr. and Mrs. Andrews have enter-
tained Theta Alpha Phi and Hawaii Union. Always a very delightful affair is the tea
which Mrs. Andrews gives for graduating women.
The University has maintained its usual average of engagements and marriages.
Shortly after the beginning of the school year the engagement of Miss Jean Widdi-
field to William lVIoragne was announced. They are both seniors, and are to be mar-
ried on June Sth, the day after graduation. The engagement of Miss Dorothy Judd.
who also graduates this year, to Mr. Alexander Jackson has been announced, and
Miss Peggy Harrison, senior student, has told of her engagement to Mr. Nelson
There have been three marriages this school year, all involving popular and well-
known students. Miss Regina Christofferson and Lt. Sidney R. Hinds were married
on February 15th. Miss Clara Young, also a university undergraduate, was married
on March the 3rd to Mr. Y. T. Lum, who graduated from the University of Hawaii
in '27. Miss Eileen Hutchins was married to David Kalakaua Kawananakoa on
Miss Emma Shin, who graduates this June, has also announced her engagement
to Joon Tai Whang. They will be married the day after commencement. Miss
Alla Neely announced her engagement to Henry Wicke, who graduated from the uni-
versity in '25, at the dinner preceding the Ka Pueo dance. These two will be married
on the evening of June the 4th, immediately following graduation.
MITSUYUKI KIDO JOHN M. BAKER KAM TAI LEE
Editor-in-Chief Faculty Adviser Managing Editor
KA LEO STAFF
J. STOWELI, WRIGHT ..................................... ........ A ssociate Editor
FRED STOCKS .............. " "
LILLIAN ARE ................ ' 'K
ETHEI. WIDDIFIELD .,..... 'A "
DoN MCKENNEY ........ " "
LIKIO KOGA ............. " "
RUTH MALLORY ....... ....... R eportcr
THOMAS TANAKA ..,..... .
N. MURAB'IARU ......... "
SALOME LEE .....,.,, "
NINA BOWMAN ...... "
LEONTINE HART ....... "
NINA O,DAY ....... "
S. H. YANG ...................., "
MARGARET HARRISON ....... "
ALLEN R. MooRE ........ "
RICHARD KANEKO ........ ,
MARIA K. WONG ...... ...,,.. T ypist
110 KA PALAPALA
Top rufzc-Yap, Chun, Stocks. Scrum! rofw-Chun, NVong. Third rofw--Koike, Pearce, Morgan.
Fllllffll I'0'lL'-LCHIYTIOH, Wright, Neely.
SHIGEO YOSHIDA KAM TAI LEE
Associate Editor Edirol'-in-Chief
Ka Palapala Staff
FRED Srocxs ...... ...... ...-... A I hlfffics
ALLA NEELY ............... ....... Q .............. D ramatics
JUANITA LEMMON ........ ....... S orirty and Calendar
WAI SUE CH UN ...... ......................... O rganizations
HELEN CHUN ,,,,,,,,, ...... C lassrx and Organizations
CLARENCE KOIKE ....... ............ P hotographs Editor
DAVID YAP ...,.......,,,,,, ......... S napshot Editor
EDWARD MORGAN ......... .................. A rtist
J. STOWELL WRIGHT ........ ...... I Iumor Editor
GLADYS PEARCE ......... .............. T ypist
MARIA K. WoNo ............... ..........................................................., T ypist
The stall: wishes to express its appreciation to those who helped to make
this volume of KA PALAPALA possible, and especially wishes to thank Mrs. Adna
G. Clarke, Mr. Harry Schultheis, Mr. J. P. Gomes, Jr., of the Honolulu Star-
Bulleting Allen SL Robinson Co., Tung Fong Co., and our advertisers.
BOARD OF IVIANAGEIVIENT, STUDENT PUBLICATIONS
EDWARD C. Kavus .,................................................ Business flfarzagrfr
DONALD MCKENNY ....,.., .......... fl I1'l1Pl'fiS'iIlg Mllllllgfl'
FRANCIS FONG ,.,...... ,,.................. C irrulation
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114 KA PALAPALA
Sgt. Joseph Gertles Col. Adna G. Clarke Pvt. E. C. Keyes
Captain Norman Nelson Captain Cecil J. Griclley
Reserve Officers' Training Corps, University of Hawaii
The military department at the University, under the guidance of Lieutenant-
Colonel Adna G. Clarke, Rt'd., has built up an enviable record. It has always taken an
important part in student activities at the University and has brought much publicity
not only to the Alma Mater, but to the territory as well, by the work of those in the
advanced course who have to their credit many victories won in competition against
some of the best R. O. T. C. units in colleges and universities on the mainland. An
outstanding event in the program of the military department this year was the annual
R. O. T. C. tournament, which was featured by excellent performances of the cadet
corps along many lines.
fr 1 ,0
CLASS OF 1928
Top rofw-Hamamoto, Yuen, Harada, Chung. Scrum! rofw-Giles, Rice, Lydgate. Third rofw
Koga, Sakimoto, Kaeo, Maeda. Fourlh ro-w-Farden, Peck, Weight, Yzxnzlga.
Fifth rofw-Towse, Yamuuchi, Arioli, Suzuki.
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SPONSORS AND COLORS
Silling-Benton, Moragne, Pearce, Kadota. Middle rofw-Philbrick, Barrels, Bowman, Neely
Moore, MacKenzie, Bartlett, Gittel. Bark rofw-Jansen, MacFarlane, VVestgate, Philpott.
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Kneeling-Loehr, Kinoshita, Pratt, I-Iarada, Sato, Siebert. Standing-Weight, Chung, Huey,
Dease, Towse, Hamamoto, Kea, Coykendall, Sakimoto.
KA PALAPALA 119
20 K A P A I, A P A
HOXV ITZER CO
KA PALAPALA 7
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122 KA PALAPALA
Top rofw-Pearce, Ldygate, Young. Sammi rofw-Smith, Keyes. Tllinl rofw-VVestgate, Ching,
XVeight. Fourth ro-zu-Giles, Denison, XVriston.
KA PALAPALA 123
Pizacv LYDGAT E ..... ...........,....... l 'resident
PERCY SAIITI-I ,,,,,, ..,.. S econd Vice-President
Evls YOUNG ,.,,,, .........,.. , .. ....,. Secretary
EDXVARD Kisvizs ...... ..... ' lll'C2lSUl'Cl'
The Student Council
QLJAN LUN CHING ,..... ..,.,. C hair-man
Amciz DENISON .... '. .....,. ...., ....... S c cretary
Arthur Wriston Alfred Giles Philip Westgate Richard Weight
The Student Council, which is composed of six members elected annually by the
student body, has the control and regulation of the Honor System. It has the power
to act on cases of dishonesty in examinations on the campus or on unfair work in writ-
ing themes. Its duty is to try cases and through its decisions recommend courses of
action to the Faculty Discipline Committee. It also conducts an educational campaign
on the campus each year.
The Student Council is a judicial body and not a police force. It serves as an
advisory committee to the Faculty concerning student opinions.
University of Hawaii Alumni Association
Wi1.soN N. JAco1xsoN ...., ,,.,,,,,. 1 President
IMAY K- GAY --------------------.... ........... V ice-President
DOUGLAS V. H. CDRMISTON ....... ..,.......,,,,.,,,.,, ,Secretary-'1'rea5ufer
Information concerning the association and its members may be had bv commu-
nicating with Douglas Ormiston at the Hawaiian Pineapple Company, or with Miss
blay Gay at the University.
T011 rofw-Pearce, Lydgate, Livesay. lioltum rofw-Rice, Smith, Ching, Giles.
Organized 19213 Reorganized 1927
ALICE DENISUN ....... .. ..................... President
Arm Nlslam' ...,,.......,., ....... V ice-President
JUANITA LmmoN ....... ....,....... S ecretary
L1zn,ANI Romano ........ ,...... i.,. , . .Treasurer
Patroness Facility lVIember
Mas. IJAVID CRAWFORD Miss NIAY GAXY
KA PALAPALA 125
ABI , f
N, A t ,Y t, to
Top rofw-Lemmon, Neely, Denison, Rohrig. Sl'l'II7lrl rnfw-Forbes, Haughs, XVright, Lemmon,
Nieman. Third rofw-XVCAII, Bemrose, Bartels, Thomson, Jensen. F01lf'f,I FIIQU-M0l'HgllC, New-
port, Rourke, Young. Fifth ro-w-Shepllerd, Steger, Bartlett, Hockley, VVebster.
WALTER Y. lVIIHATA ........
STOWELL J. VVRIGITT ........
MITSUYUKI KlDO ....... - ..... .
HUNG WAI CHING .............
.,..President.,..........WALTER Y. MIHATA
Secretary ....... ....
josEI'H -I. GERDES
.....Al'l Ho CHUN
.AH LEONG FONG
DR. A. L. ANDREWS
l'RoE. JOHN M. BAKER
VValter Y. lVIihata
Ah Leong Fong
Kam Tai Lee
Hung Wai Ching
Ah Ho Chun
M EM Ia ERS
MR. C. R. HENIENXVAY
MR. A. G. SMITH
Quan Lun Ching
Joseph J. Gerdes
'lhe Hawaii Union was organized in 1924 by Dr. A. L. Andrews and is 'lflil
iated with the well-known Oxford Union. The membership is made up of undergrad-
uate students who have distinguished themselves in some forensic activity. The pur-
pose of the Union is to discuss and debate vital problems concerning not only the Uni-
versity, but also of local, national, and international interest.
The Hawaii Union has displayed an active part in promoting forensic activities
at the University. In the first semester the organization sponsored two debates with
the University of Oregon Round-the-World Debaters. The inter-island debates be-
tween the public high schools of the territory were promoted by the Union. The de-
bates will be an annual event, and the purpose is to create interest in forensics in the
high schools and also to bring the University into closer contact with the secondary
institutions. The annual inter-class debates were another outgrowth of Hawaii
Union's activity. ln this annual contest, the Hawaii Union Debate Trophy is com-
Hawaii Union Inembers have always been active in debates and oratorical con-
tests at the University. The winners of the Berndt Extemporaneous Contest last year
were members of the Union. The members of the teams that debated Oregon were
made up almost entirely of Union members. The Pan-Pacific Debate team that will
tour the Orient this summer is made up of members who are very active in the Union.
The meetings are held semi-monthly at the homes of the honorary members.
KA PALAPALA 127
Toi, ,-0fw..Baker, I-Iemenway, Smith, Andrews. Sl'l'0lld row-Sato, Lee, Chun. Third rofw
Kido, Mihata, XVright, Ching. Fourlh rofzz'-Haynkawa, Gerdes, Chung,
Fifllf rofw--Kaneko, Yap, Yoshida, Fong.
128 KA PALAPALA
LOUIS HARRISON WONG FRANSON
l'rr'.m1enl Ifire-Prexidcnl Serrflary Treasurer
The Hawaii Quill
The Hawaii Quill, campus literary society, meets informally two evenings each
month at the homes of its members. Interesting speakers are invited to address the
club. This year they included Dr. A. L. Andrews, Monsieur Irving Pecker, Don
Blanding, Mrs. Adna Clarke, John Milton Baker, Dr. Laura Schwartz, Madattie Fran
Delbruek, Mrs. Jack CCharmainej London, Charles Eugene Banks, Clifford Gessler
and Mrs. Nina Arkina.
The publication of a literary magazine each semester was started this year and is
to be a permanent undertaking in the future.
Other activities were the production of "Patience," a Gilbert SL Sullivan comic
opera, to raise funds for the magazine, writing contests, including a S25 award for
the prize play, won by Miss Gladys Li, and 395 for the best poem won by Miss Kay
lVIcFarlaneg a five-year subscription to American lVIercury, which is donated to the
University Library, and a movie travelogue by Miss Floralyn Cadwell. A very active
year was concluded with a beach party given by the President at her home at Kahala.
To raise funds for the publication of the Hawaii Quill magazine, the club spon-
sored the production of "Patience," a Gilbert and Sullivan comic opera, which was
presented at Mission Meinorial Hall on the evenings of lwarch 30 and 31 to full
houses. The Quill was fortunate to have the help of Milton Seymour as music director,
Frank M. Blasingame, dramatics director, and Mrs. F. E. Armstrong, accompanist.
Lady Angela ....... .................................., ....... L e na Richards
Lady Ella ...... ....... L eonie Schwallie
Lady Saphir ..... ..... L contine Hart
Lady Jane ......,.,
lVIajor ................ ...,...-.-
Duke .......................- ---.---
Reginald Bunthorne .........
Archibald Grosvenor ...,.....
Bunthorne's Solicitor ..,..
Dancers .......... . ........Y...---- ----4---- L il VCFHC
Lowe Sirk Mllilll'I1.S'
S 0 jr ran oy
Nlary A. Chung
Lucy S. Farden
Flora E. Woodhull
La Verne Clark
hiary Rose Kirkpatrick
lXfIaria K. Wong
Stage Settings .......
lVIae June Olmos
Clarke, Bertha Durant
D ray o 0 n G IIIIVIIA'
David T. W. Yap
Fred S. Stocks
Tom B. Thatcher
J. Stowell Wright
.......Flora Woodhull, La Verne Clark
i R QA
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130 KA PALAPALA
V1cToR E. Rijorfr ...... ................ ............. l ' resident
PYUEN SoN PYUEN .....,. . ................... Vice-President
.liao SUZUKI .......,,.... ................................ S ecretary and Treasurer
K. INOUYE ..............,......... Secreiary and Treasurer f2nd Semesterj
DR. CHARLES H. EDMONSON ............,...,....,............ Faculty Advisor
The Pre-lVIedical Club of the University was founded in 1923. As its name
implies, it is an organization working in the interest of students pursuing the pre-
medical course at the University. It has for its activities the promotion of discussion'
and the aiding of students in getting in'o medical schools.
At the regular monthly meetings this year a number of able medical men
addressed the club. Among these were Dr. N. Larsen of the Queen's Hospital, Dr.
H. Langsner of Vienna and Dr. H. Q. Pang, a charter member of the organization.
Dr. Edmonson, faculty advisor, has clone much for the members. The club also
feels grateful for the help and friendly guidance of Dr. Leonora Neuffer, another
member of the faculty.
was New ,. C!! '52
67" F aavguaq
WQ?1'v'25g' U Tgvivesi'
KA PALAPALA 131
N Ch Thirirofu, Sakimoto Ching
Top rofw-Rijoff, Edmunson, Inouye.' Sfrond rofu- g, ung. 4 L- , ,
Chun. Fourth rofu:-Masuhara, Serrao, Maeda.
Top rofw-Kido, Lydgate, Ellis. Seroml rofw-Ching, Bowman, Lee, Yap.
Third rofw--Mihuta, Sousa, Ung, Cruz.
The Pan-Paciflc Cosmopolitan Club of the
University of l-lawaii
P lskcv LYDGATE .......
MITSUYUKI Kino ....
fllrn 's Divixion
QUAN LUN CHING ....A. .....
ANTQJNE J. CRUZ ....
'THOMAS E. ELLIS..
DAVID YM' .,.,........,.
NINA BOWMAN ..,,...
SALOME LEE .....,.....,
VIOLET UNC ......
,, .... First Vice-President
. ,,... .Vice-President
KA PALAPALA 133
The Pan-Pacific Cosmopolitan Club was organized in October, 1927, by Mr.
Alexander Hume Ford. The purpose of the club is to create a better understanding
between students of the various lands bordering on the Pacific. At present the two
main projects are the sending of a debating team to the Orient in lllay, composed of
Stowell Wright, Ah Ho Chun and Walter lldihata, and the calling of a Pan-Pacific
Students' League of Nations some time next year.
At the second meeting of the club it was decided that the young women students
of the University should be asked to take part in these affairs. As a result the young
women decided to form a division of their own, cooperating with the men's division.
Mucli interest has been shown in the organization, the membership in the two
divisions at present being somewhat over fifty, representing all the races in the Uni-
President ........ ...... l Jercy Lydgate
Vice-President ..... Richard Rice
Scfffftflfy l ....... Alfred Giles
A military ball, staged under the auspices of the Officers, Club, the proceeds of
which went into the defraying of expenses incurred in reconstructing the firing point
on the university range, was the lT10St important contribution of this organization to
the cadet corps of the University during the school year.
The club was organized in 1927 with the object of promoting better comrade-
ship among the cadet officers, and with this aim in view has provided for the gathering
of officers for educational lectures and the sponsoring of social functions within the
regiment and the University.
13+ KA PALAPALA
Top rofw-Kawalmra, lshizaki, Hananka. Bottom rome-Minatoya, Kaneko, Nukaga, Osumi.
Friend Peace Club
HE Friend Peace Club of the University of Hawaii was organized in 1927.
Its purpose is to help in any way possible the promotion and maintenance of
l. 3 il friendly relations among the peoples of the Pacific, particularly between the
l f peoples of the United States of America and Japan.
q59vLQ?i All the members of this club are recipients of the Friend Peace Scholar-
' ship. The gift is made by Mr. Theodore Richards, who is ex-officio, an hon-
orary member and advisor of the club and a sincere friend of the Japanese. The
Scholarships are conducted by "The Friend," a magazine established in Honolulu in
The Friend Peace Scholarships were started in 1911 and at first applied exclu-
sively to young people in japan, but in 1918 a revision was made to the effect that
thenceforth candidates for the scholarships will be confined to Japanese students who
are seniors in the secondary schools of Hawaii.
An essay contest is held yearly, in which all candidates are asked to write on a
subject relating to international questions. Besides the essays submitted, health, scholar-
ship, participation in school activities and, above all, the character of each candidate
is carefully considered in the selection of winners.
The committee which selects the winners of the scholarships are President David
L. Crawford of the University of Hawaii, Mr. Will C. Crawford, Superintendent of
Public lnstructiong Dr. Frank Scudder, Dr. T. Harada, Mr. C. N. Kurolcawa, lwr.
Theodore Richards and Miss Emily V. YVarinner.
KA PALAPALA 135
The scholarship is worth 52000 for four years during the student's stay at the
University of Hawaii. In addition to this, one or two fellowships are given each year
to the scholarship students desiring, upon their graduation from the University, to go
to Doshisha University in Japan to study :uid to teach.
This year George Sakzunaki, ,26, and Shunzo Sakamuki, '27, have been selee'ed
to go to Doshisha as student professors.
The Friend Peace Club holds its meeting on the first Sunday of each month. The
present memhers are Richard Kaneko, '28, Presidentg lN'Iisz1yo Ishizaki, '30, Secretaryg
Samuel Kawallara, '29g Paul Osumi, '30g Kenichi lnouye, '303 llflakoto Nulcaga, '3lg
Yoiehi Hanaoka, '31, and Wilfred lVIinutoya, '3l.
Holders of University Scholarships
Uni7'f'r.vify Club Sofrlmnmrr
AH HO CHUN
Prince l'llI.S'lIiIllf 19111111
JOHN TOSHINAGA OKANIOTO
llrnmlufu Clllllllbfl' of C0rl11l1e1'n', I'll'!'.t'1I 1111111
C'lIilll'.l't' Cllllllllllllifhl' Sr'l1al1lrxllif1
DAVID '1'. VV. YAP
Drlugfllferx of Jnn'rim11 Rrfmlllfiolz
Sn'ffl11'n Sfmulzling Sz'lml11r.vl1ff1
VVILLlAlVI C. KEA
jlllllli ll10IIll'Il,.V Club
- I W ,,.-... ,
136 KA PALAPALA
' ' 'W ' A
15 .. ' '
1- X fl
Top rofw--Ellis, Cushnie, Myatt, Wriston, Swezey. Middle roftc-Farden, St. Sure, Jensen,
Lambert, Devereux, Baker. Bollnm rnfit'-Black, jansen, Pratt, Coykendall, Jorgensen.
First Stflllfiflfl' Srfcoml SPIIIUSIBI'
JACK MYATT ....... ....... 1 ,resident ,,,.,,,,, .,.,....... J ACK MYATT
JOHN ST. SURE ..............,.. Vice-President .,.,......., EDWARD CUSHNHQ
IQHADDIEUS COYKIENDALL. .... Secretary ..,,.... ....... J OSEPH SWEZEY
JOSEPH Swnzisv .......,....... Ass'r Secretary ,,,.,, ..,,.... ' 1'HoMAs ELLIS
ARTHUR WRISTON ..... - .,... Treasurer .,.,.. ,. ..... AR'1'IiUR WR1sToN
The year for Hui Lokahi has been featured by several feasts at Purity Inn,
Alakea Grill, and other places. A few trips to Schofield to see the boxing matches
were thoroughly enjoyed.
A stag theater party followed by a chop-sui feed was an interesting event of the
The biggest function on Hui's calendar was its annual dinner-dance held at the
Oahu Country Club, lVIay 4, 1928. The affair was a huge success from the point of
View of both dining and dancing.
KA PALAPALA 137
First ro-w-WVong, Tyau, Tyau, Chun Au, Chu, Luke. Szwoml rufw-Hin, Young, Lui, Sun, Ing,
Reese, Ting, Chinn, Kamm. Third rufw-Young, VVoo, Chun, Char, Chun, Chun, Wong, Young, Li,
Fong, Chinn, Chong. Fourlh rofw-Fong, Chun, Liu, Ching, Yee, Ching, Goo, Lum, Ng, Lee, Yap,
Chinese Students' Alliance
MARGARET S. M. Worm ...... ........... l ,resident
WAI Sue CHUN ................ ..... V ice-President
RUTH KAU ...,....,. ......... S ecretary
HING BIU LUKE .... ..... T reasurer
The university unit of the Chinese Students' Alliance, whose purpose is to promote
fellowship among its members and to cooperate in campus affairs, was first organized in
1921. At present the membership numbers more than sixty.
lVIembers of the unit among whom are some of the leading students of the Univer-
sity, are active in such affairs as forensics, athletics, literary, and dramatics. The well-
lcnown drama, "The Yellow Jacket," which scored such a great success seven years ago,
will be restaged this spring. Five performances are expected to be given and in the
cast twenty-four students from the University will assume various roles.
A unicue affair amonf the women students this year was the Adel :hi Chinese
1 , L . i
Party in which the Chinese women students were responsible for its success.
Some of the social affairs of the school year were the "mixer" given for the fresh-
men, a picnic at Hauula, and a social at the International Institute.
.l.. ..A.....-,. . -
138 KA PALAPALA
l'liI'.l'f Sz'lIIr'.vf1'I' SITOIIII Sz'lm'I'l1'r
Efuu, NISHIM UM .,...... . ...... President ............. CoURTLaND AsII'I'oN
WILLIAM CI1AI.1xIIzIzs ........ Vice- President ...,..... WII.I.IAM CIIALMERS
J, JORGENSIQN ............. ..... S ecretary ....... .................. A . I. CRUZ
Juzo SUZUKI. ..,... . ...... Treasurer ....... ..,. . IIRO SUZUKI
GEORGE Goo ....... . ..... Librarian ....... . .... MARTIN LUM
The Aggie Club carried on its work through the year, sponsoring several athletic
and campus activities, the most commendable of which was the organization of the
barefoot football league at the University.
As usual the club staged its annual Hawaiian luau, the chess tournament and
arnfarc o con es. iI r a ivi ies irc u ec e annua aI u ill ecu . i I
lm l If tt M10 ct t Ildlth lb1 et Id lcatonal
The honorary members of the eluh are: President, D. L. Crawford, Professor
,ewis en'e, ro essor rauss, r. l'10l'l, r. on ise alt ro essor Iharles
I HltPf K MEIIM hW 1lPf L
Regular members are U. Omura, Martin Lum, M. Takahashi, F. Yap, I. Kimata,
James Shin, Ed. Hosaka, A. Cruz, U. Hamamoto, K. Nakagawa, S. Teramoto, Isaac
Iwanaga, A. Doi, J. Jorgensen, Fred Paoa, George Goo, I. Itoh, William Chalmers,
Richard Rice, Vernon Wightman, James Low and Ralph Cloward.
rg rg vpfhv f' In 'S 'T A9 'v 2. ,' Sl FV.,
faq: --.glgf-4.5."5v-A-'I we
9" 49?-myx ,f '33f'f0::- fa
10- "V fi I 'if' 'Aiwa
LTA D? .
KA PALAPALA 139
- ",, '-- fi? 3,
a A-1r.g."' 'fmijv 73?
'x- -. :- 1 'ww -
. 5 -
- 4 .
Frou! ronc'-Ashton, Fong, Cloward, Lindsay. Srfomi l'IIQL'-XvigllUTlZlH, Suzuki, Kido, Omuru,
Pratt, Hanaoka. Third rocw--Octavio, Kuwahara, Nitta, Inahuku, Iiguchi, Maneki. Fourlll
row-Teramoto, Smythe, Yamaguchi, Kimata, Nishimura, Ito, Lai. Fifih rafw-Dawson,
Lindsay, VVestgate, Leonor, Crawford, Lindsay.
140 KA PALAPALA
Freshman Forensic Club
l"ir.s'l Sz'1m'.vlr'1' S cram! S1'1m'sn'1'
JACK WAKAYAlXlA...,,, ....... President ............ ,,..-IACK VVAKAYAMA
Yosmro Sfuoo ........., t .....,. Vice-President ..,...,,. WALLACE O'rAGURo
MAKo'ro N UKAGA ....... Secretzwy-Treasurer. ...... MAKo'ro N UKAGA
DR. 'IQHONAS BAILEY A...,....,... Advisor ......,..,,,, DR. '1'iloMAs BAILEY
The Freshman Forensic Club has been organized for the purpose of promoting
good speaking. The club meets twice a month for discussion and practice in the use
of the spoken word.
Under the able leadership of Dr. Thomas Bailey many have developed into excel-
lent orators. The club claims two members of the Freshman Debating Team which
won the Hawaii Union Trophy, and other speakers of distinction. The members go
forth from the experience had in this club with renewed interest in speaking and with
greater hopes for the future.
DEE . '5- " , -, - - j ill
1 A, r-vfxigggp-51
0 -1 ,
'X 'K Q y' f'
KA PALAPALA 141
' M' 33515
.V-43, , R .
fi :ne 3
'n I ,
3 , 4 '
25: 'Q J
Front rofw-VVakukawa, Kato, Kenn. Serum! rome'-XN'akayama, Chun, Suzuki, Nukaga. Third
rofu:-Matsushima, Tsuji, Saigo. Fourth roflc'-Bailey fzulvisorj, Yukitomo,
Otnguro, Okumura, Uyehara.
KA PALAPALA 143
Silling-Gittel, Steere, Schwallie, Sousa, Abe. Slamling-Kadota, Webster, Wong, Pearce,
Rohrig, Dean, Greig.
i 1 , ,
Biyrry brmiau ,,.,.,,.,,,.,,. ..........., . l resident
NQELANI SCHXVALLIE ..... ....... V ice-President
Moitu GITTIEI, ............ ........... S eeretary
lVIA'l'Hll,DA Sousfx ..... ..... ' .l'l'CZ1Slll'Cl'
llfluch progress has been accomplished this year by the Adelphai Club, the largest
women's organization on the campus. Une of the outstanding features on the program
was the remodeling of the women's rest rooms when the walls were repainted, new
curtains made, new couch and cushion covers purchased, all work being done during
the Christmas vacation.
As a welcome to the new women, a tea was held during the first week of school
at the home of the president. ln October, a general "mixer" was held in the clubroom
of the Y. W. C. A., and following this there were the unique nationality parties: the
Japanese tea in the gardens of the Honolulu Academy of Arts, a Chinese party at the
home of lldiss Clara Chung, and the Variety party conducted by the "Haole" and Ha-
waiian women at the home of llflrs. David Crawford. The club also sponsored the
Faculty Tea given at the home of lVIiss Alice Denison.
In keeping with the usual custom, the club entertained the senior women at a tea
This progress has been brought about by the close cooperation of the officers, com-
mittee chairmen, and members all working with the helpful suggestions of lllrs. Dora
Dewis, dean of women.
1 W, ,CA-J - W-1' . A
144 KA PALAPALA
Front rolw-Yamada, Yap, Mell, Ching. Bark row-Nishimura, Ogura, Smith, Inaina.
The University of Hawaii Y. M. C. A.
QUAN LUN CHING ......, ............ P resident
SI-HKU OGURA ........,... ...... V ice-President
MASAO YAMADA .,,.. ,..,,..,,...... S ecretary
EARL NISHIMURA ....... ................ ' Freasurer
PERCY SMITH ......... ,,...... C ampus Activities
DAVID YAP .......... ....... R eligious Education
Moses INAINA ..... ............... D eputations
LOWELI. MEI.L ....... ..... G eneral Secretary
The University of Hawaii Y. lil. C. A. is a union of students and faculty for
the promotion of religious faith and virile character through Christian fellowship. It
has been organized since 1921 and today it is not only one of the most prominent but
the largest organization in the university. Its membership is not limited. All those
who are interested in the activities of the "Y" are invited to join and share in its
The year's program consists of deputations, religious education, boys' club work,
campus activities, new student help, employment, and conferences. The association
has held two large conferences this year and has sent three delegates to the Intercol-
legiate Conference at Asilomar.
Though the program of the activities of the "Y" is broad, the main work is een--
tered on the university campus and in the community.
KA PALAPALA H5
. 'V N
gg- 14 Q'
Kneeling-Okamoto, Fuji, Seto, Tanaka, Moriguchi. Middlr ro-w-Uyeda, Yokoyama, Lau,
Daishi, Keyes, Sato. Bark rims'-Hiu, Len, Hamamoto, Dorfman, VVriston, VVilson, VVatanabe.
First Sl'lIl!'.l'f!'l' Srconrl Sr'1l1esl1'r
Pmtcv Lvocxmz ......., ....... l ,resident ....... 1...., E DWARD Kuvas
Kazuixn Yoxovmm ........ Vice-President ..,... ........ 1 FRANCIS SATO
EDVVARD Klavlss .......... ...... S ecretary ..... ...... ' l'HoMAs DAISHI
KooN Wm CHING ...........,.. Treasurer ..... ..... C nov Tm Lum
The Commerce Club of the University of Hawaii was organized on October 28,
1925, under the leadership of Professors Cecil G. Tilton, Edward Van Winkle and
Romanzo Adams. The aim of this club is four-fold: to foster closer personal rela-
tionship among students majoring in Commerce and Economics, to provide training
for intelligent discussion of business problems, to come in closer contact with men of
the business world, and to encourage higher business standard.
On the second VVednesday of every month the Commerce Club holds its meeting
with prominent business men, who speak on important business topics of the day. Then
intelligent discussion of business problems is taken up by the members. Toward the
end of the second semester the Commerce Club has a big picnic in the country as its
Shih Po, an active member of this club, was killed in an accident in the early part
of February of this year. The Commerce Club deeply feels the great loss of such a
Neely ' Devereux
Al.l.A NEELY ........,... .............. P resident NOELANI SCHWALLIE ................ Secretary
IOHN DEVEREUX .............. Vice-President EDWARD C. KEYES .................. Treasurer
MR. WILLIAM LEWERS DR. A. L. ANDREWS MRS. A. L. ANDREWS
Abe, L., '30 Forhes, A., '30 MacKenzie, V., '28 Smith, F.
Alco, E., '30 Giacometti, L., '30 Marques, A., '31 Shin, E., '28
Anderson, D., '29
Anderson, E., '28
Auld, C., '30
Bartlett, G., '30
Bates, L., '31
Bell, A., '31
Bemrose, N., '28
Benton, J., '28
Bowman, N., '28
Chalmers, W., '30
Cheatham, P., '29
Coney, C., '30
Cox, L., '28
Coylcendall, T., '29
Cushnie, E., '29
Day, O., '29
Dean, S., '28
Denison, A., '28
Devereux, J., '30
Doty, C., '28
Ellis, T., '29
Fleener, E., '28
Giles, A., '29
Gittel, M., '30
Gluud, G., '30
Greig, E., '28
Hall, N., '29
Harpham, E., '29
Hart, L., '31
Hayashida, A., '28
Hockley, I., '30
Hormann, H., '29
Jannsen, F., '31
Johnson, F., '31
Kai, J., '30
Kawakigishi, D., '29
Keyes, E., '28
Lai, L., '29
Lam, NI., '29
Lemmon, J., '28
Li, G., '30
Lui, A., '30
Louis, M., '28
Louis, R., '28
Lydgate, E. P., '28
McGerrow, S., '30
McLean, R., '31
Moore, A., '30
Moragne, B., '28
Namahoe, D., '31
Neely, A., '28
Newport, B., '31
Nishimura, E., '28
Nobriga, R., '28
Oliveira, I., '28
Patten, H., '31
Pearce, G., '28
Peck, P., '28
Penhallow, H. C., '31
Perry, G., '31
Rice, R., '28
Rohrig, L., '30
Robbins, R., '31
Schwallie, N., '28
Seibert, C., '31
Smith, D., '30
Sousa, M., '30
Stcere, B., '28
Steger, M., '30
Stocks, N., '29
St. Sure, J., '28
Swezey, J., '29
Thomas, L., '29
Ting, E., '28
Ting, T., '30
Towse, E., '29
Waters, D., '28
Webster, W., '30
Weight, R., '29
Westgate, P., '30
Wright, S., '28
Wriston, A., '28
Wong, E., '30
Wong, M. K., '30
Wong, M. S., '28
Woodhull, F., '28
Yanaga, S., '28
Yap, D., '28
Young, E., '28
Young, R., '30
Zane, F. K., '29
KA PALAPALA 147
The Tennis Club started an active and progressive year by sponsoring a scrub
tournament opened to all non-letter men of the university. I. Mirikitani was decided
winner after a keen competition among enthusiastic racqueteers.
The Deans entered the Oahu Tennis League with an excellent team, which con-
tended seriously for the league championship.
One of the greatest events of the year was the annual tennis singles tournament.
Among those who entered the exciting competition for the 1928 tennis singles cham-
pionship were Kawahara, the 1926 championg M. Dease, the 1927 championg Tsu-
chima, the veteran racqueteer, and D. Dease, the peer of dope-setters. Unusually
great interest in tennis was created on the campus.
During the year the tennis courts were being reconditioned. The lines were
repainted and two new nets procured. To promote better playing, the club hopes to
have the courts resurfaced this summer.
T 3: Q sf- 'I' 91"
.ji B, di ,
148 KA PALAPALA
Denison Rice Lemmon Lydgate
Theta Alpha Phi
Hawaii Alpha Chapter
ALICE DENISIDN ...,.. ....,,,,.,,.,,.,...,..,, ...,,,,,,,, P r esidenr
RICHARD RICE ........,.. ,...,. V ice-President
JUANITA LEMMoN ....... ......... S ecretary
Pencv LYDGATE ........ ..... ' freasurer
Theta Alpha Phi is a national dramatic fraternity with sixty-four chapters in col-
leges and universities throughout the country. Membership in Theta Alpha Phi is
honorary in the strictest sense, for it is based on ability and accomplishment in dra-
matics, and is limited, by the national organization, to those who are able to make a
genuine contribution to the fraternity as a whole,
During the past year, Alpha chapter has assisted the Dramatic Club in the month-
ly dramatic nights, as well as in the semester plays. A special observance was made
of National Founders' Day. Dr. and Mrs. Andrews entertained the chapter at a
theater party, and Alumni chapter joined with Alpha for the spring banquet, following
'l' mlf3Qij,ggf :L4 1
I I ,L+ i 1 I H1
150 KA PALAPALA
Did you ever have to make funny remarks when you felt like committing a nice
quiet murder? Try it sometime, then you may understand why we have borrowed so
much of our humor from elsewhere.
Anyway, this one has some practical value for our local crop of campus sheiks,
and, of course, "service'l is our motto, so here goes:
"The editors of this column have received so many queries regarding the
gentle art of kissing that an investigation was started and, after months of painstaking
research, we are at last able to offer the following practical advice to those who would
indulge in this youthful Cbut very pleasantj pastime.
"First, know the one with whom you are pulling the clinching act. Be sure that
you don't make a mistake, although it might be a good one. Don't jump at the object
of your osculatory attentions like a cat at a mouse, and smack the dainty thing on the
ear or nose. She will not appreciate it, and neither will you. Nvwz' be in ll hurry!
"The male should be a little taller, although this is not absolutely necessary. He
should have a clean face, recently shaved 3 should not have eaten garlic or onions within
the last twelve hours, and should wear a youthful expression. He must never act in
Take the right hand of the female in your left. Hurl your right arm over the
lady's shoulder, slip it around her right side and below her right arm. Do not be in
"While her right hand is in your left, let there be a faint pressure on that, not
like the grip of a vice, but a gentle grasp, full of thought, respect, sex appeal. If you
have carefully followed directions, her head should now be resting slightly on your
shoulder. Look down into her half-closed eyes, firmly press her to your heart. Do not
be in a hurry!
"Her lips are now almost open. Take careful aim. Be sure to take careful aim,
or all will be lost. The lips meet, the eyes close, the heart opens, and the soul soars
forth. Do not be in a hurry!
"Heaven opens about you. The earth flies from under your feet. You are greatly
fussed, but do not be afraid. No noise, no fuss, no fluttering, no squirming should be
your motto. And above all, DO NOT BE IN A HURRYl
ale -tie il: alt- ale
Bright one Cin zoologyj : "VVhat makes people bald-headed ?"
Prof. Edmundson: "Lack of hair."
There is no getting away from it, those old Greeks had the proper sense of values.
In Euripides we find Iphigenia Ca wahinej declaring that "More than a thousand
women is one man worth to sec the light of life."
Boy, page lVIiss lVIillerl
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152 KA PALAPALA
We are very hard up, so We offer this little thing. Somewhere we read something
about "from the sublime to the ridiculous." We know this is not sublime, so perhaps
it is ridiculous and will not be out of place here: '
My Heart's Desire
For long l've pondered o'er this thing-
What to do to make my pile,
The kind of a job that l would like,
lfVhat sort of work would be worthwhile.
I've tried all sorts of jobs so far-
Ambition has soared oft on high,
From wielding a pick on stony ground
I've dreamed of climbing to the sky.
It's not the money that I crave-
Paltry dollars, root of sing
But rather a chance to do my share
To better the world we all live in.
And now, at last, I've found my choice.
I want to be, despite the pay,
The man who rides the lawnmower
'Round the campus all the day.
J. S. VV.
Sometimes our own campus sheet, Ka Leo, runs things that are really funny, even
if most of them are clipped. Here's one that may cause a chuckle:
A recent bride asked her husband to copy the radio recipe one morning. The hus-
band did his best, but got two stations at the same time. One was broadcasting
Y. M. C. A. setting-up exercises and the other the recipes.
This is what the husband got: "Hands on hips, place one cupful of flour on shoul-
ders, raise knees and depress toes, and wash thoroughly in one-half cupful of milk.
"In four counts raise both legs and mash two hard-boiled eggs in a sieve. Repeat
six times. Inhale one teaspoonful of baking powder and one cupful of flour, breathe
through the nose, exhale and sift.
"Attention! Jump to a stride, stand and bend the white of an egg backward and
forward overhead, and in four counts make a stiff dough that will stretch at the waist.
Lie flat on the Hoor and roll into a marble the size of a walnut.
"Hop backward and forward in boiling water, but do not boil into a stationary
run afterward. ln ten minutes remove from the fire and dry with a towel. Breathe
deeply, put on a bathrobe and serve with a fish soup."-Collegiate.
KA PAl.Al'Al.A ISS
All, All Alone
Beautiful Isabelle Dumm was quaint, quiet, and much rehnedg
Fair of face and figure, but somehow love was blind.
It passed her by consistently, and so she'd never wed.
And when they asked her family why, they shook their heads and said:
l'She has a wonderful nature,
She's loving, good and kind.
But she insists upon reading
Those books that improve the mind.
She quotes the famous poets,
So, although she's tried and tried,
She's almost always a bridesmaid,
But seldom, if ever, a bride."
From "The lldeal Ticket."
fl? ll? Sl? MG
We are indebted to The lVlaverick for this one:
Our make-up man has mixed a wedding and an auction announcement, and the
exquisite blend follows:
"Buck lwathews, son of lldr. and lVIrs. lklathews, and lldiss Lucille Humphreys
were disposed of at public auction out on the Humphreys' farm, one mile east of town,
in the presence of seventy guests, including two mules and twelve head of cattle.
"Rev. Swinney tied the nuptial knot for the parties, averaging 1,250 pounds on the
hoof. The beautiful home of the bride was decorated with one sulky rake, one food
grinder, and two sets of harness, nearly new, and just before the ceremony was an-
nounced, the lwendal and Sons wedding march was rendered by one milk cow, five
years oldg one Jersey cow, and one sheep, who, carrying a bunch of bridal roses in her
hand, was very beautiful. She wore one light spring wagon, two grindstones of lVIous-
selind de Sale, trimmed with about one hundred bushels of spuds. The couple left
on an extended trip. Terms spot cash."
And now if you would care to glance at the really humorous part of this annual,
just turn to the pictures of our mighty seniors in their gala attire. Or if that fails to
raise a chuckle, try the one where our dear professors are shown in all their barbaric
splendor. Like a group of ordinary humans, some of them look quite dignified, some
try to look dignified and can't, while others don't even try. And the charm of the pic-
ture would be quite complete if one could only get the full effect of the golf knickers
beneath Prof. Uorfman's austere robes.
M M 42 M M
The poor printer, he is always getting into trouble for making "bulls," Here is
another fatal faux pas credited to him:
The original: "The warrior entered, on his head was his helmet, on his feet his
sandals, in his hand his sword, in his eye an angry glare."
After the printer had given his version: "The warrior entered on his head, was
his helmet on his feet, his sandals in his hands, his sword in his eye, an angry glare."
lS-l- KA PALAPALA
On mules we find two legs behind
And two we find before,
YVe stand behind before we find
What the two behind be for.
W :K ik
Student. to member of baseball team on his return trip from Hilo: "Did you have
a good trip ?"
Member of the nine: "Yepl But I lost my luggage coming back."
Student: "How come?"
Other: "The cork came out of the bottle."
Bl? ik H5
Fond parent: "Genevieve is studying French and Algebra. "Say 'Good Nlorn-
ing' in Algebra, dear."-Purloincd.
Friction is considered the feminine force because it is always opposing and never
knows where it is going.
Advertisement appearing in local paper: "Honolulu corporation wants young man
for sales position. Knowledge of music essential but not necessary. Salary."
29 I ' Q1 .flzgw-if
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OUR GOOD-WILL TEM1 IN ACTION-
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11 H7154 '
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The firms that have advertised in
our columns have contributed much
toward the publication of Ka Palapala.
The student body of the University
appreciates such cooperation and may
reciprocate by favoring these Hrms
with its patronage.
no matter how or where you in-
tend to go, or where you wish to
stay when you get there, we can
he of service to you. If you have
not decided upon your itinerary,
our Travel Bureau will help you
select the most pleasant or the
most direct routes. If you have
decided where and how to go,
come in and talk it over with
our experts and we will make all
you hotel and transportation res-
ervations for you . . . frm: of
Royal Hawaiian and Moana Hotelg
II , II
Il Spend Your Vaeat1on :I
ll . U
gg m the Islands! gg
II Many of the scenic wonders of II
:I the world are here in the Para-
1: disc of the Pacific. VVhere could
l: yon find a better place to vacation?
II There are trips already planned gg
I: for you, and the Inter-Island
H boats make trips every day to
:: points of interest. :b
gg Inter-Island Steam gg
II . . II
gg Nav1gat1on Co., Ltd. gg
gg Honolulu, T. H.
2 .A... :,,::::::::-:::::-::::-ll
II f II
g Wakefield, Sons 81 Co. II
II , , . . II
:I IJVIIUIIHWIII' CUIIIIIIIXXIYIII 17lIl'l'l'lIIlI7fX
:I DRY GOODS
:g lN'IEN'S FURNISHINGS
II "Q II
1: Pier ll Bldg. Queen st. I
LOCK AT YOUR
Every minute of the day someone's
home burns, causing great suffering
and loss. You can't always prevent
fire, but Fire Insurance prevents
I nsure and Be
ALEXANDER Sz BALDWIN
::o: :.-:::::: ::::::::::::q
E l ffl
I-Iere's to the Graduate! Shel-
tered years of school are fol-
lowed by adventurous years
of sailing on unchartered seas
. . . smooth sailing and storms
. . . responsibilities . . . but a
joyous acceptance of whatever
may come, and good friends
to depend upon, of course!
WVith our congratulations to
the graduate, may we express
the hope that our friendship
and shopping facilities will
help to take some of the minor
bumps out of the uncharterecl
The Liberty House
U I Dr.-Ecalmer gin geography classj: "What is
44 tie mi y way.
ll Sam McGerrow: "It's the path the cow took
:: when she jumped over the moon."
in at 4+ ill'
ll Father :reading letter from son at collegej:
:: "VVill says he's got a beautiful lamp from
ll Mother: "I just knew he'd win something
:: in his athletics."
ii en an as
lr Mac XV.: "I wonder where the expression
:: 'Step on it, kid,' originated?"
ly joe G.: "Probably when Sir WValter Raleigh
:: laid down his cloak for Lizzief,
44 if uf uf
:i The seven ages of women:
ll 1. Safety pins.
:: 2. VVhip pins.
in 3. Hair pins.
:: 4. Fraternity pins.
44 S. Diamond pins.
:: 6. Clothes pins.
4: 7. Rolling pins.
in at m 4
:E Francis Pettus: "Pap, what makes the world
go 'round ?"
ii Pap P.: "Son, I've told you many times to
U keep out of the cellar!"
:: as 4+ ar
ii Luigi G.: "I want to buy something--you
:: know, the sort of thing that will make people
:I tprn arounyd to look at me when I wear it on
nl t e street.
:: Wise Clerk: "Ah, yes-yes, second aisle over
:: an an an
:: He: "There's too much rouge on your lips."
44 She: "Well, you know what you can do,
ll don't you?"
:: an an an
U Gladys Bartlett: "Do you think late hours
1: are good for one?"
0 Bill Chalmers: "No, but they're good for
:: an an as
:: Red VVeight: "I'll give you a quarter, Buddy,
ll if you will get me a lock of your sisteris hair."
:: Small Brother: "Make it a dollar, and I'll
ll get you the whole bunch."
:: as ik an
:: Lincoln Kanai: "WVhen I die, I want 'to be in
44 San Francisco."
ll Tsubaki: "VVhy?,'
:: Lincoln Kanai: "Because I'll then be near
II Golden Gatef'
:: 1 is ah
:: Frosh Cto the librarianjz "May I take the
44 'Girl of the Limberlost' out over the week-end P"
ll Librarian: "You may, but don't keep her out
1: too long."
in an an we
ll Plunger Moore Cro the girls' cheering sec-
:: tionjz "Let's go, girls! Show 'em Cyou'reJ
A green and white supporters!"
Every VVorld's Typewriting Cham-
pion Has Chosen
Speeds the World's Business
Portable Typewriters for
students at reduced rates
108 Merchant Street Phone 5506
- HAVE YOUR
NEXT CHINESE DINNER
Honolulu Chop Sui
32 N. Hotel Street Telephone 1713
Fancy Di.vhz'.v of All Kinds
Can Be Made for Danring
11 Il l..1fet1me Shaeffer Pens
1: .: 1
:: rlhe only pen on the market
:: that guarantees itself against
:: wear and tear for a lifetime,
1: 1: Amr In GW1.
ll nn Ewa If ,
0 ll 5 s
1: :: Honolulu Paper Co.
11 10-+5 Bishop Street Telephone 2374
:I Complete Lines of
ll Oriental Silk, Cotton Goods and Notions
:: Also Kimonos Made to Order
ll Every steamer from Orient brings
li 0 new stock-Silk Haori Coats,
1: Il Silk or-miie Cmnt, silk Pajamas,
:: Silk Kimonos and Other
0 Silk Goods
1, 14 Nagao Shoten
Il tThe Typiral Oriental Shopj
:: Cor. King and River Sts. Honolulu, T.H.
Man has done everything
possible for the prevention
and fighting of fire-but
our national loss by fire
actually keeps increasing.
Are you trusting to luck?
Remember only the 'lucky'
man is insured.
C BREWER Sz CGMPANY
P st Ofiice Box 3-I-70, Honolulu, T. H. Telephone 2627
. "y7,'v'r'- ,
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K A P A L
F L A M E ll
tags:- . 11: :uf 1,1-1 ,iss-z:11,1saam1i'.1pa
---' li "
asset . ll
BY GAS "
new refrigerator, employs a sci-
entihc principle. A tiny gas Hame ll
changes a liquid to vapor. The
vapor passes through coils, con-
denses back to a liquid, and the
action starts all over again. This ll
physical change actually makes
Absolutely prac'ical and proveng
silent. simple. safe: guaranteed
for years and will last a lifetime.
Conn' and rm' it in ojrrrzzfion.
75 South King Street
Yasuda: "No: what is it?"
Mirikitani: "A sport model donkey."
It in 111
He lover the phone! : "l'm coming right over,
dear. lJon't get dressed!"
She Cjust out of bathl: "You fresh thing.
lJon't you dare."
1:1 at in
The campus sage says:
A girl loves a man, then decides why.
A powdered nose is no sign of a clean neck.
The modern girl does not want a chaperon:
she wants a chap alone.
A misused car is generally a Miss-used one.
NVhen a man sows wild oats he usually raises
Life and love are essentially the same when
they disappear. One stops the heart, the other
A telephone pole never hits an auto except in
-lk ill il!
They sat on the porch at midnight,
And their lips were tightly pressed,
The old man gave the signal
And the bulldog did the rest.
11 il 111
The bad boy wrote on the blackboard: "Our
teacher is a donkey." The other boys antici-
pated ructions when the schoolmaster arrived,
but there were none. He merely wrote the
word "driver" after "donkey" and the school
opened as usual. '
in It 111
Sergeant Gerdes fdrilling awkward squadj:
"Company attention! Lift up your left leg and
hold it straight out in front of you!" One of
the squad held up his right leg by mistake.
This brought his right-hand companion's left
leg and his own right close together. joe, see-
ing this, exclaimed angrily, "And who the
dickens is that fellow holding up both legs?"
111 if 111
During a recent examination of enlisted men
in the navy, this question was asked: "Name
the principal part of a sentence." The answer
was: "Solitary confinement and bread and
If ik 111
Mihata: "Your father was furiously angry
when I asked him if 1 could marry you. He
told me to go to thunderf,
Gertrude: "Oh, darling, what did you do?"
Mihata: "I went at lightning speed?
in VK af
Ralph: "So you think love is like a photo
Grace: "Yes, because it needs a dark room
to develop it."
lb 11+ 111
Dr. Palmer fin geologybz "The geologist
thinks nothing of a thousand years."
NVriston: "Great guns! And I loaned a
geologist S510 yesterday."
lxA 1 A1 APALA
'QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ v-,v vvv,--
Q? , f , 'AV
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mi ' ff V WZX! N
, 'I 'Ku I
an 'Y I VI
ou will find it easier to make
your mark in the World if
you use a
he Conklin is a beautiful foun-
tain pen that Writes at the
For Sale Ar All Stores
AMERICAN PACTQRS, LTD.
HO NO LU LU HILO KAILUA
CHEVROLET :: PONTIAC :: OAKLAND :: OLDSMOBILE
BUICK : LA SALLE : CADILLAC : G.M.C. TRUCKS
"A Car for Every Purse and Purpose"
OAHU AUTOMOBILE CO., LTD.
800 S. Beretania Street
790 S. I-Eeretunin Street
VVAIALUA GARAGE CO., LTD.
"BEN" STODDARD, LTD.
ALOHA MOTORS, LTD.
820 S. Beretaniu Street
PALAMA AUTO CO., LTD.
719 N. King Street
VVAIPAHU MOTORS, LTD,
HALEAKALA MOTORS, LTD.
KAUAI MOTORS, LTD., Koloa, Kauai
Toronto, Canada-New York, N. Y.
Let Us Guztrantee Your Education
:mal Future Success
S. M. Damon Building Honolulu, T. H.
The Printshop Co.,
l 1-P6 Alakea Street Phone l-l-69
A riisiic Photographic
University of HaWaii's Oflicial
Photographer for 1928
Telephone 2454 Young Hotel Bldg
--A--A-- A--A--- A- ---- - :oo:::oo-:::::-:::,:::::
P. O. Box 171 Telephone 2084
Home of Linens
Dry Goods Specialties
Van Raalte Hosiery and
Glove Silk Underwear
1045 FORT ST. Honolulu, T. H.
The Cover for This Annual
Was Created by the
+21 East Sixth Street
Los Angeles, Calif.
HONOLULU STAR- BULLETIN, LTD.
the Tfrrilory of Iiafzcaii
The only difference between graduating and
going to school is that after graduation the
"darn old place" becomes the "dear Alma
in is an
Dad: "XVhy are you always at the bottom
of the class ?"
Son: "I can't see why it makes any differ-
ence whether I am at the top or bottom, they
teach the same things at both ends."
in in we
Have you heard of the absent-minded pro-
fessor who ate his napkin and wiped his mouth
with his plate?
as sf an
Rosalie: "What is your objection to kissing
a man with a beard P"
Grace: "Simply because l'm dead against
if in in
Dr. Andrews: "How would you say in Shake-
speare's English, 'Here comes a bowlegged
Richard Sakimoto: "Beholdl VVhat is this I
see in parenthesis ?"
is in as
"There must be some mistake in my examina-
tion marking. I don't think I deserve an abso-
lute zero," complained the student.
"Neither do I," agreed the instructor, Ubut
it's the,lowest mark l'm allowed to give."
I if 'I
"Now, if you have that in your head," said
the prof who had just explained a theory to his
students, "you have it all in a nutshell."
in in if
"I would be willing to work," said Perry, "if
I could get the sort of job I want."
"VVhat would that be ?"
"Well, I wouldn't mind calling out the sta-
tions on an Atlantic liner."
an an an
He was seated in the parlor,
And he said unto the light,
"Either you or I, old fellow,
Will be turned down tonight."
'K l U
A New Vocanviauzv
Morrison: "Noodle soup, veal with tomato
sauce, and a cream puff."
VVaiter fwho has been at the fronti: L'Bowl
of submarines, camouflage the calf, hurl me a
N W Y
Prof. Bryan: "Is there any connection be-
tween the animal and vegetable kingdom ?"
Freshman: "Yes, sir, hashf,
uf an an
A New DEGREE
"Yaas,,' said Uncle Silas, "my son hez got
back from a special course he's been a-taking
at college, with a piece o' paper signed by the
'thorities sayin' as how he's an A. M. I dunno
what an A. M. is, but l'm afeard they's some
mistake about it, for judgin' from the time he
gets down to breakfast he behaves more like a
P. M. ter me."
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"iii f 4 ,, 43ff,4'?uBfffA
The only means by fwlzielz the rugged beauty of the
fwexlern mart line of Oahu can be seen
Take the train to I-IALEIWA HOTEL, the beauty
spot of the island
SPECIAL DINNER DANCE EVERY SATURDAY NIGHI
FOLF SWIMMING FISHINC'
Trains leave Honolulu 9:15 zl. m. and 3 :20 p. m.
Trains return to Honolulu 5:27 p. m. and 8:32 11. m
Round Trip Honolulu-I-Izileiwzi
No deposit too small-No deposit too
Iarge. Start a savings account NOW!
You'd be surprised how fast it grows
and how easy it is to save once you
get the habit of putting just a few dol-
Iars away every month.
If you wish to save for some particular
thing, Iet us advise you and arrange'
,ma -,. . we ' . .1 f I1 I
-+- .,. L I +-
"Tl1e Ploinelfke Bank"
fit' " .
-1 or ' A 'jr 5
2435 ' ii
.2-fl PM "
2' 1. - . S
' SE? 5.1. le.
:Ji '94 5' Eff-ff'
fs. ' 5
atv .5 - ,f
12,1 - l "" 5' l
, I-455 ' i
X 1 f'
if" . A .
-A . .
Ed.: and Co-eds, Uflzy Not
fake This GIlj'i.Y fldfvice and
Gum' Dipped Tires
55.00 and Up
The Motor Mart
IE I-Io! Ufnier llflifllfillf Fuel ll
Il Enjoy abundance of hot water as
II you do sunshine
EE 'A' ii
ll DAY AND NIGHT
QQ SUN HEATERS jf
n 'Ag in
1: Durant-Irvme Co., Ltd. 1:
if 90+ Nuuztnu Street Telephone 1962
"I understand that your son got his B. A.
and his M. A."
"Yes, but it is still his P. A, that Supports
4 'lit an
Sunshine: "Nigger, ah sho does believe in
dis evolution theory and you shore does look
like you 'volved from a monkey."
Snowdrift: "Nigger, :th sure believes in evo-
lution, too. An' nigger, you look like you :tin't
an as at
Soph: "XVhat's the idea wearing three coats ?"
Frosh: "VVell, I :tm going to paint my car
and the directions said to put on three coats
for the best results."
" PEED Y 11
'l ' II
Il 1928 CAILLE 10 H. P. H
Il OUTBOARD MOTORS :I
:I From 3 fo 33 Milfs
if lbw' lfour
Il J. W. Podmore Sc Sons
Il Pier ll H
KA PALAPAI A
z T I r
NASH beauty and per-
formance Reflects all
the vigorous life and action
of modern YOUTH in the
present day UNIVERSITY-0
BOth have DISTINCTION 1' ak 3'
Dependable Service Since 1899
74- . KA PALAPALA
NWX 'BW '
4 v 5
-W-JF me J
THE GENERAL ELECTRC
is tho revolutionary feature of new-day
rvfriguration. This icing unit is morely
Iowa-red into the top of the refrigerator
und plugged into an electric outlet.
lnstantlv it works.
W. A. RAMSAY, LTD.
Rrtail Dmlfrs and Distributors
v ..-- vv... ......v..v......... 4
Goods Go., Ltd.
For Years Our Goods Have
Helped the Dean.: lo Win
We Haw fha Bvst in
BASEBALL, FOOTBALL, TEN-
NIS and ATHLETIC SUPPLIES
Cor. Fort and Hotel Sts. Phone 6253
E. O. Hall Sz Son
PAINTS AND OILS
Di.vfributor.v for ilu' Territory
SHERVVIN VVILLIAMS PAINTS
A. G. SPALDING ATHLETIC
EVEREADY RADIO BATTERIES
REMINGTON POCKET KNIVES
MAYTAG WASHING MACHINES
You are I1lU.'Ilj7.l' ufrflcozm' at our store
011 King and Fort Slr1'et.v
110710111115 T. H.
L -------A ----- ---AA- --------- di
No job foo small or foo big
for us to handle
SPECIAL TO STUDENTS
We will call for your trunk at the
dormitory at Z1 special rate of 500 for
two or more trunks.
ERNEST GOMES, Mgr.
815 Nuuanu Street
Phone 2477 Phone 2477
GIVE US A CALL
KA PALAPALA 175
a 0 4'
Wnght and Dltson 1
TENNIS BALLS gg
YVC Also Have il Complete Line
of Sporting Goods
of All Kinds
TI-IEC. H. DAVIES Sz CO., LTD. EE
fl United Chinese Trust
f' fi Company, Ltd.
PRINTING 5: j 11
EXCLUSIVELY 31 EE ii
II ll Il
The Better Kind 5' EE Rea, Estate 55
With Speed 1: Insurance
I Loans II
J, fi 1: Investment 1:
1: if 51
. 2 ie 1
Mercant1le Press 1, 1 gg
10-16 Merchant Street 1'
All on Ilm Ground Floor
Telephone 1173 H0n01111,,T.H. 109-111 N. King st. 111101162446
----s-U--:x::::: xcxuell ll-ex:::,,:::,::::,,,x::x::j
Canco Canco Canco
American Can Compan
The American Can Company of Honolulu-with its branches on Hawaii, Kaua
and Maui-provides all the cans for the huge pineapple industry, as well as
for smaller industries such as the packing of tuna, coffee, candy, crackers, etc.
The Canning Industry in the Hawaiian Islands packed over 9,000,000 cases o
pineapple alone for the year 1927.
Many students of the local schools can find employment at the American Can
Company's plant in Iwilei during the summer time. They not only gain finan-
cially, but also secure valuable information concerning the canning industry, and
experience in the industrial world.
Safe, healthful, and morally wholesome conditions prevail in the factory.
fi Shop ofSu1'passing Inlerest
to Lovers of the Arts of
the Far East
The Chinere Store in Hafwaii Since 1899
A judge, not having enough evidence to con
vict a negro of stealing a watch, said: "Rastus
you are acquitted."
Rastus: "Ah's what?"
judge: "You are acquitted."
Rastus: "Does dat mean dat ah hav
give de watch back ?"
as an an
The Frosh stood on the railroad track,
The train was coming fastg
The Frosh stepped off the railroad tra
And let the train go past.
The Soph stood on the railroad track,
The train was coming fast,
The train got off the railroad track,
And let the Soph go past.
P. O. Box 2076 Phone 2811
Tong Wo Shoe Store
Fine Shoes for Ladies, Gents
and Children at Rea-
Manufaciurcr and Relmairer
1112 Nuuanu Street Honolulu, T. H.
3 Ye Men's Shoppe, Ltd
lf "lVhere You Pay Len"
1: Clothiers and Furnishers
Q: Women's Dry Goods
jf Oriental Goods
11 1112-16 BETHEL STREET
U Next to Hawaii Theater Honolulu, T.
Hawaiian Pineapple Company
The larger! Cannery in the world-
Hundreds of men, women, school boys and girls
find employment every summer in the different
departments of this Factory.
They receive good wages and fair treat-
Free medical service,
Wholesome meals furnished at cost or '
less, in a comfortable dining room,
Large, clean, well-appointed dressing and
rest rooms for all, with hot or cold
Safe, healthful and morally wholesome
conditions in the factory,
An old-age pension system,
Liberal rewards for inventive or helpful
' , ll
I A N 1:
GQ 9 1:
When They 1:
Put You on 3
the Eats 1:
. . . . you needn't be llabergasted,
for there's an easy Way to Inake
good. It will be good, too, if
you confide your troubles to the
I , l
Metropolitan. It makes little i1
. , , l
difference whether the affair IS 1:
to be spread, party 'eats,' or a 1:
banquet, everything needed can
be selected from the bakery, gro-
eery, delicatessen, fruit, vegeta-
ble and meat departments of
Honolulu's most completely
"" " 7 ' ll
Metro -1 ohtan 51
Me me-11mu:MarkeL 1:
83:23:65: """'il""p' H'5lHu'1'H
THE NIPPU JIJI
l1l1'ZUlIiil.l' LIlI'gl'Sf 111111 0111111
Jafmncsz' Daily Newsfmpzfr
COVERS ENTIRE JAPANESE
CoMIxIUNITY IN HAWAII
Subscription-591.00 a month
1795.25 6 months
510.00 a year
THE NIPPU JIJI C0., LTD.
Pzzblislzws and Printers
928 Nuuanu St., Honolulu
P. O. Box 1230
California Ice Cream
Jllmlzf from Pun' Sweet CIWIIII
There Is II Difference
Drive in at Beretania and Piikoi Streets
KA PALAPALA b
You Are a Young Man-
Ask any old man.
He will tell you to buy
HAWAIIAN TRU 'I' CO., LTD.
.7VI1zn11ger.v, P1'1lde11tz'nl I1z.m1'n1z1:e Company of f17lll3l'l'l?Il
Ezw'-1'll1il1g Rz'quil'f'1l for the Ilzlwful'
of Your Illlllllh'
Fu rnifu re
R Il gi
Slyfex of flze Times
hlirror of Fashion Shoes for
women from the worlil's cen-
ters of style shoes, also Stetson
Shoes for men
New York Shoe Store
10-I-6 Nuunnu Street Telephone 4192
Summer Employment fgtlpllllzpnlt
Owing to the large number of
students Wanting summer work at
this Cannery, the applications of
those Who have been with this
Corporation during previous sea-
sons should be made before June
I4, in order that positions may be
held for them.
While preference is given to for-
mer employees, there will also be
excellent opportunities for others.
California Packing Corporation
----ooo ------ -- ----
182 KA PALAPALA
:, POSTOFFICE BOX 2667 'l'IiLI5PI-IONE 2842
1: Deprfzzzlzzble Erzgineerirzg Serriice 1:
na o s 1
H J. L. Young E1f1g11'1QQI'11'1g Co., Ltd. ,g
II CONSULTING ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS
I .xruzl'1'im'1'1oNs, izxmiixrxrioxs, izsrm.-xrias
Il Nos. +27 to +30 s. M. oAMoN uU1i.o1Nc: isisimp :incl King sweets II
4.----::::---::-: :----::----::-::----------------....---.....- .r
E-Qzztzzzzzzzzt-tzzttztzlvzzzzzzzzzzzzzz zzzz zzzzzzzzz zzzz zzzzzzzz
1: DURANT- ,,
l TAR ll
ll 4-Door SKIIIIIIZ
jj Largest II
11 Closed H
il Car 3
II VVorld'S lf
:L LOWEST E
3 PRICE ii
1: Larger, longer, lower, more beautiful, more powerful, more substantizllly
2 built than ever before--at prices unmzitebecl for its size-tlle new nr
0 Durzmt-Star is the worlcl's best buy in tbe low-priced field toclay. lt's Il
3 Quality Cnr in every respect! Come, see, drive it and judge for yourself!
ROY L HA W AIIAN CO Ltd "
3 Q HoNoLULU HILO WAILUKU
A--------------- ------,------ ,-------,- ---v -------..---..--..-
CO T MONEY
-when they inliuence the pur-
chase of your automobile
A Hand-Made Opinion
is one based on rumor and is pro-
duced without any particular thought,
or reference to facts. A hand-made
opinion is sometimes cleverly de-
vised and usually shows much orig-
inality-lots oi? llTHLI.1'll'lll.tl0D goes
into it. A hand-made opinion can
be zunusing' but it is rlanprerous to
follow. The choice of this, that, or
the other automobile on sueh a basis
inevitably involves biased jurlgzgment.
This kind of mistake costs money-
we want to give you these facts
about l'lu1lson-lflssex. We know, and
you know, when you come to think
about it, that you've :rot to have tho
fat-ts before forming' an opinion of a
product. We know you are pglarl to
fret them-just facts that give a
clearer unrlorstanding of the quality
and the consistent success of Hud-
1 lfludson-Essex bullt 270.414 auto-
' mobiles last year. averaging.: a net
faetory profit of only B535 per ear.
2 If llllllhlllll-ICNNCX had built only
W 35,000 ears per year, whieh ls a good
produetlon llgure for some lines at this
prlee. they would have hml to charge
516210 proilt per ear to lllllklf the same
3 Essex has the same bodies as llucl-
' son, a further saving of 550 per ear
on both llullson and Essex, aull there
are 3,000 lll1'l'l'l!ll1lIll-L'0Illlll! parts on both
4 l-luelson-Iflssex puts 216300 savlupgs
0 Into your poeket when you buy un
Essex clue to mmulhu-turing: economies
aehlevable by no other company ln the
5 I-Iudson-Essex are the largest bulld-
0 ers of six-eylluller ears in the
'Phese statements have to do Iarpgely
with prlees and savings. But It ls a
faet that llllllltlll-ICNNPX sells more slxes
than any other manufacturer In Amer-
len. A whole natlon ean't be wrong.
There ls beauty. there is eeonomy, there
Is endurlnpg performanee-there is ev-
erything' that 20 years of sueeessful
lllllllllfllcfllfllljll have tauirht Hudson-
Iissex engineers--In this ear.
Schuman Carriage Co., Ltd.
Queen and lllehards Streets
QA-s the years pass by, this tirm be-
comes better acquainted with the
likes 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 everything left in the
hands of our artisans.
Dawkins, Benny Co.
Ilfl an uf artu rin g .,l?'LUl?l!'l'S
1112 Fort Street Honolulu, T. H.
In All Dl'f3fll'flIll'IlfS
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO
M f S-A-A-A V --L f M,,,,.,,,.,,,,., -. -,,...-.-.-...
184 K A P A L A P A L A
ll ll ll
11 ' 11 ll Telephone 5789 P. O. Box 48
11 The Brenham Tire Co., Ltd. 11 11
ll 852 So. Beretania
Il PHONE 3291
Il Il ll The PHCIHC Guano Sc
1I 11 11 , ,
11 1: 11 F C1't1I'1ZCI' Co.
1 We EE EE
ll 1, ll ll
1 'IRE 1: 1:
Il " X I1 ll
1l 1' 1 A, ,, ll ll
jf Our laboratories are prepared to
11 i,lX'f'fl-7 jf, laif- analyze and test a general line of
1I g"'i4'3N1' ll ll fertilizers, soils, waters, fuels,
1: Q 1 foodstuffs,alcohols,metals,wastes,
1: Q . .54 11 by-products and oils.
ll A " if , -.1:1,- " ll 1l
ll Q X 1 Fifi 3: 4 ll 1l
ll 1 -
ll . , gg, f: '
11 1 .11 11 ll
1: V 'tel 7 A 1 COMMERCIAL FERTILIZER AND
ll I -I ' 11 ACID MANUFACTURERS
ll ll 1l
1I ll ll
ll 11 ll
ll 11 ll
Employer: llAl.e you afraid of vvol-k?77
Fat Nakamura! "Certainly not, sir. I can 11 , 11
lie right down beside it and go to sleep." ll 1
1, ,1 1, 1 Benson, Sm1th 8zCo. .
A moral young man is Bully Baker, Llmlted
He wouldn't drink, chew, or play poker, 11 H 1 H 1 r W
At least he's not found ll BLTIIER DRUG SIWORELS
Vfhen someone's around,
In any joint, poolroom, or smoker. ll Fort ,md Hotel SN
11 1 ..
in I K ll Hotel and Bethel Sts.
Chun: "VVhat ails you, anyway ?" F011 and King Sis,
Yoshida: "I'm suffering from empty-pockets." 11
" " " Il Te1.399z-2178 P. 0. Box 1839
A Frosh in American Institutions asked the
librarian where he could find the Inorganic L:::::::::::::::::::::,:::::
Act. He is still looking for it.
in ik it P:::::::::::::::::::::::::::
A little boy went to Sunday school for the
first time and upon his return his father asked I1
him what he had learned. 6 CO'
The youngster promptly replied: "VVl1atever 11 Nuuanu SL, bet, King and Hotel
a man sews always rips."
"' "' " 1I ORIENTAL SILKS and
"I'd die for you,', Bully Baker sighed NOVELTIES
To the maid so slim, so quiet. 11
"That's very nice," the miss replied, 11 y ' 'I f , -
"But I'cl much rather you'd diet." oil! d?:li1a3,mZ,,el0,,ra bmigig
I I 4' and third floors.
Preacher: "When you die, where do you ex- 11
Peet 10 go? " T 1 tt 73 P. .
Don Smith: "I'm not particular, for I have e ep one 21 O Box 2114
friends in both places.'i u:::::::::::::::::::::::::::
More than a Newspaper
The Star-Bulletin is not only I-Iawaii's Greatest
Newspaper-it's an education-a daily volume of
world and local news, editorial comment, sound
and wholesome features, clean and refreshing en-
It collects and prints in simple, terse form the
news of all the world-Europe, Asia, the Amer-
ican continent-a fair, unbiased presentation of
important events from the Associated Press and
many special correspondents.
F or every young man and woman, it carries on
education beyond school itself.
It is a vital part of the business of developing
an all-around personality essential in equipping
the youth to heconie a useful, prohtahly employed
Ifnim' Your S1lfZ7Sf7'if7fl-07l Now
Circulation Dept., Tel. 4911. P. O. Box 3080
Per Year, 38.00-Six Months, 254.00-Three
186 KA PALAPALA
5-Football candidates toot out onto the field.
6-Frosh week opens.
7-Committee on the Honor System meets.
12-Upper classmen return and beam benignly at the new students.
13-Adelphai Tea for Freshmen girls. U. H. Mixer.
14-Classes begin. Frosh get all set for the pole rush.
15--Hawaii Union begins new season. Clement Judd drags Philip NVestgate to an informal
16-Frosh-Soph hostilities continue. Bee Newport, Leontine Hart, Babs Hutchins and Lois
Bates demonstrate the cleansing properties of the tank. A. S. U. H. big heartedly gives
locker rooms to the Regents of the University.
26-Hawaii Quill corrals Don Blanding.
28-Tryouts for team to debate Oregon. Not to be outdone in planning the year's activities,
Senior class has a meeting.
30-Faculty YVomen entertain women students.
1-Frosh football team battles Kam. Hurray-1-I--13! Japanese students hold their first meeting.
3-Ka Pueo begins the year.
6-Chicken Inn becomes high-hat. Just try to make us call it Hale Aloha.
8-Alumni vs. Hawaii on Maui. Alas, 3-2, not for us.
10-Try-outs for "Icebound." Little does the cast reckon what lies in store for them.
13-VVe are introduced to dishonest purse collectors at Dramatic Nite plays.
14-Hui Lokahi starts early track practice.
l7--Nina reports for duty as regimental sponsor.
20-You can't get ahead of 'the Boiler Factory. If people are going to be refined, so are we.
Hency, Purity Inn.
21-Oregon debate. Pep rally. Since it was all girls, can we call it Wahine Nui night?
22-Hawaii vs. Oahu Blues, 20-13. Rooting section fcels very collegiate. President and Mrs.
Crawford unkindly leave us to our own choices.
27-Ka Pueo goes to chop suey party. So does Hui Lokahi. However, it was to a different place,
28--Varsity debaters come back fiercely against the Oregon boys.
2-Navy-Varsity football game.
3-Dr. Palmer confesses publicly that the newspapers had the right dope on him.
10-Pep rally makes the welkin ring.
11-Hawaii vs. Town Team. Sock 'eml
12-Team leaves for mainland. Town Hooded as weeping wahines wail.
17-Second Dramatic Night. Gertrude Kadota reveals wily schemes.
18-Cosmopolitan Club elects officers.
19-japanese Tea Party given by Adelphai.
24-Hawaii vs. Occidental. Twis' 'is tail!
25-C. S. A. holds meeting.
30-"Icebound" rehearsal. George Perry finds out that the handcuffs are real. XVhen last
seen he was heading for the police station.
2-Team returns from mainland. Alla Neely draws tears from audience of "Icebound."
3-Second performance of "Icebou'nd." But that isn't all!
6-Mr. William Kwai Fong Yap is elected a life member of A. S. U. H.
14-Impressive appearance of Utah players noted.
15-Freshmen Dramatic Nite.
16-Final football rally of the year. R. O. T. C. received by Dean Keller.
1'7-Utah Aggies play Hawaii. Football dance at the Library. Introduction of "Hawaiian
Girl Serenaders"g Glee Club directed by Mrs. Louise Meurlott.
18-January 3: Much needed rest.
KA PALAPALA 187
2-Hawaii vs. Santa Clara. Anyway, it was a good game.
5-Santa Clara dance, Outrigger Pavilion.
6-University students Icebound on Maui.
7-Adelphai Chinese Party.
13-Frosh and Sophs have debate.
14-Football team has feast at Young and elects Ed Towse as next year's captain.
16-Quill Magazine makes debut.
18-Atmosphere of unrest indicates approaching exams.
28-Ka Pueo recuperates at house party.
3-Memorial services for Shih Po are held in the Library.
6-Mrs. London talks to Hawaii Quill.
8-Hui Lokahi's track candidates take moonlight stroll from Kailua.
9-University plays H. A. C. in basketball at Palama.
11-Frosh party. '
16-Palama discourages U. H. basketball heroes.
18-Adelphai Variety Party. Purity Inn entertains Hale Aloha.
2-l-Frosh-Junior debate. Aggies have a banquet.
25-Soccer springs to the fore. As Palama fades ont, U. H. looks like a champion.
27-University of Hawaii is twenty years old.
29-Ka Pueo Kanter.
2-Coach Klum gets out the false whiskers and gum shoes for a scouting trip.
3-Deans solemnly file home after first track meet of season.
9-First Military Ball.
10-Soccer team socks Schofield, 'to say nothing of baseballg 6-2 against Hawaiian Pines.
11-Here we've been neglecting the Dease Brothers. University -Y. M. B. A. tennis matches.
12-Good-will speakers blush shyly at Pan-Pacific luncheon.
17-Adelphai Tea for Faculty VVomen.
20-junior Dramatic Nite.
21-Sophs triumphant in inter-class track meet.
30-Swimming meet with the Marines. "Patience" proves worth waiting for.
31-Rainbow Relays. Young Chung Hui has a party.
7-A. A. U. Track Meet.
11-"Yellow jacket" opens to a packed house.
4-Finals in Berndt contest. Engineer Club gathers at luncheon and then formally dedicates
new buildings. Hui Lokahi dance.
15-Best Aloha to Stowell Wright, VValter Mihata and Ah Ho Chun.
21-Theta Alpha Phi banquet.
2-Junior Senior banquet.
4-At last! Commencement.
NAME - MEMORIES
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